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Coast News Aug 20, 1964

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 ���v-'T'G6i_ii_sN^etip award  y:0^0��XE  - 'at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE & MOTEL  :���'. Gibsons ���'���' Ph.  886-9815  Provincial Library9  Victoria-,  B.   C.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 18.c Number-8?, August 20, 1964.  __ _ ^__- ^L_,   7c per copy  WHERE TO STAY  PENINSULA HOTEL  '  4 Miles from Gibsons on  Sechelt Highway  IRWIN  MOTEL  Gibsons  DANNY'S MOTEL  Coffee House ��� Dining Room  Gibsons  . HADDOCK-  CABANA MARINA  Cabins,  Campsites,   Boats  Madeira Park  OLE.  COVE  >    HOLIDAY RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Cabins���Boats���Dining Room  BIG MAPLE  MOTEL  Wilson Creek  ���������./���  VIC'S MOTEL  Wilson Creek  WHERETO EAT>  MARINER CAFE  Gibsons  WELCOME CAFE  &  DINING  ROOM  Gibsons  oPy ,   DOGWOOD CAFE y-  PP&p ������Piy-'Gtb^muspyp'O' [-*..y  p-'PtfP ������ ��� '^y!JW:*rft^y^y--^P^;i~-&^  ��_-   v   ���     - ��� ���_.������-���, ,s ��� "��� -  *��� ' '   -1   -  E & M COFFEE BAR  Sechelt  CALYPSO  WATERFRONT   CAFE  Sechelt  10JOTP  athletes  Annual area Fair opens Friday  Letter to show  A letter of appreciation for the  work donebyH. J. Chaster will  be sent to him by the School  Board commending, him for the  13 years he has served as maintenance supervisor. Mr. Chaster  is retiring on Oct. 19 from that  post and will be: replaced by A.  C. Porter. The board letter will  express its sincere appreciation  of the way which Mr. Chaster  carried out his duties.  A court of revision for the  School District voters' list will  be held on Sept. 23 at 2 p.m. in  the School Board office. This is  to'���: add or ooirect omissions pr  :mfetafe&'yP'-Py''::'yyypP.~0'' "' pp  Owing to there being ho ten:  ders for school trans^portation to  and* froirn^ Gambier Jslapd, the  board wiUrymte: the Perry Authority to see if it would be interested in taking over the run.  The board has decided to see  what land can be purchased. in  vicinity of Port Mellon for, a  school in that area.  A. E.' Carpenter has resigned  as custodian of Pender Harbour  Secondary School. A committee  of two was given the authority to  find a replacement.  THOSE WILD BERRIES  Many of the wild berries are  attractive but .poisonous and  children should not be allowed  to eat them unless they have  been checked by an adult who  can identify the safe from the  dangerous ones. It. is safest to  forbid the smaller youngsters to  eat any wild fruits they find out  of doors.  The Royal! Canadian Legion  provincial final track' and field  meet, combined with the A.A.U.  of. Canada's B.C. age class championships was held at Richmond  on Aug. 7, 8 and 9.  This is B.C.'s largest and most  well attended track and field  meet with participants from all  over B.C., with some'events having as many as 40 entrants. In  the three^day, well run .meet,  there were upwards of 1,200 participating athletes.  Sechelt was represented by ;  four entrants-and Gibsons by six  all of whom 'did very well, and  without exception, turned in bet-  ; ter times, heights and distances  than they had made during training and practice sessions, which  represents a maximum effort,  and in view of the pressure of a  meet of this size, arid the very  able competition they were confronted with, Elphinstone Legion  Zone can be very, proud of these  participants.  It is interesting to note that, although these athletes > were not  able to bring home any medals  from this large meet, their performances were the envy of  many.  Kirsten Jorgensen, Sechelt,  placed fourth in the midget girls  long jump, just W below the  bronze medal winner; Edna Naylor, Roberts Creek, placed fourth  in the ^juvenile girls 880 yard run  and Eloise Deiorig, Sechelt, now  Gibsons, placed fourth' in the .  Midget girls shot put, just 3"  ���"short of the:bronze medal win-  ^ing^^th^^er^ha^^X -J '���---??  The high degree of performance turned in by all of the athletes was fantastic and the records that fell or were equalled  would give anyone a lift. In three  of the events; B.C. and Canadian  Age Class records fell by the  wayside and in at leas|t one event the first, second and third  place winners all broke the existing time mark.  Although :the Royal Canadian  Legion cannot take credit for all  these' performances, they have  nevertheless been due to the Le-  .T giori's nation-wide plan for youth  ' fitness and training, Junior Olympic^ Training Plan,, that has  sparked this nation-wide ever  growing interest in track and  field;  Locally, the Sechelt branch  J.O.T.P.   has   John   Little   and  .Verna Beck-as their able, coaches' and besides spring and /summer track and field training tand  practice sessions, they also have  conducted a winter training program of exercise, weight training, isometrics,- etc., which is a  must, if we are to have physical- -  ly fit young people a^ well as  .'.. top performing athletes:  This program, one of: the. i.e-  .'���gion's finest endeavours, .not .only trains the young athletes .but 1  what-is more importahtfrjt is con-,  cehtrating on the training-, of :  coaches, which is far-reaching in  its scope, for without coaches  any national program would fail.  At Guelph,, Ont., last year a  successful clinic for coaches. was  held arid this year a bigger than  ever coaches'"training session of  10 days will be held. This year  there will be in excess of 250' B  and A class coaches trained by  the finest, as well as the largest  group of world famous coaches  and demonstrators ever assembled for such an endeavour. Mrs.  Verna Beck of Selma Park and  Mr. Stewart Ferguson of Powell  River will be going to the Guelph  clinic from Elphinstone Zone.  Anyone interested in more information or assisting in any  way in this program, contact Ray  Delong at 886-2885 or your local  Legion.  All is set for the opening of  the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair at  7 p.m. Friday evening at the  School Hall, corner of North:/Rdi  and the Highway. Chairman A;  E. Ritchey of Gibsons cqui-cijf  and Mermaid Queen pianrie M��p|  Donald will officially open the  two day .event.      , -PypP  The hall will open at 7 p.m^  Thursday evening to receive e_j-i'  hibits. Flowers and home cooki  ing must be in by 10 a.m. Friday.  Entry   forms,   available   in , nu  merous stores * in; Gibsons and  other places will be .received up  to 10 a.m. oh Friday.      /,;  The fair, which has. been resumed after a one year, lay-off,  has been organized .'by. a fair  committee with Len Wray as  chairman; Mrs. F.-J. Lauer, secretary arid numerous committee  members. They have streamlined the entry list of '.exhibits and  are expecting, a ���'���good-, array for  the public.  - There is a special event set for  How,to Torture Your Butbond  AVEBST-B CLASSIC  Saturday afternoon at 2 p.in. and  that is the children's pet and fancy dress parade. This parade will  assemble at the Telephone office  area and headed by Eric Thomson playing .bagpipes, will move  along North Rd. There will be  prizes as well as ice cream for  the contestants.  Bingo and refreshments will  be available both days. The display of hobbies and handicrafts  along with an Indian display will  be available in the Anglican parish hall, across the road from the  School hall. The Lions club will  have.ts carousel on the Elementary school grounds- and Boy  Scouts will man a first aid station. Girl Guides are striving to  organize a baby sitting service.  