BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Aug 29, 1963

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0174096.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174096.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174096-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174096-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174096-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174096-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174096-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174096-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0174096-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0174096.ris

Full Text

 vsator&a*; _$��� c��  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE^  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.'886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published  in  Gibsons, B.C.       Volume 17, Number 34, August 29, 1963.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's Wear  Ltd.   .  Ph.  886-2116  ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Sechelt School District No. 46  School Bus Schedule  Elphinstone' Secondary school run: Mason Rd., "Wakefield  and Porpoise Bay 7:45 a.m.  Sechelt, 7:55 a.m. ��� Selma Park Legion, 7:45 a.m. ��� Yates  8 a.m. -��� Elphinstone Rd'., 8:10 a.nu ��� Roberts Creek, 7:45- a.m  Secheit Elementary: West Sechelt, Wakefield, Porpoise  Bay, 7:45 a.m.  Wilsons Creek, Davis Bay, Selma Park, 8:40 a.m.  Roberts Creek Elementary: Hopkins, Granthams; Port Mellon, Langdale, Gower Point��� All Pender Harbour runs unchanged from last year.  Grade 7, Gibsons to Sechelt: 7:40 a.m.  Special class: Gibsons to Sechelt: 7:40 a.m.  School opens  Oi^Sxv^^^��'_i^_i^_iM*^  8m5u Tuesday  KINDERGARTEN  All parents of Gibsons and  Sechelt interested in the kindergarten school to be opened in Sechelt Elementary  School this coming Tuesday  -are urged to be at the school  t>y Tuesday morning for registration which starts at 9  a.m.  Swimmers have  big day Sunday  < It was a big day Sunday for  Gibsons and Area Volunteer Fire,  men's swim meet at the Municipal floats. The .weather was perfect, every program was sold and  very few raffle tickets were left  unsold ������ and the youngsters who  took part in the swim had a real  afternoon of competition.  i Draw .winners were E Hart,  Gibsons and F. Strom, Gibsons,  fire extinguishers sand Clara Nygren, the transistor radio.  : Mermaid Queen Nadine Gant  "performed opening -ceremo-ies  and congratulated the winners of  the numerous events.  . Next year's' water sports, according to present plans of the  firemen will be "bigger  and bet-  School opens Tuesday morning  at all 14 schools in the Sechelt  School ���'" district. Most schools  will 'be open at 8:50 a.m. for  registration.  Elphinstone Secondary School  student^ will he eased into rou-  tine -asf-they will be dismissed at  noohiafter registration and assignment of programs and time  tables. Regular classes will begin Wednesday morning. All Stu-  dents.should be present for registration on Tuesday, however.  Students who have moved fnto  the. district since June, and who  would not have attended a  school in Sechelt district should  Pender Harbour Secondary  Mrs. F. L. Fleming, Principal.  Mrs. Jean Whittaker.  Mr. J. Segec. -*;'  Mr. A. B. Tjorhom ���*'  Mr. D. R. Morgan  Davis Bay  Mrs. M. Slater, Principal  ���Mrs. Judy Parish.   , \ .  Gibsons Landing Elementary   .'  Mr. A. H. Child, Principal.  Mr. W. D. Meyerhoff  Mrs. G. MacMillen.  Mrs. M.  MacKenzie.  Mrs. A. Skidmore  ���Miss Irene Street  Mrs. G. Armour.  T Mrs. M. Neilson.  ���Miss Sheila MacNaughton.  Burglaries  before court  Break-ins   over   a   period   of  months which RCMP- have solv-v  ed has resulted Jn court vsen,ten-*t  ces   on  two   men in Magistrate*  Johnston's- court.,  Keith Edward Christenson, with  - a Montreal address, was sen.erv>  ed to one year in prison on ea A* ter than this year  of two charges of breaking, en- ��� TT��� -��� ���*"������ "  tering and theft concerning Gibsons Co-op Store and Helen's Fashion , Shoppe.  James Herbert Brown of Gib-,  sons was fined $30 and costs for.  creating a disturbance on Gibsons  wharf and also was found guilty  of   breaking   and   entering  and  theft   in   connection   with   Hill's.';  Machine Shop and Gibsons Variety store. (-  He was given a 'ofte year suspended sentence and must put up  a $1,000 recognisance bond to  keep the peace and also make  restitution to the victimized parties.  bring their June reports.  All'secondary school  students Halfmoon Bav  education s    text   book    rental ,_.i__��� �� q���jS������  Plan. Rental fees for Grades 8 lrj��f JggjJ Fair  and-9 and occupational classes, Mrs. Beatrice tair.  is set at $4.50, while for Grades L^���??~��  10, 11 and 12 the rate is $5. This  amount-is payable on registration 'on -Tuesday.  School hours for the secondary  school.*will be from 8:50 a.m. to  3:35*p;m. ..with-, the^oi^e^&^tfe ,Z%  from : lir45,"a.m.^tb" 12:45kp/M^, A^HrWm^bckht^i'AX k" u* >,  New members of. the second-     *Mt-e   rarv1 r^m^mn -���  -.<���-   .'  Mrs." Gladys Laird, -Principal.  Miss Betty Turnbull.  Madeira Park Elementary ;  Mr. G. E. Freeman, Principal.  Mrs. Clara Lee. -  m  SOCCER  On Thursday, Aug. 28, at 8 p.m.  a meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Juvenile Soccer League commission will be held in Kinsmen HaH  pibsons.  4 All adults interested in organizing, running, coaching and refereeing juvenile soccer are requested to attend.  Here  are  the   winners of  the  yarious events:  ,, Entrants in the youngest swimmer race who all received a or.ze  were Dorothy and Sharon Fraser, *  Jennifer   Cooper and  Mark and  ��dbby Hopkins.  $6000 fire  ��� Six thousand dollars damage  fras caused by the complete destruction of the John L. Johnson  home on North Road, near  Chamberlain road shortly after  j}:30    p.m.     Wednesday of last  I Mr. Johnson who had been  digging in some clay earlier in  the day was lying down resting  when he was awakened by the  fire. He tried to- save some of  has possessions and did get a  few out. Meanwhile the alarm  was turned in and Gibsons Area  Yolunteer firemen responded.  All the firemen could do was  keep the fire from spreading into nearby bush.  - Mrs.   Johnson   and   their  two  children- 'were   away   from  Gib-  Boys 8-9: Steve Littlejohn, John  Hopkins," Willy Barnhart; girls:  Elizabeth "Gibson,.Colleen Husby,  Linda' Mclnt/sh.  Boys lOrll: Bobby Winn, Jimmy  Scorgie, Peter Reid; girls: Mar-  ilynf Hopkins, Denise Littlejohn,  April Walker.   : x  B0ye>:i'12-14: Joey Gibson, Rick  DayiskDavid Harris; girls: -DorothyHall, fEleanor."Hopkins, Libby Hopkins.  Novelty race, 8-14, four heats:  Firsts, Dorothys ,Hall- Joey Gibson, Karen and Belinda Gibb, Lor  raine Code; second, Marilyn and  Eleanor Hopkins, Barbara Burn-  ham, Franklin Roberts and Bruce  Livingstone; third, Wayne Wright  Marlene Fitzsimmons,Libby Hop  kins," Cnristey Kilah and Brian  Thickek'"' .fkk'/fkk-'"���  Greasy Pole: Bruce Wilson.  Boys diving 8-11: David Harris,  Patrick Eyerley,   Brian Thicke;  girls: Patsy Feeney, Denise Lit-';  tlejphn, Marilyn Hopkins.  Boys 12-15: Alan Wilson, Bill  Mason; David Ennis; girls, Di-  anna Hopkins, Eleanor Hopkins,  Dorothy Hall.  Combined  diving:  Diane  Hopkins,   Bob  Wilson,, Roger   Skid-  more;   , i''"'.': ���".''"  1   Novelty Race, over 15:  Diane  Hopkins, Mary Flbok.        ,  Junior Log Rolling: Firsts, Patsy Feeney, Joey.... Gibson; ~ second,  Jimmy Scorgie, Karien and Ricfty,  Gibb and third, Diane Hopkins.  Log burling display by Len  Phare and Marvin Voleh;  Combined relays: Cheryl Stanley, Alan Macbeth, Marilyn Hopkins and Barry Quarry.  Voters  checking  old list  Judging from the interest being shown in voters' list registrations it would appear, that a heavy vote is likely for the Monday,  Sept. -30' provincial .election.  Since- Mondaythe.-traffic has  been heavy"at.the-.CoastfNews office where Gibsons voters* list  registrationskfoi"*"Mackenzie riding are being processed. Places  wherey names can% be processed  can vbe^fpundihia'government advertisement on the back page of  -this issue.  On the election hustings it can  be :. announced unofficially ��� that?  there will be a Liberal nominatr,  ing convention Sunday, Sept. 8 at  1 p.m. in the, Sechelt;Band:No. 2:',  Recreation hall on the main high- *;'  wayk    ':"/'''x.l l'x':';'  ary staff include Mr. D. Montgomery, vice-principal; Miss V.  Peden, girl's physical educations  Mr. L. Smith, industrial education, and Mr. Kopala, occupational industrial arts.  Here is a list of teachers at  the various schools this year  ������ New Appointees  T Transferred  Elphinstone Secondary  Mr. W. S. Potter, Principal  ���Mr.  D. L.  Montgomery, vice-  principal.  Mr. F. D. Paquette, boy's counsellor.  Mrs B. Rankin, Girls' Counsellor.  Mr. J, Wicklund  Mr" A. S. Trueman  Mr. R. Bennie, art  Miss Jean Robertson, Commercial.  Mr. L'. R. Peterson.  Mrs. Mary Hercus  Mrs. Cloe Day  Mr. W. G. Peers  Mrs. H. Evans, Home Econom.  ics.  Mr.E. Yablonski, Boys' P.E.  *Mr.   Lome   Smith,   Industrial'  Arts.  Mr. M. J. Bujan  Mrs. J. Fallows, Librarian.  Mrs I. Smith  ���Miss Valerie Peden, Girls' P.E.  Mrs. E. Glassford, Occupational.  ���Mr. John Kopala, Occupational.  LA.  Bowen Island Elementary  *Mrs. Bernice Aylen  Egmont  Mrs. Gladys McNutt.  ���Mrs. Caryl Cameron.k  Miss Denise Critoph.  Port Mellon  Mr.  W. L. Reid, Principal.  Mrs. D. Anderson.  T Miss Brenda Zimich'  Roberts Creek  Mr. J, Fleming, Principal.  Mrs. J. Warn.    ���  Mrs. H. Galliford.  T Mrs. Lillian Peterson.  Sechelt Elementary  Mr.   George Gooper,  Principal  T Mr. J. Ferrari (Gibsons Grade  7's).  *Mr. Alex Merling.  Mr. M' Mactavish.  Mrs. J. Wallis  Mrs. L. Lang  Mrs. L. C'^.son  Mrs.  D. ri'-~:vxsor>  Mrs. *C. Sey���cur. Special Class  ���Miss Lynn Turnbull, Kindergarten.  Vancouver Bay  Mrs. Hazel Kwasney.  Relievir? Teachers  Pender Harbour   Secondary:  Mr. Barry *7rieFa"'  Madeira.Park Elementary:  Mrs; Merle ITately.  Sechc't Elementary: Mrs. Glen-  ria Salahub.  Roberts Creek"Elementary:  Mrs. Faye  Bir,kin.  ��� Gibsons, Landing Elementary:  Mrs.  Jack Nelson.  Port Mellon Elementary: Mrs.  Margaret Gill..  All, clubs are asked to send at  . least ��� qn,e 'J r'epfe^entatiye.  , They ,f-<\scj^ at^th^ time, ^A-'sJight ^ elec-,.  " can1 sendl"'��s"''many "as they like,-,   trical s'tdrm .had* passed "over the "  but each club has only one vote.     area earlier in the evening.  This   meeting ���' is   important   so *   your attendance is requested.  On Sat., Aug. 31, a practice for  all juvenile soccer players will  be held at Gibsons Elementary  School. All boys in the Gibsons  area who would like to play soccer are requested to turn out.  Practice time from 2 to 3 p.m.  