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Coast News Jun 13, 1963

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Array Victoriar B.  C.  GOLDEN   CUP AWARD  COFFEE  *   at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & JVfOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.  B.C.      Volume 17, Number 24, June 13,   1963.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Sechelt's  J. 0. T. P.  run off  Results of last Saturday's Roy-,  al Canadian Legion branch 140  Sechelt Junior Olympic Training  Plan field meet at Hackett Park  follow:  y Peewee, 11 years and under,  Girls, 50 yards: Glehys Macleod,  Heather Hall, Donna MeCourt.  .Broad jump: Sandra Hanson,  Glenys Macleod, Donna MeCourt. High jump: Sandra Hanson.   ... .*-.-.  Boys, 50 yards: Bob Johnson,  Kent Sheridan, 75 yards: Bob  Johnson. * Broad jump: Kent  Sheridan, Bob Johnson, Bob  Henley. High jump: Alan Hemstreet, Bob Henley, Kent Sheridan. ,*���  y Bantam, 12 and 13 years, Girls,  50yyards: Robin Postlethwaite,  Saiidra Parsons. 75 yards:?Leslie  -Kenriedy,? Robin. Postlethwaite.  DisciiS; Judy Chambers. Brpad  jump: ? Judy 'Chambers? Sandra  Parsons, Beryl Davis. High  jumply Sandra Parsons, Robin  Postlethwaite.  Boys; 100 yards: Brian Thorold??? 220 yards: Brian Thorold,  Peter: -Yates, Steve MeCourt. Discus; Steve MeCourt, Bobby McDonald, Bobby Beck. ; Broad  jump: Barry McDonald, Bob  Henley. High jump:? Peter  Yates? Shot put: Steve MeCourt,  Bob Beck.  Midget; 14 and 15 years, Girls,.  100 yards: Kirsten Jorgensen.  50 yards: Kirsten Jorgensen,  Alice? Potts..'Discus: Eloise De-  lorig,??y* Laurie Postlethwaite;  Broad?jump: Kirsten Jorgensen,  LamiiBv Postlethwaite. High  jump:: Lauriey Postlethwaite.  Shirt put: Eloise Delong, PhylVs  Emerson.  Boys, 100 yards: Dave MeCourt, Garth Davis: ? 220 yards:  David Macleod? 440 yards: Peter .  Yates. 880 yards: Brian Thorold,  B(_bbyB Beck???: Discus: Garth  Davis; Broad jump: David Macleod. High jump: Garth Davis.  880 open for girls, not official  J.O.T.P;':"[ Alice Potts. Phyllis  Emerson? Sandra Parson.  SMALL TALK  '*>*.  Gii)des host  to naturalists  Roberts Creek Guide company  was host to 20 members of the  Vancouver Natural History Society on Sunday. The Vancouver  visitors arrived in Sechelt by, bus  where they were.met by Mr. and?  Mrs. Allen and the Guides who>  were leaders of the expedition to.  Angel Falls. Lunch was enjoyed  sitting beside the falls and the  G uides demonstrated several  methods of outdoor cooking?  The highlight of the hike was  the discovery of a humming  birds' nest. Several species of  birds were heard including  phoebe, nuthatch, warblers, blue  grouse and raven. A group of  Guides found a grouse with chicks  which quickly disappeared into  the salal. Among the flowers in  bloom were wintergreen, pipsis-  sewa, tway-blade orchis and twin  flowers.  This trip was organized by the >���  Roberts Creek Guides in return  for the help they have received  from the Natural History Society  during the year, especially in  identification of fungi and plants.  Another joint expedition is planned for the fall.  By Syms  *, -'C  ���%'  y%  -Ti.  : r>t  i  A  *i  4  plans to  rules  "You didn't think I  knew the answer to that  problem, did you, professor?"  TN3  "No . . . your guess was  better than mine."  ,  Keen competition in  Elphinstone sports  On Thursday, May 20, Elphinstone. Secondary School held>its  annual; Sports Day. The dayywas  filled with great enthusiasm ��� and  keen competition. Winners: received 7 points for their house;  second, 5 points; third, 3 points;  and fourth 1 point.  ������>*;���' Following are the f'rst, second  rnd third place finishers ?of. ithe  track and field events. The tune  or distance of the winner is jgiv-  en: * '  JUNIOR GIRLS  60 yd.: 8.1 sec. Kirsten Jorgenson," Phyllis Emerson, Bertiadette  : Gant. ?   ??y"'*:v .  yXX-1  100 yd.: 11.3 sec, Kirsten Jorgenson, Phyllis Emerson, Diane  Beeman.  Shotput: 28'8". Eloise Delong,  Phyllis Emerson, Connie Warn.  Discus: 80'7" Laurel Postlethwaite, Eloise Delong, Karen  Hansen. ^  Cross Country:   Phyllis  Emerson, Laurel Postlethwaite, Eloise  Delong.  SENIOR GIRLS'/i'iy -''yi  60 yd.:' 7.8 sec. Helen Bezdeck,  Dawn ArihStrorig, Carol  Holden.  100 yd.: 13.6 sec. Helen Bezdeck  Carol HoM^?Ah1geIa: RS^ttterlsr?":.  . Shotput:. 34'10^Heleh: Bezdeck,  Edna Naylorv^Beth ��� Jack,  y ; *  Discus:   106^5" Helen Bezdeck,  Dawn Armstrong, Betht Jack?  - Cross  Country:   Edna Naylor,  Angela Richter, Alice Kinne.  HJNIORBOYS  100 yd.: 12.3 sec. Dave Mcleod,  Ken Sneddon, Rocky Zantolas.  Shotput: 36'4i/_" Ken Sneddon,  Doug Carmichael, Paul kudolph.  Discus: 105' Ken Sneddon, Godfrey Robinson, Ricky Wray.  Cross Country:   Ken   Sneddon,  Barry Quarry, Patrick Winn. XX  a   Mile:    Ken    Sneddon,    Barry  Quarry, David Burritt.  SENIOR BOYS  ?100 yd.: 11.3 sec. Fred Blakeman, Dave Gant, Vaughn Franske.  Shotput: 38' Doug Cooper, Lowell Pearl, Ross Gust.  Discus: 89'8" George Gibb, Ray  Peninsula on  top of league  Peninsula Hotel vaulted out of  a three way tie for second place  into sole, possession of top spot  in the North Shore Softball league  with twin victories at Norgate  Park last Sunday.  The Hotehnen battered three  Lynn Valley' hurlers for a 15-1  rout in the afternoon contest and  continued their hot hitting pace in  the nightcap with a 9-1 triumph  over the .Squamish Loggers.  Terry McLaren was ? the- wihr  ning pitcher in. botl?' games' ��� to  boost his season's record to. six  wins against no defeats.  The locals will be out to, extend their margin on first place  when they host Lynn Valley at  Port Mellon this Sunday in a  doubleheader. Game times _ are  2:30 and 6 p.m.  33rd. anniversary  The 33rd anniversary of the  Royal Canadian Legion Gibsons  branch 109 will be held Saturday,  June 15 with a special Chinese  dinner, concocted by an amiable  chef known at Chow Chop Chewee  This dinner will start at 7 p.m.  and after tables have been cleared there will be a social get-together.  Members are also urged to remember the last general meeting  Before summer holidays will be  held Wed., June 19 starting at 8  p.m. The next zone meeting will  be held at the Vananda branch,  y Texada Island on July 20. The  branch will ? supply transportation but those desiring to go  should contact the secretary, A.  M. Crowe at 886-9624 or 886-9342;  unuutmuttuuutnuuuuunumunuutumi'.nuuuuuuuumumuuu  AT LAST! '  At last! Pedestrian crossing  signs have been laid down on the  old United Church-Shell Service  ; station and Medical Clinic corner of Gibsons.  Giibsons council has been trying  to get this done'for at least two  years. The pedestrian areas are  now clearly marked with white  bands and cross-hatching in the  areas involved.  Pedestrians will now have -no  reason for diagonal crossing or  holding spontaneous meetings in  the middle of the area over which  motor traffic has to move. The  white line should direct them into  proper channels.  Coates,  Ricky T'-rsh  Cross Country: John. Burritt,  Fred Blakeman? Doug Wakefield.  Mile: 5:03?4, Lowell Pearl, John  Burritt, Dave Cooper.  In the cross country event the  time for Edna Naylor was 13:29.4  (approx. 1% mile) while the time  for John Burritt was 13:55.3 (approx. 2J_ miles).   ,  Two other team events were  held on Sports Day t- the tug-o-  war and the relay. The results of  the Tug-o-war were:  Jr. Girls: Spitfires, Sabres,  Bombers, Mustangs. ?  Jr. Boys: Bombers, Mustangs,  Spitfires, Sabres.     ?  Sr. Girls: Bombers, Mustangs,  Spitfires, Sabres?  Sr. Boys: Spitfires, Mustangs,  Bombers, Sabres.   -  Relay results were:  Jr. Girls: Sabres, Spitfires,  Mustangs, Bombers. ??  Jr. Boys: Bombers, Spitfires,  Salbres, Mustangs.  Sr. Girls: Mustangs, Bombers,  Spitfires,   Sabres.  Sr. Boys: Sabres, Mustangs,  Spitfires, Bombers.  The official scores for  Sports ���  Jnay-arerMtte  140; Sabres .136; Bombers 116.  This year a new* record has  been set in the Jr. Girls Sh6tput  event. Eloise Delong broke the  record of 24'9" and iset a new one  of 28'8"? ? Helen Bezdeck? also  bioke her own record in the Sr.  Girls Shotput and set a new one  of 3410".  ��� Nancy Leslie.  On advice from the provincial  authorities, Sechelt's municipal  council has decided to see how  a- ratio of. one parking space for  each 500 feet of retail space will  settle building and parking problems, which have been the subject of. considerable discission  for some months.  w j Sechelt's basic . bylaw maintained one parking space of 280  t square feet \ was needed for  every 100 square feet of building  space. Some merchants regarded this as too severe and maintained it was holding back new  byilding.  It will be some time before  the new ratio will become law  because changes to the by-law  concerned, a zoning by-law requires  a  public   hearing.   Then  the amended by-law must have  municipal department approval  from Victoria. However, council  was of the opinion that the 280  to 500 feet of retail space ratio  will solve many problems? The  future '** off-site parking within 1,000 feet of the premises involved has been tied in and such  space must remain in use as a  continued responsibility.  To allay many exaggerated reports concerning the cost of  bringing Lonsdale cadets and  band to Sechelt's May Day  event, Councillor Sam Dawe reported the actual cost was $153,-  98. Mrs. L. Redman announced  to Councillor Dawe, chairman  of the recreation committee that  she was resigning as chairman  of the May Day celebration.  Council will send a letter thank  ing her for" the work she had  done for May Day during past  years.  Plowing up of Hackett Park  ball diamond, area received attention from council? and it was  decided that the individual who  did it would be given a chance  to put it back in its original condition.  Sechelt Inn will- be- notified  there are still cabins on Inn property which should be removed  if the permit to move six" cabins  is to be fulfilled. Three have already been moved outside the  village.  Council received a Chamber  of Commerce letter complimenting council for the appearance  of the village main street as a  result of installation of curbs  and a widened pavement.  Soapbox Derby entries wanted  Names will be accepted at the  Coast News office of those boy��  and girls who want to take part  iii the soapbox derby scheduled  for the morning of the July 1  celebration in Gibsons.  ���Based on information the committee on the celebration has received wheels and ball-bearings  have taken a sudden sales surge  ctyd such articles are becoming  difficult to locate.  ?;While all details of the deriby  are not yet solved, ISugene Yablonski  of the  Recreation  com  mittee in Gibsons says the recreation organization will supervise1 the runoffs which will take  place on South Fletcher Road.  It will be necessary for parents to sign a form giving permission for the youngster to take  part in the event. Wednesday,  June 26 will be the deadline for  entries which must be deposited  at the Coast News office. There  will be cash prizes for various  events.  The Recreation committee w"l  also have charge of races for th*-'  young fry at Kinsmen Park after  the celebration ceremonies involving the various queens of the  ?rea. There will also be a women's ballgame and a mystery  woman who must be identified to  gain the mystery woman prize.  Naturally the fishermen will  be interested in the $100 top prize  fish derby which will start at  dawn with final weigh-in at Smit-  ty's Boat Rentals at 12 noon on  July 1. Parade details and further information on the big day  will be announced next week.  Kinsmen to hold swim classes  2 firecafls  During May the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade responded to  only two calls. One was to a  house where a roast in the oven  caught fire. ��� The. only damage  done was to the roast. By a  strange coincidence the same  thing happened in Vancouver on  the same day, but in this case the  lady was absent from home.  The other call-was to a house  in Selma Park and the.fire was  caused by a cigarette butt left  smouldering in a chesterfield.  The only damage was to the ches.  terfiield. This is a very common  occurrence.and residents are asked to exercise great care with  cigarettes. There were two calls  for the ambulance during May.  $16,000 store  A permit for a $16,000 store  building at the Cenotaph corner  in Sechelt was issued by the municipal council at its meeting on  Wednesday night of last ..week.  The permit was. taken out by  Gunnar Wigard and has brought  to an end a severalmonths long  period of negotiation covering interpretation of bylaw procedures.  The building will be an L-shaped  type with parking space available.  ?yThe Kinsmen Clubs of Gibsons  ��*nd Sechelt announce that they  are again sponsoring the swim-  Jiiing classes  on; the ���* Peninsula.  -rTherft;.wiU .be-classes? held? at  if^^^^i^ll^j^io<iMi^^:'  t berts  Creelc,  Wilson Creek,  Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay.  ���'    Registration   forms   are   now  available -at the Schools,   Morgans Mens Wear, Gibsons Shell  Service  or any Kinsmen.  They  hhould be��� filled out and  returned  to the   above  places  before  June 22.  