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Coast News Jul 18, 1963

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 f    ��  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  Provincial   Library,  Victoria,   B.   C.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsbns.  B.C.      Volume 17, Number '29, July 18,   1963.  7c per Copy  Unit started  Mrs. F. M. Kirkham, president, ..Gibsons unit, Canadian Cancer Society, announces  that the society has undertaken to provide', part of the  costs of /construction of the  new Health Centre, at Gibsons.  The amount of $2,450, or  7% of the total will be provided from proceeds of the 1963  Conquer Cancer Campaign.  Scouts send  up SOS  for funds  Scouts and Cubs, have sent out  an SOS. Usually it is the other  way wifli Scouts and Cubs responding to an SOS. k  Now Scouts and Cubs seek as-"  sistance from the general public.  Representatives of the general  Scout^council are planning ahead  so that facilities, trained leadership and equipment can be made  available for the ever-growing  number of boys in this area.  To do this money is required.  The annual-financial drive started about one month ago and so  far the response has been on the  slow side with barely enough cash  available to cover the cost of installing toilets at the new Roberts Creek Camp.  Mr. J. Setchfield, treasurer for  Mi.;; Elphinstone District Boy  Scouts reports there is much yet  tOAbedoriei for the boys but when  funds are limited, so is: the help Smith and McCulloch of oVancou-  that ��� can ie ygiveri/ those who ver. Building contrator ywiil be  have contributedkhave realizedk Bethlehem Coristruptiony:Ltd. of  thek situation facing k-htk-Scout f; Vanco^yer withf sub-contractors  organization and those who have National Pacific Contractors^ Sur  not yet contributed are urged to  iriail theirs td the Scwitv treasurer; at fBox 1000, Gibsons. Cheques  should be made payable to Mt.  Elphinstone District, Boy Scouts  of Canada. Receipts will be mailed in'return.  The Scout and Cub SOS is still  flying. They need your help if the  good workthey are now undertaking among the young lads is to be  continued.  $34,392 Health Water big  issue for  Pender Hbr\  GiBsons council Tuesday night  granted three building permits  covering $36,642 in new construction.  The major permit for $34,392 is  for the Public Health Unit at  Winn road . and South Fletcher.  Size of the building will-be 38 x  48 feet with eight .rooms plus a  lower level for various uses.  This project X started kbyy. the  Kinsmen club with help from the  Kiwanis club has   as architects,  A permit for a $2,000 renovation of their home on Gower Point  road was granted Oskar and^Kate  E: Hansen. The third permit "or  $250 involves a sundeck for Frank  Bailey, Seaview Road.  Council decided to smarten-up  5he roadside area at the Gower  Point road side of the post office  in conjunction with the provincial  highways department.  Accounts totalling $938.55 were  ordered, paid, with $570.79 for  water, $263.96 for roads and the  remainder for general accounts.  New theatre  3 game ball  kA tournament involving three  of ithe best lower mainland Connie Mack .baseball teams will  close the ^Gibsc^ Kiwanis Connie Macksseasoh; Sunday; July 21;  at/HacklBtt Parkv starting at 42:80.-;  plfo. .wiMsee -as visitors Vahcou-;  ~vii?s^lfitttkWe��^ ���>  and North Vancouver along with  Gibsons Kiwanis. f  First game will be between  Gibsons Kiwanis and Dunbar and  the second will be North Vancouver vs. Mt.f Pleasant with the  third game provided by the winners of the first two games.  If a .fine afternoon of ball is  wanted visit Hackett Park and  see three fine games and help  keei> baseball alive in this area.  fire hazard low  Despite inclement weather  B.C.'s forestXresource received  its severest attack from fire for  any one week this season. Lightning was again the greatest contributing factor as 204 new fires  were reported since July 5; The  small inaccessible lightning fires  forced- protection officers to  utilize the services of a fleet of  aircraft. Patrol planes,, helicopr  ters, and water bombers enabled  suppression crews to hit fires  immediately arid to extinguish  248 fires during the week.  Eighty-seven fires were still  burning at last report. The fire  hazard is low/in most districts.  rey for brick work and Advance  Electric, Vancouver. The;contractor; will look after they septic  tank. Oil heat will be installed.  Some of the money going into  this building was contributed locally with the provincial,and-federal governments - and nob-government health associations taking part as well.  OWNERS ELECT OFFICERS  - Con Fisher was elected president of Granthams Landing Property Owners Association at the  .annual general meeting on July  13/fPeter Thomas is yice^presi-  dent; Dick Kendall, secretary-  treasurer and George CressweH,  Frank Leonard; Russ Gibson,  Miss Betty Turnbull and Mrs. Eleanor Fisher^ directors,   kf  The new . movie theatre now  under .construction on. the Sunshine Coast highway in Gibsons,  adjoining Danny's Dining Rooms  will be called the Twilight Theatre..'-' ;. A".     ''."���'-.' -..': ������ ';  It is planned to open in late  August with top ranking films.  The theatre was designed by  award - Winning architect f A.;  Erickson of Vancbuyer. , Pur-'  chase of the site was' arranged  by Finlay Realty/Ltd.: Lewis  Construction company of West  Vancouver is erecting the building. The theatre is designed to  seat 250 patrons and as well/as  having a modern screen will also have stage and dressing room  accommodation for live entertainment.  Modern features include the  latest in projection and sound  equipment, air. conditioning,  luxury seating and rest rooms,  indirect dimming lights, carpeting, sprinkling fire system artd,  more than adequate fire exits.  Ample parking facilities will be  provided. Later ; announcements  will be made regarding the premiere performance.        ���  ���{Twenty percent of those who  - signed their intention to become  liters of South Pender Harbour  Waterworks district water supply have not fulfilled their obligation and are creating a serious  ..'. problem for water district board  officials.  ..    -i   ��� , > - -  /"iEighty percent; have signed up  definitely with the result the wa-  t^r board has collected fees totalling $9,000 towards the financing of the water system. Now the  board requires the signatures of  the other 20 percent and the cash  or the arrangement for the same,  iri order it can convince the water  rights    department   in   Victoria  that it is able: to go ahead with  tlite   project   of supplying water  tip the area under board control.  / Members of the board point out  /that if ithe board gets sufficient  5 signed up as definite water us-  ���ers, it can take advantage of hav-  /ing the work done under the feudal government's Winter Works  /scherrie which pays 50 percent of  /'tjje labor cost, the provincial gby-  fejrnmerit 25 percent arid the water  y^opard the reriaaining 25 percent.  -This would be a good saving on  ; costs for the board.  //Trustees of J;he water board re-  fpprt they are quite prepared to  make an arrangement with those  desiring to come under the water  /Scheme by spreading the required  -payment over a defined period.  k To allow the financing of the  water system  in /time   for  the  work to proceed some time in October     government     machinery  rhiist be set. in motion very soon  ro aUow.tinie for the engineers  to prepare plans and for the preparation of  the  debenture issue  |-hich. will, be necessary for fin-  i incing,    ':/X. ---������ ���-.:  / ] In   the meantime members of  PREMIER W. A. C. BENNETT announces a new $50,000,000  B.C. Hydro and Power Authority parity bond issue which will go  on sale next week. The bonds will pay 5% interest quarterly and  are redeemable anytime at any bank in B.C. The premier is shown  above with a photo of the entrance to the Peace River Power Dam,  the project for which the money will be used.  Short term loan offered  A new British Columbia Hydro  and Power Authority parity development bond issue was announces July 15 by Premier W.  A. C. Bennett.  The $50,000,000 issue will pay  5% interest starting August 15.  Like previous government parity  issues, this will pay interest every three months and will be redeemable at any bank in British  Columbia at any time. The issue  matures August 15, 1967, and will  be sold in denominations ranging  froni $100 to $25,000.  Premier Bennett told a group  of, bankers and investirient offi-:  cials during / an annoUncehient  breakfast that this issue gives  every British Columbian an opportunity to share the province's  water resources.  "Every resident benefits from  British Columbia's econoriiic de-  ���>>3  'i the water board have their fin  ^Cgers crossed hoping! forythef.best    yelopmenty but through this issue  ' m& a��: qiiic Wy/&^  A farewell surprise party in  honor of Mrs. Mary Drew of Gibsons was held at the home of  Capt. and Mrs. Arnold Rose of  Williamson's Landing. The event  was a complete surprise to Mrs.  Drew who has lived in Gibsoris  area for the last 19 years.//  She was greeted at the door by  Mr. John Alexander/brother of  Mrs/ M. McCrae of Horseshoe  Bay whom Mrs.'.'Drew had not  seen for 10 years. Mrs. McCrea  pinne# a corsage of yellow chry-  santhemums on Mrs/ Drew. This  was followed by the presentation  of a turquoise ceramic table lamp  with a speech by another old-  time friend, Mr. J. Wardil. y  A smorgasbord dinner was serv  ed from a decorated table and  guests then mingled on the spacious grounds where they enjoy  ed the unsurpassed view , of the.  surrounding area. f.,'  Canada geese raised/.from  about six weeks old proved of  great interest along with the! pets  of the children, Willie the/lamb  and a mother duck snowing off  her young iri a beautiful 'lily,pond  Later the guests were entertained by Mr. B. Tweedly /who  gave his Mona Lisa solo which  encouraged the guests, to take  part in an old-fashioned Singsong.  Among the guests were Mr. and  Mrs! Tom McNeil, Mr. and Mrs.  Stanley Mason, Mr/and Mrs.  Frank Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. Jim  Wardil,. Mr. and Mrs. Laurie  Speck, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Nimmo,  Mr. and Mrs. Einar Bergen, Mr.  Charlie Borne, Mr. Ernie Mc-  Ewan, Mr. George Jervis, Mrs.  Nessie Still, Mr. Bill Tweedly  and Mrs. Ann Davis.  quickly^  If' the area is to have a water  system it should become a reality  now instead of waiting for a more  supposedly appropriate time  when costs will be higher.  ory trip  Mrs. Wefeh honoured  4-H MEETING  Howe   Sound   Farmers  tute 4-H club will meet at the  home  of  Barb Higginson,   July  28 at 7:30 p.m.   X'/Xy  NINE KEYS ON RING  Nine keys on a ring,.picked up  at the old United Church corner  Sunday, can be claimed by phoning 886-7798.  CRIBBAGE   FEAT  Mrs. Kay Dodd of,Hopkins  Landing held two 29. point crib-  bage hands in orie week while  playing with/Mrs. F.Skidmore.  The first 29 harid came on July  2 and the second oil July 8.  THIS  BE WATER  WISE!  A large gathering of friends assembled at the Welcome Beach  Hall Wednesday/July 10, to bid  fiarewellvtp Mrs. Pat Welsh who  is leaving to spend a year in  Insti-/^ England with a stopover in California on the way.  For the past 16 years Mrs.  Welsh has been one of the leading lights of this community. No  call for help in any project was  ever refused and she has walked  many a mile in all kinds of weather to administer to the sick..  In the early years Mrs. Welsh  was one of the original members  of the V.O.N, organization and  later Joined the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary. Here, among  other things, she became famous  for the many lovely dolls: and  animals knit by her to raise riion-  ey for the hospital.  Mrs. Welsh's biography would  not be complete-without a mention of the Drama Club, of which  she was a member and director.  In this ���. regard she had really  jnissedf her calling ��� and. ihe  stage an actress of note'. As president of the ladies auxiliary to  the Welcome Beach Community  society she has been tireless in  her efforts and will be sorely  missed.       ' '     .,'*'''  The charmingly, arranged tea  table with its lace cloth centered  with a low bowl of palest pink  roses flanked by silver candelabra whose lighted tapers shed a  soft glow on the silver. services',  at each end, combined with plates  of colorful dainty sandwiches and  cakes, made a delightful picture.  Vases of tall blue hydrangea and  golden gladioli were arranged  around the hall, small tables had  tiny bouquets of violas for centerpieces where tea was enjoyed  by the guests. Mrs. G. B. Simpson and Mrs. M. Meuse presided  at the tea table.  After tea Mrs. J. Cooper in a  gracious speechf said how much  Mrs. Welsh was going to be missed by her host of friends who  would never forget her for her  many kindnesses and her wonderful community spirit: She presented Mrs. Welsh with a travelling clock in a red leather case,  a beautiful folding umbrella and  a purse of money saying that the  good wishes of her friends would  follow her wherever she went.  Present were Mesdames S.  Claydon, P. White, Pat Claydon,  M. Morgan, J. Meikle, B. Caple,  N. Jinks, D. Greene, I. Lefeaux,  P. Connor, W. Aberhart, K. Cooper, T. Simpson, N. Thorn, C. Wij-  kinson, M. Meuse, E. Brooks, C.  Curran, I. Woof, B. Robinson, M.  Greggs, G. Nygard, G. Jorgen-  son, R. Stone, P. Doyle, R. Warre  Q. Burrows S. Edmunds, M. Foley, G. Rutherford, B. Charleton,  E. Lyons and M. Russell.  The" second mystery trip enjoyed by members of the OES took  them first to Gibsons where they  followed the scenic road around  Georgia View and thence to the  Lissim'an home at Hopkins Landing. There they viewed with dp-  light the picturesque pond with  its array of water lilies and the  serene and beautiful grounds.  