At a public meetings Tuesday  jiight;fat. Danny's Dining Room,  called'"'by:^Gibsons kiwanis.to dis-  -X-lZXA**-.AJ _ Zl'X'i i; l^H fl'T'-Li-' _ i  -i'A ��� LX.iS ��� ������ _l'i   SWEATER COAT FOUND  A young "boy's red, rwhite and  black sweater coat found near  the Municipal floats in Gibsons  has been turned over to the  Coast News where it can be  claimed.  SLIDES OF TRIP  Rev. Marvin Forseth of New  Westminster will be showipg  slides from his trip to South  America at the'. Pentecostal  Tabernacle, Friday evening,-  Sept. 6 starting at 7-30 p.m  Everyone is welcome to see  these slides.  25th ANNIVERSARY  Mr. and Mrs. James H. Larkman of Gibsons celebrated their  silver wedding anniversary on  August 25. Formerly of Vancouver and'Montreal they have lived  in Gibsons since 1960. Their two  daughters, Edna, Mrs. John Lc-  gros and Marguerite are in Montreal.  work   on further  developmnt   of  Brothers Memorial Park.  The committee, consisting of  Bill Gibb, Don MacKay, Don  Hauka, Len Coates and Jim  Drummond, will, call a meeting  of representatives of organizations interested in recreation to  discuss further development of  thef park and meet with tnistees  of the park for the same purpose.  TEENAGE DANCE  Another teenage dance will be  held in. the Sechelt Legion hall  Friday evening starting at 8  p.m. These dances have been  quite popular arid it is expected  there will be a good crowd present.  SOFTB^A L  The fortunes of the Peninsula  Hotel club in this weekend's BjC. ���  Senior B playoffs will be riding ^  on the strong right arm of pitcher Terry McLaren.  The brilliant young hurler-com- *  piled a  15-1 record  during" the '  regular season   and added four * -  more victories in the post season i-  playoffs in leading the team; to  the league and play-off champion- y  ships.  He was a natural choice .  as.the club's most valuable play- f  er: . : "���'���'..'' '���'��� ','. "  Offensively,  it was left fielder  Randi Wiren who led the team at -  the plate with a .378 average.    ������:���-'-  The locals tuned up for the BC:  Tournament last Sunday by play-   ;  ing���, in   the North Shore tourna-   .  ment for. the Ralph Noble Mem-  ,-  orialffTrophy.  Avalon Hotel   de- .yt  feated the Peninsula; nine; in the "A  final*   13-11 m 'ten ' innings. The  losers were traiUng; 11-4 with two )  ^ut;3n'^he-se^eritK|inmng^       ;ex-ii'*  ' ploded for seven runs capped by f  catcher Jack Wiren's  three  run ���?.  homer to   knot   the  score  11-11.  Avalon won it. in the tenth with  two unearned runs on short-stop  Bill Nicholls' throwing error.  The locals had previously beaten Lynn Valley and E & P in the  single elimination round. Ben  Jack and Nicholls each had two-  run hcrmers  in these games.  The B.C. finals will open Saturday morning at South Memorial  Park in Vancouver and continue  through Sunday and Monday.  Following are the final league  standings:  Dress colors vie with garden blooms  Peninsula Hotel  15  3  Squamish  12  8  Avalon Hotel  11  9  Lynn Valley  10  10  E &  P  8  12  Deep Cove  1  17  GLASSES FOUND  If you have lost a pair of bifocal glasses in Hopkins area  they can be claimed at Hopkins  Landing store.  Lissiland Tea Gardens was the  scene of a delightful garden party for 38 members and friends of  Gibsons Garden Club. Bright  sunshine chased away.the threat  ening clouds of the morning, and  pretty summer dresses vied in  .color to gay summer blooms.  Lissiland Gardens hold a  charm of their own, differing  from the stereotyped, precisely  designed formal flower beds  found in many city gardens and  parks; Lissiland is a deligtitful  country garden nestled in a natural setting ��� where the forest  touches the water's edge.  There are large stretches of  lawn, flower beds -���a riot of  color; flowering shrubs, artistic  rock work and masses of flowers, camouflage huge tree stumps  that were once-part of the forest.  An outstanding display of begonias fill one shady corner, and  gay hanging baskets give added  charm to the gardens. The nursery garden with its hundreds of  seedling shrubs created much interest, amcng the enthused gar-  denersk ��� A-~~-. ' a.  "The" tea'gardenls situated under shade trees and large umbrellas by the lily pond ��� and  looking out to the natural beauty of Howe Sound. In this serene  setting, guests enjoy the dainti  est variety of. sandwiches and  small cakes and tea served on  fine china and white linen.  Miss Margaret Easterbrook, a  summer jguest at the Craven  home, was holder of the winning  ticket for the lovely corsage donated by Mrs. Jean Lissiman.  In welcoming the guests, Mr.  A. Craven, president of the club,  reminded the members the next  meeting will be Thursday, Sept.  26 at 2 o'clock at Mrs. W. Thomas's home. Mrs. Morris will  give a talk on growing fuschias.  The loading of cars, farewells  and the promise to themselves  to return again soon to this beauty spot, concluded another happy  gathering of the garden club.  Open house for  diamond wedding  Mr. and Mrs. Dave Rees will  journey to Vancouver on Saturday where the family will gather  at the Stanley Park Sports Pavilion Tea Rooms to celebrate their  diamond wedding anniversary.  On Sunday, Sept. 1 Open House  will be held at the home of their  eldest son in order that Vancouver friends might gather together  On Tuesday, Sept. 3. the Rees  will hold Open House for friends  from 2 to 4 and from 7 to 9 p.m.  at their home on the corner of  Dougal and Headlands Road.  Third Mooniba regatta echoes still reverberating in Checkwelp area  Saturday, Aug. 17 saw the third  Moomba Regatta of the folks of  the Checkwelp Reserved The adopted title Moomba was bestowed on this informal gathering by.  an Australian visitor. It means in  Australian aboriginal's ' language  a good time get-together.  Starting at 3 p.m, the Webber-  Rowley beach and float area wa.  ter sports and races were presided over by Dr. Maurice Young,  capably assisted by Mrs. E. Baxter and Mrs. L. M.; Reid as recording secretaries and Mr. Chris  McGregor and Mr. John Dayton  as starters. The expert brothers  Earnest and Douglas Alexander  served  in   the   difficult task  of  judging the diving events and in  making the obstacle races something to achieve.  The winners of the highest aggregate points in swimming events -were , Nancy Rea, Timothy  Dayton, Kathy Young with seven'  points each; second places.went  to David Olliver and Jennifer  Dayton with six points each.  * The novelty part of the pro-  ram included a balloon race for  those 6 to 8 years and an obstacle  race for the 9 to 14's frith a i>y-  jamas race for adults. This race  was complicated by the femb-ying  of pyjama pants from the.first  half of the swimming partnership  and the donning of these same  pants by their~wa5ting relay partners, an event so.trying to the  participants, that two of Ttheir  number added an impromptu duet  at the evening bonfire of Yes we  have no Pyjamas!  The   water   events   concluded  with a beautifully executed water-  ballet performed by Sue Rowley .  and Betsy Clarke. All were then  treated to Dixie Cups by Mr. Mac  Bird.  The highlight of the evening events at the Faris Beach was a  sail past ,of the small boats of  the beach, all ingeniously decorated. Creative geniuses had produced a, remarkable collection  which included a Chinese junk, a  'Viking ship, Hawaiian outrigger,  Cleopatra and attendants, a floral sail Boat, manned by three  small girls, a pirate" galleon, a  hospital mercy ship, the Flotsam,  The Ferry with the Fringe on  Top. Other wierd effects went by  the names of the R. B. Aorta,  Mad Dogs and Englishmen and  the Nature Girls, who peered out  provocatively from their concealing green bowers.        ;  All were applauded by the  crowd waiting on the Faris beach  for the bonfire festivities to bo-  gin. Here the improvised stage  and its lighting and the lighted  bonfire were all in readiness, due  to advance preparations by the  Bird and Faris households.  Leader of the bonfire program  was Mrs. Pop Webber who added  as usual her unique extra to'the  entertainment. One of the first  events was the presentation of  certificates to all those who. dur.  ing; the preceding week, had achieved the distance rwims set cut  by the committee in charge. For  those successful in this achievement, test   Mr. Chris McGregor  had made beautifully printed certificates. Recipients were: Under  8 years, 25 yards, David Clements, Jennifer Dayton, Gordon  Francis, David MacGregor and  Graham Young; under 12 years,  300 yards: Gordon Clements, Timothy Dayton, Susan Elliot, Helen Francis, Kathy Francis, Kathy Rea, Steven Saba; under 16  years, 500 yards: Drew Alexander, Stuart Bird, Gordon Bird,  Rodney Blake, Peter Clarke, Timothy Dayton, Martha Jane Dayton, Kay Faris, Leonard Faris,  Kathy Francis, David Olliver, Kathy Rea', Lynne Stevens, Cathy  Young,   Nancy Webber.  Among the skits given were  The Meller Drammer with Mrs.  D. Alexander, Lynne Stevens,  Drew Alexander; Shadow play of  Clementine  by   Martha Dayton  and Cathy Young; The Mysterious Indian Princess was Mrs.  H. Wallace. Assisting in the musical accompaniment of the sing  song were Joan Hay, Sue Rowley, Betsy Clarke, Heather and  Janet Alexander, and Carol Chal  lis.  Gordon Bird supplied a vocal  solo and Dr. Young again led ���  with Pop Webber's assistance ���  in his famous rendering of Green  Grow the Rushes.  After expressions of thanks to  the committee members and all  their helpers the evening ended  with the teenagers dancing in  the. bonfire's light on the J. M.  Bird's patio. All voted it the best  Moomba yet and look forward to  that of next year with pleasant  anticipation and plans for in-  creased achievements. I,,-*. �����-.   !  Coast News, Aug. 29, 1963.  Life's Darkest Moment  A VKBStfil <3US3tC  HGrffwHATC "foe  ICX5W OP./iLt. iSWTf  ,  eowst-ARs was  -rfkYIN&To eRGAK /AJ.  AiKENi" >fc*J ASHAMGO  op "tsbuftsecF?-  Treasiifed diary  m*  f*&COGNi2��  tWULlAS*  Rxn-STgps ������"  ������������>�������,.  teTke (Eoast Kjetus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher      Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published  every Thursday   by Sechelt Peninsula  News Ltd.*,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for pay*  ment 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.  The election call  Premier Bennett is either extremely confident of winning or is in  a troublesome situation to have brought on a general provincial  election so soon.  Anyone experienced in guessing why governments call elections,  is most likely of the opinion Mr. Bennett is in a rather awkward predicament and prefers to make the next four years safe for his government rather than risk having to face the electorate one year  from now.  His so-called election issues such as Forward to a Greater British Columbia and the supposedly most important confederation at stake  federal-provincial conference coming up and a proposed emphasis on  education, are so much fluff.  British Columbia will forge ahead to greater things in spite of  Premier Bennett's government. .The federal-provincial conference,  always important, will not see confederation at stake.  