BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Jul 30, 1964

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174955.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174955-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174955-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174955-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174955-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174955-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174955-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 fcrT 5��:fe^   :*\ ,_.,*;:  1'  /    GOLDEN CUP AWARD  &.���.-'��� ��   at danny:s x  ���  -, ������  UOFFEE HOUSE-- MOTEL  kyPflibsoxis,���  Ph.  886-9815 -P~.  ���-.���Proviiioial Library,  '. ,B-��-'"'C'��.' -'  unpublished /in Gibsons, BC,  SERVING  THE' GROWING^ SUNSHINE  COAST  Volume _8, Numfer &fo July 30, 1964.  k..y-' -.   ������������:���:  ���-.-���,1--'--o^-- -��� ���  7c per copy  ^^^_fesfe>ll^f?w':'��� i^^-r"^'''':' ;���''--~ "���'.:'���-'���;>  --.--^w-tt.__-^*____^r_U_________..a-._.-  *'\        '    T  ���   A-JJ    ���_���'   '*  '^^________  _����:  13 mercury  street liglits  X:  .>���*- .':i  rj._^-..* ���     i.    Mfp?% ...., . lf     "       . ,   .      ,   . lr,..  _-__!il^:!lilliiS  (By TREVOR ORAM)  On the weekend of July 17, the  ���larity-of this original conception  to   what  would   normally y have  1st  Gibsons   Junior   Scouts   held-    been just another Cub camp.  their first four-day summer.camp   ,    The success as far as the boy  at   the ,;Keats ^island,: Proyincial/p _s - /concerned^ran?'hey attributed.  ParkrfTranspb^  ed   it-irpugtii^ _ble to  Harry ;SJthith from Smitty's Mar-  'ina.yOp'P P0   ���;  Scouter Mike Thatcher was in  charge1: pf the Monday menu,  whichi:iyas topped off by fried  chicken; '�� potatoes,' fresh; green  peas&anS strawberry .shortcake.  Ev^yfmoment of- Scout time;  was $takeh up 'by: varied activities mostly related to swimming;  and prater safety. The general  organisation of tiie .camp _was_���un-  der'thiefdirection of' Scouter,John  ?Fer_iri^Scout .MasteryAl Raynpr  was lin^charge of the;1swimming  and feoa^activities and his dem  As a result' of ; the -publication  of an article in the edition of  Weekend Magazine, whichnsp-  peared on April 18, the identity  of the original .owner of the murder weapon used in the slaying  of John Leslie" Brian Dixon .and  Dianne Phipps at Piper's Lagoon,  .near Nanaimo, B.C. on Oct. 16,  1962, has been established.  The weapon was > originally  owned by Robert Ralph Dilla-  bough, a former C.N.R. station  agent and telegrapher at Savona,  B.C., who died bn March 15 1954.  The  rifle  is  described  as  a  .22  calibre, Model- 63 Winchester  semi-automatic, serial 41649A.  Mr, Dillabough's estate was'  handled by Mr. D. T. Rogers of  a Kamloops law firm. Certain assess of the estate were sold and  other assets, including the murder weapon, were advertised for  sale at a public auction which  'was held in Kamloops, B.C. on  Feb. 19, 1955 by Auctioneer  -George Sheline, Who has since  died.  <��he identity of the original  owner of the weapon was established on April 22, 1964, and since  that   time  the   police  have  con  ducted extensive enquiries in an  effort to determine what subsequently became of it. However, ,  as yet, there have been no conclusive results from these enquiries- The police are therefore  again appealing to the public for  any information which might result in solving this most heinous ���  and apparently unmotivated  crime, and particularly any information concerning, the murder  weapon. The police wish to impress upon the public that all  information^ "received will be  treated in the strictest of confidence. ,  feeling  let go for-a short time, apparently' uninhibited by theP accepted  rules" of-: civilization.   Cub;, um-  ' forms' were' doffed to-give -place  to swim trunks and this informality was enough in itself to make  . for -a  carefree atmosphere./"::  - Strict 'supervision by the nine  leaders   was   maintained   at   all  times in a discreet way and the  boys, '"47"'of ���'them . togetherlwith  Gambier .slaiicl people generous  So Gibsons Elementary school  can have a full-sized activity.hall.  Gambier Island ratepayers have  decided to forget for the time being their desire for a school building to cost $7,500. Ratepayers on  Gambier have, arranged with Se-.-  ~a service-Scouts, learned some- c�� .District School Board that  thing ;of 'discipline - bf  -ife^art<I     thls ���oney .be use<? to- he!E ��.ut  how;��� to l get  along with  fellow  men."    ������'���;'.���'"���    -���"-;���������';������/'���- " yyy-  The  camp  was ��� complete^^ith  the- Elementary 'school  with  its  building program. .  This  information  came.'. out  at  the ^meantime approval had been  given for the larger hall provM-  irig- the board is able to finance  it. ,On checking the trustees found  that with economies coupled with  the" use of previously unused  building funds amounting to  about $19,000 the activity hall  for a 13 room school instead of  one'for the new six-room school  could be built.  Aj: letter from  Dr: A:  J.  Cunningham, director of Health Unit  passed  official  bylaw which cannot ,be  until the unit has < an  name.  At the initial meeting of the  Health Unit recently there were  not sufficient delegates present  to decide on.a name for the unit.  A meeting will be held in. the  early fall at Sechelt to try and  settle  this  and  other items.  .  onstratiorjs; on  artificial resfjira- posters*   signs, -totem ' pole land  tion aj^fl-fe ;sa^ flag, all the-work/of^lOcal  tive.|[��^hikeijtj_j the^top of Keats,, people?and>���. is to*their efforts  was 'int||^stihgV during; which in-. yVand^the' geherosit^o^ ^oseBw^ib  strucrti-l-iwas^givemoh-thfe dWfer-r .������-.���-._���-.---������_-���-���     ������--._. .. _.  ent  methods  of  estimating, dis-;/ fund^without the lik^^bf ^iMi    eluded a smaller activity hall..In   .reseptatives   operatrng-,unde_v a  tance)si|%; - ��� ���      ���������':-..".   ,.������;���' such a- project would' be impost ���P-y.--"y?-! ���'.:-.   ;';:^v, ���-;;,>-/        ���'���-.������ ���';������ ] P.y" ' OpO'P'O.:..' '0,. -  Monday   night's: meeting  of   the No.| 11 covering this area urged.,  board   when   Elementary   school an inaugural meeting of the Unbuilding   problems ...were "discus- ion 'Board of Health,' not yet or- ;  sed     G<)veri5merit':^"^-ipprbval, ;of '-.ganized. This- board will include  building plans, to cost $136,000 in- ; muificipal and school board rep-  A Ifbji^al- Scout   campfire ^on   ��� s^le, v that - the   success  bf|}this  Monda_||iiight /; was.\the,, k-st^offi^^^carru>Vclepended;' >4p��Pyyyi0m;  ciai;/i|^6f ^th^|cam_^^^ :.gg ;;;_prbficiehcy,  time ^several Scouts- were; brought  '- Bajjwes were? earned; and district  ���,V*.^tr'j  tMim  befpTfr-^hji group for ^investiture  and badge, receiving,--;���:>  '."���������'��� "  l   Dana"y-Johnson    received    his.  /Tenderfdbt .badge;   while   Robin  ^MacDonald ' became    a .  second  |lass^Scbut; ^ickyvGibb^receiy^  Id his" Athletic badgev/However  feruce MarshallVwas^'not'^p'resent''''  to:";:vreceiye-v:'hi'sv PlumilJers . and'  Swimmers'i-'badgeis.-' .f 0'y,.:M-^p]p:  No  'accidents' .were  -reported  and the camp ended on a rainy  Tuesday    morning'  with    return  transportation kindly provided by  the Gibsons ROMP.      r-  From all reports- Hwah-Sam.  camp for the Cubs was the best  ever, and glowing reports are  circulating in many circles indicating   the success   and   popu-  .c.aoip .crest's .were .presented  tp.  all  those attending.  Mr.' Davies *  .alias ...-Chief > Rainy River, the  honorary chairman, presented  the  prizes and  on.,;the. last .day  ; ���'���'(SOpparehts; 'turned "out; for'the  ; closing? cerembhy.   It - 'niade. the  youngsters   feel -as   though -parents are interested, in'his aetivi-  ������ ties arid gives;.,encouragement to  . .those trying to help "the boys.  .   One   of .the. outstanding   highlights as far, as  thei boys were  concerned, Was the Iriquois hair  cut given to Geoff Thatcher, the  .district Cub piaster, and every  boy had the opportunity of ad--  ding. his own little. artistic touch  to Mr. Thatcher's make-up. The  final result can be left with the  reader's, imagination!  Walter WaddelL M.C.  Walter Waddell, 72, for 12  years . secretary of Sechelt's  Volunteer Fire department,- died  July 13, at Shaughnessy hospital,  in Vancouver.  When his platoon was checked  by heavy machine-gun fire lie  took two Lewis -gun sections out  in front and established them so  skilfully   that  the   whole   enemy  A tour qf the new "St.". Mary's  Hospital building as it ..now stands  gave a party of- about 20 under  the direction of >John Toynbee,  clerk of works for the. hospital  construction committee, an eye-  opener. .  - The main -construction without  embellishment of finishing revealed, a grdundjevel area which  : showed : how much room was  needed for the servicing of a 35  bed hospital. The upper floor,  approached from "the main entrance at second floor level, revealed a long corridor which appeared almost endless from  which the numerous wards could  be serviced. At each end was a  bright sundeck which will be of  untold value to convalescing patients.  Mr. Toynbee explained the various servicing and administration  departments as he went along  and left his hearers to visualize  what the institution would look  like when completed.  The lower "level, is 'for" servicing with the boiler-room, la'u'ri-.  dry, cafeteria, supplies and. other-  rooms' and areas.. -Expansion  would be no serious problem to'  the hospital from a . servicing  space angle because there is one  large area which ,!:will be left incomplete until such time as it is  needed.  The main entrance, which will  be reached via a curving road  from the highway contains an  emergency entrance and a general main entrance with administration offices handy.  Operating rooms are on this  floor and are of easy access with  necessary doctor's preparation  rooms leading to them. Compliments were heard as the party  moved through the building and  Mr. Toynbee received the congratulations of the party for the  effort put forth by the building  committee. The party consisted  of members of the press, muni-  cipal'-ind H.I.D.  officials.  Competition    will.  be    keener  . than ever at the Peninsula Bridge .  club '::tburnariient' evenings.   Mr.  Gopa; Misra has donate'd a handsome trophy to be awarded every, three months-to the one mak-'  ^inj.-^he;highest;:a^erage>scof^  that.period.   .        : ''���'���  Mr. Misra made the presentation at an executive meeting and  -:at the same time announced his,  enforced resignation due to a  move on his part which will:take  him from the district. Vice^res-  ident Ray Whiting will succeed  him. Next tournament evening  v/ill take place in Port Mellon,  church hall on Aug. 17 and sum;  mer visitors will be welcomed.  Hare are the July 20 results:  IVorth-South Pairs  G.  Misra,  B.  Oza,  25*/_.  Ray and Al. Whiting, 27^.  Mr. and Mrs. Welsh, 29.  Mr. and Mrs. St. Denis 14.    "  East-West Pairs  Roy Taylor,  Art  Greggain  26.  Alf Winn, Henry Blair, 20V_;  Mrs. D. Hanson, Mrs.  W.  Davis, 22^-.  Guy Brown and Joe Bleau, 27.  Thirteen mercury vapor luminaries'will be installed on Marine  Drive and Gower Point Road,  B.C." Hydro notified Gibsons council ^t Tuesday night's meeting..  Council ordered them after check  ing costs and locations.  These lights, similar to those  on the federal ramp, give greater visibility over a wider ' area ,  and do a great deal towards improving street lighting on the  main streets. '  Shell Canada Limited will construct a $4,000. 20- x 40 ft. steel  frame and- steel well oil storage  'plant-on the area on their own  plant grounds where a partially  burned house once stood behind  the liquor store. A permit to allow construction was granted  provided . further clearing up of  the property involved takes place  ,; before.work, starts.  