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Coast News Jun 20, 1963

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 :-. -j��vr-  Victoria,   B.   C.  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  jews  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.  B.C.      Volume 17, Number 25, June 20,   1963.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  .    OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  event for  Gibsons to explore  sewer  Competition among about 60  young people at the Junior Olympic Training Program track meet  Saturday,, June ,15,' was, quite  keen. The following.were the results: 'Z..4- ' '������"'  PeeWee G^rls:     \  .   ������,,  ���������-  .   Softball   Throw:   Karen  Karateew, Karen Gibb.  ' Broad Jump:   Carol Forshner,  Karen  Stanley.  '  75.yards: Maureen Owen, Karen Karateew.  ,   50 yards: Maureen Owen, Karen Stanley.  High Jump: Karen Karateew,  Sharie Wingrave.  PeeWee Boys:  !   Softball  Throw:   Kenny   Karateew; Ken Verhulst.  1 Broad Jump: Robin MacDonald  Frank Hoehne.  f?753 yards:   Ken Verhulst, Karl  Hanson.  Ay 50 'yards: Karl Hanson, Kenny  Velrhulst,  Bantam Girls:  /Shot-Put: Patty Gust.  75 yards: Belinda Gibb, S. Puchalski. f  High Jump: Patty Gust, Robin  Phare.  .Broad Jump: Belinda Gibb, S.  Puchalski.  k50 yards:  Belinda Gibb, S. Puchalski.  Bantam Boys:  ;  Shot Put: Trevor Oram.  ���Discus: Godfrey Robinson, Joe  Gibson.  ���50 yards: Barry Barnhart, Doug  Pearson..,...........f...:f.': .-.,.':.,-.,.  y 100 yards: Mike Cement; Rob-  ertyCrosby,k;kkf-:" f AAl.zA  Broad Jump: Mike Clement,  Joe Gibson.  High   Jump:    Robert   Crosby,  Barry fBarnhart -and JoeJfGibswi,^  tie.      1. -A'y 1 ��� y ���-.._   '��� ������''���:���������;:��� ''  Midget  Girls:  50   yards:   Deat   Heat,   Gerry .  Winn and Diane Turik.  High Jump:  Diane Turik.  100 yards: Diane Turik, Jerry  Winn. ���      ��� -    .  Broad Jump: Jerry Winn.  Midget Boys:  440 yards: David Burritt, Barry Quarry. '������.,'.:���  880 yards: Barry Quarry, David Geoghegan.  One Mile: Barry Quarry, Pat  Winn. "    :y  Broad Jump: David Geoghegan  Ken Johnson.  Discus: Allan MacBeth, Doug  Carmichael.      '���������...���������."   '-..  High Jump: Allan MacBeth^  Ken Johnson,  k  100 yards: David Burritt, Pat  Winn. '������'*.' <  Shot Putk Doug Carmichael,  David Vernon.  Special thanks go to the follow- ;  hig   for   helping:    Mr.   Ferrari,  Ross   Gust,   David   Cooper,   Ed  Cooper and John Burritt.  The problem . of a sewer system for Gibsons received attention Tuesday night when Clerk  Jules A. Mainil was instructed to  obtain what information he can  covering costs of an initial survey. ��� y A /  This would be obtained from a  firm ��� of civil engineers. The initial problem as regards 'sewage  arose from the need for a sewer  system from the proposed Health  Unit. ^   '.    '  Establishment of the head office of a Health Unit district at  Powell River based on a population count drew from council the  feeling that the population from  Jervis Inlet to Pemberton, now  close to the northern area population, will soon exceed the northern figure, therefore the need  would be greater in "the lower,  area. A letter to this effect will  answer one from  the Health de-  v partment   maintaining   the   need  for using Powell River as headquarters. :  Accounts ordered paid totalled  $533.17. In these accounts was a  bill from Smitty's Boat Rentals  for . removing, towing and work  . en the new municipal dock. The  original bill was for $200 but a  . donation of $25 was deducted bv  Smitty's Boat Rentals as a gift  towards the municipal beach  making Smitty's bill $175. Cqun-i:  cil will send a letter of thanks-  for the donation.'  Council igave a donation of $25,  the same as last year, to the July  1 celebration committee.  A motion to put into effect parallel parking   from the  Medical;  Centre  to the Jay-Bee Furniture  store was passed.  Lines will be.  painted shortly.  Many floats expected  The. July 1 celebration comes  rearer day by day and the- committee working under direction of  Charles Mandelkau meets weekly  to devise as complete af program  as it can for the day. X    k  There will be a soapbox derby  in the-morning, with also horseshoe competitions at Kinsmen  Park starting early if contestants  so desire. lilyy-  The question of floats, discussed at last Sunday's meeting left  committee members hopeful that  many who have not quite made  up their minds to enter' one will  soon let the committee'know of.  their intentions. Present plans  are being built on one of the >best  float f presentations Gibsons'';' has  had; so far.      'X:.rA,x..XyyZ:  Following the parade and queen  ceremonies'   in    Kinsmen    Park'  there will be a line-up of sports  events including a one mile race  , which it is hoped.can become an  annual event. There will be running races for the young, and it:  is expected a tug-qf-war for the  older folk as well a�� baseball.  ,    In the evening there will be a  dance, details  of which will be  announced next week. There will  also be a mystery woman to>be  caught    at   Kinsmen    Park, for  which a prize will be offered.  Then there will be the ardent  f��� shermen who before the crack  of dawn wili be out fishing trying to win the $100 top prize whichv  is offered by the Celebration.committee for the biggest salmon.  There will be numerous qther  prizes in the fish derby.  Change  in ferries  schedule  A new ferry schedule, starting  Wed., June.19, has been announced by the B.C. Ferry System. Tt  /removes early, morning; runs and  ^idds late, night a*uns both ways to  faccommqdate people whqy desire  jto take iii Vancouver events- arid  ���%et home the same night. There  are also other minor changes to  ihe schedule which will be- found  on page three Of this' issue".  ,k The  early ferry leaving Lang-  f djile at 6:30  a.m.  continues but  '.the next ferry at 7:25  a.:m. has  fbeen  cancelled.  This  allows: the  ^addition of  an  11:50  p.m. ferry,  "from ' Langdale.   Previously,   the  last was atflO p.m._  kyLeaving Horseshoe Bay the 6:15  :^Km.; has been /cancelled and the  /first ferry-will leave  at 7 a.m.  :frjns allows the timing of a ferryi  aCril:3b p.m. leaving Horseshoe  'Bay-" The previous 11 p.m. ferry  Jwill sail at 10:20 p.m.  /   No changes have been made to  ferries either way on which Se-  ' ������chelt Motor Transport buses travel.  Memo for Gibsonites  Keep house number  Your house number, if you live  m Gibsons municipality, will be  on the tax notice you will receive  shortly, Jules A. Mainil, municipal clerk,  announces.  Here is the way Mr. Mainil has  worded the announcement for the  informatiori of 'all/ratepayers:  It should be noted that immediately below the owner's name and  address qn the cur-rent tax notice, ���  is written iirredy the house rium.  ber belonging to that particular  lot or lots. The owner would be  well advised to copy this number  ior later reference as the tax  notice itseil must be returned to  the Municipal Office to obtain the  homeowner's grant.  While the surveying of the  house numbering job has been  completed and each house and  lot has received an official number which will be placed; on assessmentrecords, /putting them  up on the premises they; represent has not yet been arranged  and it might take- some little  while .before the householder can  refer to his house by number on  a certain street.  Arrangements . are under way  for the numbering to go ahead  just as soon as an organization  can be set up.  Gibsons Recreation news  ZVe're for Recreation  news  Italian lad  writes Kinsmen  At the last ; Sechelt Kinsmen  meeting a letter was read from  e lad the club is sponsoring in  Italy 1 This lad has been sponsored by the club under ihe Save  the Children Fund for the past  three years. Members were pleased to hear from this lad and  j,bout the progress he is making.  The June 21 White Elephant  Sale was discussed. Many articles are needed and it was stressed that all the members keep an  eye open for articles which could  be used at this sale.  Eleven members of the Elphinstone Secondary School Honor Society found that they had , made  flashing news headlines in Vancouver recently.  As a reward for/ their- year's  academic effort the* group who  had achieved a B plus average' in  two of the three examination "periods during the school year were  given a day y in ; Vancouver - on ���  Monday, June 10.  y The students first, had a tour of  : the Vancouver Sun seeing a mod-.  ern\ daily newspaper in all phases of its production from the gathering of news, through the editorial/ rooms, the setting of the  type and the printing on the great  presses, right to the time the paper is sent off to the carriers.  \s While they were visiting the editorial rooms the group was thrill  ''ed to have flashed on the Sun's  headline news on the side of the  Hotel Vancouver Welcome Honor  Students, Elphinstone ; Secondary  Crest contest  Twelve crest designs were  submitted by Colin Spencer,  Erica;Ball, Carolyn Gibson, Douglas Carmichael, Bob Louden and  Richard Chamberlin in a recent  club crest design contest held by  Elphinstone Aero Club among  students of Elphinstone Secondary School with a flight in the  club's plane as a prize.  Members of the Aero Club  picked a design by Colin Spencer as best, closely, followed by  a design by Erica Ball. However  as' all designs were well done  the Aero Club decided to award  all six entrants with a. flight in  the club plane. /  School,  Gibsons, B.C.  ,In the afternoon the students  attended the spectacular . film  Lawrence of Arabia, and had; a  drive to Queen Elizabeth Arboretum. Before returning to Gib-;  cons they had dinner at the Lady;  Alexandra Floating Restaurant.  Making the trip were Marion  Brown, ��� Caralee Johnson and  Steve Mason of Grade XII, Joy  Cameron and Gudren Lehman of  Grade XI and Gloria Bishop.  Rick Davey, John Warn, Michael  Willis, Bryan Furuya and Judy  Brown of Grade IX. Mr. Potter  and Mrs. Rankin were the teacher  sponsors.  4 new homes  k Four new homes costing $44,-  ���500 will be built in Gibsons. Two  fare for $15,000 each, one for  ;;$9,50C' and the fourth for $5,000.  k   Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Hagelund  [will   build  a  $15,000,   six   room  thome, oil heat, on Abbs road.  I   A. K. Wright of Wolfe Land Development  will   build  a   $15,000,  j five   room,   gas   heat   home   on  4stewart Rd.  k  Charles T.  English of Charles  ^T. English Ltd. will build a $9,500  (Lve   room,   gas   heat  home   on  ���'��� Glassford  Rd.y        /  XK.i Mr.;/'arid Mrs;yJqhhVAtleexWill  ���^^id*ak$5^  -ihg'-'with electric tieat on Franklin Rd.  Gibsons Recreation commission  in an effort to promote increased  facilities for sports and recreation in Gibsons hinterland is undertaking a membership drive  starting July 1 when membership  cards at $1 each will be available  to the public.  Membership in Gibsons Recreation .association is designed to  serve' a double purpose. Members  will be, entitled to the use of any  facilities operated by the association and funds raised/ through  memberships will enatile sports  and ^recreational facilities to be  expanded,  Specifically, in the near future  .'t is hoped that horseshoe pitches,  picnic tables, an outdoor basketball and badminton court and  other facilities can be added at  Kinsmen Park.  Membership in the association  will entitle members to fill, at  prescribed   meetings;   vacancies  on Gibsons Recreation commission, the steering committee for  the association.  Gibsons Recreation commission  one of seven in the area from Port  Mellon to Pender Harbour is dedicated to the cause of recreation. During the past year a total of $500, obtained by. grant  from the community programs  branch of the provincial department of education has been pass-  ed along to such groups as Elphinstone Ski and Hiking club,  Little League, and Babe Ruth  baseball teams, the junior branch  of Gibsons Rod and Gun club,  Gibsons and District Soccer club,  the Red Cross Swimming instructors' class, Kinsmen swimming  classes, sports clinics and other  recreational pursuits.  