In educational matters he has had plenty of time and warning  from those involved in education to do something about it. He has  acted somewhat niggardly towards both primary, secondary and university requirements for several, years. One can only wonder what  this great emphasis he talks about, will be eventually.  If the political opposition wantsi to give Bennett a shocker of a  fright, there is a way which should be considered. Among the 31 Social Credit seats there must be quite a number held by a strictly minority vote. If the opposition really wants to get down to brass tacks  rim one candidate only against the minority Socred and see what the  result will be. It might not overthrow the Bennett government but  the numerical balance in the house might be such that the Bennett  hold would be quite shaky.  What sort of government would result if Bennett was defeated in  this manner? It would be a sort of coalition, that is obvious. But  would that be any worse than a government which labels itself Social  Credit without any shred of social credit philosophy in its policies?  Brtish Columbia, Canada's most beautiful province, deserves  much, much better government than it is now getting. A facade of  good roads, removal of tolls, public debt transferred to contingent liabilities and other so-called goodies, do not necessarily mean we have  a good government. When we get around to reading the fine print in  Bennett government policies, then we will know we have not had good  government.  However one must look forward to an interesting campaign in  the coming election. Just what, path it will take is anybody's guess  tout there does appear to be more weight against Mr. Bennett this  time.  As a campaign note it is recorded that one of the Horseshoe Bay  ferries deliberately lowered its ramp the other day to allow two late  automobile loads to get aboard.  ITId TO CONTRACTORS  SEALED TENDERS will be received by St. Mary's Hospital  Society for a firm bid general contract including all trades  for the construction of a new Nurses' Residence at Sechelt,  B.C.  Plans and specifications may be obtained from Architects  Underwood, McKinley, Cameron, 1264 West Pender Street,  Vancouver, B.C., on or after 12 Noon, P.D.T. Monday, August  19, 1963. Deposit required of $25. Limit of one set to each Contractor.  A Bid Bond in the amount of Two thousand dollars ($2,000)  shall accompany each tender. Mail tenders in duplicate to:  Mr.   John  A.  Donnelly,   President,  St. Mary's Hospital Society,  P.O. Box 156,  SECHELT, B.C.  or deliver to The Hospital Cottage on Cowrie Street, Sechelt,  B.C. not later than 5:00 P.M., P.D.T., THURSDAY, September  5, 1963. No tender shall be valid if received after this time.  A 50% Performance Bond will be required as stipulated in the  specification.  Bid Depository plan will be required for Plumbing, Heating  and Ventilating and Electrical Trades, and will close with the  Vancouver & Lower Mainland Bid Depository, 2675 Oak Street,  Vancouver 9, B.C., TUESDAY, September 3, 1963, at 4:00 P.M.,  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  John A.  Donnelly, President,  St. Mary's Hospital Society.  WILLIAM FRASER TOLMIE -  .Physician and Fur Trader, Mitchell  Press  Limited.  424 pages,  $9.75.  A diary from 1830 to 1842, be-  , f gun., by Tolmie as. an under.-gra-.  duate   in    Glasgow. University's  School of Medicine and .continu-  '������   ed after graduation; wheni;he';was  on the H. B.  Go; barque :.Gahy-  inede on his way to Fort Vancouver  via   the  Sandwich  Islands;;:  thereafter   during  his   overland,  trip from Fort; Vancouver,"to Pur  get Sound where he visited Fort  Nisqually and. the future  site of '  Seattle  at Elliott  Bay;   at Fort  McLoughlin in   Milbanke   Sound  as a doctor and fur trader; on an  .overland trip to the East to revisit Europe, and covering an interval in Paris of 1841.  The existence of the diary has =  been known to a limited number  of historians, anthropologists and  medical   men interested   in they  history of medicine in America...  Only small excerpts were preyi-y.  pusly published. It. has been   a ,  (treasured possession of. the Tol-  \. mie  family for more   than 120  *'ye(ars.'  ,The late Mrs. L. R. Andrews,  who was Jean Tolmie, daughter  of Hon. Dr. Simon Fraser Tolmie,  former premier of British Columk  bia,  and grand-daughter   off the }  diarist; had deposited them withy  the Provincial Archives  in Vic- ;  toria. About two years ago H. R.  MacMillan, who had once exam-;  ined   the   diaries,   suggested   to X  Mrs.   Andrews   that    the   diarv ;  should be preparedf'for;: piibHeaki  tion and ^obtained her' fapprovrf! \  and co-operation for the project.."?  Mrs. Andrews; asked to edit and ���;  publish the four small volumes of X  quill pen writing. ���"    X  ������;.*'   *     * ���'���..;  Transcription was the" first ta<=k -  and this was done by Mrs. H. T.  Mitchell, a tedious and time consuming task. Because of its great  interest as a source book on af-.?  fairs medical, historical and an-  shed  and learned person in the relatively small group of people vri:o  were in the "service1 of the'ruu.  son's Bay, Company west of tha  Rockies during thef years '-cover ii  by the diary; Tolmie did not writs  for publication but recorded the  innermost thoughts of an educated man living in the raw wilderness and coming in daily contact  with Indians scarcely affected in  their living patterns by white civilization. His life was ��� frequently  in danger, but he faced life with  a resolute Scots determination to  fulfill an obligation' He had an  obvious great interest in everything he saw around him, including the native Indians.  ". ' *':' :%'_": sb':"  .   Dr.   Tolmie   is   credited   with  many firsts beyond that of-being  the first medical doctor to prac-i  tice in what is now thef province  of British Columbia;  if: one  ex-,  cepts the Dr. James McKay who-  was at Nootka Sound for a year  in 1786-71 '���::_ y'���;;:X '   XZ'/-: \.Z-.y-xyx  Dr. Tolmie was the first white  man   to   climb   Mount   Rainier,  first . scientific   agriculturist   in  the Pacific Northwest and introducer of  purebred livestock   on  Vancouver Island, first "to-report  the existence of coal on Vancouver Island,   first  doctor toy describe in detail a medical case-in ;  the   Pacific   Northwest,  first .to  report various; kinds of birds vand  plants in the Northwest.'first to  make anthropological and language studies involving the f Coast  Salish   and Kwakiutl Indians  of  Washington and B.C., first to import from Hawaii, and grow, dah.  l':a seeds and acacia trees in the ;  Northwest, first to build a stone  house in the new Colony of Vancouver  Island,   Cloverdale,   only  recntly torn down, and originator  of the first lending library  and  some of the first educational-laws  in the West. Dr.? Tolmie collected  zoological   and 'botanical   speci-f  ,*nens   for  many  years,   sending  them to London:  .,,. *      *    ,.,-fc   ....  The   transcript; of': thef Tolmie  diaries, 'before  publishing,   was  reading for Northwest historians,  but likewise valuable to anthropologists for its information on  Indians and certainly to medical  doctors everywhere^it will be of  interest.' Ay  The , medical profession will  find in its pages striking evidence  of the progress made in .medical  ���'��� knowledge since Dry T6imie: gra-  . duated at 20 .years,of age and set  cut via Cape Horn to ^practice in  the New World. The unusual fact  of such disparate -careers as healing the sick and buying and selling furs, inevitably wall intrigue  much interest.  Activities of the provincial reforestation division reached a  new high in 1962 by providing  10,000,000 seedlings for planting  over .28,647 acres.  Never allow children;;to play  I  FOR SALE  & REMOVAL  HOUSE AND CABIN  ON DREW PROPERTY  MARINE  DRIVE, GIBSONS  ;, Opposite Dogwood Cafe  Keys Available at  Elphinstone Co-Op Store  I  '''.  UltiMIN' ClUE  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  thropological, very little has beenM checked by Dr. R.G. Large of  edited out of the doctor's writ-  ings.An introduction was written  by H. T. Mitchell and in the appendix section appears a paper;  delivered by Dr. S. F. Tolmie in  which he had regaled an Historical Society audience with informa-  Prince Rupert, historian and medical doctor, for medical terms  and by Dr. Ian McTaggart Cowan  for natural history.  The book can be considered  virtually basic; British Columbiana, since it represents some of  tion and anecdotes about his dis--. the first writing about the prov-  tinguished and ahle parent. '"'""'��� ince and the way of life of the  The Tolmie journals, hence- first men of science and com-  forth in the public domain, a^ejit- ^^.^cpyin what was then one of  valuable in the fact that the au-' the most remote places in -tW  thor was by far the most literate     world. It will henceforth be must  OUR CONSTANT SEARCH  FOR ADDED KNOWLEDGE  The practice of pharmacy requires us to be  informed about the new drugs which are continually being discovered. Your prescriptions  now contain very few of the medicines we learned about in' university. " ���  We read the medical and pharmacy, journals,  oTrJr.ite their clinical reports and keep in close  contact with; physicians so**that we will have in  sloek whatever is prescribed. ;  Your doctor can phone us when you ne*id a  rrcS'rjne. 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 a'l times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  nv-j��5r>r����!' Sechelt  88S-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  ��>^llk?��.k  Only Macuiizochitl - Aztec god of dance and song - protects the Flying Birdmen in their ritual 110-foot dive!  You'll get goose-pimples when these fearless Mexican  dancers perform ancient Aztec-Mayan rites in the exciting  PNE Empire Stadium Show, where EVERY act is a smash  hit! Thrill to death-defying auto crash drivers ... the  Junior Military Tattoo's stirring splendor . . . gorgeous  costumes of every Pacific country displayed in the colorful Parade of Pacific Nations ... enchanting grass-skirted  Hawaiians, flown to Vancouver by Canadian Pacific Airlines, the Curtain of Fire .. . the blazing eruption of the  volcano Mauna Loa in the spectacular fireworks finale.  M.C.'d by top Hollywood entertainers. SENSATIONAL! is  the word for the 1963 PNE Pageant of the Pacific Empire  Stadium Show ... don't miss it!   .  