This year there will be a * $1  registration fee payable at the  first lesson. However" this will  be refundable upon 75% attendance at the classes held. The  instructors this year will be  Miss  Jill  Arnold of Vancouver  Jacksons win  safety mark  Jackson Brothers Logging Company Limited of Wilson Creek has  been honored by the" Workmen's  Compensation Board for its outstanding safety record during  1962.  This firm won the award for  firms with under 50,001 man-hours  of work in B.C.'s logging industry. Their frequency rate was nil,  compared to the industry's aver,  age of 85-13.  The accident frequency rate is  based on the number of time-loss  injuries, more than three days off  work, for every million man-hours  worked. Forest industry accident  rates during 1962 were about the  same as the previous year. Total  injuries in the industry amounted to 6745, of which 63 were fatal.  and Brian Knowles; of Gibsons.  The money to pay for these classes   will  be from  the  funds of  the   Recreation Commissions   in  the areas  concerned.  The  Port,  Mellon,; Hopkins   Landing Com-,  7;mumty". * assbciations^' and iff 6m ���  the Kinsmens Clubs annual Holdup.  The Gibsons' Club Hold-un  will be held on the weekend of  Friday and Saturday, June 28  and 29. Sechelt will have theirs  later on.  Editors to  tour area  Four travel editors of United  States publications will visit the  Sunshine Coast, flying first to  Powell River on Wed., June 12,  then travel down-coast as far as  Port Mellon before returning to  the mainland.  They will be William Hughes,  editor of the Cleveland Press:  Barry Anderson or Don Normark,  Sunset Magazine; Robert Hull of  the Illinois State Register and  Leonard Larsen of the Denver  Post.  Royal Murdoch, Len Larsen  and John Toynbee of the Sunshine  Coast Tourist association will  meet them. They will spend overnight at Pender Harbour and on  Thursday will come down coast  to Port Mellon where Canadian  Forest Products will entertain  them. Towards evening they will  travel to Skookumchuck Rapids  where they will catch a Tyee  Airways plane for a flight to Bay-  shore Inn, Vancouver.  Colonel W. A. Freeman, director, Water Safety Services of the  Canadian Red Cross Society, British Columbia division, has announced his intention to hold a  Water. Safety Instructor's course  '" for-this districf "again this? summer.  In an attempt to give candidates for the course warmer water than that endured by last  year's members, Colonel Freeman has selected the dates of  August 5 to August 10 for the  Peninsula session.  Site of practical lessons will be  tho municipal floats, in Gibsons,  &nd the Gibsons Kinsmen club  has granted use of their meeting:  hall for theory instruction during,  the week of the course.  Candidates for this course must  be 16 years of age or over, and  should be able to meet Red Cross  Senior Swimmer standards in order to  participate.  Application forms are available  fiom the Recreation commission  of the applicant's community or  from Les Peterson, Gibsons.  Graduates from this course are  certified to instruct Red Cross  swimming classes if over 18, and  to act as assistants if 16 to 18  years old.  For beginners  Are you sending a child to  school for.the first time next September? if so and you live in or  near Gibsons it is hoped that a  primary-teacher and Mrs. G. Wiren, supervisor of elementary  grades will give a talk on preparing a child for grade one, at  a Gibsons Elementary PTA meeting. ' *'.. ;������ * :���./">;���''  This meeting will be held in  the Elementary school starting at  8 p.m. on Monday, June 17 and  will be the last meeting before  the summer recess. Past presidents of the organization will be  honored at the meeting.  Call tenders  Tenders have been called by  the architects for construction of  a Community Health Centre in  Gibsons. These sealed tenders  must be received by the Kinsmen  Cub. P.O. Box 22, Gibsons up to  5 p.m., Gibsons time, Wednesday,  July 3.  The building called for in ihe  lenders will be 38 x 40 feet, wood  frame with basement. Plans and  specifications' can be obtained  from the office of the architects,  Smith and McCuIloch, 1101 West  Broadway, Vancouver 9. The architects announce that a bid bond  for $_,000 will be required and  lhat the lowest tender will not  necessarily be accepted.  raimuiumuuiniumtiHiuiBuuinuinianuininmimiuraiinnMD  Lett resigns  school post  Charles A. Lett, school representative for Gambier Island on  the district school board has resigned as representative because  he is moving from Gambier Island to Victoria. This was announced at Tuesday morning's  meeting of the school board in  Gibsons. It is likely that due to  the coming summer recess, the  choice of a successor will be left  until the new school year.  Discussion covering the possible changeover from water to bus  transportation in Pender Harbour .areas ended with the problem being left for further study.  Re-arrangement of pupils to  prevent overcrowding in Gibsons  Elementary school next term resulted in one class being placed  in Sechelt, ten students to Roberts Creek and if necessary some  grade sevens to Port Mellon.  At tlie movies  That big show is coming!  It is called West Side Story  and is a special attraction at Sechelt Theatre from Friday, June  21 to Thursday, June 27. This  means that with a Saturday matinee there will be seven shows in  that period.  Evening shows starting at 8  p.m. and Saturday matinee starting at 2 p.m. will give moviegoers of this area a chance to see  one of the outstanding features  now going the rounds of movie  houses. Natalie Wood and Richard Beymer star in the technicolor film.  West Side Story is based on a  Broadway stage success and is  a modern Romeo and Juliet tale  with opposing families featured  in this drama with music. Russ  Tamblyn, Rita Moreno and  George Chakiris have supporting  roles.  Student display  Work by students of Elphinstone Secondary School will be  displayed at Peninsula Motors.  Sechelt. Home Economics, dresses and lingerie, industrial arts,  typing, letter books, English book  reviews will be open for view  during the week of June 10 to 15. Coast News,  June 13, 1963.  The Thill That Come* fhtce in a Lifetime  AW-B-nftcussie  A bit <if local ^eolor  Mhz ��oast Mstus  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.  The wonder of Ferryland!  It started out a very nice day. The objective was to reach Duncan  on Vancouver Island in the shortest space of time. To do this it was  necessary to use the government ferry system.  Timetables were checked and it was surmised that taking the  2:10 Smokwa from Langdale would enable the travellers to make the  3:20 ferry leaving Horseshoe Bay for Nanaimo. Well, it was an idea.  As the Smokwa crew were about to place the landing ramp on the  ferry apron, the big Nanaimo boat, ignoring the Smokwa and its contents gave a superior set of toots and promptly cast off. Well the tra.  vellers caught the 4:40 and reached Nanaimo at 6:40 p.m. As the  crow flies Gibsons and Nanaimo are not more than 25 miles, apart.  It took four-and-one-half hours, via Langdale to Horseshoe Bay to  Nanaimo. ' '  The return journey had its moments too. Leaving Duncan to catch  the 4 p.m. ferry, to Horseshoe Bay was a bright idea but the ferry  people had. another. A ferry had broken down and the 4 o'clock ship  would sail at 5:20, which it did. Naturally this had an effect on the  timing at Horseshoe Bay which the travellers left at 8:15 p.m.  Somehow the navigator, apparently playing tag with the fishes, kept  swinging the Smokwa from one sliore \6 the? other in what at times  were sharp quarter turns. How many turns were made were uncounted but sitting in one's car watching the solid mountainous country  swing from right to left and vice-versa reminded one of the remark  that cross-eyed engineers must have laid the railway lines through  the Rocky Mountains. When the Smokwa reached the Langdale side  of Gambier Island she straightened out and left a nice symmetrical  wash to the rear. The landing at Langdale was accomplished at approximately 9:20 p.m., four hours after leaving Nanaimo.  It should be recorded that the travellers had fun on the trip  to Nanaimo. It appeared it was time to wax the floors. As a result  the travellers found themselves hemmed in when trying to turn to  the right, the left and around corners. Even efforts to move in a  straight line met opposition. Exploring the craft on which the travel,  lers were sailing was a definite experience. We did see the lads en-  energetically wielding their mops and other equipment and the ship  was dean as far as we could see.  The travellers, who enjoyed their trip to Duncan and back, have  come to a firm conclusion for ferry trippers: Don't worry about  schedules, have a sense of humor and hope for the best. It does save  tearing hair and such like.  Groiving pains spreading  Growing pains in the munlieipalities of Gibsons and Sechelt are  creating problems for their municipal councils and council meetings  are becoming lengthier than was the practice a couple of years ago.  Progress is also creating more discussion on varied problems.  Councillors are becoming more wary in setting precedents. Back in  the good old days when matters moved much slower, a precedent  did not have the same overtones concerning the future as it has today.  Sechelt will soon have on its boundary line, a hospital costing  more than three-quarters of a million dollars. This will bring new  problems to the village. Gibsons is building more houses month by  month. Water is in great demand.  The work of municipal clerks is increasing too. More parcels of  taxed land and improvements means more paper work. Bringing bylaws into line with today's requirements also adds to the burden  carried by clerks. They must keep a wary eye on the act under which  municipalities can operate.  If you want a document which will have you scratching your noggin in striving to achieve an easy answer, get a copy of the Municipal act, find out all the answers by your own processes of thinking,  then stand by to discover how wrong you are. It is just that simple?  The situation in Sechelt and Gibsons will not get any easier in  the weeks and months to come. Progress has its foot in the door of  the Sunshine Coast and it will not take its foot out. It is going to come  in whether we like it or not.  Hypo spent the week of the  full moon drinking in the beauties of the Sunshine Coast--with  her house guest. Daily excursions took them along highways  and bi-ways as they explored  hidden creeks and old trails'and  long desserted gardens.x In tlie  evenings they drove along waterfront roads; stopping .at ? intervals to stand on beach or promontory the better to get the  full effect of the moon shining  upon island and tranquille sea.  The house guest ruefully  counted the days left of her vacation while she dreaded the  day of departure to the busy and  noisy city life that awaited her.  "There is no more beautiful  plaee in the world," shewould  muse. "I cannot bear to leave."  Hypo, while secretly .thinking  of the tangle of blackberries  which were the bane of her life  and with which she fought an-  unceasing and losing battle,  laughingly agreed and remarked  that her guest should tell itSto  the Tourist association.  "Since tomorrow is your last  day," she suggested, "let's? go  on a picnic."  Consequently, the next day  saw a party of four set off in.a  car laden with hampers. The  sun shone brightly, the sky was  blue, crocuses nodded in wayside gardens��� and the air was  freezing. u  ? "This," said Hypo, as they  made their ..first stop,y"isynpt  beach weather. We must?find?'a  sheltered spot." V    '  That was at noon. By three  they had travelled many miles  and they noticed that the scenery had lost some of its appeal  The guest, while still crying the  magnificence of mountain and  tree, - was successfully curbing  her enthusiasm.  The youngest member of the  party, slowly starving, demanded food, and the others, also  famished, intensified their  search for a likely place to  spread their blanket, and, in  comfort, eat the delectable  viands which jostled about in ���  the car.,  By now they.. were ? in West  Sechelt and they followed first  one and then another road? until at last, on their right, at the  end of a short drive, shining  whitely against the sky, there  appeared a sandy hill.  "That's it!" they all shouted,  - Minutes later they were resting comfortably in the shelter  of the sandy hill, all eating  ravenously. It mattered not that  no single tree grew in that barren spot and the distant scenery  provided only some scrubby  bushes and a partly hidden  house to please the eye. Nor did  they know then that the sandy  hill against which they lolled  formed the steep side of a large  pool   of   stagnant water  behind  Gems of Thought  LOVE   AND   SERVICE  Love impels good works. ���  Mary Baker Eddy  Service to a just cause rewards the worker with more  reaJ happiness and satisfaction  ihan any other venture of life.  ��� Carrie Chapman Catt  Whatever of outward service  or obedience we render to God  or man, if love is withheld, the  law is not fulfilled. ������ F. B.  