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Coast News Aug 16, 1962

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C��  GOLDEN   CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.  B.C.      Volume 16,  Number 33, Augusi 16, 1962.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's   Wear  Ltd.  PH. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Mill power and  water increases  * ' Late July saw completion of  Port Mellon's new power supply  and distribution system. Previously the mill had generated  some of its power requirements  and the balance was supplied at  .2,000 volts by B.C. Hydro.  This   newly  complete*,  system  . now connects directly to the B.C.  Hydro transmission lines and  power is brought to the mill at  132,000   volts.    The   132,000   volt  -system .is then stepped down to  12,000 volts and again to 440 volts  -to supply- the majority of the  mill motor requirements. This  new 132,000 volt system will permit considerable expansion in the  future.  August 20 will see the operation  , of the new bleach plant. Three  of the five stages making up the  bleach plant were tested on Aug.  * 12, and the remaining two stages  - will be in operation by Aug. 20.  It is expected that the bleach  plant program will be completely  finished by the end of August.  A new construction project  amounting to approximately  $500,000 has been added to the  program. This is a new tunnel  which will pierce Rainy Lake  and has been contracted' out to  Northern Construction'., This project is proceeding On a three-  shift basis and the tunnel has  now been drilled approximately  150 feet into the mountain?. Clearing? for the ?nev��Ydahv at ^ outlet of Rainy Lake is almost complete and ;\vhen the tunnel and  dam are put into operation, it  will be possible to store water in  Rainy; Lake to a depth of approximately 300 feet. It is estimated that two-thirds of this water ,. can be released into the river during times of low river  flow.  giuuimniaimiittiimttMitt^  |         Holidajteifor Staff j  i                  Coast  News  will not ^publish   on   August  23  and j  S        August 30 to allow the entire staff to have a well-earned g  g        vacation.                               1-lf J  1                  Gov ernment regulations call for a two-week holi- g  '|        day period, therefore the Coast News office will be closed g  f��        from noon on August 16 to 9[a.m. on August 30.. f��  *UM"rainn"r���*OT  Big Fair opens  Friday evening  Modern features  for new hospital  Considerable progress h,as been  made in preparation of plans for  the new hospital to be built ���near  ' Sechelt, which will replace the  existing hospital at Pender Harbour. .  This hospital was approved by  the ^minister of health following  a comprehensive survey* conducted by the British Columbia Hos-.  pital service. This, survey showed  ' that new facilities centrally located were required to meet the  needs of the people of the area.  The ^government survey, which  showed an equal number Of resi-  Parking bylaw  ���- <"m" -   ��^^'v���'W''vVvv"-*-.-j'"Y-   *���  is held oyer  Tuesday night's meeting of Gib  , sons council decided, to delay  passage of its?new business area  parking"bylaw so a practical demonstration* can be arranged to  see what, advantages or dangers*  there are between, angle-and parallel parking..  Charles   Mandelkau   of    Shell  ���Service station and Rae  Kruse,  y of Lang's Drug Store, appeared  ?Ybefore council and argued main-  Yly against parallel parking.  ?   Mr. Mandelkau, argued parallel  parking would cut down the num-  -ber of parked cars and that the  method   of getting into parallel  parking   would not be  any less  of a traffic hazard  than is the  present angle parking. He maintained the parking area would be  cut down?  ;? He was not opposed to one hour  Y parking but he thought a compromise should be reached between parallel and angle parking.  He urged a practical example io  shorn the value of each system of  parking.  Rae Kruse discussed with the  aid of a measured ground? plan  drawing the angle which would  allow the greatest number of cars  to park. He showed the variation  that would occur at different angles. He thought a 50 degree angle parking would be safest.  A $12,500 home ��will be built on  property on 'the opposite corner  to the RCMP headquarters at  O'Shea and Schooi roads. It will  be built by S. N. and M. G. Rin-  aldis of Hillside and will be one  storey high with six rooms, and  a McTavish type home.  Residents on Marine Drive at  the Butler and Marshall properties almost opposite the Coast  News have complained to the  provincial roads department  about the condition of the high  bank. Council was given a copy  of the letter for its own information. The complaint of the householders was that its condition  was now- such that something  should be done about it.  Council intends to fill in over  drain pipe the culvert on 'the Library side of Winn road to allow  more parking space opposite the  new post office. Eventually a  similar fill will be arranged for  ' the Post Office side of Gower  Point road where a sidew,alk wili  be placed.  Accounts totalling $672.29 were  ordered paid of which $304 was  used by the parks department,  $206.37 for water and the rest for  general expenses.  dents were hospitalized- outside  of the area as were hospitalized  at St. Mary's, followed recommendations made by a local committee. This committee, made up  of residents from Pender Harbour to Port Mellon, studied the  local .situation and reported that  new facilities were needed. This  recommendation was substantial-  ed by the formal government survey. '  Architects have completed preliminary drawings of much of  the hospital. Some sections have  already been approved including  the general arrangement of the  hospital but additional work is  required on,the laboratory, x-ray  'room, *iaundry and kitchen before.  . approval, ot these^areas can'be*  made, ,- ' ,,:.:i.  Many modern features are included in the new hospital. Th_  nursery is arranged so that newborn children can remain in a  sterile area even during examination by the doctors/Formula  preparations can be carried out  in the same sterile area. The operating area will be air-conditioned and provision will be made to  ��� instal "air-conditioning throughout the entire hospital at a later  date. In addition adequate bathroom facilities will be provided.  In general the new 35-bed hospital will be a significant addition  to the medical services of the  Pender Harbour-Port Mellon area  The landowners have overwhelmingly approved by government  supervised ballot, all borrowing  of- the money required to construct" the hospitaL In addition  members of St: Mary's Hospital  society defeated a motion put  forward by a group of residents  living near the existing hospital,  to halt work on the new hospital.  A similar group is how acting to  keep the existing hospital open.  Hospital officials report that only  30 percent of patients come from  the area north of Halfmoon Bay.  Last minute toucheis are now  Being put to the Sunshine Coast  Fall Fair which opens Friday  and continues through Saturday  in Gibsons School hall and adjacent halls.  Queen Janice Douglas, Gibsons  July 1 celebration queen, will  perform the opening ceremony  at the School Hall, Friday evening at 7 p.m.  Entries are reported to be converging on the respective halls  where they will':be exhibited,  some in the main hall, the, School  Hall, others in the Elementary  school and still others in the Anglican Parish hall just a stone's  throw away from either of the  two. other buildings.  Roy Malyea, president and  chairman of the Fair committee  board has been hard at work for  some time along with others on  the committee preparing for the  two big days, Friday and Saturday.  One of the features of the Fail-  showing signs of growth is the  Calf Club which this year will  see either 10 or 11 calves entered  with 4^H club members, taking  prominent   part    in  this  depart  ment. G. A. Muirhea'd of the department of agriculture will attend on Saturday to judge the  calves and;,give the young herders some pointers for future consideration.  Here are the other judges and  the departments they - will haver  Handicrafts, Mrs. J. D. Griffin;  Needlework, Mrs. Bessie Banham  also home cooking; floWers, Mrs.  F. L. Day and fruits and vegetables, Mr. G. E. W.  Clarke. -  One of the exhibits which has  drawn praise from Mrs. M. LeFeuvre, secretary of the fair  committee, is that of school work,  which she says is quite, good,  particularly in the typewriting  sections.  vOne big Saturday feature is  the Children's Parade headed by  Piper Eric Thomson. This will  take place at 2 p.m. with the  Calf Club judging following at 3'  p.m.  There will be bingo available  and other games, also refresh-'  ments. Two door prizes will be  offered, one for each day, valued  at $10. A dance will conclude the  Fair Saturday night in the school  hall after the exhibits have been  cleared away.  Some 500 women have registered for the CBC conference,  The Real World of Women, in Torppto Sept. 6 - 9. Miss Helen James,  CBC supervisor of ^women's programs (right) and Helen Carscallen,  conference organize-',? pore over letters received from women across  the country, indicating their interest in the event.  The conference -will present speakers from the United States  and Canada, including psychiatrists, sociologists and educationists.  CBC will present coverage of the ffeur-day conference on both radio  and TV networks.        ;'?'". YY?Y��.  Detain juvenile  for school fire  The Helen Bezdeck fund for  athletics has been established as  the result of the request for a  sum of money to allow. Helen  Bezdeck to attend a track and  field meet in Waterloo, Ont., Aug  25. . ' '       ;.   ;  At time of going to press the  fund had reached $230? Only? $125  was needed for the Waterloo trip  so the remainder has been placed in a trust account at the Bank  of Montreal to allow further encouragement at a later date in  the field of athletics.  Contributors so far are:  Gibsons Recreation Committee.  DERBY WINNERS  Pender Harbour Salmon Derby  winners for the last week are  Mr. E. Hansen, Seattle, Wash.,  28 lbs., winning $10, with two hidden weight winners, Jack Stephens, Vancouver, 9 lbs. and W.  Course, Vancouver, 14}_ lbs.  Davis to speak  Monday night's dinner meeting of Gibsons and Area Board of  Trade in the Mariner cafe should  be interesting. The board has arranged that the invited speaker.  Dr. Jack Davis, Liberal MP for  Coast Capilano constituency will  obtain an idea what the people  of this area would like from the  federal government.  The meeting, will give Dr. Davis some notion of the items uppermost in.the minds of voters  in this area. Usually about 35 to  40 people attend board of trade  functions so between them some  problems should be raised.  nnrannmmuuimnimniuMnumnminniununimnnttmnninn  !     Gibsons and Area Board of  ] Trade. -  ���    Kinsmen Club, Gibsons.  Kiwanis Club,  Gibsons.  Port Mellon  Community Club.  Port Mellon Local 297.  Holy Name Society, Sechelt.  Richard McKibbin, Gibsons.  James Parker, Sechelt.  Bea Rankin, Roberts Creek.  Jean  Fallows,  Roberts Creek.  Anonymous.  E. H. Burritt, Gower Point.  Miss Bezdeck will receive $150  to cover her expenses for the trip  to Waterloo to take in the Cana-  dan Age Class Track and Field  Championships under sponsorship  of the B.C. Track and Field Association.  Helen Bezdeck, overwhelmed  by the generosity of the donors,  feels it is up to her to go east  and do the very best she can.  "People of the area have been  so good to me that {he least I  can do is to try to live up to  their expectations," she said.  r  INQUEST DELAYED  The inquest into the death of  James Wilson Reynolds who was  found lying on Sunshine Coast  Highway near Crow road July 28  which was to have been held Aug.  15 has been postponed to Aug. 23.  This inquest will be held in the  Anglican Parish Hall, Sunshine  Coast Highway and will start at  8 p.m.  