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Coast News Jul 25, 1963

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  MWJ&^lM-&'  ���%-3 8 VI Si  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ���Pkr,886-9815 .  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.  B.C-      Volume 17, Number 30, July 25,   1963.-  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine Men* s  Wear  ��� /-/,    ��� ������  Ltd.  Ph; 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  *        i t  Course for Postponed!    School vote  planned  for autumn  A course in swimming instruction and water safety will commence Monday, August 5, at Gibsons. The project, aimed at certifying local residents in water  safety and swirniriing-instruction.  is conducted by the Canadian Red  Cross Society and sponsored by  Sunshine Coast Recreation commissions.  A course held during July of  1962, after most exacting exam-  inatioris, resulted in certification  bf four /candidates, all or most;  of Whom are currently engaged  ih swimmirig instruction. '  This  year's   course  will  com-?  ���thence 'August 5 and; continue to  August 10. To date, about 12 candidates from Port Mellon to Sechelt,   have   completed   applica-;  tion forms.  " Anyone residing here during the  week of the course, 16 years of  age or older, and possessing a  Canadian" Red Cross Senior Swimmer certificate, "or its equivalent,  may' enroll on the first day of instruction.  All candidates for this course  should be at Kinsmen's Hall,  Kinsmen Park, Gibsons, at 6:30  p.m., August 5, equipped with  pen and notebook. Theory lectures will be given by two qualified Red Cross instructors, and  practice instruction at the Muni-  cipaivpark, Gibsons.  Ppteritial candidates desiring  further information should phone  Les Peterson, 886-9306. Arrangements will be made for reimbursement of those candidates  who have paid the Red Cross for  enrollment fees.  The Peewee track and field  meet, postponed owing to last  weekend's heavy rains, has been  cancelled entirely owing to previous arrangements? by Sechelt  arid Gibsons Royal Canadian Legion branches, sponsors of the  meet. It was expected peewees  would perform Sunday in Hackett Park, Sechelt, but it was  found that it would not be possible.    :,". ���    ���  at Sechelt  A building permit for a store-  building with four suites on the  second floor was granted on Wed.  nesday night; pi last week? at the  meeting of Sechelt's-village ceiiri- ���  cil..?/-y-M\��� .>?.;:i/?;.:?./-?.'v?��� ������-yy?;* ;���  Cost of the project; is * somer������  where between $40,000 and $50,000  with the store area occupied according to reports by the Red ahd  White store of J? Redman.  The building will be constructed on Ben Lang property close  by the" Village Centre building  and the-suites will be one, two  and three rooms.  New marksman _.  Ed Wiren, 27, has been. announced as the second Gold Expert Shield winner by Giibsons  Rod and Gun club. He started  shooting in 1959.  For this shield the shooter must  fire perfect scores with a'' .22  calibre sporting rifle pri 20 targets from each of the regulation  positions, prone, kneeling or sit-,  ting and standing, with a total  of 600 bullseyes? being scored.  This" award *is made by .the Do-:  minion Marksmbn which arranges the competitions. Telescopic  sights and other features of heavier rifles are barred.  Auction draws  Auctioneering is something new  in this area. The only recent auction was that of the John Woods  Hardware store when an outside  auctioneer was brought in..  On Wednesday of last week'William Tweedly of Gibsons /auctioned? off, possessions of? Mrs.  Mary Drew who is leaving the  area after having sold her, property for a new Elphinstone Co-op  store on Marine Drive.  The ringing tones and quips  of the auctioneer were a new  sound in the open air and attracted quite a number of people. Mr.  Tweedly expects to line up other  .auctions shortly.    ��       -   *.��..*"  Jet flight at 95  Dr. W. R. Phair, of Los Angeles  Cal., who practiced for riiany  years in Winnipeg? flew to /Van-"  couver by jet airliner to be" with  his daughters, one at Grower  Point and the other at Gibsons.  Dr. Phair will reside with?Mr.  and Mrs/Allan Mcintosh of Gower Point/ Mirs.? Mcintosh is a  daughter. The other daughter is  Mrs. Harry Hurlburt. Mr. and  Mrs. Hurlburt have recently purchased the Veever home in Gibsons.  0AP0 trip  OAPO of Gibsons is arranging  a day trip to the PNE and to  make this possible must have a  full bus load. ,////  Actual OAPO members will be  granted free privilege,pickets??tb"  various   shows,,   one   being 'the  Grand Stand performance, to cei-  ebrate   Pioneer Day.      /  Prices for the trip will be $3  to OAPO members and $4 to non-  members if space is available.  The bus will leave Gibsons at  12:30 noon, returning 11:30 p.m.  To guarantee the trip reservations must be made so phone  886-2338 and make yours. The  deadline is August 8 for this free  privileges trip.'  Summer bazaar  Howe Sound Women's Institute  is planning a summer bazaar and  strawberry tea in the W.I. cottage  South Fletcher Road, on July 31,  starting at 2 p.m.  There will be dainty gift aprons, utility aprons, pillowcases,  socks and so on. Home cooking,  garden produce and a white elephant stall. Ice cream and strawberries will be served. Come and  do your Christmas shopping early  and enjoy a  pleasant afternoon.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmi  GARDEN PARTY  The annual garden party of Si.  Hilda's Anglican church will b-*j  held in the spacious ? home  grounds of Mr. and Mrs. Norman  Burley on July 26, from. 2:30. to  4:30 p.m. Asked to pour are Mesdames D. Harris, N. Burley, W.  B. Billingsley, E. L. Baker, C. R.  Harbord, D. Manns, A. Greene,  J. Charlton and E. E. Redman.  The tea will be formally opened  by Rev. J. B. Fergusson.  ON FIRST VISIT       s  Mrs. M. Curiston of Vancouver  with her sister Miss Hilda Richardson from   Newark,  England,  /were week-end guests ofMrs. A..  . M.  Harper? Shasta Lodge,  New  ���������' Brighton. : y ���; ''--X- ��� ?--'yy.,/.. ��� . /  ���   This -.was   Miss? Richardson's  first visit to Canada, and like all  visitors, she was greatly impressed with our beautiful B.C. scenery, especially that around Howe  Sound,  which  she described   as  another  Switzerland   only   on   a  grander scale.  VISITOR FROM RENFREW  Mr. George Miller of Renfrew,  Ont., longtime friend of Mel Usher will spend some time visiting  the Ushers at Sleepy Hollow, Gibsons. This is Mr. Miller's first  visit to the Coast.  RAFFLE POSTPONED  Peninsula. Softball club raffle  which was to have been drawn  last Sunday was cancelled owing  to inclement _ weather. It will be  held on August 4 at Port Mellon.  Preparations are now under  way by Sechelt School District  board to present a referendum in  the early fall in which the board  will seek most of the requirements outlined in the referendum  defeated last April 6 by 22 votes.  The actual vote was 515 for and  381 against. Because the for vote  was 22 votes short of the required 60 percent majority it did not  pass.  In the meantime members of  the school board have arranged  for the placement of pupils at  convenient schools until such  time as additional' accommodation can be constructed where  needed.  There will be some changes  made in the referendum from the  presentation offered the public  last April. At Tuesday night's  meeting board members mulled  over the situation but did not  come to any definite conclusions.  Schon heads  Legion zone  Delegates and members of the  Ladies Auxiliaries from the four  Peninsula branches, together with  Malaspina branch visited Vanan-  da, Saturday, for the summer  zone meeting.  After luncheon, at which ,80  guests were seated, the business  session opened under the chairmanship of T. Hobbs. Reports on  the Pacific Command" convention  at Kamloops were given, and discussions followed on welfare work  done by the Legion.  Elevation of R. Haig, previous  zone commander to the vice-pres-'  idency of Pacific Command, called for election of new zone officers. L. A. Schon, Malaspina  branch, is the new zone commander and deputy izone commander is C. G. Lucken from Sechelt.  Following the business session  the visitors were taken on tours  of Texada Island. They were impressed by the expansion in the  mines and in the great number  of new homes being built. The  next zone meeting will be Oct.  19 and host branch will "be Gibsons Branch   109.  D'aoust reunion  A surprise family reunion was  held in honor of Mr. and Mrs.  V. D'aoust on July 13 and 14.  All members of the family attended with their own families;  a total of 28 persons, 13 of which  were grandchildren.  Included were Mr. and Mrs.  A. D'aoust, Mr. and Mrs. B.  D'aoust, Mr. and Mrs. E. P.  D'aoust, Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Tyson, Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Jackson, Leo, Louis and Marion.  This is the first time the family  has been united in 13 years.  Derby results  Here are the results of the second week of the Madeira Park  PTA Fish Derby:  Largest fish: Jack Stevens,  New Westminster, 29 lb. 5 oz.;  hidden weight, Mrs. Mary Alexander, Madeira Park, 9.6 lb.  Results of the third week are:  Largest fish, Mrs. M. Shaw, New  Westminster, 32 lb. 8 oz?; hidden  weight, Cledia Duncan, Madeira  Park, 16.2 lb.  On a pole in Salem, Mass.  The shrill ringing of the telephone broke the quiet of the  sleeping household.  "Hello?"  "Is this 886-9397?" The man's  voice came in leud and clear.  "Yes. Who is speaking?"  "This is a lineman, on a pole.  Where are you?"  ty /'Where   am  I?   At   home of  ;?;course." *���  c   'Where is that?;"  "Roberts Creek. Who are you?  What, do/you want?"  "I'm in Salem, Mass. I want  Code area  604."  By this time Mrs. Rod MacKenzie   was   wide   awake   and  thoroughly annoyed.  "Where is Roberts/ Creek? I  am trying toy get a suburb of  ' Salem." The man sounded perplexed.  "Roberts . Creek is 20 miles  from Vancouver, Canada. Goodbye."  Mrs.' MacKenzie went back to  bed. Ten minutes later the phone  rang again, and again the same  voice asked, now plaintively,  "Who is this?"  Awake,;, now, Mrs. MacKenzie  wondc'-ed if she was being  "had," so she phoned the local  operator and learned that our  code number is indeed 604 also.  fire gutted Sechelt Inn  Fire which, broke out about  2:*$0 p.m. Saturday caused close  to $50,000 damage to Sechelt Inn.  Seven guests were registered at  the  time   and reservations   had  .t * ....  been  made  for  a  weekend full  house.  Beyond shattered glass cu'tu'-g  the hand of one fireman no serious injuries were reported. Sechelt's-- Volunteer Fire department which responded within t-vo?  minutes of the; alarm lost three.  lengths? of hose...///__ "  The fire, department in itr re-.  port on the blaze said: An aVarm  'of fire was turned in to the Se  chelt Volunteer Fire Brigade  from the Sechelt Inn at 2:30 p.m.  on Saturday, July 20 and within  two minutes firemen were on th?  scene?  Fire had-apparently started in  a basement suite and the firemen's efforts were hampered by  the dense- smoke: 'The fire was  under control by 6 p.m. but another fire broke out which was  not finally extinguished until 9  p.m. :.;'  The dining room and lower  floor sustained considerable damage and the furniture and fixtures  were   damaged by smoke  pressed, into action. They. kspl  the fire from spreading into the  surrounding treed area.  The   homes   were   owned   by  members of the MacKenzie fain-  Picture shows the corner of Sechelt Inn where Saturday's fire  started and spread throughout the building.    ._���   'v      :"  Oil  vFire caused $25,000 damage, destroying three well-built homes  ori the MacKenzie property at  MacKenzie's Cove in Centre Bay?  