Mayer  The sale "meaning of life is to  serve humanity. ��� Tolstoi  Our affections are our life. We  live by them. They supply our  warmth. ��� William Ellery Chan-  ning  External conditions are the  accidents of life, its outer trappings. The great enduring realities are love and service. ���  Helen Keller  The tale of a tax  The mushroom growth of a tax  levied at factory level was recently illustrated for the edification of the Royal Commission on  Taxation by a cosmetic manufacturer. An item that has a factory price of $1.00, he explained,  receives a 15 percent markup  on the part of a distributor; at  that point the item, if it were  tax-free, would be priced at  $1.15. The retailer adds 50 pre-  cent, and the consumer would  buy it for $1.73.  In fact, the $1.00 item starts  off with a 10 percent excise tax  plus an 11 percent sales tax on  top of that, or it leaves the factory at $1.22. The distributor's  15 percent .markup then amounts  to 19 cents, so it goes out to the  retailer at $1.41. The retailer  then adds 50 percent, and the  consumer buys it at about $2.12  ���plus whatever provincial sales  tax applies.  And that's how a 10-cent tax  and an 11-cent tax add up to  39 cents. ������ C. J. H.  LEAVE FAWNS   ALONE  Kind-hearted animal lovers  who pick- up baby fawns and  take them home are not only  breaking the law they are doing  potential damage to the animal,  says Hon. Earle C. Westwood,  minister of recreation and conservation. Usually, when a baby  fawn is discovered by a roadside or in the woods, its mother  is very close by the minister  said. She is still the best custodian of her young and will do  a much better job for -the^baby  than humans will.  EXPERIENCE HELPS  When the following question  was asked some 59 victims of  near drownings who were rescued by others, the answers showed that experience teaches. The  question if you were engaged in  the same activity, what precautions would you take to avoid  an accident? drew these replies:  Wear a life jacket! Stay in shallow end of the pool! Watch children more carefully! others said  they would take swimming lessons.  them, rich with floating apples  long past their prime, and a collection of flotsam, and, for that  matter, jetsam also.  The dog, which they had included in the party against their  better judgement, smarter in the  art oi' detection than they, soon  discovered the delightful and refreshing water, and immediately  dashed in, swam about, and enjoyed the exercise after his confining ride. ���***.'  The others became aware of  the pool after the dog returned  to roll in the gravel at their  feet. As a matter of fact, they  remained aware of it until the  dog had arrived home and been  bathed.  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  bed, and foreshore of Blind-Bay,  along the Northwest side of Nelson Island.     *  Take notice that Texada Towing Co. Ltd. of Vancouver, B.C.,  occupation towboat operators intends to apply for a? lease of the  following   described; lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at  the  most  westerly  point of  Lot     6127,     Group    1,    N.W.D.  thence N.   30 deg. W.,1 66  feet;  thence S. 60 deg; ;W., 1320 feet;  thence  S.   30  deg: E.,   66  feet;  thence N. 60 deg. E.,  1320 feet  and  containing 2.0 acres,  more  or less, for the purpose of log  storage   and  booming  ground.  Texada Towing Co. Ltd.  Gordon M.  Thomson,   Agent  Dated May 27, 1963.  -Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  bed and foreshore of Blind Bay,  along the South side of Hardy  Island. ';*.���:   y  Take notice that Northern Development Limited of Vancouver, B.C., occupation pulp and  paper manufacturers^ intends to  apply for a lease of " the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the most Southeast corner of  Lot 3014, Group 1, N.W.D.  thence N? 60 deg. E., 1320 feet;  thence S. 30 deg. E., 66 feet;  thence S. 60 deg. W., 1320 feet;  thence N. 30 deg. W., 66 feet;  and containing 2.0 acres, more  or less, for the purpose of log  storage   and   booming   grounds. ,  Northern Development Ltd.  Gordon M.  Thomson,   Agent  Dated May 27, 1963.  -?. <By ?M. NEWMAN)?  When they had finished their  meal they carefully gathered up  papers, orange peels and crusts  and buried them out of sight.  Not for worlds would Hypo litter the countryside, particularly  picnic.grounds.  Back in the car they continued on in the direction in which  it was pointed, thus making a  circle back to the main road.  On the way they passed mounds  of tins, rusted stoves; and  ma  chinery and other debris wasting  away amid the rich odor of de-  Ca3*Y    .'-.'?������' :������;. ���*?'���'"������:*'���:..;���  V rWell!" ? Hypo said, brightly.  "This is one bit of local color  that didn't get in the Spring issue of Beautiful B.C. Magazine."  The ; guest, torn between the  need of rolling the window down  to allow; the odor of the dbg to  escape and the desire to roll it  up to v prevent ythe aroma from  the ? dump,; vto ? enter, permitted  fragments ofyiier; mind to? recall  Howe Sound 'as she had seen it,  hauntingly beautiful beneath a  gentle moon. And this, too, was  the Sunshine Coast.  NOTIC E  -   tA  FRANK  E.   DECKER, d.o.s.  si*  * ��  OPTOMETRIST  wishes to announce that he has taken oyer the Gibsons'  ; practice from Roy Scott, and will be in his office in the  Bal Block-every Wednesday. A.complete Optometric service will be given.  rt U rt  PROTECT YOUR FAMILY  AGAINST POLIO  Polio incidence is rapidly declining each year.'  Medical researchers state that polio would hardly be a serious problem if more people would  protect themselves against it. Right now is a  good time. ?  The peak polio danger is usually during July f  and   August.? It is sound insurance for better?  health to phone your physician for an appointment ��� to   be  inoculated   against   this  crippling  disease. Don't take chances.  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  88-3-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical  Chemists and  IDruggiists '  R.ORSRSRORHRlTRur  \J/.V>      ������  ���***��� j.' '" *  ��*>%���' ���> rfc*:, **  ?\  Use permanent Life Insurance for protection and long-term savings  Millions of Canadians;depend on *?permanent Life Insurance to  achieve the dual purpose of; protection and long-term sayings.  Permanent Life Insurance values are guaranteed. All the:amounts.;;  are carefully set out in your policy. The amount of protection is:?  there, the Cash Values are listed���clearly stating the monetary  worth of your savings investment for years to come. With  permanent Life Insurance there is no guesswork, no speculation.  These are safeguards no other long-term savings plan can offer.  L-263C  THE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES IN CANADA Coast News, June  13, 1963.  r  SPARKS     by Willis Fori**  Most pleasant  way to pick up  germs Is by kiss*  tag a pretty eirl.  MEETINGS  of *   ������  JEHOVAH'S  WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, 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  Anew [process  A revolutionary printing process has been developed in the  U.S. for printing brand names  or other messages right on fresh  fruit,, vegetables, meats, and  even eggs.  The process involves the use  of dry edible ink particles which  are. printed on the item by electrostatic means without pressure being applied to the product. Successful tests have been  made on surfaces of such foods  as fresh meat, soft drinks, and  eggs.  i��w^*^***  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired ���'.  Drainage Fields  Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  CANADIAN FLAG. This flag, or one very much like it,  will probably wave over Canadian soil within two years.  New government of Lester Pearson is committed to bringing in distinctive Canadian flag and Union Jack will likely  be left out in deference to Quebec cry for all-Canadian  design. Design like one above was runner-up to Union  Jack in last parliamentary study.���TNS Photo  Legion prefers Red Ensign  as national flag for Canada  tion and in point of numbers it  was the largest. It was certainly  heartening to see the way in  which World War Two veterans  are taking hold. There are still  a goodly number of old sweats  doing their bit. One thing to bear  in mind it that some of the second war men are reaching, the  age when they will be called old  sweats by some of the������< younger  vets of Korea and United Nations  operations.  The service officer reported he  had been successful in 80 entitlements for pensions and 79 entitlements for .War Veterans Allow,  ance. In addition claims were  processed ��� on behalf of veterans  under W.C.B. and Imperial Pensions.  The   next   Provincial   Conven  tion in 1965 will be held in Victoria and next year the Dominion Convention will sit in Winnipeg.  ";f*s i  ���~> \  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Thunderbird  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  King for a day!  Gifts fit for the King  at  FINE WATCHES  RINGS ��� CUFF LINKS  GIFTS GALORE  FATHER'S DAY  CARDS  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885h2151  MALAWAHNA DRIVE-IN  Selma   Park  Now Open  12 noon to 12 midnight  l_ly SIX DAYS A WEEK  Annual Meeting  PROPERTY OWNERS WEST  SECHELT WATER DISTRICT  will be held in  Sechelt Activity School Hall  Monday, June 17  o p.m. .  YOUR PRESENCE IS URGENTLY REQUESTED  The fate of the water project depends on you  TAKE OVER  CLEARANCE SALE  We have taken all broken lines right  through our whole stock and decided  to clean them out at less than cost!  WOMENS FLATTIES, SANDALS,  SLIP, ON & TIES, white & beige  CHILDRENS WHITE DRESS SHOES  MENS BLACK OXFORDS,   Sizes 6 - 11  CHILDRENS CORDOROY OXFORDS  REG. $4-95 to $595  $2 99 *�� $3-99  ..........  $2-99  $6-95  THESE ARE JUST A FEW EXAMPLES  OF THE  TREMENDOUS SAVINGS ��� Come in, look around & SAVE  OVER  35 YEARS  EXPERIENCE  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOE  By RON HAIG  The 26th Convention of the  Pacific Command of the Royal  Canadian Legion was officially  opened at Kamloops by Major-  General G. R. Pearkes, Lieut.  Governor of British Columbia.  He stressed the part the Legion is now playing in community affairs and the fact the primary purpose of the Legion is  to look after the interests of the  ex-service men. This they had  done in a very out-standing way  and were now extending, their  activities to many facets of community affairs, particularly in  the field of physical fitness of  our young citizens.  General Pearkes told the delegates   he   had   given   a   very  solemn   and   well   thought   out  speech to a group of school children,    numbering '  about    100.  Talking to the mother of three  of them later, he was told that  he had made quite an impression. He was taken aback somewhat,   when  she explained that  her children had never seen a  white-headed   man   before   and  they thought he was Santa Claus.  The Convention, the largest yet,  got down to business on Monday  and in spite of temperatures i��  the middle eighties were able to  deal with a large number of routine matters and start on the arduous task  of debating the  114  odd resolutions listed for discussion. In this connection the dominion   president,   Judge   C.   C.  Sparling,   of Manitoba urged the  delegates   not   to    over-do   the  "gimme" attitude. Fight for what  is our right as ex-service men but  don't expect the. government of  the day to" accede to every one of  our requests.  The delegates once more went  on record, in no uncertain terms,  as endorsing the adoption of the  Red Ensign with the Canadian  Coat of Arms on the fly, as the  national flag of Canada. Opposi-  Thank You  tea served  .'���' Something different was done .  in Gibsons Wednesday of last  week. Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  held a free Thank You Tea in the  Legion Hall, to show their appue-  ciation of the support the auxiliary has received from the public to help the new hospital and  to give assistance' to St. Mary's.  Tea was served by Mrs. David  Fyles, president and Mrs. Erie  Inglis, vice-president, from a  beautifully set table complete  with silver tea services. Plans  and pictures of the new hospital  were on display as well as posters and pamphlets telling of the  auxiliary's work which at pres-  c-nt is the raising of money for a  room in the new hospital and  for the purchase of a diathermy  machine for a total cost of about  $1,800. Gift box items were on dis.  pjay and because of interest  shown, many items were sold. A  well stocked home baking table  met with the usual success.  The auxiliary will meet next in  the Anglican Church Hall at 3  p.m. June 13 for the general and  annual meeting. For those interested in joining when the auxiliary resumes in September, the  meeting will be on Sept 12,.place  to.be announced later.   *  Phone 8S6-&833  Syd. Edwards, Prop.  i>#  TO TEST THEORY  Research aimed at unravelling the mysteries of the crippling disefase multiple sclerosis  has begun at the University of  British Columbia. Dr. Thomas  L. Perry, an associate professor  in the department of pharmacology, has received a grant of  $12,500 from the Multiple Sclerosis Society of Canada to test a  theory, that the disease is related to abnormal concentrations  of one or more trace metals in  the human body.  tion: to certain sections of the  Glassco report, which recommended the abolition of veterans  hospitals and their conversion to  general hospitals was strong and  this is' quite likely to be a vital  issue in any future briefs presented to' the federal government.  Another hot potato was medical  treatment for the dependents of  War Veterans Allowance recipients. The Legion claims this is  the responsibility of? the provin-  c?al government which says it is  the responsibility of the federal  government. Time will tell who  will finally solve this problem.  All in all it was a good conven-  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JUNE 17  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty? Parlor, 885-95355  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  ' Al  m  py  I?:  Doris  Style Bar  HAIRDRESSING  Sechelt, B.C.  Ph. 885 9944  xy  Dieter's TV & HI-FI Service  FAIR, RELIABLE SERVICE TO ALL TV SETS, TAPE  RECORDERS, RECORD PLAYERS, TRANSISTORS AND  CAR RADIOS, BY B.C. GOVERNMENT CERTIFIED  TECHNICIAN WITH 12 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN ELECTRONICS.  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 886^9384 ��� GIBSONS  we keep it under our cap  Gold Medal Winner  IN  THE   INTERNATIONAL  OLYMPIADES DE LA BIERE  ��� COLOGNE 1963 ���  Highest award winner in its class, 1963 winner  of the highest medal awarded to any Canadian  brew... that's Old Country Ale,, a quality IjJ.C.  ale for more than four decades. Enjoy truly  premium quality, really satisfying flavour . . .  c4*kl  or  Ate  CONTAINS MORE THAN 10% PROOF SPIRIT  THE  CARLING  BREWERIES   (B.C.)   LTD.  No. 9507-2  This advertisement is not. published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. 4-piece china set offered  From the beginning of June,  Standard Stations and Chevron  dealers throughout the province*  will offer their customers a  range of fine imported china at  dramatically low prices with  every seven-gallon purchase of  gasoline.  The basic offer is a four-piece  place setting, consisting of a  dinner plate, a side plate, a teacup and saucer, for 99 cents,  plus tax.  Every time a customer buys  seven gallons of gas, he is entitled to purchase a further setting. Within a couple of months,  therefore, the average motorist  can collect the essential pieces  of a dinner service for eight people ��� at a total cost Of $7.92.  Apart from the four-piece  place setting itself, there is a  wide   choice   of  complementary  E_k  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  chinaware available. In every  case the prices, conditional upon  a seven-gallon gasoline purchase, are well below the normal for merchandise of this  quality.  A gravy boat and dish, a vegetable dish or a 12-inch meat  platter, for example, cost only  $2.79 apiece. -  For $1.29 the Chevron customer can buy a creamer, a  covered sugar bowl or four extra cups. For 99c he can have  two soup plates.  And for 69c there is a highly  attractive patio set ���generously sized plate with an indentation on one side to hold the accompanying cup securely in  place.  The china itself is of top quality. You can see the shadow of  your hand through it. Strike it  with a teaspoon and it rings out  like the upper octaves of a xylophone.  Displays of the merchandise  .will be on view at Standard Stations and Chevron dealers everywhere in B.C. from June 1 onward. Purchases can be charged? if desired, on the company's  credit card.  4       Coast News, June 13, 1963.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping - Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler ph88fr77e4  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  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  SEALED TENDERS marked as to content will be received by the Kinsmen Club, Box 22, Gibsons, B.C. up to 5  p.m. P.D.S.T. on Wednesday, July 3, 1963 for construction of  a new Community Health Centre at Gibsons, B.C.  The building is 38' 0" x 48' 0" wood frame with basement  Plans and specifications are available at the office of  Smith & McCulloch, Architects, 1101 West Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C. upon deposit of $35.00. Deposits will be forfeited if  the plans, and specifications are not returned "to and received  at the office of the Architect in good order, on or before the  seventh day following the submission of the bids, or if a bona  fide tender is not received. Deposits will be returned to Contractors who do not desire to submit a tender ONLY if the  drawings and specifications are, returned to the Architect's  office before the close of tenders. One set of documents will  be issued to each General Contractor. Plans and Specifications  are deposited with the Vancouver Building and Construction  Industries Exchange of B.C. and the Architects Materials Centre, Vancouver.  A Bid Bond for $3,000.00 will be required. The lowest or  any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  Smith & McCulloch,  Architects,  1101 West Broadway,  Vancouver 9, B.C.  Nifty Gifts to . . .  MAKE PAPPY HAPPY  The gift you want for DAD  awaits you at two stores  where quality and service  are combined.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD  Gibsons  886-2023  Rae W. Kruse  Sechelt  885-2134  BRITISH COMEDIAN Tony Hancock (right) who has brought  laughter to millions of people on  both sides of the Atlantic, is now  heard in his own program, Hancock's Half Hour, on the CBC ra-  d**o network Friday evenings  Heard with Hancock will be his  favorite sidekick, Sid James.  TRUE TALES  I stepped in through the back  door and carefully set down the  box containing the four, little  peeping chicks I had just purchased. Old Tab, our pussy cat,  watched the procedure with  growing interest through big  yellow eyes. Looking at her I  was dubious as to her reaction  towards the chicks, although she  was used to having chickens  around the place.  She had just lost three kittens'  a few days before when a bale  of hay had fallen on them from  the loft of the barn. The tragedy  was new to her and she was  still   searching for  her   kittens.  I left, to change my clothes,  forgetting the cat for "a moment.  Shortly I heard a commotion  out on the porch. Hurrying out  as fast as I could, I expected  to find chicks disappearing  down the throat of the cat. I  found instead the cat in the box,  trying to get the chicks under  her much against their will. I  chased the cat away and set the  chicks outside to run around on  the ground for a while, leaving  the box sitting on the porch.    ���  A short time later I heard the  peeping of chicks on the back  porch. Going out to investigate  to my astonishment there were 3  chicks back in the box I had but  a short itme ago taken them  out of. Looking out into the back  yard I spied Old Tab coming towards the back door carrying  ever so gently the remaining  chick.  Quickly I stepped back into  the house and went to the window to watch what was taking  place. Tab carefully put the  chick into the box with the others and then crawled into the  box, purring and licking them  and   pushing   them  under  her.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  At the Thursday meeting of the  Roberts Creek Ladies' Auxiliary  to the Cubs and Scouts it was decided to have a strawberry tea  and home cooking sale. The date  was set for June 19 at 2 p.m. and  it will take place in the church  ball.  On Wednesday, June 5, Roberts Creek Brownies were hostesses to the 2nd Gibsons Brownie  Pack and their leaders at their  meeting at Haig Camp. The^local  girls' Fairy Godmother, Mrs. J.  Naylor, was presented with a  thank-you badge for services rendered to the pack since its inception about three years ago. Following the meeting all proceeded  to the beach and enjoyed a picnic  supper.  The Parents Auxiliary to the  Roberts Creek school report a  successful bake.- sale which they;  held at the Super-Valu last Friday. Selling were Mrs. A. Danroth, Mrs. F. Pacquette, Mrs? S.  Robson and Mrs. R. Marsh. A  thank-you to all contributors is  extended from the committee.  She had caught the chicks without injuring them in any way  and returned them to the box  where she thought they belonged. Tab had adopted a family,  even if a strange one.  After a few days the chicks  accepted the cat as a mother  and, would huddle close to her  at night or whenever it rained.  When the chicks were very  young and ate only oat meal,  the cat would lick the bat meal  and purr to the chicks as if she  were trying to tell them it was  very good. She watched over  them as carefully as any doting  mother a/id chased off any dog  or stray cat that ventured too  close. After the chicks had  grown to fair-sized pullets, it  was very amusing to watch  them try to crawl under the  cat whenever a shower came  up. The cat was by this time  getting somewhat frustrated and  out of sorts with her adopted  babies and would climb up on a  huge post in the back yard to  get away from them. There she  would sit wagging her long tail  and watching with an indulgent  eye. ��� P. S.  in chiropractics  Two scholarships for the study  of chiropractic have been established by the Chiropracters Association of B.C. The scholarships, each worth $500, are open  to any B.C. resident, male or female, who is interested in pursuing a four-year course of study  at the Canadian Memorial Chiropractic College in Toronto.  The one scholarship, presented  by the Chiropracters' Association,  is open to those who have completed university entrance with  above average standing. The  other, awarded by the CMCC Alumni Association, is available to  anyone who has senior matriculation.  Deadline for , applications is  July 15, and information concern,  ing the scholarships, plus other  awards and bursaries available  at the Toronto college, can be obtained by contacting the association's office, 404 Randall Building  Vancouver 2.  ���**^***^H90m0*f*j0*Bm0^*0*0^*0*0*0^*0*0^^*^^^*0*0^^^^^^^^^*0^*0^**+0^  +*m*s*^+aa^*0^*0m**^^*^^^^*0^\  FIRES ARE FEWER  After the rather alarming flurry of fires that opened the 1963  fire season, foresters had a brief  respite during the last seven  days when only 68 new fires were  reported. The cooler temperatures assisted fire fighters in ex-  tanguishing 120 fires during the  week, leaving 77 fires burning at  last report. Again most of the  new fires can be attributed to hu.  man carelessness.  Scouts to have  own magazine  Canada is to have a new magazine. R. C. Berkinshaw, president of the national council, Boy  Scouts of Canada, announced at  its annual meeting that Canadian Boy, a 48-page monthly  .magazine will be. launched in  January 1964.  As owners and publishers, the  B6y Scouts of ��� Canada will direct  the magazine to a readership  of over one million boys. Special material, will feature Scout-  craft. The initial circulation of  300,000 to members of the Scout  movement, will make it .a major  Canadian periodical. Four years  of research and planning went  into this project.  INQUIRIES INCREASE  Mail enquiries to the B.C.  Government Travel Bureau, Victoria office, totalled 17,638 in  May, a 33.6 percent increase  over May of last year. May intake of 3,950 letters to the Vancouver office is a 15 percent increase.  CHIPPENDALE ������ MULLEN  A quiet double-rmg ceremony  was performed by Rev. E. S.  Wallace when Maureen Jeannette  Mullen of Gibsons became the  bride of David Robert Chippendale, only son of Mr. and Mrs.  Joseph T. Chippendale of Sechelt.  The wedding took place at St.  Margaret's Anglican Church,  Vancouver, at 7:30 p.m. Monday,  June 3,.the wedding anniversary  of the groom's parents and maternal grandparents.  The petite bride wore white silk  organza and embroidered' lace  over white satin with a headpiece  of nylon and pearls to hold her  bouffant veil. She carried a colonial bouquet of garnet roses and  gardenias.  The bride's only attendant was  Mrs. Marie "Cruice of Gibsons,  who wore beige brocade with talisman roses. The groom's uncle,  Harold Chippendale of Vancouver, was best man.  The couple are motoring east  on their honeymoon and on returning will make their home at  Bridge River, Shalalth, B.C.  ROMANTIC ADVENTURE  A six-episode dramatization  Robert Louis Stevenson's 1  Master of Ballantrae will  seen on the CBC-TV netwo*  Thursday at 5:30 p.m.-beg  ning June 20. This romantic i  venture, concerns tlie 18th-e<  tury Scotland at the time of B(  nie Prince Charles' rebellion.  .���-.-.���'     RELICS SOUGHT  A    two - man   archaeologit  team  seeking  evidence r of _p*  historic   Indian   civilizations  currently   at  work  in vthe   Gi  Islands, the Hon. Earle Gi? We  wood has announced. Already  old villages and campsites ha  been catalogued,  GIBSONS  (iiihiiniimr  CENTRE  R. WHITING, DC.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m  Evening appoinimenis  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843       ..  