BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Sep 5, 1963

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0174094.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174094.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174094-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174094-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174094-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174094-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174094-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174094-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0174094-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0174094.ris

Full Text

Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, 3. C.  fl^^W^WWH#^Mi^%M  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE. HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons -r- Ph.! 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published  in  Gibsons, B.C.      Volume 17, Number 35,  September 5, 1963.  7c per-copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's Wear  . Ltd.    :  Ph.  886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  House numbers  up to occupant  House  numbering for  Gibsons  , will be  left to householders following discussion by council mem  i bers at Tuesday night's meeting.  The numbers can be   obtained  at various * hardware   or variety  stores in Gibsons and it will be  up to the householder to purchase  the required number,   which appeared'on-this year's tax notices.  *     *  Efforts to get a public organ-'  ization to take over this "job did  not receive definite response so  council has decided to leave it'upf  to the occupants of households  to put them up themselves.  The village has been gridded  and numbers given to each piece  o'f property based on one number for each 25 feet.  *  TED HICKS  son of Capt. and Mrs. J. MX Hicks  of 1040 Strathmore St., Nanaimo  who attended elementary school  in Gibsons has won three scholarships. One is a $300 UBC alumni scholarship, another is a $150.  Malaspina Chapter IODE scholar,  ship and the third is a $50 award  for being.top student in English  class. A sister/Mrs; Arline Godfrey lives in'���Gibsons.  Hint Comox  ferry in May  P.R.-COMOX ferry service will  start no later than May first  next, and it will be well worth  the" delay when it is operating,  MLA Dan v Campbell of Comox ,  told members of the Chamber  of Commerce at Powell River,  The' Powell River News of Aug.  19 reports.  The - ferry will jnake faster  and more frequent trips than  originally planned, due ,to a relocation of the Comox terminal.  /(This has been moved to a point  nearer Powell River which will  eliminate approximately 20 mi-,  nute's of running around Comox  Spit and into Comox Bay.)     ���  ���MK^LCdfmpbell ^was one^ot-an^  official delegation from Comox -  Courtenay Board of Trade which  came' here to take part in the  opening ceremonies for the PR  Chamber's new tourist information center. Two chartered PWA  planes brought 64 members and  their wives, headed by president  Bill" Bailey of the Courtenay -  Comox Board. ,  New study  The -University '.of" British Columbia's expanded 1963-64 Study  Discussion program, which gets  underway in mid-Septemberr lias  a r-c-registration 6t approximately 1,200 persons ^in 90  groups throughout the province.  This popular program, which  has outgrown the dimensions of  its former title,. Living iRoom-  Learning, offers a wide variety  of subjects in anthropology, re-  ���';ligion,  the Humanities;' politics,  ��� economics,    education, yf philoso-  ��� phy and in sociology.  ;'    Persons   interested   in yjoining  ; a study discussion group or fin;.  forming a new -group may con-  . tact   the  study   discussion   pro-  ��� gram; co-ordinator.: in. their area  or the study-discussion supervisor,     Extension '"' department,  ; University of British Columbia,  Vancouver 8.   k :'.-:":*:  ./Xx  Tax collections  high in Gibsons  Tax collections for 1963 for the  village of. Gibsons  have hit. 92.4  ; percent,   clerk J.  A. Mainil reported to Gibsons council at Tiies-  : day night's meeting. This, is six-  . tenths percent below last year's  figure  at/this time..  Current collection totals $50,-  315.33 with $4,155.18 due. Arrears  collected totalled $1,787.23 with  $711.39 still due.  Residents at the" Gower Point  road-end of, Pratt Road sought a  water supply through a Gibsons  village source. , They are now  without water, their own surface  supply having dried up.  ' Council informed them that the  village could do npthirig at pres-  a private affair and is now load-*-  ed to the point where it can service no more users.  ���The delegation was given advice as to immediate possibilities  within their area, such as tapping available creeks.' '  Another delegation appeared to  speak for retention of the all-  night revolving sign atop the  Johnson Block on Gower * Point  Rd. Council had received verbal  complaints that the light revolving at night annoyed residents in  the vicinity. After considerable  discussion the matter was tabled,  until next meeting of council  when written complaints, or  otherwise^ will be presented for  consideration.   In the  meantime  1_ Danny Smith of Danny's Dining Room came from Scotland in  1928 and settled at Grape Village, Nova Scotia. There he opened up  a.Royal Bank account and later, on moving, left a small amount  still in the bank. Recently in Gibsons he came across the old bank  book and took it in to J. C. Peddie of the Royal Bank, Gibsons, where  the amount was verified and the interest'figured out from 1928.  Danny has now closed that Grape Village account.  Candidates  A Liberal party nominating  meeting for Mackenzie riding,  will be held next Sunday starting  at 1 p.m. in Sechelt Band No. 2  hall pri the waterfront near the  Reserve } school, A. M. Jairies,  president of Mackenzie riding Li.  beral association has announces  -, Mr. James also announces  there will be three seeking nomination as Liberal standard-bearer. They will be Frank McCloskey  of Powell River, Liberal  candi-  ent but said they could use the    the light wili continue to shine..  Jate in the^last provincial elec  overflow water now going to  waste at the Firehall pumphouse.  The present Pratt Rd. pipeline is  Francis Verhulst was granted,  a building permit to erect a $200  shed for storage purposes.  New fire truck on way  During July and August the Se- aricing of a new truck has  now  chelt-Volunteer Fire Brigade res. been arranged and delivery is ex-'  ponded t0 five fire calls and three Pe#?d some time in November.  ���.   ,              ���      _,           .  _.   . ��� Campaign for funds in the un-  ambulance  calls.   Three   of  the organize/areas  has  now   been  which   were   potentially   danger- ���-^>��������� �����������=*=-   m��.~>��*s~  ous.              **                      ^ -  The other two were to -Sechelt  tion; .Joseph Benner of Sechelt  and Dick Kennett of Gibsons. Mr.  Kennett was chosen at a meeting  of Gibsons Liberals Friday night  and Mr. Benner was chosen earlier in Sechelt.  . Tony Gargrave who has sat in  the Jeg'slature for several years  as a^CCF and now/NDP member  wasjfnpminated Tuesday night in  Powell River to* contest the riding ft 6t:; ��� the NDP. 'He ; will open  his post  The appointment of one. - new  commissioner and re-appointment  of two others to represent Canada  en the' International North Pacific "Fisheries" "commission is announced by Fisheries Minister H.  J.   Robichaud.  They are Carl Giske, 64/ of  Prince Rupert, newly appointed  commissioner for two-year period  from August 21, 1963; John M.  Buchanan, Vancouver, Mr. Buchanan re-appointed for one year  from July 1, 1963 and James Cameron, Madeira Park, re-appointed  for two years from July 1, 1963.  Chairman of the Canadian section  of commission is Dr. A: W. H.  Needier, deputy minister of fish-  his campaign in the south end of eri.ei> ��f Canada, who was ap-  the constituency with a public P��inted earlier this year and who  meeting Friday night in the. 1S aIso chairman of INPFC.  School Hall, Gibsons, starting at A veteran fisherman who im-  8 p.m. migrated from Norway to Prince*  There does not appear to be Rupert in 1924, Mr. Giske is ciir-  any action in Conservative ranks rently president of Prince Rupert  therefore no names have cropped Fishermen's Co-operative Associ-  up as likely Conservative candi- ation of which he has been a  dates. In the Social Credit party member for over twenty years  it is expected a Powell River He has served on the Co-op's  candidiate will be in the running*     ^��~~-j -*��� *������- .-.������������ *  Close to 300 names were added to the voters list in the, area  from Port Mellon to Roberts  Creek with more than 200 of  them being in the Gibsons area.  This would result in a voting  population in the same area of  approximately 1,600 based on the  1960 voters' list allowing for deletions.  Inn and a home in Selma Park  where some damage was done to  furniture. The cause was' apparently a faulty lamp wire.  Thanks to the interest and support of a number of the business  men and women of Sechelt fin-  the^FrpoiseTBay^afea'.rTtie 'fife- k^  men express their thanks to the  residents   of   West   Sechelt   and  Wilson Creek for their response  to their canvass. .     . ',  With the approach of winter  residents are requested to have  their chimneys cleaned and all  inflammable materials removed  from their houses and yards.  fc/.��;.-.fc(^;��;���BcJ  29 Cubs at camp  Bear. Creek* Camp' was, held   flashlight was presented to the  sixer, Cub Kirk Thomas.  The campfire chief was District Cubmaster G. Thatcher and  his assistants were Cubmasters  Mr. Anderson and Mrs. Thatcher ;along with their: assistants  Mrs. Anderson' and Mrs: C, Comeau.   ��� '������������������' -., .-yy.  It was gratifying to see how  well  the  boys  performed  their  duties  and   showed : good  discipline along' with' the happy Cub  ��� spirit. .  Back to work  ;, Officers and mer^bersi of Gi'b-  . sons Hospital Auxiliary, are .heading back t0,work next Thursday,  ipiahs - for a: "Sept. ��� 25" tea; in. rthe  Legion Hall are well'under way  to start another year. . ���  Anyone wishing to. attend the  fmeetings held on the ^second,  Thursday di each" month; may ;do.  so. New members are always welcome. The next meeting v/lil be  held at the Anglican Church hall,  8 p.m., Thurs.,  Sept.. 12.  .'���'.    BAKE SALE  DeMolay   Mothers   Circle  will ,  hold a Bake Sale at Super Valu  on Saturday, Sept. 7 from 11a.m.  t0 1 p.m.  'mmmmmMmmmmmmw^mm  SECHELT PTA  MEETS  The first meeting of Sechelt's  PTA will fte held in the Activity  Hall, Thurs., Sept. 12 at 8 p.m.  There will be a convention report  and installation of officers. All  parents are invited to turn out  to meet the teachers.  ffliMnuurauttinttiwnuiuiiiiuiiv.uiiiuuwii'.iinii'.nimniMnD  for 29 Cubs at the Roberts Creek  campsite by the Mount Elphinstone district council. Even  though it was wrt for <-ne day,  .the Cubs passed a total of 42  proficiency badges.  Service Scouts, were supplied  by the Port Mellon and Roberts  Creek troops. Mothers of the  'Cubs prepared the meals. The  boys along with the tests, games  and singing alsd ��� spent time ori  hobby;'crafts and camp duties.  The district council purchased  Cub flash" shts for the winning  six.f the/ White Six:-'Tlie /total  point spread was very little  which proves that the-boys were  equal in their skills. Winners  were Dana Johnspiv Kim Inglis,  Doug Evans, Larice Ruggles and  Michael Serafin.,: The Yellow  Six was runner-up arid the extra  ���     PNE WINNERS.  : PNE  ,��� winners , in: the .varied  competitions provided at the exhibition include Mrs. G.  Lester,  Madeira Park second in copper-  . yvork and, honorable . mention in  7 woodworking,.'or carving;   Howe  Sound Women's Institute of Gib-  . sonsf came third in an open rug  competition an'."!-Patricia Thomas  of Granthams Landing/was first  in crossrstitch,* any- article.  Spriiething for every member  of the family isf included in the  latest issue of Wildlife Review  which is just off the press, the  Hon. Earle C. Westwood j announces. The well illustrated 32-page  magazine, which is devoted to the  conservation of natural resources, is published by the Fish and  board of directors since 1953 and  as president for the past five  years.  _ During his nearly forty years  in Canada Mr. Giske has engag.  ed   in   halibut   longlining,   otter  trawling and at the present time  in trolling. He succeeds as commissioner   Roger  T.   Hager   of  Vancouver who served 0n  com-  missmn   since   its   inception   in  JfeSd.  Both  Buchanan and   Cameron have also been members of  commission since it was formed  under   International   Convention  for theHigh. Seas Fisheries of the  k^orih^acificu-Geean-vlButtenarr-  66, was horn in Stevestonand has  had  a   lifetime   association  with  the-fisheries of the province   He  is president of B.C. Packers Limited and past president of the  Fisheries Council of Canada. Mr  Buchanan was a member of the  Canadian delegation t0 Tokyo in  the fall of 1951 which resulted in  creation of North Pacific Fisheries Treaty between Canada, United States and Japan.   ^            Mr.. Cameron, 45, was born in  Vancouver family, Mrs. Norman    New Westminster and has   also  To close wharf  *. - JI<L^5Mfc5gEjac^ei^  of timbers in the superstructure of the ramp leading to  the federal wharf at Gibsons,  this wharf will be closed  starting Sept. 9, the department of public works in Vancouver has advised Gibsons  village council.  Mrs. M. Geoghegan  A member of a pioneer West  Game branch of the Department'5!i/Mai:8aret> Geoghegan has died    Been a.comnusaoner since 1953  Re-open studio  Gilbert and Irene Sykes! announce the re-opening of their  music studio, North Fletcher  road,. Gibsons, Sat., Sept. 7.  Piano, voice and all theoretical  subjects are . programmed with  lessons on the first and third  weekends, every month. Violin  lessons will be available.  NEW REPRESENTATIVE  Mrs. F-. J. Maxell of Gambier Island has been named  .school representative to replace  C. A. Lett who resigned from  this position some weeks ago.  This was announced, at the last  meeting of Sechelt District  school board.  ' of Recreation and Conservation  and has. a current circulation of  55,000 copies.  1 Mr. Westwood drew attention to  two lead articles ��� Forests and  Wildlife by Dr. James Hatter, director of the fish and game  branch and . Be tterf Fishing  Through Research, by Carl A.  