Investigation of the fire which  destroyed  Roberts Creek  school  has ended resulting in a juvenile  from Vancouver being placed in  custody at Brannan Lake school:  .  for an indefinite period. The committal was ordered by Magistrate  Andrew Johnston sitting as a ju- >  ?? venile court;'judge;')?"Y??y '^ .  ������YYiAytfe1^^^  ���������' ing pressed for a start on the  work of constructing^ a hew  school. Destruction of the previous building by fire caused a  loss estimated at about $60,006.  Until construction of a new  school has been completed following the destruction of the former Roberts Creek school by fire  July 28, pupils of that school will  be transported to Sechelt where  they will attend classes in the  Trail Bay school buildings.  This was announced Tuesday  by Sechelt District school board  at one of its regular meetings. Ii  also announced that Malcolm  Mactavish. has been appointed a  teacher at Sechelt Elementary  school.  Embers of the Roberts Creek  School fire were scarcely out  when the Parents' Auxiliary met  at the home" of Mrs.. C. Beeman  to discuss ways and means of  raising funds for the approaching term's needs.  It was decided to hold a carnival and to this end a committee  was formed and the tentative  date set at Sept. 22. Acting on  the committee are Mrs. R. Blomgren, Mrs. W. Blomgren, Mrs.  C. Christmas and Mrs. A. Swanson with Mrs. Beeman assisting..  Fifty dollars was voted to be  given to the two teachers present, Mrs. J. Warn and Mrs. J.  Galliford, as a nucleus for the  many supplies they will require.  This     active    and    interested  group undoubtedly has the backing of the entire community, in  its effort to re-stock the classrooms. By noontime of the day  following the meeting materials  for various, types of needlework  had been purchased for the sewing stall which will be 'included,  in the? carnival; andv if anyone  wishes , to  use  the .material' or  "any other stall, including home-  cooking, she may contact, any of  the committee members.  The subject of the school's water supply came up for some discussion and the 25 parents present were unanimous in hoping  for a better supply than was afforded in the former' school, the  well system being less than adequate.  Egmont on  phone line  Expansion of telephone service  on the Sechelt Peninsula has  taken another step forward, with  the completion of installation of  additional facilities to provide  Pender Harbour exchange service for Egmont and for Earl  Cove where a paystation also  has been installed.  A B.C. Telephone Co. spokesman said nearly 40 subscribers,  most of them in Egmont, now  have multi-party line service out  of Pender Harbour, following  the placing of new wire some  15 miles from the Pender Harbour exchange boundary.  The outside plant part of the  project was carried out by Ben  Frigon and his gang from Sechelt, while installation of sets  and wiring of subscribers' premises was done by Jim Akeson  and his installation crew, also  from Sechelt.  CAR WASH  SUCCESS  Bethel 28, International Order  Job's Daughters had a profitable  day for their car wash, Sat., Aug.  4 at the Sechelt Shell Service station where Cliff Connor was host  to the girls. Members of Job's  Daughters were pleased with  their day's work and thank all  who took part in the event.  Young Sechelt athletes at Caledonia games  HORSESHOE  CONTEST.  The old but fast-growing sport  of horseshoe pitching will be featured at this year's Pacific National Exhibition. The P.N.E.  Greater Vancouver Horseshoe  Pitching Championship will be  held on each of the. 14 days of  the Aug. 18 - Sept. 3 show. Final  will be on Labor Day. The money  prize will be based on the number of competitors. As a special  attraction a top team from Seattle will play a Vancouver team  on opening day.  A small group of track and'  field athletes from the Sechelt  area attended the 76th annual  Caledonian Games at Brockton  Point in Vancouver on Aug. 11.  The four young athletes who  made the trip are coached by  John Little of Wilson Creek under the Junior Olympic Trainiig  Plan of the Canadian Legion.  Due to a technicality that would  have possibly made the locals ineligible for the J.O.T.P. meet on  August 24 at Empire Stadium,  their coach withdrew them from  the Caledonian Games.  Before they were withdrawn  these young novice athletes made  their presence felt in the Brockton Point oval. This meet had attracted top flight track and field  performers of national and international calibre. Such stars  as Dave Steen, Canadian shot put  record holder, Harry Jerome, one  of the world's fastest sprinters..  Yvonne Breeden, holder of Canada's women's 100 yard dash rec  ord and Gibsons Helen Bezdeck,  possibly .western Canada's to;v  women's shot putter were among  the many track stars in attendance.  Before the Sechett coach was  forced to -withdraw his team David Macleod, 13, of Wilson Creek,  hr.cl placed second in the ban'am  boys 100 yard dash with a timfc  of 11.4 seconds, just one tenth of  a second off the winner's t'.me.  Considering that young Mac^o-.!  wac up against possibly the finest sprinters of his age grou.o in  south western B.C., that this was  his first big time meet, and has  had only a few months of training this achievement can be considered phenomenal.  Kirsten Jorgenson, also 13, of  Sechelt, came up with a second  place in the first heat of the Bantam girls 60 yard dash with a  time of 7.6 seconds. If the coach  had allowed her to go to the finals she could have possibly won  the event as the winning time  was slightly slower. In the opinion of her coach this little girl  has a real future in track and  field athletics also.  Eloise Delong of Wilson Creek,  another 13 year old who competed in the women's open shot put  placed fifth with a heave of 28*  11" was up against 15 of western  Canada's top women shot putters,,  her achievement in this strenuous and exacting event was excellent. The event was won by  Helen Bezdeck of Gibsons who is  performing for ]lhe Vancouver  Olympic club.  John Thorold, 16 of Sechelt who  v/aj* entered in the  men's open  discus did not get a chance t*j  compete due to the technicality,  but he gained valuable experience  in watching and studying the polished techniques of Canada's  best discus men. This serious  hard working young athlete wil!  go far in track and field.  Two others of this small group  of athletes who for personal reasons could not make the trip are  Laurel Postlethwaite, 14, of Sechelt who is a very fine sprinter  and broad jumper and Owen  Payne who is a good shot putter  and discus man.  The coach and team wish to  give special thanks to Mm. Guil-  ianna Macleod who made the trip  as chaperone and to her husband  Mr. J. H. Macleod who provided transportation and acted as  assistant coach, also to the parents of fhe team members who  co-operated so thoroughly. Coast  News, Aug. 16, 1962.  Anglican growth raises Synod problems  Wat Coast Mjeuis  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  l?.p. Box 129, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit  Bureau of Circulation,   Canadian  Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  A fine response  It was heartening to see the response to the call for funds to  send Helen Bezdeck, an Elphinstone Secondary school scholar, to the  Canadian Age Class Track and Field Championship games at Waterloo, Ont., Aug. 25.  Organizations which responded quickly were Gibsons and Area  Board of Trade, the kinsmen Club, the Kiwanis Club, Port Mellon  Community association, Union Local 297, Port Mellon, and Gibsons  Eecreation committee. There were also individuals who contributed.  Actually, from the time the story headed Fund Required for Athlete  appeared in the Coast News the amount required was over-subscribed  within 48 hours.  Helen Bezdeck is a prominent athlete in her school. She attracted  attention of the B.C. Amateur Athletic association when earlier in  the summer she attended the police games in Vancouver and made  such a good showing. The association then became interested in her  athletic future.  Arrangements have been made to set aside the money Helen  ���will not require for the Waterloo event, to help her in her athletic  activities in Gibsons area or to support school athletics in which she  takes a prominent part.  Donations towards the Helen Bezdeck fund will serve a double  purpose, help Helen and make those people interested feel that the  area does care for its younger people.  Fall Fvir time  Summer and Fall Fairs are not in the same category as Topsy  of Uncle Tom's Cabin fame. You may remember Topsy "just grow-  ed." Well, fairs do not just grow. It takes considerable work to get  the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair opened.  This work starts after the advent of the New Year and meetings  follow meetings at which work is channelled so that towards late July  the members of the fair committee have a good idea of what their  fair will be like.  If one had sat in on the last meeting of the fair committee last  week in the Anglican Parish Hall, one could have wondered over  subdued signs of activity. It appeared everything was running along  smoothly and that nothing as far as could be ascertained had been  overlooked. Not even the sugar and cream containers for the serving  of tea.  There were some 18 individuals at this final meeting which saw  Roy Malyea, president in the chair and Mrs. M. LeFeuvre as secretary. If there is any person who should stand up and take atwell-  earned bow for the work done year after year with the Sunshine Coast  Pall Fair, it would be Mrs. .LeFeuvre. She would immediately throw  the congratulatory ball to the members of the committee headed by  the president. She would say they did it all.  Residents of the area all the way from Port Mellon to Pender  Harbour take part in this annual event. It is now the only fair on the  Sunshine Coast since Powell River's event folded last year. So, the  proper thing to do, is to take advantage of the work that has been  done so you can see this annual fair, and see how good it is.  Recapitulation  By Les Peterson  In the hush of evenings' golden dreams  I can hear a melody sing low;  Like a song to words I've learned, it seems,  Telling of the long ago.  Whispering in at Memory's half-closed door  In a voice that long has ceased to be;  Counting recollections o'er and o'er,  Bringing back their tales to me.  Here a book where childish hands have played,  Drawing what Imagination saw;  Here a lino where Concentration.strayed,  And the hands forgot to draw.  Here a toy from age and service worn;  Here a baby's boot that once wate new;  And the leaves of Memory, patched and torn,  Say, "They once belonged to you."  In the still of twilight's dusky fcaze,  I can see a vision of the past,  And, if I've boen dreaming all my days,  Let me dream, that it may last.  A plan for reorganization of  the General Synod of the Anglican Church of Canada will be  considered at its 21st meeting in  Kingston, Ont., Aug. 22-30.  Chief changes proposed by the  synod's standing committee on  organization call for meetings  every two years instead of trien-  nially and a reduction m the  membership of the lower house  from 295 to 210.  General Synod is the highest  legislative body of the Church,  its membership comprising nearly 50 active and retired bishops  in its upper house with the lower  house made up of clergy and  laity. The two houses sit separately but frequently meet in  joint sittings.  With the growth of the church  and of its activities, the committee on organization believes  that more frequent meetings  would increase General Synod's  effectiveness and also that of its  seven departments.  "The matter has been under  tentative consideration for some  time and came to a head a year  ago when the executive council  moved that the committee present a reorganization plan at this  year's General Synod," ..said  Ven. E. H. Maddocks, General  Secretary.  Considerable debate on the  plan is likely.  The method employed to elect  the primate of the church may  also 'be considered. At present  a primate is elected by General  Synod's executive council, a  small representation from each  diocese consisting of bishops,  priests and laymen known as the  electoral committee.     ���  The revised Book of Common  Prayer, adopted unanimously at  the 1959 General Synod, will  come up for ratification, upon  which a date will be set when it  will become the official prayer  book of the church. Since 1959  permissive use of the book has  made its contents well known to  many congregations.  Other important  matters  will  FROM THE X  Printed  Word  VOX POPULI  One of the oldest and certainly one of the most blasphemous ,  of political platitudes is the one  that affirms that the voice of the  people is the voice of God. The  victors in an elction, as a rule,  have no difficulty in believing in  its truth; the losers may have  some mental reservations.  It would indeed be a comforting thing to know that the divine  will might always be ascertained  by a majority vote. Then every  act of a democratically chosen  government would be a logical  consequence of the supernatural  wisdom that originally influenced  the choice of the electorate. Unfortunately, the voice of the people is seldom unanimous. Sometimes it is so divided that a believer in the old platitude would  ��� have to admit that divine guidance mightyalso be confused.  Which is absurd.  The notion of the divine right  of kings was pretty well thoroughly dispelled by the English and  French revolutions. It may be  that the regicides in both countries believed that the will of the  people then acquired some sort  of sacredness, and.that their acts  and the acts of subsequent rulers  chosen by the people would be  blessed. However, the acts of democracies, have proved at times  to be as mistaken as those of  any rulers by divine right.  It is sound theology to hold  that voters are endowed witn  free will, and free will connotes  the capacity to err as well as the  ability to be right. Providence  may exert a general direction of  a nation's destinies, but should  not be expected to meddle in politics.  THOSE WHO PASSED  The Stayner Sun said that it  was not apologizing for giving so  much space to the names of all  the children in the whole district  who passed into higher grades.  It should be a legitimate boast.  Ihe publication of such names is  a public service and it certainly  sells papers not only around  Stayner, but also these are copies  sent to Aunt Maria in Southern  California, to U��cle Dudley i in  the Klondike and the cousins in  the NATO forces.  Such profitable public service  is likely possible on this scale  only to weekly newspapers. There  isn't enough newsprint available  for such a complete service by  the big city papers. And the radio that can do so many things  is unable to provide permanent  records for proud parents and  happy schoolchildren.  be the reports of the committee  on the 1963 Anglican congress to  be heldiniTorohto and those of  committees  dealinig  with  Christian unity, church relations and  ecumenical affairs. .  It was 100 years ago that the  Diocese of Ontario was established and Dr. John Travers  Lewis was consecrated as its  first bishop. But 78 years before that the church had its beginnings when Kingston was  known as Cataraqui and United  Empire Loyalists settled in virgin wilderness at the eastern extremity of Lake Ontario.  Meeting for the second time  in Kingston ��� the first was in  1927 ��� some 400 delegates to  General Synod will be reminded  of the honorable place the diocese occupies in the "'history of  the church in Canada. The story  is told by the fine old churches  scattered throughout the 6,800-  square-mile diocese, plaques on  hoary limestone buildings in  Kingston and in faded old documents, meticulously restored  and catalogued by Canon A. J.  Anderson, and kept in a vault of  the synod office.     .  The consecration of the 36-  year-old Dr. Lewis on March 25,  1862, was the first of an Anglican bishop in British America.  Fifteen bishops had previously  been consecrated in England, lit.  Rev. Kenneth C. Evans, who was  elected 10 years ago, is the sixth  bishop of the diocese?  When the Diocese of Ontario  was carved out of that of Toronto it was a time of rivalry  between Christian bodies, but  Bishop Lewis remained steadfast  and worked hard for the unification of the Anglican Communion  and in bringing about the .first  Lambeth Conference. He was also responsible for big strides being made in church building ,jn  the young diocese.-  Tributes to his work and that  of his successors were paid at a  Centennial Service, of Thanksgiving held on June 10 last. The  service was attended by some  5,000 people including clergy of  all denominations from Canada  and the United States. George  N. Maybee, organist and choirmaster of St. George's Cathedral, directed a choir of 1,000, and  the address was given by Most  Rev. William L. Wright, Archbishop of Algoma, who was born  in the Diocese of Ontario.  Now in the 100th year of the  "diocese's   history   there   is   remarkable activity, especially in  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  west shore of Howe Sound, at  Twin Creeks, south from Port  Mellon.  Take notice that I, Einar Bergen, of Twin Creeks, Gibsons,  B.C., occupation Logger and  sawmills, intend to apply for a  lease of the following described  lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  40 ft. East of the N.E. corner,  Block 2, D.L. 1439; thence 440  ft. East; thence 150 ft. South;  thence 440 ft. West;" thence 100  ft. N.E. along shoreline; thence  112 ft. N.W. along shoreline to  P.O.C. and containing 1.5 acres,  more or less, for the purpose  of booming logs/storing logs and  sawmill.  EINAR BERGEN  Dated June 4, 1962.  the   building   of church schools  and parish halls. The  diocese's  42,000    families    may   not    be  s wealthy in a financial sense but  they and their predecessors have  played a full part in  all work  of the church at,large.  The   opening   service   of   the  . forthcoming General Synod will  be held in historic St. George's  Cathedral when the address will  be given by Rt. Rev. Stephen F.  Bayne Jr.,. executive officer of  the Anglican Communion with  headquarters in London. Sittings  of the synod will be held in  spacious D u n ning Hall of  Queen's University and many of  the delegates will be accommodated in Leonard Hall, Morris  Hall and McNeill House, the university's residential quarters.  ���    '                                                       ���   ���          '    ���  ROY  SCOTT  i               ���������'" ��������� ��� ��� ���  Doctor of Optometry  :  '     '��� Y  ���  For Appointment  886-2166  -.      :-  Every Thursday  Bal Block  Gibsons  wc��_r_n  >sMiMy  CERTIFIED GENERAL  ACCOUNTANTS'COURSE  AT "THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Canadian business requires skilled accountants, men conversant  with income tax problems, budgeting and accounting systems.  The Certified General Accountants' Association of British Colum*  bia, 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 1962-63 term will be accepted  by the Registrar, 120, 470 Granville Street/Vancouver 2, B.C., up  to August 31,1962. (Telephone inquiries to Mutual 1-0531.)  Phone or write  Certified General Accountants Association of British Columbia.  GO B.C. FERRIES  TOYANCdUVEf  Summer schedules  (UntilOct. 31) NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  SUNSHINE COAST  Lv. Langdale (Southbound) (A.M.) *6:00, 7:25, *8:_5;  9:40, *11:20, 11:55, (P.M.) *1:35, 2:10, *3:50, 4:2$  ���6:05, 7:30, *8:20, 9:45, *10:35, Midnight.  Lv. Horseshoe Bay (Northbound) (A.M.) 6:15, *7:05,  8:30, *10:10, 10:45, (P.M.) *12:25, 1:00, *2:40, 3:15,  ���4:55, 6:20, *7:10, 8:35, *9:25, 10=50, *11:40.  POWELL RIVER  Lv.   Saltery   Bay   (Southbound)   (A.M)   5:30,   7:45,  ���{-10:00, (P.M.) 12:25, 2:40, f5:00, 7:15, 9:30, 11:50.  Lv. Earl Cove (Northbound) (A.M.) 6:35, 8:50, 11:15  (P.M.) fl:30, 3:45. 6:05, 8:20, f 10:35, (A.M.) 12:55  *MV Bainbridge (11'3").  fBus Service SS Smokwa (12'6") -Daily.  SERVICE:  The Sechelt Motor Transport operates through service  twice daily between Vancouver and Powell River (and  points between). Departures are 9:15 a.m. and 6:15 p.m.  northbound, and 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. southbound.  .  BRITISH COLUMBIA TOLL AUTHORITY FERRY SYSTEM  HEAD OFFICE: 816 WHARF ST., VICTORIA, B.C.  LANGDALE���886-2372      HORSESHOE  BAY���921-7411  "HAPPY OAYS AHE HERE AGAIN" COPYRIGHT ImX  ADVANCED MUSIC CORP. USED W PERMMfKM  -LlW DAVS A# HERE AG/1//V  **���*�����������*.  0��W����a!SSfRB��������*����  & SIM A sfiMJ!  LWCKY  ������^s��_____**M*_  IfftGER  ���>. .|��-,  Tto'idvertJseroent is not publuhed or displayed by the  "11   ��'���������'  Wqt/or Control Board or by trio Government of British Columbia. A NEW HOSPITAL  Hotiv Eric ���; Martin,? -minister 1 of  health services ?ahd hospital insurance, will officially open the  new Cariboo Memorial hospital  at Williams Lake in a special  dedication ceremony August 24.  The new five-storey hospital  provides accommodation for 72  beds and cost an estimated $1,-  470,000. The provincial government grants toward the approved construction costs will be approximately $735,000, and in addition, the government will pay  one-third the cost of equipping  and furnishing the new hospital.  The top floor of the reinforced  concrete building was left unfinished and will provide ari ad- ���  ditional 30 beds when required  at a future da_e.  24-HOUR  Peninsula Motors  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Ph. 8S5r2Xll DAYTIME  Ph. 885-2155 NIGHTS  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  **  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving?��� Coloring  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club    .  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st iand Granville? Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111 y, BR 7-6497  Mfi :  MEETINGS  ���   :"V--YofiYtf-'-;���:��� y,^;*  JEHOV AH'SJ WITNESSES  ? Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons*, Se-helt, West Sechelt;  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School   ?  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30 p.m.  , Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.  8:30 pjn.  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  9342  14%-24!4  in, i^^'^kiiu  Look cool and fresh when  everyone else is wilting ��� sew  this airy ensemble in a soft  print or solid color with matching or contrast capelet.  Printed Pattern 9342: Half  Sizes 141/2, 16*/., 18%, 20V2, 22Va.  24J/_. Size 16% dress 3% yards  35-inch;  cape  Va yard.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of Coast News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front St., West,  Toronto, Ont.  FIRST TIME EVER! Glamorous movie star's wardrobe  plus 110 exciting styles to sew  in our new Fall-Winter Pattern  Catalog. Send 25c.  RobertsCreek  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Fred Skinner, who fractured  his hip, is resting comfortably in  Shaughnessy Hospital.  .Mrs. Ruth Mitchell has had her  sister, Mrs. - M.-'-'H. Bell, of fc>e  a attle," as; her,,,: guest for a %eek.  '\ Mrs? AY'Skeltbn' with her son  Joe,' has been- the guest of her  sister, Mrs.? M. Mackenzie. The  Skeltons expect toYrnove to Manitoba in the near future'. .  Mr. Al Pelletier has come from  Britannia to reside at the Mid-  hurst Cottage.  Don Weal left Sunday for a year  abroad, flying first to London.  He expects to spend some time  on the continent as well as in  England.  Ralph and Betty Claybourne of  Boise, Montana, were guests at  the Crocker home for the weekend.  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU  ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES   OF  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  For a Wonderful  World of Warmth  CALL  engineered  specifically  for your  heating,  requirements  ��sso  YOUR I eSSO I HEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  ^   convenient  budget terms  and '  0  free life  insurance  0   up to 6 years  to pay  5%  Down ��� Balance at 5*^2% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL, FOR   THE BEST  f      DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  SEE  OR   I    1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  PHONE 1   DAN WHEELED, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  TED  EURLUK,  Sechelt  ���  885-4455  POPULAR  BUS TRAVEL  Not long; ago we went from  Winnipeg to the Canadian Authors' Cbnyehtion of Edmonton  by Greyhound bus. It was very:  interesting to see the large number of people using,the bus for ���  a vacation trip..: Thisincluded  several family groups-going to  visit grandparents and others On  a sight seeing tour to ^h. area  they  had, never  visited /before.  