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Coast News Aug 8, 1963

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 Provlraalal Library ���  Victoria* B.  C.  :-.   GOLDEN.CUP AWARD  ;;    '   COFFEE  '''���Ay,   atI)ANNY'S" '    "''���*'  :  "COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons, k^.,Plu 886t9815. . , .  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in  Gibsons,. B.C.       Volume 17, Number 32, August 8, 1963  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  .-   OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine   Men's Wear   Ltd.    ..'  -Ph.  886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  big day  (By NANCY DOUGLAS) .  ' As the suri was seen rising ori  Saturday, August 3, many happy  excited boys and girls were preparing for the fifth annual Hopkins., Community ,Day.   The main events in the morning were the fishing derbyf for  boys and girls 7 to. 18.years and  the shiner derby for youngster;  6 years and under, ending with  excitement as fish were weighed  and shiners counted.  The sail boat race also added  much tp the morning's activities.  In the afternoon parents and  children gathered on the wharf  to cheer the competitors in the  many events. The program consisted of log paddling, swimming,  diving, back stroke v and relay  events in all age groups.  Two tables on the wharf displayed a large variety of driftwood and whittling.  Later in the afternoon the mo-  " thers got into the swing of things  with a nail driving contest.  After an interval for. supper  everyone converged on the wharf  once again for the dinghy races  and a tug-o-war for the fathers.  With the completion of the tug-  o-war everyone streamed up to  the hall for a sing-song. Then  came the highlight of the day,  the presentation of prizes to the  winners:  Fishing derby: Heaviest fish,  Ron Hunter, 5 lbs.; 15 oz. and  Jimmy Laird, 2 lbs., 8 oz. Most  fish, Richard Hopkins, 41. Smallest fish, Nora Fyles. Strangest  fish,*' Margaret Day.  Shiner Derby: Most shiners,  Mark "Hopkins, 55; Geraldine  Fyles 52, Susan McMann 44;  Smallest shiner,* Jimmy Douglas  and largest; Sandra Hall and .BUI  Letharrl* ���.:-;',.- '.���"-* .'���/' '.  Sailboat race, Robert- Brodie  and.Margaret Day.  Aggregate winnres: 6 years and  under, girls; Gail Mardon; boys,  Bobby Hopkins.  7, 8, 9 year old, Girls, Lorraine  Campbell; boys, Gordon etham,  and'Danny Rea.  10, 11, 12 year old girls, Marilyn Hopkins and Margaret Day.  Boys Kim Inglis and Brent Mardon.      ���  13, 14 year old Girls, Eleanor  Hopkins and Wendy Chapman.  Boys Tommy Grant.  15 to 18 year old girls, Diana  Hopkins; boys, Richard Hopkins,  Vernon Henderson arid Roger  Skidmore (tied).  Relay,  12   arid   under:   North -  won, John Hopkins, Arine Letham  Marilyn Hopkins and Gordon Letham.  Relay, 13 and over: South won,  Torn  Grant,, Vernon  Henderson,  Roger Skidmore," Rusty Harrison  and Susan ;Nairne.  Ladies   Nail  Driving:   Marion  Hopkins.--' yyyyy.  Relaykwinners: Diane Laird, '  Susanne Brodie, Joan Brodie, and  Nancy Douglas.  Men's Tug-o-war: South won,  Bud Day, captain.  Hotdogs and pop for the children and coffee for the parents  put the finishing touches on a  truly exciting Hopkins gala day.  It would be impossible to name  all those who helped so thank you  all and Thanks Mr. Sun.  event  MEXICO'S "FIRST LADY" will be the first lady to officially open,  the   PNE   on Aug. .17. Her Excellency Senora Eva Samano Lopez  Mateos, wife of the President Sr. Adolfo Lopez Mateos, will be accompanied by her daughter and the Mexican Ambassador to Canada.  She will stay in B.C/for a week.  Brides-to-be  with three showers  Mrs. Eunice Robinson, Lower  Road, Roberts Creek, was hostess at a pantry shower Friday  evening in honor of Miss Heather  Cuthill of Vancouver. Summer  flowers and pink and white  streamers decorated the room.  The cakes were conversation  pieces with their delicate frost-  ings and rose-bud decorations.  The guests included Mrs.-J.  Southwell;' rMrs.*: -*_2_; - Sandfrarg,  Mrs: B. Clarke, Mrs. M. Cobbin,  Mrs. E. Sturgeon, Mrs. S. Mac-  Lean, Mrs., A. Crawford and  Mrs. C. Hilchie. ' "   -k  Miss Cuthill, who was the  guest of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence  Hilchie will become the bride  of their son, George, on August  31 at Kitsilano United Church.A  George Hilchie is a native son  of Roberts Creek. Although he  did not receive his education  locally he has been a summer  resident almost yearly and has  many friends here. The young  couple will reside in Vancouver.  of newspaper. The winning hat  being made by Mrs. M. Waik  nock and modeled by Mrs. Betty  Kline.  Refreshments were served by  the womens group assisted by  the two young ladies the bride-  to-be used to, baby sit for, Miss  Linda Warnock and Miss Dale  Cameron.        v     ' \   <���  Liberal meeting  B.C.'s Young Liberals will hold  their annual convention in Vancouver Friday and Saturday, Sept  27 and 28. The announcement was  made in Vancouver this week by  President Richard Sonley.  Hon. Judy LaMarsh, minister  of national health and welfare,  has been invited as. guest speaker  It will be held in the Astor Hotel,  Burnaby.  Convention chairman is Miss  Eladne Cash of Vancouver. About  150 delegates are expected at  the convention.  The Womens; Missionary; Sewing Gnrijp ,were co-hostesses; at  a shower in-honor of Carole Mai-  calm held at the home of Mrs.  B. Warnock.  The bride-to-be was the recipi-  tant of many lovely gifts fin-  eluding a'.quflt^whichf-tras'iririide  by the sewings group.- Lots of  fun was had when the guests  designed a hat for the bride put  Sports fish survey  A survey of sport fishing activity in the tidal waters of southern British Columbia was carried  oiit by the department of fisheries  Sunday, Aug. 4. W. A. Hourston,  director of fisheries for Pacific  area, said in Vancouver that 40  officers of his department covered the Strait of Georgia and Juan  de Fuca Strait from Lund and  Campbell River southwards to  Victoria and Sooke.     '.'.'**���  About 1,000 questionnaires were  distributed which asked not only  for a report on the success or  otherwise of fishing for the day,  but also for comment and opinion  on tidal sport fishing for the season.  A surpriswtmi��lcel!��neoBS'��h"owf  er was held at the' home of Dr.  and Mrs. Hugh Inglis for Miss  Joyce Inglis whose marriage  takes place. August 31 at Gibsons  United Church. )  Mrs. Frank Wyngaert,. Thelma  Volen, Daphne and Nancy Inglis  and Mrs. R. MacDonald were in  charge of refreshments. A; decorated box in the shape of a watering can held the gifts under an  archway of pink streamers:'  Out-of-town visitors were Mrs.  F. and Miss K. Godwin of Pennant, Sask:, the bride's grandmother and aunt. About 30 guests  attended. j  1 u''- ���   ���   '  '    *       ��-.-���.-..,- ;  WI tea, bazaar  Howe Sound Women's Institute  held ;:'a; successful tea and summer bazaar on July 31. Grocery  hamper winners were Miss E.  Drummond, and Mrs: A. Whiting.  The pillowslips were won by  Mrs. W. Lovell.  Members of the institute also  enjoyed their picnic at the Peace  Arch which was attended by  about 550 persons from all parts  of the province and Washington  state. The world president, Mrs.  Van Beecoff gave fan interesting  talk on her life and work in Holland. '  Regular meetings of the institute will be resumed on Sept. 17.  With' the   thermometer  touching 90 degres the Royal Canadian  Legion Junior Olympics got  underway Saturday at Vernon B.C.  when   the   Olympic  torch   cere-  yiriony opened the meet with a relay of runners starting from Xe-  Vgion branch 25 in downtown Version to ,'the Poison Park. There it  .was relayed around the-track by  a member from each of the 20  .zones representing the whole   of  .   British Columlbia  '   From Sechelt came coach John  O. Little, Brian Thorold, Kirsten  ���Jorgensen,  Eloise DeLong,  Barry MacDonald  and Sandra Par  ..sons.  - From Gibsons came coach E.  Yablonski, Belinda Gibb, David  Burritt, Allan McBeth and Ted  Fiedler.  So far the only placement in  ��� any  events  local 'athletes  took  part reveals that Eloise DeLong,  Scehelt placed third in the shot  ' put.  Chairman of Pacific command  'Olympics committee, Bert Hunger, finally placed the torch in  ���'position and introduced' Mayor  Bruce E. Cousins of Vernon who  ���formally declared the third annual Canadian Legion Junior  Olympics open and welcomed the  370 athletes, 39 coaches and the  many volunteer officials.  .' Girls and boys seemingly un-  fworried by the heat, the long and  ^tiresome journey or the high  'jinks in the dormitories, put their  every effort into their special event. Some competed in more than  one event.  t Shot put, discus, high jump  ^and broad jump were taking  place simultaneously with the  sprints.'  ' Some, fine athletes among' the  Canadian Army Cadets Training  Qamp. in Vernon j were given an :  * epp^tturniy^^^^  open events, the 220 yards arid  the 100 yards and many of the  boys-frorii Camp attended as  spectators. Some volunteered to  help, cleaning the ���jumping pits  and as message runners.  Ah impressive ceremony closed the day with a parade led by  the Legion color party and Vernon Girls Trumpet band followed successively by.the Bantams,.  Midgets and coacb-chaperones  and officials.  On the saluting base was guest  of honor Hon. Hugh Shantz,  speaker of the British Columbia  legislative assembly, W.E. Martin, provincial president of Pacific Command and Norman Shan  rion representing Dominion Command of the Royal Canadian Legion. '  Sortie*of the competitors had  travelled more than 40 hours by  bus, bat the main party of 254  arrived by special C.N.R. train  at. 11 p^m. Friday. All were given a hot meal by the ladies auxiliary and were on their way to  bed at midnight.  With the resilience of youth  they were up early for breakfast  then to attend a clinic where experts used demonstrations- films  and talks covering the various  events.  Masses of food and gallons of  milk were consumed by B.C.'s  healthiest bunch of youngsters at  every meal.  ���' No. Coast News Aug. 15  The staff of this weekly newspaper will complete its  "holiday period with a week off from' August 8, re-opening  on August 15. The office-will be open to receive advertising and news items at 9 a.m.; Thursday,, August 15.  swimmers  needed for class  More people from this area  should take part in the Red Cross  Water Safety Instructor Training  Schools, field supervisors Gerry  Cook and Carol Arnold, visiting  Gibsons this week for the current  . course, report.  They are employed by the water safety services of the Canadian Red Cross Society to give  instruction to persons .interested  in teaching swimming. Organization of a swimming program, supervision and rescue techniques,  artificial respiration, boating and  general water safety knowledge  and teaching methods and techniques are the subjects discussed  and taught in the course.  To take the course a person  must be at least 16 years of age  and hold the senior Red Cross  swimming certificate. They  should have bad previous training in life saving. Final selections are made after application  to the divisional Red Cross headquarters in Vancouver  A total of 17 training schools  are held throughout the summer.  The courses start in Vancouver  the first week in May and extena  northward as far as the Terrace.  Kitimat area and eastward to the  Kimiberley region.  The courses. were started in  1947 due to the fact that so many  Uves were: being ���".lost inf drown-  ing;;acmdents:y X/ZAZAaI xAZ'Z.Ai  - ^i-de^^  ing its goal? iri British Columbia  is in the fact that drowning  deaths have been narrowed from  a total of approximately 250 three  years ago to 158 deaths last year.  On .Wednesday evening, the  general public, especially those  connected with camping, and ac-  quatic activities on the peninsula are invited to sit in on the  lecture and film on artificial respiration which will begin at 8:30  60 poundercaught  A   memo   from Wilson Creek  notes that  local  fishing  is im-"'  proving and to substantiate the  cteim the memo added:  Charlie Brookman landed a 62  pound skate fishing off the  wharf and Vickie Lee Franski  an eight pound spring while fishing from a boat. Both were assisted by Michael Moorehouse  of Seabeach motel.  