Gambier Island, Wednesday, Ju.'y  '-^The'-ffrej which started about"*  7:30 in the evening started from  a kerosene driven refrigerotor.  The three, homes are'built-in terrace fashion on the property and  the fire .spread uphill from one  to the other. A fourth home was  affected by sparks but did not  suffer serious damage.  Officials of the Forestry department from Sechelt were called in and men from available tugboats and camps in the area were  and/water but the  building, was  saved.  .The fire brigade lost three  lengths of hose, and one fireman  received medical attention for  splinters of glass in his band,  the fire department report added.  The hotel was originally the  home of the late Mr. , Whitaker  arid was built in the 1890s.  Mrs. F. B. Duncan, proprietor  of Sechelt Inn, is considering the  possibilities of rebuilding. Considerable of the loss is covered  by insurance.  The fire, which according to  investigating RCMP, started from  a cone heater in the lower floor  room at the back of the in***:,  spread through the. woodwork  breaking out in various places,  creating problems for the five-  men.  RCMP Cpl. Ray Nelson who as  area fire marshall? aided. the  firemen and commented that. it  was fortunate the fire did not  start at.2:30 a.m. when occupants  of the building would have been  asleep. ��� '  The interior had been redecorated for the summer's business  and operations were working towards the summer peak. Mrs  Duncan purchased the building  and land in 1952 from Union Estates and had operated :t since. -  It was regarded as an outstanding spot for flower-pot gardeners because the dining room with  its rich foliage from numerous?  plants produced for Mrs. Duncan the green thumb slogan by  which the place was known to  many.  This is the third hotel fire for.  Sechelt,  the first being in 1915,.  owned by Mr. Whitaker, the sec-1  ond in 1926 owned by Union Estates and the third, the fire Saturday?  Firemen were given great  praise by Mrs. Duncan, Cpl. Nel-  ily from Vancouver and were us- son of the ROMP and Mrs. Chris-  u&lly* occupied? by/ therif ? eabh ' tine Johnston^ criaiiraiari of the  summer. village  council.  ,  Founder of Granthams  dies in his 93rd year  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Hildas, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m., Evensong  Egmont  3 p.m;, Evening  Service  Church bf His Presence, Redroofs  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion   9:30   a.m  3rd Sunday of each month  ~ BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m..  Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Serviee  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL       ~  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri.y 7:30 p.m*, Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday Schoo'  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Servico  Tuesday. 7 p.m.. Prayer Meeting  Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  Frederick Charles Grantham,  after whom Granthams Landing  was named, died July 19 in a  Vancouver hospital. He was in  his 93rd year and became interested in Granthams area as far  back as 1909.  He leaves a brother, Frank in  Vancouver and a nephew," Dr.  Herbert A. Grantham of Kath-  mandu, Nepal, India. Mr. Grantham married Elizabeth, daughter of Thomas J. McQuillan of  Larne Island, North Island, in  1897. Mrs. Grantham died some  years ago.  Mr. Grantham was a Mason,  a member of Acacia Lodge No. 22  He was buried in the Masonic  cemetery ��� in Burnaby. The fu-  reral service was held July. 22  at Nunri and Thomson's chapel in  Vancouver with Rev. A. E.  Whitehouse officiating.  He was born at Peckham, England, June 10, 1871. He was in  Manitoba in 1881 and moved to  Vancouver in September of 1905.  Ip 1909 when seeking a good spot  for a summer home he had heard  of Gibsons and taking a look  with the aid of John Glassford  at the area now known as Granthams Landing, decided to pur-,  chase afceut 75 acres with an approximate 800 feet of waterfront.  After deciding where his summer cottage would go he had the  rest of the land subdivided and  put in the real estate market.  With the aid of a crew he built  a floating dock, cut roads through  and put in a water system which  was regarded as having the finest water in the area. At the time  the area post office was known  as Hr we Sound post office but the  steamboat officials decided that  Grantham's Landing pin-pointed  that spot and the name stuck.  Commercially Mr. Grantham  was former owner of the F. C.  Grantham and Co. beverage manufacturers. He retired from this  back in 1944, continuing to spend  his summers in Granthams area.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The second budget of Finance  Minister Walter Gordon, for the  statement he released on July  8 amounted to that, removed a  number of the more objectionable measures in his first budget.  The tax on building materials  will be applied in stages. Powers sought by the government to  prevent companies from avoiding taxation can be appealed to  the Exchequer court. And the  definition of Canadian ownership has been altered. >  This retreat means that the  government's estimated budgetary deficit for the present fiscal  year will be increased by $115  million. But it has at loart one  desirable effect. It has increased  the government's resolve to cut  expenses. Prime Minister Pearson sounded the keynote when  he said "I don't think we should  spend a nickel after the election  unless it contributes to the expansion of the economy."  When the Liberal government  assumed   power,   confidence   in  Canada, both at home and  abroad, enjoyed a hopeful upward surge. It was felt that a  reasonable government, dedicated to realistic methods and objectives, had taken office. The  result was an emotional stimulation to the economy. This vital  upsurge in confidence suffered  a temporary shock when the confusions and contradictions of the  Budget became apparent.  T'-**! government's job now is  to <~2t on with the task it origin-  filly set for itself: To cut expenses where they can be cut,  and that is in many areas, and  to provide incentives for business and industry .to become  more productive and therefore  better sources of revenue.  A bigger deficit cannot be accepted as inevitable, and the revisions in the budget will not  in themselves restore confidence.  But if the government is firm  in its use of the blue pencil and  ingenious in its use of incentives  it may be possible to introduce  other tax reliefs. This is the way  back to confidence and prosperity. Coast News, July 25, 1963.  Bridge  A WEBSTEH CLASSIC  Easter Island or Island Eastet  Wxt Coast Metus  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd..  fcO. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department,'Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly'Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $i.75-for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Water flowing iiphill?  A British Columbia cabinet minister who as much as told the  -prairie provinces they had enough water at hand to look after their,  needs should never have to worry about his future. The prairie provinces could use him to solve their water problems.  The B.C. cabinet minister was in fact, telling those east Of the  mountains they should leave British Columbia water to? British Colum-.  bians. This is of course one angle to the water situation.  What the prairie provinces would be interested in is asking the  BX2. cabinet minister if he knows how they can get water to run uphill. Perhaps he has the answer. The above-sea-level? height of the ���������  average Manitoba lake is about 800 feet, in Saskatchewan, 1,500 feet,  Alberta a rough 2,000 feet and B.C. over 2,000 feet.     '*?���"'  General observation has noted that water runs downhill. Efforts  to make it go uphill haye not been successful. The eastern Rocky  Mountains are a natural watershed for the prairie provinces. A great  deal of this water finds its way to the Arctic ocean? Some could be  diverted to the prairie provinces and even stored for future use. ' '  The British Columbia government is ready to store Columbia  siver water in Canada for United States. It is not too far-fetched to  suggest that water could be stored at other points for the use of Canadians in Canada. It is quite possible the Saskatchewan view of the  uses of Canadian waters in Canada may not be a pipe dream despite,  the suggestion that Saskatchewan has "cotton picking hands." Riparian rights are just as effective in Saskatchewan as they are in B.C.  (By Eric Thomson)  Last Easter week, when I was  helping my son with his new  house" on Savary Island, my  evening reading was a fat paperback of tales of the South Pacific written by two American  professors  resident in Hawaii.  In their foreword the authors  explained that every tune either*  of them published a story of the  South Seas, it brought an avalanche of letters from men all  over the world asking for particulars of island life. The enquirers had a common vision of  trade winds whispering in the  palms over coral beaches as day  followed golden .day.  The Americans stressed the  monotony of island existence,  food, isolation and idleness  which combined eventually to  bring the adventurer to a bad  end, if he survived the multitude of tropical diseases that  awaited the newcomer. They illustrated their theme with a  series of short stories about sad-  venturers good and bad who had  sought haven there, all of whom,  except one, had come to an un  premeditated and violent de?.*"h  by ctip.riibals, - sharks, spears,  and, infrequently,- by execution,  and the only one in? the series  who died in his bed was Captain  Bligh.  The last tale dealt with the  enslavement ��� of the natives* of  Easter' Island, who perished in  the guano, mines off the Peruvian coast, ,and with theni perished their ' island's history.  Their tale ends there, and mine  begins, so Easter Island transposes to "Island Easter, and  deals with ' an island life of  strangely different tempo, but of  equal attraction.    ,  There are in the North Patific,  islands and beaches as alluring  as any in the South Seas, and  of these British Columbia has its  generous share, and many men  there are, who in their time  have had a dream of an up-coast  island home, and some have  achieved it. From English Bay,"  in Vancouver, I used to watch  the sun go down behind Texada  Island far up the Gulf of Georgia, and speculate on what life  would be like beyond that sun-  A pound of flesh  by C. J. Harris  Respect for law  Ever stop to figure" out what one should do with all the rumors  available in this area, rumors such as burning down the old Drummond block as it stood, the coming of a big super-market, Sechelt  Inn burned to the ground ��� just a pile of rubble left ��� and many  other such rumors the average adult can recall without over-tiring  the mind?  A suggestion has been made that the. Coast News should publish  all it hears and sees. It-would indeed be interesting and the Coast  Hews lawyer, who ?s well-versed on sins of omission or commission,  would be a very busy person presenting habeas corpus proceedings in  many courts on behalf of the editor.  So far the Coast News has strived to keep itself out of court and  has been reasonably successful.* It is not the duty of this or any news-  Haper to publish all it sees and hears. If it is in the best interests of  tfte community there is no doubt the news item will be printed. If  there is doubt about its validity the editor shadownboxes for time ���  and time usually clears up the mind and the matter involved. There  are periods when the voice of experience emerges and controls one's  thoughts. The voice of experience carries weight and must be heeded  ������or else the need for a lawyer arises. So far our lawyer has found  this publication a rather quiet field in which to expand his vocation.  