We went the northern route  via Yorktpn and came home the  southern way. Passing through  parts of only three provinces we  were impressed by the great  contrast in Canadian scenery  and by the beauty of the flaming colors of the dawn across  the vast expanse of prairie, the"~  green loveliness of wood-clad  hills in the northern area, and  the thrilling outline of the mountains which can be seen along  the horizon on the road from  Edmonton tb Calgary. We chatted with a mother with her  daughter who had been to Van-,  couver and who described the  Rockies, as seen from the bus  window, "the most magnificent  sight" they ever hoped to see.,  *    *    #  Each summer an increasing  number of men, women and  children travel long or short distances for pleasure. A network  of highways from east to west,  including the Trans - Canada  route via the north shore of Lake  Superior, lures visitors to unfamiliar places. Bus travel is the  choice not only of thousands of  individuals but also of a large  number of families.  It is true that with the tension  and -pressures of modern living,  by vacation time some mothers  and fathers have had almost too  much of "togetherness", and a  bus trip to a spot they have longed to visit, all by themselves,  may be the very thing they need.  They  may  agree  heartily  with  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  William  Hazlitt's* verdict;   "One  ' of the-pieasantest things, in the  world is going on a journey; but .'*.  ' I like to go by myself."  Part of the fun of a holiday  is the anticipation and planning  for it before it begins-. After a  family decide, how they are go-  ying to travel and where they  want to?;go, let them delegate  an older? boy or girl to write  'away for tourist information  ; from the areas and ? centres  ?which will be visited.  --��� ��� *      *  . ���;���*   ������'.      y  ��� y Keep the attractive folders  and literature which will be sent  on request with one or two maps  -in a large, durable envelope.  Plan to let the children purchase  X post, cards of local scenes at the  longer bus stops. A picture diary  of publicity material plus colored post cards  can  be  kept en-  *" route    with    a    small . plastic  'squeeze paste bottle, blunt scissors and a durable scrap book.  'After the trip is over,, this record will recall happy memories  , of  places  visited, enjoyable ex-  1 experiences   and   new   acquaint-  . ances.  ? The safety of bus travel appeals to many people who are  horrified by the number of road  .accidents involving private cars.  ��� Public transportation vehicles,  such as those owned by Greyhound and other large bus com-  ��� panies, have a safety record of  which they can be proud. On our  ? trip we were impressed with the  ; good judgement of the drivers  Yin heavy traffic and with the  ? stop they made at every railway  f crossing as well as opening and  ����� closing the door at this time.  * * *  Last summer a father who  .., must do a lot of driving in con-  ,, nection with his job, chose to  J? take his wife and son by bus  X to Vancouver. He remarked "I  ?, wanted to enjoy the scenery too,;  ? and really relax. How could 3?  ? have   done   that with my eyes  Come to the . . . .  FAIR DANCE  Saturday. August 18  SCHOOL   HALL    --.   10 ����������' to * a m  TICKETS   $1  EACH  ^m^^m^^i^^mm^mm.m^  glued to the road on the twisting highways through the mountains?" *  A highlight for children who  must have a stay-at-home vacation, is a guided tour with mother or dad on a bus of .their own  or a near-by city. This will open  (heir eyes to interesting places  on their doorstep.  If the man of the house has  a short holiday, a bus trip makes  good use of every vccation "day.  The packaged tours are carefully planned, not only for economy, but to give the sightseer  the maximum of interesting  scenery, without being too exhausting.  Men are sometimes very critical  of   their  wives   driving.   A  mother,    under   her    husband's .  eagle eye may find her turn at  the wheel in the car ori a family  Coast News,  Aug. 16, 1962.       $  motor trip far from a pleasure.  A bus trip removes this source  of conflict. It also gives a commuting father a rest and change  from the daily driving routine.  Children, who have been coached by their parents ahead of  time, are often very well behaved on a bus trip. They learn to  amuse themselves and often  practice the courtesy which, ac-  cording to . James Thomas  Fields:  "Gives    its    owner    passport  round the globe."  Wood is such a good insulating material because it is composed, of myriads of cells containing dead air space which retards the passage of heat.  DIRECTORY  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOB APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SCOWS    ~-Z     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph. 886-9871 or 886-9.837  Peninsula Glass  NO NEED TO  BOTHER WITH  TRAVELLERS  CHEQUES!  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable  Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT        v'   5"v"';  Phone 885-2062  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  " NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res.,  Pratt  Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  WATER  SURVEY   SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  885-9510  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  Travellers Cheques are strictly for people who  want to keep their money safe when travelling.  Everywhere you go, in Europe or Canada,  economical Travellers Cheques sold by the  B of M can be cashed quickly and easily ��� but  only by you. You sign th-em when you cash them.  So if your money is for spending ��� and not  for burning ��� do what modern travellers do  ��� turn it into Travellers  Cheques at the B of M before  you go. They're available in  Canadian or U.S. dollars or  Sterling.  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  10 j mum* cmadw!  Bank of Montreal '  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD  HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch:   DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERT WALK OF LIFE SINCE  1817     D3418S  '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  We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel fill and road gravel.  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT *  SALES  AND SERVICE  ALL  TYPES  HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK,   B.C.  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios. Appliances,   TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air  Compressor,  Rock  Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 996-2040  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Serviee"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &   POSTS  Fire screens  & accessories  Custom Furniture,   Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open evenings and  weekends  Phone  886-9842  _l  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���   PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  COMMERCIAL   &  DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  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  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422 -i.��- ..'ft". ��>'  Mackenzies honored  Coast News, ?Aug. 16, 1962.  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Mackenzie who are leaving. Gibsons  to live in Victoria were honored at the close of Sunday morning's service in Gibsons United  Church.  Mrs. Mackenzie for. her faithful work with the women of the  church was presented with a life  membership in the United Churcn  Women organization and Mr.  Mackenzie was presented first,  with a token gift, a book, then  with a painting, yet unfinished,  of a scene in Gibsons area. The  painting will be completed by  Mrs. E. Kemp, wife of a former  minister at Gibsons United  church.  Miss Fannie Grant made the  presentation to Mrs. Mackenzie  and Mr. Thomas Humphries to  Mr. Mackenzie. Rev. W. M. Cam.  eron, church minister, recounted  the work Mr. and Mrs. Mackenzie had done for the church during the 10 or 11 years they have  resided in Gibsons.  Mr. Mackenzie had been treasurer during the trying days of  the building of the new church  which entailed a considerable  amount of work. Mr. and Mrs.  Mackenzie   were  both  members  of the church board. Mr. Mackenzie was for 10 years a senior  science and mathematics teacher at Elphinstone Secondary  school. Presentations were also  made to Mr. and Mrs. Macken-.  zie earlier by members of the  school staff.  Girls serve tea  The garden party held by Roberts Creek Legion on Aug. 11  was a success in spite of the  cloudy skies.  The gate prize was a garden  chair, made and donated by Bob  Cumming, and won by Mrs. W.  Haynes. The mystery box was  chocolates, donated by Jock McLean, and won by Mrs. Helchie.  The raffle was a knitted mickey  mouse, made and donated by Bessie Clark, and won by Mrs. Jock  . McLean, her little granddaughter  will be carrying it back to Burnaby with her.  Thanks go out to the girls soft.  ball team for serving tea, and  Mrs. Beeman for her assistance.  Owing to Sept. 3 being a holidr/y,  the next Auxiliary meeting will  be held on Sept. 10, with the  Branch meeting on Sept. 14.  FULLER BRUSH  PRODUCTS  John  Kingdon-Rowe  SECHELT ��� 885-2017  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  Peninsula Motors  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  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  Summer visitor  A summer visitor to the Reg  Adams home in Gibsons was Mr.  Leslie Grant who with his wife  came from Birkenhead, England,  on a tour which took in a considerable area of the United  States. Mr. Grant is a brother of  Mrs. Adams.  The Grants flew from London  to Amsterdam to Vancouver  where they took time out to visit the Adams in Gibsons. They  then flew to Los Angeles to stay  with one of Mr. Grant's five brothers. Next flight was to Phoenix,  Arizona where another brother  greeted him. The tour then turned to Texas, Kentucky, Washington and New York.  The one thing Mrs. Grant found  about life in this part of the  world was the use of appliances  in the home which were taken for  granted in this part of the world  yet luxuries in her homeland.  W.  I. QUILT DRAW  The W.I. draw quilt was won  by Mrs. Don Tyson, of Gibsons.  The draw took place on Aug. 3  WANT ADS ARE  REAL   SALESMEN  O.A.P.O.  No Social Sept. 3, being Labor Day  First meeting of the new season,  Monday, Sept. 17th at 2 p.m., Kinsmen Hall  i  4-,0"X8'0',X%"  WATEft? PROOF SLUE  PLYWOOD  8X3,  FRAME  BOTTOM OF  DOOtt  Vertical Venetian blind  Shown here is a sample of how  you can arrange your outdoor  living area with a handsome  screen like this "vertical Venetian blind."  Free to turn on the vertical  axis, the screen's plywood  panels can be turned in line, to  form a solid wall or angled, to  give-, you just the right proportion of sun and shade.  Natural places for this screen  are breezeways���as in the drawing ��� and porches. A porch,  could be closed in to become an-  added room or just shaded for*  an ideal patio atmosphere.  The screen is made of waterproof glue fir plywood,, edge  marked PMBC EXTERIOR:Y  From the* detair drawings you.  can see that all,you have to do  is build a frame of 2"x3" lumber  around a panel of plywood and  you have your basic unit.. If you  don't have access to a power  saw to cut the grooves in the  frame, your lumber dealer will  do it for you or tell you where  it can be done at little cost. Alternatively Vi round mouldings  can be used to secure the panel  to the frame.  