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Coast News Jul 4, 1963

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Array Victoria,   B.   C,  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & .MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GBOWIN$ SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons,' B.C.      Volume 17, Numbfer 27, July 4,   1963.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine Men's  Wear  Ltd. .  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Interest    Gibsons July 1 events  shown in  Clubhouse for Scouts  Above is a picture of the new hut for Gibsons Scouts. The opening ceremony took place on Tuesday evening of last week at the hut  which is on the northern edge of Gibsons Village, on Indian Reseirve  property. '''?������'?.???������-."?��� ''������-. ."-."���?:- "X. X:X'l  Jules A. Mainil,; of the Kiwanis club officiated on behalf of  the Kiwanis who contributed funds for its construction. Norman  Rudolph of Port Mellon, district Scout commissioner presented the  camp flag. At the,opening ceremony seven Cubs were elevated to  Scouts. Much of the work in construction of the hut was voluntary  with Fire Chief William Scott directing the efforts of his helpers.  It is hoped shortly that a Culr,hut will be erected close by.  On the last regular day of  school, awards were given at Pender Harbour Secondary School as  follows:  Sports day awards: Junior  boys, Mike Foley; girls, Elaine  Klein. Intermediate boys, David  Girard and Dick Gooldrup; girls,  Shirley Gooldrup. Senior boys,  Ron Brooks, girls; Sharon Sund-  'quist.. -.'": ���:-??.'������  Athletic crests: Ron Brooks,  Sandy Hately, Elaine Gooldrup,  Tom Burroyrs, Dick Gooldrup,  Ken Jeffries, Sharon Sundquist/  Shirley Gooldrup, June Cameron,  GlennaDuncani Larry SiUyey and  David Girard. ";? y"'~'^'?-w- ���������'��������--  Bernie Vallee trophy: awarded  to the senior student who best  epitomizes the spirit of sportsmanship and fair play: Ron  Brooks.  Robert Boyle House trophy:  the Haidas.  Service Awards: Awarded for  r.on-athletic participation in numerous fields of student activity:  Tommy Burrows, Linda Silvey,  Llona Duncan, Garry Thompson,  ?'   ���*       '        :'        ?        '���'*..���      -^  Gibsons Landing Elementary  School held its final assembly at  the School Hall on Thurs., June  27. Guests were Mrs. A. M.  vCrowe of the Ladies Auxiliary to  ihe Canadian Legion, branch 10*9,  and Mrs. C. Fisher, president of  the PTA. r  Ninety-eight writing certificates  were given out; and pens-were  awarded to the traffic patrol by  Mr. J. Ferrari, director, on behalf of the Kiwanis Chib. Mr.  Meyerhoff led the school choir.  Book prizes were awarded to:  Lindsay MacDonald, Jo-Anne Jor.  genson, David Stewart, Bradley  Norris, Jim Burns.  Alex Davidson, Kurt Day, Da-  Ralph Phillips,' Ian Vaughan,  Raimo Savolainen, Howie White,  Dorothy Gough, Janice, Northrup,  Peter Lee and Alice Phillips.  The Michael Phillips * Service  Award, for selfless service to the  school: Donald McLeod.  Academic awards to students  who have displayed academic  leadership: Roger Walker, Wayne  Hindson, Shirley Haddock, Howie  White, Sue Berntzeri, Norma Joss,  Shirley Gooldrup, Peter Lee,  Mike Foley, Elaine Klein, Cindy  White and Buddy Klein.  Perfect Attendance:;'"���" Elaine  Gooldrup, Wayne Hindson. Lorraine Moffat, .Nom^?J,oss? San<ty  Hately;^^iSHiHey Gooldrup, Elaine  Klein, Victor Dubois,- Barry Feriri,  Marilyn Gardiner and Betty Mills  'Outstanding _ervice in ;special  clubs: SoWeigh Bremer, Elaine  Gooldrup and Wendy Duncan?  Jean Whittaker award" ior best  commerce achievement: Wayne  Hindson.  Special prizes: Peggy Lee, library service; . Nora. Warnock,  best biology lab book; Wayne  Vallee, student council president.  * :        #  '���' '��� /  vid Daffurn, Linda Thomas, Alan  Wilson, Vickie Alexander, Valerie MacLean, Katherine Potter.  Bobby Davidson, Rande Godfrey, Martin Kiewitz, Terry. Stewart, Frances Fihlayson, Karen  Alsager,* Marcia McHeffey, Peter  Carey, Robin MacDonald, and^  David ^Kennett.  ^he^mter-house sports shield  was received by David Kennett  on behalf of yellow house.  The grade 6 scholarship prize  was awarded to Denise Crosby.  It was announced that the list of  names on the new scroll for  Grade 7 achievement will be head  ed by Frances West, this year's  top achiever..  service  held  A memorial service in remembrance of Mrs. H? J. Bevan was  held last Sunday at St. John's  United Church, Wilson Creek.  Mrs. Bevan passed away peacefully while visiting in Victoria a  year ago.  During  the service Mrs. Bev-  CHOIR MEETING  A meeting of Gibsons United  Church choir was ' held at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. A. E., Ritchey following the last practice  of the season. Mr. Morton Mac-,  kay was1 fleeted president and  Mr. Ritchey, secretary-treasurer.  Arrangements have /been made  for soloists during summer Sun.  day services. ? Choir practice will,  resume on Thurs*, Sept. 5.  A 29 CRIBBAGE HAND  When it comes to playing crib-  bage trie team of _M. McArdle  and Alf Whiting ofGibsons are,  as consistent as any but they sur-*  passed themselves on June 20  when Mr. Whiting held the jack  of hearts and three fives with the  five of hearts showing on the  turn card. He scored the limit, a  neat 29.  an's favorite tune Crimond was  sung to the words of the Twenty-  Third Psalm. Mrs. H. Roberts  spoke of Mrs. Bevan's wise counsel and helpful activity in connection with the. Women's Association of St. John's Church.  This poem found among her  souvenirs and made available for  the service was read by. Mrs. A.  Chilton:  There is a sea ��� a quiet sea  Beyond the farthest line,  Where   all -my ships that went  astray  And all my dreams of yester-  ?"��� day  And all the things that were to be  Are Mine.  ' There is a land ��� a quiet land  Beyond the setting sun  Where every task'in which I  quailed  And all the things in which I  failed  And all? the. good my  spirit  planned  Is done.  There is a tide -���- a quiet tide  Flowing towards  its goal.  It sweeps by every humble shore  And at its fullest ebbs no more  And on that final swell shall ride'  My soul.  sewerage  Further consideration was given to preliminary engineer problems involved in a proposed sewage system for Gibsons, at Tuesday night's council meeting.  Accounts totalled $549.55 and  were ordered paid. Of this total  $467.19 went to roads, $69.88 for  water and $12.48 for parks and  beaches.  A building permit for a $6,000  one storey, four room dwelling  was issued to W. D. Scott. It  will be built on Dogwood Road,  Evergreen Place, where Mr. Scott  elready has one built.  Letters were read from three*  engineering firms in which some  outlines of the initial problem  were?discussed. Council deferred  any action until amplification was  received covering the proposals  suggested.  Any engineering study would  have to be broad enough to allow  for the future expansion of the  village area, which is also in the  embryo stage of consideration,  council decided.  In the meantime a story in the  Ladner Optimist of June 26 contains information which should  be of considerable interest to  people of Gibsons if the sewage  problem should become a live issue. Here is the Ladner story:  "John R. Garland, minister re.  sponsible for the operations of  Central Mortgage and Housing  corporation, has announced the  approval of a federal government loan of $99,333 to the Municipality of Delta to assist in the  construction of a sewage treatment project.  "Made under Part VI-B of the  National Housing act, the loan is  for a term of 20 years with interest at 5*V_ percent per annum.  The loan is based on an estimated .cost of $149,000. -  "Delta is served partially by a  combined sewer and partially by  septic tanks. The present facilf-  ties have become unsatisfactory.  "The municipality will service  ihe main part of the developed  area with sewage collection and  ���treatment facilijties. The NHA  loan will assist in the construc-  tson of a sewage stabilization  pond, a sewage pumping station  and 3,600 feet of eight inch main.  "For work completed before  May 31, 1965, CMHC may forgive  repayment of 25 percent of the  principal amount of the loan and  25 percent of the interest that has  accrued to the date of completion."  draw best crowd yet  , With the weatherman at' his  best, Gibsons July 1 celebration  was completed without a hitch in  ihe program. The day was warm  enough with sufficient sun and a  tofeeze which tempered the air  jiist right.  ?iFrom the time of the first event, the soapbox derby on the  ;rpad incline in front of Kinsmen  -Ifark'-.to the last dance.in School?  hall sometime after midnight the  program was carried out smoothly.    ������'" MM  The Salmon Derby drew a considerable number of the 200 boats  which were out in Salmon Rock  region and a 23}_ pounder was  the winner. In all 23 fish were  brought in.  1 Promptly at 1 p.m. after the  * judges had concluded their selec.  .-tion of prize winners! the .parade.  moved off, headed by the band  from Powell River, from, the Super Valu parking area and wended its way towards Kinsmen Park  where the prize-winners; , the  queens and officials broke away,  entered the' park for. the ceremonies.       ?  '"'      "  Here? the Powell. River Brooks  Junior High School band under  direction of Dan Eagan and supervised by Mr. Plank, after play  ing numerous marches along the  parade route, opened the ceremonies with O Canada. This  band, 47 strong, marched well  and played well whenever they  were called on and a return visit  would be welcomed with more  time allowed for them to give a  concert at the park.  Concessions were kept busy all  afternoon and one of the services  Parade of floats  . This wasi the parade as it pass-?  ed North Fletcher road: RCMP  car with two RCMP marching behind, Royal Canadian Legion flag  party? chairman of Gibsons council A. E. and Mrs. Ritchey, Queen  Janice, the PTA Rest-in-Peace  float; Rebekahs, the Stewart Rd.  gang, Sechelt's May Queen Susan,  LissiLand, Laurie Speck's tin  man, Queen Elect Nadine, the  Kinsmen hospital float with writhing patient; Gibsons Recreation  association; Squarenaders.  Continuing came the Girl  Guides, and Brownies, three_bikes,  Job's    Daughters,    Kay    Butler  Realty, Sunnycrest Plaza,? DeMolay, Gibson Girl with a blonde,  brunette and redhead; .Kruse  Drug Storef Firestone tire float;  pipe smoking blonde driving a  hot rod, Kelly's truck , advising  you to be a fan and use a garbage can, Elphinstone Secondary  school combo band, three girls,  mounted on horses, the Kinsmen  Mothers' March float, 4-H Club,  mounted cowhand and a Gibsons  fire truck loaded with Giibsons  Little Leaguers ��� and equipment.  Judges for the floats were Mrs.  Hugh Inglis, Bob Cummhig of  Roberts Creek and Ron Whiting,  Gibsons.  Here are the winners!  ENGINEERING   PRIZE   ?  Among this year's UBC fellowship, scholarship and prize awards appears the name of Harold Russell Baird of Wilson Creek  who won a mechanical engineering prize presented by the Association of Professional Engineers.  FLOAT  WINNERS  Horse entries: Debbie Marsh,  Linda Solnik,* Sylvia Hughes, Rose  3aroj*vsky -andyHarry?Miller. y_::  Special: Hot rod cafc      ,        -  Commercial: Laurie Speck's tin  man, Kruse Drug Store, Lissi  Land. -,     "       i  Recreation *, group: Squarenaders, Gibsons Recreation association, 4-H club.  Organizations: Rebekahs, DeMolay and Job's Daughters. In  this class there were'two special  awards, the PTA entry and the  Kinsmen Mothers'  March   float.  Comics: Stewart Road gang,  Christina McDonald, Katherine  Potter and Lindsay McDonald.  Bicycles?: ? Franklin Roberts  and Steven Parker.  SOAP BOX WINNERS  1st, Kenneth Johnson,  $10.  2nd, John Karateew, $7.50.  3rd, Teddy Strom,  $5.  $1 to all other contestants.  Entrants in the July 1 Soap Box  races were:  Ian Carmichael and James Mul  len of Hopkins Landing; Ted  Strom, Johnny Karateew, David  Garden club's happy day  Not too hot, not too cool. Just  perfect was Thursday June 27,  the day when Gibsons Garden  Club made its outing to Vancouver Parks. Some 33 members and  guests boarded an S.M.T. Chartered bus.  