Long may it continue.  A pound of flesh and then some  is what the federal government's  succession duties demand from  widows, according to the complaints of various women's organizations appearing before the  Royal Commission on Taxation.  Several very sensible reforms of  the Estate Tax Act were recommended by the groups.  As "the federal law- now stands  there is a basic tax ex61*1?**0**1  of $40,000 on all estates, and ari  additional $20,000 to a widow.  There was? a? time, arid riot too  long ago,: when $60,000 -was a lot  of money. But if a widow of today were left that; sum entirely  in cash and invested it at a reasonable five percent*, her $60-a-  . week income is not going to go  very far, particularly if there  are children to be fed and housed. It would seem, then, that  succession duties are based pri.?a  quite unrealistic appraisal of ���thb  real value of the current dollar.  That view was echoed by the  Canadian Federation of University Women and the Canadian  Committee on the Status of Wb-  men. They proposed that /a  widow's inheritance?? should be  exempt up to ?a value' of - $160,*?  000. The two groups also propos-*  ed that the tax collector should  start off by acknowledging * that  a wife directly contributes to  the creation of family property  and, therefore, one-half of a  husband's estate should be considered as belonging to a surviving widow and not subject to  tax. In support, the Committee  stated that 65.5 percent of working   women   are   married   and  The point that one-half of an  estate should be regarded as belonging to a widow, and thus tax  exempt, was also made, by the  National Council of Women. The  Council also argued that pensions and annuities should not  be taxed at their capitalized  value; a widow, said the Council, now must pay a state tax on  capital she has not received,  and since she must then: pay income tax on most of it she is  subject tp?; double taxation at  a time when she needs the  money most.  In the/same-vein, the Professional Institute of the Public  Service of? Canada urged that annuities that cannot be commuted  to cash should be tax exempt,  as is now the case urider Ontario law. The Institute suggest/  ed, too, that a widow should be  considered as a half-owner of a  family home, up to a maxitrium  exemption of $10,000, and that  all normal household appliances  and furnishings should be considered as the property of the?  widow.  Finally, it might be noted that  Uncle Sam is. far more realistic  a widow's inheritance. ���.  the "basic" exernptibn *  is  also  $60,000,  but  in  addition .  a widow* has a tax-free ownership   ofi the   first  half . of   her  husbaind's estate ��� and the tax  rate starts at three percent as  compared   to   10 percent here.  On a taxable estate of $10,000 a  Canadian   widow   pays   at   the  rate   of   11  percent,  while the  American tax reaches that rate  at $35,000.  The   recbmriiendations   of  the  set, but it was nearly 50 years  later that I found out, the hard  way.  In 1959 my son -Willie bought  150 feet of waterfront on Savary  Island,   above Texada., This?is7  land is   about  five  miles   long  and lies a few miles off Lund,  some 14 miles above Powell River.  At  the  end of the  island  nearer Powell River there is the  government wharf,-a small'store,  and   some   50: summer  homes,  owned    mostly,   by   .Vancouver  business   and  professional riien?  A rough road runs through the  wilderness to what is known as  the  other end,  on  one  side  of  which is the Royal Savary Hotel, and on the other side there  are a few widely scattered summer  homes,   now including my  son's.  Following his purchase, in  1959 -my son spent a few days  on his property, located his  boundaries, did a little clearing  and built a small shelter with a  tar paper roof and fir boughs  for the sides. During the winter  he' fabricated a cabin of some  20x8 feet, and had the components shipped to Savary Island  wharf. He invited me to accompany him to his island as the  extra  pair bf  hands,   to spend  ^mmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmWmmm  Easter week.  We, went by car to Lund,  .camped there ithe :night in his  tent,'and at daylight ori Good  Friday, before the morning wind  arose, we crossed the six miles  of open sea to his end of the island in a car-top boat, fully  laden with tools, food, hardware  and our bags and blankets. We  made it nicely, and on rounding  Indian Point we raised thousands pf brant geese, which congregate . there on their spring  migration to feed on their special sea grass which grows  there.  We got pur load ashore safely  on a beach of silver sand about  half a mile long, in front of the  (Continued on Page 3)  BLATCHFORD & WARN  Sand, gravel,-fill and chicken  manure for sale  Driveway grading and  landscaping  Phone 886-2681 or 886-2135  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  /:.,in taxing  /'?In*tK<rU?S  PHYSICIANS  PRESCRIBE VACATIONS  Most physicians feel that a change from the?  usual- strains of .everyday living  conditions is  very beneficial to a person's health. A vacation  is usually suggested to allow your body to have  j physical and mental relaxation.  J To insure a happy and healthy vacation you  should see your physician for a health checkup. Don't let a possible illness spoil an enjoyable time. Remember to have a sufficient sup- ���;.  ply of any medicines which you may need for  regular or emergency need.  Your doctor can phone us when you ne-^d a  /medicine. We will constantly .endeavor to keep\  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge? at a 1 times to be in the position to offer'the finest of pharmaceutical services.  !     KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  j Rae W. Kruse  j Gibsons:, Sechelt !  [ 886-2023 ���,:' ..:���- 885-2134,    ?      (  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  I.;, i  obviously are contributing to the-.women's    organizations    should  family's wealth.   . not be ignored.  Supplies information  Through the medium of other newspapers this publication is  keeping its readers informed of what is going on in transportation to  Vancouver Island northwest of this section of the Sunshine Coast.  This is done because there are areas involved who,have as a sitting  member in the legislature a member of the government and this  member usually gets close to the minister involved and obtains information which the public of this area should know.  It would appear that the circle route from Horseshoe Bay to Powell River area then across to Campbell River area is something more  than a dream based on a story on one of the inside pages of this issue.  Whenever such items are available they will be published for the information they contain.  f\  BIRD MASQUERADE  In the amazing world of nature many animals, birds, fish,  and lower forms of life are mistakenly identified as being something they are not, or closely resembling some other animal.  This is the fate of the North  American Robin. This bird has  been called a robin so long that  it would be almost impossible  to persuade people that is not a  true robin. The bird we identify  as a robin, is, in reality, a true  thrush. The robin often called  the English Robin, is a much  smaller bird, and except for the  peculiar red coloring on the  breast, does not resemble the  thrush at all. These thrushes are  often ttiree times as large as the  true robin.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver. B.C. and situate in  Porpoise Bay near Sechelt, B.C.  Take notice that A. Crucil of  Sechelt, occupation Logger, intends to apply, for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  N.E. corner Lot 7 D.L. 1438  Plan 7472 thence westerly 250  feet; thence southerly 600 feet  mpre or less; thence easterly  250 feet to S.W. corner Lot 9 D.L.  1438 Plan 7472; thence northerly  600 feet approximately and aon-  taining 3.4 acres more or less,  for the purpose of booming  grounds.  D. J. ROY, BiC.L.S., Agent.  Dated 24 June, 1963.  want a good beer ?     here  41  a B.C, fay orite because of the taste  rt  THE CARLING  BREWERIES  (B.C.) LTD.  P9442-7  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Ltquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia Easter Isle  (Continued, from Page 2)  horiiesite. It, was a "curious feeling to be'the very first to come  to where no one had ever -lived  before, and to think that presently there would arise a home on  this > lovely site, its lights to  shine over the. Gulf, and its children to play upon this beach.  We   had   breakfast,  then my  son  went  off for  his   material,  while I v set  fire  to  the pile  of  debris from his last year's clearing, and while I was doing this-  I had time to look  around. Inland,   above  the  beach,  was  a  strip of tall .grass, and then  a  thin ringe of second growth fir  and    pine,     next  came a long  glade,  parallel with the beach,  and then the ground sloped gent- _  ly upward covered'withJmedium-S  sized' fir  and  pine, -. some very  large arbutus, and one huge old  and  dangerous*���- first-growth fir.  Seawards,   from   left to  centre  were    the    Vancouver    Island  mountains back, of Coniox round  to ~ Campbell iRiver,   arid'froin  centre to right were the snow-  clad peaks of the Coast Range,  while in front, across some two  ihiles of shallow water lay Hernando . Island,    once   a  logging w  camp, now uninhabited arid own-'  ed by German noblemen.  /Mysori arrived with the cabin  material arid we did the necessary clearing on the hillside, and  we were living in comfort in the  cabin in two days,  after,,which,  we cut down that big fir by hand  as the power-saw wouldn't work  in the flow of pitch that poured  out of the kerf. . ":?*!/  In 1961 my wife and I were in  the Old 'Country, so my next  visit to the island was at Easter  last year. By this time the skeleton of the/house was up, on the  inner side of the glade? but we  lived in the cabin. It was on  this visit that-I fullyy realized  that here was no tropical idleness while gentle breezes cooled  the brow.  I had jobs like packing bricks  and lumber and stapling in the  battens Of insulation while my  boss was building the massive  chimney and fabricating the partitions. Our radio worked best  on the Courtenay station? 16 miles  away ori Vancouver Island and  every morning Billy Brown, Jr.,  erstwhile of Vancouver/interspersed his commercials with  those mournful cowboy melodies,  to whibh my son added his two-  bits' worth, the mournfullest  cow-poke of them all. I never  worked to music before, and the  combined effect of my son with  voice and hammer, mysplf with/?  stapler and Mr. Brown with the  rest of it was symphonically  something out of this world, but  it brought lunch time before we  realized it. . .  Teenage probleifis  (By CD, SMITH)  (To be Continued)  SIZES  1214-221*  [C%fllMt  Curved neckline ��� flattering  to your face as a new powder  base. Otherwise, it's completely  smart, simple from raglan  sleeve to sleek skirt.  Printed Pattern 9286? Half  Sizes W/2, Uy2, Uy2, I81/2, 20Vz,  2iy2. Size uy2 requires iy2 yards  45-inch fabric.'    ' -  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 the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto. Ont.  FREE OFFER! Coupon in  Summer Pattern Catalogue for  one pattern free ��� anyone you  choose from 300 design ideas.  Send 50c now for Catalogue.  