There is a raffle in connection  with the far for a picnic cooler,  and, second prize, a $15 grocery  hamper. There is also a program  draw. There will be a hard times  dance Saturday evening and prizes will be awarded for the most  original costumes. It will be in  the School hall after the exhibits  have been removed.  In addition to cash prizes for'  winning entries, $1 and 50 cents  for,/first and second,  there are  . also   numerous  outstanding  awards and merchandise prizes.  Country Life has offered two  two-year subscriptions as poultry and vegetables prizes. Birks,  , a cup and saucer for the best arrangement of roses. Canadian  Forest Products, five $3 gift certificates on local merchants, also  a.T, Eaton Co. $8 catalogue purchase.  H. M. Eddie provides a prize  of $2.50 nursery stock for best  gladioli; Maple Leaf Mills, 25 lb  of flour and Wild Rose seven 7  lb bags as cooking awards;,Shop  Easy  at  Sechelt,   a  cut  crystal  ��� salad set for the best decorated  cake. Other awards will be from  ���Elpninstone Co-op $5 gift certificates and Super-Valu, 12 cake  mixes.  The  old Board  of Trade  cup  ��� will be: awarded the winner who  has the most aggregate points in  baking and the Cannery Cup will  be given in the canning section.  There is also a small cup for  junior   home   cooking,   also   the  : United Milling cup for most  points in the handicraft and hobby section.  Da vis convinced  breakwater needed  Bring your rider and join in  the Peninsula Play->Day on Horseback, Monday, Sept. 7, Labor  Day, 11 a.m. to 3 pjm. at the  Farnham field, Gibsons. Over  $100 in prize money will be won.  Enter any one or all of the events of the day listed on the entry form on page 4. .Pi  There will be a special award  to the best all-round horse and  rider of the day. Entry fee;for  erich rider and horse is $1 for the  day. This exciting Play-Day on  Horseback organized by the Saddle Club, is open to all, and sponsored by the Sunnycrest Shopping Center Ltd. Admission to  the grounds for spectators will  be-nominal. - ... ��� ���  " Entries- must1 be received by  Fri.,, Sept^ 4 as post entries will  be charged double. Check off the  events you wish to ��� enter-��� and  mail together with your entry  fee to Mr. C. Gathercole, c/o C.  English Real Estate, Sunnycrest  Some stores!  Some Gibsons merchants plan  tp'-remii8i^^open Saturday night  due "to the anticipated crowd of  Sun.Derby fishermen who will  be invading the areai. A survey  has shown that some intend to  be open until 9 psin. or later,  some earlier, too. Others fcave  signified they will riot be open.  Merchants generally are becoming somewhat concerned with  the complaint that Gibsons is a  closed town after 6 p.m. any evening and during summer months  this is not regarded as being the  proper way to greet visitors.  nnntwinmratflminniiiHnifflininii����nnnniumi��n!np��nMHv  LOST WATCH FOUND  A watch picked up on the  beach near the Ferry slip on  August 13 can be identified and  claimed by phoning Mrs. A. M.  Harper, New Brighton, at 886-  9338.  Shopping   Center   Ltd.,   R.R.   1,  Gibsons.  ,-.:���. For   any   further  information,  call   evenings,   Mrs.   D.   Clark,  885-9357 or inquire at the Sunny'  crest Shopping Center.  ��� ������  visit hospital  Guided, tours of the new hospital are being given to various  groups. . 'Last,, Monday evening  about 25 members of the Roberts'  Creek- Hospital auxiliary were  taken through the building. The  tours were made.at this time so  that the ^fire-proof construction  could be seen before being cov-  . ered over'. Ail is metal, cement,  plaster. Oh Wednesday evening,  33 members V of Eastern Star  made the trip,arid were suitably  impressed.    ,'  Work  is  going  ahead  rapidly  and the building should be.,fin-'  ished/not> longs behind schedule.  iThe majority; of the OES mem-  : bers, after;their- sight-seeing trip;  wound uyyati tne?rW;*_tankiri home  for / coffee. -Mrs.  Rankin is .the  %brthy matron'o_ ��the local chap-  '"te'r"-"���������'���'-���-'���''���'"op- op:~y.."y*y ���;���"������ -ppp-.- ���  "..''.":More than 100 members of the  Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Pender  Harbour and Gibsons ..hospital  auxiliaries have also toured this  new hospital and all-were quite,  impressed with what they saw  and commented on the value of  the hospital to the area.  Presentation of a brief favoring construction of a breakwater  at Sechelt has been presented  Hon. - Jean Paul Deschatelets,  minister of public works in Ottawa by Jack  Davis,  M;P; fori  ��� this area. Here is the covering;  letter as written by Mr..-Davis  .  (Editorial covering the same on  page two of this issue):  "I am convinced, that a break-  V'"'Water should?he -built at Sechelt;;  "B.cr'TTS'm'^fsd \c~drivihced "that  this project should be gdveri top  ��� priority. In other words, it  should rank ahead of any other  project to be carried out by-the  Federal Department of Public  Works in my riding of Coast-Capilano.  "My  reasons  for urging  that  this   $250,000   project   should   go  ahead at once are largely economic. The great majority of small  and medium sized boat owners in '  the Vancouver area generally go  .southward into the United States  waters .'or across to the southern  end of Vancouver Island for their  recreation. A long 20_iile stretch  of   exposed   coastline   prevents  most of them from proceeding in  ; a  northerly  direction.  Much   of  . this   trade  is   therefore   lost  to  Sports Sept. 7  for Port Mellon  Port Mellon Local 297 will start  its Labor Day holiday weekend  with a dance on Saturday evening Sept. 5 iri Port Mellon Community _3all. There will be good  cash prizes for draws on ticket  ^numbers.  On Monday, Sept. 7, Labor  Day, there will be a sports.day  for children and adults at "Seaside Park, Port Mellon, starting  at 10 a.m.  After lunch there will be bingo.  ' Free hot dogs, pop and ice cream  will be provided. There will be  prize money awards for winners  of sports events. It is expected  there will be about 700 persons  at this event.  Canada at the present time.  "Safety is^a secondary consideration. However given the protection  of  a  breakwater  at  Sechelt  boats   and  vessels   of  all  sizes could move northward with  ;less/risk of loss of life and destruction of e-quipriient. More visi-  : tors:   from   the   United    States  ��� would also be encouraged to explore the sheltered areas of our,  (northern "coastline which are gen-  -e'rally -inaccessible*asPa result" of  lack of  shelter facilities  at Sechelt, :B:C  "This project, which would  earn and save literally millions  of U.S. dollars each year is consistent with the policy of expanding tourism as advocated recently by the Minister Of Trade and  Commerce. It is also in line with  the official statement which .you  made in the House of Commons  in April when introducing your  departmental estimates. Consideration, you said, would be given to federal assistance with respect to the construction of marinas and related1, projects of this  kind. ��� r'P  "The federal government, in  my view, should follow the lead  given by the United States authorities in this matter. Not only  should it provide such facilities  as are necessary for ordinary  commercial operations but it  should : also be concerned with  tourism and our national balance  of payments.  "A breakwater at Sechelt, B.C.  will serve all these needs. It  could also provide employment  for some of the Indians living in  that area. The fishing industry  would benefit while search and  rescue operations would be much  improved.  "I believe that this project is  viable even if its benefits are  limited to local needs. But surely the approach of the federal  authorities must be much broader in character. It should be regional and even international in  scope. Against this background  construction of a suitable breakwater at Sechelt would appear to  be inevitable."  SMALL TALK  By Syms  PURSE FOUND  A practically new small change  purse was found by Leslie Harris on the Municipal beach on  Monday afternoon. It is now at  the Coast News office.  DOG LICENSES  During a recent council meeting in Gibsons it was revealed  that there are 80 dogs licensed in  the village but there are quite a  few more without, licenses.  KEY PICKED UP  A key found at the Shell station corner was brought to the  Coast News office by Mr. L. W.  Daoust of North Rd. on Friday.  "Has  he got __��h in  fluence?"-   ���-���:   ��� TN8  "His   car and   his   dog  have    the same    license  n_��n__��_:."  Sechelt shower  Joyce Potts was showered with  many lovely and useful kitchen  items by a large group of friends  on Aug. 13 at the home of Mrs.  T. Lamb, Sechelt.  Having been invited to dinner,  Joyce was completely surprised  when her many friends arrived  even before dishes were done.  The guest of honor was presented with a corsage of heather  from Mrs. A. Williams, then escorted to a ehair beside her sister, Mrs. Glen Phillips who assisted her in opening the attractively wrapped gifts. Refreshments were served by the hostess assisted by friend1!..  Firemen's Water Sports -- Sunday, August 30 - Gibsons Coast News, August 20, 1964.  (goastMjews  IJciSS  ''B^oA^:k^y���.  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  >ayment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, S1.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  An increasing necessity  A well-documented brief now rests in the hands of ^ the federal  minister of public works covering the need for a breakwater ��� at Se-*  chelt. This brief, 50 pages-in''all, starts off with Jack Davis', M.P. for  Coast-Capilano explaining he is convinced a breakwater  should be  built at Sechelt. He estimates the initial cost at $250,000.  This is backed up by a letter to N. F. Wason of Sechelt's breakwater committee from James Sinclair, former member of parliament  for this constituency in which he supports the argument that Sechelt  needs a breakwater.  The brief points out there is a" wide shelter gap along this part of  the coastline. About 90 percent of ocean going traffic moving up-  coast from Vancouver passes close to Sechelt and when caught in a  sudden gale can only depend on Howe Sound,. Half moon Bay or Pender Harbour for shelter. This is serious for the smaller craft which,  now predominate in marine activity from Vancouver, the northern  U.S. seaboard and Nanaimo area. Large vessels can ride out a weather disturbance but the smaller craft cannot.  The proposal as outlined is for a breakwater to extend from the  point on the Indian Reserve at the Selma Park end. This breakwater  would extend parallel with the inner shoreline reaching towards the  former federal wharf at Sechelt. This would create a fair-sized harbour, based on the length of the breakwater.  Further the brief with Sechelt Chamber of Commerce help, outlined what would be the result commercially if the breakwater was  constructed. There would be a safe harbour for more than 50 craft  including tugs, now berthed elsewhere because of the lack of protection in Sechelt waters. The brief also explained Sechelt could benefit  from cheaper water transportation in bulk materials which could be  freighted by barge, if breakwater protection was provided.  Fishermen have supported the need for a breakwater. Some now  berth at Gibsons or Pender Harbour and would prefer a berth nearer  home. Taking a look at the tourist potentiality, the brief states: More  than 25,000 small and medium-sized pleasure craft are now located in  the greater Vancouver area. These boats can be operated safely in  the area of Howe Sound. Beyond this point their northward movements are blocked by a long and exposed coastline. A shelter for  small boats located midway along this exposed stretch at Sechelt,  woold do a great deal towards overcoming their reluctance to move  upward along the magnificent B.C. coast.  The scale on which this great tourist invasion would take place  is not generally appreciated, the brief continues. One day last year  (1963) there were more than 13,000 sport fishermen out in the Straits  of Georgia and Juan de Fuca. They were riding in boats with a total  value in excess of $100 millions.  That ends the quotation from the brief. There is plenty more one  could quote. With the compilation of an amount of excellent material  only some of the vital material is presented here.  Mr. Davis, in passing a copy of the brief to the Coast News, said  he was sending copies to a number of people in Vancouver and on  the Sunshine Coast. Some of their replies are bound to be useful, he  adds.  The brief, prepared for submission by Mr. Davis, reveals a great  deal of information about the coastal area and its use*, or lack of  same. As far as the Coast News is concerned there is little to criticize in it. It is an excellent job. What remains to be done is to convince the minister of public works that this breakwater is necessary.  People on this coastline know :t h needed and if the support "���* this  publication is of any help, it is 100 percent available as it has been  ever since talk of a break,v>i^ ��-*��\rted.  The sooner Sechelt go's this srrrakwater *'-.. sooner will that part  of the coastline become an integral part of the marine traffic line to  open un a new area particularly for pleasure craft. Tourists travel  by water as well as by land.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By  JACK DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  An important piece of legislation has been set aside. ��� It is  the Redistribution bill. Though  strongly opposed by the Conservatives it cannot be long delayed. Simple justice demands  that parliament must break the  stranglehold which rural voters  have on our national affairs.  The official opposition wants  to preserve this advantage. Mr.  Diefenbaker's strength now  comes largely from the agricultural areas of Ontario and Western Canada. The Liberals on the  other hand, have elected most  of their M.P.'s from the nation's  cities and towns.  During the marathon debate  on Redistribution a lot was said  about democracy and equality  representation in Parliament.  But circumstances differ from  one part of the country to another. The word tolerance therefore crept into the discussion.  It implied that the older, slow  growth areas should continue  to have more say in our parliamentary affairs than new booming constituencies like Coast  Capilano.  The government went as far  as 20%. This tolerance I think  is excessive. But the Conservatives want 33V_%. Surely, this  higher figure is out of the question.  Why? Here is an example.  