In the absense of Mr. A. Craven, president, Mr. H. Mullett  was M.C. planning the schedule  and route, diverting from the us*-  ual run by circling the entire  driveway of Stanley Park and noting the points of interest, then to  the appointed spot where Mr.  Dave Worell of Vancouver Parks  I^oard met the party.  An enjoyable hour was spent.  louring the* rose gardens and the  greenhouses. One greenhouse departed from the usual potted array of plants and resembled the  woodsy outdoors with rockeries,  waterfall, beach bark and" drift  wood, with ferns trailing greenery and tiny woodland plants. ���  Following lunch in the pavilion, the party set off \by groups  to enjoy the marvels of the aquarium and the zoo. The polar  bears stole the���show with their  amusing! antics of diving, .wrestling and playful ear chewing. The  penguins appeared to' be posing  for camera shots ��� and. both the  white and the gorgeou&ly colored peacocks put on a proud display.  Leaving the park promptly-at  2 o'clock, everyone admired the  beautiful homes and gardens en-  route  to   Queen  Elizabeth park  where they ' were met by Mr.  Dave Killian and given an extensive and instructive tour of this  one time rock quarry that is now  transformed into a gem of beauty.  Taking a scenic route,? the  group then proceeded to the UBC  grounds to enjoy the beauty^ and  serenity of the Japanese Memorial Gardens. At 6 o'clock, right  on the dot, due to Mr. Mullett's  smooth running schedule, the par.  ty, a little tired and hungry, descended en masse on a Horseshoe  Bay restaurant. Then aboard the  Langdale Queen, a deep toot and  that summer evening trip across  Hotoe Sound, concluded, all  agreed, a perfect day.  Inglis, Keith Kiselback, David  Kennett, William Kennett, David  Ennis,-Dan Scott, Kenneth Johnson, Buddy Johnson, Scott Lock-  ,hartr^;~;?y.y- ?���;';?':??.?'?Ty^:'?'"'  FISHING DERBY  Top prize, $100, Bill McGivern  Gibsons, 23*4 lbs.  HIDDEN WEIGHTS  Shirt, donated by Marine Men's  Wear, won by Ed Walker, 441  South Eswood, Vancouver, 9V2  pounds. ���  Trolling reel, Smitty's Boat  Rentals, Steve Holland, Gibsons,  11 lbs., 7 oz.  Boat compass, Walt Nygren  Sales, Keith Baker, Gibsons, 3 lb.  Ten gallons Marine Gas, Shell  Marine Service, Jack Peddie, Gib  sons, 7y2 lbs?  Monofilament line, Gibsons  Hardware, Fred Holand, Giibsons  5 lbs.  Five gallons Marine Gas, Hill's  Marine Service, A Holeta, 12 lbs.  Five gallons Marine Gas, Esso  Marina, Wally Peterson, Gibsons.  iy2 lbs.  Key Chain, Earl's Agencies,  Rod Moorcroft, 12 lb. 2 oz.  RAFFLE WINNERS  $25, Jack Clement, No. 2432.  $10, Mrs. E. Anderson, 2319.  $5, Mrs. Marie Clark, 2418.  $5, Mrs. K. Robinson, 2134.  $5, Mrs.  D.   Cruice,   2352  ANGLICAN PICNIC  St. . Bartholomew's Anglican  chur_h Sunday School picnic will-  be held at Seaside Park, Port  Mellon on Sat., July 6. Cars will  pick up at the Anglican church  corner and the old post office at  1 p~.m. If the weather is unsuitable the event will be held in the  Parish Hall.  $750 FOR CANCER  The cancer drive held from  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  grossed $750 Mrs. William Duncan, member of the Cancer  committee reported. Mrs. Duncan  was pleased with the result of  the campaign and thanks all  who so willingly contributed also these who assisted in collecting the contributions.  Recital pleases  The piano and vocal recital  under auspices of Gibsons United  Church Women with students of  Gilbert and Irene. Sykes performing, aided by visiting vocalists  drew an interested audience Sa'-  urday evening in the Christian  Education Hall of the church.  The youngsters who took part  were Nona Veale and Carol Olson, Mary Wray, Wendy Gurney,  Patricia Gust, Kim Inglis, Gordon Hauka, Wendy Inglis, Christine Hansen, Karen Enemark,  Christina MacDonald, Carol  Procknow and Karen Hansen. The  outstanding performers were Karen Enemark and Carol Procknow  on the piano and Gordon Hauka  with a vocal solo.  The visiting artists including  Mr. and Mrs. Sykes provided violin music and vocal solos, duets  and quartets. The violinists were  Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Coupland  and the vocalists Margaret Sykes  and Joan Gaida, Frank Gaida,  Tom Galloway and John Pater-  son.  The concert ended with a rousing rendition of the Sibelius Dear  Land of Home sung by the quartet. Mrs. Sykes accompanied the  singers on the piano.  "offered was baby-sitting with the  Girl Guides taking charge looking after Eric Prittie's swings  for tots and the galloping horse  by Joe Duncan. Bingo, hot dogs,  soft drinks and other celebration  delicacies, were available for all.  In the early evening the queens  and   their 'attendants   with   mothers journeyed ?to- Danny's Dining Room where the queen's ban-���  quet was served.  For the dance in the school  hall after the Squarenaders had  had their fill on the Super-Valu  parking area, the Elphinstone  Secondary school combo band  provided live music and Lloyd  Bingley, canned music.  In the five inning baseball between the mothers and daugn-  ters, the mothers romped home  with a four to three victory in a  well-played   game.  On the platform were Chairman of Giibsons village council,  Mr. A. E. Ritchey and Mrs. Rit-  ,chey?and the three queens with  their attendants. They were Sechelt's Queen Susan Thorold with  Beverly Walker and Rita Ono as  attendants; outgoing Gibsons'  Queen Janice Douglas with attendants Vicki Beeman and Mary  Lyne Musgrove and the new-  Gibsons Queen Nadine Gant with  Laurie Wiren and Gail Richmond as attendants.  Sechelt's Queen Susan brought  greetings and hoped all would  have a happy day. Retiring  Queen Janice crowned Queen Na-.'  dine, transferring her sovereign-.  ty by placing the crown on the  head of Queen Nadine. The  queens then received their gifts.  It took about one hour for the  mystery woman to. be identified  and it was done by Diane Fisher'  who uttered the correct words to  make Mrs. Chaster reveal she  was the woman. y  '?"' .In " case "anyone1   missed ���''the'  verse printed  on the large card  accompanying the PTA float decorated  in   black  and bearing  a-  box like a coffin containing some-.  thing wavung  its last   leg,   here  are the words.  If the poor PTA is given the axe  And all the critics sit back and  relax;  Lookout and beware of the shadowy ghost,  They'd  make a  very  persistent  host.  The Workers  Members of the July 1 Celebration committee who worked on  the event for two or three months  were: ,  ������*.*.  Charles Mandelkau; president;  Agnes Harding, secretary; Kay  MacKenzie, treasurer;. Fred;  Cruice, publicity; Jim Stewart,  Kiwanis; Bob Burnett, Kinsmen;  G. Yablonski, recreation committee; W. Mason, Legion; Bill  Feeney, Firemen. Don Head and  ��� Don Douglas, parade marshalls.  Harry Smith and Ron Haig, Fishing Derby. Mrs. Tyson and the  Garden Club.  Kinsmen, Recreation Club, Ladies Ball team and N. Hough for  work on the grounds.  Bob Burnett and Gene Yablon-  eki looked after the Soap Box  Derby, races and the dance.  Horseshoe pitch, Roy Taylor  and Bob Holden.  Bingo, Kiwanis,  Convertibles, Mrs. Chippendale,  Brown Bros, and Gunnar Christiansen.  Executive named  The executive of Pender Harbour Recreation Commission for  the coming year will be: president, Jean Whittaker; vice-president, Lorill Kilborn; secretary,  Mrs. Beatrice Fair; treasurer,  Henry Whittaker and publicity,  Mrs. Frances Fleming.  The executive is interested in  the appointment of a recreation  director by the provincial department of recreation to assist the  Sunshine Coast to a more effective adult and juvenile recreation  program.  Major activity this summer is  the swimming program now be-  ing organized. Information about  the location of classes may be  obtained from any of the executive.  A meeting of groups interested  in recreation is planned for the  fall so that  the over-all picture  may be  surveyed Coast  News,  July 4,   1983.  The Unseen Audience  ATONIES CLASSIC  Witt Coast Mjews  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation? Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year. ,      y     ���  To  or not to - - - /���  When ���Hamlet spoke up and said ''To be or not to'be" he did  not have the merchants of Gibsons area in mind. The problem faced  by the merchants is not quite as soul- searching as that) which bothered Hamlet. It is one which has plumbed the depths of some minds  ��� more than once.  The problem concerns closing days for retail establishments.  Some like this day and others like another. One section shuts on  one day and another section prefers to stay open.  ���If it is of any consequence to merchants a recent tabulation  published by the provincial department of trade and commerce reveals that in 102 areas in British Columbia 58 close Mondays with  20, of them closing only in the afternoon. ''?"-..  On Wednesday, 31 closed with 17 closing only in the afternoon.  On Thursday 11 closed and nine of them in the afternoon only. One  closed Tuesday afternoons and one, Spallumcheen, closed on a Saturday. There were also 23 areas which did not close on any weekday.?  To make it even more interesting, two areas closing one whole  ��r part day in the week do not close at air during June, July and  August. In two other areas food stores open in the morning of closing a*ay. Fbuif others remain open each fray j during July and August;  two from June to September and one from May 1 to Oct? 31.  So if you want to start an argument about closing hours there  is-plenty in this editorial. Maybe Mr. or Mrs. Consumer might have  some ideas worth considering! ' *  Equality --- a mirage?  Why do Orangemen commemorate the revolution of 1688 and  the Battle of the Boyne? Is it to keep religious and political prejudice  alive? Nothing could be farther from the truth. Orangemen and  Orange Ladies are pledged to respect the religious and political persuasion of all men, Hence, the Orange slogan ��� Equal Rights to All,  and Special Privileges to None.  During the strife between King James and King William,  democratic rights of the people were in jeopardy. The reign of James  manifested complete indifference to the supremacy of parliament  and the rights of the people. From these times and strife was born  the famous Bill of Rights which established supremacy of parliament and people for all times, and was the beginning of our democracy as we know it today. Orangemen, then commemorate, not religious bigotry, but the ennunciation of complete religious and political freedom for all men.  The above comes from a press release issued by the Loyal  Orange lodge in New Westminster. Quite a few bills of rights have  appeared since King James and King William arfd as time goes on  quite a few more will appear. To the south of us there is a gigantic  battle now going on concerning a bill of rights for-colored people.  It is a long way back to Harriet Beecher Stowe's Uncle Tom's Cabin  and it is a long way back to the Battle of the Boyne. '  With world population increasing at a fast rate it is to be expected the demand for bills of rights will become numerous. When  the color question is lulled to rest there will be other issues raised.  In the past people have found segments in equality they did not suspect.  George Orwell in his satire Animal Farm posed the problem  neatly when he inferred that all men are; born equal but some more  equal than others.  The mind of a generation  Class of '39, a two part series  tb be seen on CBC-TV's Explorations, attempts to' discover the  mind and heart of a generation at  two points in time.  The programs will be seen on  Wednesday, July 3 and 10, at  10:30 p.m.  Members of the 1939 graduating, class of the University of  British Columbia look back to  their graduating year, when the  depression was still lingering on  end the second world war was  just ahead; and compare it to  the present years of affluence  and executive success.    -  Among those appearing are  Jack Davis, personal assistant to  Prime Minister Pearson; Mrs.  