Ifrs.; Lissiman presented each of  the women with a dainty corsage.  From Lissi Land the party proceeded to the attractive Craven  home at Soames Point. In this  garderi, too, the visitors fourid  much about which to enthuse.  The well-tended blooms were fragrant, lively and abundant after  the rains. Mrs. Craven, a gracious hostess, served tea, after  which the trippers departed for  their homes.  Golf for Juniors  Juniors who feel they are golfers will have an opportunity to  show their skill at the Tiny Tim  Golf course on North Road at  the cemetery turn.  A junior tourney for girls and  boys up to 14 years of age will  be organized provided enough  young golfers come forward.  They should apply at the course  for further information.  This course has attracted quite  a few golfers and at one time  there were three generations hitting the pill at the same time  along the course. Summer visitors are also finding their way  to the spot.  to share in a second way," Premier Bennett said.  , "With the harnessing of the  Peace River proceeding rapidly  arid planning for our future power requirements well in hand, the  province's continued expansion is  assured."  Premier Bennett listed four  points in recommending these  bonds as an exceptional investment. They are: .'. ' ���  Unconditional guarantee by the  province that they will pay interest every three months and will ���  be redeemed at full cost on August 15, 1967.  Book sale by  Gibsons scouts  First Gibsons Boy Scouts are  planning their fifth used book  sale in their colorful roadside  stall at a time and place to be  announced.  The boys are now occupied  .with the collection and sorting  of books. It is reported that an  unlimited number of hard-cover  books and pocketbooks in a reasonable shape are very much required.  For this purpose a collection  box has been installed in Kruse's  Drug Store, Gibsons. Anybody interested in assisting the boys is  . requested to deposit his books in  this box or phone Patrol Leader  Wayne   Swanson at 886-2652  for  1 pickup, if you.prefer. Magazines  are not wanted.  Scouter Hank Barendregt, who  is supervising the project again,  reports that the funds collected  for the books will be used to entertain the Old Age Pensioners  of Gibsons area next fall.  Ease of redeeming the bonds  before maturity if so desired.  They can be redeeimed at par, at  any bank in B.C., or at the Company's bank anywhere in Canada.  The investment earns 5%.  Satisfaction. of. investing in a  public undertaking vital to the  province with the interest payments remaining in the province.  This will be thef,sixth bond issue" since Premier Bennett first  instituted this method of raising  government financing in 1959. In  the five previous issues, the government agencies have raised ��n  excess of $246,000,000. They were.  /P.G.E.y, Septy 15; 1959, $35.1  million, 1959-1962.  B.C. Power Commission, Aug.  15, 1960, $25 million; 1960-1963."  B/C. Toll Highways and Bridges Authority/ Aug. 1, 1961, $50.2  million, 1961-1964.  B.C. Electric, Sept. 1, 1961, $101  ��� million^ 196tl����5.^..; y--Xu%^-~.*>  f P.G.E., Sept. 15, 1962/ $35.6  million, 1962-1966  Music exams  Results of the recent Royal  Conservatory of Music piano and  theory examinations held in Gibsons on June 1. Examiner, Mr.  Reginald Geen, Toronto, Ont.  Piano exam, Grade X: pass.  Dianne McDonald.  Grade VIH: First class honors,  Marilyn Macey. Pass, Carol Ene-  iriark, Vicki Lee Franski.  Grade VII: honors, John Warn.  Grade VI: first class honors*  Deborah Dockar.  Grade V: pass, Sharon Dodd.  Grade IV: first class honors.  Debra Marsh. Honors, Clare  Hague.  Grade III: first class honors,  William Dockar, honors, Katherine McKibbin, pass, Marilyn Hopkins, Lloyd Sherman.  Grade, I; first class honors, Katherine Potter; honors, Wayne  Wright.  Written Exam: Counterpoint,  Grade IV, pass, Dianne McDonald.  Harmony, Grade IV, honors,  Mae Freer.  The above students are pupils  of Mrs. Betty Allen, A.R.C.T.,  L.R.S.M.  Written Exam: Theory, Grade  II, first class honors: Janet Kruse  Lynda Dockar, Lottie Campbell,  Carol Enemark, Marilyn Macey.  Students of Mrs. Mae Freer.  Firemen plan  water  sports  Water sports have been planned by Gibsons and Area Volunteer firemen for August 25 and  during the afternoon at the Municipal dock there will be swimming events, rowboat racing, log  rolling, a greasy pole, hot dogs  and other items.  Chairman is Mory Handel. Fred  Holland is in charge of the raffle wh'ch will be held in conjunction  with   this   event.  Peewees compete  A Peewee meet under Junior  Olympic Training Plan auspices  will be held Saturday afternoon  at Sechelt's Hackett Park stait-  ing at 2 p.m.  Events will include 50, 75 and  100 yards dashes, shot put, discus, softbail throw, broad jump  and high jump. Gibsons, Sechelt,  Powell River also Vananda peewees will take part.  Participants must be 11 years  of age and under as of June 30,  this year. They can enter any  number of events.  FISH DERBY   WINNERS  The following are winners in  the Madeira Park PTA Fish Derby for the week ending July 6:  Largest fish: Mr. W. T. Husband,  West Vancouver, 37V_ lbs.; hidden  weight, June Cameron, Pender  Harbour, 6.2 lbs. Fishing was  good with a total of 46 fish weigh,  ed in for the Derby, during the  week.  uuuu\utiiuiluiuiiiuuuiuiniiuuimuuiiu;uw;iinunu\Mniitt����  HEARING  POSTPONED  To allow more complete presentation of argument in connection with the Salvation Army's  desire to have Burns road closed  to vehicular traffic, hearing of  the application has been postponed until mid-September. This road  runs from Hopkins Landing to the  ferry slip at Langdale and at  present cannot be used by vehicles to get to ferry slip property. Coast News, July  18,   1963.  life's Darkest Momeat  A VEKRZ8 CLASSIC.  gets off the ground  v Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 'for" six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fields for Athletics  The mood towards athletics ainong the'young, people'of the Sunshine Coast is growing all the way from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour.-Recreation committees are becoming more active and as a result more young people are being drawn into some form of athletics,  from baseball to races or hurling the discus or shot put.  This is a good sign but there appears to be a bottleneck which  should'be removed. That bottleneck is a place in which the young  people can display their prowess. This does not mean inside gymnasiums. Such establishments have their use but what is wanted is outside space where athletics can be handled in the most effective manner possible.  Provincial authorities have become aware of this and have set the  wheels in motion for a greater cohesion between recreation committees and school boards. Some districts with larger populations' in  smaller areas have solved this problem but others like the Sunshine  Coast area have not come to definite grips with it. The idea is that  school boards should be the ones to provide the necessary space for  athletics.  Joint efforts by the many organizations involved in the advancement of athletics and recreation committee funds from the provincial government would be available. It should not be too expensive  a job. Maybe something will be done in this area before long. It  .would be cheaper, than ��� a flood of--juvenile'-delinquency.--'-  Much must be done  The tourist tide has turned, statistics show that in B.C. in particular, and in Canada as a whole, there is now more money being  spent by American tourists than ever before. American tourist spending in Canada rose to $492 million in 1962 from $425 million in 1981.  In the same period Canadian spending in the U.S. dropped to $430  million from $451 million. The devaluation of the Canadian dollar has  had much to do with encouraging this tourist travel pattern.  The Rogers Pass route is of particular benefit in allowing Canadians to become Canadian tourists. Increasing numbers of Albertan  and Saskatchewan cars are being seen on the Sunshine Coast already.  The tourist industry is recognized,as important inasmuch as it  places money in circulation but does not withdraw it via increased  need for schools, water mains, etc. By and large the tourist industry  shculd more than pay its way in a community ^ ..;.   ;'������ Z'y  There is much tourist work to be done to make the highways frorii  Seattle and from the Rogers Pass extend directly to the Sunshine  Coast. Tourists are interested in our scenery,.which can.be seen in  a day or two; they are interested in good food, but do not want to  holiday in greasy spoons; they want things to interest their children  and keep them busy and healthy. The. Sunshine Coast has many assets. However money and work is needed to get roads to vantage  points like Elphinstone peak and the Skookumchuck. More money is  needed to place signs on roads leading into B.C. We need more maps  and brochures to distribute in Alberta and California. The general  public can do much in the way of becoming hospitable to the tourists.  It is helpful if explanations are made concerning our longterm hopes,  efforts, and work. As more work is completed the Sunshine Coast will  become a more competitive tourist region. The increased tourism  should benefit everyone, and provide a much needed increase in sec-,  ondary industry for this area. ��� R.W.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Finance Minister Gordon's Canada-first budget brought up a  question which is basic to the survival of Canada as an independent country: is an increase in  our present standard of living our  overriding objective pr are we  prepared to pay a heavy price  for separate nationhood?  No postwar Canadian government, until this one, attempted to  make any significant change in  Canada's commercial policies.'  Each administration since th6  war has tried to raise our living  standards by permitting an unlimited inflow of foreign capital.  But the foreign exchange crisis  of last year demonstrated that  this was not a foolproof design  for progress. It worked admirably when the world was hungry  for our raw materials. It didn't  work at all well in a rebuilt international economy where a nation's ability to meet price competition   increasingly   determines  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Hypo's invitation to take her  first airplane trip came from one  of Elphinstone Aero Club members suddenly and Unexpectedly,  . one. evening recently.:-She-didn-'t  even have time to shower and  change into her newest aru^fbest  lingerie. J. It wbrriedy her./Hypo  wasf one 'who would 'want tbf look  her best when, and.if, her battered body was found in the  wilderness. She had little faith  in aircraft, and norief whatever  in her pilot. He was a contemporary of her son and therefore  just fa child, -.'no -matter fhow ;  many years he might: ffclaim.  That he was a responsible husband and father made no difference.  She took time to scribble . a  few lines concerning the distribution of her effects before she  left for the Wilson Creek airport with, friends. At least, she  had always thought of them ^as  friends, but now she was riot so  sure. They seemed unnecessarily  eager to see her off the earth.  '. '#/- *.- /*���/���/ ������������/ ���  The vicious little white Cessna  140 which confronted them was  straining against the ropes  which bound it securely to the  ground. Hypo wondered if fher  pilot was capable of; taming the  thing once it got its freedo'm.  He must have wondered the  same thing as he was walking  around it, inspecting several-'Of  its parts and jiggling the wings  to see if they were fastened on.  Hypo, well-versed in the matter  of aircraft/felt like suggesting  that he get a loran fix from the  tool box and check thoroughly,  but refrained, knowing how men  hate to be_ told anything., She  hoped the "pitbt.tubes wouldn't  overheat or the flaps taper off.  Hypo took a long step���-six  feet ��� up to the cabin, or berth,  or whatever that -part of an airship is called, and knew'how?;a  criminal felt when he sat down  for the last time.. There wasn't  much difference between an  electric chair and a hot airplane.  She thought sourly, as a seat  belt was strapped around her,  that they took excessive precautions. She was wedged so tightly in that tiny enclosure that  not even a derrick could dislodge her. Z:ji  LETTERS  to editor     /  Editor: We feel we're speaking for a lot of other people  when we thank the July 1. Committee for all their hard work.  We guess the best thanks the  committee can receive is to say  we enjoyed it. The flags and  news coverage put you in the  mood for a celebration. The  Soap Box and Salmon Derbys  gave lots  of added interest.  The cash prizes to all the children who entered the different  events was a very.welcome surprise.; Along with the ballgames,  square dancing and dancing  there was something for everyone to enjoy.  This year's July 1st is going  to be a hard one to top.���Bud  and Celia Fisher and family.  national prosperity. ,  The Gordon budget, whatever  its merits and demerits, at least  attempted to draft a new economic policy for Canada.  So far, it has failed to win the  support of most Canadians. Why?  Because it reveals Canada's basic  dilemma.  We want the highest possible  standard of living ��� which implies unlimited resources and industries. And we also want a  sense of independence and sense  of control over our own destiny  ��� which implies sftfrie restraints  on foreign ownership of Canadian companies.  This dilemma is not new. It has  been with us since Confederation. One of Mr. Gordon's misfortunes is that he has had to  lake a stand. He has decided to  legislate for more Canadian ownership and control. Yet to be masters in our own house may well  mean that our generation will bo  less prosperous than it might  otherwise have been.  