Mathematically speaking each of  Canada's 265 ridings should have  70 thousand people. With a 20%  tolerance the upper and lower  limits would be 84 thousand and  56 thousand. Raise the tolerance  to 33V_% and the range becomes  94 thousand and 47 thousand. A  big city constituency, following  Mr. Diefenbaker's reasoning,  could have twice as many vot-  ters as a backwoods riding in  Eastern Canada.  Under the government's  scheme 2 million rural voters  could still elect as many M.P.s  as 3 million city people. This is  bad enough. But the Conservatives want to give many rural  residents two votes for every  vote cast in Montreal, Toronto  or Vancouver.  This is rnore than an exercise  in arithmetic. The formula which  Ottawa adopts will affect the  composition of the house of commons for yeajrs to come. It will  determine whether your vote in  Coast Capilano is as good as  the vote of a wheat farmer on  the prairies or a logger in some  remote part of Quebec.  Sooner or later our local municipal officials and Chambers of  Commerce will, themselves, take  a stand on this subject. When  they do, and when they press begins to focus" on the-matter, the  opposition will . probably melt  away. Coast" Capilano will have  two M.P.s and B.C. wiil have an  even greater impact on the Ottawa scene.  The visit of: what are called  tall ships to New.;. York arid numerous others of the' seagoing  yacht type has caused a flutter  of interest in sail. Germany,  Norway and Demfiark have each  sent a small square-rigged sail-!  ing ship while France'represent-  ed by. two trim, little, topsail  schooners ��� and to some, of; us'  who are relics from the past  . they are ghosts of the days that  were! \     ; '-,.'' ;.":' [V.P-:.0'P  One hundred and twelve years  would seem eternity to our  young people but they have pas-\  sed like a dream to those-of us^  who have lived more than two-:  thirds of that time. It included  the whole period during which  the sailing. sniR suddenly flowered to perfection and faded ���  away. . -     ' k  The great strike of 1849 in Cali-f  fornia and the discovery of gold;  at  the  grass  roots  in  Australia"  a  few  years later. gave   the incentive     of    high profit  on the  operation of  fast  ships   of  sail.  So the model of the old  round-  bottomed     broad-beamed    ships  that ��� seaworthy as they were  ��� could seldom make more thari;  six knots an hour in the stiffest  breeze  was  abandoned in  favor  of hulls that were long and lean-  and  deep,   and  concave   instead  of   convex   from  water  line  to  keel.  As with every drastic change  the new model met the scoriiS  and criticism of the knowing;  ones, who said that hulls of that  shape would fall over on their  sides ��� go on their beamends as  a seaman would put it ��� even  before their masts were stepped.  But they didn't!  Those early pine-built ships  with their tall masts and wide-  spreading crossyards carried  8,000 square yards of heavy canvass when in seagoing trim, and  they moved over the seas as  ships had never moved before,  making records never broken by".  ships of sail in later years.        "f  An entry in the logbook of the  ship James Baines made about  1854 while in the long run from  Australia to Cape Horn ��� the  usual route of homebound sailing ships, reads: Ship going 21  knots with main sky sail set ���-0  that being the seaman's way of  indicating that his ship was  under full sail.  *      *      *  Few steamships of today, other  than crack passenger liners are  driven at that speed; it wouldn't  pay but it paid to drive the  Baines for all she was worth, as  it did her sister queen of the  seas, Lightning that made a record of 436 miles in a 24 hour  day's run under the famous  sp'ling skipper Bully Forbes  whose usual challenge to fate  and all other skippers as he left  the north for Australia.was "Hell  or Melborne in 60 days."  Many of those early ones that  clipped time from records and  were therefore known as clip-  perships were richly ornamented  by builders and owners but  Lightning showed nothing but  her own fine lines except the  work of a master sculptor of  figureheads who carved the  figure of a woman holding a  flashing thunderbolt in hand.  Both these ships were built on  the western side of the Atlantic  where every yard on both sides  of the border was turning out  clippers of the new model, but,  y;otf  Canaday^M  ^gy/ ������<���-.  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA    CANADIANA  Who died at a ball game?  Lionel Conacher, one of Canada's greatest athletes, died suddenly in the course of a softball  game on Parliament Hill in Ottawa in 1954. From 1949 until the  time of his death he had represented a Toronto riding in the  House of Commons. Conacher  was born in Toronto in 1902 and  was educated there and at  Duquesne University, Pittsburgh.  In1 the early 1920's he was one  of the most valuable players on  the Toronto Argonaut's football  team and from 1926 until his retirement in 1937 he was one of  the finest defence men in professional hockey, playing for the  New York Americans, the Chicago Black Hawks and the old  Montreal Maroons.  He also distinguished himself  at lacrosse, baseball, boxing,  wrestling and track. Before becoming a member of parliament  in Ottawa he had been elected  for Bracondale (Toronto) to the  Ontario legislature and had served as Ontario athletic commissioner.  with . two other; hew ones;; they  were paid* for' by. the English  shipowner James Baines and  sailed under the British  flag.  Britain, always a bit conservative iri matters involving drastic  change, waited while the westerners    went    to    and beyond the  limit    of    endurance of lightly-  built   wooden hulls,   pine   masts  and spars,and hempen stays ���  capturing from her the profitable  trans-Atlantic  trade  in  the  process.   But only.: for  a  time,   the  plentiful  pine was  on  this  side  but Britain had the  iron and a  well-developed industry  to  work  it up and when she stepped into  the competitive ring it was with  iron, hulls, masts and lower spars  and woven wire, standing rigging  ���  all   designed   to   stand   wind  that     would   ...dismantle     more  lightly-rigged  ships.  The first one she sent out was  Ariel, lovely as.her own name  and a true cloud of sail. China  tea was then the most valuable  of cargoes and the first ship to  arrive home with it made the  most profit. Ariel went out with  the seasonal fleet in company  with the fastest ships of the day,  out-sailed them all and returned  with her cargo bringing news of  her own arrival on the China  coast! Thereafter every yard in  the British Isles built great  sailing freighters on the clipper  model and continued into the  late 1870s. Iron being more durable than wood there came a  time, in the memory of those of  us who still live when there were  only iron ships left.  *     *      *  But it was those shapely and  daring prototypes that carried  the true romance of the sea as  though by some law of. nature���  they were -the ones the lads ran  away from home to join as cabin  boys. And though, they went out  of the use they had been built  for many remained afloat into  this century.  