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Coast News Aug 1, 1963

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Array Victoria-  B.   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, Numher31, August 1,  1963  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  ���   ^OF MEN'S- CLOTHING  Marine  Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.- 886-2116 t- Gibsons, B.C.  Tenders called for  Hospital Improvement District  officials have received word  from Victoria that Hon'. 'Eric  Martin, health minister has  given approval to the calling of  tenders for construction of a 35-  bed hospital at Sechelt.  An  advertisement   calling  for  ^tenders   will   be   found   on   the  Iback page it having been receiy- ,  ;ed Tuesday afternoon from the  .architects,   Underwood,   McKin- -.-������  ley, Cameron.   ���  This   hospital   which1 will  be-  built on property donated by the  Sechelt   Indian   band has been  pushed  forward  at  a  considerable pace with  the result  that  much  time has been- saved  in  reaching the  point: where   con- ;  struction tenders can be called. ;'  In    many ' other- places it has"' *  taken from five or more years  to get to the point where tenders  have beerifcalled; y ��        f  -  St.- Mary's: Hospital Committee  had pointed out to the minister ���  nnnun��niuuiMauinu��nnuuiuuu!iinmiuuimmuMumm��  the urgency of its request for  permission to go to tender, so  that clearing of the site, heavy  foundation work, and pouring of  concrete could be completed before winter weather sets in.  .���fr,The constructiori committee of  St. Mary's Hospital society announces that the final working  drawings and specifications prepared by the architects, Underwood,   McKihiey  and   Cameron,  (haye been approved by the construction branch of the B.C. Hospital  Insurance  Service in Victoria.  This   approval   was    granted  only, after the. local committee*  had made an exhaustive study  of the plans of- the hospital, and of the equipment to  be installed therein...These studies have been conducted over  a period of four years, and with  the able" assistance and expert  advice from the various departments of the. BCHIS in Victoria,  the planning stage is now completed.   '  The   community- share  of the  building costs; $372,000. has,. been_  raised by the Hospital Improvement District, and is on deposit  until   required   for   construction  COStS. ��� ������'���'  '������ ,   ' 4 1 A'"l  change is  Young athlete show  prowess at stadium  Gibsons Public Library .will be  open as usual on Tuesday and  Saturday afternoons from 2 to  4 p.m.  commencing August 6.  Owing to several of the per-';  sonnelff being  away it was   not  possible   to   have   the   Library  open on Tuesdays during July.  RETURNING FOR the third year with the Shrine-PNE for the PNE  Aug. 17 to Sept. 2 is Pat Anthony and his 8,700 pounds of bad tem-  pered cats. Pat; the only animal trainer in the world who learned  his trade through a veterans grant now has seventeen lions and  tigers, the: biggest wild animal act in the world.  Cub camp  "'^lice Potts; 14; Eloise Delong,  14|and Brian Thorold, 13 all of  the Sechelt Canadian Legion  Branch No. 140 sponsored Sunshine Coast Athletic Club, corii-  peted inf the British' Columbia  Agp Class Track & Field Championship ' meet at Mercer Stadium, New ' Westminster, July  26<&27.  Alice Potts placed third in a  grueling kmidget girls, 14 - 15  yekrs, 880'yard run. Her time,  2.40 was considered exceptional  as; she has been training just  oyer a month.  Brian Thorold; took _>second  place in the Bantam Boys, 12 -  13?years, 880 yard, run; with a  time of 2.16, also, extremely good  as; young Thorld is in his,first  y^ar  of outside  cbiripetition.  Eioise Delong heiaved the 8 lb  shot 30 feet 10 inches which gave  her second place in the hiidget  girls class. In doing this she  bested her own personal competitive record by 2V_ feet.  Considering that the 400 athletes from all over British Columbia who competed -in this  meet are the top performers in  and some of these hold Canadian National records, .coach  ��� track and field in this province,  John Little of the Sechelt club  feels that the. small.group frdm  here- did remarkably well, as  many of the large lo\frer mainland clubs had "in excess of 40  entrants. Also Alice Potts and  Brian Thorold wefce competing  for the first time in a major  track meet. Eloise Delong competed last year in the Caledonian Games at Brockton Point  A'proposaT to change direction*  of traffic from Seaview Road to  the highway via Bal's Lane was  discussed Tuesday night by Gibsons riiunicipal council and referred, back to the roads chairman  for further study.  At present traffic flows downhill. A proposal suggests it should  move uphill, in view of the^ross-:  ing of a traffic lane  for downhill .traffic leaving the highway.  Accounts totalling $394.39 were  ordered paid of which $297.32  was for water purposes.  Alfred Bourassa of Powell River who  has  a   garbage collection service at that point, came'  before council to acquaint coun-'  cil with his general   standing in  the community.  It  is Mr. Bourassa's  proposal  to cover garbage collection from .  Pender Harbour to Port Mellon if  that is possible.. It would incor-'  porate the present Gibsons  service into his proposed organiza- .  tion.  Council suggested to Mr. Bour.  assa that he work on the areas  outside Gibsons to see what can  be done before any move be made ,  covering Gibsons village.  finalists  m  to  With the final track arid field  zone meets completed this week,  B.C. is set for the first full Pro-  vinical Championships of the  Junior Olympic Training Program to be held at Vernon on  August 2 and 3. Already some  impressive times and heights  have been set and records are  likely to tumble.  Thousands of youngsters have  passed through the hands of the  180 branches of the Legion from  the  Queen  Charlottes;' to Grand  . Forks.  These,young, athletes from Sechelt and Gibsons areas will  take part in the events at Vernon: "��� k'      ��� xxAyz:  Sechelt ��� Sandra Parsons,  Eloise Delong, Kirsten; Jorgenson, Barry MacDonald, David  MacLeod.  Gibsons ��� Belinda Gibb, Ted  Fiedler, Alan MacBeth, Barry  Quarrie.  Arrangements- are now completed to transport the 400 finalists, both boys and girls by air,  train and bus to Vernon: Each  zone will provide a male and  ' female chaperone and accommodation has been arranged at the  schools. Feeding arrangements  for 400 healthy athletes will take  place at the Vernon Legion,  Branch 25.  Never before have entrants  from places like Port Alice and  the Queen Charlottes been included in competition and hopes  of another Harry Jerome run  high. The Pacific Command of  the Legion voted $50,000 over  the next five years to give the  More auctions  Details of two auction sales  in this area will be found 'in advertisements on other pag'es. One  auction is held on instructions of  the executors to settle the estate  of Edmund M. Butcher. The auction-will involve i disposal of the  household furnishings.  Auctioning will take place Tues.  Aug. 6 starting at 1:30 p.m., ore-  quarter mile east of the Red and  White store on the lower side of  the highway at Selma Park.  The second auction will involve  the Tillotson estate in Selma Park  with William Tweedly auctioneering the goods involved starting at 2 p.m;, Wed., Aug. 14 at  the home in Selma Park.'  .    . ..      ., . jf >r  ;-" ���_t *;��� -~  --' ��� a ^ j"?v. "*  J.O.T.P. a solid foundation to  build both coaches and athletes.  The first provincial coaching  clinic was held at Victoria University campus in AprU.This  produced 80 track and field  coaches who have made this  program possible.  The key to successful Track  and Field, is undoubtedly iri having sufficient coaches. At the Legion's forthcoming national clinic at Guelph, Ont.y Aug. 12 to  20, 17 top B.C. candidates will  participate -including Harry  Jerome now at University bf  ' Oregon.  ��� 'l\fk:  Ten coaches from Britain, two  from the U.S.A. and three*from  France, will join Legion director Geof Dyson to make this  clinic one of the greatest gatherings of track and field talent yet.  Elphinstone ' District    Council,;  for  the .-Boy. Scouts "ofCariadak  will'hold'"'a. district cub camp..'atk  the  Earl Haig camp fromf Au:k  gust 23 to 25. ; k  The age limit wiU be nine arid  up if there is fa [suitable amburity;  oflead&fcC'&nd^t^  be   present. - 'Anyone'' wishing to  help please phone Mr. Thatcher  at 886-2479. Also there will be la /  need of mothers tb cook. They y  riaay stay in camp or come in at  meal times. \  The area covered will be frorii ",  Port Mellon to Roberts Creek,  trict Cubmaster G. G. Thatcher  The camp chief will be the Dis-  and notices will be sent out to  the boys by the various leaders.  He asks that-all voluntary services be in by. no later than  Aug. 3 so full arrangements and  programming can be planned.  The district council thanks the  public for donations to the financial drive which;' enables "' us  to provide this camp site as well  as equipment and leadership  ability by paying costs to cover  courses attended by Seouters in  this area.  Plrni 3~day celeMaimn   August 25  ���Prospect of a three-day July 1  celebration '������_ next' year '��� were advanced at. a -wind-up. meeting  Stinday .*_; afternoon y \ot ^heti-1963  f J,ialysl 'Celebrations cbriimittee^in  Kinsmen hall.  No definite program has been  considered but orie possibility is  BASEBALir  Gibsons women's ball-team  travelled to Powell River on Sat.,  July 27 for two games and suffered their first defeat in eight  games. They lost the first 9-3  but coming back in the second,  won 28-4. On Friday, July 19  they played Port Mellon winning  23-13.  JOBIE PICNIC  The Jobie and DeMolay Family Picnic will be held at Roberts  Creek Community Park on Sunday, Aug. 4 at 1 p.m. There will  be activities to interest all ages.  Striking float decoration wins  (By MARY TINKLEY)  The sun smiled benignly on the  43rd annual regatta organized by  the Redroofs Beach arid Country  Club on Saturday, July 27. A  gentle summer breeze rippled the  waters of the bay and kept the  beach temperature pleasant.  Hunt Bay, the centre of activities, was thronged with sun-tanned', bright-eyed children. At 2:30  p.m., Mr. Harold Merilees introduced the new president of the  club, Mr. Dennis Hunt, who declared the regatta open and asked parade marshall Andy Birrell  to lead the procession of decorated boats.  First prize was awarded to a  twonboat. entry representing Fishermen on Strike. In the first  boat, Brian Cruise and Dougie  Charlton, dressed in oilskins and  souwesters were obviously on  strike, while Frannie and Cathy  Cruise in the second boat were  offering their hot catch for 55  cents a pound.  Bruce Campbell and Peter Birrell were second prize with a" lifelike representation of Mr. and  Mrs. Chris Dalton. A beautifully  decorated skiff showing a picturesque figure in Mc:acan sombrero and brilliantly colored zerape  at the floating gardens of Xochi-  milco won the third prize for Mr.  Stuart Lefeaux.  Always Room for One More  was the .title of a boat manned by  Kenny Hunt, David Stoker and  Ruth Smylie. Decorated with diapers, it was in honor of Baby  Sharon, the new addition to the  Dennis Hunt family.  Berlin Wall was an original entry with Bruce Caple as-an Americari soldier and Christopher  Caple as a Russian, with guns at  the ready, glaring at each other  from opposite ends of the boat  and separated by a wall and a  grisly-looking corpse.  Jinks' Junk was Chinese in motif and manned by Dr.' Jinks and  Cindy. Mr. Chris Dalton, this  time in person got a big laugh  with his new invention ��� a bicycle-driven boat. Straight's Towing lived up to its name. Towards  the end of the parade the Lee  Straight family had taken in tow  nearly all the boats in the event.  The Taylor famlily's entry,  Jerome K. Jerome, was supported by Tove Hansen and Robbie  Pearson. Pop Hunt's entry. Three  Sheets in the Wind, which had entailed much time and preparation  got off course and failed to reach  the starting point in time for the  parade.  SWIMMING RESULTS  Boys under 8: Billy Dix, Ronnie Straight. Girls: Lee Swanson,  Cathy   Cruise,    Lissa   Adamson.  Boys, Girls, 6 and under: Neville Russell, Donna Swanson,  Frank Russell.  Boys   10    and   under:   Dougie  Charlton, Barry Jinks, Chris Caple;  Girls:  Sharon Naud.  Boys 12 and under: David Stoker, Kenny Hunt, George Simpson;. Girls: Robbie Pearson, Ruth  Smylie, Frannie Cruise.  Boys 14 and under: Chris Darling, Michael Foley, David Stoker; Girls: Robbie Pearson, Linda Sexton, Tove Hansen and  Ruth Smylie, tie.  