AUGUST 17 to SEPTEMBER 2  (except Sundays)  Empire Stadium Grandstand Show: August 20 - September 2. Thrilling Aztec  Mayan Spectacular featuring the spine-chilling Flying Birdmen -thrilling  daredevil auto and motorbike drivers - Junior Tattoo - Parade of Pacific  Nations -enchanting Hawaiian Dancers performing century-old Polynesian  dances - gala fireworks finale ��� Colorful Shrine - P.N.E. Circus (August 23  to September 2) with exciting new acts ��� Miss P.N.E. Contest: Beauty and  talent from all over British Columbia ��� $90,000 in Program Prizes r- a differ-  ent car every day ranging in value from $2,700.00 to $8,000.00. to 14 lucky  PNE-goers - a grand prize of a fully furnished 2,000 sq. ft. 2 storey colonial  Dream Home on a beautifully located lot ��� Home Showcase: A new concept  in home furnishings reflecting the comfort, charm.and ease of modern  living . Horse Racing: Biggest purses in Western Canada ��� Premiere: New  Livestock Building - Agrodome ��� Storybook Farm ��� Wimpy the Clown  Popeye and Brutus ��� Teenage Dance Party ��� PNE Sports Championships  Alexander Graham Ball Exhibit ���.Home Showcase ��� Horticultural Show -  featuring Flowers Afloat ��� Music Day with Marching Bands ��� Fur and Feathers  Show ��� Cat and Dog Show -Hobby and Craft Show ��� Armed Services Displays ��� Home Arts and Crafts ��� Livestock Show ��� New Restaurant Facilities  Fashion Show ��� Parking for 10,000 Cars.  of the  PACIFIC NATIONAL EXHIBITION /VANCOUVER, CANADA to editor  Editor: In-your issue of Auk  h  under ;the; heading^,Wharf to..",o,  you state that a letter froni H on  G. J. Mcllraithi minister ;of public works, etc. A." '  According to the last list of tho  ministry published in Hansard of  July 24, the Hon. George James  Mcllraith, is minister of; transport. Also some of us at Roberts  Creek are wondering why this  was relayed through a person in  Gibsons who had nothing whatever to do with the Roberts Creek  wharf nor the boosting ofJ Dr.  Jack Davis, M.P. from the bottom of the list- in fthe 1962 election to 'the* top' '6f; thef list'; iri' thef  1963 election. ���-B.L. COPE!;  MANYf RESOLUTIONS  The. heaviest flow of resolutions in "recent years will come  ' before thV? annual convention of  the -B.C; vYoung Liberal association*inl^Burhaby next month according to Ken MacKenzie, resolutions chairman for the convention. More than 150 Young Liberals aref expected to attend the  twb-day', convention to be held  at the Astor Hotel, Burnaby,  Sept. 27 and 28.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE  OF' INTENTION  TO  APPLY  TO  PURCHASE LAND  ' In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and . situate Bowen  Island, B.C.   ��� X: xA -X  X TAKE   NOTICE, that   Robert  ProudJoch of Bowen Island, B.C.,  occupation Farmer;.and Grader,  Operator,  intends  to apply for  permission, to purchase the following ^described Jands :���  ��� ���"(;������ Commencing at a post planted,  2600 ft.^east "of S.W: .corner of  D.L. 1545;  thence 600 ft. north;  thence 2600 ft. west; thence ;600  ft:   south;    thence 2600 ft. east  and  containing ,40, acres,   mpre  or less. ' ' .   Z.  The purpose" for which the land  is required is-land clearing and  grazing    for   'cattle,  goats and'  horses. '  -  ROBERT PROUDLOCH  .per Dorothy Proudloch  Dated Aug. 11th, 1963.  MEETINGS  : of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDY..  Gibsbris,   Roberts Creek,  Selma  Park, Sechelt '(2), West Sechelt,,  Madeira >Park^"f5 ****���^; <������ ef��--��->*-i��*-,-'  :   Tues. ���: 8 "p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall, Thurs.,-7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  Public Tall-  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 7 p.m.  Watchtower   Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No  Collections  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine  Men's Wear  utd. Ax \ XlX-A  Ph. 886-2116 -- Gibsons  Don't be a Rip Van Winkle,!  Find WATCH REPAIR anil y  JEWELERS fast in the;  YELLOW PAGES, v  where YOUR"  FINGERS DO 1  peaches are large,  '*' Combine; inmeasuring cup the  cold milk, peanut or vegetable oil  and grated lemon rind.-Stir briskly with a fork to distribute oil.  Add liquids all at once to dry ingredients. Mix with fork until  mixture leaves the side of the  bowl.  Turn dough onto lightly floured board or canvas and knead  about ten times. Roll out dough  into a 12 x 18 inch retcangle: Cut  -v into ,6,y 6-inch y^uares^iCenter. a  fresh peach half on each square,  fill each pit cavity with about  one tablespoon*/;of���/ the butter^  brown sugar mixture; if using  , medium sized fruit, top with remaining peach halves, inverted.  If large peaches are used, do not  tcr> with. another/peach half.  Dampen edges of each square  with  milk. .Draw;up   corners  of      dough  to  center...over <��� peaches,.  Tojt- *iAW*��iA^i uance and song troupe of The Islands wiikoo ~     press closed;  piheh; all edge& to  feature attraction of the. Empire Stadium Show at the" 'PNE,J Augk '��� seal;   Prick ���*���' tops ���with   a-  fork.  17 to Sept. 2. KhoWhfais Lucy Leels Hawaiians, the entertainers are/  Brush   top surface with a.little  being flown to Vancouver by Canadian Pacific Airlines co-sponsor- J���^1^ 3nd .^PW^1?  e^ch   ^^"HP  with about**?_��� teaspoon'granulated  .sugar... - ,'.., ::::.::Z.  Bake in preheated over, for 10  minutes then reducfe heat to 350  deg. F. (moderate)f and continue  baking . about 20 minutes more.,  Immediately, remove from pari  withf lifter to avoid sticking.  ��� Serve warm' with ice erca-n,  whipped .cream or custard sauce.  Note: Canned peaches may be  substituted for fresh fruit:   One  canned peach half will be sufficient, but, depending pn the nurh-  ber of peaches in the can, it is  possible to slice the fruit and distribute slices evenly on centre of  each square of dough. Top with  butter-brown sugar mixture and  proceed as for fresh peach fold-  ups.  Coast News, Aug. 29,, 1963.  ed by the Hawaii Visitors Bureau.  FIRST FORESTER?  Leonardo Da Vinci has been  credited with many things, including the Mona Lisa smile,  but few people realize that he  was also a dedicated forester.  In a long and crowded lifetime  he studied ti-ees and observed  the mechanics of their growth.  His writings reveal that he was  a botanist and. one of the first  to explore the science of den-  drometry, the measurement of  trees, with special reference to  wood volume in standing timber,  and dendrochronology; by which  he related the width and character of . annual growth: rings to  climatic variations.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Tues. to Sat.  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  THIS WEEK'S    RE CI P E  Peaches now are at their best  in Canada and prices are at i:i;��� f  lowest. There are many ways of  using this   delicious   furry   iruit  for snacking,  the  tea-table   and  desserts. The newest is a Peach  Fold-Up. For this hot individual  dessert the golden - fruit is baked  in a lightly spiced dough  which*  has the tender  crunib of. a ���h'-r-'  cuit dough but the lightness and  * flakiness  of; pastry.  Surface color is "delicately'bro*''-*Pd with a  gK^enihgV sugary effect  on top.  The fresh, peach-, centres retain  their ^natural juiciness since-', they-.-  more^to 'less stew fin their: o^rn ���  juice,   along    with   butter    and.  ^ibrown sugar to form a ligin) syrup  y inside the' dough jr.:,'. .  They  are ��� best  served   war~��.  Leftovers can be stored overnight  in the ^refrigerator,, thejti, reheated,,  tightly wrappd iri foil, at 350 d^gk  F.- for, about 15 minutes."-  Peach  Fqld-Ups   can  be , ^-e-.  pared .with   canned   fru't   when  fresh peaches aren't available '���  see recipes for directions.  Peach Fold-Ups  Makes 6  1% cups   once-sifted" all-purpose  flour OR 2 cups plus 2 tablespoons once-sifted pastry.  flour. .'.���*-  3 teaspoons, baking powder  ?4 teaspoon salt. yXy-..  &. -^tablespoons .bxbwn^ugaryisj^  % teaspoonkdhnanipiik      /}���'���  *A teaspoon nutmeg k  4 tablespoons soft butter or  margarine  4 tablespoons brown sugar  6 medium-sized , firm   ripe   f  '���p2ach'ds'-Ori'>3 large.firm;rii>cu'  peaches X -.4 ~ ..���__  i^ cup cold milk k; y     k'^-kik  , ." 4 tablespoons  peanut of; other  ;,. - vegetable ott.kkk.-- ���- kkfk.  *���/_ teaspoon finely grated lemon ;  :������ rind :  3 teasooons granulated sugar  -'.  -Milk;;- ,   .  x zxzxxxyy ....  ���.. Grease   a   large ..shallow-sided  baking dish or jellyrollpan. Preheat even to 425 deg. E. (hot).  Sift together once into mixing  bowl the   flour,  baking powder,  :;Salt, *; cinhampn,. nutmeg... and,;. 2  tablespoons    brown    sugar, k In  small bowl blend soft butter, or  margarine   with   4- tablespoons  : brown'sugar; siet aside.     '.'   *  . Peel,   halve   and  pit peaches.  Use  6 prepared - peaches ��� if. me-.  dium-sized, or use -only  ohe^half  prepared  peacfij per   fold-up   it.  ^M^^^W^^0W*^^^NMi**^^*^*^*****'*iA0%��*^N  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons PhimWng  Ph. 886-2460 for information  &m  MiiliiWiihiiii lliivi'-lii  ���.-;3^i: teA  $V��i:P&sA  under new management  ���7j days a week  now  open  10 a.m. to 1 a.m.  Phone 885-2270  FALL PRINTING!  Get your order in now  for coming requirements.  Let us help you  With your printing problems.  COAST NEWS  Gibsons, Ph. 886-2622  ]  A COMPLETE RANGE OF BRAND NAME  SCHOOL SUPPLIES AVAILABLE FROM  YOUR LOCAL MERCHANT.  ^ 96 :afc-# TAB BOOKS  LOOSE LE:A F R E FI L L S  SCIENCE NOTE BOOKS  MUSIC DICTATION BOOKS  / EXERCISE BOOKS *   *   *  CROWN ZELLERBACH PAPER COMPANY LIMITED  VANCOUVER ��� VICTORIA ��� PRINCE RUPERT ��� PRINCE GE0RQE . EDMONTON ��� GALQARY ��� SASKATOON * REGINA ��� WINNIPEQ ��� FORT WILLIAM  .k'.T WALFMOON BAY NOTES  <ByMARY TINKLEY)  The Tag Nygards are spending  f the summer '-at Buccaneer Bay  and. making frequent trips back  to Halfmoonf Bay to watch the  progress of their fine new water,  front home. Their guest throughout 6 the summer - has been their  nephew, Larry Nygard.       '"������>'���'���  Visiting the Ed Currans were  Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Beasley of  Kelowna. Mr. Beasley was at one  time the owner of the Halfmoon  Bay  Store.  Dr. and Mrs. Bates have returned to Washington, D.C. after  spending the, summer at their  residence here.  Mr. and Mrs. Woof have sold  their house and moved to Gibsons  A farewell gift was given Mrs.  Woof by her fellow members of  the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary. :  It is a full house at Redrooffs  again this week. Visiting 'Mrs.  Elizabeth Pearce is her daughter,  Mrs. George Anderson of Burnaby and granddaughter Rene.  Mr. George Nairn is at his cottage with guests Mr. and Mrs.  Tom Heselton. At the C. I. Taylors and sons Kit from Horsefly  and Steven from Vancouver, as  well as Mrs. Taylor's father, Mr.  Tom Barrow. Our genial postmaster gave up his Sunday afternoon  to drive Tom around visiting all  his old friends.  At the Wee Pine Knot, Mrs. G.  B. Simpson gave a tea in honor  of her guest Mrs. Bessie Pitt of  Vancouver. Present were Mrs.  Pitt, Mrs. E. Pearce, Mrs. Tip  Corson, Mrs. Peggy Anderson,  Mrs. Margaret Ellis and Mrs.  Tinkley.  The Don MacDonalds are home  with guest Ray Cormack, after a  most enjoyable trip into the interior.  