Shell Canada Limited, replying  to a letter by council regarding a  fire hazard at its Gibsons tank,  p]ant,,said it had complied with  all regulations and had adhered  .to its own stringent regulations  . and, as a result is proud of its  good fire and safety record^ In  the .event its housekeeping methods were inadequate, it would  appreciate being informed, the  letter said.  Cy Johnson explained, to council/how he planned improvement'  to   his   Seaview   block   and   will  give council a copy of his plans  .��� which?-were  approved  in  princi-  k'vfe^P^kkk'pPPP-.P.   '    ,.������_..,   ;-.',.    ,;"--;'  , ^ A grant of $400 matching a government grah|t was agreed to for  'Gibsons Public Library. . This ,is  aff annual grant.    t.;     , ; \ :\  /^^^Courieil -^T^adirig;:-_; ^ letter  -rcoricerning the,- Health Unit;- suggested name. iMalaaDina-Pember-  ton, turned down this name and  referred the matter to a Health  Unit meeting which will be held  in September at Sechelt. Councillors were of the opinion Powell  River is too prominent in this  unit Which covers the area from  Lund to pemberton. .-���..,.'.  y  Council, will protest; the provincial government move to lim-'  it federal winter works projects  to the employment of welfare recipients only; The fact is this  area has no men for such work-  on welfare rolls.  Tenders will be called for the  painting of the firehail in Gibsons.   ���-������������  99 years ofd  Born  in  Glasgow,   Scotland  in     line   was  forced   to   retire:"   His  1892, younger son of David Wad-  'bold and able leadership through  dell, science and French teacher  and Agnes MacMillan "VVaddell  he was educated at Bridge of  Weir and Allen  Glen's  school.  In 1912 he came to Canada and  worked for the CNR. In 1914' he  joined the 28th Saskatchewan  Regiment which became part of  the Sixth ^Brigade, Second Division, Canadian Expenditionary  Force. Wounded in action twice  he received a Military Cross  from the hands of King George  at Buckingham Palace.  The citation from the, -London  Gazette of Dec. 2, 1918 read: For  conspicious gallantry and devotion  to   duty   during  an  attack.  Jr. fishing derby  Sechelt's Recreation committee  at a recent meeting arranged to  hold a fishing contest for boys  and girls, 12 years and under.  Mr. John Hayes will be in charge  on Sunday, Aug. 9, when the  youngsters will fish : in Porpoise  Bay either from boats or off the  wharf.  Parents will be responsible for  their children while they are fishing. Weigh in will take place at  the wharf at 3 p.m.  Prizes of $3, $2, and $1 will be  awarded for the heaviest salmon,  heaviest cod, heaviest flounder,  heaviest perch and most shiners.  The committee voted to contribute $50 to the Kinsmen in aid  of their swimming project.  but tended  greatly  towards  the  success of the  operation.;;  -Following demobilization in  1919 he settled at Port Arthur  then moved to Vancouver in 1922  where he became an auditor and  accountant with the CNR and the  Canadian Government Merchant  Marine. Later he was with the  Vancouver Welfarer Federation.  ���-��� Mr. ' and Mrs,. Waddell were  married in December 1938 in the  chapel of the Mission to Seamen  by Rev. Mr.- Leighton. In May  of 1947 he moved to his acre in  Selma Park .which became  known as The Croft and joined  the B.C. Power Commission staff  as an area meter reader until  1952 ' when his war disability  forced his retirement. He was  one of the original members of  Selma Park Community Centre  and for five years until 1963 was  custodian of Selma Park library.  He leaves his wife Phyllis. His  parents and brother Neil predeceased him. Pall bearers at the  funeral in charge of Royal Canadian Legion, TVS Branch 44  were G. R. Wilson, M.M.; Tom  Gregory, Art Groves,- Bob Young,  A. Cates and E. W. Cliff all  members of the 28th Batt. and  Branch 44.  Rev. lW. Little, United Church  padre at Shaughnessy hospital  officiated at the service. Cremation followed and ashes were  scattered at . the White Rock  Veteran's Memorial Park.  J-OXP. finalists named  The Royal Canadian Legion  held its Elphinstone Zone track  and field meet at: Powell River  ��� on July 4 and, as has been the  case for the past three years,  the Peninsula is very well represented.  . Following is a list of athletes  from' Sechelt and' Gibsons, who  took "first place'in the events listed  and  will  be  performing  for  Peter Meuse  Peter. Ambrose Meuse, born  in Nova Scotia on April 15th,  1887, died on July 12, at the age  of 77. He came to the west coast  when 25 where he was a halibut  fisherman for 45 years. He lived  in Prince Rupert and West Vancouver and in 1947 moved to  Halfmoon  Bay,  retiring  in  1956.  Peter was an avid reader with  an eager, active mind and a vital  interest in fife which he retained  to the end despite years of illness. He was more than just a  good husband and father. Between him and his big family,  there were strong bonds of sympathy and understanding and a  close companionship.  His death has deprived them  all of a beloved friend.  Peter's ashes are being taken  to Prince Rupert where, in compliance with his wishes, they will  be cast from Tian Rock.  this zone at the co-m'bined Legion  Junior Olympic Training Plan  provincial finals and the B.C.  Age Class Championships at  Richmond on Aug. 7, 8 and 9.  Sechelt: Eloise DeLong, shot  put, discus; ; Kirsten Jorgensen,  100 yd, long-jump and 80 metre  hurdles; -Mike Foley, shot put  and 880; Judy Chambers, discus.  Gibsons: Dave Burritt, 100 yd;  Karen Karateew, ,shot put; Teddy Feidler, high jump; Dave Enr  nis, long jump and shot put; Bob  Corlett, 440 yds.; Willo Wingrave  high jump,  internationally, track and field  is the third largest spectator  sport in the world, and has been  growing very fast in Canada this  last three years, since the Legion program has been functioning. Support your youth and go  to Richmond in August and see  what you have been missing.  Go back 450 yrs.  Mr, and Mrs. Howard Jones,  with son Trevor, of,Mahatta River, have been guests of their  parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Jones.,  The family will participate in a  huge gathering of the clans at  the beginning of August when  members of the widely-known  Tingley family will meet for a  reunion in Abbotsford.  Many will retrace the stage  route to_ Barkerville once driven  by Steve Tingley. Marian Pilgrim, of West Virginia, is now-  compiling an up-to-date family  book. The one now in existence  traces the family back 450 years.  It was written in 1910 and has  900 pages, said to ')e the most  complete family tr" ? known.  YOUR Kf EN?  A semi-persian smokey colored  black-faced kitten has been  found ' in Granthams vicinity.  The owner can enquire at P.  Tweedale, at the highway and  Soames Point road or phone AM  1-7167 after 6 p.m.  Mrs. W. Lissiman sr. celebrated her. 90th birthday,  Fri.,  July  17 in the home of her son Bill of  Lissiland Florists. She was born  in   Ontario,   moved   to  Manitoba,  and   eventually   settled   in   Gib^  sons  some  years  ago;' Althoug  now confined to bed her interes  in  life  is in no way diminishes  and  she  spends a  good  deal  of  her time  listening to  reports  of  topical interest over the radio.   .  She has a remarkable memory and puts most to shame by  her erudition when matters of  importance, especially politics,  are up for discussion. She held  court from her bed and was genuinely surprised and pleased by  the number of friends who trooped in throughout the day bearing  presents and good wishes.  ACCIDENTALLY DROWNED  While swimming at Hopkins  Landing during the morning of  July 24, a visitor to the area,  Mrs. Anne Hansen of Vancouver  ���and Valley View, Alberta, was  drowned. Her body was found  floating. An inquiry will be held  by Coroner Dr. R. Alan Swan. A  graveside service was held Tuesday, July 28 at Seaview Cemetery with Rev. M. Cameron, Gibsons United Church, officiating.  Harvey Funeral Home directed.  FIRST ANNUAL PICNIC  The first annual North Gower  picnic was held at Redrooffs  beach Sun., July 26. Male members sported their topless bathing suits. Mrs. L. Goudreau of  Mission was a guest.  DOGS  NOT WANTED  Owners of dogs are requested  to keep them away from beaches  where youngsters are paddling.  This matter was brought before  Gibsons council Tuesday night  by Councillor Norman McKay  who reported various complaints  from  the public.  CATCHES 50-POUNDER  When it comes to catching  -whoppers Dr. Walter Burtnick  can line up with the top-notchers  in the salmon-catching fraternity.  He landed a 50-pounder in Jervis  Inlet over the weekend.  mnnuiuimnuinu��\HHnu��uu��miumumumiumnHmim��iuum��  Clerk chosen  Gibsons council after reviewing  applications for someone to fill  the position of village clerk Jules  A. Mainil when he retires later  this year, has appointed an- experienced municipal man to do  the job.  He is Charles E. Gooding of  Courtenay B.C. where he has fil'  ed a similar job for some tim<  Mr. Gooding has already pui  chased a home here, Ewart Mc  Mynn reports, and will be bringing his family over as soon as  possible.  _nnnninirai!iinfl��Muiiinui��mtiiminiHiininirainuiiiiini(_ 2       Coast News, July 30, 1964.  'a<  ___,  �����^'���'.?'  ���ft- :���  _:  *  '���*- ���  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher      Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  ��yment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member: Audit   Bureau of Circulation; Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Associa*  tion, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Assrc^ion.    "Rates of ''Subsacbti^ W^reax* li.75.ibr six. months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  I tiff a Darkest Momm*  An infhjO^^  It would be of interest to taxpayers generally to keep themselves  posted on the financing of education in this province. For the readers' benefit the Coast News has published two letters on this page,  one from the president of the School Trustees association and the  other from the Sechelt District School Board.  The present provincial government policy on the handling of  education costs is inflationary. Increased assessments are inflationary. The home owner grant is also inflationary.inasmuch as the people who -are* subsidizing it thfough increased taxation, "have passed  it oh to the consumer in costsr of goods purchased.  This inflationary process is working in the government's favor  and not that of the taxpayer and it is this angle which is causing  school trustees to take a hard look at what the government has in  mind.  Governments have been known to practice the method of acquainting taxpayers of intentions on something which does not  appear too obvious. It would be interesting to have such an explanation from the present government in more directions than one. Municipalities and hospitals do not appear to be happy about their present association with the provincial government.    ,  How about a ganging up of the organizations concerned to get  the government to explain where it is going in these matters and how  it expects to get there? It would be the fair way to do things and a  good example of how to "get things done," a point which the provincial government uses to show how good it is ��� or might be.  High-rise hairdos!  This editorial will make some of the gentler sex happy and  ethers hot under the collar. It concerns present day hairdos.  While on tour in the big city of "Vancouver and at other lesser  points, the parade of hairdos was quite obvious and in many.cases it  made the observer wonder why a woman should go-to all that effort  tD spoil her natural beauty.  It is much like the matter of a woman wearing jewelry. A little  goes a long way and few women understand the art of wearing jewelry. La Bruyere, a writer of the 17th century wrote that there are no  ugly women; there are only women who do not know, how to look  pretty.  To -get back to the hairdos even a passing glance is enough to  make one not want to have a second look. Among the many that were  observed remarkably few were worth a second glance. A good windblown might have made them triply alluring to the male species.  