Boys Open: Terry Dix, Chris  Darling, Bruce Campbell; Girls:  Penny McPherson, Cindy Jinks  and Robbie Pearson, tie, Ruth  Smylie.  Husbands and wives: Gordon  Cruise and Wendy McDonald.  Mr.. arid Mrs. Birrell.  Boys diving, 16 and under:  Bruce Campbell, Chris Darling,  Bobby Sexton; special award,  Billy Dix; Girls: Penny McPher.  son, Ruth Smylie.  Quite an armada of rowboats  started out in the rowboat race.  In the congestion and heat of the  race, two boats capsized, but all  survivors were safely picked up  and the sunken boats towed  ashore. The winning boats were:  Peter Lefeaux and Bob Ryan, David Stoker and Kenny Hunt, Ruth  Smylie and Susan Birrell.  The log rolling champion was  Bruce Campbell, with Tove Hansen as runner-up. Free ice cream  was distributed to everybody on  the beach. All told it was a most  successful afternoon.  that the fish derby will lals&. over.  the weekend instead: of one  morning as was fthe "case this  ye&r.k Other ycharigesZ ���, will be  ' made " as brganizatibtf-  the celebration expands. There  will be a meeting pf the committee in ���. late January to lay a  groundwork for publicity . and  for an early start on the 1964  celebration:  Charles Mandelkau, chairman  of the 1963 committee thanked  those who took part in this year's  event which all regarded, he  said, as being one of the best  and smoothest ruifheld so far.  The committee reports having  close to $300 on hand as a surplus after expenses totalling  $872 for the July 1 celebration.  Donations accumulated slightly  under $400 and Kiwanis bingo  for that day $109. There was also a $447 surplus from the previous year,   f  On the expense side the Powell  River junior band cost $186, expenses for the queens $146 with  $129 for fhe fishing derby and  $123 for new flags for street  decoration. Other minor expenses accounted for $285 leaving surplus of close to $300.  IS  y The program for August 25'.wa.-.  Aexr,sports-.events,.at; Gibsqns, Ma-  mcipal floats was completed at  a meeting of Gibsons firemen.  It will include swimming, diving,  log rolling and novelty races, lasting for most of the afternoon.  It is expected there will be a  good turnout of youngsters for  this big event which will start  at I p.m. In the meantime the  firemen are selling tickets to  help rai?e money for the- show  and prizes for the winners of the  numerous events. Raffle tickets  are being sold, and the response,  firemen report is encouraging.  Raffle winners will receive fire  extinguishers.  Programs will go on sale short,  ly. The prize for the winning  program will be a transistor radio. The Smokey Stovers theme  on Friday and Saturday before  the big swim will be Brother, can  you spare a dime. You might win  a radio.  Goes to clinic  John Little of Sechelt Legion  branch 140 and the Sunshine  Coast Athletic Club is one of 23  British .Columbia track and field  coaches selected to attend the  Canadian Legion national track  and field coach clinic at Guelph,  Ont.. Aug. 12 to 20.  Along with 150 oilier coaches  from ail over Canada Mr. Little  will study under world famous  coaches from Canada, U.S., Great  Britain and France. The head  coach at the clinic will be Geoffrey Dyson who was brought to  Canada by the Canadian Legion  to improve track and field standards.  The six British coaches, one  French, two American and six  Canadians will form the strongest track and field coaching staff  ever assembled in North America.  The prime function of the student coaches on returning home,  will be a willingness to develop  athletes and hold smaller clinics  50th anniversary  On July 24 Mr. and Mrs. C. P.  Ballentine, prominent citizens of  this area marked their golden  wedding as guests of their family in Vancouver at a tea reception in Bayshore Inn.  One son, Jack, motored west  from Toronto with his family and  another son, Robert, motored  with his family from Edmonton.  A daughter, Mrs. M. L. Munro,  lives in Vancouver. There are  seven grandchildren and two  great-grandchildren.,  Mr. and Mrs. Ballentine were  married on July 24, 1913 in West  Point Grey United Church by  Rev.  G.  P. Kinney.  LICENSE PLATE FOUND  Auto license plate C28-267 for  1963 has been picked up and the  owner should phone 886-9674 if  he wants to have it to use again.  FROM ROSSLAND  G. Smart jr. and family of  Rcssland were Middlepoint visitors at the home of Mr. Smart's  parents. Mr. ond Mrs. G. Smart  recently.  DERBY WINNERS  The fourth week's results in  the Madeira Park PTA Fish  derby saw Neil Limon of Vancouver win the prize for the  largest fish, a 32.8 lb. salmon,  with Sid McDonnell of Madeira  Park winning the hidden weight  prize with a 13.10 lb. fish. In all  72 fish were weighed in.  WATER SPORTS - August 25 - 1 p.m.  Municipal Floats,  Gibsons Coast News, Aug.  1,  1963.  The Timid Soul  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  A wet sheet and a flowing sail  Wxz Coast Hjews  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.  7,000 will drop out!  While Sechelt district school board members were mulling over  the future of high schools in a general way, at the last school board  meeting some interesting data was presented by District Superintendent G. E. Johnson. '   ���  He showed through projection of available figures based on past  experience, that of 28,500 teenagers who passed grade eight this year  more than half, will not achieve what they set out to do, obtain the  best education possible. About 7,000 will drop out of the educational system completely. Some 6,000 will try the university program or  the general program in high schools and fail. About 5,500 will reach  university, the remainder taking other means of education; through  vocational or technical schools.  Mr. Johnson posed the problem as to whether the school system  was doing what it should be doing for young people. He argued that  better equipped high schools are necessary to" deal with the varied  needs of today. He has a good point and what should be added is that  She young mind should become better versed in today's requirements  at a& earlier age. It might help iri setting the pace for the school  education system at the secondary level.  The Dominion Bureau of Statistics in a 1961 census analysis reveals that out of every 100 persons in the labor force at June 1, 1961,  there were 44 who had not gone beyond elementary schooling and  46 not beyond secondary schooling. This left about nine persons out  of 100 with some university education.  The idea there should be a tightening-up of the practicality of  education for the generation now on the threshold of schooling is  growing. If their brains are not tested the hard way in schools and  universities, they may not be able to cope with the pressures which  will face them later.  The highway massacre  In spite of continuous warnings covering safety in autos on highways fatalities fail to lessen. Speed, impaired driving and plain carelessness are blamed. Analysis of fatalities might reveal that the ratio between the number of cars and accidents is out of line.  Some accidents occur in normal daylight oh a straight highway  ���with good visibility. A flash of distraction at high speed can lead to  tragedy. Faulty mechanisms should take some blame along with the  capabilities of the driver. Any auto at any given moment can be a  death-dealing instrument. ' X  We set highway speeds for the so-called average driver. Are  there more drivers below a\erage ability than there are with above  average ability? Are we setting speed limits at 50 and 60 mph knowing th^y will automatically become 60 and 70 plus mph? Control of a  fast moving vehicle calls for more than average ability when speed  gets toward 60 mph. Such speeds might be fine for the heavy expensive cars, buses, transport trucks and such like but for the average  lightly built passenger car speed limitations are necessary.  Mix horsepower with a variety of drivers on a good stretch of  road and something is bound to happen. Perhaps we should let the  massacre go on until a public outcry demands from our legislators  that speed is not a paramount necessity on highways.  Wrong way driving  A method of teaching reading  to children, hailed a few years  ago as a triumph of the Newer  Pedagogy, is now seen with dismay to have been, in fact, something of a disaster. Not only did  it not achieve its purpose of producing good readers, but it actually led, in some cases, to certain psychological disorders that  necessitated a special form of  therapy ��� that of Remedial  Reading.  The first generation of children  mistaught by this method has  row reached the car-driving age,  and the results of its reading disabilities are all too painfully apparent, everywhere along the  road. These people perpetually  irisread the signs. Maximum  Speed 30 they misread at You  Are All Right Up To 45; 50 they  interpret at 75 plus. A curious  feature of their malady is that  they   always   intensify  meanings  ��� never the reverse. They never  mistake 30 for 25.  Slow they misconstrue as Hurry Up, and Yield as Charge In.  The results of these misunderstandings could easily be imagined, if we had to imagine them,  instead of having them so regularly demonstrated before our unhappy eyes.  However, if you are an unfortunate victim of this disability,  all is not lost ��� so long as you  have managed to avoid producing  a string of yet more unfortunate  victims. You should arrang? for  a course in Remedial Reading.  In the meantime, pull off the  road and have, a soft drink. The  pleasant sharpness of a carbonated beverage may clear your  poor, confused brain, slightly ���  provided, of course, that you do  not misread "Cream Soda" on a  label that really says "O'd  Scotch."  A. J. C.  Summer-is truly with us when,  during a spell of settled weather  a light land breeze comes on  late in the night and blows a few  -hours after daybreak.- It is more  noticeable some distance offshore where it filled our sails  of old as we set out for a 50  mile run up coast to our fishing  camp.  Preparation for being away  from base for a week or so having been made on the previous  day we would move out through  Shoal Passage in that magic  moment of the first lights arid  before the breeze failed it worild  have carried us beyond Trail Islands with Welcome Pass bearing fairly over the bowsprit. Iri  the interval of calm before the  Seabreeze awoke we could push  on with the oars through the  Pass to Gowland Point with two-  thirds of the run astern:  From there on it was as might  be; a blustery nor-wester', churning Malaspina Strait to foam  and blowing right in our teeth,  might hold us windbound all day,  or the regular Seabreeze might  come in very,kindly with .enough  southing in it to.allow us tb hold  a    course    for Cape Cockburn.  where we  turned in for.. Jervisk  Inlet arid our own landing ��� or  there-might- be a flat calmfallr;*  day giving us the choice between  waiting or; slugging it^but with  the oarsy andf thef oars'-we . cark  ried were brutes,  long straight  and ; heavy    with    three - foot  straight   blades,    not  the  little  spoon-shaped   skulls;   I   shaped  those oars from selected fir, and  I got what I deserved ��� I pulled them by the hour! But they  kept us moving.  On rare occasions, but never  - to be forgotten, a summer storm  of wind and fain would come  charging up the coast bringing  the sea with it and hurling us  forward from one wave crest to  the next with belaying-pins  squealing under the stress of taut  sheets. No mechanical means of  propulsion can come near one  such crowded hour of fast, and  somewhat dangerous, sailing in  the exhilaration it brings.      ,  For   the  benefit  of landsmen  "sheet" does not mean the sail  nd Easter  This last Easter we lived iri  the new house. It has three bed  rooms and bath room, a big sitting room with raised fire-place,  and on the other side of the big  chimney  is  the  kitchen  and, a  back porch, off which there is  a work-shop containing the propane     frig.     The ceiling is  of  heavy   yellow   cedar   and   the  walls   of   knotty pine   and  tlie  floor is of vinyl linoleum which  was   laid   before the partitions  were put up. The seaward side  of    the    sitting room is a big  window from floor nearly to ceiling and in the kitchen there is  a   long and lovely   "L"-shaped  window looking west and south.  There is an ample water supply from a sand-point well, arid  this   gets into the   house  in   a  rather   curious   manner.   Willie  salvaged  a  60-gallon float tank  from some U.S.N, life-raft at the  civilized end of the island and  mounted    it    some 25 feet up  alongside the house on a plat-  forrii   between   four trees,  then  ran   a pipe   to  a   double-action  hand pump at the well. It takes,  as   I  know,   500  strokes to   fill  . that.