The memo gave no further information but did leave the  thought that perhaps fishing off  the dock is more profitable than  deep water fishing on a poundage basis.  p;m. at the Kinsmen Hall.  Ten students are taking the  course which continues each evening arid Saturday this week at  the Kinsmen Hall and Municipal  wharf. They are Terry Enemark,  Brian Knowles, Jo-Ann Nygren,  Ken Preiss, Patty Smith, David  Wilson, Pat Winn,,. Lynn Gibson,  Beth Jack and Georgia Warn.   -  A total of 20 students can be  accepted for this type of training.  and Mr. Cook expresses hope that  more people will take" advantage  of this type of course in the future.  Local arrangements for the;  course were made by the local  branch of the Canadian Red Cross  Society and by Mr. Les Peterson"  secretary of the Gibsons Recreation Commission.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  PLANS TO RETURN  Mrs. William Taggart of Ottawa, Ont., has spent the past  month in Sechelt, withr her ; nephew, Mr. Jink Akeson. Mrs.  Taggart is most impressed with  the scenery and hospitality  shown her on the Sunshine Coast  and plans to return in the near  future. Her granddaughter Miss  Barbara MacDonald accompanied her on the trip.  Books galore!  ".��� There are times when a real  good bargain for-someone crops  up in a sale of used books. Who  knows but 'what; there will be  something worthwhile for sbriie-  one in the August 10 book sale  by Gibsons Boy Scouts.  Their booth will be next to Gibsons';,' ShellService; station 'opposite the old -post X. office, now a  medical clinic, and there will be  a wide choice of professional literature concerning the building  trades, gardens and landscaping.  Proceeds of the sale go towards  a beneficial Scout project.  By JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  , Coast-Capilano Constituency  The new Liberal Government  has introduced a Municipal Loan  Bill in order to help unemployment. But our cities, towns and  . villages are creatures of the provinces. Mr.; Lesage had some  hard, things to say about federal  interference in provincial affairs.  And the other provinces joined  in the chorus hoping thereby to  have greater say in how the $400  million Municipal Loan Fund is  likely to be spent.  Mr. Pearson asked the provincial premiers to come to Ottawa.  This was described by Premier  Lloyd of Saskatchewan as an  afterthought. But the meeting  was remarkably successful. So  successful indeed that all* agreed  that a permanent secretariat  should be set up to arrange for  future meetings of this kind.  Mr. Pearson meanwhile scored  a great personal victory. He  made    some    concessions.   But  Premier Lesage also backed  down. He agreed to administer  Quebec's share of the Municipal  Loan Fund in the manner prescribed by the federal government. It must be spent for municipal purposes and it must meet  definite standards insofar as the  creation of jobs is concerned.  This was all the more remarkable because the Quebec Legislature had unanimously passed  a resolutiorik condemning the  Municipal Loan Bill as an intolerable invasion of provincial  rights.  The municipalities, needless to  say, are all for the new bill. Opposition in the house of commons  is also melting away. Lower interest loans will soon be available for the construction of water mains, sewers, streets and  schools. And this comes as a  result of co-operation at all  levels of government which is  unprecedented in Canadian history.  First area camp  The first local Girl Guide  camp for this area was held in  July. Guides from Port Mellon,  Hopkins, Granthams, Gibsons, ���  Roberts Creek, Sechelt and Texada Island, with Captain Betty  Allen of the Roberts Creek company in command spent an enjoyable week in a bush camp on  Sechelt Inlet, kindly donated for  their use by Mr. and Mrs. Herb  Stockwell.  Previously Guides in this district have had to go to the official camps if space was available.  auuuuiuuutimunuumuitmuuuu\iuuuuuimum\anuuuin\imu!i  Hotel team  in finals  Peninsula Hotel team has advanced to the finals of the North  Shore Senior Men's League play-:  offs. The locals disposed of Avalon Hotel in a best of three semifinal series last week and will;  jfiow meet Squamish in the best  of three final which opened Tuesday night in North.- Vancouver  ^ajrjd^^j^  dayfif' necessary,   f        \     f  AU games in this series will-be-  played in North Vancouver. The  winner will   represent  this zone  in the provincial play-offs on Labor .Day. weekend.  Peninsula   managed   only  two^  hits   in   the series  opener with  Avalon but still squeezed out 2-1  victors.  Jim  Hall   drove  in  the  winning run in the sixth  inning  with a sacrifice fly. The Peninsula nine broke out of a long hitting slump in Port Mellon Sunday afternoon with a barrage of ���  base hits and a 9-5 come from behind victory. A five run   fourth  inning  wiped out   a  3-1 Avalon  lead. Third baseman Bill Wells',  two run single was the key play.  Indian printer  on TV show  Saul' Terry, 21-year-old fun  blooded Indian of the Lillooet  tribe will be featured on CBCs  20-20 program, Sunday, August 11.  Saul is learning to be a printer and the half hour show, Frontier Newspaper, tells about the  paper where he is learning his  trade.  Dan Murray, publisher of the  Alaska Highway News of Fort  St. John, which is a member of  CWNA, said Saul has a pleasant personality and makes an  apt pupil.  . "If one CWNA publisher in 10  took on an Indian apprentice, I'm .  ���sure that it would give a terrific boost to the moral and community status of our red brethern.  Too often we have unjustly classified them as second class citizens." Mr. Murray said.  The national show explores the  heartaches and fun in publishing  a weekly paper in the Peace River country.  WJmrf to go!   Garden picnic  Roberts Creek wharf will be  dismantled and the creosote piling used at some other point, a  letter from Hon. G. J. Mcllraith,  minister of .public works, to Jack  Davis, Coast-Capilano M.P. and  secretary to Prime Minister  Pearson who in turn relayed the  information to Dick Kennett of  Gibsons. The piling can be used  by the department at some other  point. It might take some little  time yet before work crews can  get at the Roberts Creek wharf.  BMirouiBuuiflti-Bniminnnm  Kiwanis Garden club entrants  and parents are invited to a  picnic, Sunday, August 11 at  Seaside Park, Port Mellon, when  prizes will be presentd for the  efforts the young folk have put  in on their gardens this year.  Judging was done previously  and the judges will be ready to  name the winner Sunday afternoon. The picnic will start at 2  p.m. Garden produce will be  viewed and judged. Convenors  for the picnics will be Mrs.  Betty Henniker and Mrs. Wynn  Stewart. �� \.  i V  . : ., r. ���������- ��. J V  '   J.      - W   V   .��    -*     *  l*fM�� Xfa&etf J&nso*  AVWIBflUUHC  /   I OWLy NEED ONE  M0R6 HOUR JM THE.  A1RT5> <3ETMV PILOTS  LICENSE. ISN'T THAT  EXCITING? I SlMPLy  CAN'T WAIT TO HOP  OUT TO THE COAST/  THE BOY  WHO IS NOT  PERMITTED  ToHiyeVEN  AS A  PASSENGER  t_The Coast Mews  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher      Phone Gibsons 886-2622'  Published  every Thursday   by Secheit Peninsula  News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage iri 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.  Cotton-picking hands  Cotton-picking hands as enunciated by Premier Bennett when  ^Saskatchewan demurred at the thought of. being deprived of the flow  from a natural watershed through B.C. power policies, may become  another political standby remark.  While Mr. Bennett did not actually say so, his attitude towards  the federal government's corporation tax levied on private power utilities smacked of suggesting that Ottawa keep its cotton-picking hands  off the BCE utility.  , Addressing the legislature on second reading of the. Power Development act, 1961, on August.2 of that year, Mr. Bennett said the  people of British Columbia could not afford to allow the tax policies  of our national governments to deprive this province of fair and just  treatment in the development of hydro-electric resources in British  .Columbia.  It was Mr. Bennett's view, as he stated a few days later, that the  income tax on privately-owned utilities should be abolished or the  province should get 100 percent of the tax. In the same statement he  said that unless the tax were abolished he would have to take over  the BCE in order to "protect our own consumers, and that the responsibility for such action would have to rest on the federal government."  When the federal budget was brought down on Tuesday, June 20,  Mr. Bennett did not find any change to the federal approach to" this  taxation problem, so he decided to act and called the legislature into  session for August 1 and in the meantime took over the BCE.  During his speech on second reading of the Power Development  act Mr. Bennett said the purpose of the bill-was plain. It converted  the BCE into an agency of the Crown and entrusted it with the development under public power of the Peace River project.  In a Sept. 6 statement Mr. Bennett again placed the responsibility for "an immediate start on the long-planned Peace River project"  in the hands of the BCE.  Now, as the result of legal procedures, Mr. Bennett has been told  to keep his cotton-picking hands off the BCE, not quite in that terminology, but to that effect anyway. His entire power empire for the  time being does not exist. Whether it ever will again, remains to be  seen. To save less than two million dollars a year in federal taxes he  has faced the people of this province with what is going to be a rather  expensive venture for any government to tackle.  He has decided to appeal the ruling of the B.C. court. It will be  interesting to see with what legal basis the appeal can be approached.  Fishermen decide  ���Unanimity in the United Fishermen and Allied Workers' Union  has been dissipated by the actions of its executive which has been  forced to respect the ballot box and back-pedal its attitude.  Is there a fisherman in British Columlbia who would willingly accept sight unseen an agreement from the, Fisheries, Association? Is  there a fisherman who would accept a sight unseen agreement from  anyone? Would the average person, fisherman or otherwise, accept  any sight unseen agreement? We think not. Yet the UFAWU executive thought it had the situation under control, all wrapped up in a  sight unseen agreement. Quite a few members of the union disagreed.  It will be interesting to observe what will happen within the  UFAWU from now on: If there was any gain from the fish strike, the  -uncaught fish got it.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  Since the Second World War,  Canada has spent billions of dollars for defense. Now the Canadian taxpayer is confronted with  evidence that he has received  very little value for his money.  This is the conclusion to be  drawn from the statements of  Lieutenant General Geoffrey  Walsh, chief of the general staff,  before the commons defense committee. He says that while our.  forces in Europe are not fully  equipped, the brigades at home  are in worse shape.  If General Walsh's estimate of  the situation is accepted we can  only conclude that there has been  waste on the grand scale.  Waste and inefficiency are  built-in features of military establishments. In the United  States, for instance, the secretary"  of defence, Mr. Robert McNam-  ara, is busily demonstrating that  expenditures can be substantially  cut without reducing the riulitary  strength of the U.S.  He is applying sound business  practices and common sense. Elaborate equipment is replaced with  less expensive items. Excess inventories  are   transferred   from  one department to another and  used. Cost-plus-fixed-fee contracts  are being abandoned in favor of  competitive bidding. Mr. McNa-  mara estimates that many billions of dollars a year will soon  be saved in this way.  There is no reason that the  same approach cannot be adopted  in Canada. The Glassco Royal  Commission on Government Organization has already pin-pointed a number of areas where costs  can be pared at no loss to our  military strength. The armed  forces, the commission found,  have overstocked items worth,  $750 million. Too much is spent  on fringe benefits. High-paid officers are paid to do ordinary  jobs. Duplication of services is  tremendously costly.  