A Recreation association would  greatly increase finances available for an added and enlarged  program to keep pace with a  growing community's needs.  ates  Piano recital       attend PTA convention  Sat., June 29  PO  AREA PAVED  If you are- going to use the  newly paved area at Gibsons  post office take the advice of  Postmaster J am es Marshall  who' says the entrance is on  Winn road and the exit on Gower Point road. General Contractors completed the paving Monday and now there is a nice neat  blacktop replacing the loose pebbly covering, eliminating the  turge of pebbles to Gower Point  road Vhenever the rainfall was  heavy.  Under auspices of Gibsons United Church Women, a piano and  vocal recital by students of Gilbert and Irene Sykes, LRSM, will  be held Sat., June 29 starting at  8:15 iri the church's Christian Education Hall. There will also be  violin selections by Mr. and Mrs.  H. D. Coupland and songs by the  Balmoral quartet. Proceeds will  go towards church funds.  Those taking part will include  Mary Wray, Wendy Gurney, Patricia Gust, Kim Inglis, Christine  Hansen, Caril Olson, Nona Veale,  Gordon Hauka, Wendy Inglis,  Saundra Veale, Christina MacDonald, Karen Enemark, Carol  Prockriow, Morey Randel and  Karen Hansen.  BUILDING TO GO  Tearing down of the old Drummond building has started and  arrangements have been made  for burning of the material torn  down in a controlled fire from 4  a.m. to 8 a.m. in the morning,  except when, wind velocity is too  strong.  CAMERA   BAG  FOUND  If you have lost a camera bag  with a roll of film in it, phone  SP6-9960. It was found on  North  Road Tuesday.  New Scout home  Financial backing of their sponsors, Gibsons Kiwanis club, and  the muscular support of parents  and others has given Gibsons  Cubs and Boy Scouts a new home  on Chekwelp Indian Reserve, just  cutside the village boundary on  Marine Drive.  On Tuesday, June 25 at 7:30  p.m., the lads will hold a joint  program to officially open the  clubhouse. Parents and others in.  volved or just interested are welcome to take part in this function and thus help the boys open  their new Scout home in fine  style.  Four delegates were sent from  the Sechelt PTA to the annual  convention which was held on the  University of British Columbia  campus. Excellent accommodation was provided for the 385 delegates from 186 associations in  B.C.  Publicity ta the effect that PTA  is dying left the delegates with  the feeling that that is not actually so. Education includes the  whole course of training ��� mor-  arl, intellectual and physical.  Dr. Phyllis G. Ross, Chancellor of UBC states that if schools  and teachers are to carry out  wisely and efficiently the educa-  Want fire dept.  At an open meeting at the Community Hall at Roberts Creek, 8  p.m., Sunday night, a committee  was set up to inquire into the  feasibility of having a fire department for the Roberts Creek  area.  The committee' comprised of  Mr. Eric Prittie as chairman, Mr.  B. L. Cope, Mr. Cliff Beeman^ Mr.  Stan Rowland and Mr. Albert  Danroth, was requested to ascertain the cost of different types  cf equipment.  They are open to suggestion as  to ways and means of handling  the difficult problem of fire fighting in a scattered area..  There will be another open  meeting early in September. It is  expected that there will be a  large crowd to express views and  ideas.  lion of children, it is of paramount importance that parents  have a continuing concern for  the welfare of the educational  system.  The minister of education, Mr.  L. II. Peterson, referred tb this or  ganization as the major voluntary  organization of citizens concerned with what goes on in the public school system.  Many resolutions were passed  and will be forwarded to the government for action. It is axiomatic that a group of 38,000 members will be listened to with respect and will exert more influence when action is required.  There is still a definite need for  PTA in our changing community.  A more detailed report of the  convention will be given at the  TTA meeting in September.  Burnaby NDP talks on situation in Cuba  Cedric Cox, NDP - MLA for  Eurnaby Saturday reported on  his recent three week trip to  Cuba to about 30 listeners in the  Gibsons Elementary School'Hall.  Invited by the Gibsoris Fair  Play for: Cufba committee, a group  organized to disseminate the  side of the Cuban story ignored,  and surpressed ��� by the mass  media, Cox reported that since  the revolution took place four  years ago, the'Cuban people have  done more to eliminate illiteracy, improve the health arid  raise the living standards of the  Cuban people than was done in  the previous sixty years.  He showed films of huge, ultramodern  housing   projects which  are rapidly replacing the slums  fostered under the Batista . regime, and reported that for  ' these apartments, the equivalent of any you'll find in the  West End of Vancouver, a worker pays only ten percent of his  wages.; His films also showed  the construction of scored of  nevi hospitals, schools and public buildings. *  It , is extremely unfortunate  Mr. Cox said that the workers  on these projects always have  to be ready to drop their work  for the task of repelling an invasion, like in one in 1961. He  reported on the many violations  by American Air Force planes  and  Navy   ships   of Cuban ter  ritorial waters and air space in  the last few months, and on the  terrorist bombings of nurseries,  stores and public, buildings, and  s.aid that if the Cubans do not  hove to waste their-money on  guns and bombs, if the Americans would remove the embargo  and get off their backs, give  them a chance to trade with the  world, then within ten years  Cuba, would be a- paradise.  The Americans, he said, are  concerned with ,the brilliant example of social progress without  reliance on foreign finance capital which Cuba is showing to .  Latin America. The industrial,  political and cultural backwardness which are the main charac  teristics of Latin America today  are quickly being supplanted in  Cuba by a society which has as  its highest ideal the removal of  men from the marketplace, and  the furnishing of every child  with the opportunity to develop  his latent abilities and talents  to the fullest, regardless of  money in the family  Cuba's industrial and agricultural revolution is creating a  cultural revolution unsurpassed  in the colonial world, a cultural  revolution being looked to by all  the hungry, naked and homeless  of the colonial world. The working people of Canada have nothing to fear from the attainment  of these ideals, he concluded.  PREFER HORSESHOE BAY  Gibsons and Area Chamber of  Commerce at an executive meeting Monday night, decided to  support retaining the Nanaimo  ferry terminal at Horseshoe  Bay. Board members said there  is a considerable traffic between  Langdale and Nanaimo and moving the Nanaimo terminus to  any other area would be disadvantageous.  Assistant for  Anglican vicar  The Anglican churches in this  rrea welcome a new appointee to  assist the vicar of a new extended parish. The Rev. J. B. Fergusson takes up duties immediately assisting Rev. Denis F.  Harris in providing services from  Port Mellon through to Egmont.  With the retirement of Rev.  Canon Alan Greene, the entire  ��.rea from Howe Sound to Jervis  Inlet will be administered by the  vicar of Gibsons assisted by the  new appointee who will take up  residence in Sechelt.  It is felt that with two full  time clergymen, the church will  be enabled to give more frequent  services to the settled areas of  this Coastal region.  GOLDEN HAND AWARDS  At the Secheit Brownie meeting on June 3 Jackie Chambers,  Donna Nelson and Sharon Law-  son received their Golden Hand  award. Alfreda Muldowan was  presented with the Golden Bar.  Mothers present at the meeting  were served tea by the Brownies.  Collide with shark  . About dusk Monday evening  when the RCMP boat was coming towards Gibsons via Shoal  channel it sideswiped a basking  shark which caused the craft to  list some 10 or 15 degrees. The  shark was on its way down when  overtaken by the boat. Basking  sharks can come quite large in  this area. One caught in fish nets  three or four years ago was an  easy 25 feet long. It was beached over in the bay area.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm The Davis Ottawa Diary  If!*  "AND SOMEBODY'S BEEN SLEEPING IN MY BED  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  / Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  W.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.  An inexpensive idea  If a local idea is wanted for the Centennial year 1967, an idea  tiiat would involve little money and not much more time yet would  fee of great benefit in the future, the Coast News offers tlie suggestion that Dogwood trees be planted wherever they can be placed.  Such plantings would be done in public places under someone's  Jurisdiction. This would take in Streets, parks, school grounds and  areas that would be in the public domain. ���  We have had greater interest this spring in the Dogwood situation than in any previous year. Busloads of Vancouverites and visitors to Vancouver have come across the Sourid and returned home  ���pleased with what they saw.  It would not be necessary to await the arrival of 1967 before action was taken on this. Such tree plantings could start now yet be a  part of the district's Centennial project. Dogwood blooms this year,  ���were exceptionally good and quite an attraction for city dwellers.  SSome visitors offered the opinion that travelling along the Sunshine  Coast highway was better than through Stanley Park, a park which  lias a reputation no one denies. If we are now at least equal to Stanley* Park in the eyes of some what would the area be like with Dogwood trees* blooming in a profuse manner all along the coast?  This decorative idea should hot be * left to Dogwoods alone. There  are; plenty of other decorative trees which can be used.  Activity increasing  Reading Hansard, the house of commons report on each day's  proceedings, reveals that the present commons is more active than  was its predecessor. Each day's proceedings reveal many, many questions asked and a like number of answers given, also considerable  pointed debate.  The vigor of this parliament is greater than that of the previous,  iffig latter bringing to mind one of Bacon's instructive pointers which  goes something like this:  Mr. Popham, later Lord Chief Justice Popham, when he was  Speaker and the House of Commons had sat long, and done in effect  nothing, coming one day to Queen Elizabeth, she said to him, "Now  Mr. Speaker, what has passed in the Commons House?" He answer-  ad, "If it please your Majesty, seven weeks."  Mr. Pearson's. party set 60 days in which to show the country  some activity towards an improved economic condition. It will take  more than 60 days to have an effect which could be felt. However  they have made a beginning and presented a budget which has been  damned and praised. One can hope for the best.  Memo for Mr. Aldous!  After a quite hefty sideswipe at the B.C. Ferry System in the  aditorial The Wonder of Ferry land in last week's edition it would be  fair this week to offer words of praise for switching early morning  iferry runs to late night runs.  This situation will please a good number of Sunshine Coast people because more of them want to get back to this delightful area at  night than want to leave it early in the morning. It will please those  sports-minded people who take in "footibail" games in Vancouver and  who like the entertainment Vancouver has to offer. So a collective  thank you will be implied in these printed words for the benefit of  Monty Aldous, manager of the system. Time, we hope, will eliminate  any other things that are bugging the system. To please all immediately is impossible.  