Pat Fulton, wife of E. Davie Fulton, leader of the Progressive  Conservative party in British Columbia and former justice minister;   Alec   McDonald,   an   NDP  member in the B.C. legislature-  Robert McDougal, of the English  department, Carleton university,  Ottawa; William Sibley, dean of  arts, University of Manitoba;  Rev. Canon T. D. Somerville, of  Anglican Theological College,  Vancouver, and Stanley Weston!  1958 World Wheat King.  Comments are given by Dean  F. H. Soward, professor of history at UBC from the '20s until  his retirement this year, who  taught many of the persons appearing on the programs.  THE CANADIAN BOY  Plans are being made for the  administrative handling of the  new magazine, The Canadian  Boy, which is being launched by  the Boy Scouts of Canada with  the first edition reaching British  Columbia Scouts in January of  1964.  ���2       -        ' - ,     **��� ,   ***        ,   ?    ft ���-'   '' '>   *?%, **  y^  "*.*'>..���". -M^'M^\ ;',  .���X*  -'"'        i                ,  f  t    .���    V       V  ���*���*���"            '  "���   '  ���*���**��*��..  v?< -? '< y' Vr  <  Prepared by the Research Staff of  _NCYCLOP_DIA   CANADIAKA  How did the Governor of   ?    ?  Montreal get to Quebec in 1674?  ?. On snowshoes, the whole way.  The first road in New France,  16 miles long, was built-in 1665  between Chambly and Montreal.  Local .roads slowly developed  around Montreal, Quebec arid  Trois Rivieres. No 'attempt wais  made to connect these settlements by road until a license  was obtained for the purpose in  1721, by Eustache Lanouillier de  Boisclerc, a young Parisian  lawyer. In 1734 vehicles were  able, for the first time, to travel  along the Montreal-Quebec road.  The trip took four and a half  days 'by carriage during the  summer.  What was the most oddly named  Canadian railroad?  Most people would give the  palm to Ha Ha: Bay Railway!  This line was acquired by the  Roberval and Saguenay Railway in 1912. Its successor still  has 30 miles of track between  Arvida and Bagotville in the valley of the Saguenay River, Quebec.  NEWEST QUEEN, of. the B.C.  Toll   Authority   Ferry   System,  Queen    of y Saanich, a 110-car,  1000 passenger, ferry. :The Queen  of Saanich is  the 15th ferry in  the fleet.  What American general  of the  British army governed Upper '?*  .Canada?? ��������� _   11/ !1X<1 ���'���;y**  Sir Frederick Robinson. Born  in 1764 near New York Citjf,  Robinson was 'commissioned at  13 as an officer of the King's  Loyal Americans, .. a Loyalist  corps raised by his father at the  outbreak of the American Revolution. At 15, RobinsOn commanded a company in battle. He  later fought for the British in  the West Indies, in Spain and in  the United States, during the  War of 1812., During the summer  of 1815 he was provisional Lieutenant-Governor of Upper .Canada.  Why do Arctic travellers tell'a$y.  a dog team to mush?        " ''X'l  i      *'-     * * .    .      * , -    ?*���**-  , ���"? This dog-team  term   of  command is thought to be a corruption of the French verb,, marcher, meaning to walk or traveL  What popular American singers  and musicians of today come  from Canada? y  1       MU       ^  Lucio ' Agbstiiiif- iPefcy Faijt$  Guy Lombardo arid Giselle MacKenzie.  How do the musk-ox of the  ,...'.  north defend themselves?   y I  When a herd of these shaggy  dwellers of the tundra and arctic islands : are, alarmed by an  approaching, wolf, they form a  circle. Cows and "calves mill  about the inside of the circle,  "while the thickset bulls face outward against the foe.  O THE umt ROOM, NASHVnU.-nNNBSa  Read II Timothy 1:1-7    ..  Rekindle the gift of God that  is within you ...'.; for God did  not give us a spirit of timidity  but a spirit of? power and love  and self-control. (II Timothy  1:6-7 RSV).;-y; ��� -\ ���*-���": :-���-.:  Through his'iriother and grandy  mother, Timothy had developed  a sincere faith. Then the time  came when he needed to put his  faith into action. His spiritual  father,? the Apostle Paul, recognized ^Timothy's great pbssibili-  ; ties, ?-and encouraged him to  undertake the things he knew  to be right. But Timothy was not  a self-starter; he was hesitant  to undertake the: things he knew  to be right.  How many of us are Timothys!  We have faith in Christ and feel  led by the spirit to follow a cer:  tain action, but we hesitate.  "How will this action affect my  business?" "I am trying to increase my security. Will this action tend to make me less secure?" "What will my friends  and neighbors think?"  Paul said, "Never be ashamed  of your testimony to our lord  .... but take your share of suffering for the sake of the Gospel, in the strength that comes  from God."  Prayer: Our heavenly Father;,  we see many things that need to  be done to promote and strengthen Thy kingdom. Help us to  dedicate to Thee ourselves, our  talents, and all we have. Give  us the courage to stand for what  we know to be right, confident  in Thy power to strengthen and  sustain us; through Jesus Christ  our Lord. Amen.  Thoughts for the day: If I do  not do the will of God, who will?  ���A.   Ray Neptune,  Advertising  (Oregon)  May is traditionally the month  in which universities and colleges close their doors for the  summer. This year some 140,-  000 students will pour onto the  labor market in search of a job  to keep them occupied during  the summer months. Next September they will return to college with much of their course  work, forgotten.   *  ���������:���' "*-..*'    '*'���'"���.  This practice which originated  in  a rural .economy.. where the  students   were   required   to  return to their farms for the har-  :; vest months, is outdated in this  era     of     rapid     technological  growth  and   change.   To  maintain   it's, progress  Canada  requires   an ever-increasing  number of trained and educated personnel. Can the nation  continue  to afford to let its costly univer-  sAt?' aP^? c.Qjlege facilities lie idle  five   months * but  of , the year,  with,, perhaps, a-six week summer   school and   an   Occasional  convention during .'this'period?-  "    A timely research  study just  released by the Canadian Foundation   for Educational   Development,   an independent,   non-profit making organization, reports  on the relatively new concept of  operating   universities   on   a   12  month basis. The 72-page study  entitled, The Year - Round Operation of  Universiteis  and  Colleges,    is    written   against    the  background bf the crisis of numbers facing higher education in  Canada today. Many institutions  are already having difficulty in  finding   sufficient   space to   accommodate the growing number  of young men and women seeking   a   college   education.   This  situation will grow rapidly worse  as the great wave of war babies  hit the colleges.  Official predictions made by  the Canadian Universities  Foundation show that college  enrolment across the nation? will  more than double in the next  severi years ��� from 150,000 students to 312,000 in 1970 - 71/Yet  university building programs,  planned or underway, are not  sufficient to accommodate anything approaching this number.  An answer to his important  problem lies in placing the more  Marine life book  A new booklet, Guide to Marine life of British Columbia  written by Dr. Clifford Carl and  illustrated by Frank L. Beebe  has been announced by the Hon.  Earle C. Westwood, minister of^  recreation and; conservation.  The booklet catalogues common  . plants and animals indigenous  to the waters of British Columbia: It is obtainable from the  Provincial Museum and the  Queen's Printer.  The new booklet is of interest  ���to both students of marine life  and the casual naturalist. The  booklet will' sell at 50 cents per  copy.  heavily passed. institutioris on to  year-round operation, enabling  them to take in at least one-  third more students? without any  increase in their physical facilities?^  The report is written by David  C. Webb, who holds an M;A? degree from McGUl University-and  is director of research for the  Canadian Foundation for Educational Development. It notes that  in the United States',-.38. colleges  and universities of all sizes and  categories,: are already operating the year-round, while a further 85 are actively considering  changing over to the new calendar- system. Their experience  shows the advantages of operating on a twelve month basis, as  well as the problems that may  be met and how these may be  overcome.  *?*..*���;  The study notes that the idea  of year-round operation has  sometimes run into ? opposition  due? to misunderstandings about  how .it operates. It Tdoes? not  mean that the staff must teach  all year, though many volunteer  to do;so as it gives them a one-  third -increase in salary? It does  not mean that all.students must  study all year, though many do  so. as it enables them to earn,  their degree \one year, earlier .  than under the regular system.  It does mean more room for  more students, an increasing  number taking graduate work,  greater economy of operation,  better use of plant and, grounds.  The report describes both  theoretical and operating year;  round 'calendar systems and examines some of the problems  that may be. encountered, such  as faculty and student acceptance of the idea, procuring additional staff to teach the increased number of students, how  students can afford to remain  in school the year-round, how  summer schools can be incorporated into the, new system.  *JU %JU <������_���>  "T* V   " *��*,  The Canadian Foundation for'.  Educational Development believes the concept of year-round  operation to be of such importance to the future development  of higher, education in this country that it is distributing complimentary copies of this study  to all senior.members of faculty  and admimstrative staffs in universities and colleges across the  nation and to other interested  individuals   and  organizations.  The Foundation has it's offices  in the new Place Ville Marie  building in Montreal and includes among it's officers, Vernon E. Johnson as chairman and  Frank B. Common, Jr., founder  of the organization, as president.  Plan new hunter license  UWMX.W&1  British Columbia sportsmen  can expect a new licence system  for hunting and fishing in 1964,  along with specific permits for  various species, of game. It is  hoped that this can be done  without materially increasing  cost to the  average hunter.  They   should   expect   to   pay  more for fishing licences.  .Dr. James Hatter, director of  the fish and game branch, department of recreation and conservation, gave the new proposals to the annual convention of  the B.C. Federation? of' Fish &  Game Clubs at Vernon and asked member clubs to indicate  their approval, or otherwise, by  next October at the latejst.  He proposed that next year  we change to a; single basic licence of $4. To this $4 licence  we could then apply a moose  tag or permit costing ? $5 and  deer tags at the same price as  at present, 50 cents.  This wouk: mean, he -said,  that a person could hunt game  birds, deer and moose���in other  words, the principal game species���for the same cost as at  present under the $4 and $7 licences?  Dr. Hatter said the time has  arrived when we should require  not only a tag for deer, moose,  elk and goat, but also for grizzly, sheep and, caribou.  Tags or permits of this nature  would not only provide a sriiall  additional amount of revenue  but would also enable us to accurately calculate the harvest of  all big game species in the different regions of the province.  He suggested permits, using a  $4 basic licence, should; be:  Grizzly/ $5; Elk, $5 Caribou, $3;  Moose, $5; Mountain Sheep, $5;  Mountain Goat, $2. With a 50-  cent deer tag and a $5 moose  tag a hunter would pay no more  for taking the commoner species, he said. '  This system would increase  branch revenue by $24,000, Dr.  Hatter estimated, and at the  same time supply the statistical  data   needed.   In   addition,   he  proposed standardization of big  game trophy fees throughout the  province, and possibly increases  in some of them.  