Some faded old papers tell me  that it was in 1904 that I saw a  halfmile line of the sorry remains of those ships lying at  anchor off a port on the west  coast of South America. They  were in use as coal hulks and  the lower masts had been left  standing for, the, handling of  their last cargo arid still showed  the gallant rake ��� or slope toward the stern ��� that gives the  impression of speed and also  serves the practical use;of keeping the ship's head up as she  runs before the great rolling  seas that chase a ship along the  50th parallel of south latitude.  And here and there a battered  figurehead had survived with a  broken jibboom above that still  seemed to strain forward toward  far horizons ot the sea. Neither  the grime of their last use, the  foulness of seabirds nor long  neglect could hide the beauty of  line arid curve of their -hulls.  ...-���W6rriv out' brides"'of the, wind  they still rested nightly on the  water like things -of life. They  came off no dreary- assembly  line! Everyone, was the dream  of her designer embodied, and  as I pulled around them in the  ship's dinghy -on Sunday afternoon I mourned that J had been  too late to help sail one of .them.  But    to     see them only was a  privilege .and some of the older  seamenv ;ori -v-my own ship had  sailed them:, in their own youth  and were able to name a few.  It was those ships and all the  men who laid hand to them,  from drawing board to helm and  halyard and windlass that the  poet - Masefield had in mind  when he wrote: They marked the .  passing of a breed of men, Earth  will not know their like again.  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  MAY'S BOAT RENTALS LTD.  East Porpoise Bay, Sechelt, B.C.  P.O. Box 353 ��� Ph. S85-2007  FISHING TACKLE ��� GAS ��� OIL ��� BAIT  SCENIC TOURS - SKIING  ��� ���^_^<--^-"_ '  \7   T^     f"     :->    V?   -n    \  fe  wm.  R_R_RHR_ R " ������: H R _ R ": R  YOU SHOULD KNOW  THIS ABOUT MEDICINES  There have been frequent reports about serious consequences resulting from overdoses of  medicines given to infants and children. A five  grain tablet of aspirin can be a poisonous dose  to an infant. Almost any household remedy can  be dangerous if improperly taken;  Subject to variation, it is Important to know  that an average dose for a one month infant is  l/20th of an adult. For a one year child it is  1/7 and a five year old about l/3rd. Now you  can see why it is important to read directions  carefully and follow your physicians instructions exactly.  Your doctor can phone as when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities is the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all. times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  For only ptmJt  ptrdoy..*  6 exciting new ways to  add beauty and  convenience to your home  Today, you can enjoy the luxury of modern "telephone living*' at a cost you'll hardly notice. The.  dainty Starlite�� (1) is ideal for bedside use. For the  hard-of-hearing there's the Amplifying Handset (2)  with adjustable volume control. Latest idea for busy  households with more than one line is the Pushbutton Phone (3).  The Speakerphone (4) lets you talk and listen with  your hands free, Tlie Patio Portable (5) can be  plugged into any. conveniently located' wall jack,  indoors or outdoors. Your phone bell is replaced  by a melodious chime tone when you install the  Bell Chime Unit (6).  All phones come in a range of lovely colors. Monthly charges work out at only a few pennies per days.  Get full information now by calling your B.C. TEL  Business Office.,  ��Reg.T.M_  BHIJJSH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY Coast News, August 20, 1964.  John Hind-Smith  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9049  THISWEEK'S  RECIPE  PICKLED CARROTS  1 tablespoon whole allspice  1 quart cider vinegar  1 tablespoon whole cloves  1 tablespoon mace  1 quart sugar  l��quart sugar  Stick cinnamon  Boil young scrubbed carrots until     skins     slip. Remove skins.  COAST CANUNO  NDP PICNIC  Sat., Aug. 22 - 10 cum.  RUBY LAKE GOVERNMENT PARK (if Weather Permits)  It will be a timely occasion to get together with members from  Powell River and North Vancouver in view of the coming  nominating convention for the federal election.; Bring your lunch  For information  contact your  representative  S. P. DEDILUKE, Ph. 883-2353  Big Salmon  Barbecue  Sunday, Sept. 13 > 1 to 5 pm.  SUNSHINE COAST KIWANIS  Camp Sunrise, Langdale  Dinner 4 to 5 p.m.  PRIZES for RACES - HORSESHOE PITCH -FISH DERBY  Tickets how on sale -- Adults $2.50, Children $1.50  Contact Barbecue Chairman Don Douglas Ph. 886-2615  Philips  '65 MODELS  Nevens Radio & TV  SALES AMD SERVICE TO ALL MAKES & APPLIANCES  Phone 886-2280  Slice or leave whole. Combine  spices and vinegar. Bring to a  boil. Pour over carrots: let stand  overnight. Remove spices. Pack  carrots into, sterilized jars, Cover with pickling syrup. Seal (For,  easy removal tie spices in cheese-;  cloth bag).  ,' Crisp, crunchy B.C. cabbage  'O makes wonderfully economical  salad for family or banquet affairs. It's so easy, ;to combine;  finely shredded, really-fresh  cabbage with golden carrots and  crispy celery. Moisten with oiT  and viriegar dressing or salad  dressing.     ,  CIDER STUFFED PORK CHOPS  I1/, quarts  toasted bread cubes  4 teaspoon dried onion flakes  1 tablespoon  dried parsely  flakes  % teaspoon celery seeds  V/z teaspoon salt  % teaspoon ground black  pepper  Yi cup butter or., margarine,  '      melted  2Yz cups apple cider  12 (1-inch thick) pork chops  with pocket  Method: Place toasted . bread  cubes in a large bowl. Combine  onion, parsely, celery seeds, salt;  black pepper, 2 tablespoons  melted butter and 1 cup apple  cider; mix well and then pour  over toasted bread cubes. Toss  lightly with two forks until evenly mixed. Stuff pork chops with*  seasoned bread cubes. Put 1  tablespoon butter in a skillet and  brown chops on both sides; trans-  ' fer to a large oblong baking'  pan. Add remaining' tablespoon  of butter, as needed, to brown  all of the pork chops. Pour remaining apple cider over chops  and bake in a moderate oven  (350 deg. F.) for one hour. Serve  immediately. Yield: 12 cider stuffed pork chops.  AN ALERT C of C  Here's one for the Chamber  of Commerce to mull over. A  touring party from this area  visited Calgary oh their way  home and in a restuarant forgot  to pick up the fork which the  family baby had used. A letter  to the Calgary chamber resulted  in the fork being returned by  mail. ..' ..  PLENTY OF PORK  Plenty of good pork for the  consumer and somewhat lower  prices for the producer sum up  the hog outlook for the coming  year. According to Canada Department of Agriculture econom-  ���ists, hog marketing will remain  well above last year's levels.,  ^Winnipeg" singer Georges La-  Fleehe is set to provide a half  hour of the best in popular and  show music each Thursday evening oh CBC-TV's Music Stand.  >_Each" week, LaFleche and his  special guests are backed by  Eric Wild and his 18-piece orchestra.  IN THE  DARK  Whenyour Nghtingfails, don't  be in the dark about where  to find an ELECTRICIAN fast.  \ Look in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  WALKING  where fky were  AT August 9  Best coho fishing reports for  the weekend came from the  French Creek, Qualicum and  Deep Bay areas on mid-Vancouver Island. Spring salmon catches  continue good in the Stuart Island area and are beginning to  pick up in Alberni Inlet.-Elsewhere fishing . success is' fairly  modest which; in many areas is  probably the fault of the unseasonably poor weather rather  than a general scarcity of, fish.  