ELPHINSTONE ECHOES  (By L. E. in Elphinstone Glad-rag) i  Heredity determines the color her eyes, but environment is  what lights them up.  It is easier to hide something than it is to hide the fact that  you are hiding something.  This man was so contrary he did things versa vice.  If scientists are seeking a delicate trigger for an atomic blast,  they might try a blond hair found on the coat collar of a brunette's  husband.  It would be easier to follow in Dad's footsteps if he would tell  where he's been.  No household item ever is completely lost; it's just waiting  until you forget what you wanted it for.  It's easier for a man with moaey to get experience because  af the helpers who show up.  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  Which French  furrier helped to  open  Canada's northlands?  Revillon' Freres. The company  was begun in France by the son  of an aristocrat who had lost  his estates in the French Revolution. Victor Revillon served  his apprentice-ship under hard  masters, but wound up owning  two of the most important furrier businesses in France. He  began to buy furs direct and  branched into manufacturing,  bringing furs within the financial reach of the French middle  class. As the 20th century began, his sons at last decided fto  obtain fur at the source. The  Encyclopedia Canadiana recalls  that Revillon Rreres opened  trading posts on the north shore  of the St. Lawrence and in Labrador. Despite serious mishaps,  including shipwreck and loss of  cargo, the chain of trading posts  was extended to fourteen, north  of the Ungava, westward to  Hudson Bay and south to James  Bay. .-..���������     ��� .y 'X- '  World War One came along  and brought with it the requisitioning of the Revillon supply  ship, the SS Adventure, by the  British. It was loaned to Russia  and sunk by a mine. New ships  could not be obtained, so Revillon Freres devised a new river  route to civilization, using a  fleet of 27 barges. In a new  frenzy of growth, the- intrepid  French traders established posts  throughout the Northwest Territories. By 1923 Revillon Freres  had 47 trading posts and outposts throughout the Canadian  northland. Meanwhile, they had  set up a similar chain of posts in  Russia, but the Bolshevik Revolution in 1917 wiped these out.  Eventually, the Hudson's Bay  Company acquired the Canadian  system of Revillon trading posts.  The company no longer engages  in direct fur trading but continues to operate as one of-the  world's great furriers.  LAND   ACT  .  Notice qf Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  bed and foreshore of Blind Bay,  along the Northwest side of Nelson Island..  Take notice that Texada Towing Co. Ltd. of Vancouver, B.C.,  occupation towboat operators intends to apply for a lease of the  following  described  lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at   the  most   westerly  point  of  Lot     6127,     Group     1,    N.W.D.  thence N.   30 deg. W.,   66  feet;  thence S. 60 deg. W., 1320 feet;  thence  S.   30   deg. E.,   66  feet;  thence N. 60 deg.  E.,  1320 feet  and  containing  2.0 acres,  more  or  less,  for  the  purpose of log  storage  and booming ground.  Texada Towing Co. Ltd.  Gordon M.   Thomson,   Agent  Dated May 27, 1963.  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording, District of  Vancouver and situate on the  bed.and foreshore of Blind Bay,  along the South side of Hardy  Island.  Take notice that Northern Development Limited of Vancouver, B.C., occupation pulp and  paper manufacturers intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the most Southeast corner of  L��t     3014,    Group     1,     N.W.D.  thence N. 60 deg. E., 1320 feet;  thence  S.  30 deg.  E.,  66  feet;  thence S. 60 deg. W., 1320 feet;  thence N. 30  deg. W.,  66  feet;  and  containing 2.0 acres,  more  or less, for the purpose of log  storage   and   booming   grounds.  Northern Development Ltd.  Gordon M. Thomson,  Agent  Dated May 27, 1963.  By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Several members of parliament  have had some harsh words to  say about the Royal Canadian  Mounted Police. They are/accusing the force of looking for poten-  ti al security risks at our universities, holding suspects without  letting them contact others and  otherwise ignoring the rights of  individuals in a political democracy. '���'  In one recent case a Winnipeg  school teacher, brother of the  NDP member for Winnipeg North  played a leading role. Mr. Orli-  kow, taking a group of U.S. students on a tour, included the local Communist headquarters in  fhe itinerary. As a result, he,  found himself being questioned  by the Mounties.  Another involved Gordon. Knott,  a former member of fthe Royal  Canadian Navy. On the basis of  a 1961 RCMP report connecting  him with a prominent British Columbia communist, Mr. Knott was-  dismissed from the service. Afterwards it was discovered that  Mr. Knott is no relation to a com-'  munist named Ernest Knott.  The NDP has threatened to  hold up estimates of the justice  department Unless a parliamentary committee is formed to stu-  ry the .investigation methods of  the RCMP and hear representations from interested parties. Mr.  Douglas has also proposed that  those accused of subversion be  heard   in   court,   hear    charges.  Gems of Thought  MUSIC  All the sounds of the earth are  like music. ��� Oscar Hammer-  stein II ���  ' Music is the mediator between  the spiritual and the sensual  life.��� Beethoven  Music . . . should never be  painful to the ear but should  flatter and charm it, and thereby always remain music. ���  Mozart        "  The principle of music knows  nothing of discord.���Mary Baker  Eddy  A bad singer can spoil only  his own part in a musical composition, but a bad conductor  can ruin everything. ��� Hector  Berlioz     -  against them, face their accusers,  and present their own evidence.  These proposals are good ones.  It remains to be noted, however,  that the NDP members, in their  zeal, jmay be ignoring, the, fact  that threats to our security do  exist, and that the RCMP; has  been entrusted with the necessary  task of defining these threats and  protecting the nation.  2       Coast News, June 20, 1963.  Through lack of proper direction from above and through ignorance \ and ineptitude,* some  members of the RCMP have perhaps harmed the image of the  force and shaken public . confi-  ��������� dence in{their ability to do a vital: and sensitive job.  The current parliamentary inquiry may well lead, to the setting  up of a special force to handle  subversion. If it; did its job well,  the secret dossier might then become fa .thing of the past. f!  FRANK E. DECKER, d.o.s.  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Except July 3-10-17  k     '      Bal Block  .'���;' Gibsons  R V R n R H R y R U R H R 1/ R H R  ARE YOUR FEET  PAINING YOU?  A recent report stated that If people would  bathe their feet each night in luke warm water,  then rinse them in cold 'water, at the end of  a week they would feel as though they had. new  feet. Why don't you try it?  If this does not solve your foot problems,, you  need the help of a physician or podiatrist. You  should consult - one quickly.  In  our  pharmacy  we have many foot-care products and prescrip-  . tion drugs for foot ailments.  ! Your doctor can phone us when you -<-~d a  medicine. We will constantly .endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  Premium beer brewed from choice ingredients, skillfully blended and aged for flavor.  ThisadvertisementisnotpublishedordfsplayedbytheLiquorControfBoardorbytheGovernmentofBritishColumbia. ��T .^P*  Let's take  Comedy from the subtle to the bizarre is featured on the CBC  radio network program, Here Comes the Clowns, heard throughout  the summer on Saturday evenings. Host, Ben. Lennickfinvites listeners to join him in laughter as he brings out recordings of the world's  most popular comedians.   ..,���.. ,  v k       ;'.,..       '     '<: ^x-xA:  REVISED SCHEDULE  &A  EFFECTIVE - WEDNESDAY, JUNE 19Hi  HORSESHOE BAY  7:00 a.m.  *     7:30'a.m.  > -  9:30 a.m.  10:20 a.m.  . .��� .*   11:40 a.m.  -  1:10 p.m.     '��������� ;  ���    ���'- 1:40 p.m.  4:10 p.m.  ���������   5:00 p.m.,  .'.,'���-  7:00 p.m.  7:20 p.m.  r. ....���������     9:00 p.m.  V 10:20 p.m.-  '������  11:30 p.mk  ��� M.V. "LANGDALE QUEEN?  - SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT - Peninsula Bus Service  LANGDALE  6:30 a.m.  - 8:30 a.m.  8:50 a.m.  10:30 a.m.  11:50 a.m.  -12:40 p.m.  2:40 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  5:40 p.m. .  6:00 p.m.  - 8:00 p.m.  9:00 p.m.  10:00 p.m.  11:50 p.m.  BRITISH COLOMBIA FERRY AUTHORITY  Head Office: 816 Wharf Street, Victoria    |  For information: Horseshoe Bay - 921-7411  Langdale - 886-2372  By Mrs. G. A. Binns, president,  B.C. Parent-Teacher  Federation.  P-T.A. is a means, not an end.  It is;a* means:to promote parent-  teacher- teamwork ���: because it  has bgen shown that the child is  a product of his whole environment and that parent-teacher cooperation with all it involves on  both sides is necessary if the child  is to develop his full.potential..It  is a means to develop public opinion on educational topics -��� because ?it is obvious that education  needs iviblic support  Whenever an association dissociates "itself from the other as-'  sociations, when it ceases to send  delegates to workshops 'and^conferences and convention;; it may  still be nominally, a part of the  -whole but; it has cut itself off  from-the rich resources of. pooled ideas, and information and  yhared enthusiasm and goals;  It may continue to function and  pay membership fees, it may continue] tb' promote parent-teacher  co-operation, but it has forgotten  that the great object of Parent-  Teacher Association is the good  of all children and youth and it is  acting as though it believed the  real object of PTA is to function  as an auxiliary to a particular  ', school.       -  It,is important to remember  that-we are a national body, that  we cannot be fully effective until  we think nationally ��� and provin-  school/ administrators and "to  other adults* in the community;  If we��� are successful, each association will have a larger,.more  interested-   and ' more ; involved  TREE   PLANTING  In many parts of the world,  the only effective way to reproduce : a -forest is by planting.  This is called artificial reforestation. In Canada, ', Providence  has. given,-Aus climatic and soil  conditions .<>which":are more fa-?  vorable to' natural regrowth than  those granted to almost any  other country. Therefore, provided, bf course, that we keep fire  out, we can rely on natural reforestation to give us the bulk,  -of our. requirements for successive crops of. timber. This is a  great advantage, . because- it  saves us planting costs of from  $30 to $20 an acre.  of high speed planing hulls ���  fish or work boats and pleasure craft up to 45 ft.  REPAIRS TO FIBREGLASS  OR WOODEN BOATS  Fibreglass paint & materials  & marine equipment  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7733  WE CAN MATCH ANY COLOR SAMPLE  YOU BRING INTO OUR STORE!  Fabric, hint Chip and even a page turn a mtazine  - '-' v t r i  rfrs  [���ym���ii bUli  Now, you can decorate your rooms the way you  have always wanted them.���with colors you choose.  Every color, every tint, every' subtle shading is  yours with Spectro-matic Paints. You get the exact  color, you want, when you want it, thanks/to the  Spectro-matic color selection machine. It's done  automatically ��� never makes mistakes.  MATCHED  & MIXED  in $ minute  J Good Housekeeping  ^ GUARAKTEES .^J:  SH0R REFUND 1  PLASTIC DROP CLOTH  Handy plastic  8' x  12'  drop cloth.  Beauty by the gallon for all your painting needs!  'Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOKt Choose in  your own-home from hundreds of modern color combination!!  30U-P  MARSHALL   WELLS   STORES  Parker's  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  Gibsons Hardware  Phone 8S6-2442  Coast News,  June 20, 1963.  