Changes in trophy fees and  tags would contribute another  $35,000. Adding this to $24,000  from tags or permits sold to  resident hunters, total additional revenue of about *$60,000  could ?be anticipated.  Dr. Hatter said that while the  proposed $4 licence would have  to go back to clubs, he- saw no.  reason why they should not be  instituted this year at $2 for  each of the new species, along  with adjustment of trophy fees  for non-resident hunters? Moose  and elfc tags should be spiit this  year, at $2 each.  Dr. Hatter said $2 is too little  to pay for year-round angling,  especially in view of the need  for new hatcheries.  He said'revenue from hunting,  is paying' the lion's share of our  fisheries program. About 65 percent of our income is .from game  but our expenditure for fisheries work amounts to about two-  thirds of our total appropriation? What we are willing to pay  for fishing and hunting is the  real measure of what the wildlife is worth, he said.  TAKING OFFENSE  Nothing short of our own errors should offend us.���Mary  Baker Eddy  As fire kindled by bellows, so  is anger by words. ��� Thomas  Fuller .  When any one has offended  me, I try to raise my soul so  high that the offence cannot  reach it?���Descartes  All is not offence that indiscretion finds, and dotage terms so.  ���William Shakespeare  When angry, count ten before  you speak; if very angry, an  hundred.���Thomas Jefferson ���  -Mi:  Coast   News,   July 4,   1963.  NEW SUNDAY PROGRAM  Beginning with the 1963-64 fail  and winter radio network schedule, the traditional CBC Wednesday Night programing is being  switched to  Sunday  evenings.  _S_SS^S_S_3__B  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land  Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  VI FROFESSipNAt \s  ***7SAt��SMEN*S aUB V-'  Bus.  AM. 6-7111  Res: BR.   7-6497  MICKEY  COE  Brown Brothers Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  These pods poisonous  This is Laburnum.seed danger  time. Emergency wards of hospitals are being kept busy rendering assistance .to" children who  ��*v#  THE ALL-NEW  HQMEL1TE  CHAIN   SAWS  have .eaten these seeds. -  Major lower y mainland hospitals all report cases from this  cause; Royal" Columbian hospital, New, Westminster, had 13  Siieh "cases in one day, Tues.,  June 25. ( ���  The seeds _of? Laburnum trees  are very poisonous, warns the  B.C. Safety Council. Laburnum  trees are covered" with' cascades  of yellow flowers in late spring  or? early surnmer. The seed pods  these trees are 'ribw bearing, resemble small clusters of garden  peas which? riiav tempt, the small  child to shell and eat them.  Poisoning from these seeds can  be. fatal, but is more likely to  cause severe cramps and vomiting. Consult a doctor immediately in case of suspected poisoning, and induce vomiting if this  hasn't occurred.  To remove temptation, these  pods should be cut and burned,  or at least ? raked from the  ground beneath the trees. Best  means of protection: children  should be taught never to eat  or drink anything they find  around the yard or camp, and  only to eat, arid.drink those  things given to theiri by adults.  Only 18V_ LBS.  (lass bar and chain)  MODEL  ONLY 19 LBS.  (lets bar and chain)  ��� New 'Slim-Trim' design  for  easier handling.  ��� New easily accessible controls.  ��� New imooHi, free-breathing  operation   for   trouble-free  .   cutting.     y.//'/y\ytv.y-M'" '1  ��� New low parh prices.  get a-i-ree       -^   ���  demonstration todayi  Chain Sal Centre  A DIVISION OF JACKSON .  BROS. LOGGING LTD.;  Wilson Creek���Ph.  885-9521  $200 present  Mrs. J. Thyer, president of the  Auxiliary to Roberts Creek Legion, thanks all who donated and'  helped to make the rummage  sale most profitable. It .helped to  enable the ladies to present the  Branch with a $200 cheque at the  branch's birthday? party, at which  46 sat down to eat the cold supper provided by the ladies, and  just as many arrived after 9:30  for the social. The cheque will  go towards the purchase of a  parking lot.  Members: of branch and auxiliary are, no^vselling tickets,for  the gard^'; party? to be held on  July 20 at the Cuinming home on  Beach Avenue.  RECORD EXPORTS  B.C.'s waterborne lumber export hit an all-time high of more  than 1.8 Billion board feet in  1962. This was a 3 percent increase, over? the previous record  ���set In ���196lMA'/-: -yiA'iy ...* Ay- '���  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.  i- '''.������'.':'  Phone 886-9384 ��� GIBSONS  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon., Tues.  CARY GRANT  July 5, 6, 8, 9  TONY CURTIS  OPERATION PETTICOAT  ..'-    ���   r  (Technicolor)  2 Shows Fri.- and Sat., 7:30, '9:40, Out at 11:45 p.m.  Mon., Tues. starts at'8, Out at 10:10 p.m.;  Wed., Thurs., Fri.  DAVID NIVEN  July 10, 11, 12  MITZI GAYNOR  HAPPY ANNIVERSARY  (ADULT)  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10 p.m.  White Rock in growing British Columbia  This panoramic aerial view of White Rock shows this fast  growing tourist and resort area skirting Semiahmpo Bay just east  of Highway 99 at'the Border.  The city's waterfront street, Marine Drive, could be called  Eighth Avenue by the grid system, while Zero Avenue, the 49th  Parallel, is the actual boundary of-the city.  The famous quarter-mile pier and breakwater appears as a  ship's anchor, holding the city to the shoreline.  At low tide smooth sand extending out for a quarter of a mile  bathing along the entire Pacific coast.  White Rock is proving a mecca for prairie and interior B^C.  tourists who desire a pleasant sea-side holiday, with the tang^ of salt  in the air, warm safe swimming,? crab fishing, water skiing and  boating. Annual rainfall is only 39 inches.  The renowned Peace Arch Park, International Peace Portal  Golf Course, Redwood Park, public tennis courts, assures visitors  a variety in holidaying.  \ White Rock has a population of 6,500, with over 10,000 in its  immediate ar^a. The Douglas port of entry ori its boundary employs  over 300 customs and immigration personnel for railway/truck and  highway traffic. Easy commuting distance to Vancouver via the  Deas sland tunnel takes only 40 minutes to downtown Vancouver.  See B.C. first and keep your Canadian dollars at home. ���- Photo by  W. W. Hastings, pilotedby? Wm. Lynd.  KINDERGARl^  The School Board proposes to establish a Kindergarten class  at Sechelt provided there is sufficient demand for such a class  and a qualified teacher available.  The Kindergarten, will be operated under the rules and regulations of the Department of Education for all children in the  Sechelt District who are one year younger than the age for  admission to Grade I. Transportation will riot be provided.   -  Applications to enroll in the kindergarten claiss *<vill be accepted  at the School Board Office or by Mr. G. A. Cooper, Principal  of Sechelt Elementary School.  ��� If the number of applicants exceed the;available accommodation, applicants will be chosen at the discretion of the educa-  tional authorities. ���       ..?'?;  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46. Sechelt.  .-. �� ,-n        V--4      T-  Sechelt Area  MODERN 3 BAY  SERVICE STATION  FOR LEASE  'Approximately $4500 required for stock and equipment for'  which owner, will accept 40% down; if necessary. Requires  fully experienced mechanic. Apply Don Martin, 555 Burrard  Street,. Vancouver, B.C., MU 5-9131. ���;  SUMMER WEATHER  AND VOUR SKIN  During the summer months your skin is especially sensitive to the weather and you should  take every precaution to protect it. Avoiding  over-exposure to the sun, and careful attention  to possible chafing irritations are steps you can  easily take.  To aid you in exercising good summer health  sense our Pharmacy has m**nv helpful, products  available. We carry' a complete selection of protective creams, oils, and ointments as well as  antiseptic powders and medicinal soaps.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly .endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding, activities in the field -  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  TO PREMIUM FLJVOR J  Premium beer brewed from choice ingredients, skillfully blended and aged for flavor  This advertisement is not published or dfspfayed by Ihe Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia 4       Coast  News,   July 4,  1963.  BANDMASTER LEAVES  Bandmaster George Moss who  had charge of Elphinstone Secondary ��� School band has left Gibsons with Mrs. Moss to take over  a six-band circuit at Langley.  Wm**���mm^amm���^mmmmmm*aia   s       i   i��*rM^M-M_MM-ww^��iMw  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  Writing certificates a warded  MAYBE YOU'LL  BE THE WINNER  GIANT  JACKPOT  SUPPORT YOUR COMMUNITY  HEALTH CENTRE  Thnrsdaj,  July 4  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  MacLean Method Writing Certificates have recently been  awarded to the following students:  Sechelt Elementary School: B.  Jaeger, L. McKinnell, S. Bur-  dett, B. Davis, G. Wood, C.  Booth, W. Brackett, R. Akeson,  R.  DeLeenheer.  Port Mellon Elementary  School: Lynn Richmond, Maureen McKay, Debbie Willis,  Gary Davis, Leslie Hempsall,  Jon Rudolph, Lona Wilkie,  Laurie Serafin, Valerie Enemark, Paul Watson, Danny  Jaeger,  Mary Muehlenkamp.  Rennie Serafin, Lorraine McKay, Susan Ferris, Adele Jamieson, Roland Kerbis, Peter Ker-  bis, Teddy Hume, Neil Booth,  Debbie Wunderink, Graeme  Strayhorn, Gail Richmond, Ricky  Mueller.  Jimmy Brandon, Gary Klatt,  Michael Serafin, Garth David,  Greg Wilson, Eric Brown, Steven Littlejohn, Cathy Mendelkau,  Len Latham, Norman Sheppard,  Dwight Weston.  Roberts Creek Elementary  School: Dena Blatchford, Brent  Rowland, Dennis Blatchford,  Georgette Macklam, Ken Bland,  Craig Jones.  Egmont Elementary School:  Robert Silvey, Freddie Larson,  Kathy Griffith, David Griffith,  Heather West, Raymond Griffith,  Cora Beale.  Halfmoori Bay Elementary  School: Gwen Kingston, Juanita  Charleton, Bruce Charleton, Kelly Foley, Sharon Naud.  Irvines Landing Elementary  School: Orville Siebert, Randy  Siebert, Terri Wray, Teddy  Wright, Gordon Kammerle,  Gary Wright, Harry Kammerle.  Davis Bay Elementary School:  Martin Zral? Clara Hague, Terry  Newsham, Jackie Duffy, Marilyn Simpkins,. Linda Montgomery;; Linda Pearson, Lygie Martinez, John Ritchie, Barbara  Humphrey.  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  more or less; thence easterly  .250 feet to S.W. Corner Lot 9 D.L.  1438 Plan 7472; thence northerly  600 feet approximately, arid containing 3.4 acres more or less,  for the purpose of booming  grounds.  D. J. ROY, 3.C.L.S.,,Agent.  Dated 24 June, 1963.  m 3 miluoiouaems  What with? Your family's holiday  luggage, naturally.  If you'd like a new car to take  you on your vacation... see the  BofM. 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  *��*"~-~"w//.v...!w:SK.|B:^::g:^  Family Finance Plan  brings all your personal credit needs  | under one roof j  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER; Mgr.  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Gary Woe-is,* Billy Simpkins,  Anita Zral, James Bateman,  David Hobson, Pomponia' Martinez, Janice Furuya, Karen Spencer, Cheryl Edberg.  Langdale Elementary School:  Juanita Wray, Cindy Wray, Bobby Winn, Jim Scorgie, S. Campbell, Wilma Mandelkau, Michael  Bergen, William Dockar, Mark  Jewitt, Sheahan Bennie, Elaine  Peers,, Linda Campbell.  Valerie Johnson, Lois Bennett,  Peter Wray, Cindy Strutyrisky,  John Kruse, Lori Wiren, Allan  Feeney, Donna Mandelkau,  Ethel Rose, Patricia Johnson, R.  Johnson, Janet Carmichael.  Paddy , Carmichael, Ronald  Peers, Donald Rice, Lyndon  Cramer, Susan Johnson, John  Hopkins, Fred Rose, Susan Kin-  ne, Elizabeth Kruse, Douglas  Campbell, Richard Campbell,  Robert Hopkins.        :'���  Bowen Island . Elementary  School:  Gaye Pemberton.  Madeira Park Elementary  School: Mimi Sanford, Michael  Flatley, Anita Tjorham, Gail  Wise, Lee-Ann Flatley, Lorraine  Bilcik, Andrew Higgins, Cecile  Girard, Kelly Thomlinson, Janet  Stigglitz, June Crosby, Mary-  Ann Smith, Charles Dyer, Rich-  ?ard Paul, Nancy Wiley, Cindy  Gooldrup, Lynn Rae, Neil Mac-  Lellan.  