Gill. Mr. Gill's article shows how  the fish and game branch uses  the latest skin-diving techniques  in studying; fish populations.  The magazine also features,  items on cougars, fishermen's  ,knots, hunting ethics, conservation philosophy, pesticides, binoculars, wilderness, hunter safety,  gold panning, deer antlers, grizzly bear and a fascinating article  on breeding back in an attempt  to reproduce long-extinct species  such as the auroch and the wild  horse. '  The magazine which is published three times annually, is sent  free on request to any person,  while the supply lasts.  at Gibsons, B.C. after a lengthy    He is the  son and grahdsori of  illness. B.C. fishermen and  has been a  Mrs.   Geoghegan,   daughter  of    "German throughout his life with  Mr. and Mrs. George Currie of  Anderson Lake, B.C., was for  many years a resident of West  Vancouver and was prominent  in amateur swimming in her  early teens, as a member of the  West Vancouver Swimming club.  She was a former. B.C. Diving  champion and was the central  figure in a West Vancouver  beach rescue.  Besides    her    husband,    Mrs.  Geoghegan is survived by three  the exception of war years when  he served in the Royal Canadian  Navy. Mr. Cameron has served  on executive of the Pender Harbour local UFAWU and is a past  president of the local branch of  Canadian Legion.  Mrs.C.K. Redman  Constance  Kate   Redman   was  laid f0  rest in  the  iamily  plot,  sons,   Stewart,  David  and Tim-    St. Hilda's Church with Rev   H  othy; her parents; three sisters,    B.   Fergusson   and   Rev.   Denis  SMALL TALK  By Syms  A.  A4<  i%*X  Surplus shown  The water sports committee of  Gibsons Volunteer Firemen reports net receipts from the Sunday, August 25 swim meet at Gibsons municipal floats, totalled  $294.27.  Gross receipts were $569.75 of  which $275 covered expenses such  as prizes, tickets, programs and  supplies for the concession booth.  Ticket sales grossed $158.75 and  programs $76.65. Concession  booth sales totalled $169.35. Merchants donated $2.50 each, realiz.  ing. $165. *  The $294.27 has been added to  a reserve fund of $175 making the  total reserve fund now $469.27  which will go towards'next year's  event.  Mrs. William (Jean) Forst,, Mrs  Alvin (Lucille) Murchison, and  Mrs. Paul (Marion) Hennell;  and one brother, Robert. A  second brother, Stewart, predeceased her.  The funeral services were conducted Monday, August 26, from  the Hollyburn Funeral Home by  Rev. William Valentine. Interment was in Capilano View  Cemetery.  Lord Carew visits  Lord Carew, president of the  British Legion and Lady Carew  were visitors in Vancouver during the week-end.  Lord   Carew   was   entertained  Harris   officiating.   She   passed  away on August 24.  Mrs. Redman was predeceased  by her husband some years ago.  She is survived'by four sons, Syd  Jack and Art of Sechelt and Ron  of Port Alberni; two sisters in  England, Mrs. Hilda Pobgee and  Mrs. May Carev, also three brothers, Tom of White Rock, Stewart of Vancouver and Percy in  England.  She was a native of Cranleigh,  Surrey, England and an active  worker for St. Hilda's Anglican  church where her son Syd is organist and choirmaster. She was  a life member of the Anglican  W.A. Instead of flowers, friends  are donating to a memorial fund -  for church   extension,  a   subiect  at  a  luncheon  at  the Bayshore .    Inn by  the president of Pacific    dear to  Mrs-  Redman   who  had  Command of the Royal Canadian    worked to this end for some time.  Legion. Included among the  guests was Ron Haig of Branch  109 Gibsons.  After a tour of the University  area, Lord and Lady Carew  were guests of West Point Grey  branch of the Legion at the tea  hour.  "How do you manage to  see all the late, late shows  on TV?" *     ���__  TNS  ����T��  I'm a very early riser."  CNIB MEETING  Peninsula   District   Branch of  the   CNIB  will   hold  its annual  meeting Sept. 11 at 7:30 p.m. at  the Anglican Parish hall.  Mrs.' Redman had'lived here-for  many years, first at a summer  home and then permanently on  Mr. Redman's retirement.  MEET ON THURSDAY  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will  GARGRAVE  OPENS  OFFICE     ��fusum'? its monthIy meetings on  Tony Gargrave, NDP member   ��hul���.y' S^pt* 12 at 8 P-m- in  of the provincial legislature for   the Pansh Hall of  St. Bartholo-  Mackenzie     constituency     has   ���ew's Anglican church. All mem-  opened a law office in Gibsoris    bers   are  urSe<*  to   attend   this  at the McMynn real estate office meeting. New members will  be  in    the    Bal block. He will be   most welcome,  there every Monday. Coast  News, Sept.   5,   1963.  Xi-ftfr Datrkm Moment  KifOiftf The Davis Ottawa Diary  Wxz Coast Kjexus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher      Phone Gibsons 586-2622  Published  every Thursday   by Sechelt Peninsula   News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for pay-  snent of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit   Bureau  of  Circulation,   Canadian   Community  Jtewspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  A wild blue yonder  What affect has Premier Bennett's association with Real Ca-  outte, the fiery Social Credit leader of the Quebec Social Credit party,  Sad on British Columbian voters? Caoutte has made some wild statements since becoming prominent, so wild have they been that the national party wants to get rid of him.  On the other hand what does the national Socred party think of  Mr. Bennett? He too has /been making some wild statements, mainly  concerned with the power problem. He has as much as said all he  wants is a mandate from thejroter, then he could get everything he  seeks in the power picture. This attitude is far from actuality. Mr.  Bennett is nowhere. near achieving anything in connection with the  power situation. He has apparently 'backtracked to the point where  Be is forced to start over again and first get a mandate from the  voter before he can take his second step.  Supposing his situation as a government after the September  ���lection is so weak he would not have sufficient elbow room. What  then? Mr. Bennett needs money badly and he knows investors are  not inclined to risk too much consideration on a shaky government.  To win this election Mr. Bennett will pull out all the stops and  B_ay on the public imagination as much as he can. His position today  is not as strong as it was two years ago. There are now more people  led up with his tactics than there were then. Yet he may feel himself  strong enough politically to carry the day.  It is going to toe art; interesting campaign so pull up your seat-  Kelt and await the take-off into the wild blue political yonder.  HAND MOWER  In Winnipeg is a report of a most considerate and thoughtful  lusband.  He readily acceded to his wife's request that he thoroughly oil  Ihe lawn-mower before he left to spend the day on the golf course.  PERMISSION GRANTED  The head of a union that voted strongly iri favor of a strike, if  necessary, against a Canadian hospital journeyed to another county immediately to get permission to strike.  LANGUAGE PROBLEMS  Mastery of languages is certainly a serious problem for English  Canadians.  This may be seen cleanly on reading the following, from a newspaper, "Pyrolized fibres dispersed in flouroelastomers are producing  aew elastomeric materials which provide greatly improved high tem-  Berature tensile properties."  TAXES EXCEED PROFITS  Taxes paid by the brewing industry since the end of the war to  USe federal government alone, including corporation income taxes  and sales tax, amount to approximately $2,000,000,000. This is 500%  snore than the profit earned by all the companies in the industry during the same period.  Doubly amazing  One of the most amazing developments on the Coast has  teen the traffic created through  provision of more adequate ferry services between the Mainland and the Sunshine Coast.  Admittedly this is an instance  where government initiative or  daring appears to have been  greater than that of private enterprise which had the first opportunity. We are not too sure,  though that the provincial government has not a tiger by the  K BLOOD  DONORS  tail ��� a situation possibly foreseen and in part experienced by  the displaced private interests.  However, if private operators  had the comparatively unlimited  facilities provided the B.C. Ferries System we cannot help but  think that; 1. the operation  would be a lot smoother, with  fewer breakdowns of almost  new vessels, and 2. if it was not  smoother it would be the Government that would be demand-  nig to know why not.  The amount of traffic that has  responded to the ferries is amazing and so is the patience it  shows waiting for hours because  broken-down ferries are allowed  to tie up berths and operational  ones idle at the dock for the  time they should be running a  load across the channel.���Fraser  Valley Record.  The Speaker of the House of  Commons is the interpreter of  the rules bf parliamentary ^procedure. He must be impartial,  favor no party, encourage free  discussion and at the same time  preserve the dignity of debate.  "���/'���     ' ���������������   ���;   '���'-<&?:"i*\-  Prepared by the Research Stqff of  CYC 10 P E DIA   C A N A DI AHA  Where was Canada's first  Fall Fair?     - -���-  -    ....  Windsor,  N.S.,  has the honor  of holding the first agricultural  fair  in   North America. It  was  held   in   1765.   Canadian   exhibitions   inherited   their   character  mainly from the Old World agricultural   fairs,   but  Saint John,  N.B., had a provincial industrial  exhibition  in   1851.   Ontario   and  Quebec encouraged fairs and exhibitions and made them a vital  force in the life of each province.  The   Niagara    Agricultural   Society,    founded   about  1792,  apparently  held  the   first' fair : in  Upper    Canada.    With   government , assistance,    other   exhibi  tions came into  being. By 1840  there    were    fairs   at   London,  Guelph, Ottawa, Port Hope, Co-  bourg,  Brantford, Hamilton and  several   other   places.  The To^  ronto  Exhibition  was first held  in 1846 and was incorporated in  1878   as   the   Canadian  National  Exhibition.   In   Lower   Canada,  agricultural     exhibitions     were  held under the auspices of agricultural    societies    as   early   as  1821,     when    one  was  held at  Riviere Ouelle.  What is the order of the  Alhambra?  This is an international fraternal organization composed of  selected Knights of Columbus  who have distinguished themselves by outstanding service. It  was incorporated in the state of  New York in 1907. There are si*  units or caravans in Canada with"  a membership of from 400 to 500J.  A primary objective of the order  is to commemorate persons;  places and events of Catholic  historical interest or importance^  When was the Canadian  Communist Party formed?        ,?,  It was founded in 1921, air  though it was an illegal organization under the War Measures  Act. The following year a legal,  "front" party, The Workers?  Party of Canada, was founded.  In 1924 the party came, into the  open at a convention in Toronto,  altering its name to the Com-  and adopting   a  Establishment of the ��� Canada  Pension Fund proposed by . the  federal government to supplement . the existing universal old  "age security scheme will-have  'an- important expansionary effect on the economy.  The Canada pension plan is a  compulsory, national old .age insurance scheme. It will, therefore, direct further funds into  the consumer spending stream.  Following the pattern set in  West Germany and Sweden, the  Canadian pension plan will operate on a pay-as-you-go basis.  No effort will be made to build  up a large pension fund of the  type which is esential for any  private pension scheme and was  an integral part of the concept  adopted at the time 'of formation  of the U.S. soci a 1 security  ' scheme.  ...-*      * . .'  *'���'��� ���'���:  .x.  Introducing' the periston resolution, Health Minister Judy La-  Marsh told the house of commons that, until 1975, it was hoped . to finance the Canadian plan  with contributions from employers and employees of two percent of each worker's annual  wage.  Federal authorities are confident the contribution of two percent of earnings by 7,000,000 Can- r  adian contributors beginning - iri  October, 1963 will be more than  sufficient to cover benefits up to  1975. The plan provides for an  increase in the old age security  payments from $65 to $75 monthly beginning early in 1964.  By 1966, those who have reached the age of 70 will be able to  retire with.what amounts to a  flat rate pension of $75.monthly  plus a further $10 a month from  the Canada pension scheme.  From 1966 onward the contributor pension payment will rise  by. $10 monthly each year to the.  maximum-of $100 in 1975. With  the addition of the flat-rate pension,, the maximum that can be  drawn becomes $175 at age 70,  $118 at 65.  *     *     *  The benefits to which a person  will be entitled are to Jbe based  an average annual earnings over  most of his working life. Indirectly, the scheme is tied to the  cost of living through a complex  formula that relates annual earnings in any given year with the  change that has taken place in a  man's  or woman's income  oyer  new   constitution.   Between   19311 .his - or her working, life  and 1935 the party was consider;   ed an unlawful organization; Jt^  was again declared illegal in  early period of the Second World  War when it supported Moscow  policy under the Hitler-Stalin  pact. In 1943, two years after,  the Soviet Union had become an  ally, the party reappeared under  a new name, the Labor Progressive Party. It resumed the name  Communist Party in 1959.  How did the Bow River  get its name?  The name of Alberta's Bow  River is a translation of the Indian name for the river. It owes  its origin to the fact that the  Indians made their bows from'  the Douglas fir found on the  river * banks. The name was  origirially applied to the whole  of the South Saskatchewan River  but is now confined to the part  above the junction with the Old-  man River, 37 miles west of  Medicine Hat. The Bow rising in  the Rocky Mountains west of  Calgary, is the source of the  Saskatchewan-Nelson River system that drains into Hudson  Bay.  Who are the Canadian  Alpinists?  