Anglican congress  Interest in the Anglican Congress Aug. 13-23 in Toronto is  growing rapidly and there are  indications that as many as  4,000 Anglicans may visit Toronto during the assembly. This  figure is additional to the 900  delegates, many of whom will  ' be accompanied. by their wives.  Congress i organizers are arranging accommodation for official delegates only. Other visitors will be required to make  their own arrangements, but information regarding hotel arid  other accommodation is being  provided by a diocesan committee.  Unofficial visitors may attend ,  the Congress opening service on  Aug. 13 and a missionary rally  Aug. 18. Both services will be  held in Maple Leaf Gardens, a  hockey arena with a capacity of  more than 14,000. In addition  they may attend daily Communion services at St. James'.  Cathedral and other services at  which English choristers of the  Royal School of Church Music  will sing under the direction of  Dr. Gerald Knight with Dr.-  John Dykes Bower of St. Paul's  Cathedral, London, at the organ.  THERAPEUTICS STUDY  Announcement of the formation of a foundation for the  study of therapeutics has been  made here by Canada's prescript  tion drug industry. General purpose of the foundation would be  to improve the standards of  evaluating now drugs and to  initiate interest and research in  this field. The foundation will  operate as an independent body  under the direction of a board  of tr::ctc-cs.  The pilot looked calm enough  as he started, the motor but  Hypo knew that<he was afraid  to get under way. -He warmed  up the engine for a long time  --and- checked-and re-checked -all -  the silly little clocks on the dashboard, killing time.  Finally^ he made up his mind  arid decided to take a chance.  He taxied the now-subdued little craft onto the strip and soon  was driving along at a fast clip.  Hypo ordinarily did not enjoy  fast driving but as there was  no other traffic around she settled down to luxuriate in complete, arid rare, idleness.  Briefly she iobked down at her  hands, as she worked to unclamp  them from the edge of the seat.  When she again turned her at-:  tention; to the scenery she was ���  amazed, to find that the run-way  had fallen away,' over a fcliff or.  somewhere..   She.ywas vflbbking  down at the, tops, of -the; forest/  The trees /looked 'like tiny ferns  embedded   in   moss.   Then she  realized that she, must f be .hundreds^ of  miles   above   Sechelt.  Its buildings looked for all.the  - world like toys, such as. children  use  to/ make' cardboard   cities.  Off  to  her right   lay Porpoise  Bay and the twisted Sechelt Inlet and on the left the Gulf was  at its serene best. ,  -  .The pilot indicated one of the  clocks up front. "Eleven hundred feet," he yelled, /above the  roar of the motor. Hypo could  read, too. The clock said 1  o'clock. He wasn't fooling her.  Then it. happened! The plane  slipped and fell over on its side;  The. pilot's side. Her" mind  prompted her to grab him before lie fell out.��� after all, his  '. mother was a friend of hers ���  but her arms fsimply refused to  respond: She didn't dare open  her .mouth fto yell for help; dentures are too expensive to play  fast and loose with. She thought  of opening the door and jumping into the water but she didn't  know'.". the combination of the -  seat belt.  *     *   .  sjs  "Don't let this bother you,"  the pilot said .casually. "We are  just turning around." '  Hypo   didn't  trust   herself   to.  , reply. If he couldn't turn around  without tilting the plane ^- well!  They regained their balance  again, miraculously, and followed the highway as it snaked  along the coastline. On it toy  ��� cars passed each other, : their  gay'colors* enlivening ;th'ef green  of the woods, solid except where k  broken by squares and oblongs  of gardens, side roads and  creeks.  They flew over Hypo's house,  too and she was amazed to see  how magnificent it appeared  from the air. The flaking, dirty  paint and fly-specked windows  were not apparent from that distance. Nor were the blackberries. Not as blackberries, that  is. The house seemed to be set  down in the midst of a thick  forest. Her row of lettuce didn't  show up at all.  Moments later they passed  over the outskirts of Gibsons  and then Howe Sound. Hypo felt  quite proud of this beautiful part  of Canada and sorry that everybody didn't have an Elphinstone  Aero Club member for a friend  so that they too could enjoy this  marvellous experience:. She was  getting' quite used to this flying  bit and almost on the point of  relaxing when the craft turned  to head back up the coast This  time she/ was f ready for it.. and.  pressed her feet down heavily  on the floor to help keep the  thing steady. It was the first  time she had moved a muscle,  other than her eyes, since takeoff. Her effort was useless. The  plane flipped over on one side  like a wounded bird. He must  have been a pretty good pilot.  He got back on an even keel  somehow, and followed the coast  back to Wilson Creek.  '���',.   ' '*     *.'.*'  Then they went in for a landing. Before them, clearly defined, lay the run-way looking pitifully inept and much shrunken  since their departure. The pilot,  concerned with his machine did  not notice Hypo's extended hand  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate in  Porpoise Bay ������ near Sechelt, B.C.  Take notice that A. Crucil of  Sechelt, occupation Logger, intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  N.E. corner Lot 7 D.L. 1438  Plan 7472 thence westerly 250  feet; thence southerly 600 feet  more or less; thence easterly  250 feet to S.W. corner Lot 9 D.L.  1438 Plan 7472; thence northerly  600 feet approximately and containing 3.4 acres more or less,  for the purpose of booming  grounds.  D. J. ROY, B.CLS., Agent.  Dated 24 June, 1963.  nor hear her murmur "Goodbye. It was nice knowing' you."  No one could'have be'en.more  astounded than Hypo when they  glided smoothly down- upon the  strip and taxied* over to the"  mooring ground.  Hypo was assisted "from the  plane by. her friends and supported until she could stand alone.  "Were you scared?" someone  asked.  "Scared! Certainly not," Hypo  replied.  "Will you ever go up again?"  "Well," she said, "Not immediately. I've got to - cut out  some more of those darn black-  RHR  berries so my row of lettuce will  show from up thfere. My garden  doesn't compare favorably with  some others I saw. And then ���  then I am going to take flying  lessons and join the club."  GIBSONS  (llOPRAW  'CENTREk-Z  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m.--- 2 to 6 p.m.  '    CLOSED  JULY 19, 22, 24, 26  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886^9843  SPECIAL PROTECTION  :   FOR MEDICINES  j Just as it is necessary for you to store foods  . to protect their nutritional value, good taste  i and freshness so must a pharmacy take special  1 precautions to keep medicines at their full potency and effectiveness. *  Certain products, such as biolpgicals, vaccines  and i some vitamins must be. refrigerated. Others  must be protected against light, heat and water  absorption. On such prescriptions you will find  the needed instructions to keep the medicine  safe once it has left the pharmacy and-is in  your home.  Your doctor can phone us when you ne^d a  medicine. We will constantly .endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in ..the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse    -  Gibsons * Sechelt        ~  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  'i  |    ONE-HAND OPERATED ESSO  PISTOL MATIC  GREASE GUN    r  T-r. ">   ���<)���  High quality, one-hand jk  operated gun. Low Esso IL  retail price���$8.25. *K  Yours now for only...;..  with the purchase of a  k  carton of 60 Esso MP  Grease Cartridges���a  saving of ;$5.25.i,  The first and only dual  purpose chainsaw oil in  the Canadian market.  Does: both, jobs inyotir  chainsaw. 7Field-tested  arid approved by chain-  saw manufacturers. 80  oz. blue poly container.  X:  TRACTOR  FUEL  Esso Gasoline and Esso  Diesel Fuel are designed to  provide maximum efficiency  atminimiun cost;Esso Tractor Fuels have proven over  and over again to give more  power,moreworkper dollar.  YOUR ESSO AGENT U WGHT ll^Tht TIMES       ;  I MPS RIAL    O I ^/il'M'i'^;^  DAN  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663 GOLF   COURSE   FUN  Thesgame management report  of the provincial department of  eohservatiori"'reveal-" an off note:  from Kimberley says golfers  there are plagued by ravens, who  swoop down and take off with  the balls while in play, and gophers. The latter are playing havoc with some parts of the course  II. BISHOP  .2 Stores to Serve You  GIBSONS ���  886-2109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies fWear/is/dur ONLY  , k-Busihes'skkZ //  *��*^^^^^#www^ -  .*::)^d_i_eife^^  Beaiuty Salon  .;;-"^i*/885^525'"^ :x./'-X  ��� ^y..,HMRS^Lr^;;f;yf^;  -designed just- for- you  Tues. to Sat.  COLDWAVING.��� COLORING  ���'-                         ' "^5?"  ' ',/'���'. ^��*_^^K_.  'V''~'*fe\\\\\\\\\\  _f_^_l  Hyf  '*?       XX  '*��� *��� 'A',   k 'A? 't'vffi&  BH  ���k5"!|^K'-'  BEST QUALITY DRESS      -  AND WORK SHOES  Marine  Men's Wear  ���   LTD. .  /Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  1963  <f sizes,  ^^J models  3 to 75  2  deluxe Push-Button  [MLm EVINRUDES  rugged Offshore  EVINRUDES  compact All-Purpose  EVINRUDES  /*j* handy Take-Along  THIS WEEK'S  For flavor,  food value,  economy and variety, patriotic sandwich makers are-turning >to pork. ���  It's a  fact  that 'Canada's live- ,  stock- producers   are   supplying  consumers with more and more  top-quality- hogs, so that every-y  one may, enjoy pork  and  pork  products at every meal and in  many different ways.      . ... 1^....-...-������  On the sandwich menu,  there ;  is    bacon   in,. cpmbinatipn^jWith  cheese    or \ sliced itOn^p*|^,;pn :  golden - -brown-toas^lfhi^/isiire ���;  , slices of,,well cppke^;;T^|,t^j^rk  ���between   bread ..slicesk'^rddling  -with tangy- pork-graivy;.meaty  slices of; cold ham used in end-':  less  ways, in endless f combinations/ layered  in/ elds ed   sand- -  ^Wiches /orf /proudly/topping  an  ; open-face-wonder;-"dainty  pork  ���sausages    snugly    wrapped    fn';;  toaSty blankets-; foo^f.^cocktail   or-x  everiirig"snacks; /'aifitf 'chopped  bacon, y minced  : ham-or< diced *���  canned pork loaf fin any number  of/tastytossetl skndwich fillings..  Follow thef xrow^s/tof/th^fp^i^:  counter. There's room for/ Canadian bacon, ham,-roast, pork  and other pork products on  menus every day.     ..-���    .if.  Want a new idea for that backyard barbecue meal? Try/these:  PIQUANT PORK KEBOBS  one can X(if2. lbg.) ' (|a.bked|;haia  di*: pkirjk, shpulder/ / f ty/AA k/f'//  2 firm ripe tomatoes/' A  12 medium sized-f mushrooms ���  12 pineapple chunks /   ��� ;'./��� ���*���//*'  2 tablespoons melted ,butter  " y'  12 wiener buns /k k ";:  . .y ... ;"��� *,-. :";:'_���-^��� :....   ;-:.'. v.:..: ?. \  "i Puiifteti fcattM  9302:  Remove whole ham from tin and  cut into 1*4 inch cubes. Cut each  tomato . into 6 sections. String  ham cubes, tomato wedges, pineapple chunks and mushrooms  ���, vf onto -; skewers, / alternating/ ham  ; /with yeach/of" otheriingredients/  Brush each kebob with melted  butter or barbecue saiice. Broil  2 or 3 ,, minutes oyer outdoor  grill. Slide each. kebpb off skew-.  er into . -a., warm wiener ;buii.  Serve hot -with herb mcyonnai se  (1 tsp.; salad herbs to .each-cup  ;_*_.o%^ v-^naypnnaise^   Makes/12 vke- '���  A?AU  i &>T*Z->y-  '"A "  -kW00D.'^^ElERp/:|.7k A  -    .        ' ���*'"':  *���* .���  f.' 4**j_r �����*���*'"ji'ii. ���'"'"���������'   ��� '  '*" i.       ,  ...  ,^���������^gyijj~r^f wide iritefest took  place;"-; in "f the f United^ fChurch;*  Whitecourt,  Alberta, oh June 8,  when  Marlene /Joyce FdeitifKbe-  ''   esiriie the-bri&e of-CdnstablefBarry Norfieid  Wood/ RCMP.   The  ceremony was made colorful: by  the scarlet and blue jRCMP dress  .unifoims/^ytoey^KKWiandi his  /,;^eiMarift/-!;kSAA x^xMyijy '  A /Revk Missls^ihgrtoii 4_i^rfbrm-  cid the ceremony 'for the daughter  of Mr. and Mrs Clyde Feero of  Whitecourt, Alta., and the son  of. Mr. and Mrs.. JdhnT Wood of ���,  . Gibsons, BllC.   :'AV:XxX '  *    �� ��� ���-���-���'���.���..  The church was decorated with  gladioli,   apple blossoms, .lilacs,.  . ktoiims 4nd daisies/ Wedding mu.  :s'ic:^isj_>layect:l>y Mrs: J(*n Grar.-.���  ham and soloist was Miss Freida t  :_llehn.:/y-yf:kk "''  Given in marriage by her father, the bride was radiant in a  f'bdr lehgfh'gowh of peaii-de^soie  -( iatih) with; bodice smdjfrpnt panel  . cf antique lace/Shd wore a finger  tip/veil and carried a bqiuquet of  , white roses interlaced with scar-  vet ribbon. The gown was accent,  ed by pearl necklace  and ear-  ��� rings.,.:'-.  Bridal attendants were Misses  Beverly Campbell, f/Alice Mc-  Uwayne and Pat Wood. The simple lines of their white silk frocks  were fashioned ahke and accented by scarlet ^shes, stipes and :  headdresses.. They carried bouquets of red-and white/striped  carnations. //'-*^V-  ,.. Groomsmen., were Constables  Pete Roche, of Red Deer, Ian  Parsons, of Edson and Bpb, Ellis  . of iDrayibn Valley. Ushers'were  Cecil McLlwayne and George  teero.  Mr. Byron Moore was master  of/ ceremonies   at the/repeptibn  which followed in the^Rivers Hotel.  The^ reception/was attended ^  by 178 guestis. fThe?banquet room   .  was decorated - with bouquets of  flowers, white bells and streamers., On the bride?s table was a  beautifully decorated three-tiered  wedding-cake   flanked/by   bou- f  quets of white carnations^ '  Several telegrams of icongratu-:  iations were read; from out-of-  town friends.-The toast to the  bride was proposed by" Mr. Allan  Miller and answered by the  groom.  Following  the   reception   Open  house, was heWkat the home /of  / the/briide's parents with oyer 200  friends attending.  