^ank, in the morning and jtb.e  same In the afternoon,' arid while  this will eventually be run by fa  gas   engine,   for the  present it  looks like" squaw-work for somebody; I know. j  When we opened up the house  this Easter we found that.there  had been a tenant for the winter.  A mouse   had  entered between  lite chimney and the floor and  had treated himself to a high-  rise apartment in the right-hanjd  set of drawers under the sink.  He    hadn't, touched    anything  edible,   but   he   had   removed,  piece by; piece the contents of a  large  package  of  kleenex,  and  had reduced it all to fluff, whicb  he  had stowed at the back of  the drawers, .'.'.-' i  He   had,   fortunately,   conceri-  trated his other activities in the  lowest drawer, which had to be  burnt,   the   only  salvage being  the    teak   facing.   We  watched  this  fellow make  an  unhurried  exit,  and thereafter Willie mixed some cement and sealed huh  out, only to meet him again.  Last winter Willie discovered  an old-time Wee McGregor power-saw at Port Mellon, acquired  it and presented it. to his wife  as a Christmas present. During  the winter, he rebuilt it and shipped it to Savary. The first thing  he did when we got settled was  to set up his new toy on the  butt-end of that big fir, and  watch it saw off the summer's  supply of stove-length blocks in  short order.  The water tank on the cooling  system leaked, so my son took  it to the back porch to patch it,  and was kneeling on the porch  with a blow-torch full on in one  hand and a red-hot soldering  iron in the other, when out bf  the work-shop strolled our  mouse, and unhurriedly passed  scathless between the blowtorch and the iron. I wondered  what Robert Burns would have  made of that, but all Willie did  was to warn that mouse to keep  on going or Susie, the house cat,  would catch him in July.  It wasn't all work and no play,  for we didn't stay on one job  until it wearied us. The weather  was fine and warm, and halfway through the afternoon, the  singing would quit, and we  would take axe and saw and  froe, and prospect for shake material along the.Gulf shore. The  unusual storms of the previous  winter had piled up along that  shore an unbelievable quantity  of every kind of log except what -  we were after,  cedar splinters.  We were over a mile along  that shore and all the way there  was   a   20-foot   wide   ribbon   of  (By ERIC THOMSON)  (Continued)  ��� ��� -'       :     '���' : ���'.-'���    '������' 4   ''.������" ':' ������������������'        ���:  new logs and driftwood.ground  smooth by the action of the  waves, and not ay square foot  of bark anywhere. We found  only one or two suitable ^pieces  in all that flotsam for future  handling; On accdurit of Hthe offshore reefs this vast collection  of logs is commercially unsal-  vageable.  For such an undertaking as  this, the hoirie-maker has to  have a full set of tools for everything, and the know-how. My  son built a power-saw which he-  ran with, a universal transmis-'  sion cable from a small Briggs  and Stratton gas-engine, and  this did away with most of the  hand sawing, which is the wearisome part of the work. An extra  pair of hands comes in very  handy for the hundred and one  joe-boy tasks from packing  bricks to keeping the fire going,  tasks entailing hackwork arid  not braanwork, and at a push,  a retired lawyer will be found  adequate. With such a set up,  the main expense is for material, and with reasonable  judgment in that direction an  up-coast or island home can be  built at a surprisingly low cost.  The last two days this year,  I spent in clearing the strip of  trees along the beach line, cutting down some, and the  branches of those I left to the  height of about eight feet from  the ground, so that we could  have a look out over the water  all the way round from the  house. We had a succession of  gorgeous sunsets, and on our  last evening there, an exceptionally fine one.  Sitting in the kitchen, looking  out that long window, with the  fragrance, of a fine dinner wafting over my shoulder, from the  stove, with the wonderful changing hues ,bf the sunset in front  of me, and a long drink beside  me, I thought that I had some  part in turning a dream into a  reality,  and here were indeed:  Charmed magic casements  opening on the foam  Of perilous seas, in faery lands  forlorn.  The  Gib  And a Wind that Follows Fast."  itself, it means the controlling  gear on the ma'inboom, good  hempen rope, or the best manil-  la'rrnot sisal at any price!  If we were he,ld; up bid our'little voyages I know; no better  jpart of the lower coast than the  Gowland Point area iri which to  await the will of the weather.  There are snug places for a boat,  Smugglers' Cove is fight handy;  the older volcanic y rock is a  change from the vast granite  batholith and it produces a ,corr  responding difference in trees  shrubs and flowers, f  The Point is historic; from it  one can see 20 miles up the long  reach of Malaspina Strait and  it was natural that such a stra  tegic point should be used as a  distant ��� early���warning station  by the Sechelt people of old. In  the dangerous season relays of  strong young paddlers with light  canoes kept watch for the great  war-canoes of .the raidefs, ready  to race homeward to give the  alarriv and forestall a surprise  attack. ".X- Z ���  The Pass is not wide, even if  theraiders tried to slip by at  night the chance scrape of a  paddle against driftwood or the  flash of phosphorescence at the  bow of a canoe would betray  them to sharp eyes and ears ���  for one of the enemy might  sneeze! Surprise is difficult  when guardians are ,on the alert,  and by what I was told many  years ago by old ones who have  since gone on, the Sechelts were  no pushover for those raiders.  They stood to it in defence of  their own.  FRANK  E.  DECKER,  D.O.S.  OPTOMETRIST  ,  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons'  LIST OF ELECTORS  School District No. 46   (Sechelt)  If you wish your name placed on the next 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.  Application forms are available at the School Beard Office.  The Board of School Trustees  School' District No. 46 (Sechelt)  WE WOULD LIKE  TO BE YOUR FRIEND  The practice of pharmacy offers many opportunities to be of service. Everything we Supply  is ari aid to your better health or comfort. Our  college studies enables us to protect you from  j harm.  J When you get any non-prescription remedy or  health-aid, why not ask our professional opinion  j of its merit? We will give you an honest, judge-  i ment. If we advise it might be wiser to consult  . a physician, instead of self treating, it may  spare you future trouble.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly .endeavor to. keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  ��� of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  : pledge at -all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023       fy,      k   ' 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  rUr  sons  by Lester  R. Peterson  Landi  ing  Story  now available at  COAST NEWS  and P.O. Box 286 Gibsons  $5 per copy or $4 per copy when two  or more are purchased  Plus 5% tax THE   WEEK'S   LETTER:    "I  have- a serious problem. It worries me'more each day. I love a  girl.who is very attractive. We  dated regularly, for two or three  months, last year. Now we don't  seem able to work.things out as  well as then and she doesn't  seem to care for me fas she did  then: What shall I do?"  OUR REPLY: If you really -  love the girl, don't give up  easily. Do some serious thinking  about what might have caused  her to like you less than she did  last; year. Were you the same  person after she got to really  know you as you appeared to be  when she first met you?  Sometimes people begin to  "drift apart" because of some  little' problem they just didn't  want to recognize and do something about. Often, it is a misunderstanding that might be  cleared up in seconds if both individuals would only speak their  mind, openly, frankly.  SECHELT THEATRE  July 31, Aug. 1, 2, 3  Debbie Reynolds, Steve' Forrest  THE  SECOND kUME  AROUND  (Technicolor)  2 Shows Fri. arid Sat.,  7:30; 9:30^   Out' 11:30  Wea;,;Thursf.k8 -"^10 plmik  (By CD. SMITH)  Often, "steadies" will begin, to  break up because one individual  begins to take too much for  granted, or begins to make decisions (without a conference)  when the interests of both  parties are involved. Nobody  likes to be taken for granted.  Everybody likes, to make his or  her own decisions.      f  Sometimes it happens that: two  people learn after a time that  they aren't really "meant for.  each other", after all. Perhaps,  one individual makes this ' discovery and doesn't have the  courage .'to speak out. Here, the  process of "drifting away"  starts as an unconscious, but  certain thing.  It's a sad thing' when a person loves someone who doesn*t  love in return. You can't "make"  someone love you��� but you can  try. -        .  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.  Mon., Tues.,���Aug. 5 & 6  Steve McQueen, Robert Wagner  THE WAR LOVER  ADULT  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10 p.m.  TEA IN HALL  The weather..on; July 20 was  really wet, so Roberts Creelc  Legion- held its tea in their hall,  and -thpnks-goes-out -to"all Who  braved^ the weather to make it  a'success.1. '"   -  Boy Scouts froni... .Gibsons did  a good, jobv'of serving; "the tea  and .cakeskThe^dobr prize of :a  garden chair "went to Fred Skinner. There will be a sociaI,held  in the hall on AugklO.f -  Wed., ThiirsiV Ffii^-Aug. 7, 8, 9  Rosalind' Russell, Alec Guinness  Ay^JORITY  OF   ONE ���  AX (Technicolor)  Starts 8  p.m.i ;OutflO:30  p^m.  A NEW CROP  A new croprwill provide extra  income for /B.C. farmers if experiments . being carried but '��� by  the Housey pf:; Seagram prove  feasible./Grain .corn used for distillation purposes is being grown  at several fB.C. areas on a test  basis to see if tit will mature and  air dry to the required moisture  content. .<���"'      f   '���  PAINTING  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 886-2615 or 886-2605  '"���if  for this one-hand  with each carton of 60  Esso MBGrease Cartridges  NEW ��sso PISTOL MATIC  A high-quality, one-hand operated grease gun, complete with  12.* flexible extension hose. Low Esso retail price of $8.25.  Yours now at a saving of $5.25 when you purchase one carton  of 60 Esso MP Grease Cartridges! The sure, economical Way  to keep your equipment in top working  condition. Get one soon from your  Imperial Esso Agent. ;  NEW Esso CHAINSAW TWINLUBE  The first and only dual purpose  chainsaw oil in Canada that will do both  jobs in your chainsaw!  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663  YOUR (CSSO) AGENT IS RIGHT WITH THE TIMES --.��--���  ^���^ IMPERIAL    OIL,     LIMITED  Surprise hosts  ; Baby Rolane Louise Lepage  and her mother, Mrs. L. Lepage,  were the surprised hostesses to  guests Wednesday., Sent to the  beach to f relax, Mrs. Lepage  left her house for half an hour,  and on her return found that  Mrs. E. Fossett had decorated  the Lepage living room and admitted; guestsf  Dainty gifts were opened bearing the names, Maf celia Berge,  Mary Drew, Verda Schneider,  Lil Flumerfelt, Peg Marsh,  Gwen MacKenzie, Mary Atkinson, Ann Davis, Mary Smith,  Jean McNeil, Mrsf Harper and  .Agnes; Fossett. There was also  a dainty; dress from the Bingo  Kitchen Committee, Mrs. R.  Cumming, Mrs. Jen Monrufet,  Mrs. M. Stevens, Mrs. Berge  and Mrs. Fossett.  Coast  News,  Aug.   1,   1963        3  An amusing game was played  and won by Mrs. Flumerfelt and  ' Mrs. Schneider, the consolation  prize going to Mrs. Lepage. A  beautifully decorated cake with  the baby's name on it was served with other delicious refreshments. One guest was four years .  old Beth Lepage.  Hemphill-Linton wedding  Fragrant blossoms' of white  ;: ginger intermingled with Singapore plumeria and stalks of green  carissa f decorated the '��� candlelit  altar of the Windward United  Church of Christ in Kailua, Oahu,  Hawaii on the evening of July 13  when Shirley Ruth, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Linton of  Gibsons, became the bride of  James Franklin Hemphill, son of  Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Hemphill of. North Vancouver.  Rev. Ford; Coffman performed  ���.the ceremony and the Hawaiian  |wedding song "Ke Kali Nei Au"  was rendered by-Mr. and Mrs. E.  Roach of Kailua. A tall Hawaiian ,  , kahili standard was covered with  white plumeria blossoms, and the  church pews were marked with  leis and garlands of the. same  fiower.  