They visited Wells Gray  Park, where they were considerably impressed by the mountainous, glacial country, with its nu-  merous  waterfalls   and   rapids.  They camped by the Clearwater  River at the head of the Dawson  Falls and fished for trout from  the banks of the river over   almost vertical lava  bluffs. Their  tour embraced Kamloops, Monte  Lake, Kelowna and Sugan Lake.  Visiting the home of Alex and  May Morris   at Welcome Beach  last, week was the family of their  son,    Flight   Lieutenant   Barrie  Morris, who is attached to Transport Command of the R.C.A.F. at  Ottawa. Barrie hauled  a trailer  3,000 miles,  accompanied by his  wife Margaret,; daughters Margo..  Sandra,  Christine and Carol and  son Barrie, not  to mention the  dog. They have left for Mayne Island where  they   will   spend  a  week visiting Mrs.  Morris' parents, Bill and Marguerite Morson.  At present staying at the Morris home are grandsons Mike and  Tony Stansfield of North Vancou;  ver. They will be joined later by  their   parents,    ex-fighter   pilot  Noel Stansfield of Battle of Britain fame and his wife Betty.  Mrs.   Mary    Walker's   guests  have been her uncle, Mr. James  Beaton of Kamloops and Mr. and  Mrs.  Ole   Jacobson of  Calgary.  Mr. and Mrs. John Reston, Janet and David are at their summer  home with guests Mrs. Reston sr.  and John's sister,  Mrs.  Harvey  MacDonald and family  ���x At the Maurice Roels are Mrsk  Roels' mother, Mrs. Nancy Bar-;.,  ley and Lorraine Nygard.  The Joe Martins with Carol, Di- '  anne, John, Susan and Mary, and  Tasella Shoppe  SECHELT  Susan, have now returned to  ���North Vancouver after spending  the summer at their Welcome  Beach cottages.,  Bev Robinson, with David and  Donny, Don Ross' and Michael  and Stephen Foley, have all made  trips to Vancouver to" visit the  PNE.  the Andy Howards with Bruce ar.d  Kinsmen draw  On Sat., Aug. 10, Sechelt Kinsmen had their draw on the  Money Bunny. Mr. Charlie Webb  was the lucky winner. ���  The Kinsmen thank all those  who helped make this draw a  success. Over $90 was raised.  Sechelt Legion and Halfmoon  Bay Recreation committee are  also thanked for the . support  given to the Club in aid of the  swim classes.  On Aug. 31 a wharf dance will  be held on the James wharf in  aid of the swim classes.  BACKFILLS ��� R0ADW0RK -- RETAINING WALLS  BA��M^ ��� PILE DRIVING  BREAKWATER & FLOAT CONSTRUCTION  GODFREY AGENCIES  Box 107, Gibsons  Ph. 386^9350  i i     "i f ��*' �� ? *> I p \ [' A '4      Coast' News,' Aug. '29,' 1963.  .      'x'iA; ."****: -������ r-k - ,f ��� ���'xxi :���  BALLET  ROYAL  ACADEMY  OF DANCING  SYLLABUS  Mism-Mnne Gordon  Charter Member Canadian Teachers Dancing Association, B.C.  Classes start Thursday, Sept. 5, in Gibsons Legion Hall  for further information phone Mrs. W. Davis, 886-2009  MUSIC STUDIO  PIANO, SINGING AND THEORETICAL SUBJECTS  Students prepared for exams (if desired)  Irene Sykes  L.R.S.M.  (Teachers' Diploma)  Gilbert Sykes  singing and voice production  QTTinTn   North Fletcher Road, Gibsons  ���JlD JLF JL V/ Phone SSG-2312  BOWLERS  ��� X '��� ��.,-������  REGISTRATIONS TAKEN NOW FOR FALL LEAGUES TO COMMENCE  THEW?^  Ladies Morning or Afternoon League ��� Mixed Leagues ��� Mens League  LIMITED OPENINGS  MAY WE SUGGEST TEAM CAPTAINS OF ALL LEAGUES NOTIFY THEIR  PLAYERS IN READINESS FOR ABOVE DATE  >  Committee Room available for meetings ���^ Single or Team-Entries Welcome  E   &   M   BOWLADROME Phone 886.2086  All Schools Open 8:50 a.m. Tues., Sept %  Dismissal Tuesday only - noon  Regular Classes - Wed., Sept. 4  Text Book Rental Fees  GRADES VIII, IX and Oct. _ $4.50  68ADU X, XI and XII    $5.00  *  All students should register Tuesday. Students new, to  Sechelt School District should bring June Report Cards  to Registration.  SHEUlOVEYOUFORBRmQlNGHOmTHISFimCHMAl  FOUR-PIECE  with seven gallon gasoline purchase  Every man can be a hero to the woman in his life, when he drives  home with this lovely, low-cost gift for her! The Golden Rhapsody  pattern highlights a graceful gold and grey design on white,  translucent fine china. Charge it on your Chevron International  Credit Card if you wish. Start today and increase her service  to six, eight or more settings during this offer.  Exclusive at the sign of the Chevron through'  out British Columbia and Alberta.  CHEVRON DEALERS  '." ������'.    4-,i. ��� ...  : ���-;>-  ���,'���','���.        .-;  ���'.'��� ���   ���'���   ���*'     '"'���' .  '���-���  '���'    ''���������'"      ;  ������yy.C >���:��� ���"������������������,.���"   ,   ���';"���;���' '/���'/,    ,.   "y\ -.:��� .:!���. XX ���'.'>���!'     ���.",      ���' f  STANDARD   OIL   COMPANY   OF    BRITISH    COLUMBIA    LIMITED Coast ;jNews, Aug. 29, 1963.       5  COMING EVENTS  Bingo! Bingo! .Bingo! /Monday,  8 p.m., 'Legion Hall, Gibsons.!."  Sept. 7, DeMolay Mothers Circle  Bake Sale at Super-Valu, from 11  a.m. to 1 p.m.  Oct. 26, DeMolay Mother's Circle  Turkey Dinner, 7 p.m., Legion  ���HalL Gibsons. .   i : f \    :f  Nov. 2. Keep this date for Annual Bazaar. St. Bartholomew's  Anglican Church.  BIRTHS  WILLIAMS ��� To Jack and Louise  Williams, Gibsons, a son, Edgar  Charles, 7 lb., 10 oz., Thurs., July  18 at St. Mary's Hospital, Garden  Bay, grandchild to Mr. and Mrs.  Charles E. Wyton, and Mr. and  Mrs. Edgar. .J. Williams, Egmont.  DEATHS'  GEOGHEGAN ^-r- Passed: away  Aug; -22,'" MargaretJessie Geoghegan, of Gibsons, B.C. Survived by,her husband Norman; 3  sons, Stewart, David and Timothy, at home; 3 sisters; Mrs. Jean  Forst, Vancouver, Mrs. Lucille  Murchisdn, North Vancouver;  Mrs. Marion Hennell, Anderson  Lake,' B.C.; 1 brother, Robert,  West Vancouver and parents Mr.  and Mrs: George Currie, Anderson Lake, B.C. Private family funeral service Mori;;, Aug.: 26 from  HoUyfburn Funeral Heme.'. Interr  ment Capilano' View��� :?CemeteryV  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gib  sons, B.C,, directors. ',_...-'��� .       k  y REDMAN .��� Fassedyaway Aug  24, Constance Kate Redman, aged  , 83 years,���/o^jSechM^  ed by-4 idns^* John; Arthur, Sid-k  ney, ot Sechelt, B.C. Ronald of  Port Alberni, B.C.; 2 sisters, Mrs.  Hilda Pobgee and Mrs/ May Carey, England; 3 brothers, Thomas,  White Rock, Stuart, Vancouver,  Percival, England; 3 grandsons,  1 great-grandson. Funeral service Tues., Aug. 27 at 1:30 p.m.  from St. Hilda's, Anglican church,'  Sechelt. Rev. Denis F. Harris and  ^Rev. J. B. Fergusson officiating^  Interment Church Cemetery..In  lieu of flowers, donations to St.  Hilda's Anglican Church Extension Fund. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME,  Gibsons, B.C., directors.  IN MEMORIAM -     -  SUNSHINE COAST REAL LS  ,.   .   t        HOPKINS-.  2 bedroom, full bsmt. ��� Modern,' fully serviced View home-  close to store,- wharf and Langdale Ferry. Two extra rooms in  bsmt. Auto-oil furnace, Pembroke bath,' separate garage. Full  price $11,950 terms.  'k-kkksOAMES. POINT; :.!,__  3 bedroom��� Fully serviced  view home close to safe, sandy  beach. Pembroke bath, auto-oil  furnace in part bsmt. Full price  $8500 terms.  GIBSONS  2 bedroom, full bsmt. ��� Modern, fully serviced home on level  lot in choice location. Electric  kitchen, 4 pee Pembroke bathroom. Extra finished room in  bsmt. Full price- $8,500 Terms.  2 Bedroom ��� Fully furnished  cottage on beautifully landscaped  level lot close to beach. Full  price $7,000 Terms.  3 Bedroom ��� Full bsmt! family  home on cleared 2.8 acres with  creek. Pembroke bathroom, extra plumbing in bsmt., excellent  well with pressure system. Full  price $8,000 Terms. '  Waterfront lots ��� Your choice  of four fully serviced waterfront;  lots with fabulous view overlooking Salmon Rock and Island stud-  * ded'Howe Sound. Full price $3000  ..Terms. ::,:.l.x,..:.'  AAkm,X  SELMA PARK  Waterfront ���-Fully modern 2  bedroom honie on large lot with ���  finei pebble J^cb-;Panelled liv-f  ing' room witti fireplace, vanity;  bathroom, separate garage. Full:"  price $10,750 Terms'.  - PENDER HARBOUR  -Waterfront lots ��� 80 x 300 feet  with perfect year-round moorage.  Ideal for boat owners and fishermen. Full price $3,000 easy terms  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, ,886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  LOWDEN ��� In loving remembrance of Marion (Mayme) Lowden, Sept. 1, 1962.^  Wj miss you and remember the  happy^. days^eJa%db,*toge.th,e��. ^-^-^s^*:  Ja<$:,  Phyllis,  Kathleen, John,  her  relatives and her ��� friends.  SOAMES POINT ��� $1750 down.  View, deluxe 2 br. home, LR with  fireplace, large workshop and  landscaped lot. See this! $12,750  F.P.  ^mmMgm,  ^J'    -MS-i.*.--**.--!  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions!  Eldred's FloweiT - Shop,' -Sechelt.  Phone 8854455 _. '     r  WORK WANTED^  .��� .11-11 -���    II |       I   ��� ������_������_-��� !������    I ������!��� _-���_����������������������-^-^  John Melhus. Painter and decorator, paper hanging, and' spray  work. Phone 886-2442.  ROTOTILLING ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING ��� lawns  HEDGE CLIPPING J -v   -  PLOWING '      -      ,     "  MOWING ��� field or lawn  LIGHT BLADE'WORK  FAINT SPRAYING    ,  ROY BOLDERSON 8854530 eves.  Carpentry work of any kind,  roofing and chimney, basement  water proofing, painting. Phone  886-9349.  PETS  Pekinese. Phone 886-9890.  Beautiful registered male Toy  Pomeranium, 8 weeks old. Phone'  Mrs. Sylvia Jones, 885-9677, Sechelt. ..������..;- ���-������ yvkk:'kr-  LOST . .   . ������"':' xl   1   k'-' v  Rowboat, 8 ft. pram, plywood,  fibreglass finish. Roberts Creek  area. Phone collect RE 3-1906.  FOUND       .     :     ~~~~~    ' ., ..-.-  Pair ofboy's swim fins, Aug. 8,  Davis, Bay sandbar. Ph.>885-2183.y  BOATS, MARINE      "~    .  Florida built, lap-strake clinker  cruiser, 19 ft., 7^ ft. beam; 70  hp. Mercury, electric start, full  gear shift, power steering; like  new. '62 boat and motor. Full  price $1500. Phone 883-2324.  New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat,  $235. Marshall Wells Store, Sechelt. Phone 885-2171. ;..  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY       ~  Have good sound opportunity for  man or couple^experienced "-with  riding horses and able to invest  $5000. Ph. Ran  Vernony 886-9813  swap        ������'..-.;  -  A':iAAAA_Z.  ���- ���'������'-'  ���        ' ' ���"���������  Just over "}<_ acre, close to Fraser  Bridge (no tolls) in Richmond,  B.C. Cosy 2 br. bungalow/garage  Clear title. For sale or will trade  for property 4n Sechelt. S'or. farther details phone CR 8-5752. or  write 1118 Bird Rd., Richmond.  WATERFRONT ��� KEATS Island. Over an acre in good location and only $2750 full, price.  '    , '       Office 886-2191'  4 roomed \o% cabin and creek  9V_ acres for a quiet - retreat.  Don't miss this for $3500 FP.~   "  ���*- **  Office 886-2191  Eves.: ��� x    *     ~  Kay Mackenzie   ;      886-2180  E. A. Mainwaring      886-9887   '  "A Sign oT Service"  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 ' 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  SPECIALS  4  Norman property, Soames Pt.,  $1,750 down,  F.P. $12,750.  $8,000 cash buys modern bungalow with very attractive, floor  plan.    . .  .  * Three  phones1 886-2166  -2500,  -2496.     .  -EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insuraince  Marine Drive,   Gibsons  iphones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  West Sechelt Waterfront ���3  lots, modern home, guest cottage,  lovely treed property. Ideal Jor  auto court site. Priced to sell.  Easy terms.  Silver Sands. View home. Modern,- 5 acres: Year round trout  stream. Large, well built shop  wired 220. Ideal for boat builder.  $8500  terms.  10 acres waterfront. Deep safe  anchorage. Protected bay. Good  water supply.. Level Land. Silver  Sands.area. Good resort site. FP.  $16,500.  Waterfront, lot, one acre, West  Sechelt. Close to Wakefield. $4400  "FP.    k  . For these and other good buys,  Call:     -.  SALESMEN :A  Jack Anderson 8<?5:95��5*  John Goodwin 885-4481'  Bob Kent ''��� **   885-4461  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  , .   .... v ,. _ _. ^_............. y-yt\_  WEST SECHELT  Two nice view, properties, each*,  with 2.bedroomed house and base-'  ment, own water supply. Priced  for quick sale.. ]X:Ay_V/:X.  AA-X  Three  bedroomed  house  with  basement and furnace on _ approximately   2f_  acres larid.f Priced?  weir below  value   at $8500-with*  some terms. 'Ax'  Two bedroomed bouse on 40  acres priced for quick sale at  $5000 on terms.  PORPOISE BAY AREA    ,  2 bedroomed house oh good lot;"  priced for quick sale,  $3900.   .-.-;���  SELMA PARK ,.  Two waterfront properties, see*  us for these. Two view cottages  on highway, close to store  and>  P.O. Make us an offer.  ���''.-'������" '���    .:'":-:-Z'4/..:._. -.:._'���' . ,.:/.   y-...'���'*].,  Two furnished houses to rent at/  Halfmoon Bay: Six acres and Cot-1  tage for sale  at Halfmoon Bay.  To see any of these phone: _   S  Office: 885-2065, or  Eves.: E. Surtees 885-9303 *  C. E. King, 885-2066  k AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd. ^    -  ROBERTS   CREEK ���  over 2  acres close to good beach, stream"  $1800. y  Over 1 ac. with 100' frontage  on pebble   beach, -southern   ex??i:  posure. $6,000. :"'"''  2 acres plus. 190' on black- top  road, easy clearing,  good welkin  $2250.  :   -   .:., ���;���;.::������:.    ��� - -'..--vT  8 acres, partially cleared, priced for quick sale at $1200 cash.!  HOPKINS ��� fully serviced lot,  clear. $1100 on very easy terms.-  FOR THE CHOICE *  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  ' |  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance!  Box 23, Gibsons B.C. " f  Phone 886-2000. - .%    Newly   developed   large   view��  MISC. FOR SAL__ v  lots five minutes from Gibsons ,| Poodles __ smaU miniatureSj  Al! services. Introductory lo^| blacks and hu reasonable.  price $875. Low down  payment.!*Qa^   gg6-77i3  XFORJRENT <e^^       A-X: 1  Fully, insulated,.newly decorated  cottaige, open plan,* 'shower and  toilet, all elec. heat,; elec. stove,  elec'hot water,.-garbage burner,  unfurnished, $50 month; A. M.  Grant,   Cresthaven,- Roberts  Ck.  Furnished 1 bedroom cottage at  Hopkins. Adults only, no pets.  Phorie .886-9345/;' ./������*��� * ' ���*���":, ���  10 month y lease, large 3 room  house, partly furnished. Keys -at  J(rfin Dew, Gower Point ^Road. -.....,...  For   September,    Beach.   cabin,  Gower Point, $15 week. Ph. 886-  ���2734.;,/X'yZXy-yy'   '    '': "'....-V:'-'.'���  Waterfront cottage, 1 br^, furnished. Phorie .886-2566.  Sept. 1 to June 30, 2 bedroom,  completely furnished cottage,  fireplace, electric heat, suit 2 or  3 adults. 886-2351 or 884-5368.  Room arid board available for a  teacher, male or feriiale. in new  home. Phone 886-9829. f  Unfurnished 3 room house- Apply  Miss Burrell, Sechelt.  1 bedroom suite, Marine Drive.  Adults only. Phone 886-9363.  ~ STORAGE SPACE;  for rent or lease. Insulated arid  heated if desired. Phone 886-9813.  WANTED TO RENT ;:.;.  Ori orf, about Oct. 1, one^or two  bedrooms* unfurnished, in the vicinity of Gibsons. Box 682, Coast  ���Wews.1-���'���'"'''.'        'X'X'-yx'A'  BUILDING   MATERIALS  MISC. FOR: SALE (Cont'd)  k ,   ���'-'- ,.-       ���' k   Ax X- ��� ��� ���''''*'   .','  Coleman oil heater, good condition, $25;. Phone 886-2034. . .  Used electric and gas ranges,  also' oil* xariges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  Ray Newriian, Plumbing, Ph.  886-9678. '1963 Beatty pumps  and water! systems. $50 trade  in on your old pump.  1 used oil range  1 used Leonard electric range  1 used; Propane range  1 used 21" TV  2 used washing machines  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  YOUR DOIJLAR; HAS  MORE5  CENTS AT  EARL'S  & WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  WANTED  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  Crushed rock not available at  Hillside after Nov. 15. Suggest  you order now. $2 per cu. yard  plus cost of hauling. A. Simpkins,  Davis Bay. 885-2132.  Gower Point area. Choice build-j Clearance sale at Thrift Shop,  ing sites. Good water supply/J ^ selma Park. Sat., Aug .31. Table  $1500, terms. .     ��j> of giveaways. Rug and quilt ma-  ���������������,��� v ��fcnA_.ranm.0-<��vtterial. Pocket novels 10c. -     '  PENINSULA PROPERTIES^s--:^ ~ , ������  ���%^heemvaflerfofl*6 tTAhoafr$%Sr  I Wood freezer chest. $60. Ph. 883-  2459.  Collector wishes to buy Canadian  and U*S. coins. Phone 886-2151  from 8: a.m; to 4 p.m. f  >;>TnqyiBER wanted  Will 6uy timber or timber and  land. Cash, Phone 886-9984.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1953 Morris Minor, 2 door. See  Norman Cotton, cor. Beach Ave.  and Park Ave, Roberts Creek.  '59 Buick, power steering, power  brakes, radio, mechanically good.  Phone 856-9686 between 12 and 1  p.m., 5 and 7 p.in,  : '56.Dodge Regent, V-8, Automatic, Rebuilt motor, needs reverse.  Offers. Phone,885-2023. v  1950 Auston, $75. Phone 886-2098.  '61 - Ford pickup, Custom Cab.  Phone 886-2550.  '53 Ford sedan delivery, $150 cash  Phone 886-9984.  vXXXIXlv   -,  XX< X  WHO ELSE WANTS  A NEW CAR!  BUT IT NOW WITH A  tXWGOST UrSJStSUHEO  '--^Ho-ffies^Waterlffoat^'fAc;  (    Business  property  Building contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  TERRACE HEIGHTS       -   v, ..aavj pvpnino-c  Chokxkview lots with all village A **"* eveni"gs  M  Kerosene   refrigerator,   excellent  condition. Phone 886-2865 or RE  facilities/ priced from $1,900  to J wood and coal stove with water  $2,500.. $500  down. <     jacket. Phone * 886-9693.  Wa np. air cooled engine, excellent condition. $80. Phone 886-9874  1 gas cement mixer, good condition, $250. 1 wheel barrow, $20.  Phone 886-7765.  ������ Pekinese.  Phone 886-9890.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH. 886-2481  PROPERTY WANTED  Long term rental, or option, near �� - : ���  ������  beach prefered. W. Davis, R.R. 2, | 2, butcher pigs. Phone 886-2474.  Salmon Arm, B.C. | One.Quaker oil stove with fan.  PROPERTY FOR SALE l food condition,  $75;   '51 Pontiac   fj 5 pass, coupe,   $85. 1  12 ft. m-  Five room modern bungalow near __ board clinker built 2}& hp. Briggs  Gibsons, semi-waterfront, new, on ^and Stratton. $75. Phone 886-9653  main highway. Large landscaped 4      ���     ��������� ���  -   ���  lot, shrubs, flowers. Price $11,750 {��� J�� ft. boat, less than year old, $95  To view phone owner, 886-2203.    ! 2 wheel trailer, not finished, $25  . -* cash.  New South view sub-division near ',  good beach, swimming, boating, j  fishing. Large lots or acreage,"  from $900. Beautiful Gower Point, ;  near Gibsons. R. W. Vernon, Ph  .886-9813^--'.-.'. :.yxzXAlXiZX--4^  Earl's, 886-9600  ' FOR QUICK SALE  Oil heater, cost $84.50.   size 36"  ! high, ,22"; wide,   18" deep; used  f three   months,    new    autoinatic  J ,draft regulator, elbow  and pipe  included, $42. 1 Wigard all. wave  TV antenna, $5. 1 pr. boat oars,  . $2.50: . 1.: set   wood-coal    stove  MONEY FOR MORTGAGES  AGREEMENTS    DISCOUNTED  Charles  Steele, Pioneer Realtor,  1325 Kingsway, Van; 10. TR 4-1611 ^:^es,: ne^$5, l^enmore ^auto-   riiatie  stearii  iron,, nearly   new,  ;$9.50. 1 Bissell carpet sweep��er,,  new, f $3; assorted colors latex  and' enamel paints, pints arid  quarts.   Phone   886-7780.  Waterfront,   4 * deluxe  lots   and  home, 14 acres,  part or parcel.;  Welcome , Beach:   Apply Willard ;  c/o Cooper's Store^ Redroofs or  WA  2-8336.  Lovely revenue home and cabin  ori choice south view waterfrontage, with good beach, near Gibsons. Requires $15,000 to handle.  Box 675, Coast News.  5x5i      5   i    i    I 5XX?  xxx xxx xxxx    x    S x    J  xxxx x       xxxx  xx    X  l^* I   ?*i i xx|  S        xxxx xxx      2  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  Nashua Mobile Home. 10' x 40'.  As new. Make us an offer Phone  886-9333.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Fuller Brush is here to stay. Mr.  Barrie Oelkers, Mission Road.,  Wilson Creek. Phone 885-2001.  Outboard motor repairs and parts  for Seagull motors. Also bookkeeping done. C. C. Mittlesteadt,  Madeira Park. Phone 883-2461.  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.   PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations  and repairs  Phone 886-7734  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal . on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good sit�� for motel and boat rentals.  Waterfront lots  $3,500.  View lots from $1800.  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  FOR RENT  1 2 bedroom cottage on beach, 1  1 bedroom cottage, Marine.Drive.  Gibsons from Sept. 3. J. Inglis,  Phone 886-9940.  British typewriter, $40. Phone  886-2379. ;  Coleman L.P. gas camp stoves,  $12.79 with free tank of gas. Back  to school lunch pails 69c. Large  stock Swedish plastic' pails and  dish pans. 15% off.  Earl's, 886-9600  AVON PRODUCTS are available  )���'. through Mrs. W. I. Kirkland, Ph.  '886-7771.  '''45' x 8' Roilohome Trailer, 2 bed-  room, furnished, including wash-  :������' er, dryer, TV and porch,  $3900.  \ Phone 885-4477  17 ft. trailer,, sleeps 4,, sink and  icebox, wired, $400 or best offer,  or take boat in trade. Phone HE  1-1881.  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general'purpose humus fsr-  tilizer. ideal, for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vege  tables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  L'ped furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ~~' NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone :Sechelt 885-9627  or    in   Roberts   Creek.   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt Work done  on the premises. tfn  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  2179 or write Box 462, Gibsons.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  August 24 ��� 15794, green  PENSHSUU HOTEL SPORTS  After Labor Day Sports  Celebrations at Port Mel-  Ion visit Peninsula; Hotel  for Log-rolling, Horseshoes, Wrist wrestlings  Adults   only���starts ,4p.m.