However when one becomes a slave to fashion one puts up with  many inconveniences, even the inconvenience of killing the beauty  that lies latent in the physique of the wearer of the hairdo. It is to be  expected that the next move in the fashioning of hairdos will be to  let down one's hair instead of piling it up.  One other observation can be made: In spite of all the attractive  hairdo? displays shown the public via TV, the actual result is ��� shall  we say-heaving much to be desired?  Davis Ottawa Diary  By JACK DAVIS. M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Morale among members of  parliament usually slips to its  seasonal low during July. The  hot, humid Ottawa climate is  one reason. This year, the prospect of having to run on into  August is another. Having worked for six months without a  break, most M'.P.'s would welcome a short recess. Long hours  and parliament's rough treatment by the press have merely  added to their sense of frustration.  This, unfortunately, is the  time when most visitors drop in  on parliament. The galleries are  full of tourists���constituents who  may drop in for a chat at any  lime of the day or night.  They are being handed a colorful new seating plan which shows  a half empty chamber. Your  member frbm Coast-Capilano is  fortunate. He was in his seat  just behind the prime minister  when the photograph was taken.  But more than a hundred other  members were somewhere else.  They were in their offices dictating letters, attending House  committee meetings,- out visiting  government departments or back  in their constituencies for one  reason or another.  Most people have the idea  that members of parliament,  like schoolboys, should be at  tlieir desks. Few stop to think  that, if you are going to interview someone, you cannot do  this in the chamber. Nor can  you dictate 30 or 40 letters a  day. House committees meet  elsewhere. Caucuses are held in  other rooms. Occassionally delegations must go to Washington  or to the U.N. Most constituents  also want you to come and see  them, rather than the other way  around.  Because of all the correspondence, committee meetings, caucuses, and long hours of debate  in the house, some of us are  on the job 12 hours and more a  day. Sooner or later things are  bound to get done.  In July we  have  already  passed legislation  which:  Unifies the Armed Forces under a single Command.  Pays a $10 a month in youth  allowances for students between  16 and 18 years of age.  Makes interest free loans to  students attending universities  and vocational schools.  Makes low interest loans available to municipalities for slum  clearance projects.  Establishes a 12-mile fishing  limit  off Canada's  Coast.  Things, in other words, are  happening. Believe it or not, we  have passed more legislation  during the past 12 months than,  at any time in parliament's history.  Gems off Thought  PRAYER  Prayer is not overcoming  God's reluctance; it is laying  hold of His highest willingness.  ���Richard Trench  Certain thoughts are prayers.  There are moments when, whatever be the attitude of the body,  the soul is on its knees.���Victor  Hugo ���  I have been driven many times  to my knees by the overwhelming conviction that I had nowhere else to go.���Abraham Lincoln  Practice in life whatever you  pray for, and God will give it  to you more abundantly. ��� Edward Bouverie Pusey  C?_?  IW Utin fmum. Ire.        A(VT _TAlJ_5fT.  seric+us  ��� ��� :yy S^ytkyzy ������.  How school costs are to be'" met  is the theme ;of/a dispute whicltl  Will gain strength as time foit  the annual convention of the  B.C. School Trustees association  approaches. The association is  taking a rather dim view of what  the provincial government is do^  ing. Two letters are; published  here one from the Trustee association president and the other  from the local school board. The'  association letter appears first:  To: Executive Memibers, B.C.  School Trustees Association.  Following the decision made at  the last executive meeting, representation was made to the minister of education requesting upward adjustment of operating  grant formulas. The general secretary first raised the matter by  -'telephone shortly after the meet-;  ing. and later by lefter.  On March 23, at a meeting of  the minister and myself, we discussed in detail:  (a) Teachers' salary grant  schedule  (b) 2,560 grant formula  (c) Transportation grant schedule. -| ;H-|ftj  I stressed that present grants  were unrealistic and totally inadequate in the face of steadily  increasing costs. I reminded Mr.  Peterson that at the time the  $2,650 formula was submitted to  "V    f "        /��"���'������   ���������'    our association, our .approval was  cond_|onajK- on periodic > revision  of the? dollar��� _moun^inline with  actual costs. I also stressed that  non-shareabie costs were now  completely out of proportion, that  an uhifair load was being placed  on local-taxpayers and that the  government's own principle of  equalization was being seriously  threatened.  T_e minister in reply was quite  firm that no charge in the grant  structure will be considered this  year;, and that provincial participation and. shareability in education costs will remain under  the same procedures in 1964 as  in 1963.  Therefore, in line with executive direction that if no satisfaction is obtained to this request,  the association shall launch a  public information campaign, \ a  campaign is -^jeing prepared. Executive , members are requested  to throw the full force of their  support behind BOSTA statements and actions as this campaign develops. Copies of this  report are being sent-to all school  board chairmen with the request  that they publicize it locally.  Your initiative at the local level  and within your branch in getting this information before the  public will add much to the campaign.  Yours   sincerely,  J. A. Gray, president.  Nte<s'fhouT,^harQ~^2' '  S-V-NtV. ��* C_iiR^_.___��*,f*\  wo*M;��**c<-' mm wiv*^*  i <sv_t_M��v_��V��tfekiwa   J  cf? eatfyjuo wew-i-D   '���A/gygffi'Pt. Such /W  IMMMNNMNMIMMIHNINNIHIMNNnilMMHHMNMNIIItin  N. Richard McKibbin  ������   v,^r.\'.T:i' ?~ .xs-.i- -;^.^Si_L:. :.��*:,.��� _: . .'i,:-..j.'..'.v^-i.   -'���!-��� ">��� ._���_ -.-,-.*,��� .-  __ |r;^S:�����'���  PHONE  886-2062 ,      GIBSONS, B.C.  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  The local situation  1961  1962  1963  1964  Total cost of education in  district ��� net budget  Local share of total  Percentage of total  Government share of total  Percentage of total  School mill rates:  . Village of Sechelt  Village of Gibsons  Rural area  The following letter from Sechelt District School Board has  been sent to Gibsons and Sechelt  municipal councils:  t  Cost sharing in public education has gone badly out of balance in the last three years. Local taxpayers now carry a much  ; greater portion of'costs than-they  did when the present sharing system was established, and unless  adjustments are made' in the  provincial governments, share  the situation will become worse.  The fact that the assessment values in our district increased by  $1,757,397 over 1963 held our mill  rate at 22.47 mills. However this  situation may not continue.  School budgets have been increasing steadily, due chiefly to  two factors: 1. population growth  requires more classrooms, more  teachers, more supervisory staff,  more equipment and supplies;  2. general economic conditions  have caused basic costs . to increase (salaries, construction  and maintenance, supplies and  so on).  A third factor now evident,  and likely, to count more heavily  in the years immediately ahead,  is the changing school curriculum, which brings new requirements for instructors, accommodation and equipment.  Broadly speaking, for purposes  of establishing local and government share of costs, a school district budget consists of two sections, shareable and non-shareable.  - Costs in the shareable section  are divided between the provincial government and the local  taxpayer. Cost of the non-shareable rests wholly upon local resources. The system is designed  to divide the cost of basic education between the local taxpayer and the provincial government; and at the same time provide opportunity for local initiative in education.  The proportions of costs to be  borne locally and provincially ���  the shareable section of the budget are determined on three  main bases: transportation, grant  schedules; and a fixed grant formula to cover other operating  costs.  When the schedules and formula were set up by the provincial government they were accepted by school boards throughout the province as generally fair  and satisfactory, but school  board acceptance was conditional upon period revision in line  with actual costs. The grants  have not been revised in step  with the changing economy. This  is where cost-sharing has gone  out of proportion, and where the  local burden has increased faster than the provincial share.  For example teachers' salaries  over which  school  boards  have  760,949  780,897  825,193  908,374  503,364  560,579  680,999  763,623  66.15%  71.79%  82.53%  84.06%  257,585  220,318  144,194  144,751  33.85%  28.21%  17.47%  15.94%  21.33  20.85  21.13  21.44  21.33  20.81  21.14  22.47  21.33  20.85  _4.13  22.47  only limited control, have increased substantially since the  present grant schedule was formulated. But the formula has not  changed. As a result the increases have become part of the non-  shareable section of the budget  and must be borne wholly by the  local taxpayer. In other words,  the government and local portions of teachers'/ salaries and  other costs as well, are no longer in balance.  Representation has been made  by the B.C. School Trustees Association to the minister of education urging upward adjustment  of operating grant formulas/Any  assistance that your council may  give in supporting the appeal  from school boards would be  greatly appreciated.  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 48 (Sechelt)  mma is lr  ANCIENT PROFESSION  All of us here respect our work. We are  thankful we are given the opportunity to be a  member of the health team, dedicated to helping  -others live longer and healthier lives. We want  you to ask questions about any of the health-  . aids you get from us so that; you^canVbenefit  more from their use.  ' We like people and will always welcome your  visits to our pharmacy. You will enjoy our  friendly dependable service. For, we try our best  to please.  ; Your doctor can phone us when you need a  ? medicine. We w_I constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  ot 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 DR_���^  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2114  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  > �������� _"��� ' y^+mtmm*  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  It's time dad had a phone of his own  For today's teenagers the telephone is an important part of  growing up. They are preparing to  take over a world in which speed  of communication will play a vital  ( role In every aspect of Jiving; But  for the'mottient this fact; doesn't,  console Dad too much when he  ' wants to use the phone himself.  For Dad, it's sometimes like having a phone  with a lock and chain round it,  Modern problems call formodern solutions.  That's why second lines are becoming increasingly popular with so many of today's  [ busy households. Once the family starts  . growing up, it's high time Dad had  a phone of his own, with a separate  connection to the outside world.  The cost is small in relation to  the convenience and harmony it  brings,*And,iof-course,"Dad gets  his own individual listing In the  telephone directory free of charge  - another big advantage for the  man who handles out-of-hours business  calls at his home.  Call your nearest B.C. TEL Business Office  this week and discover how easy it is to have  a time-saving, temper-soothing second line  Installed in your home.  643C-4-RS-.  BO. TEL _���  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY *t  Mrs.- R. ��� Birkeri, speaking _or  the Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary, opened the; Viennese Pops  concert at Roberts Creek Hall on  July' 11^ Those, who did not attend;?; missed one' of the most  enjoyable:PP entertainments this  district-has experienced.       