Members of the Alpine Club  of Canada, an organization of  mountain climbers and scientists  interested in the glacial regions.  The club has its headquarters in  Banff. It operates a club house,  library and annual summer  mountaineering and spring ski-  mountaineering camps. It also  publishes the Canadian Alpine  Journal.  Where can one go 'round the  mulberry bush in Canada?  Only in southermost Ontario,  so far as mulberries native to  Canada are concerned. However,  the Canadian red mulberry is  occasionally planted elsewhere  as an ornamental tree. The  Osage orange mulberry, a small  tree native to Texas and Arkansas, has been naturalized in Essex; County, Ontario. Mulberry  wood is the hardest, toughest  and most durable North American hardwood.  BELTS NOW STANDARD  General Motors of Canada announced that effective Jan. 1,  1964 it will make front seat belts  standard equipment on all of its  1964 Canadian-produced passenger car lines. GM said it was  doing so because of the increasing public acceptance of seat  belts as a safety measure.  Gems of Thought  INSINCERITY   "\:,cr;r  To talk the right and live the  . wrong is foolish - deceit, doing  one's self the most harm.���Mary  Baker Eddy  The easiest thing of all is to  deceive one's self; for what a  man wishes tie generally believes  to"be true.���Demosthenes ',������."  We are only vulnerable and  ridiculous through our pretensions.1���Madame de Girardin  We never deceive for a good  purpose; knavery adds malice to  falsehood:���Jean de la Bruyere  Sincerity is impossible  unless  ityperyades the whole being,** and  v:? the pretense bf it saps the very  foundation of y character 1���James  Russell Lowell  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY  TO  PURCHASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate Bowen  Island, B.C.  TAKE NOTICE that Robert  Proudloch of Bowen Island, B.C.,  occupation Farmer f and Grader  Operator, intends to apply for  permission to purchase the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  2600 ft. east of S.W. corner of  D.L. 1545; thence 600 ft. north;  thence 2600 ft. west; thence 600  ft. south; thence 2600 ft. east  and containing 40 acres, more,  or less.  The purpose for which the land  is required is land clearing and  grazing for. cattle, goats and  horses. *'  ROBERT PROUDLOCH  per Dorothy Proudloch  Dated Aug. 11th, 19631  NOTICE   OF INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster and situate in  the* Vancouver Assessment District Bl "A" D.L. 4546 Gp 1 N.  WD. Plan 9891  Take ���'���.. notice" that Yrjo�� Laakso  and Allan Laakso, Joint Tenants  of R.R.I. Halfmoon Bay, B.C.,  occupation fishermen, intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands :���-���';  Commencing at a post planted  S.E. corner of aforsaid lot and  thence West 298.9 feet; thence  South to low water mark; thence  East 298.9 feet; thence North to  point of commencement for the  purpose of mooring and repairing a commercial fishing vessel..  YRJO LAAKSO  Agerit for Yrjo Eaakso and  Allan Laakso  Dated 2nd August, 1963.  Suppose that a man earned  $3,000 in the first year calculated in the formula and the" national' average amounted to $4,000.  If the national average had risen to $6,000 by the time he retired, that is by 50 percent, the  man's salary for the first year  would be considered to have  increased by a similar amount,  bringing it to $4,500. Earnings in  subsequent years would be related in the same way to changes in the national average to  compute such persons' earnings  for pension purposes.  *     *     *  In the United States, the combined contribution of employers  and employees amount to 7 percent of employee earnings. By  1968 it is scheduled to rise to 9  percent. The lower rate is possible in Canada because part of  the pension fund' will-be financed by the three percent tax on  sales and personal and corporation incomes.  By 1975. costs are/expected to  rise with the likelihood that increases in the contributor rates  will be made, just as has been  the case in the United States.-  Federal officials estimate that  the scheme can be made to pay  benefits to dependent survivors  of a person who died at the age  of 65 or over. Along with payments to the disabled, this addition to the new social security  plan will require provincial approval; hence the conferences  scheduled to take place in Ottawa this fall.  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine Men's Wear  '������> I/TO  Ph. 886-2116 ��� GibsonS  ��� yy. '.'������-'���-...- ������.'/������.'.'''.���       ���  '.���/.'���"."  r                       ..  I'i:   ". ''.. y ": .Z / '-.���'���'       Xy-Z .X/:: ���  FRANK  E.   DECKER, D.ois.  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  MOST WORTS  ARE CONTAGIOUS  Few people realize that contact with a wart  can cause another to form. Cutting a wart on  j you* body may spread the virus in It.  J    If you have warts, it is not wise to attempt  self treatment. Your physician can, if necessary.  1 remove them safely so others will not form. We  offer this advice because your better health is  our chief concern. .  i     /       " :>  Your doctor,can .phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly .endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons ���.������'...-.-. Sechelt  886-2023 / 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  *_-  night school program  . " ��� ���       - }  Seeded School Dbtrkt No. 46  The Board of School Trustees of District No. 46 is interested in making arrangements for an enlarged Night School Program for the season 1963-64.  Where instructors and pupils are available, both Academic  and Vocational subjects will be offered. However, the type and  number of classes offered will depend entirely on the. response  of you the people of the community to this advance request  for instructors and pupils.  Qualified teachers not employed at present, are urged to  participate in the interrupted Adult Education, by offering to  teach subjects for which credits are given.  People who are qualified by (training and experience in  other subjects or hobbies, but whojare not necessarily professional teachers are also called upon to take part in the Night  School Program.  To assist in preparing courses for next season 1963-64 persons who are interested in taking part, either as teachers or  as pupils, are urged to make use of and return the completed  form provided below, either to the Principal of your nearest  school or to the office of the Board of School Trustees, Gibsons, B.C., as soon as conveniently possible.  Name  Address      ......  Phone      ........  �����������������������-����������  Teacher  Pupil  Subject' Preferred   Remarks   The Board of School Trustees,  School District No.  46   (Sechelt),  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. fioftf leadership convention  More than 100 potential leaders in the Reaching/ profession  in B.-/Cy attended' a conference  at Vernon last week.  The conference ��������� designed,,.**:?,  qualify, delegates-; to offer "mbre  effective leadership in local association ���-. covered curriculum  development newytechniques*; in  teaching, school - public relations  and aims arid 'objectives, of the  BlC. Teach^s^f Federation; It  wi-S the fourteenth annual conference sponsored by the Federation. _'.. yl."ZiAlA'lA'Z_:x'A'Z'-Z: '-'A  Theme of the conference was  professionalism - in teaching, reports E. Yablonski, president of  Sechelt Teachers' association  and delegate to the convention.  The teachers heard a doctor  and a lawyer'give their ideas'on  what constitutes a professional  person.  And a leading Vancouver edu-  H. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve You  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  ^0^^^^+*m0*i^*+m  -.���MEETINGS-..,  ,   .v.- y  '4- ;-���.,��� of-rk-:'   ���!<  '..if,,,.-  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDY  Gibsons, Roberts Creek, Selma  Park, Sechelt (2), West Sechelt,  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  SECHELT THEATRE  THURS., FRI. ��� Sept. 5 & 6  Louiar'Jourdany'YVonne Furneaux*  STORY OF THE COUNT OF  ,  MONTE CRIST0  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., Out at 10 p.m.  Sat.; Mon., ��� Sept. 7 & 9  Debbie Reynolds,  Cliff Robertson  MY SIX LOVES  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 .p.m., Out;at 10-p.m.  ���cator told them- that it is time  teachers started' appraising the  public of their professional  qualifications.  In the public relations workshop at the conference, Charles  Bayley, head of public relations  for the- Vancouver School Board,  said parents and teachers must  get .to know one another better.  He said the old days of merely sending home a  report - card  to give a parent an idea of how  his ' child   is  progressing,   have'  passed.  Parents should meet more  with parents to discuss fthe  child's work; be informed by  newsletter of what is going on  in the school and teachers - and  school boards should use press, -  radio and television to get their  story across, he said.  He said also . that teachers  should be prepared to answer  critics of the school system.  Dr. C. M. Hamilton and lawyer -  Peter  Seaton,   both, of  Vernon,  said  they" could  see no  reason  why  teachers   should not  some _  day attain  the professional  status as members of the legal and-  medical professions.  But they said teachers would  have to ���'; exercise iriuch -: more  control over:, teacher standards  and' requirements and admission  to teaching ranks. .  Dr. Hamilton defined professionalism as the self-selection  and,,self-discipline of a group of  persons. With a special skill, derived frbrri education arid training./, AA'^'A XA-lAlA k.ff.  /He .said'these"'persons /should  /be / prepared'-' to exercise that  skill primarily in the interests  of others. '  E. J. Irwin, director of instruction for the " Vancouver School  Board, said .that in the education standards required of them,  in the training they receive and  in their* service to the public,  teachers meet all of the requirements of professional persons.  But he warned that public interest in education should not  be discouraged by teachers.  "Public interest can be directed and encouraged without infringing on the teacher's private  domain of how to teach," he  said.  The president of the B.C.  Teachers'- Federation,- James  Cairnie, of Victoria, proposed an  "internship" period for teachers,  in an adress to the conference.  He- said  new  teachers; should  spend' two months in the spring  "interning"    in- * schools ; where  -fheykwere>'-tO  teach 'in -iSeptem- >  her.' '��� ���"���'_        / :.lAA/XZ::  "They could ��� work" ;with other  teachers -arid get to know the  policies and philosophies of the  school principal," he, said.f"  ������������'.���  "When they returned in September * they would find themselves at home, ' arid v riot; completely * at sea for the first few  weeks?"  ��� 'X-'      XXX :xyA-: ������"''  Mr. Cairnie said also that the;  public has a tremendous respect  for learning:but 'does not seem  to -be���'���'.'���prepared-tb'-p'ay for edu-  cationycositsk .'���./'.'��� XX:XXX .������"_:_  Tne^:yirtueis   of,, education are  WU&t'  906���CROSS-STITCH WITH GINGHAM CHARM���quick; colorful accents for towels, curtains; dinette, cloth. Choosefbright colors. Trans-  er of six 5*4x7-inch motifs; directions.''--'.-. *.w. ...  818���COVERLET TO EMBROIDER in picture-book colors on separate blocks. Angels' pets, toys are lovely too, as nursery pictures.  Transfer nine .5x6-inch motifs;���'..directions.,.'... .-...  997���PET PILLOWS' OR PICTURES���pup in cross-stitch, pussy in  single stitch. Appealing to all! Use 6-strand cotton or wool. Two  10%xll%-inch transfers; color; chart.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTSiin coins (rio stanips, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler,, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  yow NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAG)_^iSMpC_aSD 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.  extolled in-terms of _obs,Mncome  and utilization of human resources," he said.  "But* the average salary of a  lawyer in British Columbia today is twice that of a teacher.  Is law twice as important as  teaching?" he asked.  Harry M. Evans, registrar of  the Department of Education,  Victoria, told the conference that  the* teaching profession is looking to married women to return  to .teaching-and help easethe  teaching shortage.  - He saidvthat because of an increase-in the period of time for,  teacher training,'Vl women are  spending less time in "the classroom before they get "married  and start raising a family.  In "their discussions on * new  teaching techniques led by Mr.  Bryan Vincent, of Kamloops,  teachers learned about new developments ' i n programmed  learning, in which the child progresses *at his own rate according to his ability.  He also discussed effects of  teaching machines on teachers'  work.  Mr. Vincent emphasized one  thing ��� the machine will never  replace the teacher in the classroom. At best it will be a valuable teaching aid.  The teachers heard about proposed changes in the school cur-  riculm and problems in reorganizing the school program as  a result of Chant royal commission recommendations, from  John Church, a Vancouver teacher who has been retained by the  education department for a year  to help revise school curriculum.  The week-long conference was  held at the Vernon Preparatory  School, south of  Vernon.   Dele-.  gates from teachers associations  across the province attended.  In this, century the population  of the province of British Columbia has grown from 179,000  to  1,690,000.. : k  Second gathering  in over 50 years  The Campbell home at Silver  Sands was the scene of a happy  re-union on Aug. 6. Of three  brothers and three sisters. Allan  of Vancouver, who only left the  refrigeration service on the Sunshine Coast two years ago;  Stuart of Silver Sands; Andrew  of Prince George; Margaret,  Mrs. Rhad Brown and Paulina,  Mrs. Wm. McCullough, both of  Edmonton; and Jean, Mrs. J. S.  Mclvor, of Silver Sands. This is  the seebnd time, all have been  together in over 50 years. The  youngest is 69. The three sisters  later left for three weeks in Van-  Coast   News,  Sept.  5,  1963.       3  LEAVES SILVER SANDS  The Roy Gibson family of Silver Sands has rented their lovely waterfront home and moveS  to Prince Gecrge on a new. venture.  .couver.