Defense Minister Paul Hellyer  has named Dr. R. J. Sutherland  of the defense research board as  chairman of a committee that  will review defense spending. It  is to be hoped that Dr. Suther^  land's committee will take a businesslike approach to this great  area of public waste and inefficiency. This and other measures  are essential if Canada is to put  its financial  house in order.  Bankers prefer equ  Chartered banks,' in seeking  changes in the Bank Act,'believe  that the law should not unnecessarily curb and confine one set  of institutions while leaving  competitors free, it was stated  by R. D. Mulholland, f president  of The Canadian Barikers' Association. ,   - A..-A'A:A  The main point in' the case for  the banks, Mr. Mulholland told  the annual meeting of the Association', is to. be freed from the  restrictions that limit our ability  to serve the financial needs of  the Canadian people.     .kyvk  The Bank Act, the basic, legislation regulating the chartered  banks, is due for parliamentary  revision in 1964 and this' was one  of the- reasons for establishing  the Royal Commission on Banking arid Finance; expected to report to the Canadian government;  this year after public hearing in  all parts of the country.'  Mr. Mulholland referred to the  ceiling of six percent on bank  lending rates and the inability of  banks to take mortgage security  in the ordinary course of business as two examples of the restrictions the banks would like  to  see removed,  and which,; if  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  Which is the most rare  Canadian herb?  The leading candidate would  be the musk-root. A curious  family of obscure relationship,  the musk-root contains only one  genus with only one species. 1  This green-flowered perennial isi-  found mostly in shaded, moist  aspen and popular woodlands in  the West. Its appearance is always rare owing to its highly  specialized requirements. .  Who started the grain-growers'  movement in Canada?   ,  W. R. Motherwell of Abern-  ethy.. Sask. This Ontario Agricultural College graduate home-  steaded at Abernethy in 1882,  maintaining a home there for  the next 60 years. He became  the father of the, co-operative  moverrient on the prairies, initiated the grain-growers' movement in 1901 and became federal  minister of agriculture from  1921 to 1930. He was responsible  for many farming reforms and  fostered much scientific research.  What was Canada's first sports  car club?  The British Empire Motor  Club. Founded in Toronto in  1928 as a motorcycle club, it  created a car-section in the winter of 1948-49. This became the  first organized' sports car club  in Canada.  What is the mountain beaver?  A muskrat-sized rodent which  lives only in southwestern B.C.  and in the adjacent American  states. Despite its name, the  stocky animal is not very closely related to the beaver.  Is canoeing a young man's  sport?   ....'.  Not always. When Jacob Mountain, first Anglican bishop of  Quebec, was nearly 70, he made  a canoe journey of 1000 miles  from Quebec City to Sandwich,  now Windsor, Ontario. In fact,  this was not unusual for Bishop  Mountain. Appointed to his office  in 1793, he administered his vast  diocese for more than 30 years,  travelling constantly by sleigh,  canoe, carriage or on foot.  Who was Janey Canuck?  A magistrate and champion of  women's rights named Emily  Murphy. She wrote under the  pen name of Janey Canuck.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: At the recent annual  meeting of Central Council of  the Canadian Red Cross Society  the following resolution of appreciation was passed by its  members:  The Central Council of the  Canadian Red Cross Society expresses its sincere gratitude and  appreciation to all public information media without whose splendid co-operation the Society  could not conduct its campaign  for funds or keep the Canadian  public informed of its work.  On behalf of the national public relations committee and our  colleagues in the divisions and  branches throughout Canada  may I thank you for your valuable support and interest in the  Canadian Red Cross Society.  W. J. Dunlop, chairman  done, would place the banks on  an equal footing with near-banks  such as trust companies, mortgage ' companies,  ' credit  unions  and   caisses    populaires,   small  loan companies, and government  sayings institutions.        _.^../;--,...-  In appearing fjbefore the; :Royril  Cdriiriiissidrii:f tae|pariadiari':^  ers>;>AsSociatipnrfcould': have sug-  gested--but    diid; not���that " the  near-banks should be subject to  the ' same f restrictions and limitations that govern the banks, particularly    the   requirements    of  governirieritalinspection,   liquidity -andybeing   subject to the  monetary control of the Bank of  Cariada   through    statutory   reserve provisions, Mr. Mulholland  added.       f;.-  : The    association    did not do  that;, we believed then, and still  believe,-that  subject  to  proper  regulations    to>;f safeguard    the.  public interest, the field to serve  the financial requirements of the  Canadian  people  should  be,  as  far "as   possible,   wide   open   to  banks    and ": near-banks    alike,  having regard to the distinguishing y (Characteristics of each type  of business. We believe also that  thef financial' mechanism  should  be freed of all unnecessary rigidities,   impediments   and   restrictions   against   the  full play  of  normal  competitive : forces.  In urging competitive flexibility - between banks and near-  banks, Mr. Mulholland said:  Therate of growth of deposits  in many institutions that are  competitive with the banks has  been much greater in the past  10 years than in the chartered  banks. The chief reason is that  these institutions, by reason of  their ability to take mortgage  security, arid at the same time  to charge rates appropriate to  the nature of the risks assumed,  have been able tp place more  of their assets in higher, yielding  investments and have, therefore,  been in a position to pay more  for the deposit, funds that form  the basis of their business.  "The banks believe that the  power to take conventional mortgage security would broaden  their area of usefulness to the  Canadian borrowing community.  The lifting of the present six -  percent ceiling would, of course,  be a  necessary  accompaniment  to such a constructive step. Removal of the ceiling would also  permit the banks to respond more  fully and more flexibly to broad  monetary influences initiated by  fh'ekcentral.-. bank Zand designed  to affect the general level of interest rates.   ' .: XX,/^Xi.4."--  Z '--'-'-Removal of the ihterest rate  ceiling ywbuld also be conducive  to a-wider spread ori distribution  of'"lending rates as ; between  prime arid less than prime^rates.  The limitations of the ceilirig  rate in this latter respect were  vividly illustrated at the time of  tight money in 1962 when both  the bank rate of the Bank of  Canada and the prime lending  rate of the chartered banks were  at six percent, which is in turn  the maximum lending rate permitted under the Bank Act.  "As  ' a     practical banker, I  think I can say without fear cf  Coast News, Aug. 8,  1963.  contradiction that the removal  of the lending rate ceiling and  the empowering of the banks to  lend on mortgage security would  be doubly beneficial in, on the  one:hand, extending the area of  usefulness of the banks and, on  the other hand, in affording the  banks more scope for flexibility  in respect of interest paid ori deposits."  -.��������� ::'������': .  Dr. D.  L.  Johnson   will   be  away from Aug. 5 to Aug. 20.  During his absence the office  will be staffed by  Dr. Vernon A. Johnson  Seaview Road & Beach Ave.  Phone S80 2044  itt^-ft&.&W.w^  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.  7-6497!  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  Applications Regnested for Position  ot Assistant to Village Clerk  Stenography and knowledge of bookkeeping essential.  State age; experience arid salary expected. All applications to  be in writing and forwarded to���  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk.  A SICK BODY  CAN BE LIKE A PRISON  There are many people who suffer recurring  pains and discomforts. Some of them are con-  jtinuously taking self-treatments. Others do noth-        -]|ing' and permit their body to be a tormenting     H3  prison.  Perhaps you, too, need  a beauty treatment Find a  BEAUTY SHOP fast in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  THE WALKING  j In this wonderful age to be healthy should be  i the rule and sickness an exception. It is wise  j to consult your physician whenever your body  { is not a pleasure to live in.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly .endeavor to keep  ��� abreast of the expanding activities in the field  i of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  1 pledge at ail times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 ' 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  Mr  y a i  A fr  "7  -..    **   ...  flUCTION gALE  14 - 2 p.  0pp. Canadian Legion Hall,  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 1 ��� ��� -   HEALTH WEEK DATA  , Canadians, will celebrate National Health Week for the twentieth time when the week is observed throughout "the .country  from March 8" to March 14 next  year. In announcing the date, officials of the Health League of  Canada said that Health Week  will begin the second Sunday in  March- in aU future years.  Hassans Store  *��� *   *       -i.  :        tComplete^stock of. * ;'  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  FOR   SALE  USED, OUTBOARDS  '59���50    HP    Electric    start  Evinrude, long shaft; Top condition and new controls���  $475  '59���35   HP   Evinrude,   long  shaft'��� $275  NEW OUTBOARDS  '63���6 HP Merc Demo���$275  '63���20 HP Merc ��� ��� $536  '63���35 HP Merc $640  ,   TERMS AVAILABLE  ....   HADDOCKS  at PENDER  ,   ,Plu, 883-2248  Your Mercury 'Sales, Service  and Parts Dealer  2 floor unit  PNE prize  The Pacific National Exhibition's $22j,500 prize home- this  year will be the epitome of gracious living, of Colonial design  and for the first time a two storey unit. ..:.*.   -'.A 1ZZZ-.  Its top and bottom halves will  be dismantled arid. transported  separately 'when the '". home is  moved frojn the.PNE-groiinds to  its .permanentlocation in the Willows Subdivision ink Burnaby.  *:-Engineer! helped design f the  home so its'-pluihbirig arid heating  fixtures and electrical fwiring  couldfHe'broken for the move.  The nine-room, three bedroom,  unit -wiirsit on a $5,000 70 x 120  lot and 'will contain $8,807 in fur-  ni shfrigs frorii'the T.' Eaton Co.,  bringing. the total value of the  prize-to $36,307; f A      :   .'  Entry blanks for the prize drawings 'are available in PNE prize  program's ;orifsale' during the August 17 - Sept;' 2 fair. Beedie Construction, a friiember of the. Vancouver-Metropolitan House Builders' Association, isf building this  year's home. -_  $s$^o  jr^mm^.,  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  .Phone  DAYS - 885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  John Hind-Smith - /  Commercial and Domestic  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARIJOUR  Phone ��� 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� 886-2231  Res. 886-9949  SECHELT ��� Ph. S85 9331  Cotton Dress Specials 50% Red ml ion  Swim Suits 25% Redaction  Sammer Jackets MOFF  Shoe Oddments  [6%tftH  Monday to Friday favorite ��� _  this clean-cut shirtwaist with inverted    skirt    'pleats front and  back.    Note   cool,    squate-heck  version, too.  Printed Pattern 9206: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16  requires, 5.V6' yards 35-inch fabric  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pat-"  tern. Print plainly: SIZE, NAME,A  ADDRESS   and   STYLE   NUM-f  BER. ��� k>' ''������;::/������  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., ��0 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  FREE OFFER! Coupon in  Summer Pattern Catalogue for  one pattern free ��� anyone you  choose from 300 design ideas.  Send 50c now for Catalogue.  THE   WEEK'S   IJETTER:   "I  -went steady with a. boy for two  ���years, and learned to like him  very much.; We' soon broke up.  My mother said we got too serious and that we just got tired of  looking at each other.  : "After we broke up, he went  with any girl he could find. But  i I knew he still liked me. We met  at a church social, and got back  together again. Then he met another girL He changed his school  periods around in order to. have  classes with her. Nowy they  can't stand one .another and she  -dates a lot of - other boys;  "My    ex-boyfriend    tries    to  vavoid me. But I knowif we could  get back together, again I would  be so happy and so would 'he.  What can I do to convince him  New uniform  ;' Canadian Boy Scoutsyattending the 11th World Jamboree in  Marathon/- Greece, from Aug. 1  to 11, will be wearing a special  uniform of neat design. It includes a khaki stetson hat; tan  cotton shirt; khaki corduroy  shorts; tan wool stockings;  black or brown shoes; and a  bright red neckerchief on the  point of which is a yellow emblem bearing a green maple leaf  above the word Canada. A red  ensign over the right shirt .pocket will be another distinctive feature of the uniform.  (By<. D. SMITH)  I still care for him? What should  be done?   v  "My-, parents say 'forget him,  he isn't -worth it.j 'But I want  him back very, much."  OUR REPLY: Your parents  are probably right. Before you  really make trie effort.to get him  back, ask yourself if you want  to get on the same merry-go-  round again.f. .,:/'"/������-���������*.���.    A:  How' long "^>il!' it^be before he  finds yet another girl and he is  off again? Are you willing to accept a lifetime of stay-here-and-  waitrand-ril-be-back    treatment?  Out guess . is .that this boy  knows that you still like him.  Probably, he still likes ypu. Apparently, you gave him no reason not to likef you.yk  .The important, thing is riot that  you like each other W but how  much you like "each,other. If he  doesn't like you enough ��� more  than anyone else he is likely to  meet���he'll be. off to the races  each" time he finds someone he  thinks he likes better, if this is  true, you are better off if you  will follow your parents' advice.  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.  Coast News,  Aug.   8,  1963.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  GIBSONS  CENTRE  ���   R. WHITING;IXC.  10 to 12 a-m.-��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening, appointments  Cl_b>Ep]WEDMESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  BUILDERS  of high speed, planing hulls ���  fish or work boats'and pleasure craft up to 45 ft.  REPAIRS TO FIBREGLASS  OR WOODEN BOATS  Fibreglass paint & materials  & marine equipment-  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7733  NO APOLOGIES NEEDED  Lumber and timber merchants  deal in a product that is unique  in many ways. They never have  to apologize for wood. It is without equal among natural or synthetic products,in. its combination . of;, .properties ;;f- its high  strength to weight ratio, its ease  of fabrication, its flexibility of  design, insulation, resilience under foot, its durability and natural warmth and beauty. Someone once said if wood were to  be discovered tomorrow it would  be the sensation of. the century.  Get a FREE  Demonstration  Today!  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  k ���'��� A division of:  JACKSON BROTHERS LOGGING CO., LTD.  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885-95S1  Objective passed  Mrs. H. R. Malkin,. president,  B.C. Heart Foundation announces 'that the ; 1963 Heart  Fund campaign has passed its  objective of. $200,000. Mrs. Mal-  kin said that total receipts for  the year to June 30, 1963, exceeded $209,000, more than $39,-  000 over last years. The success  of this year's campaign wais due  to increasing public support of  the Foundation's fight against  Canada's leading cause of death  and disability ��� heart disease,  arid the outstanding leadership  of; Mr. Harold S. Foley who  chaired the campaign.  you can enjoy  ��� ��� ��� ���  LOW COST AUTOMATIC OIL HEAT  '. Kow the Oa Heating Equipment Finance Plan -  sponsored by Standard Oil Company - makes  it possible for all homeowners to enjoy the  advantages of clean, safe, economical oil heat.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  The benefits of this plan are available to you   I  -whether you Intend to make a complete new   i  A LITTLE TRICK  Here's a little trick for home-  makers who enjoy owning an electric waffle iron. French toast  takes on a new glamor when  cooked in a waffle iron, and can  help you to quick-as-a-wink luncheon magic. Experiment by serving the toast plain, with hot syrup  or for a really satisfying meal,  with a creamed chicken sauce.  \  installation, convert your present heating system  to lour cost 00, modernize your oil burning plant  for more efficient operation, or just replace a  j burner, furnace or tank.  I For forth* informatioa en this or any Standard Oil Product call  O.H. (Gerry) MacDONALD  WHsoq Creek - Phone 885-9332  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  3r? Only 10% down  $fc Vp fa S yaan for repaynaat  3k Attract!*, Jew Fottrtit rata;  ^ with no -Wddetf* cbarias ar  "axtraa"  to 50% OFF  Jackets, Sport Shirts  Long and Short Sleeves  Clam Diggers and Shirt Sets $6.49  FREE - Buy 1 T-Shirt and get another FREE  Swim Wear 25% OFF  Terms Cash    -    No Exchange or Refunds  MORGAN'S  MENS  WEAR  Sechelt - Ph. 885-9330 SMALL  BySyms  "May  I  kiss the bride       "Why  not?    After   all,  'now ... ?"  you're the groom.  Magistrate's   4-H milestone  court  Raymond Alvin Kenny of Gibsons was fined $150 when convicted of driving while his ability was impaired by alcohol.  William Harper Creiton, Port  Mellon, charged; with driving  without due care and attention  was dismissed on the grounds of  insufficient evidence.  Hugh Mowatt, Gibsons, was  fined $50 for consuming beer on  the government wharf at Gibsons  David Robert Cavalier, 20, was  fined $20 for being a minor in  possesion of liquor and an additional $10 for being present on  licensed  premises.  A dozen speeders paid $25 each  and three were fined $20 each  for passing a solid white line:  George August was fined $10  for being intoxicated on the Sechelt Indian reserve.  WILSON CREEK VISITORS  Visitors at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. D. R. Barclay of Wilson Creek are Miss Jean Mac-  Lean of Glasgow, Scotland and  the D. R. Barclays jr. from Kiti-  mat, who are enjoying the fishing.  Another milestone in 50th anniversary festivities for Canada's  4-H club members will be conducted July 9 to July 22. Termed by 4-H officials as one of the  most significant projects ever attempted by the Canadian Council on 4-H clubs, Interprovincial  4-H Exchange will see a total of  SO club members take two-week  educational tours in provinces  other than their own.  Each provincial delegation will  depart by air from each province.  The Royal Bank of Canada, a  long-term council member, is absorbing the costs of travel for  the delegates.  GETS HIGH POST  Health Minister Hon. Eric  Martin has announced the resignation of Reginald Bowering,  head of the division of public  health engineering for 23 years  Mr. Bowering has accepted an  tional Bank for Reconstruction  and Development. He will serve  as sanitary engineer with the  technical services division of the  bank, and will be engaged in investigations into the sanitary engineering aspects of projects in  countries seeking financial assistance from the world organization. He leaves for Washington, D.C.,: next month.  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957)   LTD.  SECHELT - Phone 885-2111  1963?s  Pontiac Parisienne _.��*!*:  ii i ii ii iiir  P.S., P.B., A.T., Radio, Seat Belts  A REAL BEAUTY  win k LCiSaurc PS PB AT, SKltbel|  Radio, A DEMONSTRATOR ��� There is a real saving on this  one.  I lim II  I-Duor Sedan  with A.T., A  DEMONSTRATOR  A REAL BARGAIN  V  notice to riivn: ii'Iiiiin  Sealed tendez*s will be received by St. Mary's Hospital  Society for a firm bid general contract including all trades for  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.  not later than 5 p.m., PDT, Thursday, Sept. 5,  , Sechelt, B.C.  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  Sechelt Mews  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Mr. and.Mrs. Neil Hansen and  family, were, at 100''���'Mile;'.House  and other points in the Cariboo;  including Barkerville. They also  saw Art and Gwen Asselstirie at  Sbalath, Bridge River. r     ]  Guests of Mr. and. Mrs.. Harry'  Batchelor are Mrs. Barbara Lock  North Vancouver an d 'Mrs.;'  George Marshall, the former Olive Childs, of North Vancouver, f  Home from hospital is Mr. Wy  J. Mayne. On the sick list in St.;  Mary's, Garden Bay is Mrs. Louis  Hansen.  Guest of Mr. and Mrs. J.;  Waites is Miss F. Simmonds of  Vancouver. k  Visiting from Torrington, Red  Deer, Alberta, are Mr. and Mrs?:  G. Temple, niece of Mr. and Mrs:  L. Hansen. Mrs. Tempie.was for-j  merly Jean Neilson ; whose . mo-'  ther Anna managed Secheit -Ihn;  some years ago -f; 1ZAZ  Mr; and Mrs. W. B; Billingsley^  had a surprise visit from Mr. arid'.  Mrs. H. Eastman of Toronto. Mrs:'  Eastman is a niece of Mrs. Bilis  lingsley who has not seen her-  since she was a baby. She is also  a cousin of Mrs. J. McCrea.  Back again to reside in Sechelt-  are Miss Margaret Mclntyre and?  Miss Gerry Jervis  in the  Alec;  Lamb    home,    Clowhom    Falls;';  ..road. "���. ''k.'li  Mr: Gordon Potts is home froot  Red Deer, Alta. kj  Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Montgoni-_  ery and Carl, have moved intcjj  the P ostlethwaite   home   while.  Mrs. Postlethwaite is visiting in!  Germany. The Montgomerys area  building their home nearby,   y',.?,.  (By MARY TINKLEY)  There are 'still.'some nice 'fish,  being caught-in thisfarea; and; one  of the lucky fishermen was Owen  Edmunds, who:landed a 2S-pound  spring in Sergeant Bay. Orar  Resner of Riverside, Califprnia  who is,a guest at the Ron Rob~a-  son's, caught liisffirst salmon, a  nice impound springky  Ed Edmunds' fishboat has been  tied upf in St. John's Harbour in  Ocean; yFalis area during the  strikej but Ed has now resumed  fishing in Hecate Strait and is  travelling with the "Oriyo" and  "Echo" owned ; by Gunnar and  Martin Gjerdin of Egmont.  f  Mrs. Evan MacDougali ��� of Boston Bar visited Halfmoon Bay  recently to introduce to the * Pete  Meuses their new grandson, Peter. Donna and Kindree aceom-  panied^her.  The BiU Grundy's house guests  are their son Dick, with children  Peter, fSheila and;Linda. Eight-  year-old^ Peters hSsvflandedfquite  a few bluefcacfcs.xi A  The "Grundy's daughter, Mrs.  Douglas McLeod, is at her summer campfwith Kathy and Mark,  and Mrsk Beverley x Trent, with  three fchildren, is vacationing at  the cottage of her mother, Mrs.  LeolaBill.;_ _k"        ;  Bob   and  ;Milly* Stewart   aref  spending   a  few weeks   at The  Bowl.  At the annual general meeting  of the Welcome Beach Community Association on Aug. 2, the foi- '  lowing officers : were elected:.  President, J. A. Morgan; vice-  president, J. M. Cooper; : secre-  tary-treasureikkH. v :Hf  -Macey;  ^committee,   Canon A. D. Greene  and R. H: Wilkinson.   ,;     k'-V  Members of the Lovers of Life  League are reminded to meetfat  Mrs. Alan Greene's house at 3  o'clock on ''Aug.'r 17 for the next  expedition.  ,  4k    Coast mewsZj Augk8> 1963.  v llltlti  S��:*:��*:*l  .'  BIG WAGE,LQSER  Arthritis and the rheumatic  diseases cost Canada in excess  of $75 million a year in lost  Swages. Together, they account  for something over 9 million  work days' lost annually.  ARE YOU A  BLOOD  DONOR?  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  ��^^+^*^*^+*^+^*^^*^^*?^0^0^*l^^^0*0^0^^^^m  W*^��>^^^rf��  By Gibsons Boy Scouts  from IO a.m. to'4 p.m.  at stall next td k  Gibsons Shell Service Station    . . .  Good selection of books, with large choice of professional  literature concerning building trades, gardens  and landscaping. .    ^  i :.'.'��� ���'"���.���  PROCEEDS TO BENEFICIAL SCOOT PROJECT  Finance ybinrtrip  with a !ow-costf  life-insured loan  CERTIFIED GENERAL  ACCOUNTANTS'COURSE'  AT THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA'  Canadian bu��in�� ^  .with income tax problems; budgeting udfa^untihgmt��au.  ���.���������     -.  ��������� ��� r ������'���" "cX ���>'   ~i  .f '���- >v-iy.. ������.������'-���;-' v.i-;v ���;.-,:������ j*��" :���������-.-��� -..M' ^���>-ix^i��---- ...  