1.0  A rapt audience of about .150  quiet during the plajang of selections from light'-operabrokeout  in lengthy "applause at the finish.  The Capilano Little Symphony  may have had larger but not  more responsive audiences.'  The pleasant, young narrator,  Wolf Mentze, made friends with  the audiences from the first.  The charm of soprano soloist,  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 8532415  Edith McI_eUan,together with her  beautiful invoice as ,she sang  > Czardas^ 'and later selections  "from 'Paganini and Zafevitch in,  duet with Richaid. McDiarmid,  well-known tenor, -will 'not soon  be forgotten. I_r^ vMcDiarmid's  solos were thoroughly enjoyed  also.  Roberts Creekites ; Were justly  proud and pleased to hear Lily  Shupe, a resident, as piano soloist. Helmut Hoebig proved to be  an able conductor.  Baskets and bowls of flowers  from the Eades, Cummings and  Gallifords' gardens were beautifully arranged by Mrs. R. J.  Eades.  Later while the musicians,  about 22, and friends enjoyed refreshments provided by the auxiliary they .. mingled in friendly  fashion with admirers wito stayed to visit with them.;. ���  PREVENT FOREST FIRESWj  WINDOW GUSS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  ��n*^_��_-w��_*_-_*_-m_��_��w_��_*��_0_����-��_-_*_^^--_^-^^_���<  ,4.1  ^yyA  %*- ��  EXTRA0 PROTECTION  FOR  HYPO ID  GE A RS  RPM Molti-Senrfce Gear^lubricant guards against  pitting and scoring, keeps gears working smoothly and  quietly in severest operating conditions.  Specially COapounded to resist deterioration, it maintains its protective qualities for long periods..0even  at r^jgh temperatures ani- extreme pressure. Recommended for hypoid and many other^     -"yy-^.   opy ���  types of gear boxes. -?��� "      /_^^^S_\ �����'  :_fc^_ .       ^   ftAtTt^nX  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) MacDONALD  WILSON CREEK  Phone   885-9332  CI__RK--RIP___Y'[  A wedding of local interest  was .solemnized at All '.Saints  vAnglican Church, Burnaby, by  Canon T. de Pencier when Kathleen (Kitty) Ripley, daughter of  Mrs. G. R. Ripley, became the  bride of Glen Clark, son of Mr.  and Mrs. Norman Clark.  The bride, who was given in  marriage by her cousin, Mr. Edward Dosenberg, chose a gown  elegant-in its simplicity, fashion---  ed of nylon net and nylon taffeta,  in fitted sheath style With waist  length train. Her hair was -top-  styled over her chapel veil. She  carried a white-bible on'which  was an orchid nested in steph-  anotis.   -  Her bridesmaid was Miss  Sheila Smith who wore a pink  taffeta fitted waist-sheath with  floor length skirt, her hair styled  around a matching headpiece.  Her'flowers were pink and white  carnations.      ; "-...  Mr. Lawrence Clark was his  brother's best man.  After the reception the bride  donned a yellow linen ensemble  for a wedding trip to Alaska.  iP Mrs. Clark, a graduate of  Royal Columbian Hospital, attended Roberts Creek and Gibsons schools until she was 14.  Mr. Clark is a graduate of Vancouver Art School. The senior  Clarks have a summer home at  Redroofs.  Coast News, July 30, 1964.       J  f THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  .    FISH STICKS 'N'   CHIPS  6 peeled, cooked, cooled potatoes  3 tablespons butter or margarine  Salt and pepper  1 package frozen fish sticks  Slice potatoes. Add to skillet  or heavy frying pan in which  butter or margarine has been  melted. Saute, without stirring,  until golden on underside; turn,  brown other side. Sprinkle with  salt and pepper just before serving. Meantime, heat frozen fish  .sticks according to package directions. Serve Fish Sticks and  ''Chips" with tossed salad.  Makes 3 to 4 servings.  "-'.    STUFFED PORK CHOPS  '.y Country Style  Country style stuffed pork  chops get their tasty goodness .  from the cider of just-ripe ap- v  pies. Bread cubes are toasted,  seasoned and moistened with the  apple cider and butter. Each  thick- and meaty chop is slit and  stuffed with the cider-flavored  bread dressing. The chops are  then baked in cider for one hour;  just, enough time to tender-cook  them and mingle their jujce with  the dressing and the "mefiowetl  apple juice.  EGGS BAKED IN ENGLISH  ���MUFFINS"    . ...........    .  4 large English muffins  2 tablespoons soft butter or  margarine  4 eggs .'   ,,:: ���";'.  4 teaspoons cream or milk  \i cup grated processed cheese  Method:   Cut the centre from  each    English   'muffin  (with a  .three^tnch cookie cutter), cutting  aiinbst through to the bottom.  Work the circles free with a  fork or-sharp knife. Spread centres of muffins, and the cut-out  portions with butter. "Place on a  baking sheet. Break an-egg into  each muffin and top with- one  F. oven until the eggs are soft-  .-teasppon each. of milk and the  grated cheese. Bake in a 350 deg.  cooked and set. The cut-out portions make good out-of-hand eating. Yield: 4 ^servings.  'u-  RELIEVING TEACHERS  Sechelt School District No. 46 requires relieving teachers  for the school year 1946-65 as follows: >.  Port Mellon Elementary  Roberts Creek Elementary  Madeira Park Elementary  Sechelt Elementary  Gibsons Landing Elementary  %> day per week  _s day per week  1 day per week  2 days per. week  2��_ days per week  Application   forms   are   available   at   the   School   Board  Office.  - The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46  (Sechelt),  Box 220, Gibsons, B;C.  where they were  July 19  Sport fishing improved considerably during the past week  except in the more southerly  areas of the gulf. Feature attraction is the boom in coho fishing  in practically all waters north  of Howe Sound on the mainland,  and the Flat Tops off Vancouver  Island. For those who are after  the big ones, spring salmon fishing is reported good to excellent  in the vicinity of Stuart Island,  Phillips Arm, and Pender Harbour.  Vancouver - Howe Sound ���  Catches remained light and fishing effort was reduced by poor  'weather.-.-A-'��� number-of -springs  in the 20-30 pound range. were  taken from the Britannia Beach  area, mostly by early morning  fishermen. Sunday 25 boats  checked in this area, had a catch  of four large springs and two  jack springs. The best reports  were from the Salmon Rock area  where 25 boats checked, had a  catch of;four springs, three jack  springs, three coho and one  grilse.  Pender Harbour ��� Strong  southeast winds kept boats inside Pender Harbour most of the  week. Despite the confinement,  spring salmon fishing was productive with most of the catch  taken with mooched herring off  Indian Island. Mr. H. Kirkland,  a Washington State visitor, carried home a 51 pounder on Friday. His trophy was taken  mooching with live herring near  Indian Island.  The Quarry Bay to Pender  Harbour area is rated very good  according to Saturday's boat  check. Some 19 boats reported  five - springs averaging 16 lb.,  two jacks and 20 coho. Sunday's  check in the Bargain Harbour-  Pender Harbour area reports  seven of 25 boats with no catch,  12 springs averaging 18 lb., one  jack, and 15 coho.  SECHELT HIGHWAY ��� WILSON CREEK  5  Modern  Units  Reasonable Rales  Spacious Grounds  Owners: Elsa and Paul Hansen -^ For Reservations Ph. 885-9513  Royal Bank helps you manage your chequing,  borrowing and other personal finances in a businesslike way at lowest cost. Our two-account plan  keeps you from raiding savings earmarked for vacation or other purposes; it also simplifies bill-paying  by providing a special Personal Chequing Account  (Only 10j�� a cheque!) And a Royal termplan loan  can often save you big money in interest Be money*  wise ��� bank at your nearby Royal Back Sc _K_  ROYAL BANK  R. C. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsons Branch  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  -7M0-1 4       Coast News, July' 30,"~1964:  ~~       SR. PRINCESS TEA J7  A Job's Daughters senior'prih-'  cess coffee party wili be held at  the Garlick home Thurs!, Aug., 6,  from  10:30 a.m.. to 1  p.m.  The  Garlick   home   is  at   1444   Winn  road. Home cooking,  candy and.  produce will be available. If the'  weather becomes rainy the event  will  be  held in  Gibsons  United  Church, hall.  SMALL BRASS KEY  1 A small brass key bearing the  number 5387 was picked up on  Marine Drive about July 23. Its  owner can claim it at the Coast  News office.      '������ ,;  SQUARENADERS' DANCE  S q u a r.en a d ers will hold a  'square dance Sat., Aug! "i. at  Hopkins Hall. The annual picnic  will be held on Aug. 16 at Elphinstone Park.  Bank o f Mo n tre a_l  Mrs. S; Blakely, witfr her four  '.children, s^'ent a number of-days  with her parents, the Bob: Quig-  leys,   before   leaving  Vancouver  with   Mr.   Blakely  to   reside' in  ���   Calgary.' ; y' '"  ��� Mrs*   R.   Birkih   and   children  -. have    taken    a, cabin 'yiitjb her  ;mother, at>Alta: Lake, for a week-::  Neighbors   are welcoming .Bill  and Rita Clark to Beach Avenue  where they have bought a hpme.  The Clarks are from Vancouver.  Mrs.   C.  Beeman  ieft on  July  21 on a three week trip :to Toronto   to   visit  a   former   school  mate.       '.  Miss Wilma Deane, student at  St.    Paul's   Hospital,    spent   the  . weekend at the Newman home.  Mr.   and  Mrs.   W<  Ewart  and  ,four children of Campbell River  are -   spending     holidays  at the  Creek.  Mrs. Lou Jackson of Vancouver spent last week at. the Galli-  ford beach house.  Two visitors from Vancouver  who were loud in their praises  of the Creek..and environs were  Mrs. F. Gaze and Mrs. J. McCulloch, guests of Miss M. Dunlop, Beach Avenue. They, together with Mrs. H. Tibb, took  tea with Mrs. J. Monrufet and  her sister, Mrs. G. Hunter, and  were much impressed with their  beautiful garden overlooking the  Gulf.  Mr. and Mrs. Richard Monrufet and little daughter, Michelle  and Michelle's'kitten, of Burnaby, were guests of Richard's  mother, Mrs. - Jen Monrufet. j  i Richard is the managing director of the Credit Union League.  Mrs. George Duplessis, who  was injured in a car accident,  has been visiting her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. H. Bernhof. Still  in a cast, Mrs. Duplessis (Janet)  gets about quite well. She was  accompanied by her three little  girls.  Mr. and Mrs.-.K. Baba have  gone east and will drive a new  car back.  ANGLICAN  FROM NEW WESTMINSTER  Miss Deborah" Cass of New  Westminster is visiting Mr. and  Mrs. J. M. Usher at Sleepy Hollow in Gibsons.  WiAlf  TO - MIWOH CAMDIMK  Bring all your  personal credit needs T under one roof  \  i  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  PERMS, CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  Professional Care is  Best  for Your Hair  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Gibsons. Branch:  Seohelt Branch:  EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  i       ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency>:-Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Phone 886-2120  Seaside Plaza ��� Gibsons Village  C & T Tire Centre  QUALITY ��� SERVICE & E.ONOHY  LEOPARD SKIN AUTO ROBES     |0 QQ  Special   ���__.   ^^"^^  Complete Selection of Firestone Auto Accessories  Phone. 88��-2572  t*   *.     vyy  II COAST DE  will be decorating the new Co-op store  in Gibsons about Aug. 4  FOR QUALITY PAINTING  contact Harry Crowshaw at the new Co-op store or phone 886-2015  We will be pleased to take care of  your requirements at reasonable rates  '     - -,  ���>- , * ��*v<,<vv}"P *'l' <- *y  / St.  Hilda's,, Sechelt  11 a.m., Matins  St. Bartholomew's,   Gibsons  . 11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek   -  3; p.m.^yen'song ... j; ..  St. Mary's Churchy Garden Bay  3 p.m.y.Evensong       ;  /united  . y      ..'���'���;: .Gibsons:;",':���.���"���.'...  11 a.m.;  Sunday School  ��� '<  11 a.m;,'Nursery  11 a.m., Divine . Service  .'������ Roberts  Creek  ' 2 p.m.. Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship...  Sunday  School,  9:45.a.m.  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family* Sephelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  :   Gibsons, 11 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel  Baptist,  Sechelt  .  