Ordinary . plumbing fixtures,  available in any hardware store,  make up the rest of the bill of  materials. j  Locate the positions of the top  and bottom rows of flanges very  carefully so the panels will  swing smoothly and fit together  properly when the screen is closed.  The best method is to mark  the positions of the top flanges  first, using the actual radius of  the completed panel. Then use a  plumb bob ��� any heavy weight  on a string ��� to get the bottom  positions precisely below the top.  In finishing, juse a quality exterior house paint for best protection. Seal the edge grain of  the plywood. Prime with oil base  house paint undercoat then apply  a; three-coat finish for best appearances   Be 'sure to give both sides of-  the panel the same number of  coats.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656 Y?  (1962 - li-!l  I  THESE ROUTES REMAIN UNCHANGED  Egmont to Kieindale.  Oyster Bay to Kieindale  Kieindale to Madeira Park  Halfmoon  Bay  to Madeira  Park  Madeira Park to Kieindale  Pender Harbour Boat  Porpoise Bay Boom Ground to Sechelt to Gibsons   .. 7:30  Wakefield to Sechelt to Gibsons      7:30  Mason & School Rds. to Sechelt to Gibsons  7:30  Wilson Creek, Davis Bay, Selma Park Elementary   .. 7:30  Wilson Creek & Davis Bay High School     7:30  Selma Park High School  7:30  Sechelt  High  School  7:40  Selma Park High School   '  7:45  Roberts Creek High School (Lower Road)      8:30  Roberts Creek High School {tapper Road)  8: IO  Rtoberts Creek Elementary  8:30  Gower   Point       .".  8:20  Port Melldta  8'30  Granthams & Hopkins to Langdale      8:00  Sechelt bus times are set earlier to accommodate the  transportation of Roberts Creek Elementary School children  t�� Seehelt. These times will be revised when routes become  established. " '  School District No. 4��, Sechelt.  The Board of School Trustees;  1 'Tl I   i '       '*** * ���  A big free grandstand show  .with acts ranging from? Maori  dancers .from?- New.iZealahd;, to  . Brass bands will be staged on  opening night;. of- the : Aug. 18 -.  Sept. 3 Pacific National Exhibition. The show will be held in  Empire Stadium.  The dancers will be crewmen  of the New Zealand cruiser  Royalist that will be visiting  Vancouver at the start of the  exhibition. Another big navy  feature will be the famous Sunset Ceremony performed by a  crack drill squad and the band *<���  from HMCS Naden at Victoria.  More music will be provided  by the Barrie Collegiate Boys'  Band 'from Ontario, which is  making a Canadian and American^ tour. This is only some of  the entertainment, that will be in  the show.  Jewelry making from start to  finish will be displayed in the  Craft and Hobby Show. Vancouver Lapidary Club will start with  rough stones, grind and polish  them, make the settings, and  finish with a completed piece of  Range cleared  by gun club  Port Mellon Rod and Gun club  has, recently cleared a shooting  range area and is now working  towards the purchase of a clubhouse.  The clob is growing and has  become an active, cen-tre of activity for local sportsmen, young  and old? The club recently received its charter from the B.C.  Federation' of Fish and Game  Clubs.  Membership fee for joining the  Port .Mellon club also includes  an all sports insurance policy.  Those desirous of becoming a  member can do so by contacting  John MacLean, Tom Bentham,  Sid Swanson or Stan Rowland;  president.  jewelry that would make any  woman" proud. . ? ? "?  Free concerts full of song and  dance by hundreds of performers in colorful costumes wiil also  be staged. Ethnic:; groups * in  Greater Vancouver are combining to present y.this big show  from the cultures of many nations.  Four concerts will be staged  during the exhibition in the Garden Auditorium. They will start  at 8 p.m. on Aug. 20, 21, 27, and  28.  Football fans will be able to  take in the exhibition after one  of this season's^big games. B.C.  Lions meet Ottawa Rough Riders" at 8:30 p.m. August 27 in  Empire Stadium.  This is one of two east-west  interlocking games to be played  in Vancouver in the 1962 season  r  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  FRESH  PEAT  MOSS  3<_? Per  Shovelful  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  FORD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brawn Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6407  aa____  TWO TOP  PERFORMERS  Off the track you'll have a sure winner  for power and efficiency with Esso Tractor Fuels  If you are looking for ways and means to lower your  operating costs and increase your profits, don't  overlook Esso Tractor Fuels. Both Esso Gasoline  and Esso Diesel Fuel are designed to provide maximum efficiency. Esso Tractor Fuels have proven  over and over again to give more power, more work  per dollar.        - \\  Invest; your fuel dollar* wisely like so many others  do. Call your Imperial Esso Agent and make sure  you use Esso Tractor Fuels from now on.  Danny Wheeler  Hopkins Landing - Phone 886-9663  ALWAYS IOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  IMPERIM.  Esso  AGENT COMING EVENTS  REALISM!  Oct. 6ii^peJMpDia|;;^other^|^rc|e^- ft*: %*?*-**���"TY '%?f? ���%'"  Turkey dinner? 7 p.m.; 'Legion^  v ^   ��� - *���.���.-.*<;.*���.    yY     y>y  , Hall, Gibsons. SOAMES POINT  REAL ESTATE  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued.        ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont'd) Coast News, Aug. 16, 1962.  The Friendly Bingo, every Monday,? 8 .p.m.;  Legion Hall,   Gib-  Vbhsiy-. '-**? ?"?' ?���"'���'.; ���;''������      '  1   ENGAGEMENT     : *  Mr. and Mrs. M. Cliffe of Campbell River are pleased to announce the engagement of their  daughter Eleanor* Jean to Mr.  Eugene Patrick D'Aoust, son of  Mr. and Mrs. V. D'Aoust of Gibsons? B.C.  Rev. and Mrs. W. M. Cameron of'  Gibsons, B.C., announce the engagement of their daughter Jean  Elizabeth to Mr. Gary Gene  Bradley, son of Mr. and Mrs. E.  V- Bradley of Port Coquitlam.  The wedding -will take place in  St. Andrew's United Church, Port  Moody, on September 7, 1962 at  7 p.m.  CARD OI" THANKS  " '   .         iii' i       ii ii   j*  We wish to extend our sincere'  thanks . and appreciation to all  who volunteered to fight the fire  when Roberts Creek School was  burned.^Special thanks to Gibsons  . and Sechelt Fire Departments  and to B.C. Forest Service.  Parents Auxiliary to the  Roberts Creek School.  DEATHS  GILLESPIE ��� Passed away Aug.  12, 1962, Capt. William Francis  yGillespie: of Gower Point Road,  Gibsons, B.C. Survived by his  loving wife Novella, and cousins  in Scotland., Funeral service  Thurs, Aug. 16 from the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C.  Rev. S. Casseils officiating. Interment family plot Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home,  directors...  GRANGER ��� Passed away in  Ontario, Aug. 13, 1862, James  Granger, formerly of West Sechelt, B.C. Survived by 1 soil,  Alan, Ont., and grandchildren.  Funeral service Sat., Aug. 18, 1  p.m: from BetheL Baptist Church  Sechelt, Rev. S. Casseils officiating. Interment family plot, Seaview Cemtery. Harvey Funeral  Home directors.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  personal ; ;. .?-.:  '���  Day care in my home for preschool child. Phone  886-9993..  ��� ���fry-'V.-.T sa -ii -i    -i  . i .��   ������."���  FUELS  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10 delivered  Maple, $12  ���  Fir ?12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  Clean hand picked fir  millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 Vi ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  ���       PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  AUTOS FOR SALE  1954 Nash, Pullmanized; radio,  weatherreye heater, $295. 1950  Prefect, $100; 1961 Econoline  $1995.   M. Rigby, phone 886-9683  pets     ��� . .;.��� :'���" -X ..���:."��� ?  Pekinese pups, females only. Ph.  886-9890. Y  BOATS FOR SALE Y~  30 ft. long 9 ft. beam boat with,  30 hp. Easthope,  gurdies, unfinished cabin. Phone 886-7754.  40 hp. Scott plank outboard boat,  16 ft. complete, ready to go, $525;  40 hp. Simplex marine inboard,  like new, will demonstrate, $365:  15 ft. heavy work skiff, good  shape, $120; Homelite chain saw,  Model 19, $70; 3 hp. Elgin outboard, like new, $80. Rhone Gibsons 886-9897.  18 ft. Clinker built boat with ca  bin,   Wisconsin  7%  hp.  engine^  Fully equipped,  $475  H.  A. HiU,  885-9764.  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over .15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less..initials,  etc., count as. one word. Adcli-  tional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c. -  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c e-atra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements. -~  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Summer cottage in picturesque  and' secluded setting* adjacent  to perfect sandy beach with  float. Full price $6,500.  GRANTHAMS  5. acres ��� treed and level,  good soil; Excellent home site.  Full price $1500. Terms.  GOWER POINT  Waterfront lot ��� 100 feet frontage with beach and magnificent  view. Water available on property. Full price only $2500 with  easy terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront ��� 3V_ acres beautifully treed with 218 feet frontage including private bay with  beach. Full price $7500.  5 acres ��� Gently sloping, view  property. Nicely treed. On blacktop road. Full price $1500. Terms  REDROOFS.  Waterfront ��� Modern year-  round home in woodland setting  fronting on safe sandy beach.  Full price $12,000. Terms.  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ��� 19 acres with  over 1000 feet choice waterfront-  age including entire bay with  sheltered coves, beautifully treed  and secluded. Well on property.  Good access. Full price only  $16,500. Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lots ��� 80' x 300'.  Only 10 remaining. Perfect year-  round, sheltered moorage. All  lots nicely treed with Arbutus  and i_. Evergreens. Prices from  $2500- with easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-2644 or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  HALFMOON BAY  -   //-v.-.  BjusinesSp. 'and   buildings   plus   4  room house and extra lot, on .Sunshine   Coast   Highway,  close -to  beaich, fully equipped.. Doing ap^  prpx.   $120 .per day.   Couldy;6e;?  greatly increased; Lady owner re-.  tinng. Real value at only *$13,500:Y  $4000  cash ?pliis ��� ���stock.  Call JY  Anderson, 885-9565?     ? '/���  Pups, Shepherd and Husky: Ph.  R: !3^^^  ATTENTION BUILDERS  AND HOMEOWNERS  Mail your-enquiries for ?our new  low prices on PLYWOOD, DOORS  and LUMBER. " -  ESMOND LUMBER CO? LTD.  3600 E. Hastings St.,  ,   Vancouver 6, B.C.  $6950, Selma Park, Two smalls  N.S.U. Prima scooter, 6Y2 hp. el.  homes on large 1 acre view lot.|   start; Phone 886-7754.  One house now rented,  vestment. Easy terms.  Real in-  West Sechelt, 3 bedrm water-?;  front home. Large lot, good wa-3  ter supply. $10,500 fp. Some terms--  Deal with confidence with     '  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Wanted to?rent in Sept. by reliable couple, 2 bedroom   unfurnished house or suite?  One of the nicest four bedroom  homes on the Peninsula. Price  and terms are exceptionally good.  Several good buys in lower  priced  homes.  Listings wanted. ' _  EWART McMYNN    l  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons       '  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  PROPERTY FOR SALE ~J  3 bedroom home on waterfront;'  large lot, fruit trees, garden, boat  shed, 14 ft boat included, $12,500,,  Gibsons Post office, Box 33.  TERRACE  HEIGHTS  (At Stewart arid Winn Road)  A fine new residential area  in the village of Gibsons? featuring large building;, sites,  panoramic seaview, and all  conveniences.- Reasonable priced lots,. $2,000 and $2,500. Low  down-payments and,four-years  to-pay.  See these fine building sites  soon. Subdivision plans available at: ^ ���  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Exclusive sales agents  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons    . 