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  CAROL LYNLEY  June 14, 15 & 17  JEFF  CHANDLER  RETURN TO PEYTON PLACE  (ADULT)  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10:15 p.m.  Get a FRI  Demonstration  Today!  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  A division of:  JACKSON BROTHERS LOGGING CO., LTD.  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885-9521  IT ALL  ADDS UR..  When the cost of major family  purchases comes to more than you'd  like to spend now, it adds up to  a perfect case for the Bank of Montreal  Family Finance Plan. Figure out  what major items you need...  their total cost...then arrange to pay  for all ot them with one regular  monthly payment with a low*-cost,  life-insured Family Finance Plan loan.  Bank of Montreal j  .�����*SK*:*:��*:*����#^^    inance PI  an  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Product- Ltd. semi-monthly paydays opens iodge ��si Bowen island  Opening of CNIB Lodge on  Deep ?JBay?? Bbweh Island,? will  see a new service offered to the  2,540 blind persons' in British Columbia. The-; opportunity for a  low-cost vacation? iri a mosiy attractive setting wiil be available  to everyone. ��� It will also offer  quiet surroundings in -which a  blind person? may convalesce  after an operation or illness.  The modern, attractive, 11,000  'square���* foot' lodge is set in a  three-acre wooded: park with a  400 foot beach front, only a  : short walk from the BC. Government ferry wharf'It was designed by Ross Ritchie of Town-  ley & Matheson, architects, and  built by';��� B;?Bjornson & Sons  Limited; at a cost of $150,000.  The funds were raised by capital  and operating appeals conducted throughput the province, and  by specific?individual donations.  The 30 x 60 foot combined  lounge and dining area has a  large stone fireplace at one end.  The lounge will double as an indoor recreation area-?  The lodge has sleeping accommodation , for 44 persons. Each  room has individual heat control  and is furnished with twin-beds,  bedside table, and combination  dresser and writing desk. The  room numbers? are embossed  on the ?ddors, and the ^corridors  are equipped with railings to assist? the Wind guests in ?finding  their irooms easily?  The -CNIB Catering Service  will provide attractive and  nourishing meals and snacks  from the modern well equipped  Jdtciieri adjoining the lounge  area.  The grounds surrounding  CNIB Lodge arid-the beach area  has been '���developed by the BC.  department of recreation and  1 conservation. Croquet, horseshoe  pitchingy lawn bowling and  other target games will be organized on the spacious lawn.  Blacktopped paths offer pleasant  easy walks for elderly blind persons. Pebble squares mark turns  and adjoining paths.  Handicraft classes will?;be of-:  fered to blind guests as part of  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  "Xli Ph. 885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  A. -'���'. '       . ������':    '   ' *.V  designed just for you  Tues. to Sat.  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  ", Interior & Marine"  Ph. 883-2413  the recreation program. Crafts  u sing driftwood and shells collected oh the beach, as well as  basketry and pottery will.be part  of the recreation program. The -  hobby building situated near the  lodge will be the centre of this  ' activity.;  ������ Five tenting**areas, similar to  those at provincial camp 'sites  will enable 60 blind persons and  their families to enjoy a week  of camping at the centre. Each  site has an outdoor brick, stove  arid picnic table. Washroom far  cilities arid water supplies are  convenient to all the camping  sites.  A    blacktopped    path    leads  down  the vine-covered bank to  the beach level, and a wide promenade.    Rustic    benches    are  placed,  at   intervals   for   those  who want to sit and listen to the  waves  on the beach. If guests  want  to  go  swimming or  wad- <\  ding,, change   tents have been ._  provided at one end .of the walk. !  Two rock" groiris   run   out  into  the bay 400?feet. apart, and are  joined by a chain of logs?, mak- ���  1963 edition  now available  The 1963 edition of the Canada  Handbook is now ready in both  English and French. This edition, like its predecessors, provides a factual survey of the  Canadian economy set in a statistical background and copiously illustrated with photographs  depicting recent economic, social ~ and cultural developments  in Canada.  Each topic, is treated both historically ?and?:currently, -and in  this way it is -hoped that the  combination of text and illustration portravs both, past and present developments in the environment of the Canadian people,  their economy; and its resources,  their institutions and their way  "of:iife.??"''?"':'"";��  Special features of: Canada  1963 include the latest summary  of census findings,? hitherto unpublished material on the average Canadian baby, new data *  correlating years of schooling  with income, a resume of events  in all fields of the arts during  1962, and four new accessions to  the National Gallery of Canada  reproduced in full color.  A two-page layout provides a  quick view of' urban redevelopment plans in eight cities; other  full-page layouts are devoted, to ���-  Canadian missions abroad,? the  work of volunteers, pulp and  paper; mills, religious art and  other subjects. An Appendix lists  the members of the 19th ministry  sworn into office at noon April  22, 1963. ; ?  4-H   CLUB MEETING  The general meeting of the  Howe Sound 4-H Club was held  at the home of Sandy Gibb, Roberts Creek at 1:30 p.m. on  June 2. Roll call of members  showing nine percent. A float  was discussed to. put in July 1st  parade. Phyllis Tyson was  chosen to represent the club as  their queen.  Next meeting will be held at-  the honie of Carolyn Gust? Pratt  Road on June 27 at 7:30 p.m.  Wi  EXTRA PROTECTION  FOR   HYPO ID  GEARS  RPM Multi-Service Gear Lubricant guards against  pitting and scoring, keeps gears working smoothly and  quietly in severest operating conditions.  Specially compounded to resist deterioration, it maintains its protective qualities for long periods.. .even  at high temperatures and extrefne pressure. Recommended for hypoid and many other  types of gear boxes. ... ��� "y^L}^  ��� ..it-.yfci-y  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) MacDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332  m  ing a safe bathing area. Two  fibreglass rowboats will enable  T)lind persons and their guides  t<K get some healthy exercise  rowing around the sheltered  bay.   Fishing trips   and   cruises  will be arranged by the program  director. ?   y  A forty-nine foot totem pole  With an eleveri foot Thunderbird  has been donated to CNIB lodge  by  the  Union   Steaimships   Ltd.  A 200-pound bell from one of the  locomotives used to pull trains  over the Rockies will call guests  to meals. The bell was donated  by The Canadian Pacific Railway.  The first vacation; period will  begin June 24 for twelve days.  The last of the six periods planned for this summer will end  September 14. In future the holi-  Coast News, June 13, 1963.       5  day periods will be extended according to need. The rates for  blind persons and their guides  is based on a sliding scale according to income. A single  blind person can enjoy a twelve-  day vacation in this attractive  setting for as little as $1.50 a  day.  THIS IS THE BEER THAT IS  THE CHOICE OF THOUSANDS  OF BRITISH COLUMBIANS  196 3  World  medal wi nn er  THIS IS THE BEER THAT WON THE PRIX D'EXCELLENCE MEDAL  IN THE INTERNATIONAL OLYMPIADES MONDIALES DE LA BIERE  ���   COLOGNE 1963   ���   ,'  The beer selected from  hundreds of international  competitors, as the 1963  Prix (/'excellence  Medal  Winner, in the Ol/mpiades  Mondiales De La Biere,  Cologne, Germany.  No. 9506-t  ���������������������HMIMIMHMI  ^m^ttk  * This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  *?���"���";    ?p-^    ���"  NOW, LETS SWITCH TO SCIENCE  the newest trend in schools today is a television screen  right in the classroom. But you can't switch to "Gun-  smoke" or "Ben Casey" and there are no interruptions  for "a brief word from the sponsor". Educational Television (supplied by means of B.C. TEL Coaxial Cable)  offers many advantages to all associated with schools;  ��� PUPILS - Audio-visual teaching Is proving the easiest, fastest way  to learn.  ��� TEACHERS - ETV enhances the importance of skilled teachers and  allows them more time for vital individual coaching and detailed instruction, i  ��� SCHOOL BOARD - ETV helps them achieve the finest In teaching  establishments and may eliminate the need for additional facilities.  Last but not least...  ��� PARENTS - The ones who pay the bills are pleasantly surprised to  learn that. ETV is inexpensive.  Co-Ax ETV can accomplish all this because it is flexible.  'tailor-made" to suit the individual  need or purpose for which it is required. Any system  can be changed or expanded at any time to serve a  different purpose.  Educational Television by Coaxial Cable" is just one of the exciting communication services of the future being offered now by B.C. TEL. For mora  details of the many business and industrial uses of closed circuit television  call our Marketing & Sales Department. In Vancouver dial 683-5511. Elsewhere in B.C. ask your operator for Zenith 7000 (no charge).  B.C.TEL  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  528.3.ETV-REV. 160 at church dinner  One hundred and sixty persons  sat down to the first anniversary  celebration of Gibsons United  Church Monday evening in the  Christian Education hall. United  Church Women served the dinner  and supplied a birthday cake  which was cut at the close of the  ���evening.  Rev. W. M. Cameron greeted  tlie assembly, followed fry Rev.  E. F. Kemp, a former minister of  the church. After the dinner community singing was led by Jack  Inglis with Tom Humphries at  the piano. Other music was supplied by Mrs. W. J. Mueller and  Mrs. . Campbell in a duet and  Mrs. Irene Reed, a solo, with Mrs  J. Mainil at the piano. The church  choir supplied The Surrey with  the Fringe on Top.  Miss  Fannie   Grant  recounted  the efforts of the congregation to  get  a new  church and Mrs.   J  Stewart provided a summation of  the financial standing of the present building fund. Don Hauka introduced Miss Jean. Robertson  who gave an interesting talk on  the Naramata movement for the  faining of people to assist in  church work and showed slides of  hie at the Naramata Vacation  camp. She urged congregational  support for this movement.  ATTEND GRADUATION  Mr. and Mrs. Gunnar Wigard  journeyed to Vancouver Friday  for the graduation of their daughter Susanne.  RINSE YOUR WALLS  When walls are being washed  before a painting session, make  sure they are thoroughly rinsed.  Any cleaner left on the area to  be painted will slow down the  drying process of the paint.  <��nM��nmi��tt*S^  I SCHOOL DISPLAY I  I         DISPLAY OF ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL |  |                HOME ECONOMICS AND INDUSTRIAL ARTS j  I            June 10 to 15 at J  I    Peninsula Motor Products Ltd. (  i                                                   SECHELT I  1=                                      '������'*������. ��  _PuimwuuiumuuuwuM^  j  WHEELBARROWS Reg ?H95 SALE $9-95 [  Garden Tools ��� Bedding Plants, Etc.  | EldredXs Flower Shop j  \ SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-4455  Buy in sets and SAVE!  NYLON TIRES  WEEKLY  PER TIRE  ��� TUBELESS or REGULAR  ��� BLACK or WHITEWALL  Ybor refregcfabfe trade-in is your down paym.nt  B-fcml  CH  from $11.98 exchange!  C & T Tire Centre  WE ALSO CARRY A STOCK OF  FIRESTONE ACCESSORIES  Car Cleaner & Wax  Terry Cloth Seat Covers ��� Seat Cushions  Safety Seat Belts ��� Mirrors  Floor Mats ��� Cool Seats  Indian Car Robes       SPECIAL $2-75  Chamois & Sponge       SPECIAL $1.49  Hand Spot Lamps       SPECIAL $5-35  Litter Baskets,     SPECIAL $1-75  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 880-2872  Coast News,  June 13, 1963.  Cfsnroh Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creefe  11 a.m.,  Sunday   School     ���  3 p.m., Evensong        ' ?-:  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11 a.m;, Sunday School  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion rj  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  11 a.m., Morning Prayer  UNITED:y:????y;  Gibsons,      "? ?,;  11 a.m., Nursery ,;  11 a.m.. Sunday School? ?'  11 a.m., Divine Service ?    ?  Roberts Creek ?   "  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School    "~���  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  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School    *;  7:30 p.m., Evening Service   **  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary;  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS?  Church Services ,..��� ���  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church ���??  Radio Program: The Bible  y  Speaks to Yju, over CJOR, 600.  