The Certified General Accountants' Association of British Columbia, through its affiliation with The University of British Columbia,'  offers to the young men and women of this province an opportunity  to meet this,demand.  A five-year course of study leading to certification as a Certified  General Accountant (C.G.A.) is available. Night lectures are held  for residents of Vancouver, New Westminster, and vicinity at U.B.C.  Students in other areas are served by correspondence.     ^  Applications for enrollment for the 1963-64 term will be accepted  by the Registrar, Suite 120, 470 Granville Street, Vancouver 2, B.C.,  up to August 31,1963. (Telephone inquiries to MUtual 1-0531.)  Phone er write  Certified General: Accountants Association of British Columbia.  Remember that circus feeling? The breathtaking moment  when the sequinned aerialist hovered inches from death  . . . the mingled aromas of tan bark and popcorn . . . the  stirring crash of the circus band? Recapture that wonderful magic spell at this year's exciting Shrine-PNE circus.  Afterwards, take in the fascinating PNE exhibits: the wide  assortment of game birds and poultry in the Fur and  Feather Show . .. the Hobby and Craft Show ... the Cat  and Dog Show . .". and don't let the kiddies.miss the  nursery rhyme animals on parade at Storybook Farm.  Keep young at heart, at the colourful 1963 PNE Pageant  of the Pacific!  AUGUST 17 to SEPTEMBER 2  '  (except Sundays)  Empire Stadium Grandstand Show: August 20 ��� September 2. Thrilling Aztec  Mayan Spectacular featuring the spine-chilling Flying Birdmen - thrilling  daredevil auto and motorbike drivers' - Junior Tattoo-Parade of Pacific  Nations - enchanting Hawaiian Dancers performing century-old Polynesian  dances - gala fireworks finale ��� Colorful Shrine - P.N.E. Circus (August 23  to September 2) with exciting new acts ��� Miss P.N.E. Contest: Beauty and  talent from all over British Columbia . $90,000 in Program Prizes - a different car every day ranging in value from $2,700.00 to $8,000.00, to 14 lucky  PNE-goers - a grand prize of a fully furnished 2,000 sq. ft. 2 storey colonial  Dream Home on a beautifully located lot ..Home Showcase: A new concept  In'home furnishings reflecting the comfort, charm and ease of modern  living ��� Horse Racing: Biggest purses in Westem/Canadal ��� Premiere: New  Livestock Building - Agrodome . .Storybook Farm- ��� Wimpy.the Clown  Popeye and Brutus ��� Teenage Dance Party ��� PNE Sports Championships  Alexander Graham Bell Exhibit ��� Home Showcase ��� Horticultural Show -  featuring Flowers Afloat ��� Music Day with Marching Bands ��� Fur and Feathers  Show ��� Cat and Dog Show ��� Hobby and Craft Show ��� Armed Services Displays* Home Arts and Crafts ��� Livestock Show ��� New Restaurant Facilities  Fashion Show ��� Parking for 10,000 Cars.  Vivos  of the Gr PACIFIC  PACIFIC NATIONAL EXHIBITION /VANCOUVER, CANADA Coast News; - Aug. ��� 8, * 1963.  ' com^:zEtiimtidx, i. '���'  Bingo! .Bin^b;!:^Bihg6!v' Monday,  8 pm., fl_e|g^fHall,^il>s6n  Aug. 17, Gibsons United Church,  sundAy ;; SCHOOL i AND CONGREGATIONAL ZZ Picnic, Sat.,  '.H:3Qk3:__Uj -Seaside k��#k,rPorf  MellonkTfiose needing-transportation meet at; Christian Education .;Hall.;,,;'ZM,!,_:yk //I/,:'-.������ 'A.   ���/���  Aug^f23,;;G^A.P.O. sponsored Bus  trip to ^Faiik Phone 886-2338 for  reservations;'"  Oct., 26,:~��eMolay..-Mother's- Circle  Turkey Dinner, 7 p.iri:, Legion  Hall, Gibsons. :   k.  DEATHS   '   " ;.;.;-f:"-f -kkfffy '  LEE ��� passed: away July 31;  1963, (Gramma) XXiFxifaXL��tisa  Lee, of Iryiiies"-vLaridirig, A&.C.  Survived f by iktiaughter, Mrs:  Nancy Nichol, Vancouver; 4 sons  Frank, Madeira Park, B.C.; Gilbert, Ernest arid f Robert, Irvines  Landing, B.C.; 18 grandchildren,  16 greatTgrandchildren, 1, great-  great-grandchild.; 1 sister, Mrs.  Betty Anderson, Victoria; 1 brother, Ernest Estwing, Rockford,  111. Funeral service was. held  Sat., Aug. 3 at 2 p.m. from St.;  Mary's Chapel, Garden Bay, B.C.  Rev. Canon Alan Greene officiating Interment Kleindale Cemetery  ^HARVEY FUNERAL H 6 M E ,  Gibsons, B.C.; directors.  PITT  ��� Passed away suddenly  Aug. 2, Jack Pitt of Gibsons, B.C.  formerly oif Burnaby and Edmon  ton. Survived by his loving wife  Iiliaifiii-*&^^^  _ngra^^SiiUTeyVB.Ci;>_>sbh Jack,X:  Toronto. 6 grandchildren. Funeral service wasrheldfMoniji Ai��8 * 5 Z  at 10:30 a;m.:from' St; feartihoio-  mew-'s Anglican Church, Gibsons,  B.a.S&^D&iis f. Haii^ fpfj^r;;  ating.- IntermenVSeaview Cemetery  Field of . Honor.   HARVEYy  : FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons; B;C,  : directors.  .. IN. l^MOjRlAMkyk,;; k-'--:v::,).,  MARSH��� 1 In loving memory' of-  my husband, .Archie Marsh. '.  Waiting*  my love, till we., meet  again. , Alice  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing. . '���,  ;  Flowers for, all occasions.;  Eldred* s Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phorie 885-4455  tOST^,^i,^Z^xx X   -;:f:33.  Lost ph!Mondriy^opaze* nn^yirif  gold  setting*in vicinityypf Dairik  ny's Motel. Please return to Box  12, Sechelt, B.C.     ;  HELP W^TED       X/'lAZx   y-y  Does    an f,f Avon., ...Representative.  call on ypu? We may need some-'  one in your:^neighborhood. Valu-"  able sales territories now available.  Write  Mrsk C.  Legg,  2535  Holyrood Drive, Nanaimo.  Caretaker, man or man arid wife.  Living quarters provided   in  return for services. A. M.  Grant,;  Stonehaven, Roberts Creek.  WORK WANTED  John Melhus. Painter and decorator, paper hanging, and spray  work. Phone 886-2442.  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.  BOATS, MARINE  16 ft. runabout, 1960 35 hp. Mercury, $550. A. Nuotip, 886-9577  Sturdy 18' x 7' O.B. fibreglassed .  plywood cruiser (no motor) just  painted inside and but 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  New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat,  $235. Marshall Wells Store, Sechelt. Phone 885-2171.  EHJOY  YOUR HOLIDAY  BE WATER WISE!  sunt  PROPERTY FOR; SALE (Cont'd)   : iMISC.FOR SALE (Cont'd)  ANNOUNCEMENTS: (Cont'd)  :,'''���'���'���SOAMES.;.POINT ������';'.;.;.'  View lot ��� 60 x; 125, fully serviced and close to fine sandy  beach. Full price $900, terms.  GRANTHAMS  5 acres ��� Level and treed with  second growth fir and alder. 260  feet road frontage, excellent soil.  Ideal homesite. Full price $1,750  easy terms, f  GIBSONS  Waterfront ��� Your choice pf five  fully serviced waterfront properties with fabulous view overlooking Salmon Rock and -island studded Howe Sound. Can not be duplicated at full price $3,300 with  yeiry easy terms.  y ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront Lots ��� Adjoining  lots, leVel froiri road. to beach  with seclusion and shade trees.  Ideal for summer or retirement  living. Full; price $4;450 each.  DAVIS BAY  .. View lots ��� Fully serviced and  Just one short block to beach and  "wharf. Full price $1,250 terms.  SISLMA PARK   ...  Waterfront ��� Handy Man's  Special. Older type .4 bedroom  home on large view lot fronting  on safe, fine pebble beach. Choice  second building location at beach  yietre)..Full pnpe.p^/J$5,259- easy  ���yteraask^':-':' All Ay f(-k :~x ��� kk; ��� ���  4/x%SEClRET;.Cj^yAREA   '  :1a '.Watertiroiit-''/'���ff.Secluded. .six  acres with 7 600 feet frontage af-  kfoiri_Jir^^^^  Property beautifully treed. Easy  access frorii 'highway; Water av-  ailable.-Full price   $8,500 terms.  x.">.; BARGAIN HARBOUR  Waterfront lots ���;:.--Fory boat  owners and fishermen. 80 x 300  feet with perfect year round. sheltered moorage and fishing at its  best. Full price -$3;o00ywith easy  terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office; 886-9900 (24 hrs:y or fMor-  ton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FIMLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  ., " Newly  developed   large   view  lots five minutes from Gibsons.  'All \services# Ihtroductory^klwv  "price  $875.;Low*down payment.  Gower Point area; Choice biuldr  ing'"Vsitesk'Good"'  water   supply.  ��� $1500, terms; x"X X/X'  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 lotsfwith all village  facilities, priced from $1900 to  $2,500; $500  down.        -  r    CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.   886-2481  6Y2 acres with good 4 roomed  house. Near beach and stores.  Try offers  on this.  Two* LEVEL WATERFRONT  lots inf.Roberts Creek. Let us  show you these!  First time offered ��� 1 acre (ap  prox.), creek, new modern five  rooms, excellent garden, good  location on hwy.  10 acres of VIEW property,  mostly cleared with a fortune in  Christmas trees. $5,500.  "A Sign  of Service"  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R.'F. Kennett ��� Notary-Public)  ��� ROBERTS CREEK area, over  8 acres partially cleared. $1200  cash.  Fully serviced cleared lot, good  location,   $1075. Only $300 down.  ROBERTS CREEK -- Spacious  2 br. home on large "waterfront  lot, modern in every respect.  $15,000.  .   FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  WEST1 SECHEfcT:;kJv. .  Two nice  properties. for sale.  Each \yith a 2 bedroomed house'  and basement.   Very reasonable  prices  with low down   payment  and good terms. Exclusive.  DAVIS BAY:  Two bedroomed house with f3  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.  SECHELT:  Nice well kept home close to  shopping and beach. Priced to  sell at $6750.  For further listings pri lots and  acreages frorii Roberts Creek to  Pender Harbour, enquire at our  office or for an appointment to  view phone  885-2065 or.  Eves.: E. Surtees 885-9303  C. E. King, 885-2066  R. J. Donley, 885-4470.  See us also for insurance coverage of every description including life and health and accident. ' ^X'"xX"'AXlX XXXX'A-ll'.  xx AGGEn AGENCIES Ltd.  $1500 down. 1.35   acres. Clean  remodelled 2 bedrm, home. Fire- .  place, oil', frirnace, new 220;ppw-_>/  er, copper/,plumbing, < large' gark  den, fruit trees, horse barn. Pressure  water   supply.   Only   $6500  F.P. $53 per mo. -. .      ..  2.07 acres, 3 bednrik Wilson  Creek. R.anchette. 186 ft. on creek  180 ft. on highway. All in grass,"  garden, fruit trees. Ideal camp  site. Large shop-garage. Pump  house. 220 power. $9500 terms.  Modern 2 bedrm. 5.09 acres:*  View Silver Sands area. Trout  stream on property plus large A  shop, wired 220. Ideal for small  manufacturer or boat builder^  Garden, fruit trees; $8500, terms.  70 x 120 view lots* Davis Baykv*  close to beacri. $550 down, $iSml%  pp A'.. .'-\. .*      -c     ���������-������   ��� y _���*������&* l  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Perry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel, and boat rentals.  Waterfrorit lots  $3,500.  View lots from $1800.  10%. down. Easy terms on balance. Discount  for  cash.  O. SLADEY  ,   MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233       ?  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsqil  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 en ypur pld pump.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also;oil ranges. C _ S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt;  Lot for sale, 4.38 acres on Joe  Road, Roberts Creek. A. M.  Grant,  Stonehaven, Roberts  Ck.  FOR RENT  Furnished house, adults. Million  $ view. Very comfortable. Phone  886-9942.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S &" WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  WANTED  Unfurnished 3 room House. Apply  Miss Burrell, Sechelt. ky  ��� 1  bedroom  suite, Marine Driver  Adults only. Phorie 886-9363k :r  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.  REAL ESTATE WANTED  Fresh or salt water acreage accessible by road. M. Love, 10431  S.E. 23rd. Bellevxie, Wash.  WANTED TO RENT  -House cr summer cottage from  Sept.: to. Jurieyby school teacher.  Vicinity Gibspris pr Gower Point.  -Reasonable rent, preferably near  water/ Write VkLkPeden, 3692  West47thiyAye.; Vancpuver.  2 or 3 bedroom, furnished or unfurnished house, Sechelt area,  immediately. Phone 885-2181.  By September, 2 bedroom partly furnished house, 3 adults. Ph.  886-7744.  BUILDING  MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  '.'&_ kWilsori Creek, B.C.  XX&.  '.���i'i  PHONE 885-2050      ,  60 x 150 lease beach lot, Wilson  Creek,   $1000.  SALESMEN ' "  y ''  ;"':  Jack Anderson 885-9565  John Goodwin 1 885-4461  Bob  Kent k 885-4461  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD;  Realty & Insurance  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  WATERFRONT BARGAINS  * Keats Island, 4 lots, good house  Secluded both sides. All services.  