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  TIMBER CRUISING     J  K.   M.  Bell.   1975yPendreil  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph." 685-6863.  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Lawnmowers   and  other garden  tools. Leave at Benner Bros, store  Sechelt.  Ervin Benner, 885-2292  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-0551  Serving Gibsons through to  ."'Halfmoon Bay 'X"-x.'"'  Office Hours, We^-, Thurs., Fri.,  ' 'll''a.riiv"'.tdj5'*ip.'m.;*'"''''';''.kf,-' "���  Tree falling, topping or! remo^^  irig lower limbs iiSor^ view; la-1  sured work froni. "Port' Mellon  - to    Pender    Harbour. r - Phone ;  886-9946, Marven Volen.  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  HYDROPURE X.water X steciliter,  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  water mtering systems, Wamprid  drilling, jack hammer .wott, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Secheit.  Phone 885-9510. /'  'FVF-1JR.,..   . ..'...���  . ..'.::,  ���...-.. ..-  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 ya ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere   oh the  Peninsula. For prices phone  886-9902  Alder and maple $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply WytonX 886-2441.  Alder, Maple, $7  load  Fir $9 a load, delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  Charch Services  ANGLICAN  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Matins  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden  Bay  3 p.m., Evening! Service  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m.. Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Aaglican  Communion   9:30   a.m  3rd Sunday of each month  '���" BAPTIST  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. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  ~        PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  10 a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30 p.m.. Evangelistic'Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  \ 7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m.. Prayer Meeting  Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Rally 6       Coast News, Aug. 29, 1963.  > HEMLOCK ON TOP  Hemlock replaced Douglas fir  as the chief saw log species in  coast lumber nulls in 1962, accounting for 45 percent of the  total production* followed'by fir  with 32 percent and cedar with  18-20 percent. Ten years ago  hemlock was providing only 28  percent of the coast cut.  Demand for Canada's logs and  sawn lumber is expected to increase by more than 50 percent  by 1980 and pulpwood by 92 percent.  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  OUR TOWN ��� By McClelland  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ^Rxr^atingr  Driveways, etc, - Cra^fiiS! Fill  HUMUS TOPflSily  .Pi.:8Si6J7T��4  Ed. Fi  STUDY WORK WEEK  The Ministry of Labor  of Jar  pan has begun  a  study  of  the .���  problems which will be; involved  as the gradual changeover which  is expected leading to a 40 hour,  five day week in manufacturing,  takes  place.: The average work  week in Japan is in-the vicinity  of 50 hours, based on a six day  week   and   including   overtime.  This compares to an average 40  hour five day week in North Am-~  erica and 45 to 48 hour average  in most European countries.:.'..  N. W. HALL  CONTRACTOR  DAVIS BAY  Phone 885-9606  D.J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SUR\7EYING  SURVEYS -a  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,     '  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.,  app&  -  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481.  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic Wiring," rewiring  . and .alfefatidris x  :>���:��� FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-9320. evenings  ':������      SUNSHINE COASl  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site      Phone 886-9826  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVmG f  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  I & S TRANSPORT  -LTD. :'y-'-,-'  '-  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  44 A  k^Vaneouverk  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service       ���  Lowbed hauling  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates ���  AX. Phone  886-9533  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & aoeessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck arid car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  Hills Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  ��� _���   and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  ^������^���������������-_^������_���_������^������  SCOWS    ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  SHERIDAN TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  "SEWING  MACHINE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  .Phone   885-9605  DON'S  JANITOR SERVICE  Port Mellon - Pender Harbour  HOME & INDUSTRIAL  GENERAL CLEANING  Rug &   Chesterfield   Cleaning  faint. Washing  Phone 886-2231  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons   Phorie 886-2048   CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.   Telephone 885-9521  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents . for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353 .  SUNSHINE  COAST  DECORATORS  All your painting  at reasonable rates  886-2615 or 886-2605  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end .loader ��� work.   Screened   ce-  rhent gravel, fill and road gravel.  GIBSONS   ROOFING"  Ph.  886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROro ROOFING  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  BACKHOE and LOADER  Am COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRHX  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW.  Ph. 886-9826  Plan picnic?  Planning a picnic for a club  or church organization can be, a  large project. Any. committee  given this responsibility should  discuss all arrangeihents well in  advance and decide on activities  that the entire group are likely,  to enjoy.  Give careful consideration to  all necessary details. Select arid  secure the site for the * desired  date. Arrange the transportation,  food and program so that everyone on the committee will under-  starid what they must do. And,  by all means; delegate someone  to make sure ypu leave the picnic grounds clean and tidy.  Games and stunts are. an important part of any large picnic.  The sack race is ari old stunt,  but never fails to get laughs.  Each runner; wears, a burlap  sack up to his hips, holding it  with' his hands. Tag games are  aways popular, too.: In the back-  to-back tag, players change,  partners quickly each time the  whistle, is blown. With an extra  player in.the game, one will be  left out each time.  Carbonate beverages, of  course, ��� are always in-demand  at large gatherings   like, these.  problems  (By CD. SMITH)  The work break  In case any" employer: is interested iri what has become known  as the Work Break, here is ia  copy of one version posted on  the bulletin board of an enterprising-organization on the Sunshine Coast.  Here is the notice as given  over the name of the manager:  THE WORK BREAK  To all employees^:  We find it necessary to institute a new policy, effective immediately. We, are asking that  somewhere between starting arid  quitting time and without infringing too; much, on - the time devoted to lurijchk period^ X coffee  breaks, "'rest.! 'period, 'ticket selling, A holiday planning, social  conversations, '���*' washroom visits,  clock watching, window gazing  and rehashing of last night's  TV program or movie, each employee find some time to be set  aside and known hereafter as���  The Work Break.  THE   WEEK'S   LETTER:    "I  met a fellow about five months  ago. He is very? nice: I talk with  him about once: or twice a week  iri the bus, station"' This fellow  likes me very much arid has asked me for a date'a million times!  He also told-me thatyl was a  nice young girl and one day he  even told me that lie was look-  ing at some engagement rings  for me.>T doyndt' want this fellow Mr a boy friend' arid If have  hinted this to him^ but; lie will  not take the hint. I doknot like  to hurt people's feelings fririd lie  will not accept "no" for an ari-  swer. What is your suggestion?"  OUR REPLY: ' This fellow  sounds.too old ��� ancTtoo serious  for a teenager. If you don't want  him for a boyfriend, tell hirii so  and don't waste any time about  it. Hinting doesn't get the job  done. -He will accept "no" for  art answer if you say it and  mean-it;'1- -*k' X''������ -  ������������'���.: ���:���:"��� --"A  Many of us do not like to "hurt  someone's "feelirigs" but, let's  face it, sometimes iff is- necessary. If an individual is persis-,  tenty if he doesn't listen when  someone tells him something fin  a polite manner, he really... has  ho consideration for the feelings  of others.;; .;  Many girls worry too much  about hurting some fellow's feelings when they turn down a request for a date. This is not  necessary. Some boys ask^ every  girlythey meet- fort �� date���and /  the percentage  of  "no's"  runs  very high. Believe it or riot, boys  get used to it; They get to the  point where they clori't give it a  second thought;     '  The girl who goes out with a  boy ".only.y because she doesn't  want to hurt his feelings, isn't  doing jhim ��� or herself ��� any  favors. She is only starting a  friendship that she: knows will  not'last. '���'-.-'     ������;">.���  :."/.yyy/ ."':'���  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.  -.* v  AXx^mi^COTtEfAX^  x ^ULLDOZINGv SERVICE''; f  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phorie 886-2357  f mix a  mjeite  F%M W  Phone 8868857 ��� Gibsons  at a cmr  Phone 886 2063  *>*^^^**^**^**^^^^**^****^>i*+***^*^^*+*****+*+*+^*******+****^^*^^^^^*^**^^^^^^^*+^^^^^^^mm  <K.  GO LIVELY  SWING TO PREMIUM  LUCKY FLAVOR!  7bkwimtUmnmUtnotpaMith��iordla^��y��i NON-ATOMIC FALLOUT  Flowers produce seed, by pollination. In the spring one can  often see lakeshores and small  ponds covered with yellow pollen dust. In fact, it is sometimes  recorded that over-zealous conservationists will complain to  health authorities about pollution of lakes when the real culprit is nature and the discolored  water 'is not polluted in any  sense of the word. Something  like this happened in North Vancouver last year when worried  citizens saw in the golden powder that covered much of the  area one spring morning ��� a  threat of atomic fallout.  SECHELT THEATRE  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Aug. 28, 29, 30  DOUBLE FEATURE  Ray Milland, Hazel- Court  PREMATURE BURIEL  *' - (Technicolor)  Anita Ekberg,  George Marshall  DAM ON THE YELLOW RIVER  (Technicolor)  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10:50 p.m.  