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764  Need something $awe4  or nailed or repaired? You'll  find CARPENTERS iri the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  WALKING  special message  to all parents  of boys and girls  now in high school  "'#���"������'  You can guarantee  your youngster's  College Education  in partnership  with 1  70 3 milOH CAMJWIAK  BIH  Bank of Montreal  V.  A comprehensive, life-insured plan for/financing a college education for boys and girls now in high school  it you are like most parents with  children in high school, you are  probably wondering how ypu are  going to, meet the costs of/financing your youngster's college edu-  fcCatipru To help^parents solve this  problem, the Bank of Montreal lias  /introduced / its University Education F^rogramme^���the first life-  insured plan of its kind in Canada.  Under this comprehensive programme, parents, guardians and  sponsors of high-school students  can spread.the cost of a university  education over periods of up to  nine.years, thus keeping monthly  payments to amounts they can afford without hardship. And the  cost to the parent is only a fraction  of the interest paid on a straight  loan programme.  HOW THE PROGRAMME WORKS  Under the basic plan, the parent  agrees to make, monthly payments to  the Bank starting, say, two years before the student enters university,  and terminating one year after graduation. In return, the parent receives  an annual sum from the Bank at the  start of each of the four university  years.  VARIANTS OF THE PLAN  Several optional plans are available  under the programme, and these vary  as to the number of years in which  the parent wishes to make monthly  payments, as well as to the amount  required annually for university expenses. Plans are based on objectives  ranging from $1,000 to $8,000 payable to the parent in four annual  instalments.  Here is an example of how one of  the basic plans can be varied to suit  your needs:   .  OBJECTIVE: $4,000  To be paid to the parent in four annual amounts of $1,000 each  OPTIONS  YOU PAY  MONTHLY  PERIODS OF  PAYMENT  YOUR PAYMENTS  BEGIN  Plan A  $49.55  7 years  2 years  before university  PlanB  42.78  8 years  3 years  before university .  Plan C  37.56  9 years  4 years  before university  HOW TO JOIN THE PROGRAMME  See the people at your neighbourhood B of M branch. You will receive a warm welcome from a staff  who will be pleased to  give you further details  and to help you select a  plan suited to your  needs. Ask for your copy  of the Bank of Montreal  University Education  Programme folder.  P.S.If you need help in financing a  student already in University ��� or  planning to register this year���talk  to your BofM Manager. Chances are  he can arrange a tuition loan with  extended payments adapted to your  circumstances.  1                   '  Jif  1         i  Yew c*�� gww-i  h�� cotoe* ���duc-twi  "  WMfh 1h# pffCtC���'  Lit*-**!**! Program***  1         '  1  liwMMttnui  1  mi  -~~~~  LIFE.INSURANCE FEATURE  If the parent concerned  should die after the start  of the programme, the  funds for education specified in the agreement will  be advanced by the Bank  each year without any further payments being made  by the family or the estate.  ���    ���    ���  ��� ���    ���    ���    ���    ���  Bank of Montreal  WORKING      WITH      CANADIANS       IN  EVERY      WALK       OF      LIFE      SINCE  18 17' now  NAPOLEON.- By McBride  With the addition of a seven  passenger Fairchild Husky, a  rugged plane favored by bush pilots, Tyee Airways Ltd. of Sechelt now operate a five plane  fleet of modern, radio-equipped  aircraift manned by fully experienced commercial' licensed pilots with an aggregate of 13,000  hours of seapiane. service time  ���between them., y  The Husky, as it's name implies, is a tough,'adaptable plane  . whose prototypes; have proven  themselves oyer; many years of  gruelling service under all conditions in Canada's harsh north.  Powered by a 450 hp. motor it  can be quickly adapted to carry  seven passengers, though licensed for eight, or;even.nine under  certain conditions, or almost a  ton of freight' It can do this in  weather that would ground the  lighter planes and with speed  and safety at surprisingly low  rates.'. "' *  If a * party of seven Sechelt  business men wish to attend. a  meeting: in Nanaimo, Victoria,  the cost is split seven ways. For  about seven dollars ��� each they  could be landed at Sea Island or,  now that Vancouver Harbour  landings are allowed, at the Bay-  shore Inn seaplane wharf in plenty of time for Tthe meeting. If  they do riot cafe to remain in  Vancouver overnight they can return 'before dark for the same  rate.  Tyee Airways Ltd. will put your  party in Nanaimo for around $5  or Victoria for about $15 each.  Smaller parties can be accommodated in the other planes and  costs are comparative.  Not too long ago a party from  Powell River were scheduled to  leave Vancouver on a world flight  On arrival in Sechelt by bus one  of the party discovered he had  left his passports and.other essen-  Many writers  send stories  An unexpectedly large response by young Canadian writers to CBC's literary program,  New Canadian Writing, has  brought about a four-week extension of the radio network  series.  The weekly programs, which  began July 2, will now continue  until October 22.      .  In making the announcement,  CBC program organizer .Robert  McCormack.' admitted astonishment at -the* amount bf first  quality material received.  There have, been 900 submissions by 770 writers across Canada. Of these works, 426 were  short stories and 564 were  groups of poems.  The New Canadian Writing  series, which is heard Tuesday  evenings at 8:30 p.m. was devised as a showcase for the unpublished works of young Canadian writers under 30.  Prizes of $500 have been put  up by the CBC for winners in  each of the two categories:  short stories and poetry.  tial papers behind. He could not  continue without them and there  were ho other means by which he  could obtain them in time, consequently he ,wouid oe forced lo  slay behind.. He, "discussed the  matter with Tyee. A few minutes  later he was flown to Powell River where he picked up his documents and was then fiorfn to Vancouver where he arrived ahead of  his party.  Time saving flights like that  are becoming common for Tyee.  A short time ago a delegation  from. an American tourist association made a trip along itie  Sunshine Coast and on their return from Powell River arrived  in Sechelt too late to make bus  connections and since their tight  schedule required them in be in  Vancouver within the next noiir  or so they were hopelessly behind. However with the aid of  Tyee Airways Ltd. the delegates  were landed in Vancouver with  time to spare. ; z  Several girls from other points  arrived in Sechelt on their way to  Malibu on Princess Louisa Inlet.  An equal number were waiting tc  come out and return to their  homes in the States. By use of  the Husky the exchange was effected with  no difficulty.  The rapid growth of Tyee Airways Ltd. from a one man operation to a five plane fleet using  four Cessnas and one Husky is  the result of hard work and fast  dependable service.  While discussing, this with Al  Campbell, manager and Fred Rit-  ter, chief pilot, a radio call came  in from a logging camp hear, the  head of Narrows Ar,m asking that  a plane be sent in to pick up some  men and their baggage. Fred left  at once and typical of the safety precautions taken made a radio check, with the office before  takeoff and another when the big  Husky was in the air.  A moment later another call  came in from a logging operator  on Howe Sound asking for a plane  to take three men to another  camp right away. A few minutes  later the plane was on its way.  On still another occasion" a logging operator with a radio-telephone in his car called and. said  he wanted to be picked up at  SeweU's wharf at Horseshoe Bay  in 20 minutes. ��� Tyee was there  when he arrived.  On countless occasions they  have rushed our local doctors to  isolated logging camps when accidents or sudden illness have occurred. They have brought the  victims out to hospital either in  Pender. Hdf*eur;oi'VaMwiver^in  record time. When the new hospital is completed Sechelt will be  come the hub of the Peninsula  and the big Husky will play an  important part in getting stricken  victims there in comfort as the  loading doors will admit a stretcher to be taken aboard without  difficulty.  Tyee's future plans include expansion of maintenance and service facilities. These are just as  important to dependable flying, as  the flights themselves. Like the  veteran pilots the'-air. engineers  too  are   qualified   experts  fully  PUN  NO. 21152  FLOOR A RCA i  IISZ SQ.fl  sou otoe.  cm foaj IMPCM I  BED BOOM  ��  B��P KCOM  $z'o'a m-tr  Plan No. 21152 (copyright No. 117093)  A NEW AND FRESH APPROACH   Looking for a new and fresh approach to the popular cathedral entry  design? Here is one that features copious use of wood on the exterior, with vertical and horizontal siding contrasting. Low pitched  roof complete the attractive exterior.  Properly speaking for the best effect, the lot should slope to the side,  so that the sun deck and carport can be included. The floor plan itself a compact arrangement around a central hall. The living room  features an outside wall fireplace, and the dining ell has sliding glass  doors to the sun deck. Work saving kitchen has lots of cupboard  space, and the three good-sized bedrooms have large closets for  storage space. Full sized bathroom vanity adds to convenience in  the bathroom.  The large clear area in the basement provided by the cathedral  entry could be used as a future suite if desired, or extra bedrooms.  Windows above ground provide lots of light for the basement rooms.  This is a very attractive, yet economically built house, designed to  the standards of the National Building Code of Canada. Blueprints  are available from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd. 96 Kingsway at  Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. New Plan Book, Select Homes Designs,  is now available, including price list for blueprints and other building information. Send 50c to cover cost.  licensed by the Department, of  Transport and they leave nothing  to chance. Planes are continuously checked and meticulous/care  is taken to ;keep a close; record  of air time. When an engine br  airframe is due for an inspection  or overhaul it gets it. There Is  no letting it go for a few' more  hours. They must be kept iii peak  condition at'all times.  At their office in the Sechelt  bus depot one can book scenic  flights over the magnificent  mountain scenery to give tourists  a real view of the Sunshine Coast  . Not long ago an important fmiction, a wedding, was' to take place  in a Vancouver Island town.;,Tj*n-.  fortunately the time, set made' it  impossoble for three of the  bride's brothers to get there an  time. They were key men iri a  logging operation up an inlet and  could not be spared. Tyee settled  the matter by flying them to the.  wedding and,v:picking them up  later when they were landed back  at .work.. " k ���  Costs of air travel, especially  charter service, are moderate  when time and convenience are  considered but Tyee have now  completed arrangements with the  Department of Transport, who  fixes ��all rates, to bring them  still lower for the potential travellers in the Sechelt area.    XX  Sechelt news items  300 gillnetter*  fish Sound   i  Gillnetters fishing Howe Sound  for the first time since 1955 tool.  125,000 pink salmon on Monday  and Tuesday of last week. Howe  Sound was opened to commercial fishing operations by the department of fisheries of Canada  following irrefutable evidence of  the successful rehabilitation of  the pink salmon runs to' th^  Squamish River system. J  Closure of the area came  about in the mid-1950s when the  escapement to the Cheakamu;  River dropped to 13,000 pinks.,  The Cheakamus is the majo;  spawning stream of the Squamish River system. As a result  of the closure, combined with-  good spawning conditions, the'  pink salmon escapment increas-.  ed to 350,000 by 1961. \  W.   R.  Hourston,  director  of  fisheries for Pacific area,  said  he was pleased at the results ot  the commercial fishery because*  it, had  effectively reduced^ 'the*,  danger of over-spawning iny the*  Cheakamus  this  year.   The  der^  cision to open Howe Sound to ai  .gillnet fishery was made, following  surveys  by  fisheries  scienk  tists  and departmental officers.1  Their investigations made it evident that sport fishery catches of  pink    salmon,    although    high,  could not harvest sufficient fish  to' prevent over-seeding.  Approximately   300   gillnetters  participated   in   the   initial    24  hours   of the open  period.  The [  number dropped off to about 200 ���  the second day. Mr. Hourston reported   that preliminary   catch '  figures  indicate  that  less  than'  100 each of coho and spring sal-1  mon were taken by the gillnet-:  ters.    The  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Reeves  . who celebrated their silver wedding., anniversary, recently, were  married at St. Aidan's Church,  Roberts Creek with Rev. H. H.  Watts officiating. They have  three chnaren, Noni, now Mrs.  Janiewick, Barry and Phillip at  home, also one grandchild.  They were honored at a dinner  party in the home of their daughter, which was attended by Mrs.  Reeves' parents, Mr. and Mrs.  C. White of Victoria and Capt.  and Mrs. A. White and family of  Vancouver. Mr. and Mrs. Reeves  received gifts including a case  of silverware from the family  and cut glass bowl from friends.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd.  Turner are Mr. and Mrs. George  E. Eades of Carlton Place, Ont.,  with their daughter, Mrs. Helen  Kirkpatrick and two grandchildren, Jim Kirkpatrick and Lind  Beacock. Mr. Eades is a cousin  Weddings  MULVAHILL ��� MALCOLM  Friends and relatives gathered  at Sechelt Baptist church to witness the double-ring wedding  ceremony on Aug. 17 when Carole  Anne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  fy^'PkfAfalcolrii���of ^ Pender.-Haxv  hour, married Michael John Mulvahill, son ; of Randolph Mulvahill  of Chezaeuty B'C. k  .The oride's gown was silk and  lace, full-skirted over a hoop. The  shoulder length veil was held in  place by a tiara. She carried a  bouquet of red roses. Her pretty  set of jewelry was a gift from the  groom.  