The bride, given in marriage  by her father,, was radiant in a  ballerina length gown of chantil-  ly lace and a matching rose fastened her chapel veil of illusion.  Her bouquet was sprays of white  cattleya orchids and stephanotis  ;with pikake lei streamers.  The bridal attendants wore  short full-skirted gowns of lace  and taffeta in soft shades of pink  and aqua and carried contrasting  carnation leis. Miss Ginny Mott-  Smith was maid of honor and the  bridesmaids were Miss Carol  Dangler and Miss Diane Fred-  lund.  Flower girls, Sandi and Pamela  Child scattered white ginger petals from green coconut leaf baskets. Michael Yee was ring bearer.  -  Gary Walker was best man,  and the ushers were Bruce North  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  : Mr. arid Mrs. Colin Jervis, of  Montreal,, have been recent  guests of Miss May. Walker and  Mr. Donald Walker. Mr. Jervis,  a retired bank manager, had not  seen the Walkers since-he was 9  young boy. - /  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fellowes  and Meg are vacationing at  their summer home here. They  have had as their guests Mr.  Sandy Rentoun, of Melbourne,  Australia, who is en route to  England.  F/S Pat Townley, Mrs. Town-  ley and Phillip, of RCAF, Comox, are spending their vacation  with Mrs. D. Townley at her  seaside home. Mrs. Pat Town-  ley, whose penchant for dogfish  has dubbed her the Dogfish  Queen of Comox hopes that here  her luck will change and that  salmon will attack her hook in  large numbers.  Mr. and Mrs. Reg Leland of  Nanaimo, and Mr. and Mrs. D.  R. Kenney of Victoria are camped here for a week. Mrs. Kenney  brought in an 11-pound salmon  last Friday and Mr. Kenny snagged an 8-inch trout. A horseshoe  floral.piece was set at his place  at the table when his fish was  served to him.':'- .  Mr. and Mrs. Al Best and two  daughters, are the guests of  Mrs. Best's sister, Mrs. Avery  Bell, and family. The Bests motored out from Manitoba and ex��  pect -to travel Roger's Pass en  route to their home later in the  month.  Miss Meg Fellowes left on Saturday to spend a vacation at the  Girl Guides' Camp.  PNE   SPORTSORAMA  Athletes will do their part to  make August 17, opening day of  the 1963 Pacific National Exhibition, a memorable occasion.  More than 50 AAU athletes will  compete in a free Sportsorama  in the Forum, participating in a  fast-paced program of indoor  sports presented on similar lines  to a set-up circus.  and Alan Rowan. Mr. and Mrs.  A. D. Collins of Honolulu represented the groom's parents,  k  "After the signing of the register the bride "and groom were  greeted on the church lanaoi by  many , of the bride's former pupils. A wedding reception was  held at Pat's at Punuhuu, where  the Hawaiian theme of flowers  and music was the background  Lieut.-Governor and Mrs. Rich-'  ardson and their family were  present, and Dr. Victor Johnson  of Punahou School gave the toast  to the bride. Many telegrams  were read from far-flung points  in Canada, United States arid  Great Britain.  Both the bride and groom graduated from North Vancouver  high school and attended the University of British Columbia. Mrs.  Hemphill was a former teacher  at Gibsons Elementary school  and Canyon Heights school, North  Vancouver, but for tVe past two  years has been on the staff of  Punahou School in Honolulu. The  groom is on the teaching staff of  Argyle Secondary School in North  Vancouver.  After a honeymoon spent in  Hawaii the young couple will reside in North Vancouver.  H. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve You  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our-ONLY  Business  _��^*N^^^W  Need a loan in a hurry?  The fastest and easiest  way to find either BANKS  or LOAN COMPANIES is in  theYELLOWPAGES,where  YOUR FINGERS DO THE  WALKING  Store Wide  Mid-Summer Clearance  Gibsons Family Shoe Store  Phone 886^9833  Syd. Edwards, Prop.  ESTATE  Sechelt, B.C.  ~���~��������� LOCATION -    ���  % Mile East of Red & White Store on Ocean Side  of Coast Highway af Selma Park  time-  Tuesday, Aug. 6 - 1:30 p.m  ON VIEW MON. 1:30 to 5 p.m. and DAY OF SALE  Oak  "Beethoven" Piano & Stool,   Antique   Ladel   with    1787  Soverign ori handle, Lady Pat Oil Range, Garbage Burner, G.M.  Refrigerator, Electric Range, Oak Dining Room Suite, 9 x 15  & 9 x 12 Carpets, Power Mower   (as new)  Walnut Tea Wagon,  Bedroom Suite,  Lamps,  Bedding, Dishes, etc.  Terms Cash or Approved Cheque  MAYNARDS (Bonded) AUCTIONEERS  1233 W. Georgia  MU 5-7378 On behalf of Gibsons local of  the United Fishermen and, Allied  Workers Union I would,like to  take this opportunity to express  our thanks to the public forf their  wonderful support at bur fish  sale, held last Friday in aid of  our strike relief program for all  needy fishermen and their families, as a result of the industry  work tie-up, brought about by the  canning companies' insistence  that the net fishermen accept  price cuts on their fish this season.  Our special thanks to Joe Duncan, a shop steward of the Pulp  and Sulphite Workers union at  Port Mellon for his generous help  during rush hour.  ��� -*> to those who helped with  our advertising campaign and  the boys who helped by keeping  A dramatic 146-year contrast  between the Bank of Montreal's  first system of handling accounts and its new Genie system is shown in this photograph.  Here, Miss Marion Ryan compares the B of M's first ledger  dated 1817 with the computer  which forms the heart of ithe  bank's new Genie centre ��� the  first fully-integrated automatic  banking system in Canada.  The new system goes into operation this week. Making full  use of electronic speeds, Canada's first data processing banking operation of such scope com-  GIBSONS  minim: urn  CENTRE  R. WHITING, DC.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  1963  EVINRUDES  "7 sizes  *r.       ^ kA    '  ���JCJmode's  3 to 75 hp.  deluxe Push-Button  EVINRUDES  3  rugged Offshore  EVINRUDES  2  compact All-Purpose  EVINRUDES  3  handy Take-Along  EVINRUDES  ^ON DISPLAY NOW]  AT  Peninsula Motors  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2111  bines cheque clearing and ledger  posting for many of the B of M's  Montreal area branches. The  centre is the forerunner of a  number of similar Genie opera-  ' tions scheduled for development  by the B of M across Canada in  the future.  The Bank of M's ' equipment  employs Magnetic Ink Character Recognition numerals printed on cheques and deposit slips  in ink containing iron oxide particles. These MICR figures become magnetized as they enter  sorting equipment, producing  distinct signals which are read  infinitely quickly.  Before the new electronic  equipment, could be used, the  bank had to ensure that a high  percentage of cheques - for customers' current and personal  chequing accounts were magnetically encoded and personalized so as to adapt them for automated banking. This involved  many thousands of small individual printing runs to conform  to common standards established by the Canadian Bankers' Association.  EIGHT FROM B.C.  At Ocjio Rios, Jamaica, Canada's 60 most-improved bowlers  and their companions are enjoying holidays in this Jamaican resort town as winners of the 1963  Player's Bowling Festival. Ontario bowlers made up approximately half the record 125,650  entries and won about half the  prizes. Twenty-seven winners  came from Ontario, 11 from  Quebec, eight from British Columbia, four each from Manitoba and Saskatchewan, three  from Alberta and three from  Nova Scotia.  (ImnIi 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  Anglican 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  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  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. R. N. Smith and three  little daughters have returned  home after visiting in Vancouver with Mrs. Smith's brother,  Mr. D. Thomson, and Mr. Smith's  mother, Mrs. Agnes Smith.  Mrs. Lou Jackson has concluded a vacation at the beach house  of Mrs; J. Galliford and returned to Vancouver to work on plans  for the Cat Fanciers of B.C. Inc.,  cat show which will take place in  the Kerrisdale arena, Sept. 7 and  8. Mrs. Jackson is the president  of the organization which is affiliated with the ACFA.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hendry with  Allison and Bernard, and friend  ^icky Johnson, all of Burnaby,  are camping at, the Creek for  two weeks. They will be joined  later by Mr. and Mrs. R. Johnson and baby, Jeannie.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Fellowes and  John Fellowes entertained a  friend at their summer" home  over  the weekend.'  Sechelt News  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  A successful tea by the auxiliary    of    St.    Hilda's    Anglican  Church  was  held in the lovely  gardens of Mr., and Mrs. Norman  Burley.:Guests.; wereA welcomed by Rev. and Mrs. J. B.  Fergusson. Presiding at the urns  were   Mesdames   Harris,    Harbord,  W.  B.  Billingsley, Baker,  Manns,    Greene   and   Redman.  The event was convened by Mrs.  Eileen Patrick and Mrs. Marie  Montgomery    of    the    evening  circle. Prizes were won by Corporal  Nelson, Lance  Gray, and .  Mrs.   L.   Lang.   A   distinguished  visitor to the tea was the Rev.  P. Kelly of the North Vancouver  Branch   of .Missions   to  Seamen  with his wife and daughter.  Mr. W; J. Mayne is still in St.  Paul's hospital. His sisters Mrs.  Jack Evans and Mrs. A. Shaw  are staying with Mrs. Mayne for  a short vacation.  Leaving for a six months visit  to West Germany, Mrs. Lottie  Posthlewaite will be the guest of  her son Frank of the Canadian  army who is stationed there with  his wife and daughters, Laurie  and Linda. ��� *  On a holiday in the Cariboo  are Miss Helen Dawe, Mrs. Bil-  lie Steele and daughter Julie.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. S.  Gibson is Miss E. Ormrod of  Port Alberni. ' -  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nelson and  family have returned from a  motor trip in the prairie pro-i  vinces. They attended the Calgary stampede. ���  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner  are back. from a holiday in Vancouver and will . have granddaughter Sharon Wood with th*&ni  for a while.  Scenic fishing  Those of us who live on this  scenic coast tend to take its  loveliness too much for granted  and often fail to see the beauty  all around us. It takes the un^  stinted" admiration of a visitor to  really make us appreciate how:  lucky we are. . ���,  On Sunday, a fine 36 ft. yacht,  the Eagle Crest II, powered by  two 275 hp. Chrysler engines,-  called in at Redroofs on its wayi  to Vancouver after a weekend  cruise. On board was Mr. Dutton'  of Vancouver . with his guests;  Messrs Fyfer and Calhoun of Toronto. Mr. Calhoun has been to  China, India and Japan but says  that nowhere has he seen more1;  beautiful scenery than along this'  section  of the coast.  With the help of their skipper,  Bill Sexton of Redrooffs, theyl  found good fishing and have re->  turned to Ontario convinced that  there is no place in the world  quite like this. And perhaps they  are right.  records and  making  change   at  our sale.  Thanks again; your support was  appreciated.  Gibsons Local,  U.F.A.W.U.  DAL TRIGGS, Secretary.  Editor: The S.P.C.A. placed a  small ad in last week's Coast  News and a good home was found  for a winsome > puppy the very  first day the paper appeared.  Then came no less than 12 more  phone calls all the way from Gibsons to Egmont and all wanting  pups. Thanks for the help.  EVA M. WEBB,  Secretary.  From quill to computer Roberts creek  Editor: Enclosed find $3.50 for  a year's 'subscription for the  Coast News. Recently returned  from a vacation in- your lovely  country and now start planning  for the next trip, f  Samuel  J.  Ridout  Boyes Hot Springs,     -,'-'  California,  U.S.A.  Editor: In all probability we  are witnessing as interesting a  period as the world has ever  known. There are hopeful indications nowadays that World War 3  or International Suicide will be  called off.  Many have felt that the billions  spent on death-dealing devices  was justified due to the fact that  it kept the ranks of the unemployed at a lower level, a rather sorry way for soothing the conscience, and a sad commentary  on the trend of thinking with regard to a reasonable solution for  world problems.  Retrogressing as we were from  sanity in our, determination to  outkill, we arrived at the point  where as Dr. Seymour Melman  explains we could over-kill hundreds of times. Some stating that  the U.S.A. had power sufficient  to over-kill everyone, in Russia  1250 times.  We find that at a press conference where Dr. Melman advised a cut of $22 billion in the U.S.  budget this statement was virtually boycotted by the huge press  core.  