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer .  Calvary   Baptist,   Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, .7:30 plm. Thurs  "CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and  Sunday  School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek  United  Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  9:00 p.m. every Sunday  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m.. Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,''.Evangelistic,  Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.     Bible School  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  ~~~      PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,' Sunday  School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,   3:30   p.m.,   Children's  Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri,, .7:30 ;p.m., Young People  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk,  Suii.,  7 p.m.  Watchtower Study,  Sun.,  8. p.m.  Kingdom Hall  at  Selma Park  No   Collections  TWIN FAWNS  A doe and twin fawns were  seen ambling up from the beach  at the Covernton cottage. Upon  reaching Lower road they proceeded towards Gibsons until a  car forcad them to take to the  woods. On the road to Port Mellon . the Rowland boys reported  that they met a bear and cubs  also a doe and fawn.  RENEW FRIENDSHIP  Mr. and Mrs. Prosser from  California who have just completed a lengthy tour of Europe,  visited the A. E. Ritcheys over  the weekend and renewed a  friendship on behalf of Ben Morgan who was music teacher at  Elphinstone three or four years  ago.  LOST ~^ ~~  Multi-colored Persian male cat,  11 years old, white nose, front  and paws, answers to Whiskers.  Lost vicinity of Hopkins, might  be trekking to Pender Harbour.  Phone  Mrs.   Wefbb,  886-9676.  DEPARTMENT  OF  PUBLIC  WORKS,   CANADA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS ADDRESSED TO the Office Manager,  Dept. of Public Works, Canada,  Room 708, 1110 W. Georgia St.,  Vancouver 5, B.C. and endorsed  "TENDER FOR WHARF AND  FLOAT REPAIRS ��� GIBSONS  LANDING will be received .until  2:30 P.M. (P.D.S.T.), Aug 24/64.  .. Plans, specifications and forms  of tender can be seen, or can. be  obtained through the. above DPW  Vancouver office.  To be considered each tender  must be made on the printed  forms supplied by the Department and in .accordance with the  conditions set forth therein.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.    '���  D. A. MUIR,  Office Manager   '  BUY RIGHT.  BUY.  H0MELITE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  ' Got ��� frse demonstration today  CHAIN SAW CENTRE   *  WILSON  CREEK  Phone 885-2228  Welding Machinery & Repairs  Portable Welder  always ready to go  BUD and D0(JG STEWART  Phone 8&-973i7  ALSO DEPOT FOR SCOn FOSTER WELDING  EQUIPMENT _ SUPPLIES  please  Yes sir! That's CARLING PILSENER for you  '��� . . a B.C. favorite for almost four decades.  There are reasons. Fine Quality for one, and  a fresh natural flavor made possible only by  skilled, natural brewing. Natural Brewing  for a fresh natural flavor won a World Award  for CarlingPilsener. Try some, you'llsee why.  The B.C. Beer with the Fresh Natural Flavor  P9676-2  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  -    or by the Government of British Columbia. :���" Coast News; July ZQ^ 196% py5:;  COMING   EVENTS  Aug. 1, St^Aida-i's '������$_.*anntiak  Garden Party, Sat., 2 pim.; at  home of Mr; and' Mrs. B. <Cum-  ming if fine,; if hot, in the Parish Hall The usual stalls;will be  featured and "tea served." .Come ���  one, Come all.  '"' Aug.  5,  St. Bartholomew's W.A.  .   Raspberry Tea, 2:30, Parish Hall..  Aug. ," 6, Senior Princess Coffee  Party at the Garlick residence,.  1444 Winn Road, Gibsons, 10:30  a.m to 1 p.m. Home^ cooking,  sewing, candy, and produce. If  weather : unsuitable, United  Church HalL .  Aug 12, Gibsons Garden Club annual   tour   to   Queen   Elizabeth  , Park and Stanley Park. Leave  Gibsons 8 a.m. Cost for. members  $2.50, non-members $3. For reservations Phone ,886-2045 or 886-  v 2203.  BERTHS       ., p';\:  ..     ';    .""_   _  HEMPHILL ��� Mr. and Mrs.  James Hemphill (nee Shirley  Linton) are happy to announce  the arrival Of a-daughter, Laurie  Ruth, 7 lbs., 7 oz, at Lions Gate  Hospital; North Vancouver,, on  July 22, 1964,     : i  ENGAGEMENT ���       .     \   ,.   "  Mr; and Mrs: Russell Stanley of ;  Granthams Landing wish to announce the marriage of the eldest daughter Linda Carol, to Mr.  David Alfred Gant, only son of  Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Gant of Port  Mellon. The wedding will be held  in St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church in Gibsons on August 15,  at 7:30 p.m.  DEATHS '  HANSEN ��� Accidentally drowned July 24 at Hopkins Landing,  B.C., Anne Hansen of Vancouver  and Valley View, Alberta. Survived by a' sister, Mrs. Belle Hanson  of Valley View, Alta.; a brother  Carl of Somme, Alta., also six  brothers arid sisters in ..Norway.  Graveside funeral service was  'held Tuesday, July 28 at 11 a.m.  at Seaview Cemetery, Gibsons,  B.C., Rev. M. Cameron officiat-  : ing. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Gibsons, .B.C., directors.  WADDELL ��� On July 13, 1964,  Walter Waddell, M.C., of the  Croft, Selma Park, B.C. Survived  : by his loving wife, Phyllis. Deceased was a memlber of the Royal Canadian. Legion, T.V.S.  Branch No. 44, and was a Captain, in the 28th Batt. in World  War I, and a Captain, with the  Veterans' Guard in World War II  Funeral Thursday, July 16, at  3:30 p.m. in the Chapel of Hamilton Mortuary, Fraser St. at 38th  Ave. Rev: W.' Little officiating.  Followed by cremation.  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to express my heartfelt  thanks to all my friends and  neighbors in the Halfmoon Bay  area for their many acts of  thoughtfulness and for their tokens of sympathy during the illness and loss of my husband  Peter. Special thanks to the doctors and staff of St. Mary's Hospital. Margaret Meuse.  The Cliff Gibson family say thank  you most sincerely to the Royal  Canadian Legion 109, Local 297  Pulp and Sulphite Workers, and  to the, people who showered us  with gifts and kind words. -A  thank you also to the Gibsons and  District Volunteer Fire Department and A Fellow Traveller.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's   Flower   Shon.   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  PETS  WORK^ypNTED  Good home wanted for bull mastiff, V/z years old. Phone 886-2661  Pure bred Bassett hound puppy.  Phone 886-9301.  '"'��� Any kindf of work wanted. Phone  : Bert Harding/ 886-2775..  yy^ ��� P ODD JOBS DONE������-.;,', y:C.-:���  Garden-^ Iiawn-r- Windows .  REASONABLE RATES  v:-    Call Ron ��� 886-9650  Plumbing, repairs, laying Water-  pipe, septic tank work; pump septic : tanks, Gibsonsi-td'i'Halfmoon  Bay, Phone 885-9545.  Sewing. Plain,' fine, "or coarse.  Phone 886-2280: Ask for Dayle.  '    ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TILLlNG,/4:_-zes-of machines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking  Rocky Ground Breaking    \  Grading and Levelling ������  Cultivating  and  Hailing  Complete   Lawn   Service  from  planting to  maintenance.  .  Mowing and Sweepinig  POWER RAKING (  Edgi��g   and   Fertilizing-'  .     Seeding and'Rotting';" etc.  Arrange  for. regular  complete  lawn care  ROY BOLDERSON ' Box 435  Sechelt ; 885-9530  Phone evenings only Please  ANNOUNCEMENTS .... '  UNSHINE GQAST REAL ESTATE  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Emergency  and non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O.A.P.  ; Qualified Personnel   '  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  Two   2   month   old   pups,   small  breed. S.P.C.A. Phone 886-2664.  Will give good home and care to  budgie, canary, parrot or any  feathered pet. Edward J. Atlee,  cor. Trueman and Cochrane Rds.  Gibsons.  Caged birds boarded. See Harry  Davey, Aldersprings Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-9620.  HELP  WANTED  Spare time driver.  Ph.  885-2125.  General office clerk, shorthand,  typing and knowledge of bookkeeping essential. Duties to commence Aug. 3, 1964. Apply for interview to the Administrator, St.  Mary's Hospital, ' Garden Bay,  B.C.  Registered nurses (B.C.) and  Practical nurses for St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt." For, personal  interview write Director of Nursing, Garden Bay, B.C.  BOATS  FOR SALE  Gillnetter 33* x 8'6", sounder and  net. Will exchange for area pro-  perky.  Phone  886-2762.  12 ft. runabout, good condition;  10 hp. Merc, minor repairs. Ph.  886-9614.  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING    .  Get your lawn equipment sharpened now. Phone ,Ervin Benner,  885-2292.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or    in, Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  July 25 ��� 34007, orange  HOWE   SOUND   FARMERS'  INSTITUTE, Gibsons  For membership^ or explosive requirements,   contact   the   Secretary,   F.   J.   Wyngaert,   886-9340.  Alcoholics Anonymous  Box 719, Coast News  PEDJCURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on  bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings  by ^Appointment  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All  kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  '    Phone 886-7734  C.ed furniture," or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  Gibsons  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A.  Simpkins 885-2132  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coverage on all  blasting operations. We have had  wide experience in this area. Try  us ��� we provide estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  CREST ELECTRIC '  Domestic wiring, rewjring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings..  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs. for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  BRICKLAYER  Custom built fireplaces and chim  neys.  Brick  and  block  building.  Slate,    sandstone.    Bill    Hartle,  886-2586.  Alcoholics. Anonymous. Pn. 885-  9388. Box 221, Sechelt.  BUILDING  MATERIALS  GIBSONS  View lots"���Fully serviced lots  ;in  new. home  area   overlooking  - bay. 'Your choice of three. ;First  time offered: Full ^ price ; only  $1250 each. -' '���������  ' i'. "Acreage ��� 21 acres ���' with' creek  and 1,250 feet road frontage. Property close to village with excellent subdivision potential.; Full  price  $6,500  terms.:      .  ROBERTS-CREEK     -  Waterfront��� 2 bedroom bsmt.  home plus guest cabin on- secluded 1% acres with. 120 ft.  beach frontage. Full price $10,750  -: ���"���"' DAVIS BAY  View lots :��� Fully serviced,  close to beach and wharf. Magnificent westerly view/ Priced  from $1,250.  Terms.  Modern View Home ��� 3 bedrooms, full basement. Knotty  pine .living room 14 x 18 .with  fireplace. Separate dining room.  Mahogany cabinet kitchen with  Arborite counters and breakfast  nook. Colored pemb. plumbing,  wired for stove, washer and dryer. Full price $14,000 with easy  terms. y  SECRET COVE AREA  ��� Waterfront ��� 2 acres with superb view, and 35.0 ft. frontage.  Easy/access from highway,  springs on property. Full price  . $4,500. .  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lot ��� % acre view  property fronting on safe beach  in protected, bay. Easy access.  Full price $5,000, easy terms.  - Call  Frank  Lewis   at  Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Mor-  . ton  Mackay,  Res.  886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  Country general store on waterfront property, nice 3 bdrm living quarters. Going concern. Par-   .  ticulars from this office...  2 bdrm house on nice view lot  at West Sechelt on highway. $7500  terms:  SELMA PARK  Waterfront, large home with 3  bedrooms, two cabins on beach.  This is. nice property and. priced  to sell. -  Porpoise Bay lot, 150 x 640.  Good motel site.  DAVIS BAY  Comfortable 2 bdrm home, almost new, on good waterfront lot  Davis Bay. Good buy for cash or  reasonable terms.  2.5 acres wooded lot, block  from highway, Davis Bay, $1500  10 acres wooded land, West  Porpoise  Bay,   $1500.  