Her sisters were her attendants  Miss Linda Malcolm, the bridesmaid wore a pink organza dress  with full skirt and Miss Rosemary Malcolm, flower girl was  dressed in green organza with a  pink rose nosegay.  Norman. Mulvahill was best  man and William   Wray,  usher.  A reception was held at the -Pen  commercial ' fishery*���������* insult Hotel ^itha>buffet lunch.  ,was confined .almost exclusively:  to the area north of Anvil Island  and there was little or no interference with sport fishing. The  sport fishery effort and catch  remained normal for the period.  Mr. Hourston announced there  would be no further commercial  fishery in Howe Sound this sea- \  son. Departmental biologists are  now satisfied that excessive  spawning will not be a problem;  on the other hand, Mr. Hourston  said, fish, that would otherwise  have been wasted were harvested profitably.  Ron Malcdlm ''proposed the toast  to the bride.  The bride wore for going away  a beige suit, pink hat with corsage and beige accessories. The  couple will honeymoon in the intend? and on their return will reside at 100 Mile House.  25th anniversary  is celebrated  Moose tagged  In Ontario they have evolved  a neat scheme for getting ear-  tags on moose. They do it with  the help of helicopters. In early  July, aquatic foods are at their  best and biting flies at their at  their worst. The two combine to  lure moose to open water. Biologists patrol such areas in flying  eggbeaters and herd the moose  out to swimming depth by hovering over their backs.  Once swimming, the big animals, even bulls, are in no position to argue. The helicopter settles behind them, then taxies  forward until the animal is confined between the pontoons. The  rest is simple. One man slides  along a pontoon, grabs the beast  by the ear and affixes a metal  tag.  PURSE FOUND  A change purse containing  some money was picked up by  the Medical Clinic in Gibsons  the other day by Eileen McKenzie and brought to the Coast  News where it can be claimed  by its owner.  Mr. and Mrs. Britton Varcoe  celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary on Sat., Aug. 24 at their  summer cottage on Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek, when they held  open house. Present were friends  from Vancouver and Sunshine  Coast points.  Among the Vancouver visitors  were their daughter and son-in-  law Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sturdy  and son Jordan, Mr. and Mrs.  Tom McQuillan. Capt. William  Dobie and son John, Leslie Wagner, Norman Browning, Ross McAllister, Fred and Terry Cather,  Mrs. W. P. Haggerty and Mrs. K.  Y. Lochhead. From Sunset Beach  Rev. and Mrs. Evan Fullerton  and Mrs. G. Balneaves.  From Granthams: Mr. and Mrs  Bruce Fletcher. From Selma  Park, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hill.  From Roberts Creek, Mr. and  Mrs. H.' Adams, Mr. and Mrs.  Stan Cottrell and Betty Ann. E.  Rosen, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Fro-  mager. Mr. and Mrs. Frank God-  ber, William Stewart? Mr? Norman Coffon and the Misse�� Jean  Milne, Nora Webber and Pat  Knight.  of Mrs. Turner. They motored  from Ontario and visited many  places, and thought the Sechelt  Peninsula very beautiful. Also  visiting the Turners are Mr. and  Mrs/Robert Liister of West Van-  ' couver. ������:/��� . V :  Visiting Mrs. F. French is Mrs.  Norah Anglin of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Roland Dyer with  John and Caroline left for England this weekend on the S.S.  New. Amsterdam. k  Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Clayton are  on the last lap of their trip  abroad, having visited many  countries including England, Scot  land, Switzerland,/ Italy, Germany. They are now enroute to  Quebec where they will visit their  daughter, Phyliss and her husband, and family,    k  Mr. and Mrs. W. Creed of Victoria are visiting their aunt, Mrs.  Gordon Potts. Alice Potts has returned from  Victoria.  Visiting . Sechelt after many  years absence are Mr. and Mrs.  Bob Payne and family. Mr. Payne  was at one time employed by  Crucil Logging company. ,He is  astounded at the changes in this  area.  Mrs. E. Johnson of Red Cliff,  Alta., is visiting her grandson  Dennis Grey and his wife and  family. Mrs. Mary Grey, her  daughter, arrived from. Vancou^  ver and expects to stay for a  time.''.-.  At Highcroft, Selma Park. ��?  guests of Mr. and Mrs. TV Ivan  Smith are Mrs. ; Jack Edmonds,  North Vancouver, Mr" and Mrs.  Gordon Gorrie of North Burnaby  and Charlie Anger and BUI Graham of South Burnaby;  Cpl. and Mrs. P. Payne and  family are visiting Mr. and Mrs.  T. Robilliard. Corporal Tic Payne  of the RCMP was stationed at  Sechelt and is now at Richmond  4       Coast News,  Sept.   5, 1963.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Again it is apparent  that we can be confronted with  a serious^ ferry problem at very  short notice, and at the period  when "this service has been very  much improved.  Today, the -highways minister  quoted the Bible to explain the  reason for ^his about-turn on an  overpass near Nanaimo. This recalls a previous occasion when  he called for praise to God by  public hand-clapping, at his opening of a new bridge.  This about-turn seems to be  result of pressure from mothers  in one school area, therefore this  vote-catching period may appeal  to those advocating the section  of Port Mellon and Squamish  highway as a good time to apply  pressure accordingly.,  , Another about-turn is evident  by u?Terances of government officials. The arrogance - has now  turned to vote-catching promises  again. J note one/ of the first  vote-catchers; is a medical; plan,  plus drugs, to all regardless, with  out aiiy increase to government  revenue^ Ais we live in a- "debt-  free" province^ do not worry  about all those millions of - borrowed cash from outside -. B1C.  You won't live to pay it all back.  We wifribe supplied with lots of  ammunition to fire at the government, if we take note of their  election promises. .-��� E.W-   k  ,  Editor: Perhaps your readers  would be interested in a recipe  for1 salal wine or juice which  I have . obtained by trial and  .error.   ������  Take three , pounds of salal  berries, no need to reiriove them  from stalks, and include at least  25 percent unripe berries; two  pounds of brown sugar, half teaspoon of cinnamon and: half f teaspoon ofycloves, both powdered;  vboil -berties on stalk, srijashing  them^with a potato masher for  five ^minutes; strain through  wire strainer, do not press; return to saucepan and add sugar,  cinnamon and cloves; boil for  fifteen minutes, . stirring occasionally; leave to _ cool, well-  covered; bottle; and cork tightly.  This makes a good drink taken  hot or cold and is full of vitamin  C. It is excellent for Children or  adults with a - cough pry cold���  Monty Greene. ��� -/ ��� -  PRECARIOUS BALANCE  ' -NatT^eilS'7xeveT~whoHy^' balance. "Alf' fbrrias bf life possess  tlie iriatepower to* iinultiply far  beyond their normal death rate  unless controlled by.checks and  balances. It is when such checks  are no longer operative, as when  men drive predatory birds from  the countryside and the rodent  and insect populations suddenly  expand with almost explosive  vigor, that we begin to recognize  the dangers attendant upon ^ the  advance of civilization  i amoved  f atactaaiycf  ISraelitesi  .  11 Mental Mat*  12 Occupant  46Atteac*��  47CocafflOB  level  4��atps  50 Dresses  leather  51 Runner  33 Point of .  An  To Psssla 763  14^^/ioMtoC-,^*r;I��Dd .  15 BxciM-Uloo   M Perform  16 Resounded     SS Portal  17 Fran 57 Place  19 Conclusion 88 Aboot  21 Necessitates 30.Viola  23 Owed  24 Night (FT.)  26 Adorns  27 Ecclesiastical vestment  28 Vessels  lot heating  llQUidS  20 Command to  horse  31 Straightened  22 Jewel  moaatlng  34 Globes,.  26 Prefix  signifying y ~  three  37 Free  38Pootbfll  player  42 Marine fish  ���ft*)  60--���Collet*.  Eng.  62 Not  63 Recover  6S Deputy  67 Solid  68 Coast  DOWN  1 Leave  2���Gershwin  3 Valley  4 Antelope -  5 Savings  6 Collides  7 Cures  .8 Hotels  SiHsarbsek  10 At .  11 Moment  13 Small wlf  MM  ULUJCiEHUaUULJEfcJL'L*  UL4L-     UUUL5    UUULJLb  IUL4ULJ     ULiQU  UDUtJUU    QUUU    ULils  uuul   liiium   yuanu  nannn   utiuu   lulu  nan   unna   uoudul;  qbdh   yuuu  ucdcidqh   anua   iouu  nnnanHnnnBRcnRn  mm mm mm  14 Heredity  tsetars  18 Dines  20 Dent  22 Ctmmploo"  23 Severs  28 Gossips  27 Assets  2��FSthers-  31 Reduces s  33 Loose egg  Sb P<X :'"  38 Perfume   -  3��lnqoliyf��  mleslngf:  40 _��'���������������:.:������������''  41 syjDKipsls  42 Those who -  prepare als  43 Raps  44 East  43 Contest  48 Alcohol!*  beverage  SI Matches  83 BadgerUke   x  mammal' >  S3 Narrow vaUey  86 Aasseetie  S^^ramer  /.beversge.  61 Man's ns-ss  64Msn*s  nicknaas  66 Coopsss pol��l  In the event of fire, wrap children in blankets and get them  out of the house first; then turn  in alarm.  PUZZLE NO. 764 Coast News,  Sept.  5, 1983.       5
. COMING EVENTS  '      ■	
Bingo! Bingo! Bingo! Monday,
8 p.m., Legion Hall, Gibsons.
Sept. 7, DeMolay Mothers Circle
Bake Sale at Super-Valu, from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m.
Sept. 11, Roberts Creek Community Association meeting in Roberts Creek Hall, Wed,
Sept. 12, Sechelt PTA meeting,
Activity Hall, 8 p.m.
SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE
Sept. 25, The Gibsons Hospital
Auxiliary will hold a Tea and
Bake sale at the Legion Hall, 2
to 4 p.m. (Wednesday).
Oct. 26, DeMolay Mother's Circle
Turkey Dinner, 7 p.m., Legion
Hall, Gibsons. ^^
CARD OF THANKS
Our sincere thanks to our many
friends for their lovely cards conveying   congratulations   on   our
diamond * wedding anniversary.
-       Alice and Dave Rees.
DEATHS
PHAIR — Passed away Sept. 2,
1963, William Robert Phair M.D.,
aged 95 years, of Gibsons, B.C.
Survived by 2f daughters, Mrs.
Marjory Mcintosh and Mrs. Alice Hurtoert, Gibsons, B.C*; 1 sister Agnes^^ietoria^ B.C. 8 grandchildren, 16 great-grandchildren.
Funeral'service Tues.,iSept. 3, 3
p.m. from the Harvey Funeral
Home, Gibsons, B.C., Mr. Mcln-
Home, Gibsons,/B.C., Rev.,. A. G.
Mcintosh officiating. Interment
Seaview Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL? HOME, Gibsoris, ;/B,C.,
directors;  fa A-'x      ■'■-!: ■ ■■/■':■ ■.--. ■■.//
IN MEMORIAM
DUFFY — In loving memory of
Tom Duffy, who passed away
Sept. 2, 1962. XZ
His cha^rig .ways and -smiling
face ^kk"; ;-•'''- Lfnso XA'XZ
Are a pleasure to recall,
Be had  a kindly word for each
And died beloved of all..       '"'
We miss ypu and remember .the
happy dayswe had together.
Harriett and Mother and Dad
Johnson.
FLORISTS
Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land
Florists: Phone 886-9345, Hopkins
Landing. '/■' -;"'•   .'.'■.   '      ■ '■'
Flowers for all occasions.; -"
Eldred's Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.
Phone 885-4455
WORK WANTED
;■»'■')'.'-I-1'
John Meihus. Painted and decorator, paper banging, and spray
work. Phone 886-2442.
ROTOT-LUNG -»fleld or garden"
POWER RAKING — lawns
HEDGE CLIPPING
PLOWING
MOWING':-!- Held, or lawn
LIGHT BLADE WORK
PAINT SPRAYING
ROY BOLDERSON 88S-9S36 eves.
Carpentry work of any kind,
roofing and chimney, basement
water proofing, painting. Phone
886-9349.~r  -.     : -vy "
LOST "      "
One piece « white, plastic, on
Gibsons wharf, lit found please
phone 886-2662. ...     \"
PETS
Pekinese. Phone 886-9890.
BOATS, MARINE T
One 16'ft. Turner built clinker
boat, in excellent condition, half
cabin and tarp covered cockpits.
Equipped with "9.8 horsepower
Briggs and Stratton engine, only
2 years old, valued at $200. 4 life
jackets, fire extinguisher, water
pump, 3 gas cans, front and rear
steering, 1 strip casting rod, 1
trolling rod, reels and lines attached, 1 dip net, 2 rod holders,
1 North Hill anchor, 25 ft. galvanized chain arid 150 ft. rope attached, new;' variousik other small
pieces of equipment. Plus insurance -poliey for $850 covering boat
and equipment to March -1964^
Due to"health* reasons' owner will
sacrifice foir immediate sale. Apply Sihitty's Marine or phone 886-
9809. \Tack Myers. A
New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat. •.
$235.  Marshall /Wells   Store,  SecheJt. Phone 885-217ik;:yy
CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE
1956 Buick hardtop.. Good general
condition. Consider % ton "truck.
Phone 884-5325.        r
1956 Vauxhall, $200. Ph. 886-2546."■
— . ; " •<■ " '•' '■■•'..-■ '/ ' '/: I/.'  .•.-■■
1946 Ford. Runs good, $100.' Jac^
Inglis. Marine Dr., Gibsons.-Ph.
886-9940.* /'■ X..Ai "AX^y'
'59 Buick, pojwer steering, power
brakes, radio, mechanically good.
Phone 886-9686 between 12 and 1
p.m., 5 and 7 p.m.
'61 Ford pickup. Custom Cab.
Phone ,886-2550.   f ■   •<;
Nashua Mobile Home. 10' 'x 40'.
A's new. Make us an offer Phorie
886-9333.  A'AA'-AxX /■■/ '■ X'\..X V,f
SOAMES POINT
3 bedroom — Fully serviced
view home close to safe, sandy
beach. Pembroke > bath, auto-oil
furnace in part bsmt. Full price
$8500 terms. -
GIBSONS
2 bedroom — Fully furnished
home on level, landscaped lot
close to beach. Separate garage.
Full price $7,000, Terms.
3 Bedroom — Full bsmt. family
home on cleared 2.8 acres with
creek. Pembroke bathroom, extra plumbing: in bsmt.,' excellent
well with pressure systerri. Full
price $8,000 Terms.
DAVIS BAY
View lots — Large^ fully serviced "lots with' fabulous view.
Close to beach, wharf and store.
Exceptional value.' Priced from
$1,175. Terms.
REDROOFS
Waterfront — Attractive, split
level home fronting on magnificent sandy beach.: Large living
room with rock fireplace and sun
deck. Full price $11,000. Easy
terms.
XX-.. f-pE^ER;':_^B6UR-^"■
Waterfront •-— Attractively treed
properties in waterfront development, all over Vz acre. Priced
from $750  with easy terms.
Call/Frank Lewis at Gibsons
office,/ 886-9900 (24 hrs;)* or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.
FINUY REALTY LTD.
GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM
ROBERTS CREEK — 6^ acres
close to beach, store and\P.O.
Easyf termsu Full pricief $7,000.
PHONE 886-2191
3 acres — Reed Rd.,*Modern
bungalow. Full price $7,200. Only
$1,000 down.
PHONE 886-2191
Attractive 2 br. homey LR with
fireplace and wall to wall carpet, pern, plumbing, large roofed
patio, nice grounds, $2000 down.
PHONE 8864191
Office 886-2191
Eves.: Z'X..\
Kay Mackenzie 886-2180
E.; A. Mainwaring      886-9887
"A Sign of Service'*
H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.
Real Estate & Insurance
Gibsons
886-2191
(R. F.