1:30 p.m. every   Sunday    y  PENTECOSTAL v  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service:  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., .Evangelistic Service '���*'  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Rally   y[  CAR   FLIPS   OVER  Creighton   William   Harper   of  Gibsons and Terry Ridgewell  of?  Roberts Creek were lucky when  the station wagon in which they.,  ���were riding flipped over Friday,  right just past  the entry to the  ferry area at Langdale. The car-  left the road and is  apparently  written off as a total loss. Terry  Ridgewell was sent to St. Mary's  Hospital with minor injuries.  Your car is your  second largest  investment  So why not protect your car  with regular Shellubrication  and Oil Changes  It   is   now  time to prepare  your car for summer driving  Don't delay, prepare your  car now  SHELLUBRICATION  ENGINE TUNE UP  OIL CHANGE  CHECK BRAKES  FLUSH  COOLING  SYSTEM  CHECK FRONT WHEEL  BEARINGS  CHECK EXHAUST SYSTEM  BALANCE FRONT WHEELS  Gibsons  Shell Service  Ph. 88G-2873  Wilson Creek  (By Mrs. D. ERICKSON)  Mr. and Mrs. H. Roberts returned home with Mrs. Ivy Baird  after several months in California and Nevada. They visited the  Eleanor Crucil family at Bell-  flower and spent several days in  Penticton with the Les Roberts  family.  Rit-a and Bob Macleod were recent visitors at the Mrs. Macleod  sr?, home. They also visited relatives? and friends in Roberts  Creek? ?y  Phil Humphrey flew down from  Fort Simpson on business and  visited his family.  Sue and Lorraine Tyson will be  leaving to join their husbands  soon after the .'trailers and buildings have reached camp by barge  Missv; Evelyn Elcock arrived by  air .from Sussex, England and  will be spending several weeks  with the C. Luckens: Mrs. Lucken  is a sister? A Visit to David and  Marge Lucken in Nanaimo is  planned.  Best Value in the Freezer Field  Beach supper  ... Gibsons 2nd ?Brownie Pack, in-  vited-to a'meeting of the Roberts  Creek Pack on Wed., June 5, also  enjoyed supper together on the  ��� beach./.'���;��� '?������..���'���'??���  The meeting talked about a trip  tp ���Vancouver on June 15. Collectors badges were given to Toni  King (stamps) and Vikki Taylor  (coins). A cyclists badge was  given to Pamela Boyes. , i' :  Roberts Creek Tawny Owl  made a beach fire where the  Brownies ... , had . weiners, potato  saladi freshie, marshmallows and  cookies. After supper they played  games. The Brownies went for a  walk and came back-to the Squirrel Hole where they sang ending  with Taps!  THE W. C. WOOD CO. LTD. ��� Deluxe Model 175 (17.5 cu. ft.)  DRY WALL CONSTRUCTION  UNIQUE WARNING BELL  Wood's Freezers are engineered to eliminate condensation  on the exterior of the cabinets.  Refrigerant . coils, located on  the inside walls of the outer  cabinet prevent sweating regardless of changing room  temperature. Outside walls are  always dry.  WIN A  Contest closes June 29  .mmsmmmmmmmmmmmmsmsmmmmsmsmmi'  Get your entry now at  Authorized G.E. Dealer ��� APPLIANCES  Phone; 886-9325 ~ Box 6 Gibsons, B.C.  Enjoy yours iii a M�� M^  Peninsula  1963 BUICK 4 dr. Hardtop  radio; power steering power  brakes,     automatic'   trans.;-,  white   walls,   chrome discs,  padded dash. Loaded with, extras, seat belts. A real summertime special..  1963 PONTIAC PARISIENNE 4 dr. Hard Top  radio, power steering, power brakes, padded dash, seat belts, electric,  wipers and washers. >���-��� .  <>'?'���  1963 CORVAIR 4 dr. Sedan  for the family with a sporty  and. economical outlook.'���,.  1963 ACADIAN Station fen  here is summer camping at its best in a 6  cyl wagon.  USED CAkS  1960 Dodge Seneca Station Wagon  TRULY A BEAUTY ��� radio, automatic, good rubber. In show room condition.  1960 Oldsmobile 4-door Hard top  Fully equipped. The ultimate in used car value.  Transportation  '54 Zepher Sedan     $325   '53 Zepher Sedan    $275  Good Rubber, Runs Good Runs Good, Fair Rubber���Body none to good  '53 Pontiac Sedan    $395   '56 Ford Sedan       $225  '53 Pontiac Sed. Bel. $195   "48 Pontiac Coach    $100  Peninsula Motor Products (1937) Ltd.  SECHELT - Phone 885-2111 Coast News, June 13, 1963.  ,.COMING EVENTS. ? -  ' *���*���'���:', <*.-���   .*"..    ��� -h .***" ''.'.   ' ���  yfiiii^ 14,  Robert^ 'jCreek ?L&gibn  ���.., Birthday?'*^'rtyy;;;7;?p.*m.?M^mberis.  bring a friend. Admission for so-  cial at 9:30. . , .  June 16, -Mass; meeting*' ^atuRpb-v  erts   Creek Community; 'Hall,? 8  p.m., to  exiplbre possibilities   of  organizing Fire.Department.        '  June 19, Strawberry. Tea and  Bake Sale, St. Aidants Church  Kail, Roberts Creek, Wed., 2 p.m.  Ladies Auxiliary to Scouts and  ���"Cubs.-:   y .^*������:���������  Aug. 4, Jobie and DeMolay Family picnic at Roberts Creek Com.  rounity park. Sunday, 1 p.m.  Oct. 9; Li.A. Royal Canadian Le-  . gion  109,   Fall   Bazaar,   Legion  Hall, Gibsons.  Bingo! Bingo! Bingo! Monday,  8 p.m., Legion Hall, Gibsons.  deaths';;?'":"?:'??'??._: y   ���,..-."   ' - ���  SMEDEGAARD ��� Passed away  June 7, Sam Smedegaard of Madeira Park; B.C. Survived by 2  sifters and 1 brother in Denmark.  Funeral service Wed., June 12, 1  p.m. from Vancouver Crematorium, 39th and Fraser, Vancouver.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gib  sons, B.C.,  directors.  :FLORliSTSvyv^r:i;. ?,.y ������    *      y  Wreaths? and -"sprays. Lissi-Land  ; Florists? Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  'Landing.  ���Flowers for all occasions.  Eldred's Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  LOST ~~T  Between Co-op Store,.. 15c Store  ard Seaview Road, Girls wrist  watch .with black leather band,  on Wed., June 5. Phone !V_rs.  Forbes, Seaview Rd., Gibsons.  WORK WANTED "-������   .   .....-,.  Have you hofsies that need shoeing? Call Bill, at Mission Point  Motel, Sechelt, 885-9565;  Ni eOASj RIAL ESitTE  MISC. FOR  SALE  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  Dressmaking  : Lawn Cutting  Reasonable  rates.   Ph.   886-2367  after 6 p.m.  Day work wanted by experienced  lady, cleaning or ironing. Phone  886-2898.       ���.'.....'" ���  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? Xy'-X-  pets *y"*> * ;*.���..*,-���. ������������ ~  We are leaving the area and are  looking for, a good home for a  medium-sized, well trained dog  ���approximately seven? years old.  This dog is ah excellent watch  ctog and is accustomed to being  wath children. Please, phone 884-  5263. ...- y *.,.??'��� ??    ?, ,*���'?��� ;   .?  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE       "  '59 Vauxhall wagon, F.P. $825.  Can be seen at Sunnycrest Motors  Terms may be arranged. Phone  SS6-9503.  1957 one owner Plymouth Belvedere hardtop, yellow and white.  V-8, good motor, R. & H, automatic, rest fair. $700. Ray Phillips  Madeira Park,  883-2327.  6 Buick hardtop. Phohe Bill, 885-  S565.     '.*-.:       . *..���������;,���'. ���"��� ;!;_ v  Thames pickup truck,; 14 ? ton,  good condition. 886-9600, after 6  pm, 886-9373. ?  Mr.:;:y';:?yGiBSON$>&   ��� -������' ���  2 Bedroom, full bsmt. ��� Modern, fully serviced home in choice  residential? are-a. Living room ?12  V x 20. feet? Arborite? electric kit;  chen? 4 pee .pembroke bathroom.  Extra finished room in bsmt.  Full price  $8,750 Terms.  3 Bedroom ��� Family home on  2.8 acres close?to schools and  shopping. Large living room with  heatilator fireplace, ? vanity bathroom, arborite cabinet kitchen  with utility room? Auto-heatihg.  Full price $8,750 Terms.  View Home ��� 6 year old bungalow on beautifully landscaped  view lot. Living room 12 x 17  feet, Pembroke bathroom, large  utility room, attached carport.  Full price $7,900.   .  ROBERTS CREEK  2 Bedroom, Full bsmt. ��� Fully  serviced home, on large, landscaped lot in lawn, shrubs and  fruit trees. Large bright kitchen,  Living room 15 x 18 feet, 4 pee.  Pembroke bathroom. Full price  $6,500 with easy terms.  Cottage ��� On beautifully treeel  half acre with 170 feet frontage  on paved road. Excellent remodelling possibilities. Good well wa.  ter. Close to shopping, school and  beach. Full price $3,800, easy  terms.  15 acres ��� View property with  cieek and 750 feet highway frontage. Ideal building location^ Ex.  cellent potential. Full price only  ��0,000 with $1,000 down?  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lots ��� For boat  owners and fishermen. 80 x 300  feet with perfect year round sheltered moorage and fishing at its  best. Full price $3,000-with easy  terms. /}:....  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  A good buy in waterfront is  this ll/2 ac. with 100' frontage.  Small, cottage, all services. $6350  on terms.  ; West Sechelt,  2.07  acres,   185'  on highway, k- year  round  creek.  ? $1&50 easy terms?  .. 15 acres Wilson Creek, 2 homes  highway   frontage,   year   round  stream $8800. ?'*'���*''"  Four room view, yLow down  payment. Porpoise Bay. Ideal for  young couple. Stove included.  $6450.       . ..".?.  3 bedrfrom, 1.9 acres. Davis Bay  view home. Owner will trade for  similar property in Vancouver  area.   Good value? at $i4,500. *���*"���* ,  Waterfront lease, for sale. Only  two, $1,000 and' $1200. Mission  Point, Wilson Creek.  1200 sq. ft. Ranch.style? ;80 ft.  waterfrontage, safe anchorage,  Madeira^" Park, Easy terms.  MUST BE SOLD. $14;700 F?P:  3 bedroom West Sechelt, plus  rental cabin on over one acre.  Modern vanity oath,, full bsmt.  Good view and excellent water  supply. $12,600 F.P.  WATERFRONT LOTS-~ GOOD  SELECTION IN MOST AREAS  . SALESMEN    '  Jack Anderson 885-9565 <;  John Goodwin .*���*.- 885-4461  Bob Kent 885-4461 *  Nearly new, Posturepedic type  Sealy box spring and mattress,  oringinal cost $120, special $40.  Phone Pender Harbour 883-2325  June 14 to 16 or Vancouver RE  �����6985.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  June 8 ��� 44021, Red  Sewing and alterationis  Phone 885-9532  SACRIFICE SALE  Quality home furnishings, to settle estate, at Bow residence, 7  houses past Gower Point Store,  at noon, Saturday, June 15.  Frigidaire 30" elec. range $45  Kelvinator fridge , $45  Chesterfield and 2 uphols;  chairs $25  Hoover vacuum and all  attachments $25  Heavy duty wheelbarrow $5  Chest of drawers and vanity ',* $9  2 folding cots and mattresses? $8  Chishohn Hi-Fi radio-phono  Cost $265 $35  Folding ironing board $2  Portable wringer $2  Everything ?must go.  3938 Dodge'Sedan, $50; wood and  coal stove, $25. Phone 885-2003.  Sleeping bags, canvas water skies  life jackets,    anchors,   oars,   or  tuna hooks, we've got them.  Special ��� Boat seats $4.50.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd. 886-9303.  14 ton pickup truck; Wen seber  saw; 2 wheel trailer, cartop boat.  Phone 886-9373 after 6 p.m.  For   the   trailer   builder.   Light  Austin rear end with wheels and  tires. Small GM. heater, 6 volt,,  suitable pickup.  Phone  886-9301.,  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9510.  __     RADIO,   TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi^Fi repairs  Phone any time, 886-9609.  FUELS  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  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  Tree falling, topping or removing lotver limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen?  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  2179 or write Box 462, Gibsons?  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  Bell,   1975  Pendreli  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685:6863.  ?   PETER, CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer. and Stonemason  All kinds oif brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT  formerly,  T. E.  DUFFY, AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  Business  property  Building contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  /ffiHRACE HEIGHTS      ~  Choice view lots with alt village  facilities, priced from $1,900 to  $2,500.  $500 down.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE  y   INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  View lot, high side Seaview Rd.  F.P. $1,200. Mrs. W? E. Baxter,  886-2496. y        ?'  80 feet sheltered moorage, older  type summer hoihe,  $8,400.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS ,  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17? jf ton, $i_ per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere   on the  Peninsula. For prices phone  886-9902  BOWLING  BOATS, MARINE  Ray Newman, Plumbing,;Ph.  886-9678. 1963 Beatty pumps  and water systems. $50> trade  in on your old "pump. ?  2*54 hp. Briggs Stratton, shaft and  propellor? $50. F. Feyer, Granthams. H-  5 acres, all under cultivation,  large orchard, lovely year round  v istream- with>btrciut -ponds. The ** Beachr jF;P  spotless 2 bedroom home has  heatilator fireplace, large open  bar kitchen and dining area, full  plumbing, patio, etc. All this and  a view of the water and Vancouver Island too. Well worth the  asking price, of $15,000 Terms.  Duplex arid guest   cottage   on  $18,000. *���     *-  ���-���'' ��� '        - j  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  BSA Motorcycle, Phone 886-2459.  1961 Custom  Cab  Chev   pickup,,  long box, perfect shape all round.  