Vancouver - Howe Sound ���  Best fishing was in lower Howe  Sound waters in the Gower Point,  Salmon Rock and Worlecombe  Island areas and along the south  shore- of Bowen Island where  light catches of coho up to 9  pounds, and a few springs, jack-  springs and grilse were taken  on Sunday. 54 boats checked  afloat on Sunday reported a  total catch of 15 coho, 2 springs,  3 jacks and, 3 grilse. 38 of the  54 boats reported no catch.  Upper Howe Sound waters  produced a few large springs in  the 20 to 30 lb. range. This run  is now tapering off as fish enter  the Squamish River system on  their spawning migration. 15  boats checked afloat in this area  early Sunday morning reported  a total catch of 3 springs.  Pender Harbour ��� Sechelt Inlet  ���Fishing fell off sharply in the  area this week although a few  boats scored on springs averaging 20 - 25 lb. at Lees Bay and  coho averaging. 6 lb. at Cape  Cockburn. Modest catches of  coho were also reported in the  Francis Point area and in waters off the southern end of  Lasqueti Island.  Max Fletcher of Vancouver  took a trophy sized spring in  Lees Bay on Saturday morning.  His catch weighed in at 35 lb.  Best fishing time is the early  morning with most springs taken  , on mooched herring and most  coho oh trolled herring strip and  flasher.  The values, in millions, of Canada's five leading export commodities in 1963: wheat $786.8;  newsprint $760.0; lumber $426.9;  wood pulp $405.3; aluminum  $302.7.  Peninsula Plumbing  Supplies  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9533  GIBSONS FIREMEN  WATER SPORTS  Sunday, Aug. 30  1 p.m.  ENTRY FORM  NAME  1. Youngest Swimmer fj  2. Boys Race, 8-9 r~|  3. Girls Race, 8-9 Q  4. Boys Race, 10 - 11 D  5. Girls Race, 10-11 ���     '  6. Boys Race, 12 - 14 []  7. Girls Race, 12-14 []  8. Novelty Race, 8-14 Q  9. Boys Diving, 10-14 '        __  10. Girls Diving, 10 - 14 []  11. Combined Diving, 15 and over [_~J  12. Novelty Race, 15 and over ��]  13. Log Rolling, Adults only ��]  14. Combined Relays ��[]  15. Distance Swim, 15 and over [~]  16. Row Boat Race, 10-14 '   D  (Own Boat and Life Jacket)  17. Salmon Derby from Dawn till 2 p.m.     G  Turn in at Coast News, Granthams Store,  Hopkins Store  Lots of Prises - Fun for All  as simple as  THECAR_INGBREWERIES(B.C.)LTD.                ______  -���mimii -iii-i ii in urn ip  U968.-3  this advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Coast News, August 20, 1964."  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  CLOSED  t. 1 to 5  Sep  ^2i!E&  ^A/TAV  RAILINGS - POST  FIREPLACE SCREENS  FIBREGLASS AWNINGS  STEEL FABRICATION  and GENERAL REPAIRS  Ph. 886-9842  Sunshine Coast Highway  at Orange Road  4-day assembly  for Witnesses  John Risbey, presiding minister of the Sechelt Congregation  of Jehovah's Witnesses, announced this week that his congregation has been invited to participate in a four-day. assembly of  Jehovah's Witnesses, August 27-  ���30..... -; .'���������- ��������� o-r:"������' :;  "Seven B.C. assemblies ^have  been arranged,." Mr. Risbey said,  "covering < provincial areas from  Alberni to Dawson Creek. Ours,  the last of the series,,is.scheduled for the Coquitlam Sport's Arena. Upwards of 70 of our-minis-  ������������ ters and good-will persons in* our  area are making plans; to attend  this four day gathering."  The feature discourse will be  delivered by Mr. R. Arnett, special headquarters, representative  who, on the final Sunday will deliver a talk entitled "Peace Among Men of Good-will or Armageddon ��� Which?"  (By Mrs>M. WEST);  ' Westward Ho was ,the�� call to.  camp in B.C. for Canadian Rangers and 105 girls from the Atlantic Provinces to Vancouver  Island came for three' weeks.;  The girls, fortified by another 45  Lower Mainland. Rangers for the  weekend have camped for 10 days  at Camp Olave, "Wilson Creek,  ' with Mrs. Kay Smith of Vancouver as camp commandant.  Rangers are the senior branch  of Girl Guides, equivalent to Rover Scouts', girls 14-18 years of  - age. A Ranger crew, the working  unit is 5-6 girls and ;an adult  leader, air, land or sea rangers.  At Camp Olave the Rangers explored the sea-shore and woodlands, learning many hew things  and comparing the B.C. coast  .with their own home area. Swimming and; boating, hiking, singling and fun are of course the  main ingredients of any Guide  TONY HANCOCK gets bad hews, camp and to this was added the  as usual, on an episode of his -exchange of information, badges  comedy series, seen each Satur- .;,and emblems between girls from  Democrats elect  Kelly president  A meeting was held at the  home of Mr. Don Marcroft of  the newly formed Peninsula Democrats Wednesday night, last  week. During the evening the  charter was presented by Mr.  Tony Gargrave, M.L.A. and officers were elected.   Mr. John Kelly was elected  president, Gerry Van de Meeherg  vice-president; Frank Braith-  waite, secretary-treasurer and  Mrs. Ina Grafe, membership  secretary.  day on the OBC-TV network.  Some of Britain's top character  actors appear with Hancock each  week.  different provinces.  Veterans of several camps will  . soon need a supply of camp hats  to   accommodate   all   their   tro  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  (By MARY TINKLEY)  CALLING ALL HORSES  from Port Mellon ��o Pender Harbour  HORSEBACK PLAYDAY  LABOR DAY, SEPT. 7  11 a.m. to 3 p.m.  FARNHAM FIELD, on Highway, Gibsons  More than $100 in Prizes  Enter any or all of the events listed below  Mail entry form with .$1 entry fee to Mr. C. Gathercole,  English Real Estate," Sunnycrest Shopping Centre,  R.R.i." Gibsons.  For further information call e;j��?4ngs Mrs. D. Clark 885-9357  or enquire at Sunny^es&;:Shopping Centre.  Admission to grouiWs:^i^^9^: Children under 12 25c  Entry form for "PeidnsoJajPla^ay on Horseback" on Sept. 7  Many hesitate to. travel back  to our native land, fearing disappointment and disillusion. This  was not the experience of Frank  Lyons of Redrooffs, who, returning to his family in County Armagh after an absence of 45  years, found the country as lovely as he remembered it and the  people just as friendly and hospitable. He saw changes, it is  true, but they were for the bet:  ter.  Everywhere in Northern Ireland he found prosperity ��� up  to date homes and flourishing  farms, modernized with the aid  of government subsidies. The  standard of living has improved  immensely. Mrs. Lyons, for  wnom this was a first visit to  Ireland, fell completely under its  spell  and is  already, talking of     -_;g hVrlirst "saimen^  the next trip. She liked the leis   ped off for a visit with Danny  Mosier and his wife Carrie.  Evan   MacDougall   Of   Boston  Bar has been visiting his mother,  -Mrs. Marguerite Meuse.  Recent visitors to Welcome  Beach were Mr. and Mrs. Ole Ja-  cobson of Calgary, guests of Mrs.  Mary Walker, while Mr. and  Mrs. Bernie Renaud of Port  Moody and their four daughters  have been the guests of Rob Wilkinson. Mr. and Mrs. Robert  Stewart are spending a holiday  at the Bowl.  y-   - *     *     *  Some Redrooffs visitors are  Wayne Doskotch of; North Surrey  at the Doug Foleys and Mr. and  Mrsi Doug Anderson of Wood-  fibre, with Cindy, Pam and Kelly  aMhe Jack Temples. Nine year  old Kelly had the thrill of lahd-  phies. Brightest among the' memories of camp was a day spent at  Powell River going over the pulp  and paper mill, ah expedition' to  Angel Falls led by Mr. and Mrs.  