After a honeymoon trip to, the   .  U.S.A. and the West CdaSt; Mr  and Mrs. Wood will reside in St.  Albert, Alberta. f-  Among the many out-of-town  guests were Mr. and Mrs. Wood  and Patricia, of Gibsons; Mrs.  F. Norfieid; Miss D. Norfieid, Mr.  and Mrs/D. Daws, Pam and Dennis, all of. Kamloopsk and Mr.  and Mrs. Dave Chippendale of  Shalath, B.C.  EVINRUDES  *'':���'  .^  ON DISPLAY/NOW  AT  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2111  rowles ��� McAllister  A wedding of interest to many  on the peninsula took place-, on  Eriday, June 28 at Brighouse tJni.  ted Church when Donna Eliza-  beth, daughter of: Mr. and Mrs.  Ross' McAllister of Vancouver  ' and Redrooffs became tho brjde  of Melvyn Bradbury, son of Mr.  and Mrs. .Clarence Rowles of  Cove Cliff, North Vancouver and  Bargain. Harbour. Rev. Ro?s  Connall,- cousin of the bride, ...of-  .   ficiafed.  The bride's short gown was of  ivory   satin,   a  coronet  of   seed  ,pearls,held..he>r.chapel4ength veil  Bridesmaid Miss IPatr'cia Stepr-  ;'man^,chose pihk*peau-de soie for  ;her   gown,'with  matching  head  dressy' Ian' McAllister brother of  ' '/ihe bride, was best.man and John  , ;;Stearman:���- usliered!,-.���*;.   '''������--.-'r--,..  Ay reception/was / held at  the  :������, 'home of the bride's parents,; Mr.  ; 'Jack/stearman; the bride's uncle,  proposed-the.toast to the bride.  Later/ the happy; couple left for  a   honeymoon to Vancouver  Island points.  They  will take   up  midence in Vancouver.  A-B-C simple ��� this sundress-  jumper    has    no waist seams!  Side pleats give it the fashionable A-line   flare.   Note   blouse  with Peter Pan collar.  Printed Pattern 9302: Children's. Sizes 2,^4, 6,: 8, 10. Size  6/sundress requires 1% yards  35-inch fabric. ,/  / FIFTY CENTS. (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pat-  term Print plainly SIZE, < NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUM-  -BER.  ,  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.     ^  FREE OFFER! Coupon in  Summer -Pattern f Catalogue for  one pattern free ��� anyone you  choose from' 300 design ideas.  Send 50c now for Catalogue.  :     FRENCH FRIED POTATO  A'ZlAy     s...   .,KABpBS';./  '���;..--        (makes *6 servings)'  ;-- ^cupicatstip ; :���������'*       ���"  M cup salad oil ���      :  '.:Vs cup vinegar   ; ;  1' tablespoon lemon: juice . ���  ^���:1 small onion,::grated ;.  ::!���'.���::  :..  2 tablespoonsf chopped parsley -  ;: .t 1 tablespoon. Worcestershire  ,;.;:-"���:'.-'.��� sa'uc^f'y'v   .kv.'.,'.  \ A/i. to y2,: teaspdpn Tabasco     V  .   1 teaspoon- dry, mustard.  ^.teaspoon garlic salt  ... 1 pound cooked hani,: cut in 1^  XyXy- .. inchcubes ���    f-        "-���/ \Z":  1 can (20/ounces) pineapple  .'-���_     fctiunksvf drained;    ��� ;  . k_'pound fresh;mushrooms    .  .-'.'; 12 cherry ^tomatoes   v-v  1 package.(9ydunces) frozen  ���������.     fFrench-fried;f potatoes: r  ..Mix together catsup, oil,.iyine-  gar/lemon juice, onion, parsley  arid    seasonings    in    saucepan.  Coyer and. simmer oyer low heat  '   30   minutes.    Stir   dccasipnally.  Aidd, hami pineapple, mushrooms  and' tomatoes; let stand ,30 miri-  .1   iites: Alternate French .fries on  skewers with. drained ham, pineapple, tomatoes and mushrooms..  Place   kabobs   in shallow pari;  pour remaining sauce  dver;. all.  Broil 3 to 4 inches from source,  of heat 4 to 5 miriutes or- until  browned.  Turn and baste  with  sauce, from bottom of. pan; broil  4 or 5 minutes longer.  ������" Caesar Salad  Caesar Dressing  _Va. cup. olive oil  Vs cup salad oil  %'cup lemon juice  y4 cup  grated Parmesan cheese  y2 cup crumbled, blue cheese  6 anchovy fillets, chopped  1 raw egg, beaten lightly  1 clove garlic, peeled and crushed ���  i teaspoon Worcestershire "sauce  V4 teaspoon salt  \i rteasppori pepper.  !piace irigredientsiin jar. Cover.  ' Shake ;vadlently, to mix. Refriger-  ate;td chill/Makes V/2 cups dressing.,..,,,/,':.///./;/::/ ': /  Caesar f Salad  .  1 quart'tdrri-np El:C. fresh, firm  lettuce. .  Wash lettuce,thoroughly, drain  Refrigerate  to   chill.   Toss   w:'t!y  eriough^idressing to make lettuce  leaves glisten. Makes 4 to 6 servings;  Coast  News, July 18,   1963.       3  A NEW HOSPITAL  The Provincial v. Government  has given approval td��- the board  of trustees of Mission Memorial  Hospital to award a contract for  construction of a new 54 bed  hospital tp Smith Bros; and Wil-  sdn Ltd., of Vancouver.. The con-,  tract figure/ $1,348,700/ was the  lowest of five tenders. Total cost  of construction, including; architects' and engineering fees and  site . evaluation, will ; approximate $1,475,000, of which the  provincial government will provide . grants of- 50. percent,  p*riounting to $737,500.  CHECK-UP, a seriesf of factual medical programs, produced-  by the CBC in co-operation with  the Canadian Medical/Association, will be seen on the CBC-TV  network Monday nights during  the summer. Lloyd Robertson  (above) y- introduces f: the pro->  grams and practising doctors  from across Canada will . take  part and dissuss; present-day  methods pf diagnosis arid treatment. Subjects to be covered in  the: series;f are rheumatoid arthritis, y backache, Cancer (leukemia),' coronary heart disease,  chronic cough, allergy, geriatrics,:' diabetes,- pre-natal care,  an xi e t y tension, accidental  poisoning in childhood and headache.-- .-.-���.'������'  x.M-dlEi-  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  arid Road Building  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phorie 886-2357/  WfteriyourI Igfitlng fails^don't  be in the dark about where  tofinp^niEiiCTRiC  ^\ Look in the  YEadWMGES,  ".:;....: v^ienyottR"  FINGERS DO  ^V^N,_ WALKING  MICKEY COE  BUS. AM. 6-7111.  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  /Protection can-be given to the  fldpr fof a room which is to be  'painted by -spreading a sheet  of polythene over it. It won't  slide, as newspapers do and it  can be used over and over again  KITCHENS  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  REMODELLING, WHY NOT LET  Oceaoside Furniture & Cabinet Shop  ADVISE  YOU ON YOUR KITCHEN  CABINETS  Our precision built units are of a quality that cannot  be duplicated by on the job construction and .they_ can  be pre-finished inside and out prior to installation; Thus  inconvenience is cut to a minimum.  To see samples of exotic hardwoods and  plastic laminates call  R. BIRKIN at 8S6-2551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVE., in ROBERTS CREEK  yipH llfeetiiis beer  /You'll like its zest.  Its friendly Canadian flavor  that's becoming popular all over the world.  say "MABEL, BLACK LABEL!l  Z     .       ' 9/X       '���. '������  B9451-1        xfiis advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. HAU-MOONBAYNOTES  4       Ck>as��^News> ^  (By PAT/WELSH)  Have been saying au revoir to  my many friends in Halfmoon  Bay, Redroofs*��� and ..Welcome  Beach before taking off for California - and Merry England and  row that the time of departure  is almost here^ find; myself feel-;  ing sad.  Things I shall miss most, the  fun and laughter at our many  get-togethers, that special feeling of belonging and being part  of: the community, the kindness  extended.; to me arid ^mine in  iime of trouble, the thoughtful-  ness of neighbors and friends  the special way they had of making one feel wanted.  *     *     *.   >  The wild redcurrant bush that  blooms' outside my - kitchen door,  the murmuer of the little stream  that runs through the property,  robins and tiny humming birds  stealing honey from the honeysuckle vine/the soft lap of water in the still of,the night and  the splendor of waves-'crashing  against cliffs pri the" other side  of the Bay, throwing-up gigantic  clouds of spray during the winter storms. The throb of engines  during the night   as ships  pass  through    Welcome    Pass,    the  moan pf the foghorn from nearby   Merry    Island    when    fog  shrouds the coast and most of  all my little grey cottage by the  sea,    my    home    for so many  years.  Wringer & Washer  famous for  Dependability  N2LP-2  Cold Steel Cut Gears.  Steel Ball Bearing Hung Rolls:  NOT Wooden Blocks  Automatic Tension Adjustment.  Heavy Duty Spring Loaded  Casters. ,-  Pump-  *189-95  Plumbing  & Heating  Ph.   88��-9533���Closed  Mon.  /These things I.shal)^; reriiein-f  ber -when'I am far aw'aykoyer  the sea and my thoughts will  fly back arid be with. you. :y.*  Attending the tea at the rectory in Gibsons to welcome the  Rev.k James and Mrs. Fergus-  sorir from this area were Canon  and Mrs. Alan Greene, Mrs. M.  Tinkley, Mrs. G. B, Simpson  arid Mrs. E. Pearce.  --.   # ���- #     *     y A:X.:x  Mr. and Mrs. Melvyn Rowles  are the guests of Mrs.  Rowles  parents   the   Ross   McAllisters  this; weekend.  Mrs. Stuart Lefeaux entertained at luncheon Sat, July 13, in  honor of Mrs. P. Welsh who was  presented with a corsage of pink  roses by the hostess with best  wishes for a pleasant journey  to the land of her birth. Luncheon was served and contests enjoyed. Serving the guests were  Ruth Lefeaux, Karen Straight,  Cindy Jinks and Nancy Allen.  Present, Mrs. Stanly Lefeaux,  West Vancouver; Mrs. M.  Meuse, Mrs. Gordon Jinks, Mrs.  Harold Caple, Mrs. Lome Ryan,  Mrs'. Frank Claydon, Mrs.  George Claydon, Mrs. Lee  Straight,  Mrs. Alan Greene.  Mr. and Mrs. Ernie White are  in Vancouver for a few days,  guests. of Mr. and Mrs. Bob  White North Vancouver.  Weekending at their summer  homes Here the Bill Thorns with  daughter Gerry, Mrs. John Ruf-  fell and husband and the two  children. Mr. and Mrs. Joe  Cunliffe and Donald, Dr. and  Mrs. J. Payne and family, Lome  Ryan, Stu Lefeaux and Michael  Ryan.  *     * -..*''���'  Dr. Harold Caple and Dr.  Gordon Jinks are at their cottages for their summer vacations.  Fishing seems to have fallen  off a bit, dog fish are prevalent  and becoming quite a nuisance.  Chuck Chestnut brought in a  couple  of nice size, salmon.  The Johnny Simpsons sailed  up aboard Froya for the weekend. Young George is trying out  a new boat, and engine. Lynn  is at home after undergoing  surgery on her knee.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lyons,  with daughter Mrs. R. Russell,  husband and children are in  Vancouver to bid farewell to  Mr. Russell who is returning  home in Montreal. Mrs. Russell  and the children will return to  Redroofs until the end of August.  Mr. and Mrs. AJan Greene and  family are expected as guests of  Canon and Mrs. A. Greene at  Kilayly.  Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Lefeaux  of West Vancouver are weekend  guests of their son Stuart and  Mrs. Lefeaux. They enjoyed  meeting an old riend Mrs. M.  Meuse, who resided in West  Vancouver years ago.  The Hal Straights and children  were the guests of the- Lee  Straights when, they called into  Redroofs aboard the Horizon.  They had been cruising the upper gulf and enjoyed good fish- f  ing.   IXy.A  ���--���'  ': :iv.Ax  '.��:  #*?���  f-  wfc c-' +-;: t' a .#>-, -', ���-$' fc. fc ,�����*.-.  Get a FREE  Demonstration  Today!  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  A division of:  JACKSON BROTHERS LOGGING CO., LTD.  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885^521  .;  Sunshine Coast Service Ltd.  formerly  j  Totem Collision of Gibsons  NEW LOCATION HIGHWAY 101  at WILSON CREEK  OPEN 7:30 a-m. to 9 p.m.  WEEKDAYS  1 to 6 P.m. SUNDAYS  WATCH FOR THE OFFICIAL OPENING DATE  Phone 885 4466  (By NANCY CLEAVER) 'A:  A total eclipse is oria of the  most dramatic and fascinating  cf events. The attention of the  world will be focused on the Split  Lake area oh the Churchill River,  500 miles ndrth east of Wiririipeg  where scores of scientists arid  hundreds of amateur astronomers  will watch on Saturday, July 20  at 3:04 piiri: Central Standard  Time, the moon travel across the  face of the sun and hide it.completely for 92 seconds.,  Ancient peoples were terrified  by the sudden darkening of the  sunshine during an eclipse: They  explained it .in various ways. For  thousands of years the people df  India beat their gongs and shot  arrows into the air trying to kill  the huge dragon with black jaws  which was eating up their sun  and the Chinese also did their  best- to frighten the sun-eating  dragon. In Peru men whipped  Iheir dogs during fan eclipse iri  the, hope that the howUng^the^  poor' animals would scUfe" away'  the evil spirits who had captured the sun. The ancient Greeks  thought their god Zeus hurig a  curtain over the sun so that the  other gods on Mount Olympus'  could not watch his actions dn  the earth. A"lZ:y/,A~  The outcome of a war has been  influenced by an eclipse. Herq--  dotus, the historian tells of the  Medes and Lydeans,- whd had  been fighting five years, when-a  solar eclipse occurred just as  they were about to go into battle  May 28, 585 B.C. They watched  the sky and then laid down their  arms and made peace. k'/-  In those early days there were  all kinds of explanations of the  night sky. The Greeks were putf  standing philosophers and in the;  6th century B.C. Ananimander  maintained the sun, moon and  stars were simply holes in the;  sky above, through which fires?  shone from  above and that  an  eclipse, appeared -when the-sun's  hole was stopped up.  Another theory was."tha'ft.the  sun and moon-\vere like golden  glider planes floating iri the' air  and occasionally a dark body hid  them from sight* causing0 an.  eclipse- Another Greek Xerio-  phanes thought there was a new  sun each morning, and an eclipse  happened when one of the suns  burned up completely before it  got across-the sky.  Heractitis had the idea that-the -  sun and moon were bowls, filled  with fiery exhalations from: the  earth , yhich gradually turned  around and when the sun's bowl  had turned around completely  there was any'eciipse."