Marlene Dyer, Jacqueline  Lloyd, Gilda Fincham, James  Kearley, Gregory .Zacharko,  Josephine Hooper, Heather  Walker; Brenda Crosby, Lynne  Wiley, Diane Lee, Patty Kearley,  Linda Lockhart, Gerald Girard,  Sally Paul, Linda Paul, Dennis  Gamble, Georgina Donley,  Bruce Cameron.  Ruby Anderson, Darlene Stig-  litz, Holly Thomlinson, Dean  Driskell, Wendy Clayton, Wayne  Walker, Arlene Tjorhom, Loret-  ta    Gamble,    Robert    Fielding,  Cheryl Rae, Maureen Crosby,  Lorna-Jean Clayton,? Sandra  Tjorhom, Dona Dyer, Douglas  Fielding, Brett Clay, April Walker, Barbara Cameron.  Heather Duncan, Lorraine  Gooldrup, Calvin Widman, Wendy Hately, Jackie Griffith,  Martin Donley, George Gibson,  Ted Jeffries, Tove. Hansen,  Maureen Gardiner, Mary Brown,  Murray Fenn, Paul Raffle, Brian  Love, Darby Reid, Robert Wallace, Kathy MacKay.  SUNDAY PREACHER  Dr. R.?.R. Morrison will conduct services and preach this  Sunday at Gibsons Uni/jd church  at 11 a.m., Roberts Creek at 2  p m. and Wilson Creek at 3 p.m.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  *������  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Tues. to Sat.  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  WAOT AD5 ARE  R��AL   SALESMEN  Buy in sets and  ?ir*$fottt  NYLON TIRES  Kiinniiap Sale  SELMA PARK  THRIFT  SHOP  Must  Clear . Stock  for  Remodelling ��� PRICES CUT  Bait ��� Ice ��� Pocket Novels  PENINSULA CLEANERS  GIBSONS  Will close July 15 to July 31  inclusive for Staff Holidays  WEEKLY  PER TIRE  ��� TUBELESS or REGULAR  ��� BLACK or WHITEWALL  Kbwr ntnodabh trad+In U yo w down payamt  from $11.98 exchange!  C&Ttire Centre  Pick A Pair SALE  BLACKWALLS   - WHITEWALLS  TUBE TYPE ��� TUBELESS  SAVE   UP   TO  *22��*  per piair  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 88-S-2873  ���c*  MICKEY COE  AM6-7111  BR7,6497  Brown Bros. 18th Anniversary  UIRACL_E  Phone for Appointment  Many Peninsula buyers or owners have taken advantage of the best deal and lowest rates in B.C. Call  Mickey Coe collect.  Falcon, Fairlane, Galaxie T-Bird and best  selection ol used cars  We appreciate oar many repeat and new customers over  the past five years of association with  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  41st and Granville, Van. B.C.  +rw)f  */ r , S'Sf ���*** **��� -V aw-v**-* ���" '���ev''** ���* ���*���  <S ft M< S */    *** f/t      *���* <w        '  ���    ft/ *   <f   * fSfftt/f*f* S^     ft ftf  ***/* /.*���+** //*/** �������������>     ,.    ^*t*ft  FFP8933 Coast News,  July 4,  1963.        5  COMING EVENTS *  Bingo! Bingo! Bingo! Monday,  8 &m., Legion Hall, Gibsons.  ���        ���***   !-'  ��� **���*���*���-    *'      ��� ���������������-������mt  ��� : . _  July 10 -������- Gibsons United church  Women's |Gala; Fete/ 2-4:30 p.m.,  Christian? E&ucation Hall. Home  Cooking and Produce, y  Aug. 4, Jobie and DeMolay ?Fam-  i!y picnic at Roberts Creek Com.  raunity park. Sunday, 1 p.m.  BIRTHS,X../XXXXX X . . .  : <'���' ���'���'  GILL ��� Ed and Mary Gill are  pleased to announce the birth of  a baby boy, Jariies Austin, 6 lb.  8 oz.? June? 27, 1963, at St. Vincent's Hospital. A brother for  Grant.* ''?;���?????  MANDELKAU ��� To Mr. and  Mrs. Charles Mandelkau, Gibsons  on June 28, a daughter, 5 lbs.,  15y2 oz. at St. Mary's Hospital,  Pender Harbour?  ' .WEDDINGS;???''^ :-���?';*'? *:; A X '".:'  Mr. and Mrs. James fielmer of  Halfmoon Bay, B.C., are happy  to announce the wedding of their  daughter Jane to Ronald Kushner. The wedding took place on  Thursday; ?June 20, 1963 at West:  Burnaby JUnited Church. The  ceremony was performed by Rev.  George Struthers, D.D. The couple will make their home at Egmont. ;  DEATHS y   ...   ? ''"���'"? ;  GOWLAND ��� Passed away in  hospital, June. 20, 1963, George  Stephen Gowland, late Of Sechelt,  in his 68th year. Survived by his  loving wife Rose; 4 daughters.  Mrs. Jan? Kordes, Vancouver;  Mrs. Oliver Griffin, Quesnel;  Mrs. Joseph Barsbvitz, Penn.;  Mrs. Lance Stephens, Simoon  Sound, B.C. 17 grandchildren. Mr.  Gowland was a veteran of both  wars. Funeral service Mon., June  24, 3 -p:m., ifrom the chapel of  Chapman Funeral Home, 802 W.  Broadway at Willow. Rev. Roy  Durnford officiated. Cremation  followed.       y  CARD OF THANKS  ' "  ' '       ------ *���      .*_ ^ * - ,.^ ���  My sincere thanks to the many  friends for their kindness and  well wishes during my stay in  St. Mary's Hospital. To the doctors, staff and nurses a big hello.  Thank you kindly.  Harry Mylroie.  FLORISTS ?  Wreaths and:. sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists; Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.?! ?��"������'* -i IM, Kit * '������m-IA.-aA.  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's  Flower .Shop, . Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  HELP WANTED  Housekeeper wanted, light housework, care of 2 children, live in,  5 day week, older woman or active pensioner preferred. Phone.  885-9374 after 6:30.  WORK WANTED  Girl would like baby sitting job  or other work: Phone 885-9655.  Lawn Cutting  Reasonable   rates.   Ph. '.��88S-2367  ? ;   after 6 p.m.  ROTOTILLING ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING��� lawns  HEDGE CLIPPING  PLOWING ?  MOWING ��� field'or lawn  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eves.  Carpentry work of any kind,  roofing, and . chimney, basement  water proofing, painting. Phone  886-9349.  lost 'XX/., ~:   y  Siamese cat lost vicinity Sechelt  campsite, July 1. Please phone  AM 6-9t74, Vancouver, collect.  BOATS, MARINE   ,  33 ft. boat and 5 hp. Wisconsin  motor? $85 or will swap. Phone  886-9678.,  35 ft. mahogany built boat with  fibreglass bottom, remote controls, steering, windshield, oars.  Factory built trailer suit above  boat. 16 hp? Mercury engine* (top  condition) Above items all in  beautiful  condition. Ph. 884-5344.  New 12 ft. qutboard fishing boat,  $235. Marshall Wells Store, Sechelt. Phone 885-2171.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '53 Ford sedan delivery, $295 or  offers.  Phone 886-9984.  Nashua Mobile :*Home. 10' x 40'.  As hew. Make lis an offer? Phone  886-9333. y  SWAP  ;':'y,,y???.  8$_ acres land (value $1200) Roberts Creek, swap for anything,  equal value. Phone 886-9984.  1957 V-wagen van, $695. Will taka  older car as part payment. Ph.  886-2186.  Travel trailer, 16 ft. $725. Will  trade camper trailer and cash or  one of equal value. Phone 888-2186  UNSHINE  REAL  PROPERTY FOR SALE (Cont'd)    MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  GIBSONS  View Home ��� Fully modern 6  year old bungalow on beautfful-  ly landscaped lot. Living room 12  x 17 feet with picture window.  Pembroke bathroom, large utility  room, attached carport. Full  price  $7,900.  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.  ? GOWER POINT  Waterfront Bungalow ��� Fully  serviced 3 bedroom home. Living  room 15 x 17 feet with brick fireplace and beamed ceiling. 90 feet  frontage with safe beach. Full  price $7,000 easy terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  2 bedroom, full bsmt. ��� Fully  serviced home on large, landscaped lot in lawn, "shrubs, flowers and fruit trees. Large bright  .kitchen. Living room 15 x 18 feet,  4. .pee Pembroke bathroom. Full  price $6,500 with easy terms.  Waterfront Lots ��� Adjoining  lots, level from road to beach  with seclusion and shade trees.  Ideal for summer or retirement  living. Full price $4,450 each?   V  Acreage ��� 10 acre block with  660 feet road frontage. View property, nicely treed. Full price  only  $3,000  terms.  SELMA PARK  ? Waterfront,*��� Fully modern 2  bedroom home on % acre treed  lot with panoramic view arid  frontage on fine graver beach  Panelled living room with rock  fireplace. Vanity bathroom, extra room off sunporch. Full price  $10,750 TTerms.  PENDER HARBOUR  * Waterfront lots ��� For boat  . owners and c fishermen. 80 x 300  feet with perfect year round sheltered moorage and fishing "at its  best. Full price $3*000 with easy  terms, y  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS'   and    BURQUITLAM  INDEPENDENCE DAY ��� Today. Why not make it a reality,  buy a home. Be independent of  landlords.  BETTER BUYS ALWAYS ! ! !  One only, waterfront lot on  Hopkins  Beach.  $300 doWn gives possession of  cleared lot on * blk. top highway,  all services.  4 room home on large lot, just  a hop, skip and a jump to one  of the, finest beaches in the area.  The low price of $6350 adds to  the attraction. Terms.  Let us show ypu this acre of  park land. at. Roberts Creek with  charming 3 bedroom home also  guest cottage. Close to beach for  only $16,700 oh ^ terms.  Two only, level 75' lots in the  heart of Gibsons. As low as $250  down, bal., easy? y  Cozy year round 4 room furnished home on lovely beach loca.  tion,  step out your door onto a  delightful private beach. $12,650  -.on terms.-**i?y  BUY NOW, AND SAVE $1000.  Over 2 acres, 300' waterfront,  sheltered moorage, southern exposure. $2750 cash.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  SOAMES POINT ��� 113 ft. Wft.  Solid 2 br. house. It is seldom  that a Ksting is available in this  choice location. $9,500 oa terms.  Nearly new ��� 4 spacious rooms  tiled vanity bathroom, auto gas  heat and water. This is a well  planned house on a level lot, one  block to beach; $8,500.  $500 down ��� waterfront revenue  house. Income $100 per month.  Full ?price? JHO.OOQ? y     ,    ,  3*iots'each 50 x 264. $3,008 takes  them all! Terms. V  ,   View lot in Gibsons, $675 F.P  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  Silver Sands view: 2 bedroom  modern on 4.59 acres. Year round  trout stream, large truss built  shop. Ideal for boat builder, wired 220. Garden, Fruit trees. Only  $8500 F.P. v?  35'  Furnished trailer on landscaped lease lot at $50 per year.  Full length aluminum frame canopy,   utility   work   shop    Selma:  Park. $3500.  3 bedrm  modern view,  Davis  Bay.    Clean   retirement    home,  nicely   landscaped,   fruit   trees.,  Real value at $8950, terms.  2.07   acres  West   Sechelt,   185*  hiway front. Year round stream  Treed, level building site.  Ideal;  VLA prop. $1950 terms.  Gunboat Bay, Pender Hbr. Protected deep anchorage. 92 ft. wa-;  terfront? $3400 F.P. easy terms.J  Also 101' same area, $3800 F.P.  Redroofs, 1.1 acres, 188' water-^  front, excellent moorage, protect-?  t'd. Water supply. $5500 F.P.  West Sechelt, 1 acre, Good  beach, summer caibin. Water supply. $6600 F.P.  Welcome Beach.  80' wf. Ideal  building site. Good water supply-  available. $4000, terms.  Porpoise^ Bay ��� Lot, nice view ?  of bay. All in grass. Perfect building Site. $2000 F.P.  Retireihent home, Porpoise Bay  Beautiful view from modern fam-.  ily kitchen. This is real value at  $6300 F.P.  SALESMEN  Jack Anderson        885-9565  John Goodwin 885-4461  Bob Kent 885-4461  H? O. DUFFY, AGENT  formerly  T.'-.Ei��������� DUFFY, AGENT  SECHELT   REAI.TY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phorie 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt^  Real choice waterfront properties in Selma Park arid Davis Bay  priced to sell.  Nice lots in Porpoise Bay and  Sechelt.  Forty acres and home in West?  Sechelt.   ��� ���    ��� >f -J  Nice 2 bedroomed home on  highway West Sechelt at a bargain price, low down payment.-*'  Several  other  nice   properties  from  Roberts   Creek  to Pender r  Harbour.  Pender  Harbour:   203'   water-  frontage?   close to   govt,   wharf,  deep water,; power and phone av^f  ailable.   F.P.  $4450, goodl teriris. |  Drop in our Sechelt office or  Phone 885-2065 - office> or? p  Eves.:  E. Surtees 885r9303 '���  C. E. King, 885-2066  R. J. Donley, 8854470.  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.       ;  Modern home, beautiful gardens, 2 car garage and carport.  $14,500. Low down payment will  handle. Mrs. W. E. Baxter, 886-  2496.  Long Bay, Gambier-Island, 300  feet Waterfront, 2.82 acres, old  orchard. $2750_ cash?  240' frontage, parklike grounds.  2 br; home, almost new and modern in every respect; $9500.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons        ?  Phones:   886-2166,   Res?   886-2500^?  