Scottish, actor; ;;Bill? Simpson  plays / Alan Finlay m Dr. Fin-  layps? Casebook j. ;.a medic'al-ad-  veritijre -series ���*- seen ? .Thursday  nights during '-ithe'-'-suiri'riier'on.  the CBC-TV network. The BBC-  produced series is based on a  collection of short* stone's by A.  J. Cronin, entitled -Adventures  of a Black Bag. In the series,  Bill .-Simpson,. *as Alan Finlay, is  cast as: an assistant tq an ; older  doctor in the village of Tannoch-  brae. ��� "  ��� THE WEEK'.S . LETTER: j. "J?  have a teenage- problem. I get  along very well with my parents.  Theyylike me and say that they^.  trust me. Yet, every tirrie I go'  on a date, they always accuse  me of doing things that *I. do not  do. My father, particularly, accuses me of things I do not do.  What . can I do to convince  them?"- ,  ���  OUR REPLY: It seeriis unlikely    that   parents   would    make  blind  . pccusations  . when    they  have  absolutely .nothing   to * go?  on. If this is true, then the -cr-'  .ents are .'wrong...     .--���������/  "���** * On, the other hand/ it is more  likely that you are mistaking; in-1  terrbgation for accusation.' Your  parents   have  a   right   to   know  what you do when ypu? are away:  from home. They 'have a right to  * ask���even a responsibility to ask.  You are obligated to tell them���  just as you are obligated to bbey-  thein. Should they tell you not to  ��� go .to    a- particiilar'Vplace, you  v must stay away: from this place.  If they tell you not to do something, don't do it.  ;*Make it a. policy, to-tell your"  parents exactly7 where you .are  going arid what you will do  there. Don't try to hide anything  from them. Above all, don't lie  to your parents. A little "fib"  may seem the easy out sometimes, but this fib takes on big  consequences when truth comes  to light.  Here is one way to look at  your problem: Your parents do  have confidence in you or they  . would not permit you to date.  They still have the responsibility  to determine that you remain'  worthy of the confidence they  place in you. Make them realize  this is true by * telling them the  vthings you', do * without waiting  for them to ask you if you did  this or did that.  MUSKRAT AND BEAVER  The beaver and muskrat have  several habits in common, besides Constructing/homes at  ground level, and denning in the  banks of .lakes -arid streams,  habits which might suggest that,  they are blood brothers rather  than remote relatives. Like the  beaver, the muskrat expels  bursts of air from its lungs when  swimming any distance under  ice in such a way that bubbles  Coast News, July 25, 1963.  are formed here and there  where ice and water meet.  Later, when the lungs .1 require  re-fueling, these service stations  are visited, and the air;from; the  bubbles, aerated and fresh? is  again utilized. The muskrat, -of  course cannot remain indefinitely under water without air  breathed in the usual way; their  sojourn is limited and bubble  breathing a temporary measure.  C E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  TJiarslps  8 p.m. SHARP  AT  ih IIiiII  PROCEEDS FOR BEACH  ANNQUNGING:  / BRITISH COLUMBIA; HYDRO AND; POWER AUTHORITY 5% PARITY DEVELOPMENT BONDS  AN UNPARALLELED OPPORTUNITY TO  TO YOUR  YOUR  AS YOU HELP BUILD  'S PROSPERITY  British Columbia is now in the midst of its most dynamic growth. Our  harnessing of the mighty Peace River is both one result of the province's  tremendous expansion and one reason for it. British Columbia is now  guaranteed a pool of available power, vital to population and industry  growth, unmatched on this continent. It remains only for each family to  assure themselves their maximum possible share of our growing prosperity. There can be no sounder way for you to establish or to further  a savings and investment programme than to purchase a British Columbia Hydro and Power Authority 5% Parity Development Bond.  Read in these four points why these bonds are such an exceptional  investment for every family in British Columbia.  'l.'Your investment earns 5% per annum, payable every 3 months.  2. Your investment is unconditionally guaranteed by the Province of British Columbia.  You have your province's pledge, therefore, that interest payments will be made on the  15th day of November, February, May and August during the currency of the bond, and  that it will be redeemed for the original purchase price when it matures on August 15,1967.  3. You can redeem B.C. Hydro and Power Authority 5% Parity Development Bonds  at any time for the full purchase price, plus interest earned, at any bank in British Columbia or at the principal offices of the Company's bankers anywhere in Canada.  4. You have the satisfaction of investing in a public undertaking vital to your province.  Interest payments on the capital necessary for this development remain in British Colum:  bia, helping to add to the province's prosperity and to your own.  ���^  THE ISSUE: Purchases of this issue by an  individual or company are limited to $25,000.  Holders of the previous issue of British Columbia Power Commission Parity Development  Bonds maturing August 15,1963 can continue  their investment by arranging to exchange for  bonds of this issue immediately.  DENOMINATIONS: Bearer bonds are available with coupons attached in all denominations - $100, $500, $1,000, $5,000, $10,000.  INTEREST: Interest at the rate of 5% per  annum will be paid quarterly on the 15th day  of November, February, May, and August  during the currency of the bond.  DATE OF ISSUE: August 15, 1963.  DATE OF MATURITY: August 15, 1967.  REDEMPTION: British Columbia Hydro and  Power Authority 5% Parity Development  Bonds can be redeemed at par value at any  time at any bank in the Province of British  Columbia, or at the principal offices of the  Company's bankers throughout Canada.  REGISTRATION: Bonds of $1,000, $5,000,  and $10,000 can be fully registered.  AUTHORIZED SALES AGENTS:  ALL BRITISH COLUMBIA BANKS,  TRUST COMPANIES,  AND INVESTMENT DEALERS.  r <  UNCONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED BY THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  BRITISH COLUMBIA HYDRO AND  POWER AUTHORITY 5% PARITY  DEVELOPMENT BONDS TOWING SERVICE  PenSnsuBa Motors  Ltd.  Phone   .  DAYS.'.-*- 885^3111  NITES ��� 885-2155  ���    .    :'.r,  ���,.**���, )    '���/:���'���      -������'-'���:     AM"A>\*:    :���-';.������'���  '���       (By MARY/nftKLEY); XX  The Lovers of Life league held  its first session on Sat.,' July 20,  probably one of the rainiest days  on record for this time of year.  Instead Of? the planned expedition  to study wild life along" the. shore,  a meeting was held at Mrs. .Alan  Greene's home,..where the young  members discussed pets, rules of  health  and  received  instruction  7  am;  ��i*.  Royal Canadian Legion  BRANCH 109  ANNUAL PICNIC  Saturday, July 28  SEASIDE PARK - PORT MELLON  WATER SPORTS ��� RACES ��� EVENTS FOR ADULTS  Start at 10:30 a.m.  FREEI ICE CREAM ��� HOT DOGS ��� POP  In event of rain, postponed to Aug. 4  Pick a Pair Tire Deal  Accessories  Seat Covers, Mirrors, Seat Belts,  Spot Lamps, Litter Baskets, Car Waxes,  Car Cleaners, Upholstery Cleaners,  Auto Body Patch Kits, Gasoline Cans,  Cool Seats, Polishing Cloth, Eto.  Car Seat Blankets SUITAB0^PrrTVEACH  CHARLEY &   TERRY  QUALITY - SERVICE - ECONOMY  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 886-2573  Pender Harbour  from the air  Tyee Charter Helicopter  sight seeing ride from  Garden Bay, Pender  Harbour  FRIDAY, JULY 26  Rates as follows  15 Minute Time Limit  $15  for 1 passenger  $20  for 2 passengers  3rd passenger free  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE  George Kearley 883-2314  ;!55__m_-S*Efl^^  on how ��� tQ handle and care?, for  . injured birds. Expeditions are  planned for the third Saturday in  every month,- starting at 3 p.m.  from the' Greene-residence. Merh-  bership is ppen.to rall children  between the .ages of 4 and 14?  Joan Ma-Dougiall? who is taking a summer course? at .U.B.C.,  made a flying visit to Halfmoon  Bay to visit her many friends  here. Joan is enthusiastic about  her new post as a school librarian  in Kelowna. "/'\  Mrs. Sue Tyson, who has beeii  staying    at    the    Tschaikowsky  home for some months, has now  left to join her husband in   the *  Queen Charlotte Islands. y  Joan Brooks is spending her  vacation as the guest of her brother Russell, at Prince. Rupert.  Mrs. Crystal Hare has returned  to Detroit after visiting her sis?  ter, Mrs. B: McCaul at WelcOm^  Beach. i  Mr. Norman McGratten of Sas^  katoon is visiting his daughter*  Mrs. Lois Edmunds. Other guests  at the Owen Edmunds are Mr)  and Mrs. Oviatt and family of  Delisle, Sask:  The McTaggarts have returned  to their West Vancouver home af?  ter a three week vacation at theiif '  cottage at Middlepoint. '  Mrs. Claire Baird of Middle^  point is spending^ two weeks in  Vancouver. -j  While Bdbby Ellis was clearing  land on the Ellis property, his  axe slipped and cut into the soft  .part of Bobby's kneecap,. necessitating stitches inside and out.    'X-  One of the most lively and happy sections of Redrooffs this sun*-:  mer is Duck Rock beach, where  every house has been full to oyer;,  flowing;^ where the fishermen'  have caught enough fish,to^make?  them forget the weather; where  sereral teenagers have tasted the:  thrill of water:skiing for the first-  lime and where some of the'  young fry have learned to keep:  afloat without lifebelts and with-"-  out even a foot on the bottom, yy  Sechelt News  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)     *  A wonderful time was enjoyed]  by the Senior Citizens club of j  Vancouver on a scenic tour, spon-1.  sored by the South Vancouver \  branch 16 of the Royal Canadian:  Legion.       ���  They were served lunch by the '.'  Ladies Auxiliary of Branch 140*  and met old friends and made ^  i;ew one's.*"One df; the'. ihemWrs, ,  George Batchelor of Vancouver."''  was celebrating his 92nd birth-.  day. The past president of the  district council, Mrs. Hilda Digby  was with the party, also her" mother, Mrs. Florence Clarke aged  72 and still able to sing a good  song without the mike at conventions. President Mrs. A. 'O'Brien  'hanked Sechelt branch members  for their hospitality.  Mrs. .C. G. Lucken, president  of the auxiliary and Ray Delong,  president of the branch, responded. The bus driver, a local boy,  George Shaw,- married to Phyllis  Nelson, is one of the better known  sight-seeing drivers.  Guests o! Mr. and Mrs. Tom  Parrish   are  Mr.   and'  Mrs.  C.  ' West and son Michael of St. Paul,  Alta,   and Mr. and Mrs. L. Mclntyre of Whitewood, Sask.  Greg Menzies, son of Mr. and  Mrs. J. Menzies, Porpoise Bay,  is. with his father on a short vacation at Queen Charlotte Island.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. Ivan  Smith at Highcroft are Mrs. H.  W. Gorrie and Miss B. Gorrie o'  Vancouver and Mrs. S. Ward and  sons Sid and George, of North  Burnaby.  Xha, ^i^*,<J|$^tons *ijg ***|hft* June^  Bu| |h|iH $ao% ren^|ca��!s$vgoQd \  fishingii' Ele-tTSh-yesPdld*������? *Bobby'*'  landed four big springs, the largest of which was> ^18-lbs.? House  .guests'*" of : the-. Sextons">are?>Mr.  end Mrs: Lindsey? Clelahd. of -Van-  ��� couver * ���-..'  ���- ���.;, ������"*'" *'   ' y ~> y ?*' ���"��� ������*��� '���'���'   0 ?'  The Buz Jones* are enjoying  their ������''��� lovely - new'������?���* be^'ch '���������* home  with guests Mr. and Mrs .Hap  Flower of Victoria. Mr; and Mrs.  Roy   Lawrence . and   Mark   are  ��UJgte of 4^ j��gG-^egqidm. Mr.  tiomrfg at Thick Rock Cottage  and Mr. and. Mrs. Mike Urquhart  of PowellJ Ri^/ird 'at the Mc-  Phalen's. Mr. -apd Mrs., Robert  Page of Port Moody are spending July at-their summer, cottage.  Swimming classes for, children  from agft six .and up are held.;ftn  Mr. Cooper's beach at Redrooffs  on Thursday and Saturday mornings at 9:30.  _������'��������� coast timw&y3w?mte.  f Wedii Thurs?V ^ri^Tiiiy ^$?,r 26  .Diane-McBain, Arthur--Kennedy  '������������' V';*_ 'ti^ubEiiELiOvGLiSH-: :* '���  i':��� 'A.M>A ' :.'���:    *  :'r'--"* *. V   V".   -V    .:i>\:'.f  ���   :?Starts.^ip.m^ Out 10 p.m.   ���  ���^^^^^^^^^*%*^^^*^^^  Welcome to . ...  MALAWAHNA DRIVE IN  OPEN: Friday, Saturday and Sunday  12 to midnight  Mdnday 12 to 9 p.m.  Sat., Mon:, Tues���July 27, 29, 30  Jerry Lewis, Martha Hyer  DELICATE DELINQUENT  Starts 8 p.m.yOut 10 p.m.  Wed.? Thurs., Fri., Sat.  July 31, Aug. 1, 2, 3  Debbie Reynolds, Steve Forrest  THE  SECOND TIME AROUND  (Technicolor)  2 Shows Fri. and Sat.,  7:30,   9:30,   Out  11:30     ���*.  Wed.y Thurs,> ,8,V io p.m.  Moves across the street  on Au  Mark 7 Ranch Wall Red 4x8 $4.60 sheet  Striated Plywood 4x8 $4.60 sheet  12''x48" Woodgrain Cuttings   $ ,12 sheet  4'x4' Squaretex 12"&16" sqs.   $1.60 sheet  12"x48"W Cuttings f .56 Each  SECHELT  Phone 885.9669  You are invited to Mickey and Cliff's opening day  I  celebration  at their new  loeatien in their Chevron  Station  at Wilson Creek.  July 27th is the day ..... Wilson Creek the place.  Free coffee and doughnuts novelties for the>  children will be the order of the day.  Wilson Creek - Ph. 885-4466  Mickey Baba ..... CHff Beeman  .liWur* fVi-ajWsKHIBM^^-f .��W*!*������f / .eoM^G,::PirE5Ja?&t y^o ���. *  Site  Coast  News^l^t 25?:%g63:* ."./ff^ffiij-^^^  ROOM AND'WARD^ '" ''���        ''    '"~" ���^���-  ANNOUNCEMENT^ (Cont'd)  Meet  at?little wharf .at Port .Mellpjv 1  *     *. .   ;****.  .fill ���**.�����"���������. ���>'.  *    ..*':.���. *���!   "  i     .:>>-'<���  p.m. ���'���'_  ��� H[i /..  July .31 r-l W.Iw Christmas in July  sale?'YU!4' p.mJ?"1V;I? fcdttage.  Sewing, Home CdoMngy produce,  white elephant, strawberries and  ,*;ice?cream'*.->"*'* "���?������'���?.'���''������������������''''?''  Aug? 4, Jobie andDeMolay Fam-  i'y picnic at Roberts Creek Com.  rounity park. Sunday, 1 p.m.  WEDDINGS  HEMPHILL ��� LINTON. On July  13, 1963, in Windward United  Church of Christ, Kailua, Oahu,  Hawaii, by Rev. ^ord Coffman,  James Franklin, son of Mr. and  \Mrs. Franklin Hemphill of North  Vancouver? to -Shirley; Ruth,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Linton of Gifos<Qns.,?;  CARD OF THANKS  I take this opportunity of thanking all my good friends for the  party held in my honor, and for  the beautiful gift presented to  me. It will long be remembered.  (Mrs.) Mary Drew, Gibsons.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions?. :���';���.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455      ;*^ y  LOST    '*  Lost between Egmont and Pender Harbour area, blue plastic  case containing child's orthodontic appliance. Would appreciate  finder returning same to A. L.  Gray, 1107 West 46th Ave., Vancouver 13, B.C. Phone AMhurst  1-8350? Reward.  Reward #1 to anyone finding  youth's plaid swim trunks lost  vicinity Armour and Government  wharf,   Gibsons. Phone  886-2186.  HELP WANTED ~~~  Caretaker, man or man and wife.  Living quarters provided in return for services. A. M. Grant,  Stonehaven, Roberts Creek.  WORK WANTED  Roberts Creek. Reliable girl will  work as Mother's Helper, help  with housework; or would accept  work looking after small children  at Beach. Refs. 886-2681:3* ���.**  Experienced landscape gardener.  Landscaping, gardening and odd  jobs. Stone fences and tireplaces.  Phone 886-2457.  ROTOTTLUNG ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING ��� lawns  HEDGE CLIPPING  PLOWING  MOWING ������ field or lawn  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eves.  Carpentry work of any kind,  roofing and chimney/basement  water proofing? painting. Phone  886-9349.   CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  * ���*:   ��� .  Nashua Mobile Home. 10' x 40'.  As new. Make us an offer Phone  886-9333.  1960 2 door Chrysler, new tires,  excellent condition. Cheap. Ph.  885-2057.  1950 Meteor in running order,  with radio, $100 with 1963 plates.  Phone 386-7713.   PETS  . ���' .     .    .  Kittens, 3 mos. old, part Persian.  Good mousers. Phone 885*4478.. ;,  BOATS, MARINE  UUUUUUUUUUUUUU  WANT TO BE A  SATURDAY SKIPPER?  BUY YOUR NEW BOAT NOW WITH  A LOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  XXX   XXX XXXX XXXX X   XXXX  X X XX       XXX'X  XXX   X XXXX   XXXX  XX XX       X       XXX  XXX   XXX XXXX      XXXX  XXXX   X XXXX   X        X  XXX X      X   XX      X  xxxx x        xxxx xxx  X X X      X   X      XX  X XXXX XXX        X  LOAN  THE BANK OF'  NOVA SCOTIA  5V_ ^cott, day tank, good condition; 10 ft. boat, good fisher, stable. For quick sale. $150. Phone  .85-2260.  18 ft. cabin boat, 35 hp. motor,  convertible top, trailer. $908. Ph.  886-2098.  New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat.  $235. Marshall Wells Store, Sr.-  chelt. Phon�� S85-2171.  ���tVj Cleared 3��_- acres'��� Levei**pro.  ���iperty with fronting;'.:rp'ads Oh two  ^j.des. Good -sbU/^sh'eiterie'd'area,  '���^easily subdivided. - *FulF* -price  r$2,250, disctfUht';fd_,';:"ca__f:**?.;        ?  ?���-������������ GIBSONS:; ���  Building Lot ���* 50 x 150, level  and cleared in expanding area  Full price only $560.  2 Bedroom, full bsmt. ��� Modern, fully serviced home in choice  residential area close? to beach.  Living? room 12 x 20 feet. Arborite electric '������ kitchen. Pembroke  bathroom. Extra finished room in  bsmt. Full price $8,750 Terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  4 bedroom, 36. acres ��� Fully  serviced, full basement home in  beautiful setting? Two creeks on  property, approximately 7 acres  in pasture <and fruit .trees. Outbuildings; include good barn. Full  price $11*500 Terms.  Waterfront cottage ��� Fully, fur--  . nished cottage on secluded, treed  lot with frontage on safe beach.  Full price $6,800.  Waterfront Lot��� Facing fine  beach and backing on road. Level all the way? .Superb view?  Perfect? summer:-andvretirement  locations Full price $4,509? ??"?','  WELCO^ BEACH      X  2 Bedroom Bungalow ��� With  gulf view and 1-^ acres land.  Hardwood floor in living room,  some, plumbing required. Grounds  .'prettily landscaped, good well  water. Full price $6,500, easy  terms. ���*>*./���?..*.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lots v ��� For boat  owners and fishermen. 80 x 300  feet with perfect year round sheltered moorage and fishing at its  . best. Full price $3,000 with easy  terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  5.9  acres,  house. Year   round  trout stream. Over 600' road front  - park like setting,close' to beach.  "��� Full price $4450.'������  Silver Sands. Modern 2 bedrm  view home, plus.large well built  shop. Over 5 acres with year  round stream. Garden, fruit trees  Close to beach. $8500 F.P.  West Sechelt waterfront, 80 x  500. Good building site. $4400 FP.  West Sechelt, 80' beach plus  cabin. Good well. Elec. pump.  Level, treed. $6600 F.P.  Wilson Creek ��� 2y2 acres with  highway and creek front. Clean  modern 3 bedrm.cottage. Garden,  fruit trees. Garage, pump house.  $9500 terms.    .  Davis Bay view lots. 75 x 120  view, fruit trees. Ready to build  Now being subdivided. $1550 F.P.  $550 down, Bal at $25 per mo.  60' waterfront lots, Wilson  Creek. I.R. lease, $1000 and $1200  iresp. ?  2J4 acres, W. Sechelt. Year  :ound stream. Nice V.L.A. prop.  Level, close to beach. $1950 F.P.  ...... We? also have several. 2 .and 3  bedrm modern homes in the Sechelt   area  priced  to   sell.   For  these  and other listings call  SALESMEN,,  Jack Anderson        885-9565  John Goodwin 885-4461  Bob Kent ,     885-4461  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT  formerly  T. E.   DUFFY,  AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelf.  WATERFRONT: 2- bdrs, immaculate house and garden. Fireplace and vanity bath. $3,000  down.  OPEN TO OFFERS: V/2 acres  4 rooms, near store  and beach,*  garden,   fruit   trees,    on   paved  road.  10 acres VIEW property, mostly cleared, excellent water. $5500  Cleared serviced lot on hvvy at  Hopkins for only $900.  Waterfront ��� 2 lots and cabin,  Roberts Creek ��� $5800, terms.  ?'A Sign   of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsom? Sof-li***-'*  *!S��-2191 885-2013  '.11. F. Kennett ��� Notary PubHc)  XWEST:,S^CJ^US:::- .'.K* V ->���  '-. s* ,Two, nice: - .properties- fori sale.  -Each, with: a.i2 bedroomed- house  and basement.   Very reasonable  . prices. witlv low., down- payment  and 'good: terms. Exclusive, .y  davis/ba*:���:.?;.      'XXXX. ���  ' Two bedroomed house with *.**3  roomed cabin and nice garden.  Sacrifice price $6500 with $1500  cown.  Two bedroomed house with  basement and furnace and cabin.  Nice corner lot and nice grounds  See us for this one.       ;  SELMA PARK:1 ���".  Waterfront properties for sale.  Three bedroomed house and 'basement, very good garden and right  on beach. Terms.  Two bedroomed house on beach  listed for quick sale,  PORPOISE BAY:  Two bedroomed house on large  lot and black topped rOad. Good  value,in this one at $6500 with  terms.    ���"���;*?  SECHELT:  Nice well kept home close to  shopping and beach. Priced to  sell at $6750.  For further listings on lots and  acreages from Roberts Creek to  Pender Harbour, enquire at our  office  or for an appointment to  view phone  885-2065 or.  Eves.: E. Surtees 885-9303  C. E. King, 885-2066  R. J. Donley, 885-4470.  See us also for insurance coverage of every description including life and health and accident.  AGGETT AGENCIES  Ltd.  HOPKINS LDG. Cleared 50' lot,'  serviced, $1000 F.P $300 down,  bal. easy.  GIBSONS. On large lot, framed  with roof on, 4 room house. A  real buy for the handyman. Full  price $2500 with $300 down, bal.;  as rent.  GIBSONS. As low as $3500  down you can move-Into comfortable furnished home on W.F? lot  in choice residential area.  Well located 50' x 208' lot. Full  price  $1000.  $200  down, bal $20 ���  per mo. <  Furnished small home, close to *  good beach, grand view, $5800 :  with only $1000 down.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  100' waterfront lots, Good beach  $2,750.  Cleared view lot, Granthams, ���  $900.  Large leveled lot, Abbs -Road,  Superb  view.  West Sechelt, 3 bedroom waterfront home. Full price $10,500.  terms.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  Business  property  Building contracts  .Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  TERRACE HEIGHTS  Choice view lots with all village  facilities,   priced from $1,900   to  $2,500. $500  down.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Waterfront,   4   deluxe   lots   and  home, 14 acres,  part or parcel.  Welcome Beach.   Apply Willard  c/o Cooper's Store, Redroofs or  WA  2-8336.  Modern 3 bedroom home with  carport on 2 acres, West Sechelt.  Reasonable.  885-9978.  Lovely revenue home and cabin  on choice south view waterfront-  age, with good beach, near Gib-  SGns. Requires $15,008 to handle.  Box 675, Coast News.  Room and board available for a  .-teacher, male or female, in new  .home. Phone 886-9829.:  ?JREAL ESTATE WANTED  SUNSHINE; COAST HIGHWAY  approx. 3 miles? from Gibsons,  15.9 acres, private rd., entry to  property. F.P, $3850, some terms.  Deals financed. CHARLES  STEELE; Exclusive agent. 1325  ���Kingsway, (Van. 10),  TR 4-1611.  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal   on   Sunshine   Coast  Highway.   Beautiful  view   of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel and boat rentals,  Waterfront lots -3,500.  View lots from $1800;  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  Beautiful large south view lot, up  to % acre, with water supply and  pear good beach area. Phone 886-  9813.  "Eureka Development." Only  four exceptional view lots left.  