/'//  Suddenly fAnaxagoras,. born  about 500 B.C., came rip with the  true explanation^ He; j said the  moon is of an'earthly riatiire?deriving its light from the sunk An  eclipse is caused when ��the- moon  ,��� comes directly, between the siin  and the^jto ^cfc! its shadow  falls on a '; portion of the earth,  wiping outithe sun's rays.  What would you/ living in the  mid-20th. century, which has suddenly awakened to great interest  in the tmiyerse, .addfto this explanation! of an eclipse? //-  Those who are forturiafetn seeing the total eclipse/ dn ^ July 20  will have the experience of a life  time. The press and .radio will  carry reports of this event which  is bound to stimulate an interest  in' star-gazing.,.,,',.'..;..//.;: f :/���,', / V1"  Why not visit your public library and borrow a book on amateur .astronomy, /such as The  Golden Book Qf Astronomy, and  read .what, it, says about an  eclipse? k--"/  Keep a record of your adventure in star watching: Plan to  make/a scrapbook of newspaper  clippings, describing the total  eclipse and add your own quotations from star books.'  Copyrighted  ���f fc. ry.j  mXiix 3Sra��k -  \> .,.;���" (__,  ��� ?r-wrx-  .^y*3/:.-  3MHGK/EY COE  t ?:������  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res/BR;  7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  -41st :&���. Granville    .  Vancouver 13, B.C.  FOR SALE & MMWl  House and Cabin on Drew Piioperty  Marine Drive, Gibsons, opposite Dogwood Cafe  Highest or any Tender not necessarily accepted. Deadline  for bids July, 25, 1963. Address bids to Secretary,/ Elphinstone Co-operative Association,'Box 70, Gibsoris. ���'**.  +^^^��^^^^^^^^^^^^*0^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*^^^*^^^***^l^**^*a*^^**^^^^**^i*^^^^^**^^^^*.   v  ��       ���  Welcome to .  1  Miilinvalniii Drive In  Ne^ Opeiring Hours  Friday,  Saturday and Sunday  12 to midnight  Monday 12 to 9 p.m.  WANT ADS ARE REAL  SALESMEN  PRI  ,PU*POUt  .-- t-  b ; A . ii    V   ���;���     I. riv.'^ feit*' ��" .ti.,. i. *��*',. *���'*<  .l*Hj   j e f.     n'.ijJj'  m  maintains an expert  PRINTING  tat  W<e pride ourselves in giving quick, efficient service, and have v  for your selection an exoeptionaUy good variety of type faces to  produce neat, attractive printing on: . . .  PRINTING*'  Letterheads  Billheads  Statements  Postcards  Club Notices  Programs  Posters  Flyers  Labels  Handbills  Envelopes  Raffle Tickets;  Booklets  Pamphlets  Bonds  Wedding Invitations  Business Cards  ���1 ���      .  Private Cheques  Shipping Tags  Wedding Serviettes  Receipt Forms  Financial Statements  Index Cards  m  WE ALSO SUPPLY  Rubber Stamps     #   Marking Pens  . A   Address LaBels  Coast News  Gibsons -886-2622  "^^  Jt  ~*J Coa^New^Jjriy^Sjiy 1  COMING EVENTS  fckkil  PROPERTY, FOR SALE  Bingot "Biiigo! :*Bingo! "Monday;  jB p.n_V Legion -Hall, Gibsons.  July 20, Roberts Creek Legion  Garden Party, Cumming ;Home>'  Beach Ave., 2 p.m. .  Aug. 4, Jobie and DeMolay Fam-.  i'y picnic at Roberts Creek Com.  raunity park. Sunday, 1 p.m!  Aug/ 17,r Gibsons United Church,  SUNDAYS SCHOOL AND CONGREGATIONAL Picnic/ Sat.;  11:30 a:m., iSeaside Park, Port  Mellon. Transportation can be arranged.  WEDDINGS  Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Stenner announce the forthcoming  marriage of their daughter Gail  to Mr. Paul Richard Mulligan,  son of Mrs. Theresa Mulligan and  the late Mr. Marshall L. Mulligan. The wedding will take place  on Saturday, July 27,^1963 at  11:30 a.m/in theMostPure'Heart  of Mary Jadihan Catholic Church,  Gibsons, B:C/Rev. Father J. D.  O'Grady officiating.  CARD OF THANKS  Many thanks to all f; those f who  donated clothing and food to my*  self and 2 grandsons: when our  house was destroyed by fire recently. Mrs. Celia August, ���  /_::_"Ay   /*,  Sechelt,;B.C.    :v,  IN MEMORIAM:/_ Z   \_''X  ATLEE ��� In memory of Annette  Atlee; L:R.AM., LAB: (Mum)  who passed away July 19, 1959.  %Not tm the hours: of light return-  All we have built dd! we discern."  Edward J. and son John H.  Atlee.  '  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists.. Phone 886-9345,' Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all.occasions.,  ^y  Eldred's" Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  PETS- 'x'ZA'Xy      zA-y-  Lovely 2 month old male puppie  needs a good home. He is part  collie and part German shepherd.  Phone SPCA, 886-9394 or 886-2664  HELP WANTED  Part time help wanted in small  retail business. Previous experience necessary. Reply stating  qualifications, age; salary expected and references to Box 680  Goast News.  Housekeeper wanted, light housework, care of 2- children, live in,  5 day week, older woman or active pensioner preferred. Phone  885-9374 after 6:30.  WORK WANTED k  Can do part-timefor permanent  stenographic work. Qoodpreferences. Graduate of Pacific College of Business Pljpne 886-9860  or 21 Marine Drive, Gibsons.  Roberts Creek.. Reliable girl will  work as Mother's Helper/ help  with housework; or would accept  work looking after small children  at Beach. Refs. 886-2681.-  English girl, 22, needs work,  other than office work. Ph. 886-  7734. '_ :XA:'A  Experienced landscape gardener:  Landscaping, gardening and odd  jobs. Stone fences and iireplaces.  Phone 886-2457.  ROTOTILUNG ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING ��� lawns  HEDGE CLIPPING  PLOWING  MOWING ��� field or lawn  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eves.  Carpentry    work   of  any  kind*  roofing and  chimney,  basement;  water  proofing, painting.  Phone  886-9349. ��� k'f":"''Z/.��� ��� - k''  CARS, TRUCKS. FOR SALE      f  8*'-V   x  '     \ Wx-  \;fy..:X:  IN LOVE WITH*  CERTAIN|I|W|AB?  : BUTCTHOWWIP-Af .  IXWCOST, lIFE-INSUK-t-*  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  ���a ���;iAii__gmm^i  2 Bedroom, full/bsmt. -r- Modern, fully serviced home in choice  residential area close to beach.  Living room 12 x 20 feet. Arborite electric kitchen. Pembroke  bathroom. Extra finished room in  bsmt. Full price $8;750 Terms.  View Home'.���: Fullyvmodern 6  year old bungalow on beautifully landscaped-lot. Living room 12  x 17 feet with picture window.  Pembroke bathroom, large utility  room, attached carport. Full  price ,$7,900.  ROBERTS .CREEK  4 bedroom, 36 acres ��� Fully  serviced, full basement home in  beautiful setting. Two creeks on  property, approximately 7' acres  in pasture and fruit-trees. Outbuildings include good barn. Full  price $11,500 Terms.    - .* y  2 bedroom, full bsmt. ��� Fully  serviced home oh large, landscaped lot in lawn, shrubs, flowers and fruit trees. Large bright  kitchen. living room 15 x 18 feet,  4 pee Pembroke bathroom. Full  price $6,500 with easy terms.  Waterfront cottage ��� Fully furnished cottage on secluded, treed  ��� lot with frontage oh safe beach.  Full* pride $6,800^ '%Ay>  ��� -A*       A SELMA PARK 'Xx  Waterfront ��� Fully modern 2  bedroom home on % acre treed  lot with panoramic view and  frontage on fine gravel beach %  Panelled living room with" rock  fireplace. Vanity bathroom, extra room off sunporch. Full price  $10,750 Terms.  SECRET COVE AREA  Waterfront ��� Secluded six  acres with 600 feet frontage affording superb westerly view. Pro  perty* beautifully treed. Easy access from highway. {Water available. Full price $8,500 terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lots ��� For boat  owners and fishermen. 80 x 300  feet with perfect year round sheltered moorage and fishing at its  best. Full price $3,000 with easy  terms.  Call Frank/Lewis at Gibsons  office,,886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackiy, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  WEST SECHELT: ��� .' ' 1 ''" X_  Two nice properties for sale.  Each with a 2 bedroomed house  and basement. Very reasonable  prices with low down payment  and good terms. Exclusive.  DAVIS BAY:  Two bedroomed house with 3  roomed cabin and nice garden.  Sacrifice price $6500 with $1500  cown.,  length canopy, work shop* Landscaped lease lot. $3500 F.P.  c/o Cooper's Store, Redroofs or  WA 2-8336.    .  ���k*  Nashua Mobile Home. 10* x 40'.  As new. Make us an offer. Phone  886-9333.       .-���������'""       ���    '"'  '  Two, bedroomed house with  basement-and furnace s and cabin.  Nice corner lot and nice grounds  See us for this one.  SELMA PARK:  Waterfront properties for sal?.  "Three bedroomed house and basement, very good garden and right  .ori* beach. Terms. ���.  Two bedroomed house on beach  . listed for quick sale.  PORPOISE BAY;  Two bedroomed house on large  lot and black tapped road. Good  value in this one at $6500 with  terms./';,-;������'-  SECHELT:  f Nice well kept home close to  shopping and beach. Priced to  sell at $6750.  For further listings on lots aiid  acreages from Roberts Creek to  Pender Harbour,  enquire at our  office or for an appointment to  view phone  885-2065 or.  Eves.:  E. Surtees 885-9303  C. E. King, 885-2066  R. J. Donley, 885-4470.  : See us also for insurance coverage of ��� every description including life and health and acci-  ideritk:;'-��� '_  ��� ���' ������ x :   ���-  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes k- Waterfront . Acreage  Business   property  ��� Building/contracts  Mortgagesk ���  Sub-division consultants  TERRACE^HEIGHTS  . ,ehdice'*vjtew, lots with/all village  facilities, /priced from $1,900   to  $2,500.-$500  down.  CHARGES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE     ; INSURANCE  .'  Stinnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.   B.C. PH.  886-2481  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  2.07,:acres, 185' on,S.C. highway. Modern 3 bedroom, home with  Year round water supply.* $1950 carport on 2 acres, West.Sechelt:  F.P. fry.   Reasonable. 885-9978.  5.09 acres, 3 rm. house. Small    Porpoise Bay, 6 acres,  all year  cabin, year round  creek. Close    creek, park like,   3 room house,  to Sechelt, $4450 F.P. 2. miles from Sechelt. $4,090. Ph.  r 885-2289.  Approximately iya acres good  view property with water, arid  hear good beach. Phone 886-9813.  I^ovely revenue home and cabin  on choice south view Waterfront-  age, with good beach, near Gibsons. Requires $15,000 to handle.  Box 675, Coast News.  2 bedrm modern home plus  large truss built shop. Ideal for  boat builder. Close to Silver  Sands. Lovely garden, fruit trees;  Year round trout stream. $8500  F.P:' f- ....'_  2 90' waterfront lots/Safe anchorage in Gunboat Bay. Good  access by road. $3400 and $3800  F.P.   '  80/ waterfront, cottage,* West  Sechelt. Over one acre. Good  well. $6500  F.P.  Wilson Creek: Waterfront lots.  Ideal Summer home sites. Under  lease. Safe, level beach. $1,000  and $120.0 resp.  Bargain Harbour: 3 bdrm, 1200  sq.   ft.   ranch   style   waterfrorit  home. Built for year  round liv-  . ing. Safe anchorage: $14,700, easy  tenhsk'-;:;''":'kV      '���'���k";*-'/"   /'������"'  Drop in our Sechelt office to  discuss these or other good buys  on the Sunshine Coast.  Sargent Bay;:.... 100' waterfront,  1.24 acres. Furnished suinmer  - home. Boat included. Best fishing  area on ��� Sunshine" Coast., Private  Road. $7900 Full price. Some  terms. ���..'.'  SALESMEN  Jack Anderson        885-9565  John Goodwin 885-4461  Bob Kent 885-4461    /  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT  formerly  T. E.  DUFFY, AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161/ Box 155, Sechelt.  SAKINAWLAKE���Over 1 ac,  170* frontage on good beach. $2000  full price, $700 dn.  One of the finest commercial  sites combined with excellent apt.  property in Gibsons. Fully serviced. $18,000 or near offer.  .'������ PENDER HARBOUR ��� 30 ac,  1000' waterfront, $9500.  ROBERTS CREEK, ��� Over 1  ac bldg site cleared, close to  good beach. $2500, easy terms.  GIBSONS ��� Spankin' new 2  bedroom home on view property.  $13,500. very easy terms.  REVENUE HOME on unobstructed view lot, all services.  $3500 down will handle.  GIBSONS ��� most attractive  smalL home in good location, suitable young couple or for retirement. $5300 full price.  FOR :'_���THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Cleared lot, unobstructed view.  Granthams, $900.  New. 2 bedrooms, large living  room, outside, scratch coat only,  Full price $5,000,  $1,000 down.  Post and Beam, Electric heat.  Many novel features. Priced to  sell.  $9,500 buys modern 2 br. home  situated on three 80' lots all in  garden, lawn, flowers, trees and  shrubs.  Franklin Road 100' waterfront.  Beach cottage with modern cabinet kitchen.  EWART McMYNN  REAL  ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166.   Res.    886-2500  ~ BEST BUY NOW ~~  Large Size Lots  Low Monthly Payments  High. Quality Investment  $75.00 DOWN  "A Sign  of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelf  886-2191 "' k    885-2013  (R; F. Kennett ��� Notary Publio)  FOR RENT  3 bedroom bungalow, modern,  private wharf, $50 per month.  Phone 886-9812.  ROOM AND BOARD  Room and board available for a  teacher, male or female, in new  home. Phone 886-9829.  Choice south view acreage with  stream, close to good beach area.  Substantial discount for cash. Phk  &6-9813.  REAL ESTATE WANTED   ���_ ��� ���" ��� . . ��������� .  i Fresh or salt water acreage ac-  ��� cessible by road. M; Love, 10431  S.E. 23rd. Bellevue, Wash.  Gibsons ��� Sechelt property wanted ��� Cash Buyers -r Deals financed ��� Charles Steele, Pioneer Realtor, 1325 Kingsway, Vancouver 10. TR 4-1611.  WANTED TO RENT  Urgently needed, house to rent  for several months. Will fix up  if necessary. Ph. 886-7734.  Wanted to rent Sept. 1 to June  3tV Summer home, male' teachers, Gibsons area. Write Box 679,  Goast News.  For one of the last two weeks in  August, power boat suitable for  Jervis Inlet travel for 3. Encouraging rental will be offered. Ph.  886-9370.  i bedroom hoine in the Gibsoris  area, wired for electric range.  Phone 886-2252 after 5 p.m.  