Never used commercially. Phone  886-9506.   . y ''    ��� .    '  1954 Austin sedan, new. motor,  runs good, $175. Phone "883-2217.  1950 Hillman, good condition,  spare tire ' unused, ? economical  transportation:  Ph?  886-9686.  xx<      .������'"���.���������it  xxx X-  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XX /^XXXXXXX^N XXX  ���fxxfj xxxxxx VJ xx  WHOELStWANTS  A NEW CAR!  BUY IT MOW WITH A  LOW-COSTttWt-INSUBED  xxx xxx mxxxxxx m>  X     '   ��� **   .      ft       __���       S "��� ���   ft ���  ���_!���_*��-�����  *x_ 5    $  8   3   5 2XXJ  xxx xxx Xxxx    x    2 x    ��  Some 40 acres in choice location, dose in, good highway front,  age, level, year round stream.  The price is right. Call us and let  us show you this exceptional property.  FOR  THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Real choice waterfront properties in Selma Park and Davis Bay  priced to sell.  Nice lots in Porpoise Bay and  Sechelt.  Forty acres and home in West  Sechelt. .  y.  >yNicie 2 bedroomed home on  highway West Sechelt at a bargain price, low down payment.  Several r other nice properties  from Roberts Creek to Pender  Harbour.  Drop in our Sechelt office or  Phone 885-2065 office, or  Eves.: E. Surtees 885-9303  C. E. King, 885-2066  R. J; Donley, 885-4470.  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  3 semi-waterfront, treed,,, level  lots, all facilities, in Gibsons.  $1500 each. $450 down, terms to  suit. Phone 886-2195.  2 acres, centrally located, water  available. Phone 886-2397.  FOR RENT  4 room house in Gibsons. Phone  CA 4-7780.  Fully furnished waterfront home  for July and August. P.O. Box 77,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9981.  WANTED TO RENT '  2 bedroom home in the Gibsons  area, wired for electric range.  Phone 886-2252 after 5 p.m.        j  BUILDING   MATERIALS      '.     "  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050      .  Contracting & material, estimates  A.   Simpkins,   Box  389,   Sechelt.  "YOUR WISH IS OUR COMMAND"  XXXJj  5  XXXX. X X  9. X XX X  XXXX XXX  XXX      XX  XXX xxx       x  LOAN  THEBANK0F  NOVA SCOTIA  '.'  IN  REAL  ESTATE  '..   &  CONVEYANCING  IN  GENERAL  INSURANCE  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  LTDl  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS  886-2191  (  R. F. KENNETT  NOTARY  PUBLIC  )  SECHELT  885-2013  Older model Gibson refrig., good  condition. $50 or what offers. Ph.  886-9379. . r  ,  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.  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?  ~  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  With oysters, you may forget the  eld tale about months without 'R'.  Enjoy them the year around as  produced from registered beds by  certified growers; Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.  WANTED  Bicycle for 10 year old boy. Must  be in good condition. Phone 886-  9993.  Timber wanted  Will  buy  timber  or timber and  land, Cash. Phone 886-9984.  Twin beds; double mattress; 4  kitchen chairs; bed chesterfield,  must be in good condition. Phone  886-9813.  Wanted to buy, Insurance Agency  Box 674, Coast News.  Three Aladdin lamps in usable  condition. Write E. R. Thomson.  Hopkins Landing.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  Digging, fencing, fine woodwork.  Phone Lee or Gear, 886-9673 between 7 and 8 a.m..  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Lawnmowers   and   other  garden  iools. Leave at Benner Bros, store  Sechelt.  Ervin Benner, 885-2292  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  L'ped furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  ROBERTS CREER  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership enquiries welcome  10 ft. Clinker built boat, 3 hp  outboard, in good shape. $95 cash.  Phone 883-2301. ���;.-,_  Ki Speed 3 hp. Briggs and Stratton engine. Almost new. $35. Ph.  885-9554.-  15' plywood boat by Fairmile  Boat works. 1960 Johnson, 40 hp.,  front, controls. Motor completely  overhauled. Boat like new. $550.  Ray Phillips, Madeira Park, 883-  2S27.       ���     .��? ���������     _��� :  :6' Sarigstercraft, new canvas  deck, new paint job, 25 Evinrude.  Priced for quick sale. Phone 885-  4463.  38'  cabin cruiser, flying bridge?  fibreglassed, 35 hp.. Evinrude electric, full  canvas, plus  extras.  $1275.  Phone 886-2203?  14' clinker built boat with 2 hp.  Easthope engine. Apply Sat. or  ., Sun., Morrison, next : door to  Coast News, Marine Drive, Gibsons.  New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat.  $235. Marshall Wells Store, Sechelt. Phone 885-2171.  E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Spring League Scores:  Ladies: Button Pushers 2485,  (927); V. Peterson 577, G. Clarke  552, B? Swanson 530, D. Bailey  520, L. McKay 513; P. Feeney 551,  L. Hughes 650 (248), S. Whiting  501, J. Whieldon 514, J. McDonald  586, E. Johnson 513, D. Skerry 617  Tiies.: Lucky 5, 2731 (1011).  R. Nordquist 604, P. Hoops 601  (278), D? Skerry 679 (288)..  Wed.: The Jokers 2800, Try  Hards 1063. J. Larkman 687 (251,  248), R. Wiren 774 (269, 249, 256),  R. Godfrey 256, J. Lowden 617,  (277), G; DeMarco 683 (254^ F.  Reynolds 611, J. Davies 6fi2.  All Stare: Top Four 2582, Shadows 973. I. Jewett 633, L. Camp,  bell 687 (261)*, J. Whyte 722 (274),  K; Bromley 649 (269), D. Skeny  676 (248, 288), S. Wilson 775 (281,  288), E. Connor 608.  BABE RUTH LEAGUE  On Wed., June 5, Gibsonswon  over Pender Harbour and on Sun-  cay, June 9, Pender Harbour  swept a double-header from Sechelt.  On Wed., June 12, Gibsons plays  Sechelt at-Sechelt, 6 p.m. Sunday  June 16, Gibsons meets Pender  Harbour at 'Pender Harbour at  1:30 p.m.  On the same Sunday Sechelt's  Babe Ruth team will play their  fathers in an exhibition game in  Hackett Park at 6 p.m.  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,  heaters and furnaces  New installations of warm air or hot water heating,  tailored to your needs  Your choice of financing plans  P.Q. BOX 417 Phone: 885-9636  SECHELT, B.C. . or 885-9332  a  p  ��=  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or    in   Roberts   Creek.   Gfbsons.  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  I WWat is happening in ... .  CUBA  will be explained by  Cedric Cox, NDP, MLA  in film and speech  SAT, JUNE 15 - 7:30 p.m.  Elementary School Hall, Gibsons  A QUESTION PERIOD WILL FOLLOW 1  =�� www  % Sponsored by the Fair Play for Cuba Committee % 8       Coast News, June 13, 1^3.  Inter-school sports results  Under    the    chairmanship    of  Mr.   Jack   Fleming  the   annual  inter-school    sports    was    held  Saturday,    June   1, in   Hackett  Park, Sechelt.  Taking an early lead in points  Sechelt Elementary school-Davis  Bay school combined piled up  points all day and finished winner of the shield with 170 points,  29 . ahead of its nearest rival  Gibsons Landing.  Scores ��� of other school-groups  were: Langdale-Port Mellon 64,  Madeira Park 63, and Roberts  Creek 58. Vancouver Bay school  did not attend this year.  Developing into a. contest between Gibsons and Sechelt, the  day made the final events, the  senior girls' high jump, the distance races, and the relays ex-  #_>  mP<  _*  5***   ifa****-*-  *_^  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone  DAYS - 8S5-2111  NITES - 885-2155  *>_>��  m  CONCRETE  P  &  W  Development  "    ?:*���      CO, y  Phone 886-9S57 ��� Gibsons  Don't be a Rip Van Winkle.  Find WATCH REPAIR and  JEWELERS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  .     FINGERS DO  WALKING  acting challenges for the young  athletes. Winning the high jump  and the two distance races put  Sechelt in a strong position and  then after just losing the girls  relay Sechelt won in a photo  finish, the boys relay and the  championship. It was good to  see the keen rivalry and the  good sportsmanship shown by  all contestants.  In the dashes the winners  were:  7 and under ��� Sven Poulsen  and.Susan Jorgenson, Sechelt.  8 and 9 years ��� Bobby Johnson, Sechelt; Gwen Kingston,  Madeira.  10 and 11 years ��� Bobby Benner, Sechelt; Maureen Owen,  Gibsons.  12 and over ��� Bruce Wallis,  Gibsons;  Belinda Gibb, Gibsons.  In the sack race: 7 and under  ��� John Rudolph, Langdale-Port  Mellon; Vicky Alexander, Gibsons.  8 and 9 years ��� Barry Holden,  Gibsons; Karen Parsons, Sechelt  Three-legged winners: Lindsay MacDonald & Brian Evans,  Sharon Day & Vicky Gust, Chris  MacDonald & Kathy Hall, Andy  King & Fred Swanson, all of  Gibsons.  Broad jump: Bobby Johnson,  GJenys MacLeod, Davis Bay -  Sechelt; Bobby Benner, Sandra  Parsons,   Craig   Gilbertson,   and  Judy Chambers, all ot Sechelt;  High     jump:     Bob     Henley?  Robin   Postlethwaite,   Craig Gil-  - bertson, Robin Postlethwaite, all  of Sechelt.  .Shot put: Alan Hemstreet, Sechelt; Wendy Hately, Madeira;  orman Shepherd, Langdale-Port  Mellon; Vickie Abrams, Gibsons  200 yard dash: Stephen MeCourt, and Jaci Spencer,, Sechelt.  ]/i mile road race: Brian Thorold, and Wendy Brackett, Sechelt.  Relays: Kathy Eyerley, Kathy  HaU,?;'Maureen Owen, Belinda  Gibb, Gibsons. " Sven Poulsen,  Bob Benner, Bob Johnson? Brian  Thorold, Sechelt.        ?  WE LEARN  SLOWLY  Recently authorities in China  were shocked to discover ?,that,  on the average, wild birds were  consuming grain and other  foods at the rate of four catties  each per year. A catty,is an  Asiatic measurement., of weight  equivalent? toy600t61j5 * grams. Two  years?? ago1/ instructions ���? "were  given for the destruction of all  wild   birds   with   the  object   of  conserving the nation's food supplies. The result was_a spectacu-  lar?,increase in. the ?vriumber of  rodents, insects? and other pests  with disastrous consequences to  standing crops ?      ;., ������>���*���''.���  unshirte Coast Directory  MASTER  PIANIST  A master class in piano, conducted by the outstanding pianist and lecturer, John Crown,  will be offered for the first time  on the summer school of the  art's program from August 5 to  16 at the. University of British  Columbia.  Sessions will be conducted  from 2 to 4 p.m. and from 7:30  to 10 p.m. daily in room 104 of  the Music building? Complete details may be obtained by contacting - the Extension Department, University of British Columbia, Vancouver 8, B.C.  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio���'��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  NORM BURTON  Your Odd-Job Man ?  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Ries., Pratt? Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  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  I  r    ACROSS  1 Fast  6 Lowers  11Ten  12 Alarms  14TMns  15 ������ Muses  16 River in  Italy  18 Enliven  19 Urged  21 Jug  22 Chance  23 Warble  24 Match  25 French  season  26 Engine  27 Rodent  28 Renewed  30 Closer  31 Repairs  33 Juicy  berries  36 Release  40 Storms  41 Strike  42 Palm leaf  43 Passage  44 Spacious  45 Obstacle  46 Contraction.  47--��� -firma  48 Gleamed  49 Thus  50 Lure  51 To (Brit.)  53 Roadside  weed  55 Shuns  56 Endure  STObsolete  DOWN  Answer To Puzzlo No. 759  LIAIWIN s  a a a 7 N  MOT TTO  s  H 0  ��  S  T  A  B  T  V A  6  T 0"G T  A  6 E  N  R  15 TIT  /  ��� ������tDUL-L.    UUULJ   BEL] UU _-[_[__.___-  ������DDE] El_I_I_E HldLl  l___QD    DGBDEl    ODDD  OQQ    QHQOB    BDDBCl  u_ji*_ui_lh_b aac  UUUfcJ    UL_Ut_t___I_  U1UUUUU    CJULJU    HDD  1 Tells  2 Sharp  3 Paste  4 Small fish  5 One who  abandons  post  6 Maine City  7 Strange  8 Gravitate  9 Soon  10 Strait:  (abbr.)  11 Enlarge  13 Husband  14 Postpone  \H-  ff  7  w  I  0  0  D  T  oil  rfs  E S  _  E  N  s  E  A  ft  L E  A  ft  N  T  E  N  N  u  E  e|t  S  A  S  S  V  \  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  \  17 Aquatic  animal  20 Happy mood  (2 wds.)  21 Shower  23 Kernels  24 Brag  28 Incites  27 Affray  29 Sot  30 Spicy (slang)  32 Lively  33 Hominy  34 Rates  35 Farewells.  37 Respected  38 Antelopes  39 Blusters  41 Matched  44 Govern  45 Veil /  47 Scarlett's  home  48 Hit hard  50 Except  52 Eggs  54 Public School  (abbr.)  L. GORDON P/YANT  NOTARY PUBMC  A ���'.''  at'   ���'���  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  ���        House Phone 886-2100  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS y  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  ��� ���-      1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC ' WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone? 885-9600  .   .       C & S SALES '  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture   Phone   8S5-9713  " SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 88fr$826?  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     .  ���    '  Home and Industrial Wiring  El-ectrical Heating  Radios. Appliances,  TV Service  ' ���"��� Hoover Vacuum-Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325-  STOCKWELL & SONS  '���?:"   LTD,y ���???*  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end   loader  work.   Screened  ce-  ment gravel? fill and^road gravel.