886-2481  A complete listing  of Peninsula  properties.  -Acreage.  Waterfront  Business opportunities .  Commercial sites and  store leases.  ','.-���;��� Building contracts  Mortgages  Subdivision consultants.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping. Centre  Gibsons ���-   Ph.   886-2481  : TO SERVE YOU        ?  DIAL 2191  "A SIGN OF SERVICE"  ?��� /      I  ' '  v Support your Fall Fair.  .Come and see us there. ^  12 prizes you'll admire,  To save your home from fire.   -  Gibsons ���- Cleared lot, all services, 100' frontage, only $875,  full price.  Approx. 2 acres bordered by  creek, nealr beach, view, 200"on  highway. $4,200 on terms.  Waterfront ���   over 100'  level  ��� family home, fireplace, good  water supply. Terms. Full price  $12,000.  Kay Mackenzie, eves., 888-2180  H. B. QORDON~  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons. . Sechelt  JOINS STAFF  We are pleased to welcome  Mrs. Daris G. Benson to our staff  as an experien*ed Real Estate  saleslady. -She will continue to  serve her many clients in her  usual efficient and friendly manner through this office.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Owned and operated by  B. P.   (Kay) Butler  Phone 886-2000  1 year old, 3 bedroom house witl^,  full basement, fenced with  gar!:  den. Phone 886-9596. ���'"*''  Cleared level fenced lot in village. Phone 886-9596.  OPPORTUNITIES COME  TO PASS, NOT TO PAUSE  Take Redroofs Road, four miles  west of Sechelt, to Eureka Development.   Panoramic   waterfront-,  age.  GOWER CRESCENT  Panoramic view lots from $700  to $1700. Easy terms or cash dis-!  count. Good water supply. R. W.*  Vernon,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9813.  Waterfront, 4 deluxe lots < and  home, 14 acres, part or parcel.  Welcome Beach. Apply Willard/  c/o .Cooper's Store, Redroofsr.'  Mountain view lot, Va acre, ready  to build on. $700. A. Simpkins,  Sechelt, B.C. 8851-2132.   ,,.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water !favailable.  Ideal building lot; Apply J. E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.. j.  ' ������'. ? ?��������� -,.���-.-. .Y'v:: '-  FOR RENT  At   Gibsons,  5  room,  urifurnish-r.  ed house on waterfront. Apply N..  MacLeod,   opp. new post office,  Gibsons.  Trailer ��� 12 ft., unusually roomy  Phone 886-2566.  TV for sale, Marconi, 17 inch.  Phone after 7 p.m., 886-2025.  Standard site concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 now available  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd.,  Roberts Greek.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors  and  carburetors.  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace  Even Temp $69  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,  good as new %^  3 Frigidaire fridges $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges  guaranteed  Reconditioned used  toilet  complete $15  Special���  Elko glass lined .electric tanks  /No.  30 $68  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like new $5'  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only $35  Simple to /install yourself.  Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close on Monday until 6 p.m.  Complete stock of plumbing supplies,  cheaper than   department'  store.  WANTED  ��� ; _ tk '  Young single male teacher would  like to rent furnished, summer  home. Box  647,' Coast News.  Kerosene refrigerator, 9 cu. ft.,  good condition. Write 1271 West  32nd, Vancouver.  Used  furniture,  or what have  .-yci,u? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  HARDWOOD FLOORS LAID  SANDING ��� FINISHING  , TILE FLOORS  JOHN WALTON  5    Roberts  Creek  P.O.  Phone 886-9642  Two storey building, 20 x 24,  Sechelt Highway, Access , by  road to each and parking facilities. Phone Gibsons 886-2450  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  BOARD  AND ROOM  WANTED|  Young single   male .teacher  re-i",  quires board and room commencing   September.  Box  646,   Coast  News. . ��� ���'!���;  __ : ������ !y  Wanted, room and board by Port  Mellon school teacher, near  village centre, and quiet. Miss June;  McDonald,   1024   Deliestre   Ave.,  Coquitlam, New Westminster.      ���-  MISC. FOR SALE , _  Maroon   bed   chesterfield,   good<  condition,  $40.   Ph.  885-2260.  Boy's 3  speed  bicycle,  28  inch..  $25.  Phone TU 3-2663.  Cement   mixer;   bench   grinder;  timing light; compression, gauge;  buffer;  vice;   chain  saw. Phone ���  886-2130,-  USED        ~~~,  Slightly    used    Burpee    canning  machine   with   cans,   and   lawn  mower. Also 12 ft. boat. All good  condition.  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  ATTENTION ��� You need a dress  maker?  Phone 886-9880.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-S510.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  ON SALE  All   ice  buckets   and   chests   in  stock. Prices cut to the bone. All  rods,   reels, and tackle  reduced  for Derby Day selling.  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-0608  Household furniture for sale,  Smales, West tJower Point Road.  No phone calls.  Norge fridge, yellow chrome kitchen suite, 4 ft. continental bed,  buffet," chest of drawers, all excellent shape, and miscellaneous  items. "Mrs. Dick, Gower Point  Rd., Ph. 886-2096.  1 Gravely garden tractor with  several attachments; i 35,00*)  BTU Coleman space heater with  drum stand, $25. Phone 886-204G.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and  repairs  Phone 866-7734  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Se'cihelit 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  ELPHINSTONE   COOP  Luoky  Number  August 11 ��� 37007, Green  "~       DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  papephanging.   Phone   Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.   **�� ���*����   TTMBElT'CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 71-777 W. Queen's Rd.  North  Vancouver.   Ph.   987-0257.  ;.-���'*>NELSON'S-^' .:-"';.  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Cbnrch Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a-m., Matins  St. Aidans,  Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m��� Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 pan., ?Evensong  PORT MELLON  9:30 a.m. Holy  Communion ���  The Little  Church, Redroofs 1  11  a.m. Morning Prayer  11 a.m. Holy Communion  .    '        UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.*  Wilson Creek  3:30 p.m.  Afternoon  Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 pjn.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 ajn.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 .a.m., Sunday School.  7:30 Evening  Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United Church  Radio  program:  The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  7:05 p.m. every Sunday.  Aug.  19, What  Shall   I Tell Mv  Child About God?  Aug.   26:   Maintaining   a   Happy  Marriage.  Sept.  2:   Safety on the Highway  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 ajn., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Bible Class  Thursday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  These are mainly the conifers or  "softwood' species���pine, spruce,   !  hemlock,   fir,   cedar,  larch,   etc.  Keep fire out of the forest-and  the climate will keep B.C. green.  Algerian job  now at end  S. L. Hewer, commissioner for  Red Cross in B.C. has been informed by the national commissioner that the Red Cross supervised repatriation of 165,000 Algerian refugees has been successfully concluded.  The ten Canadian Red Cross  doctors, nurses and administrative staff who have been working on the refugee repatriation  project in Morocco and Tunisia  for almost three months are returning to their homes. *  B.C. Commissioner Hewer stated the contribution from Canadian resources to this refugee operation was approximately $115,000.  Almost $82,000 of this amount is  the value of 350 cases of children's clothing and layettes made  by volunteers of the Women's  Work Committee in all parts of  Canada. This figure, he emphasized, represented the cost of materials only with no estimate of  the voluntary work. The Canadian  Junior Red Cross contributed  $11,009 for the establishment of  milk distribution centres and dispensaries for children.  1-H TO VISIT ALL PROVINCES  An unusual holiday is in pros-  1-pct next summer for 90 members of the 71,000 strong Canadian 4-H movement.  Under a plan* organized by the  Canadian Council on 4-H Clubs  and the provinces and sponsoi-  (d by the Royal Bank of Can-  cda, nine members, boys and  girls chosen from each province;  will spend two weeks in farm  homes in other provinces.  This inter-provincial exchange  'will, it is hoped, be the first of  .many. Participants will be  chosen for leadership, personality and community activities.  RED CROSS STUDY  Mayor A. T. Alsbury wiil  launch a week-long Red Cross  Study Centre at U.B.C. Sunday  evening, Aug. 19. Chairman of  the cermony will be Monseigneur  Clinton, superintendent of Catholic schools and a member of  Junior Red Cross advisory committee. Mr. W. J. McFadyen,  B.C. Red Cross president will be  a .speaker. Seventy-six outstanding members of western Canada's  Junior Red Cross and several  members of Western United  States chapters will attend the  Centre which will end on Aug. 25.  ARTICLES FOUND  A child's size 12 playshoe at  Headlands and Franklin road.  Phone Mrs. Laing at 886-9504.  Little girl's white sweater at  Municipal beach by Steven Parker on Friday. It is at the. Coast  News office. A child's pocket-  book with a small sum of money.  It is now at the Dutch Boy in  Gibsons. Small brown dog in  Bay area, phone Mrs. A. Boyse  886-7798.  I CROSSWORD   +   ���   ��    ByA.C. Gordon  ACROSS  1 ��� *... of Avon  4\ ~ Onetime gj.u��  ���Inger (po��a.)  XI ����� Fajnoa*.��-p]o_cr  03 -Dtoj*te_ed  3L_��__u_o  17 - Fj-cins device  19.-Sullen  21 - Roman, 1004  34 ��F ���__*>-��� Britiill  ' ���tttesnuai'  23 ���Seujng*  27 -Comp-**  -lxettkra  fieasttt* (&b.)  20 - Omnicslrtia.  3i-O--"Sooth __aer��  teen s-t-ni  35-Aerial-train.  37 * PrepcwWofl,**  38 - Foiitmi  3?-A Had of  printing1  _1 - Zinc (chem.),  43-Ere,ixat  Ito-jeti-erneM11*  44 - Registered,   -  Nursa (_-b.)  45 -Antiquated  46 -Interpret  48'- Serpent  30-AocleBtp>��t  52 ��� Scottta-GaeUa  95 - Crystallized  *w��ter  57-Eat  59 - TezmlBaie*  62-Italian  /p_ Inter (seat.)  (53-Military  Malat-st  DOWH  2 -Ancient  ���torytellez?  3-Debit(abb.)  4 -Chromium  <P__m.)  3 r Citric drink  f -Employ  7 -Appear  i - Propoaltloa  ED   m   EB__0   ESBQ  a_j_jH til  _ji*Ji___ _j  _JI--._J___1   a    E1BM  G-   L'Jk3HEJ   HiUM   !_ll_  (aassoD-_Q tua tim  FIE   EkJM    _H_UB   HJ  E-Eic. m tuEatiuij !  tH mfHEFn g\ anso  _-_J_JLJ   CUULIU   __   _J  siq*sin* aivia**aai aiviui  9 - FamBa-r Scottish writer  10-E_her  12 - Dey.prtor to  today (abb.)  15 - Printer'ameaaia  26 ��� .... haaamer  18 - A Ha- c-.jo-n*  ltetlcprlze  20 ��� Sha-upeaxeaa  play (poi*.*)  22 - Biblical  patriarch  23 -. Famous* artist  25-'Exclamation.   *  26 ��� Aeral train.  29 - Scottlab poet  32 - What's that?  34-District  Attorney (abb.)  36 ��� College degree  40 ��� Zeua'belovwl  42;*CffTtla  46 - To wreat  47 - Entertained at  a meal  49 - Confined  51-Beholdt  53 - Old PortugWB*  SLcqIxl  54*i  'Poetaln��Te_,,,  56 -Pronoun  58 -Romgndeuc*  60 -"Canadian.  province (abb.)  61" Contiaentahb,) Coast News, Aug. 16,  1962.  24-HOUR  TOWING  Peninsula Motors  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 DAYTIME  Ph. 885-2155 NIGHTS  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  BEST   QUALITY   DRESS  & WORK  SHOES  Marine   Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  PEGGY MacDONALD puts baby Opal through her races, the youngest performer and pride of the Besalou Elephants. This big act is  only one of many in this, year's Shrine-Pacific National Exhibition  Circus which runs from Aug. 24 to Labor Day at the PNE forum.  Big brassy parade  Sechelt News  BY  MRS, A.A.  