Len Allen, the beautiful array of.  shells in Mr. Bedford's collection and the huge birthday cake  made by the Family Bakery, the  surprise at Wednesday night's  campfire for all who celebrated  their birthdays while away from*  home. , ��� . ; ";  Twelve shields, the " coats of  arms of each province, the Yukon and North-West Territories,  beautifully made' by Vancouver;  crews were erected on either side  of the drinking fountain in the  centre of camp. These will remain as permanent decorations  for the recreation hall.    .  On Visitor's Day the new Luch  Gate, entrance to the camp's  unique outdoor chapel, was dedicated by Rev. Dr. Wihatney in  memory of Jean Sharp, a former  Brownie, Guide and Ranger who  was killed in a skiing accident at  Field B.C. The gates were designed by Mr. H. D. Adams of Roberts Creek, who also designed the  fountain and the chapel chimes  and the work was executed by  Mr. N. Franklin of Sechelt.  Among visitors to;?the camp  were Fraulein Artnegret Koprio  from the Guides -International  Chalet in Switzerland, Miss I.  Emmanuel from x Great Britain  and Miss Castello, executive secretary of the Girl Scouts of the  Phillipines. Miss Castello ' presented Mrs. Smith with a necklace made by Phillipine Girl  Scouts from the pith of the cas-  ava plant and seeds from the* ipil  -tree. ������P'-'\\'''y'k'--Pyy^ :.-:  v   The next 10 days will be spent  ��� at 'the homes'' of their hostesses ���  on the Lower Mainland and excursions have been arranged to  Stanley   Park,   Cleveland; Dam,  the St. Roch, .a fish cannery at  Steveston,  Harrison Hot Springs  and Victoria with a visit to the  Naval Dockyard at Esquimau.  .   At the- month end the girls will  > return to their home towns with  a host of happy memories; new  ..friendships- and new experiences  to. widen'their horizons and understanding.': 0   "  Inter-provincial : and international camps are held each year  for Guides and Rangers and more  local girls could take part in  these exciting and worthwhile  holidays if enough adult leaders  were available: Guide and Ranger leaders are needed now. Husband and wife teams experienced and enjoying outdoor activities, hiking, boating, sailing or  camping, are needed.  US-  COAST   NEWS  Name of Rider  Address  V.;*.*.*' ���:<,*:'  Horse's name  Ph.  Stake Race  Keyhole Race  Pole Bending  Barrell Race  Musical Tires  ���P--.0^EVENTS  PH''������'���-'      Horsemanship up.to i_  p%kym  ->-n ������;   y    :.R pPy    Jumping 2*6" to 4''  ���    ;���_.       '; !lmij^..y'.yr _._;.* _.; \ ,  . , ���/: '   *-.-:��� -  Sponsored by Siinriycrest Shopping Centre Ltd  y :;;years and under  .;��� Horsemanship  over  14  imping 1'6" to 2'0"  ���  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  urely pace of life and was imr  pressed   with   the   beauty,; and,  greenness of the countryside.  *     *     *  On the way home, Mr. and Mrs,  Lyons stopped-off in-Montreal for  . a visit with them daughter, Marilyn Russell and her famly.. At,  Winnipeg; where; Frank has two  brothers and .many other relatives, they stayed for another-  "Lyons" night, recounting their  Irish experiences and impressions to the Canadian Lyons and  showing the many fine pictures  thev had taken of the old homeland. .": - ������:���'.������  Mrs. Lyons' son, Fit. Lt, R, E.  Laird, and his family, who have  been spending* the summer at  the Lyons! Redroaffs home, are  returning to Ottawa this- weekend but are leaving daughter Su-.  san with her grandparents.  sie       sky   " 4c   P     ���     P "  The Lovers Of Life annual bathing picnic on Saturday last  was a successful event. Irishman's Cove was crowded with  children aged from 2 up to 14,  swimming, diving, rowing and  hunting for crabs among the  rocks.. Mrs. .Greene dispensed ���  pop and cookies which disappeared with amazing rapidity,, while  the three lifeguards counted  heads, happy to find everybody  accounted for. ���  Another accident.occurred outside the Roy Doyle home last  week when- a car hit a power  pole. The driver, Mrs. Julia Myrtle of Vahcbuve^isi_etained in  St. Mary's Hospital with face lacerations^ ������' ';;  Owen and Lois Edmunds have  returned from a holiday in Alberta where they visited Lois'  brother, Larry McGratten at  Cardston. At Merritt they stop-  It is full house at the McPha-  len cottage, with Chuck and Marion McPhalen, Diarie Fairgrieve,  John Morgan and the Louis Mit-  i ten  family.  Royal Canadian Legion  BRANCH 109  Sunday, Aug. 23  SEASIDE PARK - PORT MELLON  WATER SPORTS ��� RACES ��� EVENTS  FOR ADULTS  Start at 10:30 a.m.  FREE ICE CREAM -- HOT DOGS ��� POP       ; r  ���   In event of rain, Legion Hall  jj./jf-jj.-irrrrf i1 ��� ������-----------������-��� ���--���------������ ����������.  <#��#_^*i  Wedding  Sfationery  THERMO-ENGRAVED  bythacraatonctlbaBouqirtkwteionUm  THERMO-ENGRATllfO is rich, rolled lettering...  wl_ the lex*k>U d__��_Hoiv.cf *^ ;  ���by* costs about half as much as you'd expect...  and k? reody wW_n a wee*.  Many oth��r itytoc fromwhich to choose.  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS - Ph. 886-2622 i  rr+0++++0+i*+++**+*+*++*+*****+***'  C & T Tire Centre  QUALITY - SERVICE _ ECONOMY  HAND   LAMPS <fcC  QC  Special  _   ^^-^^  Complete Selection of Firestone Auto Accessories  Phone 880iS573  STARTING NOW!  Clearance Sale  ALL SUMMER SHOES Vs OFF  Also Bargain Counters  at 50% and MORE OFF  WigarcPs Shoe Store  885-9519  Sechelt, B.C. COMING   EVENTS  Aug. 22, Royal Canadian Legion  219 Garden Party at Cumming  home, Beach Ave.,- Roberts, Ck.  Sat., 2 to 4:30. If weather inclement; Legion Hall.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs: Gordon A. Potts  of Sechelt announce the engagement of their daughter, Joyce  Elizabeth to Mr. Michael Stewart McGuire, son of Mrs. Mc-  Guire and the late Mr. Stewart  McGuire of Nanaimo, BjC. The  wedding will take place at 2:30  p.m. on Sat., Sept. 12 at St. Hilda's Anglican Church, Sechelt,  B.C., Rev. J. Fergusson officiat-  ing. ���������"'���   ;.  CARD OF THANKS  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  FOR RENT  Sincere thanks to our friends for  floral tributes and expressions  of sympathy in the loss of Mother. Special thanks to Rev. D.  Donaldson arid Harvey Funeral  Home for their help and consideration.  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Manton  Sincere thanks to all kind neighbors and friends Who so kindly  gave of their time and help. Also those" who visited the hospital  and sent. cards and flowers during my recent accident. Many  thanks. Mrs. P. Nicholson.  We would like to thank the many  friends for the lovely cards, letters and flowers sent to Mr.  Book during his six weeks stay  in St. Joseph's Hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Book  HELP WANTED  Mechanic's helper required for  full time employment. Driver license necessary. State age and  experience. Only written applications will be considered. Sechelt Motor Transport Ltd., Box  70, Sechelt.   Carpenter's helper. Willing worker. Some experience preferred.  Phone 885-4462.   WORK WANTED  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TILLING, 4 sizes of machines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating and  Hilling  Complete  Lawn   Service  from  planting to maintenance.  Mowing and Sweep-nig  POWER RAKING (  v.       Edging  and  Fertilizing  \   Seeding and Rolling, etc.  