ROBERTS  CREEK  2 bedrm house on nice waterfront lot, $12,000 terms. Other  view lots, nice size and low price  $750.  Call or phone  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.   .  Phone   885-2065  Eves   885-9303, E.  Surtees, Mgr.  885-2066, C. King.  Roberts Creek waterfront ���  Fully remodelled, Arborite kitchen, vanity bath, fireplace in  large liv. rm., laundry room, sun  porch, 2 bedrms. Good value at  $11,000 F.P.  Gibsons Retirement home .���  Modern, also heat, lovely, lot,  gardener's paradise. Only $8250  F.P.  Gibsons Waterfront ��� 6 lots, 4  on level beach. Ideal marine site.  Priced to sell.  West Sechelt ��� 100 x 250 level  lot. All utilities. $2200 F.P.  80' waterfront ��� Treed lot,  West Sechelt. Priced low at $4400  terms.  60' x 150' Davis Bay, Building  lot close to beach. $1650. Terms.  Northwest Bay ��� Vi acre summer home sites. Nicely treed,  close to beach. Fishing, swimming. Priced to sell at $1200 each.  Call J. Anderson,  885-9565.  Commercial property, Sechelt,  Main street. Call Bob Kent, 885-  4461.  SECHELT, AGENCIES LTD.  .  Phone 885-2161  Box 155,  Sechelt,  B.C.  GIBSONS RURAL ��� Pavement  frontage 265'. Residential lot, 1.6  acres, level, all cleared. Productive rock-free soil. Piped  spring water. $5500 F.P. Terms  available.  ROBERTS CREEK "y Immediate occupancy. Sound' fbur~ room  bungalow oh 6.5 acres, close to  beach, school, store. Reasonable  offers on down payment and  terms.  Four bedrooms. Attractive fully modern country home on paved highway. Close to schools,  beach, store. D.P. $3,500.  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���-Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C.  PH.  886-2481  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson  Creek,  B.C.  Phone 885-2050  4 bedroom home, view lot, central. Full price $8,500.  3 room hacienda, Roberts Ck.,  $3500. All services.  DIAL 886-2191  "A. Sigh of Service"  H.B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd,  Real, Estate: & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F.   Kennett���Notary  Public)  Gower Point: $1090 down for  Ige. 5 room family home, full  basement, furnace etc. situated  on 3 acres, view.  Roberts Creek: 5 lovely cleared view acres. Delightful 2 bedroom home, outbuildings. $2500  down.  Soames Point: 128' waterfront,  very modern 4 bedroom home,  excellent family home in. exclusive area. Easy terms on this one.  . Landscaped 100' view lot in  Gibsons, has' 2 bedroom" home,  garage: ,F.P. only $8,500 with  low, low down payment.  Delightful beach level summer  home. Nice beach. House has 4  rooms and Ige. sun porch. $7500  full price. .  ,    ���   ���  FOR  THE   CHOICE  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  . Phone 886-2080  PROPERTY FOR SALE (Conr.)  Looking for, a bargain? Waterfront view lots,..,1%. acres,"only  10% down. Inquire J. Cooper,  Halfmoon  Bay,   Sechelt   885-4432  2 cleared view lots near highway  and waterfront, at Granthams,  with--well. $1200. Box 61, Fort  Langley, B.C. ;  Simpkins .Placekyaty.Davis  Bay.,  Big .unfinished 3 year old house  .on acreage, young fruit orchard  and  shrubs,  60 x 30 swimming,  pool,  Sechelt water supply,-low,  taxes,, wonderful sea .view, near  creek   and   woods,   across ���'from'"  school. Contact any of the Sun-,  shine Coast Real Estate officesy .  FOR  RENT       .-       '.  .   -'������.ly-PP'  2 bedroom heated suite, available  Aug. 5. $75 monthly. Phone .886-  9609. ... ;���['  New, .view, waterfront suite, Aug-,  ust. Phone 886-2773.  6 room housej completely' furnished, including linens, '.:a$LP.tay:  cilities, for school year, teachers  preferred. Granthams. $80 per  month. CA 4-7304 or evenings  886-2411:  FURNISHED SUITE FOR RENT  Automatic heat, full bath, separate entrance. Ph. 886-9850.  MISC.  FOR SALE  Springs and bedsteads, single and..  % size at your price. Redrooffs.  Store,  885-4432.  1000 gal. water tank. One year  old, $100. Boy's bicycle,: $30. Ph.  883-2415:  .  Oil range, top condition; $80./Ph.   .  885-9771.  1   Enterprise   range,   Cyclos1-oil  burner, copper coil and hot water tank. All OK, $90. 1616 School.  Rd. Phone 886-9558 Wed., Thurs.  or Fri.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Moving away. Enterprise oU  .jcange JL mo. old, $175; oil circulating, heater, $55; small vacuum  'cleaner, $5; camp.bed, $5. All in  good condition. Phone 886-2034.  Topsoil   $2.50   per   yard.   Phone  886-9826. .  Some goats for sale. Does in milk  G. Charman, Ph. 886.-9862.  -Oysters, properly processed at  .registered plants, are morsels of  '.ith��._se'a available"[throughout��� the  yearV Buy them 'fresh at Sunshine  'Coast* stores and cafes. Oyster  Bay Oyster Oo:,:-RfBremer, Pen-  der Harbour. '���.'.  WHITE CROSS SH0_S~~  ' ������:,   s for the woman who  ���'������'riooks for comfort and style  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOE  Marine Drive; 886-9833  FSor guaranteed .watch and  jewelry repairs, '��� see ��� Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on'the premises. tfn  1 4 burner table, top gas stove.  One. 27 -ft. furnished house  trailer. Terms. Phone 886-2762  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S -Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt. ���  WANTED   Bunk beds (without mattresses)  reasonable.  Phone 886-2816.  Wz hp. inboard motor. Phone  886-9816.     ,   - .    .>���----:    TIMBER   WANTED  Will buy timber,  or timber and  land:  Cash.   Phone. 886-9984.  FUELS ~  Mallard  ducklings for sale   Ph:  885-2007.  Grill for. 1953 Chev pickup; -7  inch hoist cylinder; T120 Chrysler. Phone 885-9737.    ���  Defiance 20 inch wood or coal  furnace", little used. Phone 886-  .2445.  NEW HOMES, $2,000  We will build new, 3 bedroom,  full basement homes in the Gibsons area and arrange all mortgage details. You have a wide  choice in style and size. These  homes carry a written guarantee,  they are NOT prefabs. Finished  rec. rooms and extra plumbing  or bedrooms can be provided at  cost only. We have a wide range  of serviced, view lots. For further information, call YU 8-4101  or eves. YU 7-6157. W. Sutherland, 1295 Marine Drive, North  Vancouver, COLUMBIA WESTERN REALTY  3 used electric refrigerators, $69   *  to  $89  1   used   electric  Moffat   Cottage  24"   range,   $49 95  1 used TV, .21" - Hallicrafter, i$75  1  wood ranged Al shape,  $50. '    ���  PARKERJS" HARDWARE: V     /  MARSHALEiWELLS STORES  Sechelt,: Phone   885-171 :      ������"'.,  ON SALE AT EARL'S  5 ft. step ladders, $5.19, now $4.19  Rebuilt  V*  hp.;electric' motors^  $12.95,   how  $10.   1  onlySbattery  >  mantle radio was: $15,  how $10^  Trade in elec. kettles, hot plates V  and  irons   from   $2.50.  "Portable  sander, $20, how $16.. Feather ice  chests, $1.90     " . -    '       ,  We have the largest stock dog '  accessories at the lowest' prices.  Earl's,  886-9600.   ;   ���  ^VC0AL& WOOD  "'....'���'���.:' Alder $10  Mapte $12  Fir $12 delivered ���-  '���*. Bone dry old growth_fir;.$14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R, N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  ,        Gibsons  rWe deliver anywhere ��� on i the  Peninsula.   For^ prices   phone  -'���'���'���"Po 886-9902'-.���-���:���:���'���<'  C/IRS,  TRUCKS TOR  SALE  w58 tCheVi   2   door   hardtop,   V8  Standard., Phone  884-5286;  1959   Plymouth   Fury, V8.   Auto.  Phone* 886-9577. V     .x  All your canvas needs made to  order, Ground sheets, tarps, boat  covers and dunnage bags.  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD^ .  Phone 886-9303  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS  AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600 '_ ,886-9303  PROPERTY   WANTED  Acreage wanted.  Cash. Box 716,  Coast News,'Gibsons.  READY  MIX  CONCRETE  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803  Davie  St.,  Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  POULTRY MANURE ��� Buy now.  and compost. Prepare an excel-'  lent product for late fall planting.  Sacked for convenient handling.   Wyngaert "Poultry  Farm,  886-9340. '������.- -;  HOT WATER .HEATING  Nothing down, .10 years to pay  Parts',& repairs to all  water pumps  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  ' .-Plume 885-2116  Your Beatty Agent  P-'���_ W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���   Gibsons  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER  HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res./886-9949  PROPERTY   FOR  SALE  Revenue producing waterfront  property in village of Gibsons  Landing, 3 rentals. For further  particulars phone 886-9858 or AM  herst 6-7254 in Vancouver.  RADIO, TV, HI-FI  15 ft. cabin cruiser with 25 hp.  Johnson motor, $550. Phone 885-  2294.  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi servicp  by government certified technician.   Phone   886-9384.  100 feet waterfront, V2. acre in  lawn and flowers. 2 br. home.  F.P. $10,500. Exclusive.  One of Gibsons finest homes.  Will show on request. No particulars over the phone.  Good selection of building lots,  $500 to $2,500.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500  or 886-2496  TWO   NEW   SUB-DIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  and  Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance.   Discount  for  cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA  PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  TE  E R. S  Tenders will be received by the Secretary of the Pender Harbour Community Club until Saturday, August 8 at  1 p.m. for eight picnic tables in lots of one or more; size:  30 inches wide by 10 feet long, with attached benches. Highest or any bid not necessarily accepted.  -_=_  HOPKINS ��� Large cleared view  lots. All services. Easy terms.  Kay MacKenzie. Phone 263-4167.  Clarkson Realty Ltd., 736-6545,  Vancouver.  NEW ADDRESS  wman  Heating  now at  DAVIS BAY ROAD, WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-2116  ��J,yp___ffl___BM_S_B_ 6     -Coast News; _r.uly 30, 1964.  ' Known as "12 men who love to sing," the Carl Tapscott Singers  are heard each Sunday night on CBC radio. Leader of the popular  choir Carl Tapscott (Lower, left corner) started his career as a  church organist and then served' as choral director bf the Royal  Canadian Navy Show in this-country and overseas.  (By LES PETERSON)  '    ARTICLE 27  p'-'k-kkp  (Copyright)  As has already been mentioned  . earlier in the story, Water from  , HUK - AHLS - SAY' - KOH; "The  Spring of the Gods," off Smuggler's Cove, was considered;  medicinal. Basil Joe brought a  pail Oof" this water back to Sechelt; on his return home from  a trip to this spring in 1962, and  Mrs. Jeffery -maintained that a  severe inflamation of her^ eyes  was eased following bathing  them in it;  Many other medicines .existed.  Some, as already mentioned, are  no longer encountered,  because  the current populace do not as-,  cend mountain valleys each summer to gather them. Some have  been   lost   through  the   natives'  .having   turned   to White   man's  medicines   and   treatments,   and ;  more will be'lost as this, trend  continues.   Some   traditional   remedies are taboos, not divulged  even to close acquaintances beyond the native .group, or divulged in confidence.  Traditional Indian medicines  give rise to puzzles, answers to  which, as with myths and. legends, must sometimes be sought  beyond the field of natural  phenomena.  The fact that the earliest European explorers and traders  found,the peoples of the Pacific  Northwest free from any of  Europe's diseases, particularly  smallpox and tuberculosis, might  be explained on the grounds that  such diseases never did exist in  this region of the world, This  form of reasoning of course  simply    begs    the question. No  doubt, microbes specific to these,  of to many other common, Euro-  Asian diseases, never did develop here. ,  Thoughts as to. conditions  which must have prevailed there  to give rise to some of these  dreadful -pestilences can be  rather appalling;- and one is  driven ultimately to the conclusion that such despicable conditions did not exist here." ���  ."; :There is; : of course,' another  possibility, less, palatable to' the  pragmatic, /scientific Western  mind, but one to be reckoned  ���with nevertheless. An argument  to. the effect that no human being could attain spiritual power  derived from the sun or from  some  physically  superior crea  ture^ and can make iise of this  power, -might j be accepted;widely,: but such acceptance does not  /guarantee itsVtruth. The Western  world has :held; spiritual power  .suspect. of forces of darkness  since- ancient; times.  