FRENCH  Visitors to Sechelt include Mr.  and Mrs. Ralph Dunn with Randy and Bradley. They are stay-  . ing with Mrs. Dunn's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Ted Osborne sr. having just returned from the Se-  a.itie World Fair, accompanied  by Mrs. Dolly Dunn.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry  Batchelor are "Mr. and. Mrs.  George Marshall with Linda and  Susan of North Vancouver? Mrs.  Marshall. is the fofhier Olive  Childs and a frequent summer  visitor before her marriage.  Dr. D. Bibb and family are  spending a few days at their summer home at Selma Park.  Mr. and Mrs. B. Webster* of  Brentwood, North Burnaby, are  staying at their summer home at  Selma Park.  Mr. and Mrs. Peter DeVogel  and family of Mountain: View,  Cal., Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Gar-  nier of Van Nuys, Cal., Mrs. A.  Golightly of South Burnaby and  Miss Doris Astbury of Point Grey  Vancouver, are guests of Mr. and  Mrs.-A. E. Louma at Secret Cove.  Mrs. A. Johnston of West Point  Grey  is   spending   a   few   days  -a_-_a_BH_--a---Ba-B_p_---_HM_  Building Contractor  CLIFF GAMBLE  Sentinel. Enterprises Ltd.  Georgia View, Gibsons  , with Mr. and Mrs; H. Glark, Selma Park, also Mr. Clark's brother Mr. and" Mrs. Clark of Vancouver. ��� ?"���? 'YY  At- Highcroft, Mrs. Jack Edmonds of North Vancouver i.\  spending a few days with Mr? and  Mrs. T. Ivan Smith. Mrs. Smith  is   a sister.  YC, E. SICOTTE  Ybulldozing Service  Land Clearing ~ YExc&vating  and Road Building  .    ������������; FREE, ESTIMATES'" :  Phone S86-2357    Y  GIBSONS VILLAGE CENTRE (next to Welcome Cafe)  Specialists in all the West cutting, styling,  perms,  tinting and manicuring  YOUR NEW, BEAUTY CENTRE  DILL McCULLOCH MARY McINTOSH  (of Dill's Hairdressing)  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Any contractor interested in bidding on the construction  of a new school at Roberts Creek should contact the School  Board Office concerning plans and specifications which will  be available shortly.  The cost of plans and date of closing of tender will be  decided upon when plans have been received by the Board.  The Board of School Trustees,  School  District   No. 46   (Sechelt)  <f v A .%*��*. **A     f+Jt vsV  NOW  Blue Veins  can't mar  pretty legsy  Hide blue veins arid complexion  flaws so completely even  husbands never find out!  Hide-It conceals blemishes  nothing else hid satisfactorily.  Waterproof. Complexion looks  flawless, legs and arms satiny  even in swimming. Get your  shade at any cosmetic counter.  Hide it  VA oz. jar $1.98  Lang's Drug Stores  Gibsons & Sechelt  The brassiest Pacific National  Exhibition parade in history will  : swing through Vancouver August 18. At least 25 civilian  bands will participate along with  another 10 musical units from  the Shrine and the three armed  services.  The big show, marking the  opening of the 14-day Canadian  Cavalcade exhibition, will move  . off from Georgia- and Burrard.  Vancouver's- famous nine o'clock  gun will fire an extra shot that  day at 10 a.m. to kick-off the  marchers.  A large contingent of military,  Canadian Legion, and R.C.M.P.  will lead the parade.  The armed services will display many new floats built especially for the Victoria-, centennial celebrations. An innovation  ;.,wili be four :;gOTkarts modelled;  to" represent   a  submarine and  SCGUTER COURSE  Seven British Columbia and  Yukon specially selected Scouters attended the Canadian Scouters Training Course with 69  other Scouters from across Canada to become trainers of leaders. The course was held in  Montreal. The following came  from British Columbia and the  Yukon: Ted Williams, Prince  George; Gordon Fleming, Nelson; George Williams, Kimberley; Gordon Manson, Victoria;  David Pattie, Naniamo; Don  Harris, Jack Adair and John  Norman from Vancouver.  three destroyer escorts. They  will go through sub-hunting  manoeuvres along the parade  route. Also with the military contingent will be a marching group  and float from the visiting New '  Zealand cruiser Royalist.  In the main body of the parade will be more than 50 floats  from all over British Columbia  and Washington.  s s  full line of School Supplies  Back-to-school Clothing for Boys & Girls  FEATURING   LADYBIRD,   TEACHER'S   PET,   G.W.G.  and other well known name brands  HASSMS STORE  Complete slock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT    -V  ?-     -Interior   &  Uari'e   -  Ph.  TU  1-2415  Clearance Sale on all lines of  Summer Clothing continues  e* ��� ��^  GIBSONS VARIETIES ��SSS.  SECHELT THEATRE  Monday to Thursday shows start at 8 p.m.  Friday and Saturday 2 shows starting at 7 p.m.  Thursday & Friday  STUART WHITMAN  MURDER,  ADULT  Aug.  16 & 17  MAY  BRITT  INC.  Sat., Mon., Tues. Aug. 18, 20 & 21  CAROL HEISS ' -      .....        THE 3 STOOGES  SNOW WHITE & THE 3 STOOGES  (Technicolor)  Wednesday & Thursday Aug. 22 & 23  GLEN CORBETT PATRICIA BRESL1N  HOMICIDAL  (ADULT)  Fri., Sat., Mon, Tues. -Aug. 24, 25, 27, 28  TROY DONAHUE   CLAUDETTE COLBERT  PARRISH  (Technicolor) (ADULT)  Wednesday & Thursday Aug. 29 & 30  VINCENT PRICE HENRY  HULL  MASTER OF THE WORLD  (Technicolor)  Fri., Sat., Mon., Tues. Aug. 31, Sept. 1, 3, 4  SPENCER TRACY FRANK SINATRA  DEVIL AT 4 O'CLOCK  (Technicolor)  SUNDAY MIDNIGHT SHOW - Sept. 2  BARBARA STEELE JOHN RICHARDSON  BLACK SUNDAY  DOORS OPEN  12:05 a.m.  62-49A  MONDAY NIGHT ���  JACK  POT  THURSDAY NIGHT ��� V'HEEL OF FORTUNE  There's a new ride this year.*, it's the cobrfuiRCMP Musical  Ride-the ride that has thrilled thousands throughout the world! And this dazzling procession of  men and mounts is just part of the spectacular Empire Stadium Grandstand Show from August  20th to September 3rd-feature attraction of this year's PNE Canadian Cavalcade. You'll also see  the stirring Junior Tattoo-High Pole Artist, Danny Sailor-The Great Zacchfni in his daring  Human Cannonball Act'-climaxed with a gigantic Fireworks spectacular! You'll see Canada's  best on parade in the West- at the PNE Empire Stadium Grandstand Show. Don't miss out'on  this thrilling new "ride"-reserve your seats now!  CAVALCADE  PACIFIC NATIONAL EXHIBITION, VANCOUVER, CANADA  AUG. 18  TO  SEPT. 3  (except Sundays)  EMPIRE STADIUM  GRANDSTAND SHOW:  August 20 to September 3  World-Famous RCMP Y  Musical Ride, Colorful  Junior. Tattoo,-Zacchinl  The Human Cannonball,  High Pole Artist Dannyy :.  Sailor, Gigantic Fireworks,  Finale..        : -'������  DAZZLING ALL-NEW  SHRINESJPN.E CIRCUS  (Aug. 24 to Sept. 3)  COLONEL SEABRIGHT:  The Highest High Act  In The. World.  CANADIAN INDIAN  VILLAGE:  Ancient Crafts, Smoked  Salmon Barbecue.  TALL TIMBER SHOW:  Climbing, Chor  Bucking,-Rollii rid  Logging Champ-...  Competition.  MILLION-DOLLAR  PLAYLAND:  A Million Thrills-New  Rides for all Ages.*'  HORSE RACING:'  Biggest Purses in  ���Western Canada.  MISS PNE CONTEST:  Beauty at its best from  Canada's' Northwest.  $75,000 IN  PROGRAM PRIZES:  Different Cars Every Day-  $2500 to $7500. Grand  Prize-$3b,000-f*ully  furnished Dream Home  on landscaped lot.  PNE SPORTS  CHAMPIONSHIPS  WILLIE THE WHALE  HORTICULTURAL SHOW  POULTRY PALACE  LIVESTOCK AND        y.  AGRICULTURE ,#<?.  ARMED FORCES      ''#  DISPLAYS  HOBBY AND CRAFT  SHOWS  B.C. BUILDING  DOG AND CAT SHOWS  HOME ARTS AND  CRAFTS  B.C. MINING AND  INDUSTRY  SPIKE-DRIVING  CONTEST  COMMERCIAL EXHIBITS  CAMPCRAFT, WOODLORE  AND. WILDLIFE  SEE CANADA'S  BEST ON  PARADE IN    m  THE WEST      ^*  ?7\.  &* Halfmoon Bay Wild  FLOOX AREA i tl3JSQ.fr.  PLAN UO.'1136-bC  One of the most practical aspects of this popular three bedroom home is the economical grouping of the plumbing with kitchen  and bathroom arrangements back to back to save costs.  This is a particularly good home for the .family with 'teen  agers. The cathedral entry controls the traffic to the basement areas  where a recreation room shows daylight windows.  The three bedrooms are efficiently planned for a' small house,  and has large clothes closets ��� note the double clothes closets in  the rear bedroom. Ppuble carport in front makes it especially good  for a narrow lot. Wood-siding makes for an attractive exterior. The  kitchen allows for ample cupboards for storage, plus the convenience  of a breakfast nook:   ������'��� y,  Blueprmts of this home? which is designed for N.H.A. financing, are avialable from the Building Centre 116 E.. Broadway, Vancouver 10. Write for free plan book ��� enclose 25e to cover cost of  mailing and handling.  .(By' PAT WELSH)';y-'? ���  Regatta' week is always exciting and brings a number of visitors to View the fun. The weather was showery but did ;not'  dampen the enthusiasm of'the  young fry who had been planning  for days what their boat would  represent. Altogether it was a  very successful affair.' '  Coming up aboard Froya to enjoy the fun were Mr. and Mrs.  J. Simpson,. Bonnie and. George.  Karen Straight was the guest of  Ruth Lefeaux for the' weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. Heselton and daughter Mrs. Eric Nicol with her  daughters Kathy and Claire and  Mr.- George Nairn are here for  two weeks. Julie Pearson and  Robbie are at their cottage, as  are Mr. and Mrs. J. Cunliffe and  Donald, Mr. and Mrs. H. Arnold  and family and Michael Ryan  weekended with his parents.  Visiting the Clarke Teeples at  Halfmoon Bay are Mr. and Mrs.  William Lacey of ^Toronto and  Mr. and Mrs. Chatwin of North  Vancouver.  STENOGRAPHER  Commencing September 1, a part-time stenographer  (2 days per week) will be required at the Gibsons Landing  Elementary School.  Application should be made, in writing, to the undersigned giving full particulars concerning experience.  ' The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  Golden wedding  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Edwards  have returned to . their Soames  Point home after a /Second  honeymoon on Vancouver Island  and at the World's Pair in Seattle. They celebrated their golden  wedding on August 4.  Mr. Edwards is one of those  people who attended the Seattle  Fair back in. 1909? He came from  Bristol,' England in 1905 and  coalmined in Cape Breton then  Worked his way west via harvesting (excursions. He then  worked in coal mines at Michel,  Fernie and Merritt' and moved  to Vancouver in 1908 where he  opened a cafeteria on Cambie  street. Later he joined the BCER  staff where he remained 37  -���years??;?".iY?' '-'���  Mrs? Edwards left Brighton,  England in 1911 for Golden, B.C.  as a hospital nurse. In 1912 she  moved to Vancouver where she  met Mr. Edwards in the cafeteria. They were married that  same year by Rev. G. By Ire-  lahd? They have one. son, S? J.  Edwards in Courtenay . and a  daughter Mrs. J. H. Roberts and  grandson Colin in Everett, Wash.  On their return home they found  many cards and gifts from theiri  many friends. ?y?Y  ��� '���������'    By A. J.  C.   ���'''  Following description in the  Coast News ot a ���ooosiet on  -edible wild plants in B.C. very  little grass grew under my feet  before I had a copy in hand,  more through general interest in  natural history than fear of having to hunt a living in the woods  though not forgetting that we  live in dangerous times and that  the present source of most of  our food supply is rated a target  area!  The booklet is the best guide  yet published on What is eatable  and where to look for it. Since  it takes in all this great province  as completely as possible many  of the items are not found locally and some only sparsely, but  we are not badly off for two of  the principal sources of starchy  food ��� and protein ��� are named as occurring most abundantly  in the Coast woods. These are  the rootstocks of the Bracken  fern and the Sword fern that is  often called *��� Sawfern? amongst  us, for which simple methods of  preparation for. the table are  given.  Our pigs told us these are  good food; after clearing an  area of new land it was the custom to turn pigs into it and, being the bulldozer of domestic  stock they would plow the land  ���"leeply iri their search for fern  roots. Another "advantage of  these plants is that they are to  be had at all seasons of the year,  which is not the case with other  wild foods.  