Facing Sargent Bay (good fishing). Follow Redrooffs Road west  of   Sechelt.  Lot for sale, 4.38 acres on Joe  Road, Roberts Creek. A. M.  Grant,  Stonehaven, Roberts  Ck.  Fresh or salt water acreage accessible by road. M. Love, 10431  S.E. 23rd. Bellevue, Wash.  WANTED TO RENT ~~  For one of the last two weeks in  August, power boat suitable for  Jervis Inlet travel for 3. Encouraging rental will be offered. Ph.  886-9370.  2 bedroom home in the Gibsons  area, wired for electric range.  Phone 886-2252 after 5 p.m.  BUILDING   MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050      ,  2"r x 4''- X 8'Vstuds, $50 per M.  A. Simpkins? Davis Bay.  MISC. FOR  SALE  Mallard ducklings for sale. Phone  885-2007.  Power Mower, reel type, cost  $115, now $39.50. 10. ft. boat, 5&  Johnson motor.  Earl's, Ph. 886-9600  Selkirk Chimney, nearly new, $35.  Phone 886-2468.  Sale this Thurs., Fri., Sat., of  used clothing. Lots of dresses,  skirts, blouses, baby clothes, etc..  Cheap. Used pocket novels. We.  also handle some new clothes  now. Phone 885-9757. Mrs. D.  Goeson, Selma. Park.  Small size Frigidaire refrigerator, $45; Coleman oil heater, $25.  Phone 886-2519.  6 cu. ft. Frigidaire in good condition. Also baby buggy. Phone  885-2150  English gooseberries, 15c lb., pick  yourself. A few red currants. Ph.  886-2465.  1 Rhode Island red hen and 8  chicks, $3. Banties 25c each. Ph.  886-9301.  Ray Newman, Plumbing, Ph.  886-9678. 1963 Beatty pumps  and water systems. $50 trade  in on your old pump.  NEW STOCK Just arrived, 6 and  10 transistor radios from $19.95  to $69. Also mantel electric sets,  5 tube, $16.95.  Earl's, Ph. 886-9600  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  Weedless, odorless,  easy to handle, general purpose humus fer-  tilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vege  tables and flowers. Ph.. 886-9813.  Used electric arm gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Salesi-  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  FOR RENT  i  1 bedroom suite, Marine Drive.  Adults only. Phone 886-9363;  STORAGE SPACE  for rent or lease. Insulated and  heated if desired. Phone 886-9813.  1 block from Redrooffs store,  winterized cottage, *2 bedrooms,  full bath. $45 per month, starting  Soptember. Contact Jim Cooper,  Phone 885-4432.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS  AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600   &   886-9303  1 used oil raige  1 used Leonard electric range  j used Propane range  1 used 21" TV  2 used washing machines  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phono Sccholt  8S5-2171  With oysters, you may forget the  eld tale about,-months without 'R'.  Enjoy them "the year around as  produced from registered beds by  certified growers. Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour. X.  Poultry manure. Buy now and  compost for'use this fall or next  spring? Ask for delivered price.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm. 886-9340.  WANTED  MONEY FOR SCRAP  Will pay y2c per lb. for scrap me-  tali; 60c each for car batteries;  12c per lb. for copper, brass, radiator cores. No car bodies  please. Open 7 days a week. Simp  kins Place, Davis Bay.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Watch^R^pairs -'  iy: .\... &*.: '^WS3^yXXAl':]  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  For garbage pickup in Pender Harbour area, Phone 883-  2250. X  HYDROPURE water -sterilizer,  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W.H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Lawnmowers   and   other garden  tools. Leave at Benner Bros, store  Sechelt.  Ervin Benner, 885-2292  PEDICURIST ~  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibson a  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  July 20 ��� 26873, Green  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551 .  '  Serving Gibsons through to .  Halfmoon Bay  Office Hours, Wed., Thurs., Fri.,  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.   Tree falling, topping or remov-  ing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volea.  Get .The Best, it's cheapest in  the long run!  That is why when you use-Water  Survey Services, you really get  the best. Our blasting operations  have insurance 'coverage.  Water Survey Services, R.R. 1,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  FUELS ���    * *V--':- ' ���  COAL& WOOD  Alder $10  .      Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 }_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere   on the  Peninsula. For prices phone  886-9902  Alder and maple  $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  Alder, Maple, $7  load  Fir $9 a load, delivered .  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  RAY  NETOi_t_rp__tjSiBiNer  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  GIBSONS  rillRIIH! HI II  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  CLOSED  - JULY 19? -22, 1Ui 26  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  2179   or  write   Box   588,   Coast  2179 or write Box 462, Gibsons.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 1975 Pendrell St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  Christmas trees wanted, any  large amount, cut or standing.  William Prost. 738 Montana Rd.  Richmond, B.C.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  John Hind-Smith  Commercial and Domestic  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone ��� 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� 886-2231  Res. 886-9949 <  J.   >f*   **.. ���*���   *>.  & **. S *ff**f \ AV  ( f, fw %  >  ^  f.    -v f*W vyw��WJK f f **V*XV "i  ���f ffr f.f a. tffftf y*v4wvvw';��    *<r*s>*" *y 'ft^v<^f,<^ff^f^rMy>y  ��� "'A ���,')'' ?i- q, ">i%- "M   *  '''"'   '''"-< us  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways,  etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler ph ^7764  FURNACE FOR SALE  Bids are invited on school furnace���all steel complete with  controls, Vs H.P. Motor, Fan, Burner���150,000 B.T.U. Can be  inspected at Gibsons Landing Elementary School. Delivery  and assembling will be the responsibility of the purchaser.   *���  Tenders, in sealed envelopes, marked "Furnace" will be ro-  eeived until 5 o'clock p.m. on Monday, August 12th.  Th�� highest or any bidder will not necessarily be accepted.  The  Board of School Trustees,  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  SBC THIS WEEK'S  With a little ingenuity and a  packet of instant .pudding mix  summer desserts are, a snap to  make. Ideas for * using the mixes  include:, folding in sliced- bananas/ topping the pudding with  fresh berries, using it as a fast  filling for fruit tarts, or . . . as  the mam ingredient for Ice  Cream Sandwiches, as in the  recipe below.  Popular with youngsters, the  sandwiches are made in double  quick time, and are both more  economical and more nutritious  than store-bought ice * cream.  Graham crackers are used as  wafers and vanilla flavored in--  stant pudding mix is used as  the filling.  If the sandwiches are to be  made in quantity ��� for instance  for a fund-raising garden? party  or as the dessert at.a barbecue  session���it's best to use a separate refrigerator tray for each  batch. Different flavors of instant pudding can be used to  vary the filling. To speed freezing, it's. a good idea to moisten  the bottoms of the filled trays  before popping them into the  'fridge.  ICE   CREAM  SAND WITCHES  Yield ��� .4 to, 8 servings  8 double- graham crackers  VA cups cold milk.       -  1-3 cup.(l small can) evaporat-  i    ed milk  lj package (approximately 3%  *,     !    ounces) vanilla-flavored in-,  stant pudding mix  If manufacturer recommends  it, turn cold control of refrigerator to its coldest, point. Cut;-,  four double graham. crackers to.  fit into bottom of refrigerator  tray. Cut remaining graham  crackers the same size and set  aside.  Pour cold milk and evaporated milk into a mixing bowl. Add  vanilla-flavored instant pudding  mix. Beat until well mixed.���  about 1 minute. Pour over the  graham crackers in freezing  tray. Top with remaining graham crackers. Freeze until filling is firm. To serve, cut  around each sandwich arid lift  out. For smaller sandwiches cut  each sandwich in half.  It takes very little effort to  give an extra fillip to summer  menus. Simple touches such as .  oven-fresh rolls are, a way to  add new interest to your favorite salads, or give a fresh slant  to sandwich fare.  Crusty Twists are a treat that  most families can afford to  have often because they're inexpensive and easy to make.  And since they are made with,  yeast and enriched flour, Crusty  Twists are a good source of the  nutrients which everyone needs  particularly at this time of year  when extra* energy is needed for  outdoor chores and sports.  ��� If you're planning to use these  rolls for an outdoor' meal, try  cutting them horizontally and  filling them with sliced.. salami,  ham and cheese ���? or a mixture of all three. This is the way  they're eaten in the fields in  France and Italy. In fact, the,  open texture, flavor and crisp  crust of these twists are very  similar to a French bread stick.  Naturally, they're at their best  when eaten warm from the  oven, so don't hesitate to reheat  them before serving.  CRUSTY TWISTS  Yield ��� 2 dozen twists ,  % cup boiling water  2 teaspoons granulated sugar  1 teaspoon salt,  2 teaspoons shortening    .  y2 cup lukewarrh water    1 teaspoon    granulated    sugar  1 envelope fast-rising active  dry yeast  ' 3 cups (about) pre-sifted all  purpose flour  'Combine in a large bowl, the.  boiling water, 2 teaspoons sugar,  salt and shortening. Cool to lukewarm. Pour the lukewarm water into a measuring cup; stir  in the 1 teaspoon sugar. Sprinkle  with yeast. Let stand 10 minutes,  then stir well. Stir dissolved  yeast into .water-sugar-shortening mixture. Stir in V/2 cups of  the flour and beat until smooth  and elastic. Stir in sufficient additional flour to make a soft  dough ��� about 1*4 cups to l*/_  cups more. Turn out dough onto  a floured board or canvas and  knead until smooth and elastic.  Place in greased* bowl. Grease  top. Cover. Let rise in a warm  place, free from draft, until  doubled in bulk ��� about VA  hours. '..'.":' A.   Punch down dough; turn out  on highly-floured board or canvas and knead until smooth? Divide dough into 2 equal portions.  Roll out ?bne portion into a rectangle 7x9 inches. Cut dough  crosswise into twelvel. %-inch  wide strips. Fold each strip in  half, then twist, doughnut fashion. Arrange well apart, in un-  greased cookie sheet. Repeat  with second portion of dough.  Let rise in a warm place, free  from draft, until doubled in bulk  ��� about 45 minutes.  Meantime, place a shallow  pan of hot water in the bottom  of oven. Preheat oven to 400  deg. F? (hot). Brush risen twists  with a little milk. Bake in preheated oven (pan- of water removed) 15 to 20 minutes.  Ham a  r meat  Cured, smoked ham is one of  the most popular meats today.  Ham has been popular for so  long, says the Meat Packing  Council of Canada, that now you  can find almost any kind of ham  to suit your taste.  This is a problem for, many  shoppers because they are never  sure of the differences between  a ham, picnic, cottage roll, boneless, skinless, fully cooked,  partially cooked, etc. It's small  wonder that the average.housewife today gets a little confused  when she decides to buy just an  "ordinary" ham for her family.  Strictly speaking, there is only  one true ham. It comes from the  hind leg of the pig and can be  sold whole or in two sections:  (1) shank���lower part of ham,  and (2) butt���upper part.  