dally as well as locally. Natur-  j ally we are concerned with tho  here and now but we need the  perspective that comes with be-:  ing aware.of the broader picture  ifywe are to realize our full potential.  Public relations is most impor-,  t ant for successful parent-teacher  wbrk. Each local association  ' must communicate - the importance and value of parent-teacher  work to parents, to teiachers and  tb editor  Editor: I attended the PTA conr  vention. last month, met and compared notes with many women  from all over B.C. All were very  interested in the information pre-.  sented to us, though time for discussion and questions was;limited. " ::   ;  The address of the minister of  education; Mr. L. R. Peterson,  was enlightening, and the address  by Mr. R. E. Lester, president of  B.C. School Trustees, was outstanding. His subject was about  Junior, regional or co.iinru.iity  colleges to be allocated to certain  areas in B.C.  I asked questions concerning  our district, and was informed  that local authorities will; get di.  rection . from Victoria about the  possibilities and facilities for future schools.;' : f ' ;  4>Mr. -Peterson ;stated that no  student should be denied a program suitable to his ability and  aptitude. We know that many of  our students are not university  material and often complete their  schooling untrained in any spe-���  cial type of work. Should not we  investigate the possibility of offering some kind of vocational  education right here.  May I suggest interested parents contact local school board  if'they desire such a project. .  r Mrs.  Mel (Flo) Jeffries,  ':' Sechelt. -s  Junior SPCA  The executive committee ol  the Gibsons area S.P.CiA. held  its final meeting until the. FaK  in the home of Mrs. G. T. Smith,  Gibsons on Monday, June 10.  Various reports were presented and it was noted with considerable relief that phone calls  had dropped to 64 for the month  probably because many people  had been informed that matters  dealing with animals straying  and causing damage to gardens  was definitely a matter for the  R.C.M.P. and not for the  S.P.C.A. whose sole work is  dealing with cruelty to animals  as the title>bf the Society implies.  It is hoped that the public will  continue to keep this in mind  Homes have been. found for several dogs and a number of complaints investigated. Plans for  the setting up of junior work will  continue so that something constructive may be started after  the school holidays. Educational  booklets continue to be .in demand and any enquiry regard  ing them will, be welcomed by  the secretary, Mrs. G. E. Webb,  R.R.I, Gibsons who will give  such enquiries prompt attention.  THE  MIS1H  sere  moniToii  Accurate  Complete  News  Coverage  ������    Printed   in  I          BOSTON  H   LOS  ANGELES  ���         LONDON  1 Year $22    6 Months  3 Months $5.50  Clip this adverKsemcn  return   it  with   your  che  money order to:  The Christian Science M<  One Norway Street  Boston 15, Man.  I $11  t and  ck  or  >nltor  PB-16  membership. We must try to  create a friendly atmosphere at  our .meetings and provide programs that parents want to attend. Local assocations should  take an active interest in council, where there is a council in  their area, and keep in touch  with their regional representative. Another important link ;s  the. federation office, from which  a great deal of information is sent  tb each association to be shared  with officers, chairmen and members/All the-material may not be  pertinent to your association but  it enables you to be informed of  areas of oencern throughout tli^  province. A  BORN WITH, QUILLS  Young porcupines are bora  with quills. However, when tfrejr  first arrive in the world the  quills are soft and hair-like-  Shortly after birth they begin to  harden'and take on a formidable  appearance, diminutive as they-  are. Week old porcupines are  ,well able to take care of.themselves in the matter of dealing  with enemies in approved style-  and their quills are quite capable of inflicting as much <fis-  comfort and misery as the quills  of their elders.  ��3E?2fc.  CE. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  . and Road Building  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  3600  EAST HASTINGS  VANCOUVER "6  Mail.your enquiries :  for our prices on '  | PLYWOOD ^ ROOFING ]  fc DOORS. _fe INSULATION  the  GOX-D MEDAL  OLYMPIADES-MONDIALES de la biere  MONDE SELECTION  k COLOGNE, LE 23 MARS 1963  GLYMPIADES DE LA QUALITF  MEDAILLE D'OR.  ���-���'.  The Winner  The winner, in international competition, of <  the highest award in its class . . . Old  Country Ale ... a quality British Columbia Ale,  brewed in B.C. for more than four decades.  Enjoy truly, premium quality ...  c4^k ior Old Country. c4le ~  CONTAINS MORE THAN 10% PROOF SPIRIT  'r T H E   CARLING    BREWERIES   (BC.)   LTD  B  No  UOT-l  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  liquor Control Board or by the Government oi British Columbia Dieter's TV & HI-FI Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY -~ BRING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m..��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 886-0384 ��� GIBSONS  MW  M  SPECIAL Mens Sandals  ROMAN BACKLESS STYLE, foam soles,  soft calf straps, cushioned insoles       PAIR  $1-49  lli��T ADDIIfFIt S0FT ELK slippers $1.98 - $2.98  tfUdl   AnllllEII       _, infants, Womens and Mens        ���  Womens Beach Shoes  LACE & SLIP-ON STYLES, Multi colors   ........ $2-98 Pair  Gibsons Family Shoe Store  Phone 88O-08S3 fSyd. Edwards, Prop.  KITCHENS  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  REMODELLING, WHY NOT LET  Oceanside Furniture & Cabinet Shop  ADVISE YOU ON YdUR KITCHEN CABINETS  Our precision built units axe of a quality that 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  Buy in sets and SAVE!  from $11.98 exchange!  C & T Tire Centre  WE ALSO CARRY A STOCK OF  FIRESTONE ACCESSORIES  Car Cleaner & Wax  Terry Cloth Seat Covers ��� Seat Cushions  Safety Seat Belts ��� Mirrors  Floor Mats ��� Cool Seats  Indian Car Robes   ������~   SPECIAL $2-*5  Chamois & Sponge       SPECIAL  $_f.49  Hand Spot Lamps   ������~   SPECIAL $5_35  Utter Baskets     SPECIAL $1-75  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 88^-2872  . Listening to the young pianists,  pupils of Mrs. Betty Allen Wednesday evening of last week I  thought how fortunate we are to  have so many talented young  people and what a pity it was  that more people-had not taken  the trouble to come to f hear  them.  The program was well belanc-  ed, with change of mood and  tempo from bright and stimulating compositions alternating  with gentle rhythms land lighter  textures which kept the audience  alert and" appreciative. As iri  previous years it was fascinating to follow the progress of the  beginners, Kathryn Potter, Ronnie Peers and Wayne Wright  who already play with the confidence of veterans, through to  such accomplished pianists. as  : Dianne MacDonald who played  Rachmaninoff's Prelude '- with  clarity and dexterity and Wendy  Duncan who's interpretation of  Debussy's Clair-de-lune showed  mature feeling and undemanding.. ;������.'.'.   k' .';���  'As well as their solo pieces  Debbie Marsh and William  Dockar gave pleasure with a  duet which had earned them second place in the B.C. Festival  in March. Deborah Dockar played Kuhlans Sonatina with which  she came fourth in a class of  50 at the Festival. At their first  public concert both Carol Enemark and Linda Yates gave  poised performances. Beethoven  Sonatas were chosen by Shirley  Haddock and Katherine McKibbin.  Those who had enjoyed, previous concerts looked orward to  hearing again Mrs. Allen's Senior pupils including Vicki-Lee  Franske, Gail Greggain, Heather Lang, Pauline Liste, Marilyn  Macey, Patty Smith and John  Warn who all gave satisfying  performances.  Mrs. Jensen, a former pupil  of Mrs. Allen now studying in  Vancouver gave an enjoyable  rendition of Chopin's Etude  opus 10 No.  3. Another former  FRIENDS   SURPRISE  A week ago Friday, about  thirty friends gave a surprise  visit to Dr. and Mrs. H. Inglis  in their new home' on Georgia  View. Mr/ Henniker proposed  the toast to Dr. arid Mrs. Inglis,  wishing them health and: happiness. Contests enjoyed, saw  Mrs. Doris Drummond and Mrs.  Ellen Marshall in charge. Refreshments, were served by Mrs.  Violet Winegarden, Mrs. Jean  Wyngaert, and Mrs. Ruth MacDonald.  GIBSONS  rillRIIN! till!  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2-to 6 p.m.  Evening appoinimenis  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  MAYBE YOU'LL  BE THE WINNER  GIANT  BINGO  SUPPORT YOUR COMMUNITY  HEALTH CENTRE  JneiO  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  pupil, Lyri Vernon who is presently studying voice at UBC  sang a group of folk-songs,  Italian, French, and American  which added variety to the program. The willingness of former  pupils who are continuing their  studies to take part in the concert was greatly appreciated  and we. shall look forward to  hearing them again.  Mrs. Allen was greeted with  a burst ox spontaneous applause  as she sat down to play Chopin's  Scherzo in C sharp minor, acknowledging the many hours of  patient work and understanding  Church Services  Anglican  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  ���.;',������    11:15 a.m., Matins     f  11:15 a.m., Sunday, School  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidants, Roberts Creek  11 a.m.,  Sunday  School  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's. Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  St. Mary's Church, Garden  Bay  11 a.m., Morning Prayer  UNITED "  Gibsoris  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek X .  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  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        k  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thurs������  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,f.  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  ./ Church f 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  Thursday, 7:30 p.m;, Rally  IN  Need something sawed,  or nailed or repaired? You'll  find CARPENTERS in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  WALKING  which had contributed - so much  to her pupils success.  Mention should be made of  the beautiful flower arrangements, the handiwork of Mrs.  McKibbin, and special thanks to  ���Mr. Creswell for his assistance.  ��� M. W.  ^mmka%wkmwmmka%\mmmaka%wmm  4       Coast News, June 20, 1963.  LANDS BIG FISH    ,  ' One summer visitor who arriv.  ed on Tuesday of ;ast week to  summer near Williamson's Landing went fishing the next day and  hauled in a'45 pound salmon'.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovafting  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and FOI  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler Ph p*w��i*  OAPO  MEETING  Monday, June 24  POT LUCK LUNCHEON 12:30  at Mr. and Mrs. Burts, Marine Drive  BUSINESS MEETING FOLLOWS  Report of Convention ��� Drawing of Raffle  Bookings for Picnic   f>  3E  WARNING  '-.��������� .������- ' ��� ����� ��� ���;���" ��������� ���-     -  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing will take action against  any unauthorized sprinkling or irrigating of lawns or gardens.  JULES A. MAINIL; Clerk  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  TRAMSPORfATiON  Tenders will be received until 5 p.m. On July 6, 1963 for transportation, by water, of students in the Pender Harbour and  Egmont Areas.  Contractors must supply suitable equipment,,which meets with  the requirements of the Department of Transport and must  provide adequate liability insurance.  Forms of tender are available at the School Board Office. The  lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees,  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  ADVERTISEMENT  WHY GIVE THE BURGLAR  AN ENGRAVED INVITATION?  "You might as well give a burglar an engraved invitation  to help himself at your house, if you leave valuables lying about,"  say Ernie Booth and Ted Henniker, respective managers of Se-  chelt and Gibsons branches of the Bank of Montreal.  They add that behind /the steel doors of a B of M vault  is the safest place for valuables such as bonds, leases, stock  certificates, insurance policies, deeds, birth certificates, passports and other important family documents.  /'.  Tt costs less than two cents a day to rent a B pf M safety  deposit box," they say, and explain that hundreds of thousands  of Canadians use B of M safety deposit facilities, an indication  of the popularity of this service. "It pays for itself again and  again in peace of mind alone."        k  '- .���-.''; ��� A X ������ ' ��� ':  "Give the burglar a brush-off. at your house. Keep your  valuables in your personal strong box ��� it's exclusively yours  ��� in a B of M vault."  Drop in soon and see Mr. Booth or Mr. Henniker about  renting a safety deposit box . . . it will set your mind at rest.  re  Mick and Cliff wish to announce that thay are moving.  Totem CoHisiqns to /the Ch^Yrpn StationI formerly occupied  by Peninsula Motors at Wilson Creek.  THEY ARE PLANNING TO OPEN UP THERE FOR THEIR CUSTOMERS WITH  A COMPLETE FRONT-END SERVICE WITH CHEVRON PRODUCTS  THE FIRST WEEK IN JULY  They wish to take this opportunity to thank all their patrons for their support in  ' the past and hope'that they will continue to patronize them in the future  at their new address.'  They will be closed down for the last week in June in order lo move theiif equipment COMING EVENTS  June 21, Roberts Creek Legion  meeting, 8 p.m.  Aug. 4, Jobie and DeMolay Family picnic at Roberts Creek Com.  raunity park. Sunday, 1 p.m. - ���-.,  Bingo! Bingo! Bingo! Monday,  8 p.m;, Legion Hall, Gibsons.  DEATHS     ;  THXOTSON ��� Passed away  June 17, Eliza M. Tillotsonfof  Selma Park, B.C. Survived by I  sister Effie, and other relatives.  Funeral service Thurs., June 20  at 1 p.m. at St. Hilda's Anglican  Church,. Sechelt, B.C., Rev. Denis  F. Harris and Rev. J. B. Fergus-  son officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons, B.C.,  directors.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays'. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.   ���<*   , .   ,  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  LOST  $10 REWARD     '  Lost on highway, West Sechelt,  upper dentures. Phone 885-9612,  mornings.  WORK WANTED  Lawn Cutting  Reasonable   rates.   Ph.   886-2367  after 6 p.m.  Day work'wanted by experienced  lady, cleaning or ironing. Phone  886-2898.        "  ROTOTILLING ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING i- lawns  HEDGE CLIPPING  PLOWING  MOWING ��� field or lawn  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eves.  Carpentry work of any kind,  roofing and chimney, basement  water proofing, painting. Phone  886-9349.  ���pets '���'��� '". ;������: ���;..;���. "a/.a:"\a  ���  Pure bred Boxers, 8 weeks old,  males $30, females'; $20. f Phone  Powell River 485-5670.-Led Zedel,  4522 Marine Drive, Powell River.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  MISC. FOR SAO.  MONEY TO LOAN  WANT TO SWEEP  DEBTS CLEAN?  PAY *EM A1X OFF WITH ONE  LOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  XXX XXX XXXX XXXX X XXXX  X X X      X       XXXX  XXX   X        X     X     XX   xxxx  xx     ,x    x    xxx   x  xxx   XXX   XXXX     XX   X    X  ���XXXX X  XXX  XXXX X  X '^ X  X XXXX X  xxxx  X      X  X  XX  X  X  XXXX   XXX  XXX     XX  X   X  X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  CARS,  TRUCKS FOR SALE  Nashua Mobile Home..10' x 40'.  As new. Make us an offer. Phone  886-9333.  '53 Ford sedan delivery. $295 or  offers.  Phone 886-9984.  '59 Vauxhall wagon, F P. $825.  Can be seen at Sunnycrest Motors  Terms may be arranged. Phone  886-9503.  1957 one owner Plymouth Belvedere hardtop, yellow and white.  V-8, good motor, R. & H, automatic, rest fair. $700. Ray Phillips  Madeira Park,  883-2327.  BOATS, MARINE  30' Gulf Troller, high speed motor, 2 to 1 reduction, sounder, 6  spools, fully rigged. $2800. Pender Harbour, 883-2496.  10 ft. Clinker built boat, 3 hp. outboard in good shape. $95 cash. T.  Gibson, Warnock Road, Francis  Peninsula.  Iii Speed 3 hp. Briggs and Strat-  ton engine. Almost-new. ���; $35. Ph.  885-9554.  _6' Sangstercraft, new canvas1,  deck, new paint job, 25 Evinrude.  Priced for quick sale. Phone 885-  4463.  14' clinker built boat with 2 hp.  Easthope engine. Apply Sat. or  Sun., Morrison, next door to  Coast News, Marine Drive, Gibsons. "������.-.  "New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat,  $235. Marshall Wells 'Store, Sechelt. Phone 885-2171.  2V_ hp. Briggs Stratton, shaft and  propellor. $50. F. Feyer, Granthams.  GIBSONS  2 Bedroom Modern ��� View  home with large finished-base-  merit room. Spacious living room  and kitchen, Pembroke bath, utility room, garage.. Full price  $12*500 Terms.  4 Bedroom ��� -Fully serviced  older type home on level lot.  Large living room with fireplace,  Pembroke bath. Some repairs required. Sacrifice price $5,900  Terms. '  2 Bedroom ��� Furnished home  on level, cleared acre lot close in.  Bedrooms each 12 x 12, closed in  verandah, garage. Furniture in-,  eludes stove, fridg, TV. Plumbing  r required; Full price$7,500, easy  " Terms..'/  ROBERTS* CREEK  WaterfrontylJots.'.-r- These lots,  level from road to fine beach  offer seclusionk shade trees, excellent soil arid an opportunity to  enjoy waterfront living at its best  Full price $4,450 each.  2 Bedroom, Full bsmt. ��� Fully  serviced home on large, landscaped lot in lawn, shrubs and  fruit trees. Large bright kitchen,  Living room 15 x 18 feet, ,4 pee.  Pembroke bathroom. Full price  $6,500 with easy terms.  Cottage ��� On beautifully treed  half acre with ,170 feet frontage  on paved road. Excellent remodelling possibilities. Good well wa.  ter. Close to shopping, school and  beach. Full price $3,800, easy  terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lots ��� For boat  owners and fishermen. 80 x 300  feet with perfect year round sheltered moorage and fishing at its  best. Full price $3,000 with easy  terms;  Call Frank Lewis sit Gibsons  office, .886.-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  5 acres, Granthams. $1,500.  Modern Bungalow situated on  half acre of parklike grounds.  240' frontage, could make three  lots. Large living room and fireplace, Cabinet kitchen, dining  j area off kitchen, utility room, 2  bedrooms, vanity bathroom, all  electric heat, fully insulated. Attached greenhouse and many  ether attractive features/ $9,500.  One of the nicer homes jn the  Soames Point area. Double garage and carport, velvet lawn,  flowers and shrubs, low down  payment. F.P. $14,000. Mrs. W.  E. Baxter, 886-2496.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive, .Gibsoris  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.    886-2500  100'    waterfront    property    in  good location, $1675 full price.  k ���"���"����� ���!'7d-J.i-tiJlf?  OPEN   TO   OFFERS! !  Unfinished 4 room house situated on 1 acre.  Approx 4^_ acres, 760' frontage,  level,   lightly wooded. $2250.  Level parklike 40 acres with  good stream, Only $15,000.  Cozy 2 bedroom home on large  ��� landscaped  lot,   all  services.   A  real buy at $6350. Terms.  Close to good beach, over 1 ac.  80' frontage, cleared building site  $2,500 full price.  See the display of colored pictures of the famed Royal London  Wax Museum now in our office.  We took these pictures personally during our recent attendance  at Tne Real Estate conference in  Victoria.  FOR  THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000   '.  WANTED  Modern waterfrorit home with  level approach to beach. Cash  Buyer *  Well located unimproved land  up to thirty or forty acres, Gibsons area,   y . ,  .-v  PENINSULA  PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfrorit-- Acreage *  Business   property "k ���;',      '  ,   Building contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  TERRACE HEIGHTS  Choice view lots with all village  facilities',  priced from $1,900 to  $2,500.  $500  down.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  35' TRAILER  on nicely landscaped lease lot.  Lease $40.50 per year. Furnished,  sleeps 4. 'Full length shade canopy. Utility Room. $3500 cash.  Davis-Bay ���3 bedrm ranch  style. Beautiful view, landscaped  lot. Clean, modern. Real value,  $8950, terms.  Davis Bay view' lots. Sub-div.  imder way. 75 x 120 close to  beach. $1550 fp. Terms:   '     *  200 ft. waterfront, Gunboat Bay,  Garden Bay. Water access only,  but water supply and power.  $2750 F.P.    *  West Sechelt, 185' on S.C. highway. 2.07 acres^ Year round water supply. $1950 Terms.  Bargain Harbour ��� 3 bedroom  modern 1200 sq. ft. 84 x 270 water-  '  front lot,   Ideal boat anchorage.  Year round ''living.  $14,7.00   easy  terms.   . ��� .'     ;  3 acres, 110' waterfrorit, deep  water anchorage; $5,000 F.P. Try  your  offers.  SALESMEN  Jack Anderson 885-9565  John Goodwin      ���   885-4461  Bob Kent     / 885-4461  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT  formerly  T. E.  DUFFY, AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt. "  Real choice waterfront proper- '���  ties in Selma Park arid Davis Bay "  priced to sell.  Nice .lots in Porpoise Bay and ���.!  . Sechelt.    > ...������.x...:..:":  Forty acres and horiie in West  ��� Sechelt.;: k.k:-f;k=;: X /.XZX/.X. y:-yi..  Nice   2   bedroomed   home   on *  highway West Secheit at a bargain price;'low down payment.  Several  other  nice ���properties;.  from  Roberts   Creek  to  Pender  Harbour. ���        XXl::.X  Drop in our Sechelt office or  Phone 885-2065 office, or  Eves.: E. Surtees 885-9303  C. E. King, 885-2066  R.J. Donley, 885-4470.       -  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  North Road ��� acreage, partly,  e'eared. Small cottage, $4,000.  $750 down ��� highway frontage/  2 cottages, power, garden. /  Acreage, creek, 4 roomed log;  house. Power availabler $3,000.  PHONE 886-2191 '  "A Sign of Service"  HkB. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  PROPERTY FOR SALE ~  Partly furnished house and 7J4  acres land, with good well and  view of water, on Francis Peninsula at end 4>f Warnock Road.  Phone 883-24Z6.  Choice south view acreage with  stream, close to good beach area.  Substantial discount for cash. Ph.  886-9813.  Approximately 1*4 acres good  view property with water, and  near good beach. Phone 886-9813.  Lovely revenue home and cabin  on choice south view, water, near  Gibsons. Requires $15,000 to handle. Box 675, Coast News.  3 semi-waterfront,   treed,   level  lots,   all - facilities,   in   Gibsons;X  $1500 each.  $450 down, terms to  suit. Phone 886-2195.   .  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted to rent or will buy for  cash 2 bedroom house in Gibsons  area. Phone 886-2107.  FOR RENT  Bachelor's quarters on Port Mellon road. Ph. 886-9525.  Sun, sand and sea. Rent a waterfront cabin. Phone Anne Ferris,;  886-9612.  Cottage on Gower Point road. Accommodate 5. First 2 weeks in ,;  July, last 2 weeks in Aug. and  Sept. Phone 885-2540 Gibsons, or  Muriel Combs, 825 Birks Bldg.,'  Vancouver.  Ph.   MU  4-5414.  WANTED TO RENT  Cabin for 5. Prefer August, 2  weeks, reasonable. Box 676, Coast  News.  ,2,.bedroori- .home in the,.rGrbsons  area", wired for electric' range.  Phone 886-2252 after 5 p.m.  BUILDING   MATERIALS  SPEEDBOAT 2200  18 ft. Sangstercraft powered  with 135 hp. Chrysler Crown  Special. Speed 25 to 30 mph.  Fresh water cooling. Excellent  camp tender or small' water  taxi.  Original cost $5,000.  17 ft. PLYWOOD RUNABOUT  Fibreglass bottom, with 25 hp.  Elto. Complete $600, or boat  $500, engine $150. -      <  D8-D7 CARCO ARCH  with good Trackson crawler  track, $2000.  HUBER ROAD MAINTAINER  grader blade and front end  bucket. Vancouver price on  this machine would be $1800.  First cash offer over $1,000  takes it.  