This is not a commie question,  but the writer asks can it be the  tremendous profits involved in  armament production was the  reason for not giving publicity  to the Melman statement? There  may or may not be any connection between the work of Dr.  Melman and associate scientists  with similar views and the recent  signing of a document by U.S.A.,  Russia and British representatives but to say the least it bright  ens the ominous clouds hanging  over our heads this last few years  At the present time we. also  have automation here at hand  Therefore employer and employee  should be giving thought as to  how to cope with a factor that of  necessity finds production speeded up by fewer employees and a  consequent increasing number of  unemployed. The solution will not  come about without considerable  thinking and probably many reluctantly dropped ideas cherished dearly for a long time.  The foregoing is written largely  to point" out to the average union  man that he has a duty to his  family, himself and his fellow  workers. The  continuously  wor  sening situatibh* with^ regards to  ; attending'"union'meetings-is positively inexcusable.  In my lifetime I find progress  has been made largely due to the  volunteers   who   spoke  out   and  suffered persecution, blackballing  and what have you for their efforts. We owe much to those who  'suffered the   scorn and  ridicule  heaped upon them for breaking  tradition   and voicing  ideas not  rin keeping with the times. Some  of those who played their part in  the past are O.A.P.'s today and  we don't find too much fuss made  at   union   meetings   about   their  plight.   Every   raise   in   wages  means a, lower  standard of living for the pensioner.  4      'Coast News,  Aug.  1,  1963.  Now we find' a body "who can  very well protect" X themselves <"'  making sure of almost doubling  their salary before changing the  pension rate. "Consistency thou  art a jewel." Many of these MPs  who will support the move for a  good increase are the Tuesday ..o  Friday bunch who care little for  affairs of state between. times.  The house many a time is down  to almost- a bare quorum. One f  1 could very well carry, on, but I  wonder Mr. Editor, if any of your  readers would care to discuss  the whys and wherefores involved  with.a view to finding a workable  solution?  DAVE REES  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Bros.- Motors  41st & Granville   ;  Vancouver 13, B.C.  he Modern Way  Ta Be Traditionally  ~ Thermo-engraved (raised lettering)  Wedding and engagement announcements, birth announce*  ments, confirmation invitations, golden and silver anniversary  announcements, etc.  TUermo-engraving   . (RAISED LETTERING) ' .   ������"'_.  Looks and feels tike the finest hand engraving. The fetters  have an elegance and individuality only the finest hand en*  graving can match.  Thermo-engraving (raised lettering) \.  Costs about half.as much as hand engraving* because it etimlBv  ates the copper plate that makes hand engraving so expensive  i'.:' Of coarse you can order matching enclosure cards,  reception, response, thank you and at home cards, etc  Select from our giant catalogue of flawlessly correct  papers. 11 distinctive styles of lettering. Weddings  priced as low as 50 for $9.00 and 100 for $13.50, complete with double envelopes and tissues. ���  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  PLEASE ALLOW 2 WEEKS FOR PRINTING  flUCTION  * ���     -  Wednesday, August 14 - 2 p.m.  0pp. Canadian Legion Hall, Selma Park  Household furniture - Everything  you need to furnish a home  On view Tuesday, August 13 - 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Don't miss this one!  W. Tweedly, Auctioneer Coast ISfews^.'.;Aug.  1, 1963. y     5  AcoM^-ieven^s ikk-v  Bingo!- Bingo!: Bingo!f IVloriday,  8 p^m.^'I^g^onHali, Gibsons.  Aug. 2, St.' Aidan's W.A; Garden  Party at the R: Cumming home,  Roberts Greek; Home cooking,  sewing arid teak Everyone welcome. ' A.  Aug. 4, Jobie and DeMolay Fam-  i'y picnic at Roberts Creek Com.  raunity park. Sunday, 1 p.m;  Aug. 10, Roberts Creek Legion,  Social, 8 p.m. ' '  Aug. 17, Gibsons United Church,  SUNDAY SCHOOL AND CONGREGATIONAL f Picnic, Sat.,  11:30 a.m., Seaside Park, Port  Mellon. Transportation can be arranged.  Aug. 23, O.A.P.O. sponsored Bus  trip to Fair. Phone 886-2338 fer-  reservations.  Oct. 26, DeMolay Mother's Circle  Turkey Dinner; ,7 p.m., Legion  Hall, Gibsons.ff  BIRTHS     ���'������'���' '  -k        ���'    "   .'.  DOYLE '������'���- To James and Janet  (nee Cattanach) on July 25, 1963,  in St. Mary's Hospital, a daughter, 7 lbs., 5 oz.  FIEDLER ��� To Ken and Lin  Fiedler at St. Mary's Hospital,  on July 20, 1963, a daughter, Ter-  ri Lin, 7 lbs., 1 oz.    .....  WEDDINGS  SUNSHINE ���0AST REAL ESTATE  Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Malcolm of  Pender Harbour, B.C., take pleasure in announcing the engagement of their daughter Carole to  Mr. Michael Mulvahill, son of  Randolph and the late Goldie  Mulvaihill^Oiezafcut; The. wedding  is to take place in Sechelt Baptist Church, Saturday, Aug. 17, 2  p m.- -  f���'���:������ :-:'f-'������";���'���*���-������  CARD OF THANKS  To Mrs; Agnes Fossett of Roberts Creek for the lovely shower  she put on for Rolande Louise  Le-Page. It was: most appreciated. Mrs; L. Le-Page  We wish to thank the nurses and  staff at St. Mary's Hospital for  their kindness and help during  our stay there. A special thanks  to Dr. Hobson.  Mrs.   Lin Fiedler and baby  Terri X.in;  Ernest Reitze takes this opportunity of thanking all his kind relatives, friends and neighbors for  their visits, cards and gifts while  he was in St. Paul's Hospital.  Also for the help, offered to his  wife.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  LOST     ' '     1  ���A   X REWARD  In vicinity of Sechelt, possibly  the Laundromat, diamond ring.  Finder please phone 885-4441.  HELP WANTED  Does an Avon Representative  call on you? We^may need someone in your neighborhood: Valuable sales territories now available. Write Mrs. C. Legg, 2535  Holy rood Drive, Nanaimo.  First class cook', male or female,  for small but; busy restaurant.'  Must be fast worker, able to ham  die all types of cooking including short orders. Good pay, rotating shifts. 6-2 and 2-10. Apply  Dogwood Cafe, Gibsons, 886-9851.  Waitress, cookk wanted:: Phone  885-9928. X'-X  Caretaker, man or man and wife.  Living quarters provided in return for services. A. M. Grant,  Stonehaven, Roberts Creek.  WORK WANTED      ~      ~~~"  Experienced landscape gardener.  Landscaping, gardening and odd  jobs. Stone fences and tireplaces.  Phone 886-2457.       f  ROTOTILLING ���. 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.  THIS  WATER  WISEI  y,.-_   GIBSONS  Waterfront -��� Your choice of five  fully serviced waterfrorit properties with fabulous view overlooking Salmon Rock and island studded Howe Sound. Can not be duplicated  at Full Price $3,300:  One Acre ��� Close to shopping  centre, level, cleared arid ready  for building. Full Price $1,750.  ROBERTS CREEK  Ten Acresk��� 660 feet road  frontage: Beautifully treed, view  property. Full price only $3,000  Terms. Ay./J. 'k  4 bedroom,  36 acres ;-��� Fully  serviced, full.; basement home in  beautiful setting* Two creeks on  property, approximately 7 acres  in pasture arid fruit trees. Outbuildings include good barn. Full  price $11,500 Terms.  Waterfront Lots -��� Adjoining  lots,- level* from road to beach  with seclusion and shade trees.  Ideal for summer or retirement  living^ Full  price $4,450 each.  SELMA PARK y  Waterfront ��� Fully modern 2  bedroom home on % acre treed  lot with fabulous view and frontage on fine gravel beach. Panelled living room 16 x 26 with rock  heatilator fireplace. Vanity bathroom, extra room off sunporch.  Separate garage. Full price  $10,750, terms.  ; Waterfront ��� Large, view lot  with 50 feet fronting on safe, pebble beach. Property includes  large, older type 2 bedroom hoirie  ideal for handy'man. Choice second building location at beach  level. Full price, $5,250 with easy  terms.  BARGAIN 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. ' - '''���'xy/xAy  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  * FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  WATERFRONT: 2 bdrs, immaculate house and garden. Fireplace and vanity bath. $3,000  down.  OPEN TO OFFERS: V/s acres  4 rooms, near store  and beach, *  garden,   fruit   trees,    on  paved  road.  10 acres VIEW property, mostly cleared, excellent water. $5500  Cleared serviced lot on hwy at  Hopkins for only $900.  Waterfront ��� 2 lots and cabin,  Roberts Creek ��� $5800, terms.  "A Sign  of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F. kennett ��� Notary Public)  West Sechelt, Waterfront lot,  80 x 500. Good  building site.*  West Sechelt, 80' beach plus  cabin. Good well, elect, pump.  Level, treed. $6600 F.P.  $6,500 F.P.  Wilson Creek ��� Hiway frontage. 1.35 acres, 4 room remodelled, fireplace, 220 wiring, furnace, lge garden, fruit trees.  $1500 down, $53 per month.  SALESMEN  Jack Anderson 885-9565  John Goodwin 885-4461  Bob  Kent 885-4461   ������/  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALTY & INSURANCE  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  8. acres, good hwy frontage,  easy clearing, $2200  Cozy 2 bedroom home on view  lot, close, to beach, some furniture, $1000 down, full price only  $5800.  Fully serviced cleared lot, on  transportation, $975 with $300  down.  Small insulated home on 5 acres  in nice location. $6500 or near  offer.  Over   2   ac.  188'   frontage   on  ;       blacktop road,  established  well.  $2500.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  WEST SECHELT:  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.  "Two bedroomed) house with  basement and furnace and cabin.  Nice corner lot and nice grounds  See us for this one. '  SELMA PARK:  Waterfront properties for sale.  Three bedroomed house and'basement, very good garden and right  on beach. Terms.  Two bedroomed house on beach  listed for quick sale.  FORPOISEBAY:  Two bedrooined house ori large  lot anil black topped road. Good ,  value in this   one at $6500'-"with  terms.  SECHELT:  Nice well kept home close to  shopping andk beach; Priced to  sell at $6750..     ^  For further listings on lots and  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  y R.J. Donley, 885-4470.  See us also for insurance coverage of every description . including life and health and accident.  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Listings offered, for the first time  Georgia View. Fine family  home overlooking West Howe  Sound/Modern in every respect.  Davis Bay. Hiness forces sale  Seashore home. Almost new, all  conveniences; Large lot in garden, trees and flowers. ��� .-'  Keats Island. 4 lots, private  wharf, fully furnished house.  Large fireplace and many extras.  Mrs. W. E. Baxter, 886-2496.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  :���'���--."'������** MarineX IDrive,   Gibsoris  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  CAPITAL GAIN POTENTIAL  REVENUE $780 per annum  INVEST $1,000  Add $16 per month and own  valuable acreage with buildings,  on paved highway  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes .'.- Waterfront . Acreage  Business   property  Building contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  TERRACE HEIGHTS  Choice view lots with all village  facilities,   priced from  $1,900   to  $2,500. $500  down.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  PROPERTY FOR SALE  2 acres, well water, 1 mile from  Gibsons. Phone 886-2397.  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 hoirie and cabin  on choice south view waterfront-  age, with good beach, near Gibsons. Requires $15*000 to handle.  Box 675, Coast News.  .-PROPERTY FOR SALE (Cont'd) *   WANTED  Lot for sale j 4;38 acres on Joe  Road, Roberts Creek. A; M.  Grant,  Stonehaven, Roberts  Ck.  FOR RENT  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 site for motel and boat rentals.  Waterfront  lots   $3,500.  View lots fromi $1800.  10% down. Easy^ terms on balance. Discount, for  cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  . SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  approx. 3 miles from Gibsons,  15.9 acres, private rd., entry to  property. F.P. $3850, some terms.  Deals financed. CHARLES  STEELE, Exclusive agent. 1325  Kingsway, (Van. 10).  TR 4-1611.  "Eureka Development." Only  four exceptional view lots left.  Facing Sargent Bay (good'fishing). Follow Redrooffs Road west  of   Sechelt.    Beautiful large south view lots  with water supply and near good  beach area. Phone 886-9813.  