Ham is processed in various  ways. First, it is cured and  smoked by the packer. Then it  may be cooked and sold fully  cooked ready-to-eat, or it may  require further cooking before  it is ready to be served. In all  cases, it is important to read  and follow the directions on the  label.  There are two other pork cuts  which are commonly referred to  as hams by many people. These  are the picnic and cottage roll,  with both having characteristics  similar to ham. In a general  way, the picnic can be considered as a front-leg ham. The picnic is cure and smoked and sold  in a number of ways like the  regular ham.  The cottage roll comes from  the shoulder and is usually sweet  pickled, cured, but not smoked.  It contains a little more fat than  LITTER BAGS BEST  Motorists have been urged by  the B.C. Automobile Association  to curb highway litter this summer through use of litter bags  and trash disposal receptacles.  Garbage deposited along the  highways is not only an eyesore  for people who come to see the  scenery, the BCAA said, but it  is a safety hazard as well. Many  accidents occur when drivers  swerve to avoid objects thrown  onto the highways by careless  travellers.  the picnic or the ham, but for  that reason, it is very juicy and  flavorful. Being.. boned and rolled, it is ideal for slicing. Sometimes the cottage roll is sold  as a smoked shoulder butt,  which is simply another form of  the same cut.  The price of any of these cuts  depends mainly on the amount  of processing involved. A boneless, skinless, fully cooked ham  costs more than a ham with: the  bone left in, some of the skin  left on, and one which has received no previous cooking.  TVfootbaH  " CBC television 'will present  live coverge of 11 Saturday  games from the Canadian Football League this season.  "/  In . Vancouver   and   Victoria,  .'three of these games Will be  blacked out in accordance with  football league regulations.   But  .areas served by CBC stations or  CBC affiliates in the rest of the  province will see them all.  v Aug. 10, Montreal at Hamilton,  5 - 7:30 p.m.  Aug? 24, Ottawa at Hamilton,  5 - 7:30 p.m.  Sept. 14, Ottawa at Winnipeg,  7 - 9:30 p.m.  Sept. 21, Vancouver at Hamilton, 5-7:30 p.m. h  Sept? 28, Winnipeg at Edmonton,  8:30 - 11 p.m.     rr  , Oct. 5, Vancouver, at Edmonton, 8:30 - 11 p.m:" '    '  Oct. 26, Calgary at Edmonton,  8:30 - 11 p.m.  Nov. 2, Edmonton at Calgary,  7:30 - 10 p.m.  These games are blacked, out  in Vancouver and Victoria: Sept.  7, Calgary at Vancouver; Oct.  12, Edmonton at Ottawa; Oct.  19, Calgary at Regina.  Coast News, July 25, 1963.  Dieter's TV & HI-FI Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 886-9384 ��� GIBSONS  ������^���������������������������������������OHHVBi  _**___?*$���*  MICKEY COE  \  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR. ' 7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  XatVu. WkccfiU D  X4CA  H*  916���BIAS-TAPE MARVELS���birds butterflies, toy trains are a delightful trim for children's clothes, curtains, pillows, pictures.  Thirteen 41/_x51/4 to S^xlO^-inch motifs.  884���QUICK-AS-A-WINK EMBROIDERY adds color and charm to  towels, cloth. Fun for a child to do in bright green? blue or red on  white. Six 6^_x8^-inch motifs;  directions.  833���GO-EVERYWHERE JACKET4smart, simple to knit in mohair,  knitting worsted alternated with b^nds of mohair, a striped effect.  Directions, sizes 32-34; 36-38 incl.    ?��� -  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins :(no stamps, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories plus 208 exciting needle  craft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���just out! Fashions,  furnishings to crochet, knit,-sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c.  w 3 million CMnems  B'ilT  'What with? Your family's holiday  luggage, naturally.  If you'd like a new car to take   "  you on your vacation?..see the  B of M. Matter of fact, you  might wish to finance both the car  and your vacation under the same  low-cost, life-insured plan.  That's the Bank of Montreal Family  Finance Plan, of course.  Available at every B of M branch.  Bank of Montreal  ���\  GIBSONS  NO  EXTRAS ���  NO  TAX  HOURS:  7 days a week  6:30 a.m. to 10 p.m.  to&'SX'fftWftv.vAw.'*"  mance  brings all your personal credit needs  | under one roof  1  f  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH? Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  FFPSOSS  , c **��� ;w v*^" "* ���*   "**> * v.- ,���*��*'������ ���vlbV . *    J "*, ���** ,.*% v    ,������  \#Kv.$**  ,>#*'���   ^v����S��  m&  *mm.x.  %^  Swing to xprpmium flmor /#��%  ,     .PREMIUM  Premium beer brewed from choice ingredients, skillfully blended and aged for flavor.    I J^_,^ii  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or the Government of British Columbia s-wa-j,w.* wwww-^pocs^^  Coast News, July 25,  1963.  H. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve You  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  It is probable that the circle  route .from Vancouver .to Victoria via the. Sunshine Coast' is  a step closer to realization judging from the following information gleamed from last week's  copy, of the Cambell River weekly newspaper, The Upper Islander. Here is what the paper  revealed:.  The .final link in a 350-mile  great circle route of Vancouver  Island and coastal British Columbia is under, study by the  provincial government.     ??  Highways minister P.. A. Gaglardi, in an exclusive interview  with the Upper Islander said the  ferry proposed by MLA Dan  Campbell and a north Island  group may well be the final link  in the circle.  Gaglardi met with the upper;  Vancouver Island group to hear  proposals, about' eL Cortes-Quadra  Island /ferry "link? The seryice  would fill the only remaining  gap in a highway-bridge-ferry  route beginning south of Vancouver oh the mainland,, continu-  . ing to southern Vancouver Island by ferry, the major portion  of. the island by road.? Ferry,  bridjge, and  highway  along  the  ?'" coast .would connect to the north  shore of-Vancouver?  Gaglardi said the Powell Ri-  yer-Comox* ferry would not eliminate the possibility of the Campbell Riyer-t6-the:Mainland route*  echoing the remarks made to  the Upper Islander in a May 1  interview.  With institution of the Quadra-  Cortes  ferry,  a  traveller could  SPCA explainS-Just in case!  NEW FASHION  PERM  COLOR  STYLING  ������������   ,      Also COSMETICS  by L'Oreal  GIBSON GIRL  BEAUTY CENTRE  SEASIDE PLAZA  886-2120 ��� CLOSED MON.  ���  Although it is summer time the  work of the S.P.C.A. continues.  One of the recent calls contained  an enquiry, believe it or not, as  to what the letters S.P.C.A. stood  for. Just' in case' there is one  other person who "doesn't- know;  it is The,Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Aninials.  Phone calls for the months of  April, May and June totalled 100  incoming and 88 outgoing. One  irate citizen complained about .a  - horse which strayed into his orchard, but when told to refer this  to the RCMP, refused to do so.  The S.P.C.A. is concerned solely  with cruelty to animals, not cruelty to humans. Twenty-one cats  had to' be humanely destroyed  this past month and this most  distasteful task has to be done in  many cases because of negligence on the part of the owner in  not having his animal spayed or  neutered as the case may be  when they were young.. This simple procedure, performed by a  veterinarian? would save untold  misery in the pussy world ?;by  preventing a flood of; ?eventually.  unwanted cats.  Inspector Len Wray has travel,  led to various spots from Langdale to Pender Haiflbour to check  on complaints. This being a season of small bird tragedies a  number"*. of kindly people have  called to know what they should  feed babies' whose nests have  been destroyed in one way or another and many were the dainties  . tried to tempt the .birdie .appetite,  from chopped up worms, often refused, to hardboiled yolk of egg  mixed with a little oiL  The S.P.C.A. has just received  a copious report of some 375 close  ly printed pages of a hearing before the U.S. House of Represen  tatives dealing'Withpyidencepresented on; the' .treatment: of animals used in medical research.  This information concerning what  is happening, in .this particular,  field 'is .considered of so] much  value that it is being circulated  lo every branch of the society so  that the matter may be studied  in relation to its application in  this country.  When you need more  living space, the fastest way  to find REAL ESTATE  is in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  ;    FINGERS DO  .WALKING  v  r, ��� ���'��� ���  MM  Easter Seal camp  now in sixth year  -Is there a crippled, a handicapped boy or girl between 9  and 15 years of age in your  home who would like to. attend  an organized camp this year  for twelve days of summer fun?  Could this child obtain a recom-  mendatioh from a doctor' to attend camp with other handicapped children? Then, perhaps, ?  Easter. seal camp is your answer  as it was. for more than .70 parents and guardians last year.  Easter seal camp, now in ��� its *. i  sixth year, is the only facility  in British Columbia which offers  organized camping experience to  the crippled and physically  handicapped child. It derives \ its ?  name, of course, from the annual ?Easter seal drive spoi sored by Lions clubs and other organizations throughout the province, from which funds are al-  loted to maintain. and operate '  the camp-each year. The camp  is administered by the B.C. Society for Crippled Children.  In 1962 the camp site was per-  mantly established on the side  of the Chehalis River, about midway between Mission and Agas-?  siz. Earlier it was for a time on  the Sechelt Peninsula,, and near  Loon Lake in the Maple Ridge  district. .'���   '  leave the lower mainland at  either ��� Tsawassen* or -Horseshoe  Bay and sail to Schwartz Bay  * or Nanaimo; .then* drive to.  Courtenay or Campbell River.  He could then travel by ferry to  the mainland, either directly  from Courtenay to Powell River,  or by island-hopping from Campbell River via Quadra and Cortes  Islands to Lurid, on the coast.  A road linking Quathiaski  Cove and Heriot Bay on Qudra  Island is now under construc-  tion, prpviding road travel between -the two docks ��� the one  in service at present at Quathiaski and the proposed site at  Heriot Bay.       yy .       -:���  . Gaglardi, in the Upper Islander interview; suggested  Heriot Bay to Whaletown may  be the route of the new ferry.  Gaglardi promised the Campbell River area group Monday  that his department would begin  a study of the need for a ferry  between Quadra and Cortes Islands. ���-.-.���'  He also proposed a possible  alternative to a plan put forth  by Comox MLA Dan Campbell.  Campbell, had proposed that  the ferry Quadra Queen be moved from her present run between  the Tyee City and Quathiaski  Cove on Quadra Island to a run  between the easterri side of Quadra and Cortes Island. To'? replace the Queen? the group want--,  ed'a new ferry ;built.  The highway's minister suggested that the ferry Cy Peck,  in service elsewhere in the toll  authority might. be used for the  Quadra-Cortes  run.  MIX  CONCRETE  P  &  W  Development  CO.  Phone 886-8857 ��� Gibsons  ,*"..%��*< --"J^y  *��� StoX-V&OMOCt-Z  *^X.��xJ^-v��*--��  &c^���s**-w  ->t?>  �����** vS-3  ?0%  ���m  Of particular interest to all  music directors -. of choirs in  schools, colleges, universities  and churches of all denominations, is a Choral Reading and  Technique Clinic to -he: held in  the First Baptist Church at Nelson and Burrard Friday and Saturday, July 26: and 27. ..  It    will    be   .directed by, DiC,  . Richard P. Copdie, renowried:  conductor of Salt Lake "Mormon*  Tabernacle ?? Choir, As an outstanding authority on;-choral  music, he will be giving 'many  valuable pointers to all attending.   