Among available plants that  were new to me as food I read  with some satisfaction that the  leaves of the weed Shepherd's  Purse are good both as boiled  greens and cut up for salad..  This weed can make two crops  in a growing season and leave  the land well supplied with seed  for the\ following year. After  many tedious hours spent in trying to eradicate it one will enjoy a dish of it, for eaitihg one's  enemy is truly the final victory!  The booklet is also a perfect  companion to one already on  hand, a federal publication on  the recognition of edible wild  mush rooms, with precaution  against those* that are harmful.  This too is important just in case  Coast News, Aug. 16, 1962.       7  we have to rely on our own resources. Forest country is where  many edible fungi grow and,  apart from sheer need, most are  very good eating, with values  and flavors not found on the  shelves of stores. Anyone wishing to obtain a copy of this booklet should write to Canada Department of Agriculture, Ottawa,  and ask for Publication 84,  Mushroom Collecting for Beginners.  lt   is   authoritative,   practical  and interesting ��� also it is free.  One might go further and fare  worse   in   looking for a better  bargain!  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  YOUR  HOLIDAY  Another reason for regular saving at  BRNK  THE BRNK OF NOVfl SCOUR  CHAR Lit ALWAlO KtmtmbtKo Depend on Charlie never toforget, even when  his firm suddenly makes him fly up to Prince George on the very weekend we're celebrating a birthday.  And sure enough, it was the long distance call he made that eventually got the party mood going.  Charlie Is always the life and soul, of.a party ��� and how he hates to miss one! As long as he can reach  a telephone, bless him, he very rarely does.  After 6 p.m. each evening (and aU day Sunday) long distance  rates drop by about one quarter. Vancouver to Kamloops,  for example, can cost as little as $1.05.  &is.i_  Haprt  Blrthd3\  Why don't YOU phone somebody near or dear  tonighVwhen long distance calls are cheapest?  M"M%    ' mtiSH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  FALL FAIR  Gibsons. B.C.  Official Opening, Fri., Aug. 17-7 p.m.  Saturday, Aug. 18 - 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  ?>Y ./������',?���  '       ���    ' ���   ��� -   ���    ,.   -X[ , ���'   ���     *    ���., .'���"   /  Children's Fancy Dress and Pet Parade  ? with Bagpipes, Saturday, 2 p.m.  4-H Galf Club and Open Class, 3 p.m.  R EFRE S H MENTS  FAIR ADMISSION 25c  ��� ������ /  '��� r*     ;.        ' "     ***   ���    '  "'   '     " ''      .;^*-..     Y  Door Prize, each day, $10  DANCE, 9 p.m. Saturday, $1  239C-2-ELD  Morgan's Mens Wear LIyi/PNTflRY 3AI F  Phone 8S5-9330 - Sechelt E   11MW _-_��������  I  VH I      UflfaL  August 23 to September 1 ��Pen Friday Ni^lts m 9 S       Coast  News, Aug.  16,  1962.  SECOND  OFFENCE  Ernest Chartrand of Port Mellon was sentenced Tuesday to 30  days in jail by Magistrate Johnston when he was charged with  driving while impaired. Chartrand was involved in a minor  collision in Granthams Monday.  Court was informed this was his  second offence for being impaired.  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  Closed Aug. 15 to 20  for Research Society meeting  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  New acts in  Shrine circus  . Gizeh Temple annual Shrine-  PNE Circus comes to the Forum  at Exhibition Park for nine days,  starting Fri., Aug. 24 and running until Labor Day, Sept. 8.  There will be afternoon and evening performances each day.  There is a total of 19 acts,  most of them new compared to  last year's Circus. One of the  new acts will be-av sensational  Saber Jet aerial performance featuring the world-famous Kim'ris.  Another new act this year is the  Aeor-Stylists featuring Clarence  and Marilyn Wendt. This daring  couple perform as high, as possible from the ground on an aerial  perch as well as rings, and climax their presentation with a  unique stunt known as a "helicopter spin." The spectacularly  different Weld Animal act stars  Pat Anthonye-who has added new  and daring features to his act..  again  24-HOUR  TOWING  Peninsula Motors  WILSON CREEKy B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 DAYTIME  Ph. 885-2155 NIGHTS  C.F.P. MAN NOW DEAN  Dr. John B. Macdonald, president of the University of British-  Columbia, announces the appointment of Thomas G. Wright,  chief forester and manager of  timber lands for Canadian  Forest Products Limited as dean  of UBC's faculty of forestry. Mr.  Wright succeeds Dr. George S.  Allen, who resigned as dean in  September, 1961, to become director of research for the Weyerhaeuser Company in Centralia,  Washington.  TYEE PRODUCTS LTD.  SECHELT  12' THERMOLITE  RUNABOUT      ROLY FOAM LIQUID  FLOTATION, kit       ADULTS KEYHOLE  FOAM LIFE JACKETS  Reg. Price   SALE  $595- $495  I  $8.75  $9.75-  $3.49 -  %  OFF  30  30  $2-49  %  OFF  PLASTIC JERRY CANS  2 K&'llO-l   �������������������������������   VACUCEL ICE BOXES    $5.98-     $A_99  with steel handles ���  COMPLETELY OVERHAULED  6 H.P. VIVIAN  FULL MARINE  CLUTCH     ....  *.00  FISHING SCOTT 7%    $ 313 - *269-S0  OUTBOARD                  mmmJ\s9 m*  BRAND NEW ��� SAVE $43-50  ICE BUCKETS  POLY FOAM  98<r -   3*Q�� ea-  (By  PAT WELSH)  Saturday, Aug. 11, in spite of  showery weather, Redroofs RegT  atta drew a nice crowd. The foreshore in  front of  the  Campbell*  Merilees   home  was lined .with  spectators.   Flags   and   bunting  fluttered in the breeze and made  a gay spot of color for Regatta  headquarters and reviewing*'stand  where Dr. Harold- Caple as commodore took the salute from the  flotilla of water craft that cruised past in  formation. Y  The' African Queen sailed past,  thick black smoke pouring from  her  stack, an  awning , over  the  quarter deck where the lady missionary Lynn Campbell sat  languidly fanning herself while skipper Kippy Caple with peaked cap  worn at a rakish angle was very.,  much number one  in* command  assisted   by  his  chief   engineer  Carol Scott.  The famous Smokwa was on  the scene commanded by David  Birrell and his Dad, towed by  a boat load of lovely ladies clad  in white representing - the Red:  roofs Country Club. They held  ���tennis racquets, and fishing rods:  Some were ready to dive into the  waters of the bay clad in white  swim suits, others lounged on  colored cushions as spectator-  making at attractive picture.  Mr. Diefenbaker was present  too, standing on the bow of the  Krestova protesting as lady Douk-  hobors began stripping while the  male element held torches ready  to burn all and sundry.  A Chines junk filled with scads  of children, dogs and coolies  dressed in tight black pants and  gay colored tops with large straw  hats and sporting pigtails hovetl  into view, its square sail flapping  in the breeze. The occupants  yelped, screamed and barked in  true confusion while some played what squnded like authentic  Chinese music on horns?  ���;-.?���  And so they came, a fleet of 20  boats and cruisers to add to the  gaiety and fun. ;  Next came the aquatic sports  with the winners as follows:  Boys under 8: Billy Dix, Kippy  Caple.   .' .. ' y,'  Boys   10   and   under:    George  Simpson,   Dennis   Wright,   Mike  , Hicks;  girls, Frances Cruise.  Boys 12 and under: Tommy  Jackson, Duffas, Davis Duffas;  girls: Robbie Pearson, Ruth Smil-  ley, Jennifer Dean.  Boys 14" and under: Bruce Car-  rothers, Bruce Campbell, Gary  Greenhall; girifs, Penney MacPherson, Pam Jackson, Ruth jlg-  feaux and Robbie Pearson, tied.  Boys open: bavid Fladgate,  Kerry Dix, Brian Hunt; girls,  Judy Smilley, Pam Jackson, Penny Maepherson.  Boys underwater: David Fladgate,   Bruce   Carrothers,   Bruce'  Campbell;   girls,   Judy   Smilley,  Dale Wright, Robbie Pearson.  Special events: row boat, girls  and boys partners: Lynn Camp-  n^^"^  ATTENTION IMI BOWLERS  Join the  E&M Bowl-A-Club  and take advantage of the many prizes offered  *  *  ���  Weekly prizes  $100 for game over 400  End of season grand prizes  All prizes guaranteed  Registrations  taken  now for  Fall Leagues  starting Sept. 10  Limited openings  Single  or  Team  Entries  Welcomed  New Ladies  League  now forming for  Tues., 9 a.m. to? 11  a.m. Register now  with E&M Bowl  Committee Room available for  League Meetings  E & M BOWLADROME  Phone 886-,2086 - Gibsons  bell and partner, Susan Birrell  and David Fladgate, Judy Smilley and Brian Hunt.  Rowboat race pairs:.: Jamie  Dean.and Peter Lefeaux, Tommy  Jackson and Scott Maepherson,  Denny Hunt and Roddy Reynolds.  Diving: Penny Maepherson,  Bruce Campbell, Scott Maepherson.  Canon Greene presented prizes  to the tennis- and boat -parade  winners and Mrs.' S. Lefeaux the  swim prizes? Tennis ' winners  were Kerry Dix and Penny Mkc-  pherson.  The small fry met^at the home  of Mrs. G. Cruise at. 6:30 p.m.  for refreshments and a treasure  hunt, the seniors1 held a dance at  the Tennis Courts'commencing at  8:30 p.m.  Boat parade winners were: African Queen, Kippy Caple;* Smokwa, Wrights and Birrells; aiid the  Chinese Junk, the Macdonalds.  Regatta officials were: Parade  Marshall, * Fred Fredrickson:  clerk of course, Chris Taylor;  raft, Tom Campbell; recorders,  Mrs. K. Birrel and Mrs. Frances  Cruise; race judge, Stu Lefeaux;  diving? Mrs. Linda Adams Hunt  and parade judges, honorable  gentlemen.  Editor:. Years ago small communities were described as  places where they take in ; the  sidewalks after dark. Gibsons  can't be. accused /of such a nefarious practice, it has none.  This is purely an-automobile  village., pedestrians are ^forgotten and neglected breed. ?  Pedestrian      *;  HAS LADNER STORE  Ellis; PrendergastYwho started  in theygeneral grocery line in  Sechelt in 1949?.and^nYigss moved to a Shop-Easy_in Vancouver  is now the new owner = of a Shop-  Easy store at Ladnerv Mr.- and *  Mrs. Preridergast haveYYthree  children, ? July -16, Richard 13  and Robert. llu Mrs. Prendergast  is still interested in Guide work  which she started in Sechelt and  is a Bro^n Owl and has been  for nine years.  CHAMPION SHEARER  Brawny .New Zealander Gbd-  irey Bowen is the world's champion sheep shearer and a man  who can clip an animal clean as  a whistle in less than a minute.  He is making a special trip from  JDown Under this year to display  ro's. lightning fast skill at the  ������.i'l-T Pacific^ National Exhibition  Aug. 18 - Sepl  Resin is a thick, usually amber  colored liquid  exuded by many  trees and plants, following an injury. ���*���*  TRIAL DELAYED  The trial on a charge- of assault occasioning bodily harm  laid against Harold Fearn by Victor Welch has>been laid over until Sept. 23. Both Crown aiid defence counsel agreed to the delay to allow Fearn to continue his  occupation of fishing.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. .Telephone Res.  *M 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Wt*;  ?YY  r ^  ^ *. �� mjgitw^x ;  ,   \ ";      ���c-.*"'j      **���  Marshall Wells  M. 15 to 25  Parker's Hardware      Gibsons Hardware  Phone 885-2171 ��� SECHELT  Phone 885-2442 ��� Gibsons  \      sst       ,-*'>,        '.   '       **-  ^ovuwti^L���..  KEN'S  PHONE   886-2563  69c lb.  EXCELLENT BUYING FOR YOUR HOME FREEZER  Fresh Boiling Fowl 29c lb.  Smoked Picnic Hams      49c lb.  HOME CURED CORNED BEEF NOW ON SALE  Puiican Hines Cake Mixes  am^ScIn 2 f* 79c  Christies Chocolate Chip Cookies  ���������������������������������������������������������i  KRAFT PEANUT BUTTER DEAL  2 JARS PEANUT BUTTER  1 JAR MARMALADE plus 15�� COUPON  ALL  FOR  39c  c  >�����������*������������������������������������������������  Summer Visitors  * ice *  herring bait  Free Delivery to Your Boat  10 lb. sack       99*^  20 lb. sack    $��.85  WIZARD  LIGHTER FLIflD...   ...-_........-.-���.������-���...   39c  CHARCOAL BRIQUETTES  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellon���Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday.  Free    Delivery  on Orders over  $5  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  till  9P.M-  EVERYDAY  LOW SHELF PRICES!


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