BUILDING   MATERIALS  TAR PAPER; 400 sq. ft. roll $2.25  plus 5%. A. Simpkins, Davis Bay.  Open 7 days a week.  New price of cement is $1.60 per  l>ag: Enquiries welcomed. Open  7-days a' week. Simpkins Place,  "Davis  Bay.  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  y' -k       PHONE 885-2050      ,  MISC. FOR  SAUs  Briggs and Stratton 3 hp.. heavy  duty engine, stainless steel drive-  shaft, propellor and s.s. rudder.  $45. Ph. 886-2379.  .Fridg'e, $45. Phone 886-9907.  "Kemac oil range, (new motor).  Fhone 886-9314, evenings.  Radio head bed complete with  mattress and ^springs, like new,  $15. 20 ft. TV mast antenna with  3 channel heads, $10. Phone 886-  2512. -  Poultry manure. Buy now and  compost for use this fall or next  spring. Ask for delivered price.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm. 886-9340.  1 used oil range, good condition,  equipped with fan. Phone 884-5338  New tennis racquet,  6 balls, $3.  Mexican   wool   sport   coat,   size  :16, $5. Phone 886-2379.  SPECIAL  Sat., July 20  Demonstration of the all new  RAMJET ���outboard  at the Gibsons wharf, 1 to 5 p.m.  WALT  NYGREN SALES LTD.  \ Phone 886-9303  SALE  On   Bar-B-Q's,   while  they   last.  Were $10.95, now $8.95, to make  room for new stock.  / Earl's, 886-9600  With oystersj you may forget the  bid tale about months without 'R'.  Enjoy them the year around as  produced from registered beds by  certified-growers. Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Har-  bour.  1 used oil range  _ used Leonard electric range  1 used Propane range  1 used 21" TV  2 used washing machines  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  k      Phone Sechelt 885-2171  Moffatt electric range, excellent  condition. Phone 886-2402 or 884-  5310.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)          A.'XAXXAt':      '-  GE combination range"' and garbage burner; combined baby buggy and; stroller. Ph. 836-2477.  Guerriey 2 hole Annex garbage  burner, white enamel "finish, "new  condition,: less ; than half price.  Phone 886-2415 or Gibsons Bakery  Beatty   washing   machine^good-  order, $27.50, approximately 36 sq  ft. of ceramic -bathroom floor tile.  Phone 886-9580.  jSBP.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600   &   886-9303  Ray Newman, Plumbing, Pii.  886-9678. 1963 Beatty pumps  and water systems. $50 trade  in on your old) pump.  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  WANTED ���... y,"".  Used baby stroller. Ph. 886-2557.  Six year size crib arid baby buggy which converts-to .'fear bed.  Phone 886-9310.  ~ MONEY FOR SCRAP  Will pay &c per lb. for scrap me-  tali; 60c each for car batteries;  12c per lb. .for copper/brass, radiator cores. No car bodies  please. Open 7 days a week. Simp  kins Place, Davis Bay.  ANNOUNCEMENTS    .  DON'S  JANITOR SERVICE  Port Melloi\ - Pender Harbour  HOME & INDUSTRIAL  GENERAL CLEANING  Rug &   Chesterfield   Cleaning'  Paint Washing  Phone 886-2231  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  sunshine  Coast  decorators  All your painting  at reasonable rates  886-2015 or 886-2005  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING-  Lawnmowers   and   other garden  tools. Leave at Benner Bros, store  Sechelt.  Ervin Benner, 885-2292  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 stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  July 13 ��� 39490, yellow   '  rAy  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  2179 or'write Box 462, Gibsons.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.   Bell,   1975  Pendrell   St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE; MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  Get  The Best,  it's cheapest   in  the long run!  That is why when you use Water  Survey Services, you really get  the best. Our blasting operations  have insurance coverage.  Water Survey Services, R.R. 1,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  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.  .ANGLICAN;.  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 aim., Holy Communion ;  11:15 a.m., Matins.  Community Church, Port Mellon'  ���  9:30 aim.,. Matins  St. Mary's Church, Garden   Bay  11 a.m.v. Holy Communion ���  St. Aidan's, Roberts Crdek  3 p.ml, Evensong  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong .  -,      St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong'  UNITED  Gibsons .XX'/  ,11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  H a.mv, Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon     .  United Church Service 9:15 a.rd.  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  .Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion   9:30   a.m  3rd Sunday of each month  BAPTIST k  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  Calvary. Baptist, Gibsons  .7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p/'m". Thurs.  ST. VINCENTS  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  -���       Gibsons, 10i30 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons ���_���-������ _  y     "���__ ���  11 a.m., Devotional /.  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Servide  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.��n.i Prayer Meeting  Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  TAKES TWO SERVICES  Rev. Dr. H. B. Wallace will be  in charge of the services-at Gibsons   United ChurchT on July 21 .*  and 28 at 11 a.m.  FROM SUDBURY  Visiting, the Mel Ushers at  Sleepy Hollow, Gibsons, is Mrs.  E. Hilts of Sudbury./Orit. Mr.  Usher is a brother. Mrs. Hilts  will be spending some time in the  coast region.. ���/..  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  Tree falling, topping or remov- .  ing lower limbs ��or view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to    Pender    Harbour.    Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  FUELS' ~~ .'���-..  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32-ton. $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS -A $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 load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  Alder, Maple, $7   load  Fir $9 a load,  delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  BOATS, MARINE     ~~~  FOR   QUICK   SALE  ty2 hp. motor and 10 ft. plywood  boat,  $175.  Ph.   885-2260.  18 ft. cabin boat, 35 hp. motor,  convertible top, trailer. $900. Ph.  886-2098.  Wanted: 13 or 14 ft. fibreglass  runabout without motor. Phone  886-2520.  For cash.. Fully equipped 21 foot  Chris-Craft cabin cruiser, 135 hp.  Chris-Craft inboard engine, including Seagull outboard, and  dinghy. Will go at $2500. Open for  inspection. Redroofs. Phone 885-  9328.  New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat,  $235. Marshall Wells Store, Sechelt. Phone 885-2171.  ENJOY  YOUR HOLIDAY  BE WATER WISE! SPLIT LEVEL WITH A LOOK OF DISTINCTION  lr^  PLAN MO.   11151 _^  FLOOR AREA:    1227 SQfT   fLUS MR PORT  Han No. 11151 (copyright No. 117093) -     ^ ^   ..  Here is a semi/post andf beam spht level with a "(Sifferent'' look.  Designed for^a Hot sloping to'.. the rear, this hotise/would look well  on a corner lot,/ahd its 37'8" frontage, which includes the width of  the carport, makes it ideal for;.a: riarrbw lot.       /:. k~  Entry is on thes side,/thrqugh-the carport area, with the bedrooms  t othe rear, living; dining 'arieas to the front. Living! room features  large windows, ahd*here.is soimething quite different,* the fireplace  acting as a divider- between the den"'-and the Hying room.   / /./  Family sized dining room: is fadiaeent to the kitchen, which features  room for quick meals, and pullman type arrangement of cupboards,  etc. ' '-. . yy-f  XA,4 -"���-///"'"''  The rear of the split;contains.three bedrooms,  and bathrodih   all  fanning out froni a central hall.for complete privacy of each room.  Stucco and vertical siding combine for an attractive exterior with  low  pitched  roof "lines'. Careful designing has created a home for  easy living.       V;���?',     "'X    ''       ;   f ��� -  Designed for conventional mortgage; blueprints are available from  the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 96 Kingsway at Broadway, Vancouver 10. New edition of/Select Homes Designs, including information  about building, and-price list for blueprints, available. Send 50c to  cover mailing and handling.      }>j:  & HI-FI Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY - BR^GiroUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� FI&DAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 886-9384 ���GIBSONS  John Hind-Smith  Commercial and Domestic  f*  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone ������ 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� 886-2231  Res. 886-9949  ��******;*? iii*a* ?*��� < ���* j<     S       **,**?       * v , ,       ���*   s*k%-v:      " -���   '    *< A   /���' t'-Jjr  Clarke Simpkins Invites You  to Test Drive the Versatile  4-Wheel Drive  LAND ROVER  THE VEHICLE THAT GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING  STATION   WAGONS,   HARDTOPS  PICKUPS, CRUMMIES  Large  selection  of all models.  Generous Terms  from  *2895  USED LAND ROVERS  from  Write, Wire or Telephone Collect  CLARKE SIMPKINS  999 Kingsway at Windsor, Vancouver  TR 9-5211  More rodm sought in Jipines  ' More square: footage is today's  requirement in a new!, .home,  says John Clark of Portland,  Oregan. Addressing the, ��� annual  convention of the Real: Estate  Institute of B.C. in Victoria.  Realtor Clark also noted/ that  three bedroom homes continues.  to be most popular.      f c   ;y  Master bedrooms are becoming bigger than ever, Clarkf rioted, principally to accommodate  king size and twin beds arid ; to  incorporate en-suite bathrooms  and wardrobe . closets^ ffBath-f  rooms are also growing/larger.  Perhaps ' the  iriost', significant.  trend   forecast . by  Clark, f however, is., the return of- the small_  town as a preferred;way of life.  Small -towns,- are." showing a remarkable    growth,    he    stated.  This  reflects a nostalgic return  to   the    small towns, where so  many of us grew up.l It also enables more people to participate .  iri-civic goyernrtierit, chiirch* and  other   community activities,   he.  concluded," '   . f f .',: .,-.'.-/,/. f .'.'.//  A resolution calling for an increase   in    the. maximuni ldaiii y  available . under1 theAzNational /  Housing -act for home, improve-'  merits to $8,000 wasf approved by  the -Realtors Division:"-    XliyXXZ  The resolution, intrdducdd by  the    Vancouver    Real'   Estate"      It  <is   difficult^ to'assess this  Board, also called for changes  iri the required rate of repayment to lessen the burden assumed by the average homeowner wishing to make use of  the home improvement loan.  Reasons cited for the' proposed  changes were increasing need  for renewal of older parts of  Canada's major cities which do  not now "yield their full potential  in municipal tax revenues because of-deteriorated valuer and  ithe need to stimulate employment, especially in the construction industries.  "Z The realtors also noted that  urban renewal could be accomplished in this way without direct  costs to the taxpayers and without the government intervention^  necessary for massive urban renewal projects. The resolution  will be submitted to the federal  government.'  Stanley L. Melton, F.R.I.,.  President of the Canadian Association of Real Estate Boards  said the federal government's  announced intention to provide  $500 bonuses for homes built during the winter months doesn't  seem at first glance to be a  thoroughly practical measure.  V. I. P. treatment for editors  :: ***��� (By  John Toynbee,  President,/  Sunshine Coast Tourist  Ass'n)  This; year,  the Pacific Northwest Travel Assodiation-was able  "to allot two of 14 available days  :_.. of/the' American  travel  editors?  B.C. tour, 0��;the'Sunshine /jCpast  area arid so they appealed to the-  Sunshine  Coast Tourist Associa>  '* '��� tibir f(^ assist them-/; 1 _'/_ ;f - /���/'.  Thanks to the wholehearted cooperation shown in j all; areas, 'we  were, I believe,/able. todo agooct  job of showing them the: many"  faces and flavors of/our. area; If f  the* rolls, and rolls of film shot,  : ��� the copious-notations taken down,  the obvious personal enthusiasm  of the editors is .fany criterion, f  then we can be sure our area will  "leceive glowing ^riteups. in the  Sunset Magazine,. Cleyeian  Illinois   State  Rd'gi^ster,   Denver  Post and other publications.  These, working editors, accompanied by Mr. John Buckley of  the B.C. Government Travel Bureau, started theirtrip, to the area  early enough to be at the Vancouver airport at 7:45 a.ni.'where  Pacific Western Airlines provided complimentary passes aboard  their flight, to Powell River. On  hand. ,tp~ greet thiemi on their arrival, were Mr. Bob Jolan, Chamber of Commerce president, and  his able assistants, Mr. Norman  Mcintosh and Tom Greer, Powell  River area director to the Tourist Association, who showed therii  around Powell River townsite.  I had the pleasure of joining  them at their coffee break arid  going on with them for the balance of the tour. We drove to  Lund where Roy Edmundson of  Lund Breakwater inn took us  aboard his boat for a quick  cruise of Prideaux Haven and  back, joined by Les Grant, for  a wonderful lunch, at the inn. Returning to Powell River, we were  given a quick tour of the paper  mill, which proved particularly  interesting to one editor, who  photographed the actual rolls being wrapped and addressed to one  of his papers. Then on, via the  public picnic and camping  grounds, to the ferry at Saltery  Bay where B.C. Ferries provided  coniplimehtary passes for the trip  to Earl's Cove.  The party was hosted by Mrs.  