Beautiful lake, shore property??.  Sakinaw Lake cottage, float and?  boat house. $7,500 full price. Low;?  down payment. V  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront .' Acreage  Business   property  .  Building contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Porpoise Bay, 6 acres, all year  creek, park like, 3 room house,  2 miles from Sechelt. $4,000. Ph.  885-2289.  Lovely modern 3 bedroom home  in Sechelt, near beach and shopping. F���ull cement basement, auto  ���il furnace, Electric kitchen, nice  livingroom 'and dinette. Lot 66 x  ?120. Lawn, Shrubs and cement  walks. Terms. Owner, Box 677,  Coast N��ws, Gibsons.  Approximately V/2 acres good?  ���new property with water, and;  near good beach. Phone 886-9813.  Lovely revenue home and cabin  on choice south view waterfront-  age, with good beach, near Gibsons. Requires $15,000 to handle.  Box 675, Coast News.  Choice south view acreage with  stream, close to good beach area.  Substantial discount for cash. Ph.  886-9813.  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted to rent or will buy for  cash 2 bedroom house in Gibsons  area. Phone 886-2107.  FOR RENT ..       ~~  Sun, Sand and Sea. Rent a waterfront cabin. Phone Anne Ferris  886-9612.  Modern bungalow, partly furnished. Available Aug. 1. Couple only.  ��50. C. P. Balentine, 886-2559.  3 bedroom, furnished, serviced,  bsmt. house, for remainder of  July and August, weekly basis.  Phone 886-9615.  WANTED TO RENT  2 bedroom home in the Gibsons  area, wired 'for electric range.  Phone 886-2252 after 5 p.m.  ROOM AND BOARD  Have room and board for 1 or 2  working men. Lucy Peterson, Ph.  886-2181.  REAL ESTATE WANTED  Gibsons ��� Sechelt property wanted .��� Cash Buyers.��� Deals financed ��� Charles Steele, Pioneer Realtor, 1325 Kings way, Vancouver 10. TR 4-1611.  BUILDING   MATERIALS  New price of cement is $1.60 per  bag. Enquiries welcomed. Open  7 days a week. Simpkins Place,  Davis  Bay.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek? B.C.  ",     PHONE 885-2050  MISC. FOR SAU��  S pee bedroom suite; automatic  gas range, side heater. Phone  883-2460.  Kerosene Servel fridge, large  size, good condition, $175; Solid  oak office desk, 5 drawers and  fold in typewriter shelf, $60; 2  cement laundry tubs and cement  stands. Phone 883-2491. Roy Gibson, Madeira Park.  .Girrs Bike, 36". Phone 885-2027.  Beatty washing machine^ good  order, $30; approximately 36 sq.  ft. of ceramic bathroom floor tile.  Phone 886-9586.  4 year size crib with spring filled mattress. Good condition. Ph.  886-2370.  5 only, ladies wrist .watches,  value $23 each. While they last,  $15.50 each.  Earl's, 886-9600  SPEEDBOAT, $2200  18 ft.. Sangstercraft powered  with 135. hp. Chrysler Crown  Special. Speed 25 to 30 mph.  Fresh water cooling. Excellent  camp tender or small water  taxi. Original cost $5,000.  17 ft. PLYWOOD RUNABOUT  Fibreglass bottom, with 25 hp.  Elto. Complete $600, or boat  $500, engine $150.  D8-D7 CARCO ARCH  with good Tracicson crawler  tracks, $2000.:   ?  HUBER ROAD MAINTAINER  grader blade and . front end  bucket. Vancouver price on  this machine would be $1800.  First cash offer over $1,000  takes it.  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  Madeira Park, Phone 883-2233  2 used Propane ranges, Al shape.  3 used refrigerators, $35 and up.  1  used Leonard   electric range,  immaculate condition.  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Sechelt, B.C.  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  Weedless, odorless,  easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vege  tables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  YOUR DOfiLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  180  amp Marquette  AC  welder  complete with   caMes,   helmet,  etc. $195. Haddock's at Pender,  8S3-2248.  Now taking orders for strawberries. Orders filled in sequence as  received. Price 30c lb. Orders  also for jam at 25c. Rigibey, Mason Road, West Sechelt. 885-9614.  or 885-2109.  Ray.Newman, Plumbing, Ph.  886-9678. 1963 Beatty pumps  and water systems. $50 trade  in on your old pump.  WANTED  Chesterfield suite. Phone 883-2460.  MONEY FOR SCRAP  Will pay }_c 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.  Timber wanted  Will buy timber  or timber and  land, Cash. Phone 886-9984.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  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.  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  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership enquiries welcome  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,- Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  June 29 ��� 31620, Pink  RAY x  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture,'Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.   v  Alcoholics Anonymous Bhone 886-  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.  ���"       PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  FUELS  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $82 ton, $17 V2 ton, $2 per bag  TOIJHM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere   on the  Peninsula. For prices phone  886-9902  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Inclement weather interfered  Thursday with plans for a school-  closing picnic tor Roberts Creek  pupils, instead of a beach fire  and swim with all the trimmings,  the children, most of them  wreathed in smiles and waving  report cards, were treated to ice  cream and pop by the Parents'  Auxiliary in the school. An extra  treat, water melon, was provided by one of the mothers. When  the school re-opens in September,  there will be an extra room and  another teacher, four rooms in  all.  Miss Wilma Deane, former student at Elphinstone and now  training at St. Paul's Hospital,  spent several days here during  the Week. She flew from Vancouver to Prince .Rupert on Friday  and will spend a month with her  parents aboard" their boat.  Mrs; L. ^Flumerfelt was a recent visitor a^. White Rock where  she spent some time with Mr.  and Mrs. A. E. Tidball, former  owners of Seaview Market. The  Tidballs are leaving for Stewart  Island where Mr. Tidball will  manage a store.  Weekend visitors to the Newman home were Mrs, M. Smith  and Miss Sheila Smith, of Vancouver.  Up from Vancouver for the  long weekend were Mr. and Mrs.  Ben Fellowes and family.  Miss Sylvia Hughes suffered a  fall from her horse when it became startled by a motor cycle.  Sylvia  was unhurt.  Mrs. J. Monrufet has returned  to her home on Beach Avenue  after a six months vacation in  the Bahamas where she.was the  guest of her son and family?  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  Sechelt News  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH) '  A recent visitor to Sechelt and  guest of Mr. and Mrs. F. Newton and Mr. and Mrs. Arch Williams was Miss Sandra Filtness  of North Vancouver and now of  Mayne Island. Miss Filtness was  awarded her Girl Guide Gold  Cord during her stay here.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Louis  Hansen is Mrs. Hansen's brother  and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Dave  Thomson of Raton, New Mexico.  Also visiting are Mrs. Hansen's  niece and husband, Mr. and Mrs.  John Shaw with Margaret and  Johnny of- Modesto,- California.  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anger of  South Burnaby are guests of Mr.  and Mrs. T. Ivan Smith  Capt. and Mrs. S. Dawe have  returned from a visit to the Okan-  agan.  Mr. Gus Crucil is at Harrison  Hot Springs.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. Johnston of Porpoise Bay is Mrs.  Johnston's mother Mrs. Emma  Letmolee of Enderby, B.C.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Matins.  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden  Bay  3 p.m., Evtning  Prayer  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion   9:30   a.m  3rd Sunday of each month  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  7:30 p,m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heant of Mary,  Gibsons, .10*30 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL       ~  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Player  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Rally 6        Coast News,   July 4,  1963.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  The Group Committee Scout  fund is the richer by $62 as of  the last bottle drive by the boys.  This amount could not have been  realized without the aid of public spirited citizens who drove  Ihe lads and their loot from house  to house. To them and the donors  a thank you.  The OES regular meeting on  June 20 was the last until next  September. For entertainment after supper Mrs. W. Rankin showed slides of the north country.  The size of the thriving town of  Whitehorse came as a surpris-**-  to many. Scenes of mountain and  river were greeted with awe,  their beauty quite breath-taking.  It was generally accepted that  Mrs. Rankin is tops in photography.  Mrs. N. Rudolph opened a delightful strawberry tea and sale  of home cooking on Wednesday  at St. Aidan's Church hall, Roberts Creek. She was presented  with a dainty corsage made by  Miss E. Harrold.  The affair, sponsored by the  auxiliary to the Cubs and Scouts,  was convened by Mrs. M. Jones,  and drew a nice crowd. The fine  array of baked goods were soon  sold by Mrs. D? Macklam and  Mrs. L. Flumerfelt.  Serving and working in the kitchen were Mesdames C. Beeman,  M. MacKenzie, E. Fossett, J.  Naylor, L. Bengough, J. Newman  and M. Jones.  Mrs. Bengough donated the  cookies for the * guessing contest.  Mrs. A. Danroth collected for the  guesses and Mrs.. R. Bernard collected the prize. Mrs. R. Quigley,  president of the group, greeted  the guests.  Mrs. J. Naylor and family, of  Beach Ave. left last week to  join Mr. Naylor at Butedale.  They will remain until school  starts in September.  QUEBEC LEADS  British Columbia was responsible for 28.6 percent of the national net value of forest products in 1960. Quebec led the  country with 29.6 percent and  Ontario was third with 27.7 percent.  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  Joke of the Week  ^��4Wvia  "The g e n 11 e man you  wanted to stand bail for  you is here."  for produce  Regardless of the type of farm  you operate you will probably  have at least one good use for  a set of small produce-handling  boxes.  The most useful of these is the  nesting type, stacking and storing are easier and more secure.  Most nesting boxes contain a  certain amount of hardware ���  angle iron, for example ��� so  that anyone who wants to make  his own will require metal working equpiment.  The only hardware in the  boxes shown here is nails. The  rest is familiar wood. The boxes  themselves are of an extremely  simple design, as can? be seen  in the construction drawings.  The smooth interior of the  box, made possible by external  framing, prevents bruising of  fruit, berries or vegetables and  simplifies cleaning.  From the cutting plan you can  see that four of these nesting  boxes can be made from a  single panel of inexpensive %"  fir plywood plus the small  amount of lumber required.  There isn't a square inch of  waste material.  According to the plan, the box  bottoms fit into grooves ��� rabbets���in the side and end pieces.  If you don't have a power saw  to cut the rabbets, simply fasten  the bottoms in place with strips  of moulding or 1" x 1" lumber.  Place these strips on the outside to maintain the smooth interior.  For the best results the boxes  should be glued and nailed. Use  a good waterproof glue and follow the manufacturers recommendations.  The fir plywood should be the  type made with waterproof glue.  Make sure your lumber dealer  gives you plywood with the edge  mark "PMBC EXTERIOR" oh  every panel. This is your guarantee that you are getting plywood  with . a completely waterproof  gluelirie.  Paint the completed boxes with  a .quality exterior house paint,  making sure to seal the edge  and end grains Of the plywood  and lumber.  WATERPROOF GLUE  FIR PLYWOOD  END VIEW  h  at  BOTTOMS  ENDS  '*    ���      *  /  SID :S  _  r.  .*!  d  .  '���  m  .���  ���*���' 0"  ���"H'  Hospital addition  at Powell River  Hon. Eric Martin, minister of  health services and hospital insurance, has been invited by the  board of directors of Powell River General Hospital to Open officially the hospital's new four  storey addition, during special  dedication ceremonies Friday  afternoon, July 5.  The recently completed construction program at the hospital includes the 38 bed addition and extensive renovations  to the existing building. Provincial government grants amounted to approximately $288,000, representing one-half the cost of  the $472,000 addition, and one-  third of the alterations, which  cost $156,000.  The Powell River General Hospital plans to set up a rehabilitation unit, which will give the  hospital a total capacity of 117  beds. The architects were Smith  and McCulloch of Vancouver  and Trail and the general contractor was Doyle Construction  Co. Ltd., Vancouver.  color planning i$ fun $nd my!  thousands & thousands of  Now! A whole new world of decorating magic!  Thousands of dazzling colors at the mere touch  of a button. You can match any material  even to the slightest hue and tone. Your rugs,  drapes and furniture take on an exciting new  dimension when you explore all the fascinating  avenues opened up by the Tint-A-Matic Color  System.  Available in any of these finishes:  semi - gloss, high - gloss,  enamel, alkyd flat, latex, exterior house paint.  Come in for an exciting  free * demonstration.  /"Mixed Right Here'*  V    in our store    jt  Beauty by the gallon for all your painting needs!  3010-P  Beauty by the gallon for all  your painting needs.  MONEY SAVING OFFER  7 VTAINT ROLLER  Top quality durable  Mohair construction.  'Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choose In  your own home from hundreds of modern, color combinational  MARSHALL   WELLS   STORES  Parker's Hardware  Phone 885-2171��� Sechelt  Gibsons Hardware  (By PAT WELSH)  How welcome? was the rainfall  of last week, the parched earth  ^< -frank up the moisture rewarding  us with an indescribable freshness. The leaves of ? the trees  washed" clean of dust literally,  sparkled when the sun's rays  touched them, lawns looked green  er, flowers perked up and bloomed anew, the birds found worm  pulling easier and enjoyed bathing in the small pools.  Attending the Sechelt Hospital  Auxiliary tea- from this area on  June 19 were Mrs. .Q. Burrows,  Mrs. M. Meuse, Mrs. E. Brooks,  Mrs. B. Robinson, Mrs. M  Greggs, Mrs. A. Greene, Mrs. G.  B. Simpson, Mrs. M. Morgan, ���  Mrs. J. Meikle, Mrs. P: White,  Mrs. Walker, Mrs. P. Connor and  Mrs. P. Welsh. And -a delightful  affair it was, the ladies clad in  their best bibs and tuckers were  like a bevy of lovely flowers in  their colorful chapeaus and summer dresses.   .'*,,  Canon and Mrs. A. Greene  spent a few days in town the latter end of the week. They are off  to Powell River on Sunday as the  guests of Mrs. M. Lloyd overnight, then back to Vancouver to  attend the golden wedding anniversary of the Rev. Heber Greene  and Mrs. Greene, on Wed , June  26 and on to Victoria for a visit  with friends.  At Irishman's Cove, the Frank  Lyons welcomed back daughter  Marilyn and her husband who is  now on vacation. Marilyn Cooper  spent the weekend with her parents the Jim Coopers.  Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Stewart of  Walnut Creek, California, are at  their summer, home, at Secret :  Cove. They were joined, this week  by their son and wife, Mr. and  Mrs. Ralph Stewart and son Craig  of Hayward, Cal., and nephew  Clyde. Mr. Stewart is the brother  of Mrs. Ruth -Stone, of Secret  Cove.   -  The new home of Mr. and Mrs.  R. Macdonald of Redroofs -is almost completed and will be ready  for occupancy by the end of the  month.  At the Redroofs Resort are Mr.  and Mrs. G: B. Cameron and  three children of Vancouver.  estry. This compares with 3,000  acres burned iri 341 fires in April  of last year.  APRIL FIRES  . Approximately 9,000 acres of  provincial forests were burned  in April in 486 fires, according  to the federal.department of for-  SEPTIC TMK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  *  GARBAGE COLLECTION DATES  STARTING JULY 9 EVERY TWO WEEKS  GIBSONS  From Wyngaert Rd. to Martin Rd. and N. Fletcher, Tuesday a.m.  School Rd. and S. Fletcher to Post Office, Tuesday a.m.  Highway, Seaview'Rd. and Marine Drive, Church Corner  to Cozy Corner, all day Wednesday.  Pratt Rd��� Gower Pt.' Rd., each 2nd Wednesday afternoon.  Highway to Veterans Rd., Henry Rd., Reid Rd. to North  Rd., Wednesday morning.  All stores every Tues., Thurs. and Sat., weekly.  OTHER AREAS  .Bay area: Gower Pt. Rd. at village boundary Thurs. a.m.  and Friday.  Granthams, Soames Pt.  and Hopkins Landing, Friday.  Roberts Creek every 2nd Sunday starting June 30.       ' -  PLEASE HAVE YOUR GARBAGE AT YOUR GATE  ON REQUIRED DATE  KELLY'S GARBAGE COLLECTIONS  Sunshine Coast Dire ctory  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Proinpt 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 885-9521  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBfclC  '���"���    at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  ? Air, Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool?  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent' Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens  & accessories  Custom Furniture, Patios  Fibneglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Seryice"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  *  Phone 886 9543  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  Phone 886-2442  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  I_P_W__-W__P_^-��_W__��_-_-__W_-___��M___l_W-___W_-W>  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site '  ..;:-.yy:?:v.;'P_��TO^^Wa6^. ..;  MOVING *STORAGE  V^El^b'Sv,  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.  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  GIBSONS   ROOFING  Ph. 886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car. repairs  NORTH ROAD ���GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562 y  SCOWS     ���     LOGS     r"~~  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing   Phone 885-4425  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man,  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 88C-2460 or 886-2191  SHiailDANTV  SALES AND SERVICE  SEWING MACHINE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  Ph.: 885-2058 -r^s? 885-9534  I &S TRANSPORT  ������*:   LTD.;  Phone? 886^2172  DaHy Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners v 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  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates '���?  Phone 886-9533  TELEVISION  .    SALES AND? SERVICE,  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio -^ TV  Fine Home Furnishings;  Major * Appliances'Jy;*,'  Record.' Bat0M. ��?-.?*.  .*.' *, ���* Phone %%$$ibj$$V 1-���  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end   loader work.  Screened  cement gravel; fill and road gravel. PTAconference    Myst&ry  At a Sechelt PTA luncheon  meeting, 18 members met at the  Totem Room ?on" June 13.  Guests from Powell River were  Mrs. C. Lyon, rural service  Chairman of .*��� the board and Mrs.  ���M. Macrae? regional director.  ���Mrs.? Macrae announced; that  Oct. 2 has been tentativ��ly set  for the date of the regional conference to be; held at Powell River -where the theme throughout  the entire conference will be  '     Where are we ?goihg?:*  Members and? interested persons are urged to attend this con.  ference if at all possible as it  will be beneficial to everyone.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE  OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY TO   PURCHASE  LAND  In Land ; Recording - District of  Vancouver "and situate directly  South of Lot 6860, Group 1, New  Westminster. ���  TAKE NOTICE that Ronald  Stanley Fenn of R.R.I Halfmoon  Bay, B.C., occupation logger, intends, to apply for permission to  purchase the following described  lands:���  .Commencing at a post planted  in the North-West corner aja-  ; cent to Lot No. 6860 B.C. Surveyors Post; thence East 10  chains; thence South 10 chains;  thence West 10 chains; "thence  North 10 chains, arid * containing  10 acres more or less. Purpose  for Homesite.  RONALD STANLEY. FENN  Dated 20th June, 1963.  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ph.  LTD.  886-2116 ���  Gibsons  X The right turn when  you're planning a move  is to MOVERS in the  YELLOW-RAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  WALKING  Accurate  Complete  News  Coverage  Printed    in  BOSTON  LOS   ANGELES  LONDON  I Year $22    6 Months $11  3 Months $5.50  Clip this advertisement end  return   it  with   your  check  or  money order to:    :,  The Christian? Science Monitor  One Norway Street  Boston 15, Mass.  PB-16  trips start  This year's first OES mystery  trip took place Sunday under the  leadership of Mrs. J. 'Swan^ More  thah *30 members gathered together to follow the leader to an  unknown destination. It turned  out"to be the Francis Peninsula,  specifically the homes of two of  the members, Mrs. J.. V. Ramsay  and Mrs. A. Aitcheson.  At the latter they wandered on  the beach, interrupted the privacy of oysters, 'gathered shells,  and generally enjoyed the scenery. Flower lovers, of whom  there were many in the group,  admired the garden. .  ��� ��� At supper time' they arrived at  the nearby Ramsay home to enjoy their meal, more gorgeous  scenery ? and the surrounding  beauty of land and water. Later  games were played until it was?  time to travel homeward along  the. Spring-scented roads.. Blessed  indeed are we who live along the  Sunshine Coast, especially on a  perfect June day.  Brownies see  park, Peter Pan  Saturday, June 15 was a day of  fun and excitement for 59 Brownies from Langdale*. Gibsons and  Roberts Creek, who with their  leaders and several Brownie mouthers spent -the morning in Stanley Park and later went to Queen?  Elizabeth Theatre for a matinee  performance of Peter"-Pan.  Transportation :wasy arranged  by Sechelt Motor Transport and  the group was driven'by bus to  Lumberntan's Arch.y  A walk through'the park visit-*  ing all the animals;? bird cages,  and aquarium was enjoyable and  educational. By this time, the box  'lunches brought from?home were  eaten with great enthusiasm.  After the thrill of seeing a stage  performance of Peter Pan, supper was served pri *the patio of  the -Theatre Restaurant;  The party arrived home, tired  but with satisfaction for a day  well spent.  . 4-H SERVICE y  An , Interdenominational 4-H  Club church service, commemorating the 50th ? Anniversary  Year of -4-H in .Canada,, held at  Brandon, Manitoba, recently 4 has  been lauded by '4-H officials as*  an outstanding example of unity  and. charity art work. The offertory collection, of ��148.30 was  turned over to the Canadian 4-H  Freedom From Hunger Fellowship Fund," which, brought the  Fund to over $1,000.    .  Point out to your baby sitter  the location of all exits and the  telephone......  Printed Pattern  mm; 9203  jmm    sizes  10-20  WRAP UP fashion's favorite  side-buttoned,j|ojak,..;��� .wear., this  smart coat 'style as sundress "or  jumper with its. own jewel blouse  Easy to sew;. .>'������??������'?*?/   '. ���  Printed Pattern 9203: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size  16 sundress requires zy2 yards  39-inch fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in, coins  (no stamps, please.) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE. NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUM-  BER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN,   care  of  the Coast  News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  TROUSE  ��� WEST  On Wednesday, June ; 19, St.  Mary's Chapel, Garden Bay, was  the setting for. a beautiful double  ring ceremony when Canon Alan  Greene officiated at the marriage  of - Marguarite Gladys (Sunni)  eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Archibald West to, Mr? David  Walter Trouse, son of Mr? and  , Mrs. Jim Flately, formerly of  Cloverdale, B.C.  