Unfurnished 3 room'house. Apply  ���. Miss Burrell, Sechelt;  'Seaside cabin available for August. $25 weekly. Granthams Landing Store, Ph. 886-2163.  1  bedroom  suite, Marine Drive.  ' Adults only. Phone 886-9363.  STORAGE SPACE  ;;for rent, or lease; Insulated and  heated if desired. Phone 886-9813.  1 block from Redrooffs store,  winterized cottage, 2 bedrooms,  full bath. $45 per month, starting  September. Contact Jim Cooper.  Phone 885-4432.  ���ROOM AND BOARD  Room arid board available for a-  ^teacher, male or female, in new  ,;home. Phone 886-9829.  REAL ESTATE WANTED ~  * Fresh or salt water acreage accessible by road. M. Love, 10431  S.E. 23rd. Bellevue, Wash.  WANTED TO RENT  ; By September, 2 bedroom partly furnished house, 3 adults. Ph.  ���886-7744.  Wanted to rent Sept.   1 to June  '30,  Summer home,  male  teach-  ���ers, Gibsons area. Write Box 679,  f^Coast News.  BUILDING   MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  >* x 4" x 8' studs,-$50 per M.  fA. Simpkins, Davis Bay.  MISC. FOR  SALE  Toilet bowl, $7. Wash basin, $2.50  47 Marine Drive, Granthams.  G.E. Electric range and garbage  'burner combined. Combination  baby buggy and stroller. Phone  886-2477.;  FOR QUICK SALE "  ;2 youth's beds, painted plywood,  31" x 72", box springs arid spring  filled mattresses, good condition,  :2;;bed tables to match $35.  -i,!.- Teco oil heater, Cost- $84.50.  Size 36" high, 22" wide, 18" deep  -Used 3 months, new automatic  draft regulator, elbow and pipe  included. $42.  1 Coleman camp stove, working  order, $3.  ->1 box assorted fishing gear, flash-  -ers,   spoons,   line,    Penn   reels,  weights, plugs, etc. The lot $6.  ���1 Trilight, $2.  ���1 Elec. mantle radio, working, $4.  ���1 nickel swivel kitchen tap, hot  and cold, $2.50.  1 enamel sink, 24" long, 16" wide,  7" deep, $2.50.  125 pieces 9"x9" brown color  floor tile,  $5.  '���1 new set Gurney stove grates,  $5.  Assorted kitchen cupboard doors,  chrome knobs and hinges, glass  'door with hinges, painted plywood, the lot $6.  Phone evenings after 5:30 weekdays,   886-2558 or 886-7780.  Good   reel   type   power   mower.  Snap for cash. Briggs power.  Earl's, 386-9600  AVON PRODUCTS are available  through Mrs. W. I. Kirkland, Ph.  886-7771.  2 drum winch and motor, new  sleigh. $175. Steel wheel Fordson  tractor, as is, $60. Phone 885-2289.  Coleman oil heater, good condition, $25. Phone 886-2519.  1 used oil range  3 used Leonard electric range  ]  used Propane range  1 used 21" TV  2 used washing machines  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vege  tables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  Ray Newman, Plumbing, Ph.  886-9678. 1963 Beatty pumps  and water systems. $50 trade  in on your old pump.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  MONEY FOR  SCRAP  Will,pay y2c 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 "  Outboard motor repairs and parts  for Seagull motors. Also bookkeeping done. C. C. Mittlesteadt,  Madeira Park. Phone 883-2461.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coverage on all  blasting operations^ We have had  wide experience in this area. Try  us ��� we provide estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Secheit.  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations. Free stimates. Phone  886-9320 evenings.  For garbage pickup in Pender Harbour, area, Phone 883-  2250.  Ftor    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs; see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  on the premises. tfn  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  '������k PEDICURIST ~"  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of bxick 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 27 ��� 29200; Green  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.   .���-��� ; i(���  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  2179 or write Box 462, Gibsons.  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY'  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   886-2116,   GIBSONS  Poultry manure. Buy now and  compost for use this fall or next  spring. Ask for delivered price.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm. 886-9340.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Lawnmowers   and   other  garden  tools. Leave at Benner Bros, store  Sechelt.  Ervin Benner, 885-2292  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  Bell,   1975  Pendrell  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  ROBERTS CREEK ~~  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Office Hours, Wed., Thurs., Fri.,  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  BOATS, MARINE ~       ~~  18' convertible speedboat, 50 hp.,  fully equipped. Real good buy.  Phone 884-5265.  12 ft. Turner clinker, $45. See  Sandy Dunlop, Beach Ave., Roberts Creek.  Sturdy 18' x 7' O.B. fibreglassed  plywood cruiser (no motor) just  painted inside and out and is in  Al shape. A buy at $400 cash-  no offers please. See at Roy Bol-  derson's, Porpoise Bay evenings  only or by appointment. Phone  885-9530.  16 ft. Clinker boat, 5.25 hp. Briggs  Stratton motor, Bell reversible  propellor. Phone 886-7763. -,  BARGAIN ��� AGHOM, 26' x 8*6"  140 hp. Chrys. Head, oil stove,  sink, spare prop, Heavy, plank  built, new canvas deck, new paint  Would make a log salvage boat.  As is, where is. $1500 cash, at  Redrooffs wharf. I. W. R. Mc-  Crady, R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay  Must be sold 10 ft. speed boat, 9  months old with 5V_ hp. Johnson  O.B. Just in time for Sun Derby.  Call 886-9600 days.  ftew 12 ft. outboard fishing boat.  $235. Marshall Wells Store, Sechelt. Phone 885-2171.  ZERON ��� WISE  On the evening of July. 19,  Maureen Dianne, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Gerald Zerori of Vancouver, and James Donald Wise  of Halfmoon Bay, son of Mrs.  Peter Hanson and the late Charles  Wise of Pender Harbour, were  married in Chown Memorial  Church with the Rev. D. Donaldson officiating.  The bride wore a cocktail  length dress of blue nylon chiffon with three-quarter sleeves  over a satin sheath. The round  necked bodice was inset with lace  embroidered with seeded pearls.  She carried a bouquet of pink and  white carnations which she later  presented to Miss Beverly Ness.  Mrs. Peggy Doyle was matron  of honor, dressed in a beige  sheath dress with matching jacket and .carrying_ a .bouquet of  white gladioli and yellow rosebuds. The mother of the-bride  wore a dress of beige lace in a  sheath style, with a corsage of  talisman roses. Best man was  Mr. Roy Doyle.  Following the ceremony, a reception for the immediate family  was held at the home of the  bride's parents. The following  evening a reception was held at  the home of the bride's cousin.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Doyle of Halfmoon Bay. Mr. George Cameron  of Port Moody, proposed the toast  to the bride. The couple will reside at Roberts Creek.  FLOWER CONTEST  Entries close August 8 for a  flower arrangement contest during the Aug. 17 - Sept. 2 Pacific  National Exhibition. The contest  will be held in the Home Arts  Building at 1:30 p.m. August 22.  Entry forms are available in the  Home Arts prize booklet available at the PNE Administration  Building, or in the needlework  counters of Vancouver department stores. V.  BOATS FOR  SALE (Cont'd)  5y2 Scott, day tank, good condition; 10 ft. boat, good fisher, stable. For quick sale. $150. Phone  S85-2260.   : .���:���.���:���%��� ;   CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1958 Volkswagen Deluxe with radio. Good condition. $750. Phone  886-2446..  1959 Dodge, pickup, fully equipped with, camper., Sleeps 2-; propane stove, $1600. Phone 883-2660.  1959 Pontiac, immaculate condition, privately owned. Ph. 886-  9649.  1948 Chev, good tires, running  condition, $75. 1951 Nash, economical transportation, good tires,  $115. Phone 886-9686 between 5  and  7 p.m.  Nashua Mobile Home. 10' x 40'.  As new. Make us an offer. Phone  886-9333.  y XXXXXX V  xx<     xv  XXX X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XX 4��^XXXXXXX/"% XXX  ��xO xxxxxx O XX  WHO ELSE WANTS  A NEW CAR!  BUY IT (VOW WITH A  tOWXOST UFE-CYSUREn  XXX XXX XXXX XXXX X xxxx  XXX X xxxx xxxx  xxl xxx xxxx     x    xx    1  xXX5  x xXX5   XX     X  |xxx  X xxxx   X  XX  S xxxx xxx       *  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  FUELS  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 V_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ���. $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere   on- the  Peninsula. For prices phone  886-9902  Alder arid 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 ���        Coast News, Aug. 1, 1963.  When using a paint roller, always keep it on the wall until  it comes to a complete stop. If  it is lifted too soon it may spin  in the air and paint will spatter.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Tues. to Sat.  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  tne  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone  DAYS - 885-2111  NITES ��� S85S155  (By MARILYN MACEY)  We arrived in Guide Camp on  July the third, checked in our  bedrolls and suitcases, and generally settled into camp routine.  There were six patrols, we found,  and six main jobs to be done, so  each patrol did a different job  each day. Everyone liked doing  cook duty best, but no one liked  mess duty ���- washing dishes for  the 40 of us and setting the tables.  Campfire was held every night,  dozens of new songs were learned  . and the old ones sang over and  over again. As soon as we finished campfire with taps we ran  to get our mugs and made cocoa  to drink with our cookies. After  that straight to bed.  Our first night was made exciting by the big thunderstorm.  At the first clap of,. thunder,  screams, giggles anci talking  came from every tent,, but finally, our Guider-in-Charge managed to get us to sleepf  Next morning we had our first  inspection. Our leaders could  give us 10 points for the cleanness of our tent, five for our settling down, and five for the im-  ������������#���*  proveirients we had made. The  improvements were theymost fun,  with string brought from home,  and any sticks we could find,  wash-stands, shoe racks, ' shoe  scrapers and even wasterbaskets  were made, besides cleaning up  the grounds.  Camp had its ups and -downs,  of course ��� like the time soirie-  one held the lifeguard, our giiider-  ;'n-charge'5 tentmatej, over the  creek and threatened to dunk her  if she wouldn't pull down our  leaders tentpole at midnight.   ,  "I don't want to be mean!"  cried our brave heroine, but when  her feet were in she said yes. It  didn't work, though, because  Mrs. Allen sat up until 4 a.m. and  caught the someone who had  come to wake up her- tentmate.  Good for both sides, maybe?  Certainly, I will never forget  camp, though I don't know what  others may do. Personally I had  one of the best times of my life  and I think everyone who was  there would like to go again next  year.  tually passed.  Camp wasn't all work, we hik-  .*.-������  A leader's view of camp  ed out to Grey Creek and to a  nearby waterfall. Swimming enthusiasts were not deterred by  the weather or low .tides. Each  evening as the light'stole away  through the trees we; built up the  campfire and gathered around  with mugs of cocoa arid cookies  baked specially by Mrs. Mac-  Whinney who was. a veritable  fairy godmother to us, and always there was laughter.  Camp naturalist was a rewarding experience, children have a  natural affinity for living creatures and their enthusiasm is  boundless. We set out a Nature  ' Trail with over 60 signs including a trip to the Everglades, and  Devil's Club Island, and most of  us learned to identify at least 12  trees. The reference books were  in constant demand to identify:  an odd looking fungus or a beetle'  with vivid emerald elytra.  We had" our excitements too, a  bat discovered asleep urider trie  loose bark of a cedar, a thrush's  nest found just as the young were  hatching and something we'd  hone of usf found before, two  clumps ol ghostly white Indian  pipe, a saprophyte plant which  cannot manufacture its own  chlorophyll. k  Memories   of   camp   ���   half-  drowned    pioneers    building    a  bridge over the creek in the pour-:  mg rain; the -lastminute^rush of  those who wished to avoid havirig  io sing grace alone if  late for  meals; the kettle merrily, boiling  for evening mug-up on the stove  so kindly  built  for tis by Mike  Jackson and Bill Weinhandl, the  looks of surprise on the facesy of  Judy Higgs arid Marilyn Macey  when they discovered they had  been  voted best' camper by the  girls   and   leaders   respectively,  and as darkness and more rain  descended on the   camp two of  the leaders, one,holding a lighted storm lantern high in her  hand, -dancing a jig; outside their  tent and; singing Roil out the barrel at the tops of'their voices.  