Fincham at Pender Harbour Hotel for the night and spent their  evening, accompanied by Pender Harbour area director Len  Larson, fishing from the Arrawae  compliments of Mr. Clay. As the  evening could only produce herring rake, early morning arrangements were made and the editors  were gratified to get a salmon  each, plus accompanying pictures  before breakfast next day.  Accompanied by Digby Porter.  Gibsons area director, we drove  to Port Mellon for a tour of tho  pulp mill and "enjoyed lunch at  Seaside Inn courtesy- of Mr. C.  Davies and Canadian Forest Products where Chamber President  Charlie Mandelkau, Gibsons commission representative Sam Fladager and editor Fred Cruice me I  the group.  Back through Gibsons and on  to Sechelt Indian Reserve to photograph the unique interior of  their church and get historical  background   from   genial   Basil  FOR  CAR   BUFFS  Car buffs are being accorded  special consideration at this  year's Pacific National Exhibition August 17 - Sept. 2. Fair  officials have designed the entire south side of the Showmart  Building, 21,000 square feet, for  automotive displays, the first  time such displays have been  in.a concentrated location.  Joe. On our arrival at Porpoise  Bay we were met by Mrs. Chris  Johnston, Sechelt village chairman, Magistrate Andy Johnston,  Mr. and Mrs. Booth of the Bank  of Montreal, and alt boarded Ted  dsborne's boat for a trip to one  of his logging campsv where; a  giant fir tree had been readied  to be felled for the group ��� a  most impressive sight, not often  seen these days.  A fitting climax,to the tour was  a fide through the Skookumchuck  Narrows which the editors found  a thrilling appetiser for their  supper prepared, by Danny and  tastefully served by Mrs. Os-  . borne.  It was a tired group that boarded planes at Porpoise Bay and  were flown, courtesy Sechelt Air  Services and Tyee Airways,, to  the Bayshore Inn in Vancouver,  to continue their trip through  B.C.  suggestion as yet, Mr. Melton  commented, since complete details of the plan have not been  i released. It may not., stimulate  employment because if anything  we have in Canada it is a bit  of a surplus of homes. Builders  are not going to build additional  homes on. a speculative basis  unless there is immediate demand.  The plan may well 'hav&i considerable merit,'- hdweveri" iri  shifting the patte'rn ' of employment in home building trades  away from the summer peak  and increasing winter activity,  he added.  Mr. Melton also 'noted that a  resolution calling for an increase  in the "maximum loan available  for home improvements under,  N.H.A. might achieve vmore  practical benefits. Not only  would an increase in the amount  of loan available create added  employment but it will assist in  rehabilitating homes in older  built up areas, Mr. Melton noted  ���~~~��^-��->Mw-----��-J-i,  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Gibsons, -Selma Park, West Sechelt and Madeira Park/ Tues.,  8 p.m.*  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall, Thurs.; 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Thurs,,'8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun:, 7 p.m.  Watchtower   Study,  Kingdom Hall/Sun., 8 p.m.  fThe Kingdom-Hall is  at  i Selma Park       _ -  No  Collections  ' 1 '  ���-_-��------���__-_-----_-----_-��_-����_-_-_������  Coast News,   July 18, 1963.  MAYBE YOU'LL  BE THE WINNER  SUPPORT YOUR COMMUNITY  HEALTH CENTRE  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  BHJMliS TOP SOIL  Ph./88e-77e4  \C'"(V!.' ���  .".,/ I  Jv.       Ji  SWING TO PREMIUM  LUCKY FLAVOR!  ThisadvertisementrsnotpublishedordispiayedbytheLiquorControTSo^ Coast News,  July 18, 1963.  !$::-$3*  Doris  Style Bar  HAIRDRESSING  Sechelt, B.C.  m.  x       Ph. 8S5-9944  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone  DAYS - 885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  Vs. t/AT��ft.FR0OF  GLUE FIR PLYWOOD  2TXZm FRAME,  -*-ga*.���n   s-r-a+t-ajgr-H  M Till l/l THEATRE  DOUBLE FEATURE  Wed., Thurs., Fri., July 17, 18, 19  Bill Travers,   William  Sylvester  GORGO  (Technicolor) .  Peter. Cushihg, Francis; Mathews  THE REVENGE OF  FRANKENSTEIN  (Technicolor)  Starts 8 p.m.,  Out 10:45 p.m.  Summer fun project  Here is a double-purpose summer fun project." Large enough  to serve as'a swimming buoy  yet small "enough to carry  aboard a small boat or transport on your car ��� it could be  a lifesaver.  ..-.'. ;       ':  It takes one sheet of y2"_- waterproof glue fir plywood, a few  feet of 2" x 2" framing material,  Sat., Mon., Tues.���July 20, 22, 23  Yul Brynner, Sal Mineo  ESCAPE   FROM  ZAHRAIN  (Technicolor)  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10 p.m.  Wed., Thurs., Fri.���July 24, 25, 26  Diane McBain,  Arthur Kennedy  CLAUDELLE INGLISH  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10 p.m.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage' Fields  Installed <  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  a^_-*^^-^^*^^^^^����  t       fSJV.       A     V.  TO rt\)   * ^SJV^VS  < JV>r<'.V�� w����i% vJ,*. % W.\v  lliiirs. lights  8 p.m. SHARP  AT  Madeira Park (oniiiiiiiiilv Hall  PROCEEDS FOR BEACH  some screws,  marine glue  and  paint and elbow grease.  Start by cutting the plywood  as shown on the cutting diagram.  The two side pieces are TVs"  deep and 47" long." After you  have- cut theiri to size carefully  apply the 2" x 2" framing-  around their perimeters as  shbwn,/'fastening;' the,;��� plywood to  the framing with /glue and 1"  flat head galvanized .screws.  Next fasten these pieces to the  bottom panel yagain -gluing and  screwing thrpugh'thevpiywqod to  the side, frame pieqes. f Fit the  end framing members using 1"  screws to/'fasten the ; bottom to  the lower end framing - member.  and screwing/ 2^'/ 'flat, head  screws through -the side frairiirig  meriibers iritdf the end of f thef end  framing riiembefs. Next fasten  the. end plywood, pieces, onto the'  end framing, gluing^arid'using 1"  screws. You should now have  a sturdy, :��� stable box. Slide the  centre stiffener in' after notch-'  ing the corners to fit around the  sidef2" x 2" :ffariiing.  Paint all fthe inside/with a  good wood/ "preservative- then  glue arid screw ori the top. Carefully round all" cofriers and  edges. It is a good idea to, cover  the unit with' celastic, a .glue-  impregnated canvas, then with  two coats of paint./ Finally,  screw eyes into the framing and  faster! a handrope all yround."  NEVER-ENDING   JOB  An enormous - amount, of.' research, is still ��� involved before  a thoroughly;.-. potent.: antibiotic  can be perfected. Discovery of  a drug, is never the end of research. Ityis .a, new beginniiig  for studies df eyerrdeepening biological . complexities of how and  what andywhy. . . ; ,  WE CAN  - YOU BRING INTO OUR STORE!  Ax ;.)..-^'  ^SSSMaj&a^aagBgBfea^jra  fT^f  '.*:<  *X  Now, you can decorate your rooms, tihe way you  have always wanted them���with colors you choose.  Every color, every tint, every, subtle shadmg is  yours with Spectro-matic Pamts. You get the exact  color you want, when you 'want it, thanks to the  Spectro-matic color selection machine. It's done  automatically ��� never makes mistakes.  MATCHED  & MIXED  in s minute  PLASTIC DROP CLOTH  landy plastic  TBoeraf^hUb��autiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choc* fit  gpurottfrAtMh* fnim hundnd* of modtrn color combination*?  3QUP  Parker's  MARSHALL   WELLS   STORES  Gibsons Hardware  Phone SS5-2171 ��� Sechelt  Phone 8S6 2442  Warning against Teenage problems  (By aD. SMITH)  eclipse viewing  A sharp warning against view-  mg the July 20 partial eclipse  of the sun has been issued by  B.C. Optometric Association and  the Canadian National Institute  for the Blind. Partial loss of vision could result if persons view  the eclipse with the naked eye,  or with devices unsafe for view-  ing, said Dr. James C. Stewart  of Vancouver, public information  officer of the optometric association.  "In 1959, 170 Australians, most  of them children, suffered psr-  manent retinal damage and partial loss of central vision by  watching an eclipse the incorrect  way," said Dr. Stewart.  'We can expect Canadians to  suffer similar eye damage on  July 20, unless positive steps are  taken to inform the public about  :t,"  he added.  The Canadian National Institute for the Blind and the B.C.  Medical Association warn there  is no safe method of looking dir^  ectly into the eclipse * without  risking incurable burns of the  retina from infra-red rays of the:  sun. Other safer means of observing the phenomenon were suggested.  The July 20 eclipse will bring to- :  tal darkness along a path through /  Alaska,' Canada and Maine, with'  a total eclipse in the Yukon and  a partial one in British   Columbia. "���" '.'." '���"���'  THE WEEK'S LETTER:  "My  boyfriend is sweet, kind, and  "fun" to be with. He is usually  the    main ;-attraction    of    any  crowd. Sometimes, however, I  wish he just weren't so funny.  It gets to be embarrassing. What  could I do to make him a little  more serious at times when he  should be without changing his  sweetness and kindness? He does  some things when I ask.him, but  I don't know how to ask him to  be more serious whert he should  be. How can I do it?"  OUR REPLY: "Everyone loves  a clown," the old saying goes���  and it is quite true. We like to  be entertaine'd,;''ail of us. Laughter is a tonic.-We need laughter,  but we need it in its proper  place. :   /'"/':" .''���'  It is quite one thing to laugh  at life; quite another to laugh  so much, at yso many thing's,  that living/ vl?ecomes.i nothing-'  more than a ���} big joke/ The fool  will.laugh just/tdvbe;laughing; a  wise/man laughs^-at' that which  is humorous,/responds quite dif  ferently to something which is  serious or tragic.  How do you get someone to  respond to the seriousness of a  particular situation? The only  way to. do this is to make them  understand that it is a serious  matter. If you are enroute to  some meeting where "seriousness" is called for, remind your  friend that, it is to be no time  for making jokes. If a serious  situation arises suddenly and  unexpectedly, don't hesitate to  remind that it is no joking matter. You can do it, pleasantly,  effectively, and you will be respected for'it. y f .  ���klf .you .dan talk tof your boyfriend about other things, you  should be 'able to talk to him  seriously about the importance  of being serious when .the situation so demands. "./'_,  f If;: you have a teenage problem you want to discuss, or an  observation to make, address  your letter to FOR AND ABOUT  TEENAGERS. ��� Coast News.  BLATCHFORD & WARN  Sand, grayel. fill and chicken  manure for sale/  Driveway grading and  landscaping / '/ ZZXZ-  Vhonc m^6SL or 886-2135  LIST OF ELECTORS  School District No. 46   (Sechelt)  If you wish your name,placed on-the h'ext"Electors' List  of-the-Rural "Portion of School District No. 46 (Sechelt) as a  resident-elector, tenant-elector or as the Spouse of a Veteran  as defined as such under the "Veterans' Land Act," application must be made on or before 5 o'clock in the afternoon of  the thirty-first % day of August, 1963.  ' x  Application forms are available at the School Board Office.  >���..      > v .        *v  * The Board of School Trustees  * School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC ,  ���������������������    ���'������'���':���.    at    / y  Jay-Bee Furniture and  -Appliance Store .-.���-.;.  Office Phone 886-2346  -"���  House Phone, 886-2100  a.   c & s sales//'./'.;.-,.  Fork-U your heating,  ../.  ���:.-.���-.������-'..-���-.-requirements-���  ;/���/     Agents for ROCKGAS  kr:-' T-:r     PROPANE/,.  ���X.::���::: Also Oil Installation  Free estimates   /���,  Furniture  Phone  885-9713 /  ._���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_������������_���_-���_���������������_���.  Home and ffodustrial Wiring  k Electricar Heating  Radios, Appliances,   TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  Gibsons Electric ���'-.������:  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325..  A. E. RITCHEY  ; TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavatingf  Bulldozing, Clearing,'Teeth'  'FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  -Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  :, Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  'See us for all your knitting re-  'quirementSi ^Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone-886-9353 *  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  , EVERYyWEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable -Service ,  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  > Major Appliances  /Record Bar  _.       Phone 885-9777  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  ''"���'"' ���'/'Corp.;..'. ���//  apply-  Charles English   Ltd.  _:���_ representative  Sibsons 886,2481  SUNSHINE COAST.     .��  TRAILER  PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  '  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water    :  Large recreation area  Bus passes park' site  yy S^rf  Phone 8869826'?A-X$%AIk    '���*    ' .S'fe  .->������ )4  MOVING & STORAGE  ..R'ifb's, a  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.LiS.  LAND SURVEYING  ,    SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens  & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Phone. 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  ������'-.-".vi'ssr  WORLD WIDE MOVINGf::0.  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A;  AvComplete Service^  886^l9_k MU 3ilJ93  Gibsoq's/;���'."'{.-f ���,'../-.���; ���-,-. Vancouver  '���;-V- ���'. k 9'992,PowellSt.y/,'..''.,..;.''.-.:'  SCOWS- ���,     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885r4425f      =fk-  Peninsula Cleanera  Cleaners for .:the;Secheli///l  PeriiriSUla x/yXXXZA   Phone 886-2200    "  " ^^���^     ��� -.     -Ml| _^^_M���-__MB-a_M_BB__M  Hill's Machine Shop .'���  ./     Cdld/Weld /Process '  k    Engine-Block Repairs  I-.