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  Madeira Park, Phone 883-2233  J 956 International 5 yd. Dump  Truck.  1956 \ International Flat  Deck.   3  ton, with hoist.  Oliver Crawler loader,  OC3.  1 Beaver 10" floor model circular  saw with 1% hp. motor.  1 Levelling instrument i/c telescope ��� long legs and ground level vial in wood casek '  1 Webster paint  spray "machine  complete with hoses, guns and 2  gal. pot.  1 set Pipe Dies, y2" .2".  Office equipment,  store fixtures,  tools etc.  SECHELT BUILDING  SUPPLIES ���-'*  Box 224 Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 88-9600  2 drum Tyee donkey," excellent  dump or loading machine, $550.  Pender Harbour. 883-2496.  It's   picnic   time.   Get   thermos  jugs and ice  chests from  Earl's, 886-9600  9' x 7' rug and pad, green.with  pink flowers, $6.50. Ph. 886-2379.  . 1 Enterprise oil stove, good condition, $40; 1 small wood stove,  $10. Phone 886-2344.  Now taking orders for strawberries. Orders filled in sequence as  received. Risbey, Mason Road,  West Sechelt. 885-9614.  Vivian engine, 18 hp. 3 cyl, com.  plete with magneto, $100, or will  sell parts. Oliver Pearl, Gibsons  836-2156.  Sheep's wool, 10-12 lb. fleeces.  Phone 886-9657.  i!G.M. Frigidaire, good condition,  $55.  Phone 886-2641.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS  AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  -  Ray Newman, Plumbing, Ph.  886-9678. 1963 Beatty pumps  and water systems. $50 trade  in on your old pump.  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek. B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  Contracting & material, estimates  A.   Simpkins,   Box  389,   Sechelt.  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, .general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. Ph.  886-9813.  1938 Dodge Sedan, $50; wood and  coal stove, $25. Phone 885-2003.  For the trailer builder. Light  Austin rear end with wheels and  tires. Small G.M. heater, 6 volt,  suitable pickup.  Phone  886-9301.  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.  WANTED  ,y Timber wanted  Will  buy  timber  or timber and  land, Cash. Phone 886-9984.  SWAP  8*/_ acres land (value $1,201) Roberts Creek, swap for anything of  equal,value. Phone 886-9984.  ANNOUNCEMENTS f  The winner of the electric frying  panj raffled by the L.A. to Royal  Canadian Legion 109 was Mickey  Alvaro.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Lawnmowers   and   other  garden  tools. Leave at Benner Bros, store  Sechelt.  Ervin Benner, 885-2292  School picnic  The Parents' Auxiliary to the  Roberts Greek; School - held their  final meeting of the season at  the school on June 12. Mr. George  Cooper, principal ' of Sechelt  school, and Mrs. N; Ball, representative on the school board,  were guest speakers. f  Plans were discussed for a  school picnic to take place on  June 27. Details of the affair  were left to a committee of two.  Mrs. C. Beeman and Mrs. A.  Danroth. Election of officers was  held over to the September meeting.  ��� ���  Mr. J. Fleming,, principal of  the school, on behalf of the staff,  thanked the auxiliary members  for their efficient assistance in  re-stocking the school of articles  lost in last year's fire and for  , gifts of other teaching needs.   :  The auxiliary, under the leadership of its president, Mrs. R.  Blomgren, is going ahead with  plans for an early fall  carnival.  ST. JOHN'S PICNIC  The Sunday school children of  St. John's United Church, Wilson  Creek, invite their families, mem.  bers and adherents of the church  to attend their annual picnic, Sat.,'  June 22 at Wilson Creek Community Hall, beginning at 2 p.m.  Sunday School is closed for summer vacation.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950. \-  PEDICURIST     ~~~"~  Mrs. F. EJ. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership enquiries welcome  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  June 15 ��� 45078, Purple  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  . and .stump.iblasting.,i R.R��� 1, Se:  chelt.  Phorie 885-9510.  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 Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  2179 or write Box 462, Gibsons.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.   Bell,   1975. Pendrell   St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason .  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  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  Eir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 Vi 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  Coast News, June 20, 1963.       5  WBERU[CR����K  (By MADGE NEWMAN)'  Mrs. S. Bennet was in Vancouver during the week to visit her  sister, Mrs. J. Johnson, who is  confined to Royal Columbian Hospital with a hip injury."  Mr. Dave Galliford, of Port Al-  berni, has been the guest of his  brother, Mr. John Galliford, and  Mrs. Galliford, for a week. Also  at the Galliford's for the weekend are grandchildren, John, Betsy and David Boyte ,of Glenayre.  LEGAL  NOTICE  OF  INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO   PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate directly  South of Lot 6860, Group 1, New  Westminster,  k  TAKE NOTICE that Ronald  Stanley Fenn .of. R.R.I Halfmoon  Bay, B.C., occupation logger, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described  lands:���zZZaXZAX'  ....  Comment^ng^atr a' postyplanted  in the NorthrWest - corner aja-  cent to Lot, No, 6860 B.C. Surveyors Post; :? thence East 10  chains; thence South 10 chains;  thence West 10 chains; thence  North 10 chains, and containing  10 acres more or less. Purpose  for Homesite.  RONALD STANLEY FENN  Dated 20th June, 1963:  REGULATIONS   PERTAINING  TO  PROVINCIAL HIGHWAY  RIGHTS-OF-WAY  ��� 1. Outside Municipalities ��� All  buildings riiust be set back at  least 25'. from the edge of the  right-of-way of Provincial  Highway, Road or Street..  2. Outside Municipal Boundaries  ���No signs are permitted within 1000' of the right-of-way of  any Provincial Highway, Road  or Street with the following  exceptions.  (a) Certain directional signs  for Motels, and Resorts  may be erected on the  right-of-way under permit.  (b) Certain signs on business  properties may be erected beyond the right-of-  way boundaries. For details on this, please, check  with your local District  Official.  3. Inside Municipal Boundaries  ���No signs niay be erected on  the right-of-way of Provincial  Highways, except under permit. (Ref. 2 (a) above). Signs  .   on private property. are con-  *���������* troUedrby-the -Municipal  authorities.  4. Entrances, pipes, etc. to be  built . within the Provincial  right-of-way will require a  permit from the Department  of Highways.  For further details, please contact the Department of Highways District .Office.  W. M.  UNDERWOOD,  District Superintendent  OFFER  FOR   SPEEDER   HOUSE  OFFERS:.  plainly marked ori the envelope,  "Offer on P.T. No. 31" will be  received'by the undersigned up  to noon, July 3, 1963, to purchase, for the purpose of removal or demolishing, an 18* x  24' frame constructed speeder  house, located "as is and where  is" in the north Yards of the  P.G.E. Railway at Squamish,  B.C.  The conditions of sale are: (1)  the building must be removed or  demolished from its site within  30 days commencing from the  date of acceptance of sale. (2)  the site is to be left clean and  tidy and any earth disturbed in  the removal must be backfilled.  Offers should be accompanied  by a certified cheque or money  order, made payable to the  Minister of Finance for 10% of  the bid.  The highest or any offer will not  necessarily be accepted, but the  bearer of a successful bid will  "be required to pay the S.S. Tax.  The purchaser must make full  payment within 10 days of notification of acceptance of the  successful offer. Otherwise, the  deposit will be forfeited to the  Crown.  Uoon- failure to remove the  building within 30 days, all  right, title and interest shall revert to the Crown and monies  paid shall be deemed to be a  penalty and the Crown shall  after, dispose of them as it sees  fit.  To view or for, further information, contact the Forest Ranger,  Squamish, B.C. or the Yard  Superintendent's Office, P.G.E.  Railway,  Squamish,  B.C.  G.E. P. Jones, CHAIRMAN  PURCHASING COMMISSION,  PARLIAMENT   BUILDINGS,  VICTORIA,-B.C.  Ad No. 31 - 63/64  June 13, 1963  WANT  ADS  ARE  REAL   SALESMEN 6       Coast News, June 20,  1963.  g  Sixty Canadian bowlers won  tropical holidays for two in the  country's biggest participant  sports event,, the "Player's  Bowling Festival."  Player's Cigarettes, sponsors  of the beat-your-average competition, announced the list of  prize winners who will fly to  Jamaica in mid-July for two  weeks all-expenses paid holidays  at the luxurious Tower Isle  Hotel. Each winner also won a  trip for a companion, a total of  120 trips. '  Ontario bowlers, who made  up roughly half the record 125,-;  650 entries, also won about half  the prizes. Five Ontario lO-'pin  bowlers and 22 five-pinners  wound up as winners, a total of  27. Quebec was second with 11  winners ��� all nine in duck pins,  and one each in five pins and  10 pins. British Columbia five  pinners took eight prizes, with  four each in this category going  to kegle'rs in Manitoba and Saskatchewan and three to Alberta.  Nova .Scotia bowlers won both  candlepin prizes and one in five  pins. Only bowlers from "New-4  foundland, Prince Edward Island and New Brunswick failed  to win.   . _���.   /..;  winners  Quebec City wound up with  the most prizes for one . city���  five ��� but the Vancouver area  took seven prizes for the metropolitan championship.  The   prizes   were   awarded   to  bowlers who beat their averages  by the most number of pins at  roll-off   centres   across   Canada  May 25th. Festival headquarters  checked  scores   of each  of the  7,000 finalists before announcing  -winners.   The  number  of prizes  for each category was determined by registration ��� 43 in five  pins, nine duck pins, "six 10 pins  and two candlepins.'.'..,'  Five Pins  Here, are the B.C. winners:  Andy Lussier,  Loonier Lanes,  Burnaby. '.'"..      '���'"-,'"."  Ollie   Bell,   Lougheed   Lanes,  Burnaby.     ���'.-���'.'  Hazel  Peter, Lougheed Lanes,  Burnaby.  Alice c., Stitts,   Port   Coquitlam  Bowladroriie,   Port Coquitlam.  Muriel   Brown,    Seafair Bowl,  Richiripnd.  Irene Coote, Alma Bowl, Vancouver;"'       ��� ������������ ������:-- ���������"'  Mrs.    Ingrid    Holen,    Deluxe  Bowling - Centre, Vancouver.  Bob Sneddon, Penticton Lanes,  Penticton.  Milady's handbag has history  Great grandmother would be.  astounded at the paraphernalia  carried in a modern miss's handbag.. In her day a lady carried a dainty drawstring bag,  probably made in the same material as her dress and/the' co-  tents were confined to small  change and a scented handker^  chief. Handbags today are miniature suitcases, which is not',  surprising considering their his-  troy. ���- k ���:���-���������  Andrew Elias; designer at  Handbags Liriiited, , Montreal,  started his career as a saddle-  maker in Europe. According to  him, the saddlemakers were the  inventors of handbags.  "In the 16th and 17th century,  only the wealthy could afford  horses to carry their saddle  bags, so saddlers started to  make smaller bags' or satchels, -  that foot travellers could carry.  extremes  British   Columbia's   forest   industry spans the years from the  most primitive hand tools to the  most    up-to-date   ,and   complex  automatic machinery. At one extreme is the newsprint,machine:-  a   multi-million   dollar   complex  as long as a football field that  turns   pulp    into   uniform    precision-made paper at speeds  of  2,000    feet   per   minute.   At the  other extreme is a  single man  with two simple tools," a mallet  and a froe taking advantage of  the natural taper of the western  red cedar to produce the hand-  split shake.       .  