Ryu sale  USED OUTBOARDS  >59_-50    HP    Electric    start  , Evinrude, long shaft. Top condition and new controls���  $475  '59���35   HP    Evinrude,    long  '-kk 'shaft��� ;$275k'  '51���14 HP Evinrude ��� $75  NEW. OUTBOARDS  '63���6 HP Merc Demo.���$275  '63���20 HP Merc ��� ��� $536  '63���35 HP Merc ��� ��� $640  fTERMS AVAILABLE  HADDOCKS  at  PENDER  Ph. 883-2248  Your Mercury Sales, Service  and Parts Dealer  Automatic Washer  famous for  Dependability  The daily clarion call for the  cook's patrol to report for "duty,  roused few of us from deep sleep,  the penetrating whistle, of a flycatcher,  known in  camp as the  "free  beer"  bird,   greeting  the  first light with its repeated admonition to partake of free beer,  or "hip three cheers" as translated by the bird book, soon followed  by the raucous,conversations of a family of ravens had  disturbed us long before the blue  grouse began to cluck and chortle in the salal beside the tents.  It was some consolation however on emerging from one's tent  after a night spent trying to bal-  arice oneself in sleeping bag atop  an air mattress or camp cot to  find that everyone else looked as  awful as you felt.  No time now, or later, to worry about how one looked, the aroma of coffee perking and bacon  cooking would soon infiltrate the  camp    and   drag   the   soundest  sleeper out to look for breakfast.  Each leader was responsible  for some aspect of camp life>  cook, swimming, nurse, pioneers,  etc. This however did not mean  that you lived in an ivory tower,  on the contrary versatility was  the essential qualification, . one  never knew what might fall to  one's lot next, from making pan-  rakes to identification of a bee;  tie. from demonstrating the Hol-  ger-Neilson method of artificial  lespiration to trying to recall the  phone numbers of the doctors,  ROMP and firehalls in Gibsons  and Sechelt.  With 30 girls eager to complete  some part of their Guide work  the leaders were kept busy, in  fact the competition for the leaders' time was so keen that it was  only the result of continued and  stubborn, reminders,- "Do you  have time now?" that certain  Kim's game, manual alphabets  and 2nd  class kriots were even-  BLATCHFORD & WARN  Sand, gravel, fill and chicken  manure for: sale  Driveway grading and  landscaping  Phone 886-2681 or 886-2135  ix_]$^  Bids are invited on school furnace���all steel complete with  controls, Vz H.P. Motor, Fan, Burner���150,000 B.T.U.- Can be  inspected at Gibsons Landing Elementary School. Delivery  and assembling will be the responsibility of the purchaser.  Tenders, in sealed envelopes, marked "Furnace" will be received until 5 o'clock p.m. on Monday, August 12th.  The highest or any bidder will not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees,  .Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  1.III.I-    !������--   I     1 ll.-��^y- -Hl-ll ���-���-���-��-��-��-^-M-��-M��^-^--M��_M-P^__^p^-^--i-^_M____.__M__�� ������1���������-   ������������ ���������  I      ��� ���^-^-������_���_��������� , III    ������������  Sunshine Coast Directory  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  A200-L2  Cold Water Wash and Rinse.  Unbalance Switch.  Full Cycle Safety Lid.  Zinc Grip Steel ��� Will not rust.  Fully Flexibale Timer Control.  *329-95  Peninsula Plumbing  & Heating  Ph.   886-9533���Closed   Mon.  SMALL TALK  By Syms  ������5  5  SUNSHINE.  COAST  DECORATORS  All your painting  at reasonable rates  886-2615 or 886-2605  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  "I've    got    a    splitting "Can   I  headache . . . " .- adhesive .  get  ���    ���     *  you  TNS  some  color planning i$ fun and my!  thousands & thousands of  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  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  Now! A whole new world of decorating magic!  Thousands of dazzling colors at the mere touch  of a button. You can match any material ...  even to the slightest hue and tone. Your rugs,  drapes and furniture take on an exciting new  dimension when you explore all the fascinating W^^^  avenues opened up by the Tint-A-Matic Color ^^  System.  Available in any of these finishes:  semi - gloss, high - gloss,  enamel, alkyd flat, latex, exterior house paint.  Come in for an exciting  free - demonstration.  '/Mixed Right Here**  ���      in our store  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens  & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  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....  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable* Service' "���..  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site   Phone 886-9826  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  * .  ���     A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St.  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  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  Peninsula Cleaners  ���, -. Cleaners .for. the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precisiori Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  I & S TRANSPORT  .���'������' " LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  Beauty by the gallon for all  your painting needs.  MONEY SAYING OFFER  7 V PAINT ROLLER  Top quality durable  Mohair construction.  'Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choos* in  yowown home from hundreds of modern color combinations!  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  "MASONS garage  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  'Phone 886-2422  3010-P  MARSHALL   WELLS   STORES  Parker's Hardware  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  Gibsons Hardware  Phone 886-2442  GIBSONS   ROOFING  Ph.  886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd,  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing   Phone 885-4425   OPTOMETRIST  t  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract pr. hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound fWaves  to clean your watch  and jewelryZ  CHRIS* JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  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  SERVICE  SEWING  MACHINE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534  DON'S  JANITOR SERVICE  Port Mellon - Pender Harbour  HOME & INDUSTRIAL  GENERAL CLEANING  Rug &   Chesterfield   Cleaning  Paint Washing  f  Phone 886-2231  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66; Secheit.^Ph.885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and  front  end   loader work.; Screened  cement gravel, fill anid road gravel.  ^w^^WMM__a#^__l__l_M--��-^-W-d_M��--W---MWMli��W-��  See us for all your knitting requirements.'?'-Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353 C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  :   FREE - ESTIMATES.  Phone 886-2357  SEPTIC TANK  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for Information  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDY  Gibsons, Roberts  Creek,  Selma  Park,  Sechelt   (2),  West  Sechelt, Madeira Park.  Tues., ���8 p.m.  Ministry School    ;  Kingdom Hall, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Thurs., "8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 7 p.m.  ! Watchtower   Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is  at  Selma Park  "���   No  Collections  :^__K_h��$5^__^__^__^__^_H  El   .  VP^^__^__^__H__I  \\Wlla\%%%%\ay&&^Sm\%%\  VkY^-HRitt-^H  ^^H_Hi  Mjafc  ^^l_fe?4i_^il_HIKvi  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine  Men'  ��  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ���  Gibsons  MAYBE YOU'LL  BE THE WINNER  SUPPORT YOUR COMMUNITY  HEALTH CENTRE  August I  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL  Gibsons  IslPsi  COAST   NEWS  '��� .    -   - -        f  sheer enchantment  (By E. M> WEBB)  . The nursery ' garden������ called  Lissi Land at Hopkins is a place  of sheer enchantment as you'll  readily agree when- you > pay it.  a visit. You'll surely feel that  the name Fairyland which "an  estate agent christened it in the  long ago-wasf very; fittirig.  You should go there in the;  magical early morningwhen.the  sun stretches Jong 'shafts of  misty gold through the tracery  of evergreens to the quiet lily  filled pool below. Or you might  like to see it some mysterious  moonlit evening when it will  whisper to you that not so long  ago it was a bit of the primeval  forest dabbling its feet at the  water's edge.  One finds all kinds of fascinating folk on this Sunshine Coast  but none more so than Jean and  Bill Lissiman the owners of this  delightsome spot;  ���;���:.;������ ;:��-*yy:sfcy '/���.*.....-  In Al its V extensive herbacious  borders and. k numerous beds  you'll find almost everything a  gardeners heart could desire  and should your taste run to the  exotic and unusual you'll find  that no effort will be spared in  fulfilling your wishes,   k  Because the gardens called out  for it and a number of people  had been dropping subtle hints  Jean decided to serve afternoon  teas. She has long been known  '��� for her sandwiches which are  masterpieces of the culinery art  and so dainty and colorful that  if seems a crime to eat them.  Then should you really decide to  throw calorie counting and dieting to the winds for some special-occasion then there is the  Lissiman Special a delicious -.  concoction of pineapple and  whipped cream and other things  which are a deep dark secret!  *     *     *  At the back of the house is a  well, equipped workshop. Here  everything; is in apple pie order  -.with nails . and screws and the  ��� small .paraphernalia of woodwork  aU in uriifqririly-sized glass jars  ready.to be picked out in an instant: Here is the fragrant smell ,  of wood which one sees all  around and here one feels is. a  place where wood is handled almost with reverence. Out from  this shop;pours a -steady stream  of, articles,-perhaps just a dozen  flats for the thousands of little  seedlings, maybe a pretty hanging basket, '���}���_ a lovely rose bowl  or- an elegant pair of : candlesticks, each and every article  skillfully fashioned.  Many a bird and animal has  found sanctuary in this peaceful place. Here are Nip and Tuck  the two white Chinese geese who  sail majestically around the lily  pool pretending .to be swans. So  convincing is their acting that  folk have been known to tell  their friends that they really  must go and see the Lissiman  swans.. Tuck is the lady goose.  She doesn't mind laying a goodly supply of eggs but apart from  that she has no maternal instincts whatsoever and is quite  unashamed that,.a tiny..banty pr  motherly oldf broody hen should  have to hatch out the little bits  of golden fluff. ,  * There was Bambi the fawn,  Snuffie the racoon, and just at  the moment there is Morgan the  turtle who has been looking. a  little off-color of late and so his  master brought him to Lissi Land  for a change of air and expects  that a stay by the fascinating  lily pool will do him a world of  -good.'-. -;��� ;���"'  '    f ' ������ yy-Zyy yiXyy ���:  This b u s i n e s s sometimes  brings grief with it. There was  the grievous case of the mallard  duck who systematically murdered a whole flock of 12 baby  ducks whose mother.: had the  temerity to introduce them to  this already  occupied territory.  It was all Mother Two's fatrit.  She had learned all about the  lovely new and easy way of  bringing up children. None of  that old fashioned discipline stuff  for her. So hardly were they out  of their shells than they decided  it would be a good thing to see  all over this new and wonderful  world. Mother hadn't told them  that they might encounter danger or that they should stay  close to her so away they skittered-all over the pond in every  direction:. Of course they fell  easy prey to Mother One who  after all was only doing, her duty  as she saw it and was.taking no  chances of strange babies eating  up all the food and leaving her  own to starve.  ' One of the slaughtered was especially grieved- over for he had  spent a day and night in the  house because of a slight injury  and of course had almost become one of the family. That  was Alvin who after being returned to the pool tried so hard,  tiny though he was, to get back  to   the. house evidently  sensing  danger, no one at that time  realized ��� just : how careless a  ' mother he had and so was  shooed back to her and so met  the untimely fate of the others.  Then there was Bianco and  Cindy and Rusty and a host of  others but you'll have to ask  Jean about all these while you  are relaxing iri one of Bill's exquisitely hand made garden  chairs and drinking tea under  the trees.  