The bride wore a floor length  gowh of nylon and lace Over taffeta, her shoulder tip veil was  held in place with a crystal tiara  She carried a white bible with a  single red rose. The. bride's only  adornment was a heirloom heck*-  lace, belonging to her maternal  grandmother.     -  The brides attendents were  her cousin, Miss? Sandra Sundquist, dressed in yellow chiffon  with' white accessories and car-,  Tied" a "bouquet of tiny yellow  rose buds and .white? carnations  and Miss Glenna Donley who  chose blue chiffon over taffeta  with white accessories and carried a bouquet of pink rose buds  arid white carnations.  The flowergirls were the  brides sisters Maralyn and Deb-,  bie and . the ^groom's neice Lee-  ann Flately.? The little --girls were  all -dressed in chiffon .over taffeta arid carried small nose-.  gays of ?TOseybuds ?arid carnations.   * ���"** ' ',  Best ��� man . was ? the grboms  cousin, Mr. Bernard ;Waffolk of  Port Hammond, Usher was the  brides cousin������* Mr.; Keith Sundquist.      '-:    .' .:���?:??  y*    ':???  OrgaMst was Mrs.? Carl Cameron and the beautiful floral arrangements in the chapel were?>  due tothe efforts of Mrs. J. Rid-  del.....aa;m_/.���'-.*���?'.���-���?*���     --yy  The brides mother chose blue  lace over taffeta with white accessories arid the groom's mother wore blue Engiish crepe with  pink accessories ? Both mothers  wore pink corsages?  The couple chose to be married on June 19, the wedding  anniversary of the grandparents  of the bride Mrs. Wirinifred  Sunquist and late husband  Charles.  The reception took place at the  Canadian Legion hall, Madeira  Park. The beautifully served  buffet luncheon was the combined efforts of the brides aunts  and uncles, Mr. and Mrs. Harold  Sanford, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Sundquist, the grooms sister, Mrs.  Shirl Flatley and also family  friends Mrs. Lou Duncan and  Mrs. Rosemary McClellen. Canon Alan Greene proposed the  toast.  The bride's table was centered-  with a lovely three-tiered wedding cake.  Out of town guests were the  brides cousins, Mr. and Mrs.  Barry Frohawk, Mrs. E. Dubois,  all of Gibsons arid aunt Mrs.  Shirl Cooper of Ucluelet, Van.  Island.  Also from out of town were  the grooms aunts, Mrs. F. J.'  Warfolk, Port Hammond; Mrs.  Mary Ellen McBride, Cresent  Beach, Mrs. V.. George Wilkinson of North Surrey, also the  grooms cousin Mr. Mike McBride:  The bride chose a yellow  linen sheath and jacket with  white accessaries. as a going  away dress.    ?  The couple left to tour Vancouver and the Fraser Valley  and will return to take up residence at Kieindale;  Coast News, July 4,   1963.       7  MORE WATER TRAFFIC  Rlembers of the Royal Canadian  Mounted Police boat patrol from  Gibsons report a great improvement in the use of safety equipment in pleasure craft operating  in this vicinity? The RCMP also  note an increased volume of traffic which shows signs of increas.  ing even more during vacation  months.  6,000 MILE RIBBON  Every hour of the night and  day, Canadian newsprint mills  produce the equivalent of a 6,000  mile ribbon of paper that would  stretch 'from Toronto to Baghdad  Keep doors closed should a  fire start. Drafts help, fire  spread.  H; BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve You j  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2109       885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  FRANK   E.   DECKER,  d.o.s.  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Except July 3-10  Bal Block  Gibsons  u rniek msBi  RELIEVING TEACHERS  Applications  are  invited   for  the   position?:** of  Relieving  Teachers at the following Schools for the school-year 1962-63:  Pender-Harbour Secondary;  Madeira Park Elementary  Sechelt Elementary       ,  Roberts Creek Elementary'  Gibsons Landing Elementary  Port Mellon Elementary  Further ihfprmatfdri* riiay be obtained at the offices of the  Principals or from the School Board Office.  SchooV?District No. 46 (Sechelt)  The ?Board of School Trustees  PRINTING  The  maintains an expert  JOB PRINTING  ���Wte pride ourselves in giving quick, efficient seryice, and ?*have  for your selection aiti exceptionally good variety of type faces to  produce neat, attractive printing on: ...  Letterheads  Billheads  Statements  Programs  Posters  Flyers  Envelopes  Raffle Tickets  Booklets  ,/���.  Postcards #   Labels  <        #   Pamphlets  Club Notices     #   Handbills     #   Bonds  >   Wedding Invitations    #   Wedding Serviettes  Business Cards #   Receipt Forms  Private Cheques #   Financial Statements  Shipping Tags #   Index Cards  WE ALSO SUPPLY  0   Rubber Stamps     #   Marking Pens  A   Address Labels  Coast News  Gibsons - 886-2622 DAVIS BAY ITEMS  Mr. and Mrs. Russell Deane  and daughter Carol of Ladner  are visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Arch  Campbell.  The Canadian Legion auxiliary  garden party July 8 will be held  at the home of Mrs. Frances Ritchie.  O.E.S. SUMMER TEA  R. CUMMING HOME ��� Beach Ave., Roberts Crteek  Friday, July 5-2 to 4 p.m,  HOME  COOKING, SALE OF WORK,  etc.  Alternate in case of rain, Masonic Hall  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler Ph-sss-tz-m  JIM'S TV  For the Best Service  Ph. 8SG9333 or 88-6-253$  We dan take care of your TV ��� Radio and  small appliance repairs at  J. J. Rogers Ltd. Store  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Magistrate'  court  Clayton Goeson, found guilty of  a second offence of driving an  automobile while his . driver's license was under suspension, was  sentenced to 14 days imprisonment.  Sverre Soluberg was fined $20  for failing to obey a stop sign in  the village of Sechelt.  Mrs. Clara Harris of Vancouver was fined $10 for failing to  yield the right of way when en-  lering Highway 101. A ���-''-.���  Michael Steve Johnson of Gibsons, for driving contrary to the  restrictions on his driver's license  was. fined $10.  Robert A. Murphy of Burnaby  was fined $25 for operating a motor vehicle without adequate insurance and an additional $10 for  failing to report an accident within 48 hours.  Clarence Joe of Sechelt was acquitted of a charge of failing to  pull to the side of the road on  the approach of an emergency  vehicle when the crown failed to  establish to the satisfaction of  the court that the vehicle was in  fact an emergency vehicle.  John B. McGuire of West Sechelt was fined $25 and costs for  driving without due care and attention.  Robert William Goode was fined $20 for failing to give another  vehicle half of the road and an  additional $50 for driving a car at  70 mph. In a 50 mph. zone.  Raymond G. E. Edberg of Sechelt was fined $50 and his driver's license suspended for one  year for driving without due care  and attention.  Donald James White Of Gibsoris  was fined $20 for overtaking a  school bus while it was discharging children.  Edwin Marten Joe of .Sfeche't  was fined $50 for consuming liquor in .a public place. ,*'������-.. *-���*-*  Henry Paull was fined $150 for  driving while his ability was impaired.  Eleven speeders, were fined $25  each.  OPEN FOR BUSINESS  Sunshine Coast Service Ltd.  formerly  Totem Collision of Gibsons  are now at their new location  on Highway 101  at WILSON CREEK  WATCH FOR THE OFFICIAL OPENING DATE  Phone 885-4466 .  GRANTHAMS VISITORS  Dr. and Mrs. W. E. Razzell  and three children from Los Altos, Calif., are visiting Mrs. Raz-  zell's mother, Mrs. M. Slinn at  Granthams. Dr. Razzell who received part of his high school  training at Elphinstone High  school is now acting director of  the Syntax Institute at Stanford.  He and his family will return  again to accept an appointment  at UBC next year..  GIBSONS  III ON! Hill  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ������ 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoinlmenis  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-0843  A Note of Thanks..  On behalf of the trustees and  members of St. Mary's Hospital Society I take this opportunity of thanking the Sechelt  Kinsmen for a job well done.  The Kinsmen under the capable supervision of Ervin Benner,  cleaned up and painted the Hospital Cottage at Sechelt.  Herb & Ray Stockwell  USED THEIR EQUIPMENT TO CLEAR THE FRONT  AND SIDE OF THE PROPERTY  PAINT FOR: THE PROJECT WAS DONATED BY  Tone-Craft and Benner Bros.  Paint and Furniture Store  The efforts of all concerned are greatly appreciated  Signed H. P. HUBBS  Witnesses meet  An audience of 1,163 heard  Mr. D. M. Mills of Toronto deliver a Bible lecture last Sunday afternoon, on Who Will Win  the Struggle for World Supremacy? at the three-day convention of Jehovah's Witnesses in  the Hamilton Junior High School  North, Vancouver.  Ours is a marked generation,  said Mr. Mills. Jehovah's Witnesses see_ in the struggle for  world supremacy between East  and West the fulfillment of Bible  px'ophecy. In this very generation, God's Kingdom^will end  this struggle and leave perfect  government in control, thus ending man's search for security  and peace.  While this . assembly was concluding, the first. of an Around  the World series of conventions  was starting in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. John Risbey local presiding minister explained, these  international gatherings will  demonstrate the value of association in developing Christian  unity, he added.  Over 500 delegates from Canada and the United States,  travelling by chartered jet, will  attend every convention in the  series? Jerusalem and historical  sites in the Holy Land will be  included in their tour which will  encircle the globe in 60 days.  Tuesday: Tops 2671, Alley Cats  978. R. Newman 616 (256), D.  Skerry 620??A? Dahl 684; (348;; J.  ikrkman 741 (281y26g)?    ? /I!":/ i  Wednesday: Try Hards 2554,  Newman Plumbing 945. S. Davis  659 (305),?-H. Thorburn 252; R;  Wiren 601, J. Larkman 663 (269) *  G. Newman 259? ���?���;  All Star: Top Four 2882 (979).  S. Wilson 687 (242), A. Holden  690 (247), F. Hicks 675 (247, *254),  L. Hume 246, N. Reeves 602 (248),  M. Connor 647 (240), ? J. Davies  722 (318), E. Yablonski 736 (276),  . Campbell 752 (270, 233), I. Jewitt 697 (266), L. Gregory 690 (261)  J. Whyte 743 (240, 282).  8       Coast   News,   July  4,   1963.  Custom Furniture  & Cabinet Needs  in unfinished softwood or  finished ? exotic hardwoods   .  9aUR. BIRKIN  [Oceanside  Furniture  & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Ph. 886n__551  ��---*  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  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Spring League Scores:   ?  Ladies: Devil's Five 2345, Bimbos 831. L. Hughes 569, G. Host-  land 545, <EJ? Muieleh?520; J.  Whieldon 515, M. Sleep,' 555 (268),  L. McKay 575, V. Peterson 508.  HOUSES CABIN  for sale and removal  APPLY ELPHINSTONE CO-OPERATIVE, GIBSONS  **^^^^*0^*^^*^i*^^m*a^^**.m*^m*^^^^**^^^m+0m^^0*a***+*^**+f^  ���    .Pons  PS e*m ������ i ���" iv  1 Style Bar  m HAIRDRESSING  jjf      Sechelt, B.C.  H       Ph. 885-9944  Kf*\y> <&��:3X*te-I:*,.��- ^ ^- - ���   -a**��  You .get the most  for youi" money  when you buy Marjorie Hamilton  sportswear,  knits and dresses  from  *��, titoi��f*$$&. \\\a��s*.  \ mt 0%v**i< rf .wyww <���*. wa  s  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9941  Sechelt Building Supplies  CLOSING  Everything must go!  STOCK - STORE & OFFICE FIXTURES  TRUCKS - LOADER - TOOLS  Lumber, Plywoods, Mouldings, New tools j Used tools  Hardware, Plumbing supplies,   Electrical supplies,  Roofing  Paint & Sundries, Sash & Doors, Bldg papers, Nails  Form wire, Floor tile, Roof cement, dtc  2 DESKS  2 CHAIRS  1 3-DRAWER FILING CABINET  4 SINGLE DRAWER  1 SAFE  COUNTER  DISPLAY STANDS  TABLES  SCALES  RADIO  1956 INT. DUMP TRUCK  1956 INT. FLAT WITH HOIST  OC-3 CRAWLER LOADER  10" Beaver Table Saw  CASH and CARRY  ���   DEPOSIT WILL HOLD ANY ITEM  ^sale^w;}*?.?.-;;? ���-;  THURS., Julyy*?-&:U. 6  FRI., July 5-8 - 9 p. m.  SAT., July 6-8 -6  CONTINUING MONDAY, JULY 8 IF NECESSARY  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES


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