ori ���: their shoulders. Over the  years the shape, of the bags  gradually changed to an oblong  box with a handle and these  valises were produced in wood  as well as leather. The first  suit cases were large, and  heavy, but in time they became  : smaller. In fact, around the  turn of the century, some were  so small that ladies started to  carry their , money, keys and  cosmetics in them and the handbag, as we know it today; was  born."  Leather, continued to be the  popular material for handbags  ���until the early 40's when much,  of it was diverted to shoes for  the armed forces. Handbag producers tried several substitutes,  including oilcloth which peeled  and chipped, but it was plastic  that showed the.greatest promise. Today, modern improved  vinyls are used exclusively by  some  handbag manufacturers. \  "Handbags .are international  in design, with countries such as  Britain, France, Italy and Germany the acknowledged leaders,  but. .where ever the styling inspiration'comes from, as long as  Canada can produce first class  vinyls, the handbag industry  here is in a good position to follow the most exacting lead."  ENJOY  YOUR HOLIDAY  BE WATER WISE!  XiCiuit^WKcJB^b,  X4t4j  H4  898���GAY SUN PINAFORE wraps and buttons ��� no fitting problems. Delight a child with playful pup embroidery. Transfer, pattern pieces in child's sizes, 2, 4, 6 included.  622���BRILLIANT FEACOCK adds . glamor .to towels, table-cloths,  scarves. It's embroidery you'll proudly display. Transfer of 8 motifs  5x6'/_ to 6xlli/.i inches;  directions. -        '  614���SIMPLE-TO-CROCHET BLOUSE with flattering, lacy medallion trim scoop neck. Light, packable, perfect for vacation, all year.  Directions, sizes 32-34; 36-38 included.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News. Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories plus 208 exciting needle  craft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���just out! Fashions,  furnishings to crochet; knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c.  QUITE A SIGHT.  Some 20 or 25 pleasure craft  pounded their, way from Horseshoe Bay to Gibsons Sunday afternoon during akradio statiori  Father's Day run. At one time  early in the afternoon looking to  wards Gambier Island at^ least  20 craft could be seen headed towards Gibsons. They remained  here a short while then some  headed back while others moved  to open water through Shoal channel. '    ' '    \. ���.  MICKEY COE  Bus; AM. 6-7111  Res. BR,   7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  41st & '-Granville   :  Vancouver 13,: B.C.  BREWMASTER J. L. (Jack) MASSEY; left, won world acclaim  for British Columbia's brewing industry by winning these two medals  at the International World Beer Competition. Medals were presented  to Mr. Massey by R. W., Robinson, Vice President and General Manager of Carling Breweries (B.C.) Limited, at a reception of Company  employees. '  SECHELT THEATRE  Three chartered' bus loads of  young soccer players and. their  leaders from the, Sunshine Coast  landed at Empire Stadium Saturday eveningrto witness- an Inter-  r a tional soccer exhibition, game  between the Brazil Bangus and  the Eriglish Wolves (Wolverhampton Wanderers).  They mingled with more than  20,000 other fans to watch the  exciting- 2-2 tie. They witnessed  some marvellous : saves by the  Bangu goalkeeper and also saw  first hand thefresult.of a player's  being ordered off the field by the  referee, making the team a man  short.  It was a keenly contested game  and one that the "youngsters will  not soon forget. Their coaches  felt that, by seeing, the boys  learned far more than by listening to a series of lectures.  . Roberts Creek Hornets were  accompanied,by Mr. John Jack  and Mr. E. Fossett. In a preliminary game between'13 year olds,  the Powell River team emerged  the victor.  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S  WITNESSES  ��� Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons,  Sechelt, West Sechelt  and Madeira Park, Tues. 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  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  Selma Park  No   Collections  -SIZED  POWER  fit  PP  DIRECT & GEAR DRIVE  CHAIN SAWS  Most Powerful  Chain Saws a Logger can  own! Perfectly balanced ... ruggedly built. NEW Dura-Bore  cylinder for coolest operation and  longest life. NEW Micro-Mesh  polyester-fibre air filter can be  easily cleaned . . . stays clean  longer. 9��0D weighs only 23  pounds! 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  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  .'���-..-���  Ltd. i'X  kPlrone.  DAYS ���"S^EH-Sili  :.NITES; -- 885-2155u;  HISTORY-MAKINQ  SCREEN ENTERTAINMENT!  June 21  Adults and Students  $1  Children 50c  Starts at 8 p.m.  MATINEE SATURDAY 2 p.nu  Regular Prices   'k  N/VmUEWOOD  FICHARD.BEYMER.RUSSTAMBLYN  RITA MORENO-GEORGE CHAKJRIS  E-23S-33-_9  C" ~ '.V* *"} ?-y -*. 7V     <"* r'Tn''���^' ���  ' ^ ��'ii^" ^ !_L__;  XyXXA^jZ kkt^kk: k.  ...,;������      S>W;   ;..,-���;���  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job.Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 8864048  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  arid jewelry1  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Qrdere k  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  See us for aU your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES    k  Phone 886-9353  QPTOIilETRIst  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK; B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien,  McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone 885-9521  < Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons        v 886-2481  1  L. GORDON BRYANT  k    NOTARY PUBLIC  ''.'������' '        '   '��� at -  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 8S8-2346  X      House Phone 886-2100  D. J. ROY, P. Ensr. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,   Gibsons  "      1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fire screens  & accessories  Custom  Furniture,   Patios  Fibiseglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and  weekends  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists*  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  ELBCTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  C & S SALES >  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone   885-9713  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  . ��� .    ��� ���      ��� >.  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  MOVING & STORAGE        "  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving'anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver      992 Powell St.  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR/  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  .-  '    -.".������'���   Alsofk   '������   k   "-'  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW.   Ph.   886-9826  GIBSONS   ROOFING  Ph.  886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROD3 ROOFING  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  -: Phi 886-2562  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer   Phone 886-9325  ~"        SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phorie 886-2460 or 886-2191  SHERIDAN TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  SEWING MACHINE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534  I &S TRANSPORT  LTD. --'���   -  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  . Vancouver.  Local & long distance moving,  Local pickup arid delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200 .,,,  Hill's Machine Shop  Gold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  ���  "   Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter** "Radio -. TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777'   -    ...     :  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD. '  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing, Backhoe and front  end loader work. Screened cement gravel, fill and road gravel. Coast News, June 20,1963.       7  Huge tourist  JBy JOHN TOYNBEE  At the recent B.C. Tourist association convention, over 70 representatives - of 27 communities  from all over the province met  to. study ways and means of selling tourism, within "their com-r  iminities ��� a tremendous export commodity complimenting  and assisting other industries by  contributing its new dollars to  the economy.  We can only get seriously interested in^tpurism when we become/ aware of the tremendous  impact it can have.. In Europe  today, Britain obtains more dol-  Printed Pattern  9174    SIZES     6-14  "She's really swinging"���she's  the girl who chooses'this pleat-  sundressrjumper. Easy-sew ��� no  ���waist seams. Note, "extra* %cla&-  sic blouse.  Printed Pattern 9174: Girls'  Sizes 6, 8, 10, 12, 14. Size 10  takes 3Va yards 35-inch; blouse  takes 1 yard.  v  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for.this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  , MELLOW BEAUTY  The. handsplit shake goes back  through the whole history of  North America. The shake roof  is as traditional as the pioneering spirit that built the West. It  protects against all weather. It  lasts.  ACROSS  1 Denuded  6 Troubles  10 Clasp������������.:  24 Delight  15 Stead :���/.  16 Preposition  17 Twelve  18 Cabinetmaker;  20 Behold  21 Stamp .-���  23 Evident  24 Vegetable.  25 Revolutions  (slang),    v  26 Inhabitants  of swamps:  colloy.-  29 Rabbit-v.;  30 Medical  ' man: si. f  3S Metallic  element  34 College in  England  .36 Staff . * .-..  38 ���"���"lUaiy  39 Cf&ves  41 Ansong  42 Faulty  44 Chirp  45 Com bread  46 Bag  47 Golf pegs  49 Pierced  51 Rope  52 Fly  53 Pulley  56 Huckleberry  57 Gloomy  ,60 Completed  62 Lyric -poem  64 Irish  65 Sound  quality  66 Raze  67 Periods  68 Divots  69 Drudgery  .JSP  '���V-  ^     DOWN  ICots  2 Tonic herb  3 Destroy  .- 4 Season: Fr.  5 Thicker  6 No. American  highway  7 Clock face  8 Above: poet.  9 A meal  10 Tips  11 Pay up  12 British gun  Answer To Puxzle 762  SPADE  | W R O R  OTONE  s  H  A  O  L  1  We  L  A  C  E  A  R  1K  1  V  E  S  T  O  L I  ���ran  ancn   Hnncinn  HDE3    BBEHDOEHHB  ���unnn QDDRni Enn  aann mnaoE dbbr  |aaa Honran ��� ran ram  aaasannn  nnn_B_i  noran   rannninnn  EiaaanQ  rancin  nan  H  1  R  E  T  0  O  T| -  H  A  V  E  N  E  R  1  _  0  N  C  n  E  O  E  N  S  O  E  A  N  R  E  A  RJ  R  E  E  S  E  13 Raven  19 Roof  projections  22 Frame  24 Dice (slang)  25 Scope  26 Venomous   -  ���   lizards  27. Fragrance  28 Stimulant  29 Sharpens  30 and  Pythias   '  31 Sheeplike  32 Granted  35 Drank  *** excessively  37 Narrow  40 Golf club  43 Kiln  48 Raises      "  50 Boards    .-.-.:. T  51 Coffeehouses '  52 Flanks -        A  53 Hastened       *  54 Model   ,.  55 Former    ��� ���  56 Parry      . ^  57 of  peace  58 Notion  59 Thaw    .,. ���_  61 Also  63 Bench       -__  east of Rockies  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  lars from tourism-than it does  from autos, kwfaskey, woollens,  machinery and all other things  for which it is famous. Italy  gathers half its total foreign exchange from tourism and  France finds it to be its largest  dollar earner. Tourism is a very  big business, competing for the  250 million people who cross international borders each year  for business and pleasure.  It has become-Canada's third  industry surpassed only by news-  print and wheat and it has become B.C.'s second industry  surpassed only by lumbering. A  recent Financial Post issue devoted a substantial section in  salute to tourism, Canada's two  billion dollar industry. British  Columbia has a potential one  billion dollars: per year business,  ' if exploited on a co-operative  basis by the entire province.  Our provincial government has  done and is doing its part. Eight  bundled million dollars have  been spent on roads in the past  10 years. An improved coastal  ferry service  is now  operating  ROBERTS CRE?