Sacred and secular music  , will be used at the clinic. For  further information, write or  phone Modern Music Limited,  536* Seymour St., Vancouver,  MU 1-3941.  ?r^  w.***- f.  Ot&S"*"^,  &?��J  .'*���>**-'��"i,  BURNING  IIOTISH COLUHItt SAfHY COUfOL  For Steady, even.heat, nothing beats clean-burning  Pearl Kerosene. Its no-creep flame burns without smoke  or odor... walls, woodwork and furnishings stay fresh  and clean looking. -   *  Brighter light in lanterns, extra safety for chick brooders    (  ... anyway you use it, you're sure of dependablejper*  formance with this "King of Kerosenes."     ' -\.r~"      ^J  For any Standard Oil product, call,  G. H. (Gerry) MacDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332  TT  GUARDIAN HUGH SAYS:  ���Special kinds of trips require  special precautions. If you drive  through mountainous areas, be.  sure to check the steering mechanism, foot and hand brakes,  and brake fluid both before and  during the trip. These mechanisms can "burn out" on long,  steep downhill grades. If you  plan to drive through desert-  stretches, where service stations  are scarce, carry a jug of drinking water, and extra water for  the radiator. ���.   .  He told Campbell that a study  would be made of both sugges-:  tions but that first he would  have to determine where and  how the Cy Peck fits into the  toll authority picture.  The group, consisting of Dan  Campbell, local C of C representative,' Ron Davis; " Cortes  ratepayers Elmer Ellingsen and  George Griffins, and Mr. and  Mrs. Bill Law of Quadra Island,  who were invited by?the Cortes  group, met with Gaglardi for a  half hour on Monday morning.  None of the representatives  would make any comment to the  Upper Islander on the outcome  of the meeting.  Gaglardi said that if the additional ferry run appears feasible, this .will be the* final link in  the great-circle route of mainland British Columbia and Van-'  couver Island.  THIS  WATER  WISE!  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT,  ���-���?.'���     Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  School District No. 46   (Secheflt:)  If you wish your name placed on the next Electors' List  of the Rural Portion of School District-No. 46 ;(Sechelt) as a  resident-elector, tenant-elector or as the ��� Spouse ?*of a Veteran*  as defined as such under the "Veterans* Land Act," applica-.  tion must be made on or before 5 o'clock in. the afternoon q_  the thirty-first day of August, 1963.  Application forms are available at the School Board Office.  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)     '  DON'S  JANITOR SERVICE  Port Mellon - Pender. Harbour  HOME & INDUSTRIAL  GENERAL CLEANING  Rug &  Chesterfield   Cleaning  Paint Washing  Phone 886-2231  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  SUNSHINE  COAST  DECORATORS  ��� All your painting .  at reasonable rates  886-2015 orSStaOOS  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B;C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING _-,  ��� ? SURVEYS  '���.'���."?""  P.O. .Bdk 37,  Gibsons   :  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-36U  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Propertied  Canada Permanent Mortgage  'A:\..l -Corp. .    iyX-1  i'X r .'*'���'  apply  . ... Charles English   Ltd.  "������? representative .:.  Gibsons  ��� 886-2481  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  - Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777 .  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsoris on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  ? Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  MOVING & STORAGE  - XRElpyS���XXy  X   WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada ?&'U.S.A.  A Complete Service ?  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  ;992 Powell St.  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  ?     Phone? 886-9533  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box; 66; Sechelt. Ph? 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Baqkhoe   and  front  end   loader work.  Screened   ce-?  merit gravel, fill and road gravel.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  * '.       '������ y: Agents1  ?   Brown Bros? Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  .:.,-.... Phone 886 9543  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for? the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  Hill's Machine Shop  : Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  :    Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 , "Res. 886-9956  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric-  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric weldirig,  ? Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  I & S TRANSPORT  '"LTD.':  - Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS ..  Fire screens & accessories  Custom' Furniture,  Patios  Fib��eglass awnings  Phorie 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  . GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  BACKHOE and LOA-DER  AIR COMPRESSOR*,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   __ARATg_EW,   Ph.   886-9826  ; NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,,.Gibsons  Phorie 886-2048  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  GIBSONS   ROOFING  Ph.  886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also '  DUROID ROOFING  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SHERIDAN TV  SALES'AND   SERVICE  SEWING  MACHINE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.   Telephone 885-9S21   L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100 Big Savings on Summer Stock ,y  Slims ~ Shorts ��� Pedials ��� Shifts    y  and Sundresses  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9941  Sunshine tat Decorators  PAINTING  HAVE experienced capable men at  work in this area and will be glad  to give free estimates for any work  required on the Peninsula.  Phone 880-2105 or 886-2005  MID-SUMMER  SA  STARTS THURS., JULY 25 to AUG. 10  PEDAL    PUSHERS  $3.98  NOW  $262  2.98  NOW  1.88  3.98  NOW  2.67  2.98  NOW  1.88  1.98  NOW  1.29  KNITTED T-SHIRTS  Reg. $3.95   NOW    $2-49  Reg.   2.98    NOW     1.88  TERRY SHIFTS  -Were $8.95 NOW $5  SKIRTS  Vz PRICE  WHITE  Handbags  Werer$3.98  NOW $2.67  Baby Doll ��� Capris  PYJAMAS ��� NITIES  $1.88 to $2-28  SHIFTS -Sifi Now $2:88 tot8  PANTIES  Band or Elastic  3 PAIRS 89^  WHITE COTTON  $2.67  Reg.  $4.95  COTTON    ���  % SLIPS  $167  Magistrate's  ,-; ..^.���M^y^^-AM^X/ .���...-?-  ?,?;coiirii?? ?w  In Magistrate Andrew Johnston's court Norman? Carr Payne  of? Calgary was fined $100 when  found guilty of obtaining lodging  by false pretenses.*.���;���,- r ;������*. A/y-/  Arthur Clifford Hayes of Vancouver was fined $20 for driving  contrary to. the .restrictions on  his driver's license.  Thomas Nutchuie was fined $20  for. crossing double solid line.  Gilbert   Henry   Lavigne   was-  given  a  suspended  sentence of ���  three months when found guilty  of creating a disturbance.  Two young Gibsons men were  fined $30 each for being minors,  in possession of beer.  Henry Russell Cramer was fined $150 for driving while his  ability was impaired.  A juvenile girl had her drivers  license   suspended   30  days  for  driving without due care and at?  tention.  Herbert   C.   August   was   sentenced to  nine months   definite  and three months indefinite imprisonment    on    each    of    two  charges  of breaking and enter-.,  ing and theft and one charge of j  contributing   to   juvenile   delin- j;  quency. ���- .&  Michael Pattie was found  guilty of common assault and  was given a six month suspended sentence upon entering into  a bond to keep the peace.  John Alexander Hague, Ronald ...  Stanley Fenn -and James Ed- f  ward Granger- had their drivers'"  license suspended in addition to 1]  paying fines for driving between f  75 and 80 m.p.h. on highway 101? y  Sixteen other speeders were ?  fined $25 each.  ;... ;���������;*���  8       Coast News, July 25, 1963.  CHANGE OF PASTOR  ^ere is? a new pjastor at Gii>-;  ? son? ?Pente?qostal^p^f^k*^e^nd;i���- ;;��� ^  tie^fc Rev? ?JoseplB * |Siont%^frcpf'  '?'*  Nelson. Rey. Ai^SmitJi wjfip h|& ?  \  held? th*^;pastora;tie |$f aJBfost^a,..'*-..',.  year has been ??hibtrid to^Tr^il.  Mr,,  Anonby   came ?.tq, Gibsons  i^6ia-Nelson, B^M'^  WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  'Moya$���(i^^  >*"������."  FOR SALIt  USED OUTBOARDS  '59--30 HP Electric start  Evinrude, long shaft. Top condition and new controls���  .'.   $475���������������'-.  '59-^35   HP    Evinrude,    long  shaft ��� $275  '51���14 HP Evinrude ��� $75'  NEW OUTBOARDS  '63���6 HP Merc Demo.���$275  '63���20 HP Merc ��� ��� $536  '63���35 HP Merc ���' ��� $640  TERMS AVAILABLE  HADDOCKS  at  PENDER  Ph. 883-2248  Your Mercury, Sales, Service  and Parts Dealer  i* ����� ?-.:���'! ������* y^x-j^A-y:'.  '���*.D;j?  8  outn vance  Sechelt Hall  Friday, July 26 8 to 12  Music ty Recordings  BRING YOUR FAVORITE DISC  (PROPERLY MARKED)  ._ ADMISSION 500  CHAPERONED BY LEGIONAIRES  Store Wide  Mid-Summer Clearance  car Hack found  If you lost a car rack on Monday in . Langdale area please  phone Fred Blakeman 3^86-2974,  He found it and is holding it at  his home. '     ���  .   y   .  Seehelt  Beauty Salon  1 Ph. 885-9525   .  HAIRSTYLING  designed just, for you  Tues. to Sat.  COLDWAVING -r COLORING  4 Racks of Dresses at Wholesale  NYLONS  Reg. 69c  2 for $1  ODDS-N-ENDS  TABLE  RIDICULOUS   PRICES  JEWELLRY  2 for 1  BUY 1 GET 1 FREE  Thriftee Dress Shop  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886^9543  MEETINGS  ' of '���:  "?'?.". "'  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Gibsons, Selma Park,  West Sechelt and Madeira Park, Tues.,  8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 7 p.m.  Watchtower   Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is  at  Selma Park  No  Collections  SHOE  f i  To  make room for our  New Fall   Stock  we  have   slashed  prices on all our Summer Footwear. Come in see for yourself the Genuine Bargains.  WOMENS FLATTIES, Sandals,  Pumps & ties, Reg. to $4.95  GENUINE ITALIAN SANDALS,  white & natur'al, reg? $5.95 NOW  Special! WHITE NYLON MESH  MULES, wedge heels   .....   Pair  $7-99  $4-49  HrPair  $^.99  ���   y  Special! BOYS OXFORDS, MOCCASINS,  SANDALS, some suitable for. back  to school shoes, sizes 11 to 5 $0_99  In the lot       mmmy"-  BOYS  PRE-BACK TO  SCHOOL SPECIAL!  STURDY MOCCASIN STYLE OXFORDS  & BOOTS, heavy duty soles, $2.49  reg. $5.95, sizes 11 to 3        _ NOW  CLEARANCE OF BEACH SHOES  Washable, various colors      *IC% OFF  & styles mmm9/0 '.."?'  LADIES HI STYLE SHOES, including  white, bone pumps, cut outs $__T��99  & plain, reg. to $10.95, NOW pair     O  CHILDRENS & MISSES SUMMER  SHOES, including sandals, ties  S1Z6S  0   tO  o      -���������������������*������������������������   ]DcUT  ��2  99  $3  EXTRA!  LADIES  FLATTIES,  cowboy,  heels, slip on & tie styles, white   $2 .99  & bone, reg. $5.95 - $6.85 NOW pair " 3  MENS SANDALS, brown only  foam soles, clean up price   ..  $3.99  WE HAVE BEEN FORTUNATE TO BUY 140 PAIRS FLATTIES, BLACK LEATHER,  SUEDES, TIES AND SLIP ON STYLES. ANOTHER PRE-BACK TO $3.99  SCHOOL BARGAIN. Reg. $5.95 to $6.95 value   .................. NOW pair  NO EXCHANGE OR REFUNDS  *3  Phone 886-9833  SYD EDWARDS, Prop.  Gooi Selection  ill sizes and half sizes  All coats, dresses, skirts, blouses, hats  GREATLY    REDUCED  This SALE is timed so you can still get  lots of Summer wear  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear & Millinery  Phone GIBSONS 886-2109 and SECHELT 885-2002

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