Sat., Mon.,  Tues.  Aug. 31,  Sept. 2 & 3  Randolph Scott, Joel McCrea  RIDF1HE HIGH COUNTRY  (Technicolor)..   '  Starts at 8 p���m., Out at 10 p.m.  SUNDAY SEPT.  1  Midnight Show  Anton Diffring, Hazel Court  THE NAN WHO COULD  CHEAT DEATH  (Technicolor)  Door Opens at 12 Midnight,..  GUARDIAN HUGH SAYS:  Stop frequently on long trips  to refresh yourself and give your  car and your tires a chance to  cool off. This cuts down the  danger of blowouts or engine  trouble. Even though many highspeed highways can bring us to  our' ��� destination nonstop, it is  wise to -allow for at least one '  stop. Pull the car completely off  the road to an area where you  can park, get out and stretch  your legs for a few minutes.  You may want to have a jug of  coffee or tea on hand for refreshment.  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone  DAYS - 885-2111  NITES,��� 885-2155  Dieter's TV & HI-FI Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 886-9384 - GIBSONS  E & M Coffee Bar  Sechelt, B.C.  Open for Business  9 ��.m�� to 11 p.m.  NIGHT SCHOOL fNHJI  Sechelt School District No. 46  . The Board of School Trustees of District No. 46 is interested in making arrangements for an enlarged Night School Program for the season 1963-64.  Where instructors and pupils are available, both' Academic  and Vocational subjects will be offered. However, the type and  number of classes offered will depend entirely on the response  of you the people of the community to this advance request  for instructors and pupils. k  Qualified teachers not employed at present, are urged to  participate in the interrupted Adult Education, by offering to  teach subjects for which credits are given.  People who are qualified by training and experience in  other subjects or hobbies, but who are not necessarily professional teachers are also called upon to take part in the Night  School Program.  To assist in preparing courses for next season 1963-64 persons who are interested in taking part, either as teachers^  as pupils, are urged to make use of and return the completed  form provided below, either to the Principal of your nearest  school or to the office of the. Board of School Trustees, Gibsons, B.C., as soon as conveniently-possible.  Name  Address  Phone  Teacher  ��%������������������������������������  i ��� ��� ������* ���������������������������<  Pupil  Subject Preferred  Remarks      .......  The - Board  of School Trustees,  School District No.   46   (Sechelt);  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  The Davis  Despite the confusion produced  by recent tax moves in Canada  and the United States I suggest  that our economy has enough momentum to carry us well into  1964. Total spending on new plant  -and equipment is. likely to top  $9,341 million. This suggests a  7% increase over last year's outlays.  It is possible that the taxes  subsequently imposed on construction materials and machinery by Finance Minister Gordons  may lead to the postponement of  a few projects. But Ottawa's midyear  survey  of  spending  inten-  Print$liaiterii  waD*a*7  9464  10-18  tions also reveals ah encouraging  expansion of over-all investment  plans. Last February it'was expected that the -1963 year-to-year  increase would be 4%. The hew  survey suggests an upward re-  ' vision of 3%; This will be ari important boost for business.  Most of the higher spending is  likely to be done by' business rather than by governments and  public institutions. Private outlays will now be up 8% from 1962  as against the-,5% rise expected  in February .Government and institutional spending will edge up  from 5% to 6%.  The biggest increases will probably take place in Canada's resource-based forest and mineral  products industries, in commercial building and in secondary  manufacturing.  There is growing evidence that  Canada is on its way to, bigger  surpluses in its international commodity trade. If exports continue  to outweigh imports as they have  in recent months, the surplus  could be as high as $400 million  this year.  Growing surpluses in trade  point to higher levels of production and solid: gains fin employment and incomes. This is large-  ly the outcome of a cheaper Canadian dollar, and the big turn to  Canadian, instead of foreign,  sources of supply. A most weT-  come development is the scaling  down of Canada's over-all bai-  ance-bf-payments   deficit.  ���:..  Last' year's international pay-  merits deficit was $848 million.  At $550 million this year's deficit would ���'be the smallest since  the Conservatives were first  elected back in 1957.  Coast News, Aug. 2S, 1963.  From the seaport city of Montreal to the open Atlantic Ocean  is a distance of 1,000 miles.  GIBSONS  CBIWRI(]TIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, p.C.  10 to 12 sum."4= 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near ���;.___  Gibsons Municipal HalT  886-9843   ;     ?  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  ADVERTISEMENT  H. BISHOP  LADIES WEIR  2 Stores to Serve You  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  SS5S002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  IS 01 OF Bof is "21 WW  Many Canadians don't know that their local Bank of Montreal manager-can help them increase their assets through the  buying and selling of securities ��� that this is one of the "21  vmys 3 Million Canadians use the B of M."  Through systematic saving, far-sighted people usually accumulate a reserve fund of cash, some of which could be put  to profitable use through- wise investment in various securities. The managers of the B of M branches at Gibsons and Sechelt are ready;to putftheir investment knowledge at your disposal. Whatever you choose to discuss with them will be handled inT absolute confidence, of course, and when the time  comes to buy or sell securities, the bank can look after all the  details foi' youlk: ' X...yZ....A'  :z With thevfriendly^help of your B,of M manager you can  increase'your income by a wise investment program. Why not  drop in when you are next passing the bank and have a chat  with Mr. Henniker or Mr. Booth?  ^iir^i��*iir**&.  Moms - to - be love separates k  'cause they give a different look "  every day! Team ring-collar and: ������  tucked   tops   with  skirt.   Tucks  are easy-sew.  Printed pattern 9464: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  tucked top 2% yards 35,-inch;  skirt Ws yards.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUM-  HER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto. Ont.  FREE OFFER! Coupon in  Summer Pattern Catalogue for  one pattern free ��� anyone you  choose from 300 design ideas.  Send-50c now for Catalogue.  ��>V:::&**��:*:..���  ���:i$g$%%3*g_  iSSWrnSSiSSii  Gives you the warmest feeling  Order STANDARD HEATING OIL nowon ourspecial budget plan  that spreads the coat over 12 monthly payments with no interest or  carrying charges. Call today for dependable housewarmer service  fror-n the man vWib takes better care of your heating comfort  For any Standard Oil product, call '  G. H. (Gerry) MacDONALD     Sechelt - Phone 885-9332  like  And no wonder! It's the Canadian beer that's winning  new friends all over the world.k  StyMABEL, BLACK LABEL!'  B9450-3       This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. 8       Coast News, Aug. 29, 1963.  ROBOTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. J. Grange, over 90, grand  old gentleman of Beach Avenue,  Roberts Creek, is resting in St:  Mary's Hospital with .a broken  hip, a broken wrist and a broken  shoulder, the result of a fall in  the basement of his daughter's  home.  . Mr.  and Mrs.  S. E.  Perkins,,  of Oakland, Cal., on a business,  trip to Vancouver, took time over'  the weekend to visit Mrs. Ruth  Mitchell,   and, other friends   at  the   Creek.   The   Perkins   have  camped and visited here many  times during the last 15 years.  The W. Boytes have concluded  a three week vacation spent at  Stratford and returned home.  It's back 5 to home and .school  preparation's' this weekends for '  Mr. and Mrs. M. Venn and Sara  and Jimmy of Vancouver, Mrs.  Rita McLean-and Nancy of ^Burnaby, and Mr. and Mrs. J. Taylor, Jean, Ronald and Penny" of  Victoria.  YEAR-END CLEARANCE  4 DOOR HARD TOP  FULLY EQUIPPED  POWER STEERING, POWER BRAKES, RADIO, WHITEWALLS,  AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION, SEAT BELTS  PONTIAC S TOP MODEL  COMPANY DEMONSTRATOR  FULLY EQUIPPED  WHITEWALLS, AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION  A REAL SAVING  1957 CHEV SEDAN  A GOOD CLEAN FAMILY CAR  ^H095rMOW$950  A REAL GOOD BUY  BACK YARD SPECIALS  AS IS  11958 FORD Ranch Wagon $1095  1956 METEOR Ranch Wagon 9 .**���*���������?��* Rubber    $  ���    ,f A Real Clean Car  1955 VAUXHALL Sedan :-______: $  1951 PONTIAC Sedan  1954 PONTIAC Sedan  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2111  THE GOVERNMENT  OF  THE PROVINCE .OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  PROVINCIAL  ELECTIONS ACT  Take notice that the voter's list for the Mac-  kenzie Electoral District will close August  31st, 1963. Any person qualified as a voter  must be registered in order to cast their ballot.  There will be no house-to-house enumeration. Those persons wishing to have their  names included on the voter's list may do so  by completing registration dard at the following locations.  POLL  PORT MELLON ___.  HOPKINS LANDING  GIBSONS   ROBERTS CREEK ....  WILSON CREEK ___.  SECHELT    REGISTRATION CENTRE  Community Hall  HALFMOON BAY ..  MADEIRA PARK ...  IRVINE! LANDING  EGMONT   Hopkins Landing Store  -__:--. Coast News  .. B. L. Cope Residence   Vic's Trading Post  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  _ Rutherford's Store  __ Madeira Park Store   Lloyd's Store   Post Office  QUALIFICATIONS  1. 19 years of age or oyer.  2. Canadian Citizen or British Subject.  3. Resident of Canada for 12 months.  4. Resident of B.C. for 6 months.  J. V. GASPARE  Registrar of Voters     yk  Court House  6243 Walnut Street  Powell River> B.C.,  Phone HU 3-9313  '������/-���  ? >  4 *  1. >  +>**  "��� -   *  *W        __��.���- ..I __iiiii.i__lhiii_M__|__i jA__   ��_"**_  \_ '   *"***" ll|i<WM(^ii|l?l*r;, *   .  *.~ 3_.���*   .*. .. m. *  *^��!k*_..  Tyee Ai  Ltd  EXPANDS  Now a Complete Service>.-- Five Sea^  Introducing for th<e first time in this area the bush pilot's favorite  the big HUSKY, capable passengers or  1500 lbs. of cargo.  BY SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT WITH THE DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORT WE ARE NOW  ABLE TO OFFER SPEEDY, DEPENDABLE SERVICE AT NEW LOW RATES  FOR EVERYONE  A TELEPHONE CALL TO OUR SECHELT OFFICE WILL BRING A MODERN,  RADIO-EQUIPPED SEAPLANE TO YOU AT ONCE  Go Modern - Go TYEE  Phone Sechelt 885-9343, day or night

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0174096/manifest

Comment

Related Items