North American aborigines,  while acknowledging the existence of i evil spirits as well as  of goodV quite readily distinguished one from the other, and never  doubted that the EYE'-SEE-AY-  ' KLUH used his powers for good.  Nor did they doubt that these  powers were supernatural and  able to conquer the forces of  eviL ;. Well, sickness is .evil;  germs are evil. Physical forces,  in the forms' of medicines, were  employed to combat disease, and  spiritual forces were also evok-  ' Because ;-we understand-the one  and not the'other, we tend to accept; -the ; substantial.'physical  P\:projperitiesy and to :rejectvthe:iri-  ^substantial spiritual forces, even  ; while giving Up service to such  cliches as "mind over ^matter,"  and despite the fact that we  think that we comprehend psychosomatic ; ihterrr.elati6nships.i.  '".  If  we  cannot ^entirely  accept  .-. as explanation of the absence of  .virulent disease ^among' such  people as the Sechelts the hypothesis that; the ;SEErAY'-__UH,  who derived .This? power, so they  believed, frorn "the^sun;and who  worked? for^^gobd;.successfully  combafted v^uch\Pderivaticras Kof   v  ;��� evil,^surely \5ye'can atileastikeep  ah; open imind;'0-and admit.the  ���possibility of such an explanation. In this story; the explanation will be found acceptable until such times as a better one  -presents itself^  (To be continued)  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor 7  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. J  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS ADULT BOOKS  Take Me to Spain by Colin  ' Simpson. Non-Fict.  Bushranger of the Skies by  Arthur Upfield.  Wagons West by Leslie T.  White.  There You Are, But Where  Are You? by Robert F. Mirvish.  Frame-Up by Andrew Garve.  There May Be Heaven by Elis-  . ab'eth-.< Ogilvie.  A Fair Day's Work by Nicholas  Monsarrat.  Davy by Edgar Pangborn.  A Savage Place by Frank G.  Slaughter.  Bread the Young Land by  .. Joshua Stark.  The Doctor Needs A Wife by  '.. Betty Manver.  The Thin Gold Bank by Molly  Waring.  JUVENILE  BOOKS      Age 3-6  Andy and Mr. Wagner by Gina  Bell.  -   Charlie's Camping Trip by E.  & C Hurd.  Mutt by  Bianca  Bradbury.  The   Cat  in the  Hat   by   Dr.  Seuss. <  Dr. Seuss' A.B.C- by Dr. Seuss.  Hop on Pop by Dr. Seuss.  The King's Stilts by Dr. Seuss.  Yertle the Turtle by Dr. Seuss.  If I Ran the Circus by Dr.  Seuss.  Exactly Alike by Evaline Ness.  Elf in the Singing Tree by Sara  Bulette.  Splendid Belt of Mr. Big by  Sara Bulette.  The Bushy Tail Family by K.  Nixon.  The Window Tulip by Elizabeth  Hill.  Tim Thinks of Something by  Ella Monckton.  A Baby Sister for Frances by  Russell Hoban  Hello' Mudduh, Hello Fadduh  by Syd Hoff.  Pleasant Fieldmouse by Jan  Wahl.  Henry and the Clubhouse by  Beverly Cleary.  Cowboy Cal and the Outlaw by  Mary Calhoun.  Age 5-8  The Nurse by Vera Southgate.  Tootles the Taxi by Joyce B.  Clegg.  The Silver Arrow by Max  Kester.  Ned,    the   Lonely  Donkey by  Noel Barr.  Age 8-10  Mystery of the Woods by Mary  Stolz.  The Golden Frog by Anico Sur-  any.  Age 8-12  Missing Matilda by Carol  Vaughan.  Mystery of the'Secret Room by  Enid Blyton.  Mystery of the Missing Necklace by Enid Blyton.  The Secret of Stone House  Farm by Mariam Young.  The Secret of Blandford Hall  by Margaret Crary.  Hannah Elizabeth by Elaine  Sommers Rich.  Ranch in the Rockies by  George F. Mason.  River-Minded Boy by Mary  Calhoun.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING _ SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment. Moving f  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  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  885-2228  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone   885-9777  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves  and heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & 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  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  THRIFTEi DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  * Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP  mpFS  886-9-W  Ph.  SIM _____CTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  .SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  C-S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  . Furniture  Phone 885-9713  SWANSON BROS.  Cement  Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand _ Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  CROYGREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  DIETER'S TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  NORN BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  Phone  886-9325  C. L SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  ���      and Road Building  Clearing Blade  \ Phone   886-2357  NEVENS RADIO & TV  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  also appliances  Ph. 886-2280  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2209  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hlway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  Conventional  1st  Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  '���'-'������'   Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative   .       . ,  Gibsons 886-2481  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  _ BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-S-806:,'y  Everything   for   your' building  ��� -.'������/��� needs"."-.';";'';_';'���'������';;.  -���>-   Free Estimiates ;i   '-.<���'.  SIGNS UNLII_IT_D v  DISPLAY SIGNS  JERRY'S SIGNS  Interior and Exterior Decorating  JERRY RIDGEWELL  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph^ 886-2894  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff F'refab Houses complete  1   Bedroom $1200  :     ^   2  Bedroom       ��$J4��>v  V        Phone 885-446_'<PP'-;:  .-.���.-,��������� ���;-.-^.-885-2_,04-^::_-^.--   ���  ;886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates   .  Also  SAND, CEMENT-GRAVEL  HOAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW, Ph- 886982��  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Fiione 886-2422  D. J. ROY. P. Eng. B.C.LS.  LAND SUR\TOYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  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  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING _ SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North Road,  R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph. 886-9682  �� ....    :  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-9605 (By SANDRA WARD)    ;v  On Monday, June ^ ^risT of  the First- Roberts Creek Guide  company arrived at the camp  site, below the Provinciai camp  on Sechelt Highway.  The first day wais busy with  everyone settling in to the tents  they will call nome for five days,  as well ias bringing in the food-  necessary to feed 28 to 30 people. >Eac_>:gro_sp ��� had  its   own  _-.-_--.-��___,_^,^.^|_f^>_fat_-_,.M_--,��M_- ,.._Mt-*_ V_���  name such as The Beatles, the  E_^_T;-Beayeraj the {ISearchers;  the Pathfinders, and the E_3plor-  ersi    ���:. '"P "..':':     o V '������    ;  After lunch the dishes were  cleared away by^^tte overly; patrol and the _L__ girls who "were,  working for the Pioneers badge^  started iwork on fooi^scrapers,;  screening^' gre-se': pits; tables  and tripods., These d-ores ��� kept  us busy for the first fouff -days,  finding the right materials and  places^ to putthemC Two of the  girls who, were working for their  Campers badge worked on their  own, doing all the chores and  their own cooking.  The girls who came, into Guides  from Brownies last fall and in  the spring, were kept busy learning different kinds of knots, lashing and other requirements nec-  jessary to get their'->. second class  ib4dge;v Witaa' Dean,;;fee nurse  for c___ip, helped teacK; first aid  to the girls as well as administering it. Janet Kruse took the girls  to the'beach and tested those twho  n  am  Now open lor your convenience ... our  bright new Modern Barber Shop in the  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre.  ?,.T    *1~'3t*��^'.     *\rt      !���_- C? *-.-> v  ���yrfotfy; /���_fr��rlr..p  �����iii^^_^ii^^^^^_^2  ���_ Tyee  ���^^M  _^_^_^_^_^_HH___I_BB|PIP^^WW��^^^'  ^^T ,J*3V�� . '-V.;- .  ^B^m?\_���''"'  Airways  _^_B*  M  ' ___!  ���           Om yotf'U aavm  ^M .          wiw mora Hmhi  ^L. :r,_ P��V our-��od��tt  ^Bk^jr rental.   Wo 'rm -. "  |^^^^^__B~ roody fo 90 ony*-  ^_____f __��� you toy*  Phone  885-2214  ���\  Shop the Easy Catalogue way  at  GIBSONS \  (LOCATED  IN THRIFTEE DRY GOODS STORE)  FAST DELIVERY SERVICE  ORDBtS PLACED BEFORE 3 p.m.  MONDAYS BACK WEDNESDAY  Phone 886-2252  SECHELT ���  SELMA PARK ��� WILSON  CREEK  PHONE TOLL FREE ZENITH 6912  wished to try for the swimmers  badge as well as teaching aad  testing for water safety.;[p;  Mrs West helped where needed, as well as teaching the gijls  about nature, birds, trees; grass,  flowers and how to weave with  reeds;7JMrs. Ward was kept busy  in; the cooking area and calling  the different patrols for water,  wood, cook or ordorly. s;  Many songs were sung around  the/campfire at night on the  beach, and new words put to old  tunes, as well as skits put on by  the girls. .  At the end of the five work-and-  laugh filled days, we folded our  sleeping bags, collected our belongings and cleaned the camp  area tor theVhext group of Guides  coming in. I think all the girls  had a lot of fun and came home  maybe a little tired but wiser in  the ways of camping.  Lastly, thank you to Len and  Betty Allen for your help, and  for making this good time pos��  sible, from all the girls of the  Guide Company, as well as the  : staff who helped. P:.Py  (By MRS. M. WEST)  Sometime during camp most  Guiders are likely to ask themselves how on earth they let  themselves in for a week ;of living in the bush with a bunch of  girls! It's not the big crisis which  brings on this type of soul-  searching but the umpteenth request for a bandaid or the girl  who consistently loses her equipment  However Guiders' complaints  i should not be taken seriously any  1 more than Len Allen's, one and  all they go to camp because despite long hours and the petty irritations they enjoy the girls, the  happy fellowship, the fun and  the joy of dappled sunlight filtered through green leaves and  frogs croaking till the wee small  hours beside the tent.  * *     *  Camp is an opportunity for  Guides and their leaders to understand one another better,  they learn to work as part of a  team and to value those who can  ' be depended .upon to pull their  fair weight in fair weather- and  foul. Often unsuspected and valuable affinities are discovered.  Camp for. Guiders is a strenuous  occupation, but never dull or  boring, from sun-up till.the stars  are shining there's always something to do and versatility is the  keynote.  Officially the girls do the work  of the camp; divided into patrols  responsible daily for a;different  chore -i-.��� cook, water, wood, orderly or sanitary,'but the cooks  generally welcome* a. hand getting the stove going in the morning and anytime during the day  a helping hand to prepare salads,  vegetables, etc., is welcomed. If  you can swing an axe the wood  patrol will save their tough problems for you and the orderlies appreciate someone who doesn't  pale at the sight of a mountain of  dirty dishes, pots and pans.  * *     *  All camp chores are shared and  lightened with laughter and jokes  and even the water patrol learns  to come up smiling when Cook  bellows for the water patrol for  the hundredth time just when  they are sure every bucket is  overflowing.  