^Zifc...'���   Arc^ Acy Welding  ff Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721,     /.,:: ^68^86-9956  !;X'X:AX.XXiXXX:xX/XX: '  Pf5INSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates      Phone  886-9533,/   ���:'  I & S TRANSPORT  /;;,/'.'    J ;.   :-im'.|v    '-  Phone886-2172  Daily Freight^Service to  y Vancouver  Local & long, distance moving  Local pickup and delivery   -  service  Lowbed hauling  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  GIBSONS   ROOFING  Ph.  886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing   ���'"  Tiuck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  BACKHOE  and  LOA'DER  AIR COMPRESSOR.  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND. CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOTT  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886*2191  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res.,  Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons   Phone 886-2048   SHERIDAN TV  SALES AND  SERWCE  SEWING  MACHINE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  Pti.  885-2058 -- Res. 885-9534  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 8854488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end   loader work.  Screened   cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  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 Coast News, July 18,  1963.  SOFT  (By MADGE NEWMAN)    -  Larry, Wanda and Frankie  Thorogood of ..Vancouver have  been the guests of their cousins,  Craig and Lome Jones for two  weeks.  Martin and Toby Prince, who  have been the guests of the W.  Crockers for a week' have left  for Montreal for a two week stay  with relatives. En route home to  Portland, they will visit in Cleveland. Presently with the Crockers  are Mr. and Mrs. Deb Paynter  of Salem, Ore.  Don Marsh has returned home  after spending ten days, at Camp  Fircom on Gambier Island. During the night of the thunder and  lightning storm his group of boys  chanced to be camping out on  Bowen Island and found the experience quite exciting.  Mr. and Mrs. A. S.. Craighead  and children of Vancouver have  arrived at their summer home  and will remain until September.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Boyte and  children were the guests of the  J. Gallifords over the weekend.  With them were Sidney and Re  bekah Boyte of Regina who have:  been visiting their cousins in Vancouver.  The S. Boggis family are camping out on the former Joseph  Smith property while their log  house is being built.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Hartle and  family have returned from across  the border where they visited for  two weeks.  Mr. and Mrs. Denis Wiles of  West Vancouver . camped at the  government camp here while visiting friends in the area.  Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Whit-  more, with Clare, Toby and Ryan  of Seattle, are guests of Mr. and  Mrs. J. Hawley.  Mrs. Lou Jackson of Vancouver, is a guest at The Saltshaker  for two weeks.  SENT TO JAIL  Gilbert Cyr, charged in Magistrate Andrew Johnston's court  with impaired driving was found  guilty and sentenced to 14 days  in jail and his license suspended  one year. It was the second time  he had been so charged.  Peninsula/Hotel teairi clinched  first place inkthey North/Shore  Senior : Men's SdftbaUkLeaguei  * .. The locals : wrapped'/up/ the  league title by edging Squairii_h  1-0 and trduncirig Deep Cove=12-3  iri games at Norgate Park Suh-  ' day'.' ; ' iyXZAXX/XX  Once again Terry -McLaren^  brilliant pitching proved too much  for teams in thisleague /as/ he  collared Squamish on orie hit arid  pitched four .��� hitless-, innings against Deep Cove before being,replaced by. Norm McKay. McLaren's record now stands/at/i��b  Squamish's hard throwing Tom  Rivett held the Hotelmenf to three  hits and the,lone run off hirii was  unearned. Leftfielder RarideyWiren scored all the way from first  base on a sacrifice and a throwing error by the first baseman  in the second inning.  The Peninsula nine will host  Deep Cove in a doubleheader  Sunday at Port Mellon. Game  times are 2:30  and 6:30.  Sunday Concert at camp  Summer  of  Skirts and Blouses  THESE ARE PRICED TOGO  Make Great Savings from our  Clearance Racks  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 8SO-G543  Pick a Pair Tire Deal  Accessories  Seat Covers, Mirrors, Seat Belts,  Spot Lamps, Litter Baskets, Car Waxes,  Car Cleaners, Upholstery Cleaners,  Auto Body Patch Kits, Gasoline Cans,  Cool Seats, Polishing Cloth, Eto.  Car Seat Blankets  CHARLEY &  TERRY  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 880-2872  SUITABLE FOR BEACH  OR PATIO  Gibsons women's team played  three games over the weekend,  at Port Mellon. Friday evening  they won 13-12 from Port Mellon  women. Sunday, in two games',  the first against a boys' team  saw Gibsons win 18-2. The second game against Port Mellon  women again saw the Gibsoris  women win, this time 13-7. //  f Another game will be played in  Port Mellon Friday evening at  7 p.m.  ���      :���'"';''A  Sechelt News  (By Mrs. A. A. FRJENCH) /  A former May Queen is on - a  visit to Sechelt, Mrs. Diane  Everly formerly Diane Wheeler,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Wheeler who was May Queen  in 1952. She is here with her  husband, Mr. G. Everly '.'-and  four children, twins Lynri and  Lea arid Micheal and SherrK  They riiake their home in Keldwr  "   na.   '������   ���".    ',-'���' ...yi  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. S.  Gibson at The Orchard is their  Mrs. Michie and son Robin of  Port Coquitlam.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Woolsey and  daughters Pat and Fran, guests  of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Thompson. >  The garden party for the  auxiliary to Sechelt's Canadian  Legion at the home of Mrs,  Frances. Ritchie/Davis Bay, /was  disappointing owing to wet  weather but a nice time was  spent indoors. Mrs. G. Wright,  a former resident now of Wh$te  Rock won the door prize ana  Mrs. Ray Delong the raffled tea  set. A '  Visiting Sechelt Residential  school are Brother James Mac;  Donald of Cranbrook, fdrriierly  of Sechelt and Brother F. Mc?  Donald of Kamloops.  Returning from a visit to  Yorkton, Sask., Mr. and Mrs.  Olaf Korgan and two boys have  now as their guest, Miss Norah  Anglin of Vancouver.  W. J. Mayne is on the sick list  in Shaughnessy Military Hos:  pital.  Members of the congregation  of St. Hilda's Anglican Church  attending the parochial tea for  Rev. and Mrs. J. B. Fergusson,  by Rev. and Mrs. Denis Harris  ��� at the vicarage, Gibsons were  Mrs. W. B. Billingsley, Mrs. S.  Dawe, Mrs. A. Macklin, Mrs. Hi  Nelson, Mrs. F. Espley and  daughter, Mrs. E. C. Montgom:  ery, Mrs. D. Gray, Mrs. D.  Clayton, Mrs. G. Potts and Mrs.  J. Redman.  Visiting Rev. and Mrs. J. B.  Fergusson are Rev. anid Mrs.  E. N. Diespecker and baby  Thomas of Prince George Rev.  Diespecker is a brother of Mrs.  Fergusson. < '.'  Mrs. Elizabeth Cooper, who  died recently in Vancouver is  well known in Sechelt. She leaves  her daughter Mary at home in  Vancouver also Betty, Mrs. F. H.  . Billingsley of Vancouver formerly of Sechelt and three grandchildren, a brother, William  Buick of Roblin, Man., and a  sister, Mrs. A. Millar of Winnipeg.  Gibsons cafe  change hands  Dogwood Cafe, Marine Drive,  Gibsons, has been taken over by  Gifford and Dorothy LeBlond  with daughter Anna as assistant.  Jackie Burnett is staying on with  the new management and two full  time cooks will handle preparation of food seven days a week.  The LeBlonds arrived recently  from Gleichen, Alberta, where  Gifford managed the Blackfoot  Indian Hospital for the federal  civil service.  The LeBlonds, senior, are both  veterans of the Second World  War during which Mr. LeBlond,  a member of the Royal Canadian  Regiment, wag mentioned in dispatches in North Africa. He later  served in Korea.  This year's 'Salvation'^Army  summer music camp at Langdale  concluded' Sunday, with'the;vannu-  alconcert of the- bands plus'chor-  isters. This was the fifth annual  event at Camp Sunrise for Major  Len Knight and his last. It was  announced Sunday he was leaving for Montreal with his faniily  to become chancellor at Montreal for the Quebec and Ontario  regions of the Salvation Army.  During the afternoon Brigadier  Leslie Pindred who was' present  with Mrs. Pindred complimented  the camp on haying a new dining  hall capable of seating 200 at" a  time. He also thanked visitors  Mr. and Mrs. Charlds Bentall of  the .Dominion Construction company for the fine co-operation he.  and his company had' shown in  the   construction   of  the    dining  Ha waiian showers  Of interest to Gibsons friends  are the June and July: pre-wed-  ding events which have /taken ;;  place in 'Hawaii, where-, on'"July  13 Miss Shirley Linton was  married to Mr. James Hemphill  of North Vancouver.  Miss Linton, former teacher at  Gibsons. Elementary school, has  been the hdnoree at several show- .  ers and. social functions. At a  presentation tea, Punahou School  where - Miss Linton has been  teaching for the past two years,  gave her a beautiful Hawaiian  gift as did also the parents and  pupils of her class who hosted a  bridal tea on the lawn outside the  classroom. A huge cake suitably  inscribed and artistically decorated served nearly 100 people.     \f  Misses Ginny Mott-Smith, Car.  ol Dangler and Diana Fredlund,  the bridal, attendants for the  forthcoming wedding, honored  Miss - Linton ' at a linen shower,  while Misses Kay Lund, Ann  Moenske and Mary Adamski, girl  friends of the bride-to-be had a  combined buffet dinner and kitchen shower.  A dinner party hosted by Dr.  and Mrs. Lester Yee was held at  Queen's Surf Hotel overlooking  the beach at Waikiki. Mr. and  Mrs. A.. D.Colliris entertained at  a barbecue party from their Wil-  helmina Rise home which overlooks the city of Honolulu, and a  big Aloha party welcoming* the  groom-elect and honoring the  young couple was given by Mr.  and Mrs. Kenneth Linton, at Kai-  lua, Oahu, Hawaii.  hall. Thanks al��o went' to We employees of1 Safeway -'Stores who  had supplied money for a piano  and-had promised the/purchase of  a truck to help out- camp transportation problems,   x  Brig;, Pindred also announced  that Col. George Peacock, retired  had promised a donation of $50  for purchase of another piano if  further donations of a like  amount could be obtained. The  brigadier announced to the 200  or more of an audience that the  camp needed more' pianos, owing  to the expansion which had taken place during the last/year.  Chief Instructor Bandmaster  Bernard Verkaaik of San Francisco presented *i the three, bands,  from beginners to advanced  classes in - a concert along with  the singing of the junior and senior /choral groups.' ���XXX  Here  are  the  awards  as   announced by Brigadier Pindred:  AWARDS  A Band: Jack Knight, Vancouver'Temple; Jo Ann Hitchen, Na-  fraimo Temple and Melvin Fitch,  Vancouver Temple.  B Band: Alan Brendzy, Grand-  view Vancouver; Helmut Adam,  South Vancouver and Warren  Courtney, Grandview.  C. Band: Gail McKenzie, Kitsi.  lano; Kathleen HelseyV Newton  and Jim Girling, South Burnaby.  Honorable: Mention: Teddy Wilson, Victoria. ��� a'x-  Vocal, senior: Darlene Tubman,  Kefowna;'' Elsie Tubman',* Kelowna and Mary Jean McEsfchern,  Vancouver Temple; juniori, Beryl  Goodings; Alberni Valley; f Sharon Pindred, Mt. Pleasant and Susan Gillingham, Vancouver Temple. <  BIBLE  Junior: Bobby Walton, 96 and  Margaret Garcia, 92, North Burnaby; Beryl Goodings, 88, Alberr  ni Valley. Senior: Elsie Tubman,  100, Kelowna; Jo Ann Kitchen, 99,  Nanaimo f and Darlene  Tubman,  98, Kelowna. Honorable mentidn  for two visitors:/Joan Hosty, iOO,  senior frorii Edmonton" arid Wayne  Mundy, 92, junior from Winnipeg.  THEORY  Grade one:   John   Baturin,   86  Chilliwack;   Darlene   Weed,   83,  and Joy Christie, 86, Alberni Valley; Karen Wilson, 76, Vancouver  Temple.  Grade   two:   Faye Powell, 8.8,  New Westminster;  Brian Turner  82^j, North Burnaby.  Grade three: Elsie Tubman, 83/  Keldwna;/Barbara,/ Cpoper, 81,  Nanaimo; Parii Olds, 74, Victoria.  Grade four: Jack Knight; 73,  Vancouver Temple.>// a/A ������ ���  vGrade five; Darlene Tubman  75, Kelowna; MeLiFitch, 63, Vancouver Temple; Joan Hosty, honorable mention, 60, Edmonton.  Grade six: JdAnn Hitchen, 85  Nanaimo. '���-.-//������-- y  Original   melody   contest:    Jo  Ann Hitchen.  Honor student: Jo Ann Hitchen,  SUNSHINE COAST  DECORATORS  HAVE experienced capable men at  work in this area'and will be glad  to give free estimates for any work  required on the Peninsula.  '-������������.������' . ���  ���       ���  Phone. 886-2105 or 888-2005  Change time  St. John's United Church,. Wilson Creek has changed the time  of its Sunday morning service for  July and August to 11 a.m. instead of afternoon times. Miss H.  Campbell of the hoard of home  missions, will conduct the service  each Sunday morning and residents and summer visitors of the  Sechelt area are invited to attend.  Miss Campbell will take the  area Wilson Creek to Pender  Harbour in the Howe Sound  charge as her particular field.  An addition to the church building provides toilet facilities and  a new kitchen. The many donations to the building fund are acknowledged with thanks and fur  ther contributions will be gratefully appreciated. There is still a  small loan  to be liquidated.  Mist make room for new stock  up to  1-3 off  July 17, 18, 19 & 20  J. l.;'Rb3irs;;f&^C<>^   SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING   PLAZA ��� Ph.   8S6-9333  CbMRflfi Display PF  UNP^INtEO FURNITURE  ibsons  by Lester  R* Pet&son  now available at  and P.O. Box 286 Gibsons  $5 per copy pr $4 per copy when two'  or more are purchased  Plus 5% tax


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