Private wharf. $9,500. Mrs. W. E.  Baxter, 886-2496.  A room summer home, shared  wharf. $4,850.  /Gower Point, 100' level with  beach, no steps, 4 room cottage.  $8,000. cash. .  Langdale 80' sandy beach, older type house, $8,400. $4,000 will  handle.  Client wants 3 br. home, Gibsons area. Has $2,500 cash and  will  assuriie  $75  per month.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,    Res.    886-2500  PROPERTY FOR SALE  New South view sub-division near  good beach, swimming, boating,  fishing. Large lots or acreage,  from $900. Beautiful Gower Point,  near Gibsons. R. W. Vernon, Ph.  886-9813.  In Gibsons, modern four bedroom  family home, large landscaped  view property. Terms. By appointment. Owner, 886-2062.  Sy2 acres, Roberts Creek, with  well.v $1200 cash. Phone 886-9984.  MONEY FOR MORTGAGES  AGREEMENTS    DISCOUNTED  Charles  Steele, Pioneer Realtor,  1325 Kingsway, Van. 10. TR 4-1611  2 acres, well water, 1 mile from  Gibsons. Phone 886-2397.  Waterfront,   4   deluxe   lots   and  home, 14 acres,  part cr parcel.  Welcpme  Beach.   Apply Willard  c/o Cooper's Store, Redroofs or  WA  2-8336.  Lovely revenue home and cabin  on choice south view waterfront-  age, with good beach, near Gibsons. Requires $15,000 to handle.  Box 675, Coast News.  2" x 4" x 8' studs, $50 per M.  A. Simpkins, Davis Bay.  MISC. FOR SALE  'iast Chance! Leaving the Penin-  siila! Fri., Augk9. Still have at  less than half price doors, sash.  Gyproc panels, builders' hardware, tools, new and used, nails,  tog marking paint, cement and  glues,, and other items, all good  arid useful to the builder. At my  house behind village office in Sechelt. Sale Thursday and Friday  only from 11 a;m;yto 3 p.m. and.  6 p.m. to 8 ,p.m.' Tom Walker,  formerly of Sechelt Building Supplies,   k ��������� '���>������ k'.':  6 cu.. ft."Frigidairekn good condition. Phone\ 885-2150.    :k  Enterprise stove, good condition,  $40.  Phone-886-9651.-  1 shower cabinet; 1 kitchen sink,  taps and fixtures. Phone 886-2541.  Servel kerosene* fridge, 10 cu. ft.  good condition. $150. Phone 886-  2689.  .  ~ PAINT SPECIAL  ; BAPCO*    .  Still at the old price  Buy now and save "������  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303     ;  Piano accordion, complete with  reoorded lessons. Phone .886-2146  after 5 p.m..  Poultry manure, delivered or on;  farm. Call Wyngaert Poultry  Farm,   886-9340.  "Federal" photographic enlarger  complete with trays. Reasonable.  Phone  886-2107.  Farm fresh "eggs always available in all sizes. Bring your own  containers and SAVE. Frequent  "SALES SPECIALS" available.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm, Gibsons  With oysters, you may forget the  eld tale about months without 'R'.  Enjoy them the year ��� around as  produced rrom registered beds by  certified growers. Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour. ,  1 used oil range  1 used Leonard electric range  1 used Propane range  1 used 21" TV  2 used washing machines  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  AVON PRODUCTS are availab'e  through Mrs. W. I. Kirkland, Ph.  886-7771.  TIMBER WANTED  Will buy * timber or timber and  land. Cash. Phorie: 886-9984.  kkMONEYy FOR SCRAP  Will pay 3_*c per ib. for scrap me-  tali; 60c: each for car batteries;  12c per lb. for copper, brass, radiator cores. No car bodies  please. Opart? days a week. Simp  bins Place, Davis Bay.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '49 Austin pickup, needs transmission, good tires etc. $35 pr  nearestf offer.  '52  Buick   Special,  auto.,   radio,.  twin  speakers,  heater,  running,  needs tune up, rear left side damaged. First $75  takes this.  886-  2816. ���-..,'.-...  1948 Chev, good tires, running  condition, $75. 1951 Nash, economical transportation, good tires,  $115. Phone 886-9686 between &  and 7 p.m.  Nashua Mobile Home. 10' x 40'.  As new. Make us an offer. Phone  886-9333.  '53 Ford sedan delivery, $150 cash  Phone 886-9984.  M  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER?  VBB AIOV4308T LUXJZOnUD  LOAN  JHE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Outboard motor repairs and parts  for Seagull ; motors. Also bookkeeping done. C. C. Mittlesteadt,  Madeira Park. Phone 883-2461.  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  CREST ELECTRIC       ^~  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings. '.    -  For ; guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  dn" the premises. tfn  '" PEDICURIST  Mrs". F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on  bus stop.  885-9778  '  Evenings by  Appointment  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phpne Sechelt 885-9627  or    in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Lawnmowers   and   other  garden  lools. Leave at Benner Bros, store  Sechelt.  Ervin Benner, 885-2292  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.   Bell,   1975  Pendrell  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  ELPHINSTONE   COOP  Lucky   Number  August 3 ��� 10067, Grey  L's-ed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  .....'.... ,RAY....  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATTNGf  .Phone 886-9678/  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED,& REPAIRED  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 pr write > Bex 588, ��� Cpast  2179 or write Box 462, Gibsons.  Watch ,ge|airs & Jewelry  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  Tree faTlingj'HEppping"ox* removing lower limbs for view;. Insured work ijtom Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  / ROBERTS CHEER  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phene885-9551  Servings Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Office Hours, Wed., Thurs., Fri.,  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  FUELS  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  . Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry did growth fir, $14  DRUHHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $1? H ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere   ori the  Peninsula. For prices phone  k 886-4902  Alder and maple $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply Wyton, 888-2441.  Alder, Maple," $7 load  Fir $9 a load, delivered  Credit available  Pbone 886-9380  Chorch Services  k ANGLICAN  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  11 a.m., Holy Communion      ���  Egmont   .   .  3 pim., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  imiTED-"  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.mk" 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.ml', Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  WedM Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m.. Thurs.  ' ST. VINCENT'S.       ~~  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9. a.m..  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  ,  Gibsons, 10; 30: a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  10  a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.rii., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic.Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  T.B. GRANT  H. S. McDonald, president of  the B.C. Tuberculosis Society ���  the province's Christmas Seal  organization, has announced a  grant of $105,000 to UBC's School  of Medicine. Some $90,000 of the  grant will be used to set up a  respiratory disease section in  the department of medicine. The  balance, will support refresher  courses and seminars on respiratory diseases for practising  doctors, throughout the province. Coast News,  Aug.   8,  1933..  New  School areas in many 'areas: .of  Japan resemble seas of���'���'-daffb-  dills these days as children, take  enthusiastically to a new safety  device, bright yellow caps. Safety officials have fourid that the  caps serve two purposes; they  remind motorists that children  are around, .particularly in  school areas., and they help prevent children from becoming  lost beweeri. parked .cars,.etc.,A  group of influential. businessmen  in the Osaka-Kpbe-Ky.oto area  has done ..much'-..'to-, spread the  idea by providing nearly $50,000  so that 90,000 caps could >be purchased. ;���  C.KllCOftE  .. BULLbOZING  SEttVlCE^  Land Clearing ��� -Excavating  and Road Building  FREE  ESTIMATES  * Phone 886-2357  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  READY  MIX  CONCRETE  P  & W  Development  CO.  Phone 886-9857 ��� Gibsons  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764  WE CAN MATCH ANY COLOR SAMPLE  **** YOU BRING INTO OUR STORE!    -o  Fabric, Paint Chip and even a page horn a magazine  .l--;��  MATCHED  & MIXED  in $ minute,  Now, you can decorate your rooms the way you  have always wanted them���with colors you choose.  Every color, every tint, every subtle shading is  yours with Spectro-matic Paints. You get the exact  color you want, when you want it, thanks to the  Spectro-matic color selection machine. If s done  automatically ��� never makes mistakes.  j^H^w>:j;;ft:::;:;x::.:;:J!;:K grtgfe��� ...���...���.���.���.^w^^jj^^a  J*Good Housekeeping^  ^ GUARANTEES jS/  ^5_��T0B REWK0TOS  SPeCML OflF&Btf  PLASTIC DROP CLOTH  ^&<jftijes��  Handy plastic  8' x  12'  drop cloth.  Regular 98c  Beauty by the gallon for all your painting needs!  'Borrow thf* beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choote im  your own -home from hundred* of modem color combbuxtiorut  MARSHALL   WELLS   STORES  Parker's Hardware  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  Gibsons Hardware  Tl| BDILDINC CENTIC  Plan No. 1292 (copyright No. 117093)     "��� . k-.k (U;) ��*  SMARTLY STYLED ��� SKILFULLY PLANNED ^"fc'*"  Smartiy styled-r- skilfully planned for the utmost in gracious living,  plan No.: 1292 is a split level house that should suit the most discriminating home builder;  Exterior styling in a happy combination of .stucco, .siding and brick,  is certainly above average, and the long low look is created by the  ^addition ofya.bree?f!way between the house and the double garage.  You certainly do require a- wider-than-average lot. to accommodate  the house, breezeway and garage, but if your lot is only wideenough  to'take fthe: house, fypu c;aiii leave off the breezeway and garage without detracting from, the appearance of the house.  The main, living, area is at the lower level of; the house"; comprised  of a beautifully, appointed living room with a faised-heartK brick  faced fireplace .on an outside wall! so that furniture arrangement  presents..no problem.' There is a partially separated dining room,  making use of a.planter-cum-bookcase to separate.it from.the.living  room, and featuring french doors to the patio at the back.  The bar kitchen is a housewife's dream with a rtook for family din-,  ing, and it;too is accessible to the patio. Three, bedrooms with lots  of closet "space, .lovely bathroom with vanity complete the layout of;  the house and are located on the upper level away from the living,  areas for privacy."' .   ..  '  This is a truly; delightful concept of split level planning and Working'  drawings affe' available" from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., de-i  sighed to meet���,tnex requirements of the National Housing Act. ��� |  The Building ���eritre has a new edition of Select::Homes Designs]  Plan Book- now available. Send 50c to cover cost of mailing, and|  handling; To J96 Kingsway, Vancouver 10. kf;  Selectf youry favorijtef'[cploi~~ttie  one you really like best in your  home ��� when choosing a new  carpet, is the. advice an. expert  gives Canadian homemakers  shopping.for new carpets.  Carpet provides the dominant  color, in a room because it covers the largest area:'."'As it will  outlast the drapes and upholstery, it is important that its  color is' one you really like and  can live happily with for many  years, she explains.  Choosing a new carpet, this  year is easy because, no matter  what your color preference,  there is a wide selection .of textures. and,patterns from which  to choose, :    y ..;.., ' .���'���;.''.  