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERYWEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  gibsons plumbing  Heating ��� plumbing  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  ���,  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fire screens  & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  PUZZLE NO. 760  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  See us for all your knitting requirements.    Agents   for   Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  MOVING & STORAGE  RE ID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St.;  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., 886-982*  GIBSONS   ROOFING  Ph.* 886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  SHERIDAN TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  SEWING MACHINE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-2058?��� Res. 885-9534  I & S TRANSPORT  * '���   ��� "?LTl>.?y  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phohe 886-2200  Ph  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold  Weld  Process       *  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists .  886-7721 Res:  886-9956  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log-Towing  -       Phone 885-4425  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  c or. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender  Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  you'll like this beer  Pour a cool one. Drink deep. Then relax with  the Canadian beer that's a favorite everywhere.  S  say "MABEL, BLACK LABEL !  B9264-0  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Elphinstone camp part  of area's history  Instant ?fruit juice next  Camp Elphinstone is a part of  the history of the Sunshine  Coast and.certainly a part of the  history of camping in B.C. for  it was the first boy's camp established in this province.  It was started at Hopkins  Landing in 1907 and later moved a.few miles to larger quar-.  ters which now contain the present, site. .'The.; original dining  hall built in 1907 may still be  seen standing on private property  at Hopkins  Landing.  The directors, all of who were  drawn from the YMCA have  during the past 56 years of Elphinstone history, worked to develop a camp with programs of  highest quality, while at the'  same time providing diversification so that each camper as an  individual may find an opportunity for a successful happy experience. ?  Men such as Dr. Hearne, now  professor of sociology at USC  were able tpymake?* worthwhile  contributioh^y toy- Canip ���KElphin-  ?stone through ;jtheiry;Study;'and :  experience ^ivith'l^y^wngyl people  iand this attituyife^ prevails up to  the present? ?diaj*-? in?m<en lik�� the  present camp y directpr??'?Lorne  Bowering who):?is president??:of  the B.C. Camping association,  ^director of camping for the  Metropolitan YMCA in Vancouver.  LORNE BOWERING  Lome is able to draw from a  vast reservoir of experience  gained in resident camping in  B.C. and Ontario and supports  this with a belief, common to his  predecessors as well as himself,  that camping can make an im-  ? portant contribution to a boys  growth into the independence of  adulthood.- ������;���*.*���!'?*  Camp Elphiristone's staff and  committee are ��������� proud of their  camp and of its. location in one  of the most beautiful areas in  the province with ideal conditions for swimming, sailing, hiking and camping.  THE   WEEK'S   LETTER:    "I  graduate from high school this  year and have; not definitely decided upon going to college. Just  to be sure, though, I have made  ! application for admission to several schools. But, I have some  ���questions. Should T let ray choice  of a career determine the school  I will attend? There is a junior  college not too far away that .*���"_'  think I would like to attend.  Would I be wasting my time by  not going directly to a four-  year school?"  OUR REPLY: By all' means,  if you have the qualifications ���  and the opportunity���go to college.' If you have not settled  upon a career, perhaps your  studies in. ^college will open a  real field|pf interest ?for*?you. If  you sit alround? waiting for the  spirit to move you to decide to  be a doctor, lawyer, or whatever? you may lose the opportunity to go to college at all.  And, going to .college is an ambition that thousands of boys  and girls never realize.  It is true that' colleges are  crowded. Many of them receive  far more applications than they  can even consider.'Yet there are  schools, good schools, which are  not so crowded. Researchers say  one reason that the college enrollment picture is often so  clouded is because of the fact,  that    many    possible    students  (By CD. SMITH)  make multiple applications. One  student may apply for admission  to several colleges and thus this  one individual is counted seven  ���.-.times;* y-.y.     '??   ������?.���.,; '  . Junior colleges, while often second choice with students, are  not always second best. Many of  them have excellent ratings _ and  'offer woll-rounded scholastic  programs. The student who  Chooses his classes with care  has little more to lose when  moving from a, junior college to  a senior college' than he would  moving from one four-year institution to another:; X ���  If you have a teenage problem you want to discuss, or an  observation to make, address  your letter to FOR AND ABOUT  TEENAGERS. ��� Coast News.  *  POPULAR SERIES  Canada At War, the popular  film series showing our sailors,  soldiers and airmen in action on  many fronts during the Second  World War, returns to CBC-TV  starting Saturday, July 13 at 5  p.m. Film for the 13 halfhour  episodes was mainly taken from  16,000,000 feet of pre-war and  wartime newsreel film shot by  Canadian, British, American,  German and Russian cameramen in all parts of the world  where Canadians  served.  \719  ��&u>uSN\^^  ',.iC----  >���*:->������  y&f  719���BELL FLOWER QUlLT���just3?a^hjq|jie5patches; for each block.  Make a quilt or toss pillows in this delfghtfiil design. Block chart;  patch patterns; directions. V? . ��� -  599���SUNDRESS .PR'IP|lFOM: with gay contrast ruffles; embroidery in running? single stitch. Easy-sew���opens flat to iron.  Transfer bands; pattern in sizes 2, 4, 6, 8 included.  605r-SHAGGY WOOL DOG?r-n_arvelbus pet or "mascot for tots to  teenagers. Takes one 4-ounce skein of worsted plus contrast for  ears. Directions for 15-inch idog.     ?  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories plus 208 exciting needle  craft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���just out! Fashions,  furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c.  and    instant  are   common  Instant    fruit  Instant coffee  mashed potatoes,  household items  What's    next?  juice! y  The food drying methods  which gave us the instant coffee and mashed potatoes have  been adapted to produce fruit  and vegetable juices in powder^  ed form, says food technologist  J. S. Kitson, of the federal research station at Summerland,  British Columbia.  Several ingenious methods of.  processing the juices have been  devised.  The most impressive system  is the low-temperature spray  drier developed in Europe, says  Kitson. Concentrated juice is  sprayed into the top of a 200-  foot tower and the droplets ,������  falling slowly through a rising  current of cool, dry atr ��� reach  the bottom as? powder ready for  packaging.  In North America, processing  methods include small, hot-air  spray driers, heated rollers and  fcam mat drying in which juice  concentrates are whipped into  a foam and spread on perforat-  Coast News, June 13, 1963.  9  ed metal trays. Heated air  blowing through the ���<��� openings  dries the foam to a brittle  sponge which is then broken into  a powder.  Packaging is a major problem  in producing powdered juices,  Mr. Kitson explains. The package must be air-tight to prevent  the contents * from absorbing  moisture and caking.  GO LIVELY- G  Premium beer brewed from choice ingredients, skillfully blended and aged for flavor.  This advertisement isnot published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the GovernrnentofBritish Columbia.  ���5��A supermarket in your home^f  myrr  great variety*  ? -"  NAME  "1  I  I  1  I  ADDRESS  TELEPHONE NO.  I  \y  A home freezer offers many benefits.  One important one is:  If your family's a tough audience at meal-times, get set  for applause the whole year 'round with a home  freezer. How's this for a variety bill: Fresh strawberries for  Christmas breakfast. A tasty trout on Valentine's Day.  And all your favourite vegetables, from asparagus  to zucchini, ready to enjoy anytime - fresh and nutritious  as the day they were picked!  What's it do for an encore? Your freezer pays you to enjoy  better eating. How? Because you buy all these good  things in quantity when prices are down. More information?  It's time your appliance dealer got into the act.  WIN A FREEZER I Enter your appliance dealer's bis  contest now! Justprint your name, address, and teleo*.��<u  number on the coupon, name one benefit of a home  freezer and drop the coupon into the ballot box ��!��� any  dealer's where the contest banner is displayed. Five lv*����  new freezers will be awarded -you may be a winner!  But enter now -contest closes June 29th.  B.C. HYDRO  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2171  GIBSONS   ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325     -  .j  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Ph. 886-2442  J. J. ROGERS CO. LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9333 BIG CLEARANCE SALE  of KIDDIES WEAR  1-3 OFF  SWEATERS,  PAJAMAS AND DRESSES  UNDERWEAR ��� Cotton and Nylon  Helen's Fashion Shop  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 88G-9941  It's (Our 1st Anniversary  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY CE1KTRB  SEASIDE PLAZA ��� GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2120  We take this opportunity of  thanking our many friends for  their past patronage. We will  be pleased to help with your  future hair and beauty needs.  DILL, MARY and DELORES  SECHELT THEATRE  HISTORY-MAIUNa  SCREEN ENTERTAINMENT!  Fri., June 21  to  NATALIEWOOD-  richard BEYMEfVRUSSTAMBLYN  RITA MORENO ��� GEORGE CHAKIRiS  Thnrs, Jane 27  Adults and  Students; $1  Children 50c  Starts at 8 p.m.  MATINEE SATURDAY 2 p.m.  Regular Prices  EIphinst4)ne  Echoes  On Monday, June 10, an assembly was held to give out  sports awards for 1962-1963.  The following is a list of students who received sports and  individual trophies.  Small E: Grade 10, Jo-Ann  Nygren, Heather Lang, Valerie  Swanson, Fred Blakeman and  John Thorold.  Medium E: Grade 10, Shirley  DeMarco, John Smith, John Har.  risT Bill Richardson, Vaughn  Franske, Ray Coates, and  Wayne Thorstienson. Grade 11,?  Ross Gust, Richard Chamberlain, Dayid Leslie, Dean Robilliard, Dianne McDonald, Dawn  Armstrong and Carol Holden.  Large/E:    Grade  10,   Nancy  Leslie and Ken Sneddon. Grade  ���11, Allan Marshall, Doug Cooper,  Edna   Naylor; ���*, and   Beth   Jack.  Grade 12, Gary DeMarco.  Silver E: Lowell Pearl.  Sports Ring:  Helen. Bezdeck.  Individual sports awards are:  Jacqui Johnson Trophy:  Bed-  mintdn 'Champion, Bill.yRichard-  * son. ?���     *'y?       i_ v '        .-  Chuck Robinson Trophy: Best  Basketball Player, Gary DeMarco:?   .       ���:." *      .?���?.  Fallows-Stephens Trophy:" the  girl who did the most for team  spirit,   Helen Bezdeck.  Coaches Trophy: the boy who  did the most for team spirit, Allan Marshall.  Veitch Trophy: Best girl athlete, Helen Bezdeck.  Holland Harris Cup: Best boy  athlete, Ken Sneddon.  Howard Kinne Trophy: Best  distance runner (cross-country),  ���lohn Burritt.  Ridgeway Trophy: best track  meet score, Ken Sneddon.  This   year   house   competition,  was keen and close for the Drum- :  mond Cup.��� Sabres topped every?;  one with a total score of 522 and  the Spitfires  were right  behind "  them with 519. Mustangs had 498  while  the  Bombers   scored  448.  Lowell Pearl accepted the Drum,  mond Cup for the Sabres.  ��� Nancy Leslie.  10      Coast News, June 13, 1963.  BLATCHFORD & WARN  Sand, gravel, fill aiid chicken  manure for sale  Driveway  grading and  landscaping  Phone 886--2681 or 886-2135  offers you  UNBEATABLE $$$ VALUES  1963 30"  foronly  Also:  AUTOMATIC DE LUXE  REFRIGERATOR  FREEZER  GE14cu.ft_  Reg. $529- NOW  $389  PLUS  TRADE  Also: 23" LONGLINE WALNUT 4 Speaker TV  Reg  $439-NO W  $289  PLUS  TRADE  And many Tremendous (Szm Bargains at  'STV&  SECHELT, B*C - Ph. 885-9777  ��fe-��'< v--y<- y    ;* *��� *- --    <-'-"-^' ;c^**-^sC'V'C*-^������ i,:*'"b-\'-\*y^-c ,y^i*?xv>j'>%i ��� v  -it ,t^,-vx-  A "*vs*^3->*f5  :-i *"*"*������ 4?  ���    ,, .w  ���*. W*5.   *.** < *  *       ���*��� I ����� e, v. �����..��   .   S ^     ���*> s     ���( ss .  ,      iv&ySfx, r% < < - *H s ���.       ��  ^WvA^ ��>/< ���.    v.    v& w ���.      v.  DAD  DAY....  Sports Shirts  Slippers  Key Cases  Sox Sets  Wallets       '^f $ If J   Belt & Ties  Tie Bars    **&&*{*   Cuff Links  Car Visor Wallets       Shave Kit Sets  ���  Morgan Thomson  Sechelt - Ph. 883-9330  Vince Prewer  Gibsons - Ph. 886-2116  Sunday, June 16th


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