This year Roberts Creek Company had two Guides working  completely on their own for their  Campers badge, and 12 others  busy finishing their Pioneers  badge. This entails making their  own screening, greasepits and nu.  merous camp gadgets, tables, tripods, some without nails or lashing Of the eight younger girls  half finished their second class  and instruction was given in knot-  tying, firelighting, first aid, water safety, trail laying, accident   .  prevention and nature study.  AH camptime is not taken up  with work, although this was a  specially busy camp, time is taken for games, hikes and swimming and evenings. -found the  whole . damp tbgethei' oh the  beach, singing around a blazing  fire and enjoying the entertainment provided by one of the patrols.  Camp staff were* Mr. and Mrs.  Len Allen, whose happy knack of  keeping everyone laughing makes  it impossible for anyone to take  herself too seriously; Mrs. M.  Ward, quartermaster, Miss Wil-  ma Dean, nurse; Miss Janet  Kruse, lifeguard, Erica Ball and  Mrs. F. West. Joining the company for camp were Ellen Watson, a Guide from Port Alice,  Vancouver Island, who will be  on Staff for the Gibsons Company  camp   and   Linda . Dockar   who  hopes to join the Ranger Crew  in the fall.  On the last morning camp awards were presented. Best senior  camper voted for by the- girls,  Patti Gust; best junior camper  voted ' for by the staff, Nohl  Veale .and. patrol with the most  marts "for daily tent inspection  and patrol duties, the Beatles ~,  Denise ''Quarry;- Tradir Sw__sbn,  Brenda Weinhandl and Frances  West. Three resounding cheers  were given' fo*. the staff and Mrs.  Ward was l_<_e_rfe_-w_th a cup  and saucer by Ingrid Blomgren.  on behalf of the campers. The  Roberts Creek Company are delighted with their campsite which  came up to their highest expectations and are very grateful to  Mr. and Mrs. L. Allen whose generosity made this possible.  Coast News, July 30, 1964.  fBctd the phone, Je&ekt0\  Fred Is calling on tftg '  \Special service bvXUtm for Mutual Life policyholder*!  r  r  a  -.iCf  III  7  If the answer is '^Yes", you've bought something  you're mighty proud of and you have a right to be.  After all, a home is probably the bigg��st investment you'll make in a lifetime. You spent a lot of  I time choosing the right location, style and size.  (Those things were important because you bought  the home for your.-wife and family too.-And you'll  want to make sure that they will go on living there  even if you are __OY^arourid. ^  jMutual Life of Canada, can arrange a repayment  <nlan to guarantee that your family will have a  Aebt-free home. Call your representative or mail  the coupon below for further information.  I  The Mutual Life j  ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA |  HEAD OFFICE: WATERLOO. ONTARIO/ ESTABUSHED 1800 I  I am interested in learning howl can provide ���  v.;      a debt-free home for my family.   .   ..    -' I  .-�����*�� ,.; I  "AM-C_��_|Mt��M��MtMM.>---��W-��.M-_-M��-it.---iOW��M.^ m  I  STli--_jarX\>llltlMMteitl>|M>l����<W<ttt>l||Wl||ll||t����W.tWtMl.il>MMt��*��W*-*ttltyit����*  CITZM||lMN(|||H����NnMHI ������������ t- ���������������������!��� ��ff.��_P__lOVZNC-B*<  i MMtimiwH* i  Ml-64-_  Representatives:  Nick D. Thiessen,  7069 Alberni Street,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph:  485-6330  Paul Neufeld,  300-475 Howe Street,  Vancouver, B.C.  Ph:  Res.  CR 8-8337  Ph: Bus. MU 3-6905  SUMMER SPECIALS  ASK FOR OUR WEEKLY FLYER IN YOUR LOCAL POST  OFFICE   - - - -   4 Weeks of Flyers, July 14 to Aug. 8  PLAY OUR LUCKY NUMBER GAME  * '.-"���'' ��� ' - .  Match the numbers on  your flyer with the card  in our window $4fc ___P? -00  and you win       ^     "cash Coast News, July 30, 1964.  MAY'S BOAT RENTALS LTD  East Porpoise Bay,  Sechelt,  B.C.  P.O. Box 353 ��� Ph> S85-20O7  FISHING TACKLE:��� GAS ��� OIL ��� BAIT  "     SCENIC T0URS>- SKIING       :  �����*���������  Gibsons  ESS  FU.tl.ACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT ^- BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY ��� FIRST PAYMENT OCT. 1  COMPW  ���    ��� * '������*..���-".        P.' * '.".   * - -       *      - ;  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call .86-2728  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  THE PRESENT  -     HORSESHOl BAY���  UnGI]^ SCHEDUI-E  (JUNE 15- JULY ti) WILL  CONTINUE UNTIL   ;  :Z:,y   ip^ER HJ^^iV:". W y:  ���:*-;~0.P :C;.tit-���-.:-.' Telephone:,/ vy":,;- .pyp-s��\���. ��� ��� ���-:���=���.'*���"  Gibsons ,886-237.?;;,;^- 'gowpll .;RiYer:.485^333: t .   ;������;������.  \.r->      ?.,, .��:��� * sc*' '.':'��� ���"���* C.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  -816': Wharf: St."; Victoria, '"B.C.  NOW AVAILABLE  from  A COMPLETE LINE OF NEW  HOME HEATING EQUIPMENT  EXPERT SHEET METAL WORK  DESIGNED FOR COMFORT  AND GREATER ECONOMY  FREE ESTIMATES.  NO DOWN PAYMENT  BUY OR LEASE  EASY PAYMENTS ON YOUR  MONTHLY OIL STATEMENTS  Ask about the New  SHELL  WATER HEATER  Rent tor only $3.39 a month  Phone SHELL at 886-2133  Gibsons, B.C.  or write  SHELL CANADA LTD.       _  Box  2211,  Vancouver 3   ,B.C.   I  (By MARY TINKLEY)  .,; July    has- - oeenv a. month of  :   averted . tragedies   in   the   Halfmoon Bay area. Last week a car  ,   driven by Mrs.  Blanche Palmer  of Vancouver.skidded on the soft  -   shoulder of the highway opposite-  the ,R"oy. Doyle home and turned  completely   over.   Mrs.   Palmer,  who was 0�� her way to  Secret .  Cove  to. meet   friends,   climbed  out of the overturned car, little  the    worse    for her adventure.  There was considerable damage'..  to   the   car  body,   but  she   was,  able to drive it back to Vancouver the following day.  The W. M. P. Stuart family of  Burnaby, on a vacation cruise,  tied up at the Halfmoon Bay ���  "wharf and visited the Harry Mc- :������.  Leans. Their 3-year old son Ian  fell backward off the small boat  float and a calamity/was averted  by the presence of mind of 8-  year-old Gwennie Kingston and  10-year-old Marlene Mackay of  Powell River who pulled him out  of the water to safety. .  .-.������..   Denise,   Jane   Kushner's   baby ���  daughter,    was    rushed    to    St.  Mary's   Hospital   suffering   from  ,..poisoning by rust remover. After  having her stomach pumped out;   ���  Denise was able to return home  the same, day in good condition.  Ralph McCrady of Seacrest is  under    observation    in St.  Vincent's  Hospital,' Vancouver,   and  Mrs; Roger Bentham of Welcome  ���Beach is  undergoing  surgery in  St. Paul's Hospital. Frank Kingston is convalescing at home after  a stay in St. Mary's Hospital.  As is usual at this time of the  year,   almost   every,   cottage   is  f.u.11 and most homes have their  quota of guests. One of the busiest hostesses has been Mrs. Alan  Greene, whose guests have been  the Rev. and Mrs. Arnold Johnson and family of Winnipeg, the  Donald I. Maclean,,family  from  Whaletown    and    the.   Canon's  daughter, Marjbrie Greene. Miss  .Greene     is     just home  from  a.  .year's  tour of Europe.  In  England she stayed with her sister,  Barbara Greene;at Mrs. Greene's  Chelsea ' house .and   she   visited  Majorca where her sister has a  home. Barbara Greene is a well-  known broadcaster for the B.B.C.  ,     Visiting  Mrs.   Roy   Holgate   is  "the family of her daughter, Mrs.  ���Harry   Woodman   of   Edmonton  ���and Mrs. Woodman Sr.  .At the Cliff Connor home have  been    Cliff's    brother    Norman,  ���.v:'with    his    daughter   Gloria' and  . friend   Beverley  Westerlarid,. all  ���'; of Burnaby.  :"   "At   the  Roy   Greggs,   is   Mrs.  ..���rGreggs'  son,  David Bissett with  ;..his family from Montreal. David,  who     was     the Dominion  5.-pin  bowling  champion   in   1958  says  -he-is too busy for championship  " howling   nowadays   but   he   has.  taken up golf.  AUGUST 1 TEA  An opportunity to visit the gorgeous Cumming garden on Beach  ��� Avenue, partake of a delicious  tea, select home- cooking for the  table and buy Christmas presents at the needlework stall, is  available to all on August 1 when  the W.A. to St. Aidan's Church  holds its summer tea and sale.  There" will be a kiddies' corner  and an assortment of novelties.  Mrs. John Wood will open the  affair at 2 o'clock. If raining, the  tea will be held at the Church  hall.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed  just   for   you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday  to  Saturday  iiir  TALK  For anniversaries, birthdays, flowers express your  sentiments perfectly. You'll  findaFLORlSTfastinthe  YELLOW PAGES, where  YOUR FINGERS DO THE  WALKING.  Visiting the X>on: MacDonalds  has been Mrs. Tom Robilliard  of- Coquitlam!. ;. ":'; ;     " ��� ?  Mrs. lH. R, Pearce; has her  two granddaughters, Rene, An-,  derson' and Lee Gilbertson and  her son-in-law ' George Anderson.  Ray and Pat Bennett of Olds,  Alberta, have been the guests of  Pat's  brother.  Bill   Sexton.  Visiting Mrs.'���' Simpson at the  Wee Pine Knot is 0. Mrs.' Bessie  Pitt of Vancouver. At the Ron  Robinsons are Bev's uncle, Otto  Gray and Cousins,,Mr. and Mrs.  Dave  Gray,' all "of'Nanaimo...  Mrs/ Jean Robinson is in Al-  berni with her daughter, Dar-  lene Haynes, who has just given  birth to her first :child. The baby,  which is Jean!s first granddaughter, is in an incubator, and.mak-:  ing good progress.      ���������  Mrs. Joe Adams has returned  from a trip to Moose Jaw/Miere  she was the guest of her._unt,  Mrs. James Sharpe. Mrs. Adams  is happy to be back'at her Middle Point home among "the fresh  sea breezes, after the oppressive  heat of Moose Jaw.  Larry Reardon, a name-.well-  known to hockey fans,, has  bought Dr". McKee's property at  Seacrest and he and. Mrs. Rear- -.'  don recently spent a vacation  there.  It wouldn't be July without the .  SEWING MACHINE TROUBLE!  Call  886-2434 or 2��63  FOR GUARANTEED WORK  usual crop-of pranks. In one; day, Don's   sister,   Miss" HUda  Ross  no less than 19 cars on the Red- and "niece Dawn Brown. Bob and  -roofs 'Road -rwere ..submitted   to Arlene -White, ; with. Donald and  this' r'treatment,,   apparently_the Barbara, are vacationing.at the  work of "two teenage :girls.-'  , home V Bob's parents, the Ernie  At the Don Ross 'Cottage, are. Whites;  T       ;      '^  *VT  THURS.. FRI_y SAL, MON.)'�����-[   Jiafc3^.S2|.  ;Xfl__^KE^����*'wa!_  AiRMRD F0Et BEST  WINNER OF  ACADEMY  AWARDS   //'  ' r  ���jy, Columbia Pictures presenls /      ���"���     _     ^J^fi^W,.']  5_��THESAM SPEGEL-DAVID LEAN Production of     V0j? tVA  "^ TECHNICOLOR* rSUFER FATiAl"_40.N 7&  -       -_���       .   . '--��� _v-��  .  Peter .0"Toole  ���' ' .    -    Alec Guinness  >. :<-.���-*���,.f ���'*(, j*  ?y$\  !SS.        \\. Ws-afcas.^M  I    ^  ^-s__i>��-C__33_^_K_>'  < Adults. $1.25 ��� Students ��1 Pr--Children��� 5f)c  CUSTOM  TRACTOR WORK  Trenching��� Landscaping  Rotovating ��� Driveways, etc.  Graver and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler ph- 886-7764  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  ���O':- .'���        All; Evening Shows 8 p.m. "  Children's Matinee, Saturday 2:30 p.m.   .  WED., THURS., FRI.   (THREE DAYS ONLY)   JULY 29, 30, 31  Glenn Ford,  Shirley Jones,  Stella  Stevens, >Dina.: Merrill, : ;  Roberta Sherwood with RONNY HOWARD (star of Music Man  and with the Andy Griffith Show):.y^  THE COURTSHIP OF EDDIE'S FATHER   ;:���__....��� ��� :.   SATURDAY MATINEE ��� AUGUST l.\/  Walter Pidgeon, Joan Fontaine, Barbara Eden, Franifie Avalon  VOYAGE TO THE BOTTOM Of THE SEA  SATM MON., TUES ��� AUGUST 1, S^&l-  William Holden, Clifton Webb, France Nuyen  $ATAl(;!i!^$iPS        :  y.. DC&ip jwiss in  #  ���>ii in  Wilson Creek, B.C.  DEALERS FOR PM CANADIEN, McCULLOCH AND HOMELITE CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  Telephone885-2228  SPORTS SHIRTS  25 to 50% OFF  Windjammer Sweat Shirts ^ PRICE  ���JACKETS^  25 to 50% OFF  SWIM SUITS  : 50% -OFF   ;:  MANY OTHER SPECIALS AT REALLY LOW CLEAR-OUT PRICES  MORGANS MENS  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-9330  ^^_��^__i^--__-���_�����_���_��_'���


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items