��  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Lawrence Farr, chief petty''officer, 1st class, has retired from  the RCN after 22 years of service,  and is employed by the government ferries.  Lawrie j is well known in the  district having attended Gibsons  and Roberts Creek schools. He  was the first Province carrier in  the vicinity.  He was one of the original  members of the Roberts Creek  Players' Club when it was founded, in January 1940 and will' be  remembered for his role of  Charles in The Tarnished Wither-  spoons. /  He was married here in St. Aidan's to Miss Vera'Sargent in  1946. He will be joined by Mrs.  Farr and their daughter, Judy  when the.school term is finished  at Port Arthur where Lawrie  was attached to HMPS Griffon.  Lawrie has been the guest of his  mother, Mrs. Dick Reeves.  Mrs. G. Duplessis and little  daughters of Surrey have been  guests of her parents, the H.  Bernhofs, on Orange Road.  Mrs. J. Caphel of Vancouver  and Roberts. Creek spent a few  days at her home here.  The A. S. Craighead family,  who purchased the former Joe  Smith house, visited for the week  end.  1  2  3  4  5.,..  14  17  20  - -.'���.'  21  and   still enlarging.   To   further  co-operation on the part of private enterprise, $150,000 was; offered on a dollar matching- basis'  to the eight regions into which  the   province   has  been   divided  for external advertising purposes  during   the  past .year.  Of   thisf  amount $48,000 was available to  our own Region B, the. designation given to? the area Lund-tol  * Boston  Bar to Hope and  south y  to the border: ;'  Unfortunately through lack of;;  support an additional $36,000 of  regional promotion alone wa;s:'  lost tp?.us 'during-the past yearf:  While dollars are sorely fneiededf  for promotional work, under-������  standing of the visitor we hope  to get, is - probobly more impbr- -  tanl.  Last   year's   government f survey of American visitors to B.C/  shoWed the bulk were from California  where  the population  at  the end of 1962 had reached 17  and one-third millions of people,  expanding at the rate  of 1,700  per day.  There  are more cars  in California than there are people in B.C. and these.cars consume annually some six billion  gallons vof gasoline.   Forty-eight  percent of Californians when on  vacations travel outside of theirs  own state.  One reason for this:'  is  the fact  that  the   state per!  capita    income -is   23   percent  above   the   United   states   aver-1  age. Being  affluent,  these  visi-.?  tors expect all the amenities and!  only a small percentage will ac-J  cept  outdoor activities only.     ;  While no survey has yet been^  made of the potential Canadian  visitor, a huge potential business  lies within our dominion. Of pur  Canadian population of approximately '18%million people,   43  percent  have never   even   seen':  their  neighboring  province,   yet  they spend $180 millions in travel  annually outside Canada not in-,  eluding travel in the U.S.  The Orient also provides a  vast potential market. Especially interesting to us, who hear so.  much about travel-now-pay-later  plans, is the recent information  that for some time past Japanese people have been paying into a save-now-travel-later plan  and half-a-million travel fans  are expected to be coming our  way when travel bans are lifted  later in the year.  Many well-known and talented  men and women in our province  have pledged   their  efforts  this  year to getting this recently recognized industry of tourism on  its  way.  Their  success depends  to a great degree on our accep- ,  tance of the need for co-bpera-_'/  live endeavor. With the busiest'  part of the season nearly here, .'������  realistically opened eyes will see  what an impetus the visitor industry can.create,and,what facilities   would   best  improve   it.    ,  Courtesy   and   kindness   costing   '  nothing  will pay big  dividends.  for this one-hand  with each carton of 60  Esso MP Grease Cartridges  Seclielt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Tues. to Sat.  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine Men's Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  A high-quality, one-hand operated grease gun, complete with  12' flexible extension hose. Low Esso retail price of $8.25.  Yours now at a saying of $5.25 when you purchase one carton  of 60 Esso MP Grease Cartridges! The sure, economical way  to keep your equipment in top working  condition. Get one soon from your  Imperial Esso Agent,  NEW Esso CHAINSAW TWINLUBE  The first and only dual purpose  chainsaw oil in Canada that will do both  jobs in your chainsaw I  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 836-9663  TOUR (���SSC��) AGENT IS RIGHT WITH THETIS  IM P ERIALOII.    Ul Ml TB fl  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  J. H. G. (Jim) Drummond  Insurance Agency  NOW AT NEW LOCATION  f?  (NEXT TO LUCKY DOLLAR STORE)  For completje Insurance facilities  SEE J. D. FOR SAFETY  call 886-7751  one  that won)  "���* <���*���. ���~^s?y��*vx'^<yw?crt^<��V'V ���*��� ���  **  AWARDED FOR FINE QUALITY...AWARDED FOR GOOD TASTE  *  CARLING  1963    WORLD    MEDAL   WINNER    ,^  ,;    THE    CARLING   BREWERIES   (B.C.)   LTD.l  ���_%   The beer selected from  hundreds of international  competitors as the 1963  S Prix d'excellence Medal  Winner, in the Olympiades  Mondiales Oe La Biere,  , Cologne, Germany.  No. 9506-3  -^ss-ss-a-s^-N    PUZZLE NO.  763  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. # BLATCHFORD & WARN  Sand, gravel, fill and chicken  manure for sale  Driveway grading and  landscaping  V  Phone 886-2681 or 886-2135  ^3  m    m  MM ^$  SO FT BAL l  Gibsons women's softbail team  will play a Port Mellon team  Friday night at 7 p.m. at Port  Mellon. This is the first game for  these teams this season. A second game for the Gibsons team  will take place in Gibsons July 1.  Two tremendous pitching performances by Terry McLaren  carried' Peninsula Hotel to a  doubleheader sweep over Lynn  Valley Sunday at Port Mellon.  The wins extended the Hotel-  men's unbeaten streak*<to four  and increased their league lead  with a season's record of 8 wins  against only 2 setbacks.  McLaren was the whole show  Sunday as  he hurled a pair of  8       Coast  News, June  20, 1963.  brilliant two hitters. The locals  wasted no time in settling the afternoon , tilt as they broke loose  for four runs in the first inning  and went on to a 5-1 win. McLaren struck out 13 in this one and  Mie lone Lynn Valley run was unlearned. K  In the evening ;contest,, Lynn  Valley extended the Peninsula  nine to an extra inning before  bowing 1-0 in a real thriller.  Bruce Redman opened the Peninsula eighth with a blopp double ;  to right. McLaren's follow:up sacrifice bunt was thrown wjld at  lirst  and Redman   raced  home  McLaren . surpasseds his first  ?ame gem with 17 strikeouts mak  ing a total of 30 whiffs in 15-innings. It was the light hander's  first shut-out of the season and  boosted his record to 8-0.  Your cor is your  second largest  Investment  So why not protect your car  with regular Shellubrication  and Oil Changes  It   is   now   time to prepare  your car for summer driving  Don't delay, prepare your  car now  SHELLUBRICATION __"<������'���.  ENGINE TUNE UP A"  OIL CHANGE  CHECK  BRAKES  FLUSH  COOLING   SYSTEM  CHECK FRONT WHEEL  BEARINGS  CHECK EXHAUST SYSTEM  BALANCE FRONT  WHEELS  Gibsons  Shell Service  Ph. 886-2��72 :x  ���  MP  mi  Doris  e Bar  SELMA  PARK  OPEN  FRI., SAT., SUN  12 a.m.  tol2p.ni.  MON., TUES., THURS.  4 p.m.. to IO .p.m.  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  LUCKY  Ph. 886-2563 - FREE DELIVERY  Beef Sausage 2 , 89c  Rump Roast gr a 79c Ib.  Round Steak gr a 69c Ib.  Maxwell House Instant Coffee $2.39  IO oz. WITH CARAFE  Burns Spork 49c  Rose Margarine 3bs c65c  Shasta Drinks 4 for 49c  Carnation Milk talls 6 *����� 99c  Cheese Slices :-"!V      29c  STUART HOUSE Pkg SOUPS  Chicken Noodle 4 for  39tf  Beef 3 (or  350  Sew Potatoes  10  lbs for  STORE HOURS  MON.  TUES.  THURS.  SAT.  9"6  WED.  A.M. to  P.M.  12-30  ���Noon  OPEN'raroAY'NIGI-T  Q P.M.  ICE  BAIT  HAIRDRESSING  Sechelt, B.C.  Ph.  885-9944  BABE RUTH LEAGUE '  On   -Wed.,     June 12,  Gibsons  won over Sechelt 6-1  On    Sun.,     June  16,  Gibsons  took two from Pender, Harbour.  The game on Sunday, June 16,  between the Fathers and Sechelt  Babe     Ruth     was  won by  the  Fathers  7 to 5.. Had the  game  continued for  two   more   inings  the  score  would have  been  in-,  favor  of  the' boys,   as  the  old .  timers   were beginning  to   dragf  their feet.   '  Next   games:   Wed.,   June  lS*k  Sechelt vs Pender Harbour, 6 pm  Sun., June 23, Sechelt vs Gib-'  sons, 6 p.m. f  SC AC athletes  show good form  Competing against some of the  tream of south - western British  Columbia's track and field athletes, six members of the Sunshine Coast Athletic Club parti-,  cipated in an Arctic Club junior  development track and field meet  at Balaclava fPark 'in Vancouver  . on June 12. -  The Sunshine Coast youngsters  came home with one first place,:  four second places and one third  p]ace in a meet that had about  300 contestants. fy  As far as the local athletes  were concerned the outstanding  performance came in midget women's (14-15 years) 880 yard run  when Phyllis Emerson and Alice  Potts placed second and third in  the   gruelling race.  The  winner  of this event was Amber Suther-    an Thorold of the Sunshine Coast  land of Vancouver, possibly one  of the four best women middle  distance runners in Canada today. Less than a yard separated  her arid Phyllis Emerson at the  finish. Tiny Alice Potts running  a strong third was closing in rap.  idly on. the other two girls  Another surprise by the locals  c&me in the Bantam Boys (12-  13 years) 880 yard run when Bri-  A.C. running strongly from start  placed second.  Judy Chambers, another local,  ' and new to track and field placed  second in the bantam girls running broad jump.  Always a consistent good performer in track and field Kirsten  Jorgensen came home with a first  in the midget women's-broad  jump and second in 100 yard dash  SPCA NOTICE  IT IS AGAINST THE LAW TO INTERFERE WITH  YOUNG FAWNS. LEAVE THEM ALONEi THE MOTHER IS NEARBY AND CAN TAKE CARE OF THEM  BETTER THAN YOU CAN.  .  for the smartest > . . .  an  dB  h  eacnwear  Shop at . .  E&M BOWLADROME  <ByED CONNOR)  Spring league Scores:  Ladies: Fireballs 2443, Button  Pushers 865. G. Clarke 600 (252),  J. McDonald 554, L. McKay 559  (275), A. Drummond 617 (265),  J Hart 601, D. Skerry 605, K.  Randell 518, L. Hughes 557, G.  Hostland 604, L. Panasuk 573, By  Swanson 507. xy  Tuesday: Alley Cats 2785, Pep-'  si 1019. V. Metcalfe 642 (254), C.  Woods 283, J.--W. 652, E. Gill 613,  A. Holden 673 (257, 246),- J. Lowden 249.  Wednesday:   Jokers 2729 (979) .4  R. Wiren 687 (286, 247), J. Low-A  den 246, G. Clarke 609, W. Morrison 245.  All Stars: 2632 (933). L. Hume  725 (260), F. Gallier 697 (295), M.  Connor 722 (313), G. Connor 685  (248), J. Larkman 626 (246), E.  Connor 813 (338, 244), L. Gregory  6G7 (269), L. Campbell 649 (263),  J, Whyte 735* (243, 277), A. Hoi- ���  den 619, S. Wilson 625 (261), E.  Hume 619.  H. Bishop Ladies9 Wear  si^^  Terry Beach Coats - Sun Hats  One and Two Piece Swim Sidts  ���       ��� -   . .       *���.'.'���   ' -"������'  Also Swim Suits for the more Mature Woman  up to size 46  H. BISHOP LADIES' WEAR  SECHELT  Ph. 885-2002  (NEXT TO  ENNIS'S VARIETY)  ��� "i '���:���������������'���:������:'  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2109  MICKEY COE  AM6-7111       BR 7 607  Brown Bros. 18th Anniversary  UIRACLE  Phone for Appointment  Many Peninsula buyers or owners have taken advantage of the best deal and lowest rates in B.C. Call  Mickey Coe collect.  Falcon, Fairlane, Galaxie T-Bird and best  selection of used cars  We appreciate our many repeat and new customers over  the past five years ot association with  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  41st and Granville, Van. B.C.  ^^rH^i^n^^


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