GRADE LEVEL ENTRY FOR A NARROW LOT  FLOOR AREA .-   1083  SO FT.  Plan, No. 1083-.(copyright No. 117093)  Here is an attractive home which is easy to look at; and will always  be a pleasure to own. The spacious rooms include a large living dining room, with outside wall fireplace as a feature, allowing for an infinite variety of furriiture arrangements. An efficiently planned kitchen has lots of cupboard space.  The family car finds accommodation in the carport under the bedroom, which, keeps ,the frontage of -the liouscdown to 42'6, thus  making it particularly suitable for a narrow lot.  Future expansion is provided fqr.in the full basement where provision is made for a rumpus room or extra bedroom.  Attractive combination of stucco and horizontal siding is enhanced  by the use of the new leaded windows.  Blueprints, designed for N.H.A. approval, are available from the  Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 96 Kingsway at Broadway- New edition  of Select Homes Designs Plan book now available, including price  list and building information. Send 50c for handling and mailing.  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  CHRISTENING SERVICE  The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.  John Brandysf of Gibsons was  christened Michael John in St.  John's Anglican Church in Port  Moody, Sunday afternoon. Rev.  A. A. T. Northrup officiated.  The baby is the grandson of  Mr. and Mrs. John Brandys of  Vancouver and Mr. and Mrs. M.  E. Wickstrand of Campbell River.  The Godparents are the baby's  'aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.  William McPhee and another  aunt Miss Dolly McPhee. A tea  was held at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. William McPhee after the  ceremony.  Coast  News, Aug.  1,  1963.       7  MOTOR MANIAC STUNTS  Crash-diving a stock car from  a high rampway into a row of  parked cars; rolling a car over  and over at high speed; racing  vehicles on two wheels;;' men  stepping from the rear of a  speeding vehicle into a pool of  flaming gasoline ��� these are  some of the Motor Maniac stunts  in the one hour and 45-minute  Empire Stadium  ing August -17' ���  PNE Fair. The Stadium Show  begins August 20.  program   dur-  September   2  Custom Furniture  & Cabinet Needs  in unfinished softwood or  finished exotic hardwoods  call R. BIRKIN  Oceanside  Furniture  & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Ph. 886-2551  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.  Phorie 886^9384'..��� GIBSONS  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching -- Landscaping ��� Rotovatirig  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764  John Hind-Smith  Commercial and Domestic  mi  illlll  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone ��� 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� 886-2231  Res. 886-9949  StS��Mi$s|.' .^"S.-!', i?V 'X,%'- "'&ii?'X$ 'A (-X,,'*?���', "���  , '''}>"'i:$X"* "A/-- :  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES  & SERVICE  Expert servicef on allyriepairs to oil stoves,  heaters and furnaces  New; installations of warm, air or hot water heating,  tailored to your needs  Your choice of financing plans  P.O. BOX 41*f "  Phone: 885-9636  SECHEJT, B.C. or 885-9332  ���*M  you'll like this beer  Pour a cool one. Drink deep. Then relax with  the Canadian beer that's a favorite everywhere.  say "MABEL, BLACK LABEL!  rjSt.  Ph.  886-2622      ��j   -,-  60 Front St., West Tprontdjlont  B9264-8  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. ENJOY  IRHOUI  BE WATER WISE!  8       Coast  News, Aug.   1,  1963.  GLASSES FOUND  Glasses in an ornate case and  left in the Pink Elephant Laundromat in Gibsons have been  turned over to the Coast News.  The owner can claim |hem; by  proper identification.   ���  Service Station  Sechelt Highway  Ph. 886-9662  REPAIRS V VOLKSWAGEN  and all makes of  OUTBOARD MOTORS  STEAM CLEANING  MOBILE WELDING ��� ELECTRIC & ACETYLENE  sa  i SPECIAL W01ERS? DAY  There has been a meeting regarding all Branches of  O.A.P.O.'s by the Provincial Board and it is to the following effect: '  On the 23rd day of August at the Pacific National Exhibition there is going to be a day called the Pioneers' Day  for all O.A.P.'s and by wearing your identification cards  you will all be admitted FREE of charge. There are a few  concessions that will be to your, advantage also.  Mrs. Haley is in' charge of Gibsons Branch handling  the Special Bus for the trip.  Please  phone   886-2338  to   book  your  reservations  Bus Fare ��� $3 OAPO members. $4 to non-members for  space as available.  Bookings must be made in advance to fill Bus and to  notify Head Committee for arranging of Special Privileges  to OAPO members.  Nora A. Haley, Secretary, Branch No. 38���Ph. 886-2338  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, Etc.  Car Seat Blankets  SUITABLE FOR BEACH  OR PATIO  CHARLEY &  TERRY  QUALITY - SERVICE - ECONOMY  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  {fewest  Four point  Halfmoon Bay Webb garden enthralls  A four-point program for refor-!";  estation  by smaller logging  op-i  erators was endorsed at the semi-y  annual meeting of The Truck Logr;  ers' Association recently. k'  The    executive   of   the   Truck?  . Loggers    association    felt    that"*'"  there was no question that with-j  in  the  next few years pressure-  will be brought to bear on all loggers by the Forest Seirice.tb re-f  plant  as they log, and f that4 an,,  early move toward a satisfactory'  reforestation  program  was    another way in which the small logger in British Columbia can contribute  further to the forests of--  the future.  The resolution   was   presented?  in four points: ;  (1) This association supports a*  plan for the reforestation of logged off areas which indicate poor  regeneration under natural con-k  ditions.-  (2) In view of the lack of se- ,  curity experienced by operators"  in timber sales, the entire cost^-r  of such a replanting program .  should be accepted by the Forest f  Service and a cash return of the.  cost made to the operator upon i-  completion of the job.  (3) We do not consider that an ���  allowance   for replanting should  be made in stumpage appraisals:,:"  as competitive auctioning of tim- X  ber   often   negates   such   allowance.  (4) The successful bidder on .-_  a timber sale be* given the op-,,  tion of signing on for tree plant-k  ing or not and, if he chooses to-*  do so,  he* will  agree to  follow  certain   prescribed rules for the ���  planting   of   seedlings,   .species; '  volume and location, as prescrib-���<  ed by the Forest Service, ranger  or other designated Forest   Ser-.  vice personnel.  (By MARY TINKLEY)  Carson Graves will sail for Sidney, Australia on the S.S. Qrca-  des ori August '3. For Carsori^this  is a return to the land of her  birth, and, after establishing the  necessary periodr of residence, she  hopes to enter the University of  New South Wales.  Leonard Graves has returned  from a holiday in Carmel Beach,  California.  The Len'" Greenalls. are spend:  . ing the summerf vacation visiting  Mrs. Greenali's parents in Lancashire, England.; Other visitors,  to England are Mrs. Lionel Cook  and son Philip. Mr, Cook will follow /them shortly and together.  they plan to tour the country.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Burns are  visiting. Ontario: and while there ;  will meet their daughter on her.  return from her European tour.  Guests at the Connor's are  Cliff's sist6r, Mrs: < Peggy Bird  and children from Winnipeg.  At the Alec Morris home are  theirf daughter, Mrs. Philip Cave  and family: of Burquitlam. Harold arid Margaret . Stocker and  Carolyn of Vancouver;arei guests  at the John Ferguson home. The  baby daughter of Jimmy and Janet Doyle is to be named Rhonda  Jean. -ZZzZyX '���/'���  At 7'o'clock one recent morning, Mr. Richard Shaich; looking  out from his window, saw that  Jack Richmond's boat, complete  with its 35 hp. motor, had capsized and was almost completely  under water. Mr. Shaich, a man  of action, ran down to the beach,  plunged into the water and rescued the sinking boat which he  managed , to beach. He was in  the water for about half-an-hour  and admitted it was pretty cold.  By the evening," when Jack arrived from Vancouver, the Sexton and Foley children' had salvaged most of the contents of the  boat by beachcombing and skin  diving.  ON THE DOUBLE  The supply of forest products  will have to be doubled every  twenty years to. keep pace with  the expanding needs of the  world's people, according to Dr.  Egon Glesinger, Director of  FAO's Forestry and Forest Products Division, Rome. This acceleration will result from the  inevitable growth of populations  and the rate of economic development, Dr. Glesinger said.  MICE TO CONTRACTORS  Sealed tenders will be received by St. Mary's Hospital  Society for a firm bid general contract including all trades for N  the construction of a new 35-bed hospital at Sechelt, B.C.  Plans and specifications may be obained from architects  Underwood, McKinley, Cameron, 1264 West Pender St., Vancouver, B.C. on or after 12 noon, PDT, Monday, Aug. 5, 1963:  Deposit required $50. Limit of one set to each contractor.  A bid bond in the amount of $35,000  sand) shall accompany each tender.  (thirty-five thou-  Mail /tenders in duplicate to  Mr. John A. Donnelly, president,  St. Mary's Hospital Society,  Post office box 156, Sechelt, B.C.  or deliver to The Hospital Cottage on Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C.  not later than 5 p.m., PDT, Thursday, Sept. 5, 1963.  Fifty percent performance bond will be required as stipulated in the specifications.  Bid depository plan will be required for plumbing, heating and ventilating and electrical trades, and will close with  the Vancouver and Lower Mainland bid depository, 2675 Oak  St., Vancouver 9, Tuesday, Sept. 2, 1963 at 4 p.m. PDT. The  lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  JOHN A. DONNELLY  1 Exclamations    of   pleasurable  wonderment    were heard  when  Gibsons   Garden   Club   held; its.  July Meeting in the'park-like gar-, ;  deh   of   Mr.   andi Mrs.   George '���'���  Webb, Reid 'Rd. kk .      A-:  Mr.. A. Craven, president* wei- .  corned 24 members and four  guests, remarking on the "good  fortune of haying a sunshiny day  amid a week-ofyrainy days,vDurr.  ing the brief business; session, it  was arranged for the August  meeting that LissiLand tea gardens be visited at Hopkins Landing. Mrs. T. Thomas will host  the September meeting, the season qoncluding with the annual  chrysanthemum show in October,  details to be announced later.  A surpise  element was added  to the meeting: by way of an attractive container of flowers do-.-  nated by LissiLand Florists as a  gate .'.prize.'.:Just; as it is frequent- ���  ly the firian wittiHwqfears in the  garage ivho"'dra#s tfre*"lucky ticket on a shiny mew car, tsb it was  . with Mrs: Morris; of Ne*vin's Nur-  - series,'she drew, the picket on the  flowers, ,,;Mrs. x Morris Suggested  another draw, the lucjsly ticket  holder then beitig Mrs^ W Hutch-  i'h'^.' :���'"���'"     ��� " ������-'������':.���;;������.-- -^-yyv-y- ;  Tea was. served under the shady  trees; ytheri ;a tomk of &the'�� gardens," withy their gay flower, beds,  lawns, shrubbery,.y shady nooks  and statuary^f A life} size bambi  peeping shyly from behind a tree.  A saucy, pixie * peering f rom'' im-  der abushi A big fat bull frog  down, by the bird bath., AH this,  beauty framed by- tall douglas  fir.   "V  ���.-. A visit .toy the ,, garden with  its utter' beauty and quiet serenity  compensates for all the hard  work and frustrating snags that  beset  the  gardener. ..���.,.*  NEWl  &  Complete Line of Accessories  Eldred^  P.O. Box Wy Secteit, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-4455  1 *^w^^^^^^^^^^>^��v^^^^^^^  Get a FREE  Demonstration  Today!  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  A division of:  JACKSON BROTHERS LOGGING CO., LTD.  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885-9521  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957)   LTD.  SECHELT - Phone 885-2111  Pontiac Parisienne n}iKn  P.S., P.B.i A.T., Radio, Seat Belts  A REAL BEAUTY  icadian Station Wagon  Standard Shift. Just the car for a large family  Buick LeSabre .'��*;M**  Radio, A DEMONSTRATOR  one.  P.S., P.B., A.T., Seat belts.  There is a real saving ori this  4-Door Sedan  with AT., A  DEMONSTRATOR  A REAL BARGAIN  MuCvA/a'aV.  CLEARANCE  CONTINUES  ishop Ladies' Wear & Millinery  Phone GIBSONS 886-2109 and SECHELT 885-2002  )_ia--K-i

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