To pick any one color and  label it a 1963 color trend would  be difficulty However, those who  prefer gold tones will find that  this is their year. The golds  themselves, from the soft, subtle  shades through to the burnished  coppers, are high on the preferred list. The importance of this  color family to carpet colorists  is seen in the soft, yellow-greens,  the avocados, the bronze greens  and olives. This year's beige  has a golden glow too and. the  other so-called neutrals bow in  the same, direction ��� with off-  whites, weathered shades of  brown proving popular. ' Gold  combines with red for the  brighter, more dramatic oranges  and persimmons.  1963's carpet  selection  is not  kconfined���. .tof?:icolor Vaiqriek By"  '"' combining cut "arid"'" uncut pile,  high and low; pile, and random  shearing, Canadian ' manufacturers are able to offer a wide  variety of designs that range  from nubby or-^shaggy textures,  needlepoint effects to scroll or  ���carved patterns. Some of these  combinations achieve a shadow  ���effect-for a tone-on-tone appearance although only one color has  been * used. Carpet textureX not  only adds to the eye appeal and  interest but in many cases it,has  been engineered to minimize  soiling and footprints.  The choice is further enlarged  by teaming texture arid unusual  colors. such'"as'';'deep;.* blue 1. with  kelly green, sky blue with olive,  gold withf red, russet, with charcoal. The result is ai-dappled effect rather than a definite tweed  pattern  This choice of color, and texture means... that , carpet .".design  can be varied from area to area  if one color throughout1 the home  is indicated. This;; approach: > to  decorating is - particularly effective in" contemporary������?��� horiies  which are generally open-styled.  For those who.prefer patterned carpets, new colorings and  designs are. keyed to decorating  styles. There are abstracts for  contemporary rooms and carpets  with a colonial motif for the  maple enthusiasts. For the more  formal traditional decor, .floral  and chintz designs are right but  of a f 19th century drawing room;  but the. colors are today's. At  least one f manufacturer is offer  ing a floral in beige-brown-apricot tones.  ? The -appeal of the accent rug  cannot be overlooked this spring.  Available in -various:: sizes*'* arid  a wide' range of colors arid' de-  , signs, mostly' abstracts, or; contemporary, these -gay rugs offer  a, lift to an -otherwise:dull room.  A bright, shaggy rug; in front of  the fireplace - adds:. warmth on a  winter's eveningy while protecting a pastel colbred carpet from  ashes and sparks."  '"��� There'- is so mitCh .'to choose  from if you are buying: a carpet  .this. year..' Whatever;your favorite color there is La, selection of.  textures - and   patterns * waiting  .for you. . ���������,k' .:������ ,Z.' z.z .  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES\ . A...  Marine. Men's Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2li6������������ Gibsons  CREST ELECTRIC  .Domestic wiring, rewiring  and  alterations  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-9320 evenings  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  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  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibveglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  chain Saw centre  WILSON CREEK, B^.;.  Dealers for PM  Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs;*"'���  Telephone 885-9521  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter* s Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  .��� Record Bar  Phorie 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 Pluriibing  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  Ph  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula k  Phone 886-2200   f  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  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  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  GIBSONS   ROOFING  .    Ph.  886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  Phone 8S6-2442  See us for all your knitting requirements.   Agents   for   Mary  Maxim Wool.    GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing   Phone 885-4425  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166*  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  SHERIDAN TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  SEWING  MACHINE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534  We. use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  DON'S  JANITOR SERVICE *  Port Mellon - Pender Harbour  HOME & INDUSTRIAL  GENERAL CLEANING  Rug &   Chesterfield   Cleaning  Paint Washing  Phone 886-2231  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  'end   loader work.   Screened  ce-  ment gravel, fill and road gravel.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  ��� Furniture  Phone  885-9713 FAMOUS  STATUE  National Headquarters of the  Boy Scouts of Canada in Ottawa  was the scene of a unique ceremony on June- 29th, when the  Boy Scouts of America, Philadelphia . council, .presented a  life size statue j of the famous  Tait McKenzie Boy Scout statue.  Wmi-iitfifete-.��� the clean hand  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for. you  Tues. to Sat.  COLD WAVING7��� COLORING  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  Automatic Dryer  with  Electronic Control  No guessing or timer to set ���  Just Push One Button.  Continually   measures    moisture  and will never over dry.  Dries correctly: every tiirie..  ��� ''i * ��� :.  Porcelain��� drum, yi f.    fA'  '*"     t.S>Ef;fr:v  PeDinsuIaSPIuBibiDg  !f&ftelting k  Ph.   886-i_>533���Closed   Mon.  ���HfHl^pi-i--Hi  SECHELT THEATBtE  Wed., Thurs., Fri.���Aug. 7, 8, 9  Rosalind Russell, Alec Guinness  A  MAJORITY  OF   ONE  (Technicolor)  Starts 8' p.m.';'   Out  10:30  p.m''  Sat., Mon., Tues.���Aug. 10, 12, 13  Michael Callan,   y  James MacArthur  THE INTERNS  ADULT  2 shows Sat., 7:30, 9:30, Out 11:30  Mon., Tues., 8-10 p.m.  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Aug. 14,15, 16  Bob  Monkhouse, Leslie Phillips  A WEEKEND WITH LULU  2 shows Fri., 7:30, 9:30, Out 11:30  , Wed., Thurs., 8 - 10 p.m.  ��� By Mi NEWMAN  Mr. i Doug Warne of Vancouver  has returned home from Arabia  where he; has;been for the past  2*/_ years. Doug- is well known  in this part of the area where  he has been a frequent Visitor  at the home of his father T. F.  Warne, Gower Point,;;arid at the  Gallifords' at Roberts Creek.  It was at the latter home that  Doug provided an entertaining  evening for relatives and friends  recently when he showed a number of his extensive collection of  colored slides which he took  while abroad.  The slides shown "were taken  in and around the ancient city  of Hufuf which dates back to  1500 B.C. and is situated within  an oasis of hundreds of acres  of greenery ��� date palms mostly. The dates, he pointed out,  compared in no way with dates  as we know them, being much,  sweeter and juicier.  The people, and police, although for the most part friendly, were.moody at times, and  whereas they enjoyed posing for  pictures one day, might the next  turn surly, even to the extent of  breaking the camera or confiscating it. It was on a friendly  day that Doug gained access to  the public palace of King Saud  whose income is 2 million dollars a day. -     \  The  palace is  enclosed by a  solid, high wall a mile square.  The   reception   room, over .100  feet iri length had at one end a  raised  daisyon^which, was: the,  king's   solid  gold chair flanked  by two similaryones, aU covered  in   richest A damask.  Thick-piled,;  fred-hued rugs covered.the floor  and were lighted from above by  rows    of    crystal ��� chandeliers"..  There were pictures of the state  dining room also with its 2 nine-;  tyrfoot tables, gilt chairs, crystal  lightirigf and1 gorgeousiyrugs.  The public palace was merely  the king's place of work, as it  were. His private palace was set  within still another wall and was  guarded at the gate by 2 soldiers  Although tourists were not allowed to enter, Doug managed  to get a few good shots of theN  ���man-made beauty which abounded there. Three motor boats.  were kept on the king's "private  pools to amuse his children.  The natives had learned much  from the Americans and here  and there, rubbing shoulders  with ancient buildings, were  modern structures with plate  glass windows. One such was a  store such as one^ might see in  any western city, but; Doug  pointed out, the building might  be lacking a floor if the builder  had not yet learned to build  floors.  Shopping was a time-consuming pastime as all the goods  were placed in barrels or bins  and one had to sort through  clothing, jewelry, Canned goods  and anything else in stock, in  order to find the item required.  Potters squatted with clay and  wheel in the shade of caves or  buildings and fashioned their  bowl and jugs for the tourist  trade. ���.  The colors in the slides taken  by the well are indescribable,'  their intensity likely the result  of the deep, bright blue of the  sky, the strong sunlight arid the  deep green of the; surrounding  foliage fused together with the  water ever pouring up frorii the  artesian well. The well, whose  depth is not known furnishes the  countryside with pools and tri-'  butaries and tends to the needs  of drinking, bathing and laundering. The woriien have their. own  secluded bathing area and no  male would think of glancing  that way. A man might pass his  own wife on the street and not  know it was she.  Doug had many invitations to  dine with his native friends, and  since the invitations often came  with ..the request to. come Arab  he bought Arabian dress! These  garments he wore when he showed his slides and one could see  whyr they were worn in that cli-:  mate. ...'".. ; ff. .;*;": "-'���:. ;y.k  The ankle length thobe, dazzling white, was fastened under  the chin and at the wrists, so  fashioned to keep out dust and  sand, and was worn over the  nude body. Over it the black  voluminous meshla served many  purposes but mainly it formed  a tent if its wearer were caught  in the desert in a sand storm.  On his head was a skull cap of  white silk-like; material which  was the base for the guttra, the  snow-white square worn to  shade the neck from, sun and  grit and held in place, by a black  circlet called an agul. .  .Doug also owned a misbah, a  chain of prayer beads, made  from wood brought from the bottom of the Red Sea. These were,  fingered with the yet nahtis,  the right hand, or clean hand.  The left hand, yet wussat; was  the dirty hand and was not used  in the handling of food.  Some slides. showed the. sheep  herders' homes and the barren  waste wherein they were camped. It was impossible to see how  the sheep could exist there.  Even in this remote spot, and  even; though built mainly of  blankets and other like materials, there was a separate room  to which the women retired  should a male traveller stop for  a drink. Unstinted hospitality  was the rule in the desert and  if there was but one cup of wa-  Coast News,   Aug.  8,  1983.   .    7  ter available, it was proffered to  the guest. Only if the men in the  family were absent were the women allowed to converse with  the visitor and then they were  permitted to attend to his needs.  Doug travelled in Italy, France  and other. European countries  -before returning to Vancouver  and some Sunshine Coast fishing.  Dieter's TV & HI Fl Service  Service calls between'Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY  - BRING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.in. to 5130  p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 886-9384��� GIBSONS  for this one-hand  with each carton of60  Esso MP Grease Cartridgesxxx..           %:J^Zti':.XkX?ll  ���;7j:X"-  H. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve You  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  SS5-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  THIS WEEFCS    RECIPE  Sat., Mon., Tues., Aug. 17, 19, 20  Jim Hutton,   Paula Prentiss  THE  HORIZONTAL LIEUTENANT  (Technicolor)  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10 p.m.  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Aug. 21, 22, 23  Red Buttons,   Fabian  FIVE WEEKS IN A BALLOON  (Technicolor)  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10 p.m.  Sat., Mon., Tues., Aug. 24, 26, 27  Doris Day, Rex Harrison  MIDNIGHT LACE  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 R.m., Out at 10 p.m.  