Sechelt
k    88&3013
— Notary Public)
West Sechelt Waterfront — 3
lots, modern home, guest cottage,
lovely treed property. Ideal for
auto court site. Priced   to sell.
Easy terms.
v
Silver Sands. View home. Modern, 5 acres: Year round trout
stream. Large, well built shop
wired 220. Ideal for boat builder.
$8500 terms.
10 acres waterfront. Deep safe
anchorage. Protected bay. (rood
water supply. Level, Land. Silver
Sands area. Good resort site. FP.
$16,500.
, Waterfront lot, one acre. West
Sechelt. Close to Wakefield. $4400
FP.
For these and other good buys,
Call:
SALESMEN
Jack Anderson 885-9565
John Goodwin 885-4461
Bob Kent 885-4461
SECHftT AGENCIES LTD.
Realty & Insurance
Phorie 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.
$3850 buys over 14 acres, some
-timbejr.y * /yy .-■;,■ y'-;;'. -A'- :X':X,.:.x
View lot, excellent location in
Gibsons. 66' frontage. $1650 cash.
Spotless small home, storage
shed, garage, $6350 full price.
$1500 down, bal. as rent.
west:seohelt.■/. -... . j
Two nice view properties," each
with 2 bedroomed house, and basement, own water, supply. Priced
for quick sale.    • .
Threes bedroomed house with
basement and .furnace on'approximately 2ys acres land.) Priced
well below value at -$8500' with
some terms. * ,t "'
Tw0 bedroomed house ^jon 40
acres priced* for quick sale at
$5000 on terms. i
PORPOISE BAY AREA '   ' -
2 bedroomed house on good lot;
priced for quick sale,  $3900.
-
SELMA PARK
Two waterfront properties,,' see
us for these. Two view cottages
on highway, close to store and
P.O. Make us an offer.
Two furnished houses to rent at
Halfmoon Bay. Six acres and cottage for sale  at Halfmoon Bay.
To see any of these phone:
Office:  885-2065, or ,
Eves.: E. Surtees 885-9303
C. E. King, 885-2066
Newly developed, large View
lots five minutes from I Gibsons
Al| services. Introductory jlow
price $875. Lowdown payment.
Gower Point area. Choice building sites. Good-water supply.
$1500, terms.
PENINSULA PROPERTIES
Homes - Waterfront . Acreage
Business  property
Building contracts
Mortgages
Sub-division consultants
TERRACE HEIGHTS
. Choice view lots with all village
facilities,  priced from $1,900   to
$2,500. $500  down.
CHARLB ENGLISH Uci^
Real Estafe-^lrisiiFance
Sunnycrest Shopping Centre
GIBSONS,   B.C. PH. 886-2481
PROPERTY WANTED
CASH   BUYERS  — DEALS  FI-''
NANCED.   Improved  or   vacant
property. CHARLES STEELE —
REALTOR. 1325 Kingsway (Van.;
10) TR 4-1611, TR 4-9298.
3>
PROPERTY FOR SALE
NeW South view siib-divislon Sear:
good fceach,■-■" swimming, boating,*;
fishing. Large lots or acreage,/
from $900. Beautiful Gower Point,'
near Gibsons. R. W. Vernon, Ph.
8864813.
L
WATERFRONT LOTS
EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION
Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry
terminal oil Sunshine Coast
Highway. Beautiful view of
Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing
and boating. Good site for motel and boat/rentals*; y/'-:v
Waterfront lots i$3,5o6.
View lots from $1800.
10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.
O. SLADEY
MADEIRA PARK, B.C.
Phone 8«3-2233
FOR RENT
Bachelor's quarters;. Port, Mellon
Road. Phone 886-9525.
Fully insulated, newly decorated
cottage, open "plan, shower and
toilet, all elec. heat; /elec; stove,
elec. hot water, garbage burner,
unfurnished, $50 month. / A. M.
Grant,   Cresthaven, Roberts Ck.
Sept. 1 to June 30, 2 bedroom,
completely furnished cottage,
in Gibsons, fireplace, electric
heat, suit 2 or 3 adults. 886-2351
or 884-5368. *
Waterfront Cottage, 1 br., furnished., -Phone 886-2566.
Room and board available for a
teacher, male or female in new
home. Phone 886-9829.       	
1 bedroom suite, Marine Drive.
Adults only. Phone 886-9363.
WANTED TO RENT
BUILDING MATERIAL
Crushed frock not available at
Hillside after Nov. 15; Suggest
you order now. $2 per cu. yard
plus cost of hauling. A. Simpkins,
Davis Bay. 885-2132.
MISC. FOR  SAL1S
1 couch $15; 4 chairs and table
$10; 2 lamps $5 each; 2 round
* coffee tables §25; Is double bed,
blond wood ends, slat springs, excellent condition, $25; 1 complete
diving suit except flippers $35.
Phone 886-9369, if no answer call
886-9327.. /Z_. , ''AA".A'
The finest selection of rifles and
guns in the area. Rifles from $15
up. Sleeping bags, ground sheets,
tarps,-"•■•etc;." at bargain prices.
WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.
Ph. 886-9303
1 used Kemac oil burner.- Price
$50. Phone 885-9545.
Large Racine fridge, good condition, $40. Enquire Mission Point
Motel, Wilson Creek. Phone 885-
9565.
Girl's bike, good condition/ Price
$25.   Phone ',885-2263.
$95 for speed hull, or will trade
for inboard. 20 gauge shot gun
in new condition. Sell or trade
for 410 shotgun.
Earl's, Ph. 886-9600
Strathmore upright piano. $200.
H. Marshall. Phone 886-9321.
45' x 8' Rollohome Trailer, 2 bedroom,. furnished, including washer, dryer," TV and porch. $3500.
Phorie. 885-4477AxilX y/'kk
Portable*: British: Typewriter, $35.
Phone 886-2379.
Wood freezer chest. $60. ^Ph^f 883-
2459.
Pekinese^  Phone 886-9890. y
Mushroom Manure
Non-Acid Topeoii
Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or
base, large and small fruits, vege
tables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.
Used electric and gas ranges,
also oil ranges. C & S Sales,
Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.
Ray Newman, Plumbing, Ph.
880-9678*; V 1963 Beatty' puirips
and water systems. $50 trade
in on your old pump.
With oysters, you may forget the
eld tale; about months without 'R'.
Enjoy them ^the year around as
produced IfifomregistereiT beds, by
certified 'growers. Oyster Bay Oyster Cok R. Bremer, Pender Harbour. "■ :';
1 used oil range
1 used Leonard electric range k
1 used Propane range
1. used 21" TV ;\
2 lised washing machines
All good value
MARSHALL WELLS STORE
Phone Sechelt 885-2171 ^ k
YOUR DOLLAR HAS
MORE
CENTS AT
EARL'S
ftyWALT'S
886-9600
& 886-9303
WANTED
Over 1 acre witfi 150' frontage     Garage  building with electricity
on black top road. $1175. in Gibsons vicinity. Ph. 886-2524.
For zapprox. 6 mo. partially furnished small suite, single person. .Geo. West c/o Royal Bank
during banking hours.
FOR THE CHOICE
PROPERTIES  CONTACT
K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance
•-kBox 23, <&bsons W.C&1 -/;"■ :
Phorie 886-2000    »** '     ;
Beautiful new bungalow, situated in large parklike grounds,
close to aU 'services. $8,000.      y
Bargains in. waterfront with
good homes, $4,850 and up.
Real Estate & insurance
Marine   Drive.   Gibsons
Phones: <886-2166,   Res. • 886-2500
On or about Oct.fl, one or two
bedrooms, unfurnished, in the vicinity of Gibsons.. Box 682, Coast
News.
BUILDING   MATERIALS
Wardrobe trunks, any type. Ph.
886-9819
Child's small tricycle. Phone 886-
2121;.
Christmas trees wanted, any
large amount, cut or standing.
William Prost. 738 Montana Rd.
Richmond, B.C.
TIMBER WANTED
Will buy timber or timber and
land. Cash. Phone 886-9984.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
WATER SURVEY SERVICES.
Full  insurance  coverage oh  all -
blasting operations. We have had
wide experience in this area. Try   ,
us-we provide estimates. Ph.
885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.
r.      CREST ELECTltlC'
Domestic wiring, rewiring and
alterations from Port Mellon to
Pender Harbour. Free estimates^
Phone 886-9320 evenings.
PEDICURIST
Mrs. F. E. Campbell
Selma Park, on bus stop.
885-9778
Evenings by Appointment
PETER CHRISTMAS
Bricklayer and Stonemason
All kinds of brick and stone^
work—Alterations and repairs
Phone 886-7734
JOHNDEKLEEfc
BUILDING — CONTRACTING
'        Wilson Creek, B.C.
PHONE 885-2050
Used furniture, or what have
you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.
Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 880
2179 or write Box 588. .Coast
2179 or write Box 46_, Gibsons.
AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWEI"!
SHARPENING
Lawnmowers   and   other  garden
tools. Leave at Benner Bros, store
Sechelt.
Ervin Benner, 885-2292
|  IBIBH<0UMMS«RiTC0aKl"l
I I ':
GUARDIAN HUGH SAYS:
Teach children "car manners."
Make sure, that they do not disturb the driver, nor. obscure his
front or rear view. On long trips
it helps to take along books,
crayons, cards, quiet games, to
keep lively young passengers occupied. Portable car seats and
car beds help to keep youngsters
safe, comfortable and, sometimes, quiet.
ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)
NELSON'S
LAUNDRY & DRY   CLEANING
FUR  STORAGE
Phone Sechelt 885-9627
or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons
and Port Mellon Zenith 7020
For    guaranteed watch    and
jewelry   repairs, see    Chris's
Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done
on the premises. tfn
RAY
NEWMAN PLUMBING
'AA. //yX'k: HEATING
" .-, Phpne 886-9678
WATER PUMPS
INSTALLED & REPAIRED
ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP
Lucky  Number,
August 31— 15031, Yellow
TIMBER CRUISING
K.   M.  BeU,   1975  Pendreil  St.,
Vancouver 5,'.'Ph.. 685:6863.
ROBERTS CREEK
CREDIT UNION
Sechelt, B.C.
Phone 885-9551
Serving Gibsons through to
= Halfmoon Bay
Office Hours, Wed., Thurs., Fri.,
11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Tree falling, topping or removing lower lind>s for view. In.'i
mii^tifworicfrona Port Mellon
to Pender Harbour. Phone
886-9946- Marven Volen.
Watch Repairs & Jewelry
MARINE MEN'S WEAR
Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS
RADIO,  TV, HI-FI
WANT TO MAKE
BEAUTIFUL MUSIC?
; BOTIOOB BMI WOW
hex SxxS   fi
SxjocS   J
LOAN
THE BANK OF
NOVA SCOTIA
FUELS   :''
COAL & WOOD
Alder $10
Maple, $12
Fir $12 delivered
Bone dry old growth fir, $14
DRUMHELLER HARD COAL
$32 ton, $17 % 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
Alder and maple $8 per load;
Fir $10 per i load delivered. Terms
cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.
Alder, Maple. $7  load
Fir $9 a load,  delivered
Credit available
. Phone 886-9380
survey made
Over 13,000 sport fishermen
were active in the waters of- the
Strait of Georgia and Juan de
Fuca Strait ori Sunday, Aug. 4
and, in most areas, the fishing
was great. More than 10,000 salmon and grilse were caught, plus
a thousand food fish, mainly ling
cod, and 1500 dogfish.
These figures were released by
W. R. Hourston, director of fisheries, reporting on a preliminary
analysis by the Department of
Fisheries Of Canada of the results
of an intensive one-day survey'of
sport fishing effort in the albove
areas. , •
An estimated 5,325 boat trips
were made on the survey date.;
Boat counts were made by land,
sea and air and the estimated
figure is regarded as being very,
close to the actual number of
boat trips. The estimated salmon
and grilse--count was made up
of 1450 springs, 830 jack springs,
3485 coho, 1755 grilse and 2580
pinks. Most f of the "pinkks'alihbh
were taken in the, Victoria, Vancouver-Howe iSound, Pender Harbour and Campbell River areas.
The best fishing for the day was
enjoyed in the Campbell River
area where boats averaged 3.6
fish with less than 10 percent reporting no catch.
Forty department of fisheries
officers took part in the survey.
Chartered aircraft, departmental
patrol vessels and motor vehicles were used to provide an
overall picture of sport fishing
activity.	
During the. day, 850 questionnaires were distributed to sport
fishermen who were .asked to
give information on the day's effort as well asf that for the 1963
season. About half the questionnaires have already been returned and, based on previous experience, the; total response will
probably bein the order of 75-80
percent.
The survey, has been .carried
out annually by the department
since 1957 to assess the changing
trends in recreational fishing.
WHOSE ARE   THEY?
If you lost a pair of glasses on
August 18 near Seaview Cemetery
they are now at the Coast News
office.
Cbpttt Swiices
ANGLICAN
St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek
9:45 a.m.. Holy Communion
11 a.m.. Sunday School
St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons   >
11:15 a.m., Matins
11:15 a.m., Sunday School
Church of His Presence, Redroofs
11. a.m~, Holy Communion
Egmont
3 p.m., Evensong
St. Hilda's, Sechelt
11 a.m.,  Sunday  School
7:30 p.m.. Evensong
Madeira Park
7:30 p.m., Evensong
t.
UNITED
Gibsons
11 a.m.,  Sunday   School
11 a.m., Nursery
11 a.m.. Divine Service
Roberts Creek
2 p.m.. Divine Service
Wilson Creek
11 a.ri-.; Divine 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
Bethel Baptist, Sechelt
11:15 a.mM Worship Service
7:30 p.m..  Wed., Prayer
Calvary Baptist, Gibsons
y    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,
Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.
CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS
Church Services
and Sunday School
each Sunday at 11 a.m.
J Roberts Creek United Church
Radio Program: The Bible
Speaks, to Yju, overdfOR, 600,
1:30 p.m. every  Sunday
PENTECOSTAL
Gibsons
10  a.m.,  Sunday School
11 a.m.. Devotional
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 Tabernade
9:45 a.m., Sunday School
\\ a.m.. Morning Worship
7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service
Tuesday, 7 p.m.. Prayer Meeting
Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Rally BEAVERS LIKE PEARS  The ingenuity of/the beaver/is  not confined to dam building. A  woman in Iowa reports that  beaver on her property hadf: developed a taste for. pears' arid  often munched on those that fell  from a tree in her yard. One  evening a big beaver arrived  but failed to find any pears on  the ground. He solved the prob-  leiri in typical beaver fashion by  felling the tree and strewing the  lawn with ten bushels of ripe  fruit. In no time at all the yard  was alive with other beavers.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  ]  Ph. 885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Tues. to Sat.  COLDWAVING'- ��� COLORING  THE W1_E_?S LETTER: Would  you^* please    help    me? I just  graduated   (from  grade  school)  from a school I haven't been in  long��� just long enough, to know  a few kids there. The girls were  very nice. ;*I was ffriendly with  the more popular girls. My problem is that, the bpys;: think I am  conceited. My girlfriend "tried to  persuade one boy that *I am not  conceited, but he wouldn't listen.  If .1. said .'.'Hi"  to  a  group ..of  'boys,' one out of the group might  speak in- return; I am not ugly.  Many    people    say    that I am  "cute."    Is   that my  problem? .  Do you think I am conceited?  Will-things be  any different in  high school?"  OUR REPLY: What do you  think about yourself? Do you  think you are better looking  than most of your girlfriends?  If so, you may show it in your  actions without realizing it.  Kids in high school are little  (By CD. SMITH)  different     from    kids in grade  school.  The thing for you to do is con-  vincef yourself that you are not  conceited���then it will be easy to  convince others. -  Often a boy or girl is considered conceited merely because  that individual is shy or bashful.  They: hesitate to speak to other  boys and girls because they fear  their greeting will not be acknowledged.  It isn't necessary to speak to  everyone. -Speak to boys arid  girls that you see often, that you  have met, that you have classes  with, or know by name. If your  greeting : is not returned, don't  worry about it. Chances are the  person you spoke to had something important on his mind at  the time.  . Sincerity is important to the  nefson who wants to be well  liked. Wheri you say, "Hi" to  someone, say it like you mean it  ���and be sure you do.  , Ifvyou., have a teenage problem you want to discuss, or an  observation.- to make, address  your letter to FOR AND ABOUT  TEENAGERS. ��� Coast News.  Coast News,  Sept.  5,, 1963.  Printed Pattern  Fishermen to benefit  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.  7-6497  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  Until the middle of the last  century windows were a taxable  luxury item in England. Early  American colonists also were assessed by the tax collector for  their windows.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  ..v-.  N.W. HALL  CONTRACTING  SHEET METAL INSTALATION  DAVIS BAY  Phone 885-9606  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph, MU 4-3611  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply   k  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners    �����  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer       Phone 886-9325  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  -  .- at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT   Phone 885-2062 k  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phoae 886-2200  , H  We use.  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry     ..  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  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 k- '.  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance ^moving anywhere  ..     in B.C., Canada & U.S;A; ��� ;���  A Complete Service  k    ���  n 886r2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  y    992 Powell St. /-  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing ;���  cor. Sechelt Highway^.. Pratt Rfa.  SALES AND SERVICE   -"  Port Mellonf>r^Pender Harbour  Free'Estimates-V; . X  ���' t    ? Phone :886:9533 A A ��������������������������'  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing,  Truck and car repairs'  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS   Ph. 886-2562   SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  Ph.  885-9605  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  k *       Pnone* 886-2172"  . Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  ,  Local pickup and delivery  : '.service  Lowbed hauling  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING \���/PLUMBING /  Complete installation  ��� Quick ��� efficient j service "������������ j���;;  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED      ���.',/!  Phone 886-2422   '���������>.'���".  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  *' ������ !��� ������'���:- t  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process   .  Engine Block Repairs  ArciAcy Welding.  Precision TVIachiriists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  SCOWS  .. ���.    LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  : & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  / "Personalized Serviee"  Agents   V  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop   ,   Phone 886 9543  NORM BURTON        "~~~  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons     /   Phone 886-2048  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  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  and  alterations  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-9320 evenings  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  DON'S JANITOR SERVICE  Port Mellon --Pender Harbour  HOME  & INDUSTRIAL  GENERAL CLEANING  Rug &   Chesterfield   Cleaning  Paint Washing  .  Phone 886-2231  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio-TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SUNSHINE  COAST  DECORATORS  All your painting  at reasonable rates  886-2615 or 886-2605  k STOCKWELL & SONS LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing, Backhoe and front  end loader work. Screened ce-  ment gravel, fill and road gravel.  GIBSONS   ROOFING  Ph.   886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  ���i~ C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agent's for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates '  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR.  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSODL  W.  KARATEEW,  Ph. 886-9826  The ceiling on the value of  fishing vessels -eligible for insurance under the Fishermen's  Indemnity plan has been raised  to $12,500 from $10,000. The indemnity plan, sponsored by the  government of Canada, provides  low-cost protection for small  fishing, vessels.  In commenting on the change  in the maximum value, W. R.  Hourston, director of fisheries  for Pacific area,, said the class  and size of vessels insurable  would remain the same as in  the past. At the present time,  2650 British Columbia fishing  vessels are insured under the  plan. They have a total appraised value of $14.6 millions.  Throughout Canada, the value of  fishing vessels   covered by  the  plan totals  $21.6 millions.  The value placed on a fishing  vessel includes the boat, engine  and all mechanical or electronic  devices necessary to the fishing  operation. If the appraised value  of the boat is above ,the new  $12,500 limit, the boat may not  be insured under the scheme.  The minimum value'of boats insurable under the plan remains  unchanged at $250.'  Mr. Hourston said that the  government has made other  changes in the regulations affecting the Fishermen's Indemnity plan but these are essentially to improve administrative  procedures' or else do not have  application in British Columbia.  Dieter's TV & HI-FI Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 886-9384 - GIBSONS  Wear it to town, on a "cruise,  anywhere, ���. this sleek sheath is  "jeweled" with smart looking  pin tucks. Easy ^to sew ��� no  stop for waist seams.  '  Printed Pattern 9352: Half  Sizes 12V6, 14V��, 16^, 1SV6, 20V_,  22^. Size 161/. requires 3V4 yards  35-inch; fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS   and , STYLE   NUM-  ' BERkk  AXXZiyXyXXAZy A/:.  Send order; to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept, 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.       k  E k ffl Mee Bar  Sechelt, B.C.  Open for Business  9 a. m ��� to 11 p. m.  Chain Saw Centre  Wilson Creek, B.C.  DEALERS FOR PM CANADIEN. McCULLOCH AND HOMELITE CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  ^ 885-9521  '.*xwttwx$#s$5$*.  $  ZEENITH  4&  MARSHALL WELLS  ZENITH UTEX  ���Giyea;your home years of k  beauty and protection. Zenith Latex  resists blistering. . ��  :.:'���>���  dries quickly tool  ��Zxy    tfgpgjlfjg  WWXC^���WWM.S^^V.**  ^Ti.   **'��XM  MARSHALL WELLS  Z^PAINT ROLLER.  Top quality Mohair paint rolien  Get yours  TODAY I  QUANTITY LIMITED  3002-P  ;,    MARSHALL   WELLS   STORES  Parker's Hardware  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  ���-.'.'...'.��� "I* .���    _;i-. i'; >..- Jl i J_ _ , ��� i  ���'' ;   : '  Phone 886-2442  ��� yl'rmX'L.    *!':"''ft ���cr.   '������������   ���X WINS 36 PRIZES  Mrs. N.. Whitmore,. Port Coquitlam, is the Pacific National  Exhibition's Homemaker of.-. the  Year. She won the coveted title  by compiling the most, points in  the .'textiles, food and -handicrafts  divisions of the Home Arts Show.  Mrs. Whitmore entered 100  pieces of work and won' prizes  in 36 to easily capture the Home-  maker crown. ��� Junior Homemak-"  er of the Year'is Marian Chapman, 13, of 1069 15th St., West  Vancouver..  71-FOOT TOTEM  * A 7l7foot totem' destined.;to  stand in Plaza Canada,yBiienos  Aires, .has left the camhg. "shed  in Victoria on theyfirst leg ..of  its journey ' to,; South- America.  Carving began on the giant pole  in March and' "was completed  August 22: It bears 65 feet, of  carving of seven traditional  figures.. The work, was undertaken by Henry and Eugene  Hunt on an exceptionally fine  log donated by Walter Koerner  of Rayonier of Canada and was  ordered by the former Canadian  Ambassador to Argentina, R. P.  Bower and a group of Canadian  businessmen..' '     ,  SECHELT  There are 5,400 windows of  heat absorbing plate glass in  the spectacular United Nations  building in New York.  *��  mo  Clothes  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  kLtd.  Phone  DAYS ��� 885-2111  NITES - 885-2155  ��3&w;*:'yZ&y ���: :.'t S^KS:;.::.,^  Jlllflllllll  I  GYM SHORTS  RUNNERS  SHOES  GOOD  SELECTION  IN  YARDAGE  BUILDERS  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  FAIRMILE  BO AT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7733  Malawahna Drive-In  under new management  now open 7 days a week  f0a.rn.lo1a.in.  Phone 885-2270  Make-over  BEFORE    AND    AFTER    ���  Make-over magic can-extend the  life of an outgrown dress in no  time! Here sewing experts, show  how a little girl's checked gingham dress can take on new airs  and a longer life with the insertion of cotton eyelet lace around  the bottom;of the skirt.  Little girls' dresses seem- to  have a special talent for becoming too short in no time at all.  Three ideas are offered by sewing experts for this problem.  One is a false hem with wide  cotton bias skirt facing. Drop  the hem of the garment to the  proper length' and use facing to  create the illusion of a hem and  new  Jehovah's Witnesses' from the  Sunshine Coast are experiencing  something new in conventions.  Mr., Risbey, X local - presiding  minister, said that never before  has there; been'a- convention like  the Arbund-the-World Assembly  now in progress.  In previous years delegates  were invited from all around the  globe to. one point /in North  America, he said. What makes  this year*s assembly different is  that it is moving around the  world, visiting 24 Cities in just  ten weeks: Including f the main  speakers, 585 delegates are encircling the globe. This makes it  the largest grbupworld 'tour in  commercial airline" history,  krhe seriesbegan in Milwaukee  Wis., June 30 moved through  cities in Europe, Asia, Australia  and other Pacific Islands, and  concludes in Pasadena, Cal.,  Sept 1 to 8.  Some 40 delegates from this  area are joining the world  travellers along with an, additional 70,000 Witness from Western  Canada the United States and  36 foreign countries.  YEAR-END CLEARANCE  n  IUVTI'I'PIMM  4 DOOR HARD TOP  FULLY EQUIPPED  US    POWER STEERING, POWER BRAKES, RADIO, WHITEWALLS,  AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION, SEAT BELTS  POMTIAC'S TOP MODEL  MiHMHSEDM  COMPANY DEMONSTRATOR  t    RILLY EQUIPPED  WHITEWALLS, AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION  A REAL SAVING  L  1957:.:<^^;^^4iV;  A^t^  AR^GOODBW  BACK YARD SPECIALS  AS IS  1955 FORD Rancji Wagon .������__���.._____  1956 METEOR Ranch Wagon �� ^^^ ***�� ~ $675  ���'���k   xyy���ZyA'. ��� x-''A "��� xy   a Real-Clean fCar,; ' *;. ....   -   " *r  1955 YAUpiL Wa| .:___--���.__l3_ 1 :...^.x ^  1951 POitiAt Sedan 1. ._.__���__.___��� _$  1954 PONTIAC Sedan   _: _________..$  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS  SECHELT Phone 885-2111  allow the skirt to hang - correctly. Cotton bias skirt facing can  be found at your sewing supplies  store in a wide color range. Although this meihod is best suited to a circular-cut skirt, it can  be used on any skirt with a hem  deep enough to provide the  necessary. length.  ;. Another effective way to  lengthen a child's dress ��� and  give it a fresh new look as well  ��� is to insert strips bf cotton  eyelet lace in the lower portion  of the skirt. k  If the bodice of a child's dress  is too short, use part of the sash  to make an insert in the bodice  for, extra length. In most; cases,'  enough sash will be left over to  make a belt for the dress. If  not, use other fabric to ' mate  a contrasting belt for an added  touch of color.  By adapting these make-over  tricks to your youngsters':'wardrobes,     you'll     find fewer new  -garments will be needed-fat once.  As you do add new outfits, keep  these makeover possibilities in  mind and select. styles that can  be altered to lead longer lives.  You'll find cottons make ideal,  year-round clothing for busy and  active school children because  they're so wonderfully washable'  'and easy to care fqr.fWhcn tears  and rips do occur, mending and  repairing cottons is' a quick and  easy job.    k  Magistrates court  ^^bei^kMasbn5 XJamieson was  fined $20 and costs' after, a night  in jail oii a charge of intoxication when he appeared before  Magistrate Johnston.  Ivan Kennedy, New Westminster charged on. three counts of  false pretenses ��� was given a one  year suspended* sentence with a  $1,000 recognizance bond added  to keep the peace.  Arthur B.Fairbairn and John  Henry" "Collison" of 'Vancouver  were fined $50 each for consuming beer in a Gibsons cafe.  Hugh Mowatt of Gibsons was  sentenced to three months for  supplying liquor to an interdicted person.  Henry Crpwshaw of Powell  River was fined $25 and costs  for creating a:disturbance.  George August and Wilfred  John of Sechelt were fined $10  each for being intoxicated on the.  Indian reserve.  PRESIDENT  CAN. PARK & TILFORD  Coast News, Sept.   5, 1963.       7  James Patrick Wilson of Davis  ���" Bay was fined $150 for driving  while his ability was impaired.  Eight motorists were fined $25  each for , speeding and seven  were from $10 to $20 each for  varied infractions of the Motor  Vehicle act. ",.. .k  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  . and Road'Building  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 880-2357  Automatic Washer  famous for  Dependability  THE HON. WM. M. HAMILTON  has been appointed President and  Director of Canadian Park &  Tilford Ltd., it is.announced by  W. E. Tigh, Chairman of the  Board. Mr. Hamiltoh '���: will be  resident in Vancouver where  Park & Tilford's head office and  distillery are located.      y  Cold Water Wash and Rinse.    .'.  ; Unbalance Switch.  Full Cycle Safety Lid.  Zinc Grip Steel ��� Will not rust.  Fully Flexibale Timer Control.;  *329-95  PeninsulaPlmobiDg  & Heating  Ph.A 88^9533^Closed  Mon.  A NEW MEASURE OF  PREMIUM FLAVOR  Swing to premium flavor Lucky Lager . . . now in compact bottles.  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia DISEASE FREE TREES  y Tree breeders develop or discover trees that, are highly resistant to disease. In British Co-  lumbia the search' is' being": pressed by the Plus Tree board; a  ���co-operative' body of representatives of the coast forest industries and the B.C. Forest Service. The aim of the Plus Tree  board, is to increase the volume  and 'quality of trees to be cut  from future stands.  mimOON BAY NOTES  GIBSONS  iniKiimnir  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  ;'���  Evening appointments  A CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886^9843  SEPTIC TANK  IkSERVlCE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  <By MARY TINKLEY)  Autumn, says the current' issue  of Beautiful British Columlbia, is  many things to many people. To  ���many on the Sunshine   Coast it  ; is  the   taking  in   of boats  and  .buoys, the shuttering of summer  camps  and a   sudden   quietness  where there had been gaiety and  laughter.  It is a time  of  farewells, the young folks hastening  back to their busy lives in the ei-  . ties,     while    grandfathers    and  grandmothers   settle  back-   into  their quiet winter ways, not without, sighs of relief, yet still a little wistfully.   .        ���..: .  This fall many young people are  leaving their homes in the  Bay  for the first time to continue their  education.    Ronnie   Brooks : has  left for the Nanaimo Vocational  School where  he will serve   an  apprenticeship in automotive snd  heavy   duty   mechanics.   Wayne  Gallant will attend 'the Burnaby  Vocational School   for  his four-  year apprenticeship in high steel  Joan Brookswill take her final  year'of high school at Prince.Rupert while living with the family  of. her.; brother,  RussellyBrpoks.  Lorraine Moffattf will stay'with  herZ 'cousin/; 'Mrs.:';' '.Dix<nv-_ Svhile  taking GradekKII -:at: North Vancouver High School.   : A-XX A'X  *���*.*���'���  Carson Graves,  on arriving'at  Sydney, New South'. Wales, was  presented with a bouquet - of ^daffodils by friends of hef.;>parehts  who   remembered  that 'daffodils  PIANO, SINGING AND THEORETICAL SUBJECTS  Students prepared for exams (if desired)  Irene  L.R.S.M.  (Teachers' Diploma)  Gilbert Sykes  and voice production -  North Fletcher Road, Gibsons  Phone 886^2312  Miss Ann<e Gordon  Charter Member of the C.D.T.aJ B.C. Branch  announces  BALLET (I \NSKS  k ROYAL ACADEMY  OF DANCING SYLLABUS  Wilson Creek Community Hall  each Wednesday afternoon  Miss Peggy Lee Davis, assistant teacher  For information and registration Mrs. William Davis,  Ph. SS6 2009  t/^^^0*0^*^0^*^P**+*^0****^^0+0+*+****0*^^^*^^  ^^0^^+*+*^***0^+**0*^0*0+^0+**^l^^^^^^^^**^*  N.p.P_, MpA.  Will Speak to His Constituents at:  UltSIIVS Si Imol Hall  Friday, Sept. 6  ��P Legion Hall  Cf ii^ftto�� Hall  ���.''Moijday,."Sept.:.9. ;:  SELMA nilk riniiiiiiiiiili Hull  PORT I  Thursday, Sept.  ���!        MEETINGS START AT 8 p.m.  12  were used in her mother's wedding bouquet. Carson plans to  continue her study of languages  fat the University of New, South  Wales. Tommy Burrows" has started work with Doyle Logging.  *,  A cookery demonstration, organized by the Pender Harbour  and Halfmoon Bay Hospital auxiliaries, 'in* conjunction with ��� the  B.C.Hydro, will be held in Pender  High School auditorium on Oct.  25. Prizesffoffered are an electric  range andv other electric equipment. Tickets^$l each, are available, from the convenor, Mrs. Jim  Love, of any member of either  auxiliary.       ,  The next _ meeting of Halfmoon  Bay Improvement , Association  will be held Monday, Sept, 9 at  8 p.m. Oh Sept. 10,* Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary will meet at  2 p.m. Both meetings will be at  Rutherford's  Store. :'.���:���::  ������ *     *     *  Patrick 'and Patricia Murphy,  with daughters Dierdre, Sheila  and Louise, have now settled into  the house which they bought  from the Claude Teeples. Arid if  anybody is still in doubt as to  the nationality of this delightful  family, they would do well to listen to Mrs. Murphy's soft Dublin  voice, "with its rich brogue, while  they drink coffee from dainty  shell-Hkief BeHeek china, served  oh Irish linen the color, of the  shamrockjkand' with a design of  the Harp of Erin.  In such an atmosphere, one  would almost have expected it to  be a leprechaun peeping in at the  open door one bright afternoon,  but it was. just ah: inquisitive  chipmunk ��� and wasn't he the  surprised one to find himself  chased out with a shillalah  brought all the way from Kate  Carney's cottage at Killarney? y  ; Mr. Murphy has returned to his  duties in charge of a station on  the Dew line and Mrs. Murphy's  mother, Mrs. Keys, arrived from  Dublin by  jet on Sunday for a  visit with her daughter.  .'.*'.-���*���..  # . y  Ressie Pifco has taken her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Olson,  'on a tour of Vancouver Island.  Visiting the Stan Moffatts are  Mr. and Mrs. Neil MacDonald  and daughters Naris and Shirley,  who have spent two years' in Ottawa but are returning next week  to their heme..> town -of; Drum-  chapel, Glasgow. Mrs. MacDonald is HelenfMoffatt's sister.  Guests at Pete Meuse recently  were grandson Peter Williamspn  of Port Cpquitliam, Mr. and .Mrs.  Jules Amirault of Boston, Mass  and Mr. LV Simons of Burlington,  Wash..f'..yrv::f-fk^..'fyf.,. /���  At the Ed Edmunds are Mrs.  '" Edmunds' sister, Mrs.' Myrtle An-  , -/ drews  and her daughter   Betty,  -from Sacramento.   '  Jack and Queenie Burrows vis.  . ited Vancouver last week-end for  the   cnTTstening  of  their  grand--  child, at St.- Luke's church. Thef  baby,   daughter   of  Jimmy andk  Sharon Burrows, was  christened,  Irene May.  Returning home this weekend  after vacationing at their Redrooffs cottages are Mr. and Mrs.  Bob Hill of Lytton, the Bill Thorns  the Syd Hoares, the Buz Jones,  with guests Mrs. Grove,  Laurie  . ..and Lesley, and the Bill Sextons  with guests Michael and Edith  Rees of Seattle.  Few went away as light of  heart, as Mrs: Andy IJirrell who.,  on her last-fishing trip of the sea-  ksoriy landed a 22-pound spring at  ^Sargeant Bay.  *     *     *  ��� The Morice Hanley's are living  in their trailer at 100 Mile House  where Mofrice has a trucking  contract. At the Hanley house  are Mr. and Mrs. Ffennell Le".. ��  Flufy of* West Vancouver, with f  John, Doreen and.Bev.  Susan   Macey   is   vacationing;  with her parents, the H. H. Ma-..  ceys   at' their   Welcome   Beach  home before returning to St. Mar.   ;  garet's, School, Victoria.  The  R.   H.  Wilkinson's  guests  have been Mr. and Mrs. Dick Tup   ���  per, with daughter Rusty and Mr.  and Mrs. James Bedford, all of  North Vancouver.  Mr. Alec Henney is home,  slightly improved in health, after  a holiday in Victoria with his son  Colin.  Jack and Mary Fairfield are  visiting Mary's parents, the Harold Aliens at Seacrest. The Fair- '  fields and thiir four children  have returned from a camping  trip at Sturgeon Falls, Ont., returning by way of Niagara and :  the headwaters of the Mississippi  River. ���     '.'���_  Mr. and Mrs. William Gunn and  Mr.;' arid Mrs. Blackie Petit have  , all'- returned ..to Burnaby after a  ��� holiday at their- Seacrest cottages  SIGHTS AND SOUNDS  . Film' footage, for the series  Canada'At'War seen Saturdays  on CBC televisipn was .selected  froni 10.000.000 fe'et of- stored  Second Worid War film. About  2,500,000 feet of this, film was  confiscated during and after the  war from the Nazis.  Ballet classes  will resume  Students of Miss Anne Gordon  from Gibsons and'Port Mellon-  areas did exceptionally well at  the recent Royal Academy of  Dancing examinations in Vancou.  ver. Miss Margaret Basset-Smith,  of London, England," examined"  650 candidates in British Columbia.  Following are the successful  candidates from this area: Grade  3, highly commended, Carmen  Gehring; grade 1, commended.  Patsy Feeney, Leslie Hempsall  and Katherine Potter; pass, Sharon Weston. Primary, honors,  Sheahan Bennie; Rennia Serafin  and Betty Ann Topham; highly  commended, Laurie Serafin; pass  plus, Norma Fitzsimmons; pass.  Elaine Peers.AxiX/.AAz  Miss: Penny Lee Davis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Davis of Gibsons is continuing her  studies and assisting in teaching  with Miss Gordon iii Vancouver.  During the past season she was  a member of the Ballet Workshop sponsored by the Vancouver  Ballet society and 'danced in act  two, Swan Lake Ballet, also Les  Sylphides at the : Eric Hamlber  auditorium and Queen Elizabeth  theatre. In July she attended the  Canadian Dance Teachers ; ���iovi-  vention and.seminar at Hycroft,  new home.of the University Women's Club, where she attended  classes held by the famous Russian ballerina Madame Alexandra Danilova and later in a series 'of .master, classes, -with. Desmond Doyle, of .the Royal Ballet.  Balletf classes will' .resume at  Wilson ���} Creek Community! Hall  and information abbutythem will  beffound in an advertisement in  this issue of the Coast News;  ilipilll|   Hfl*  8       Coast News, Sept.  5,- 1963  Auctioneer seeks use of  large shed or barn on  rental basis.  Phone 886-2564  Montreal-born . tenor,, Maurice  Pearsonf.; is "seen. each, Saturday  in a >i5-minute program, Maurice ;Pearson Sings;-telecast from  the Vancouver studios of the CBC  wmnmw  Re-Opens Sept ���!!!  Parents are asked to attend  a meeting in fhe Community  Hall Thurs., Sept. 12,8 p.m.  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR:   7-6497  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  MILK SHAKE  VENDING MACHINE  Exclusive distributorship areas  available throughout B.C. Canada's first, Milkshake Vending  Machine.  Three flavors, 12 oz. 15c ��� rich  creamy milkshakes. Ideal for:  Bowling alleys, Billiard rooms,  Schools, Theatre lobbies, Motels,  Bingo clubs and many others.  For information on this proven  high profit Vendbar, unit, write���  Peter. Anthony Distributors Ltd.  2986 Nanaimo Street, Van., B.C.  ^^��^��^*��#^i  *m*^*0^******^^*ii*^*0*^i^*_.  SECHELT  FABULOUS SAVINGS  at our  CLEARANCE SALE  Phone 885-2063  S  Phone 8862563  ���������������������������-���������-��R---���� ������������!���>���������_ WIHIIIMH ���'������ ���   GIBSONS. BC.  SPECIALS - SEPTEMBER 5-6-7  Kraft Dinners  Rooster Coffee ����very b��-   4 for 49c  _      59c Ib.  Snowflake Shortening 2.:��.. pi��.^   79c  Maple Leaf Detergent 24.1.  79c  Rose Margarine        3>bsi^69c  Malkins Fancy Peas x*s 3-49c  Fraser Vale Chinese Dinners  CHICKEN CHOW MEIN   ..._.,.  CHICKEN CHOP SUP*   kk-k  PORK FRIED RICE     iilets  Lesn  Fresh Cod  Baby Beef   �������� *���* ���������������jp; ��������������������������� ������������������-����� *... ........*. ��������������   Watch for Lucky Dollar Stores  FALL FOOD  SEPT. 12 to SEPT 21   ~   4PA6E FLYER  2 lbs for C$J#0  45c IbL  _.y 49c lb-

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0174094/manifest

Comment

Related Items