Making pancakes is one of the  oldest forms of baking. Once  called 'hearth cakes" the, various branches .. of;; the1! pancake  family aire now knownZ by many  different names, including crepes, ���  flap jacks, griddle cakes, waffles  and hot cakes.  Hearty Tomato Hot Cakes have,  several unusual features, all of  which add up to a deliriously different;*savory adaptable to supper, luncheon or brunch;; menus.  The Uncooked baiter ?,isA quite  thick, f yet surprisingly it yields  light, tender-textured "pancakes"  with a moist centre.  With the main liquid ingredient  being tomato soup, plus the chop-,  ped onion, pickle relish and celery seedsy there are spicy savories,,/which team well witli the  suggested toppirig of a salmon-  ���tomatosauce, as well as with sour  cream .������. or chiliy sauce, and sausages br bacon'"'on the side. The  sauce itself can also be varied  by substituting tuna, crabmeat,  ; diced chicken or ham, as; indicated In the recipe.;;; ���' ;> ���_/. ������_/ y  ��� HEARTY ipMATO HOT CAI-ES  Yield ��� ia- 12 hotcakes (3 - 4  ��� servings) : ���  1 can  (10-ounce)   tomato   soupV  ,f y undiluted  Z 1 cup (1 can approjc.f'te lb. size)  canned, salmon     ;; ������'���'���������;���  V/i  cups once-sifted all purpose  flour OR.v'lHs cups once sifted-  pastry, flour. **  f 2 teaspoons baking powder  y|/_ teaspoon; salt  1 cup.milk!  A  1 egg.,   : k -..  4 tablespoons sweet pickle relish  2 tablespoons very finely chopped onion  Yz teaspoon celery seed  ���.-'.; (Optional) ;  2 tablespoons peanut or other  vegetable oil.  Measure out V_ cup of the undiluted tomato soup; set aside  while preparing following sauce.  Place rest of soup in small saucepan. Remove skin and bones from  salmon; don't drain. Break up  salmon, stir into soup "inNsaucepan. Cover; simmer slowly, stirring occasionally.  Meantime, sift together flour,  "* baking powder and salt. Blend  milk into reserved }_ cup soup.  In - medium-sized mj*Lxing bowl,  beat egg well. Gradually blend in  milk-soup mixture; relish, onion,  ceiery seed and oil. Add dry ingredients all at once; stir until  just blended.  Drop batter about V*' cup at .  a time on heated griddle or lightly greased fry' pan. Cook until  outer edges are dry and bubbles  form on top. Turn and continue  cooking until browned on bottom.  Serve piping hot with butter or  margarine and the hot salmon-  tomato sauce. The sauce yield is  about 1V_ cups.  Tuna fish, crabmeat, finely  diced cooked chicken or ham. are  suitable alternates for the canned  salmon in the sauce.  Italian-style bread crumbs lend  surprising flavor to . breaded  meats and fish. To make them,  combine 1 cup fine dry bread  crumbs with V6 cup grated Parmesan or Romano cheese, *4 teaspoon each of oregano,*basil and.  thyme, and *!4 teaspoon salt. Use  in the customary way to bread  meats, seafoods and vegetables  before sauteing,; frying or bakv  ing. Keep the mixture refrigerated after it is mixed until time  to use.  Line shallow dessert dishes  with a layer of crumbled or  crushed cookies before pouring  in an instant pudding mix. The  crunchy crust- will add texture  and tantalizing new flavor. Try  chocolate cookie crumbs with  butterscotch pudding, gingersnap  crumbs with vanilla pudding, or  orange cookie crumbs with chocolate pudding.  I  YOU  A LUSTROUS NEW PERM  CUT& SET, COLOR  COSMETICS  CONDITIONING  A: TREATMENTS  GIBSON GIRL  BEAUTY CENTRE  SEASIDE PLAZA ��� GIBSONS  886-2120 ��� CLOSED MON:  NEW ESSO PISTOL MATIC  A high-quality, one-hand operated grease gun, complete with  12* flexible extension hose. Low Esso retail price of 88.25.  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 I  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663  TOUR (CSSo) AGENTIS RIGHT WITH THE TIMES' '~-T\  k���"*^ IMPERIAL    OIL    LIMITED  **l#~'**����k  TO PmMttM FLMOR *?���'  Premium beer brewed from choice ingredients, skillfully blended and aged for flavor:   ^t^^mmmmm^  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor control Board or by the Government of 8ritish Columbia 8       Coast  News, Aug.  8,  1963.  NAPOLEON - By McBride  1  Vii%  IliiliiUiiliiiii llriii'-lii  under the new management of  Cqnsueto Martinez  is now open 7 days a week  from 10 a.m. to 1 a.m.  Phone885-2270  Best Value in (hp Freezer Field  THE W. C. WOOD Co. Lid.���Deluxe Model 175 (17.5 cu. ft.)  Dry Wall Construction ��� Unique Warning Bell  Wood?s Freezers are engineered to eliminate condensation on the exterior of the cabinets. Refrigerant coils,  located on the inside walls of the outer cabinet prevent  Sweating regardless of changing room temperature.  Outside walls are always dry.  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized G.E. Dealer -APPLIANCES  Phone 886-9325 ��� Box 6 Gibsons, B.C.  Coins by thousands  .Rare   ancient,    rare    modern, eral Canadian banks, any orie of  priceless coins, gold, silver, cop- which is valued at* over $160,000.  per,   bronze,   nickel   and paper, A $50,000 Canadian  bank note  varied and beautiful coins by the and a set of very rare 1936 dot  thousands will be on  display at coins" in   uncirculate'd   condition  the   biggest   numismatic    event will be presented.  ever seen west of the Rockies  and north of Mexico. It's the  Canadian Numismatic Association's Annual Coin Show and  Convention to be held in Vancou.  ver, August 15, 16 and 17 at Hotel Vancouver.  The public is welcome to both  the coin show and coin auction  for a 50c daily registration. General convention registration is $8.  On display will be the famous collections of J. J. Pittman, J. D.  Ferguson, Fred Bowman and sev-  of bright color  k:St*kAidan's W.A. garden party,  under a cloudless sky in a beau;  tiful garden with its lovely flowers and trees, and ladies in; their  pretty summer dresses, made ^  kaleidoscope of bright colors.  With a few words of welcome  Mrs. Manns, the president, introduced' Mrs. Harper, a well-known  visitor to Roberts Creek for many *  years, who spoke of the lovely  flowers and Hard work that had  gone into the development of the  garden.- ���.���  As usual the home cooking stall  was the first attraction and the  supply ,of delicious home made  bread, luscious cakes and candy,  was quickly exhausted. k  The sewing stall had a good  supply of dainty aprons, pretty  tablecloths, hand embroidered  pillowcases and various novelties  to offer purchasers.  The post office and novelty  stall did a brisk business and the  anglers amongst the small fry  soon found the fish pond.  The ladies at the card stall  were kept busy and the daintily  appointed tea tables were soon  filled with happy friends who appreciated a good cup of tea in a,  pleasant shady spot.     , y  The mystery prize caused a lot  of speculation and finally three  ladies were found to have guesss  ed almost right, but finally Mrs,  G. F. Camp, of North Vancouver, was the lucky winner.      X,'  Mr. H. Callerne, also a visitor  and well known in Roberts Creek,  received the door prize.       .,.,." ���  Camping tips  In swimming, waste no  strength unnecessarily in trying  to stem a current, yield partly,  and land obliquely lower down;  if exhausted, float; the slightest  motion of the hands will ordinarily keep the face above water;  and in any event keep your wits  collected.  In fording x deeply, a heavy  stone carried under water will  strengthen your position.  Never sail a boat experimentally; if you are no sailor, take  one with you or stay on land.  On soft ground, see what, if  anything, has preceded you;  large hoofmarks generally mean  that the way is safe; if none are  found, inquire for yourself, before going on.  Be careful with fire in the  woods: douse campfires and  leave campsites clean.  gE W/I7ER MSB!  SISHII COAST  now painting Elphinstone High School  in Gibsons, have capable experienced  men in this area to do any painting or  decorating you may require-  FOR FREE ESTIMATES CALL 886-2615 or 886-2605  Wilson Creek  (By Mrs. D. ERICKSON)  Former residents Mary . and  Alec Lamb from West Vancouver .visited their numerous  friends also Eddie Lemieux from  Texada Island.  LAC Roger Lucken, RCAF will  be leaving soon for his station  in Saskatchewan.        ,  Miss Evelyn Elcock wiM return to her home in England  after an extended visit with the  C. H. Luckens.  Mrs. Bert Lymer and daughter  Marilyn were guests of Fran and  Alex Jackson, Stephen and  Dean.  Holidaying here from Penticton were Mr. and Mrs. Leslie  Roberts and family and Mrs.  Ivy Baird at the H. Roberts  home.  Phil Humphries flew down  from Port Simpson to visit his  family. Clifford made the trip  back for a holiday at the camp.  The Tysons, Stan and Bob and  families are in the Queen Charlottes with the Gardiner Logging  Company.  Miss Norma Jackson who is  connected with film making in  British Columbia was recent  visitor here.  3 year program  ���The 23 Bible Societies of the  world are launching a three-year  program to triple sales of Bibles  and portions within three years  to match UNESCO's plan to make  literates of over 350 million people in the next five years.  The Canadian Bible Society,  which is affiliated with the British and Foreign Bible Society,  expects to take a very active  part in the three-year project.  The B.C. division of the Canadian  Sodipty now contmbuJtes about  $100,000 towards the translating  and printing of Scripture and  will now plan to raise a much  greater amount over the next  three years.  RESIN FREE TREE  Western hemlock has no natural resin ducts. Ducts occur  only whne some injury has  been done and the tree has been  able to cover the wound with  the exudation from specialized  cells. These are known as traumatic resin Cells and provide  the only resinous material in the  tree. It is this resin free property which makes western hemlock so popular for butter boxes  and other food packaging purposes.  BEAVER LODGE HOTEL  Beaver lodges often serve purposes'other than _ providing shelter, atfd protection for beavers.  Canadl: geese often set up'housekeeping on the apex of a beaver  lodge, ' there to lay eggs and  raise a family. Then, a little  further down, the- muskrat and  the water shrew may be found  beneath   the   eaves while little  fish seek refuge in the crevices  made by the interlacing of submerged sticks. Thus, the industrious beaver maintains a wilderness hotel for, a. jgreat many of  'nature's children!-        >'  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  All exhibits are open to the  public from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. on.  Aug. 15 and 16 and from 10 a.m.  to 6 p.m. on Saturday, Aug. 17.  Everything in the history of Canadian coins and notes and tokens  used to purchase goods or commodities, even including the wampum, native Indian money, will  be on view.  Fifty-five dealers recognized  across the continent will buy and  sell everything from the holey  dollar used in early . Canadian  trade, coinage of before'Christ, to  the modern day items. Square  money, round money, wooden  money,- paper money, lead money, ivory money, etc., will tickle  the fancy of each member of  the family. Children are admitted at half price.  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Bros. Motors  43 st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  ISN'T IT SURPRISING . .  '       How everyone  (including you)  reads.the fine print  in the  COAST NEWS  FINAL CLEARANCE  SUMMER  SHOE SALE  Last IO Days of Final Clean-Up  BARGAINS FOR ALL THE FAMILY  Gibsons Fainily Shoe  Phone 8SO-9S33  Syd. Edwards, Prop.  Ken's Lpcky Dollar Store  Ph. 886-2563  \.-��t|li.  Romp Roasts  (������������������������-������������-������������-���������t���_������������-������������������������������'  >������������������-��������������������������������������������������*���"������������������*���*���  VISITORS AT HILL'S  . Vancouver visitors in  Gibsons  for the past month at the home *  of Mr. and Mrs. George Hill were  Mr.   Hill's  mother,  Mrs.   A.  C.  Hill and Mrs. Hill's mother, Mrs.      '"  H.   Donnan.   During  their   stay     MALKIN'S  Mrs. Hill held a farewell tea for  Mrs. Mary Drew who has gone to  live in Vancouver. Other guests  included Mrs. Tom McNeil, Mrs.  Ann Davies. Mrs.  Laurie Speck  and, Mrs. Alf Whiting.  MALKIN'S  Cut Green Beans is oz 2^ 35c  Asparagus Tips       15 oz 39c  SALAD BOWL  Salad Dressing ~ .~.~32o2 49c  15c OFF  "It's raining too hard to  expect a big congregation  today."  If erring - Bait - fee


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