Arrange  for  regular complete  lciwn   C3T6  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt 885-9530  Phone evenings only Please  Redrooffs Water Service-  Plumibing, building septic tanks.  James Alex Stewart  Phone 885-9545  Any kind of work wanted. Phone  Bert Harding. 886-2775.  Sewing. Plain, fine or coarse.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  RADIO. TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV aid Hi-Fi service  by government certified technician.  Phone  886-9384.  FUELS  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  I Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL.  $32 ton, $17 Vi ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ���������$__ per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  : Gibsims :  We deliver ^anywhere on the-  Peninsula.   For  prices  phone  886-9902  FLORISTS  Wreathe and sprays. Lissid_a--u_  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins^.  Landing.  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  WANTED  Good used wood stove, also older model Vz ton pickup. Phone  886-2592.   TIMBER   WANTED  Will btty timber, or timber and  land.  Cash.  Phone  886-9984.  ME ���OlTH  GIBSONS  View lots i ������i Fully serviced lots  in< new - home - area   overlooking  bay. Your choice of three. First;  time   offered.   Full   price   only  $1250 each. ,  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.;dry-  er. Full price $14,000 with easy  terms.  SECRET COVE AREA  Waterfront ��� 2 acres with superb view and 350. ft. frontage.  Easy access from highway,  springs on property. Full price  $4,500. 0, ���  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 Morton Mackay, Res.  886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  View lots, treed. Davis ::;'Bay,  close to beach. $1650. Easy terms  Retire, Selma Park, Clean remodelled cottage, Arborite kitchen, Elec. stove, hot water. Nice  view, close to store and P.O.  $5500 Terms.  Davis Bay ��� 2 bedrm, fireplace. Ideal summer or year  round home, level to beach. Try  your offers.  195' waterfront. Ideal motel _.  marina site. Halfmoon Bay. Safe  protected moorage. 2 bedrm cottage, 4 cabins, trailer space.  West Sechelt waterfront ��� 80 x,  500. Trees. Must sell. Try offers.  Asking $4400.  . Halfmoori: Bay rr. Clean compact 2 bedrm home. Extra building on 2nd lot. Guestroom. Close  to beach; Store and P.O. Terms  $10,750 FJP.  For these and other good buys,  Please call J. Anderson* 885-9565.  SECHELT AGBtOES LTD.  Phone 885-2461  Box 155, Sectielt, B.C.  WEST SECHELT  2 bedroom house on good view  lot. $7,500 terms,  2 acres good land and 3 room  cottage-with bath.  $4500.  Good view lot and building site  $1850. -    -  SECHELT  Homes and lots in village.  SELMA PARK  Several good homes and lots  on both sides of highway at very  attractive prices and terms.  DAVIS BAY  ^Nice 2 bedroom house on two  lots faTcing the ocean. See us for  this. .- ..-.  .......  . ���....-,,__.;_>  ,_, .bedroom house on 2 agres,  Wilson Creek. $9500 terms.   -     ~  We have exclusive listings and  shall be pleased to show you any  of the above.  For all kinds of insurance including Life, see E. SURTEES at  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2065,  885-9303.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Have client who offers $1,000  down, $60 per month for 2 br.  home.  Special cash price on new 2 br.  Post and Beam. Gibsons village.  First time offered- View lots,  Sargent Road.  Summer cottage, 1 bedroom,  bathroom and kitchenette, at  Granthams-Landing. Phone 886-  2302.  2 bedroom home, full basement  including rumpus room. Eleetric  heat, 2 lots. Porpoise Bay road.  P.O. Box 76, Sechelt.  1300' floor area designed for  gracious living, plus full base-  merit with finished utility, Auto  oil furnace, rec room and scads  of storage. Outstanding value.  You will be surprised at the low  down payment and easy monthly  payments. Details on request.  5 acres, close in. $1100 full  price.  Cozy 2 bedroom home, dining  area, convenient kitchen, tiled  vanity; bath, large view living  room with fireplace, situated on  secluded landscaped waterfront  property. Furnished or. unfurnished. True value at $12,600.  Large lot close in, $700 full  price with only $300 down and  the balance to suit.       ,  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.:  Phone 886-2000  ' Gibsons ��� Immediate occupancy. Family bungalow on level  lot. Bay area. Modern plan with  three bedrooms and full basement. $3000 down payment, balance $90 per month.  Gibsons, Bay view. Attractive  two bedroom home in first class  condition. Extra bedroom and  games room in the basement.  Trouble free electric heat. Garage. $3500 dow��, balance -$75 per  month.  Pratt Road. Good value in this  neat little single bedroom home.  Fully electric, adequate water  supply. $2000 down payment, balance only $50 per month.  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH. 886-2481  i^ell furnished cottage for year  round home, Selma -Park, near  Sechelt. Living room, open fireplace, 2 bedrooms, kitchen and  bathroom. Nice garden. Near  store, on bus line. $80 per month.  Phone 885-2202.  Pender Harbour. Furnished 3  bedroom house in Gunboat Bay.  See Dan Johnston or Phone 988-  7245.- ^ ���~0p  '-;���.���'   :  2 bedroom heated suite, Gibsons  village; fridge and stove, $75 per  month. Garage $5 per month. Ph.  886-9609.  FURNISHED SUITE FOR RENT  Automatic heat, full bath, separate (entrance. Ph.v 886-9850.  27 ft. trailer, : not to be moved.  Phone 886-2762.    ;  WANTED TO  RENT  Teacher, bachelor, wishes to rent  cottage from Sept. 1 to June 30.  Phone 736-4006 or write Box 723,  Coast News.  2 or 3 bedroom clean house, Gibsons area, permanent. Phone 886-  9863.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Emergency  and non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gihsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  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.  Phorie 883-2233 ;:  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  -LPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  August 15 ��� 36848, pink  Alcoholics Anonymous  Box 719, Coast News  ~ PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  :-.:.f= 885-9778  n v, Evenings by Appointment  "'"*   PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer' and Stonemason   ���  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  ,  Phone 886-7734  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons. Ph. 886-9950.  Semi-waterfront, . .cleared . lot,  basic foundation in, full price  only $4,000. : ���  DIAL 886-2191  Small cottage on 1 acre in the :y.  village. $10*0 dc*vn, easy terms. v-  DIAL 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORpON & KENNETT Lid.  Real Estate-Insurance  WATCH REPAIRS & JEW&RY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  Gibsons    " -        -Sechelt  886-2191. > 885-2013  (R. F^; KettQett-^Notary Public)  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 aire>:NOT;T>re-_bs, Fimstoed  rec. r66iis>- aw^eirtra plon_ri_tg  or bedro<m-s;cah1;TO^  cost onlyiiWe;^  of  servicecT viewlots?"FOT 'fUr-~  ther information, call YU 8-4101  or eves. YU 7-6157; W0 Suther-'  land, 1295 Marine Drive, North  Vancouver,   COLUMBIA   WEST-  ERN REALTY. .   ��  % acre, Welcome Woods, new  fully modern 2 bedroom bungalow, 20 minutes from Sechelt.  Full price $5500. Terms. Owner  Harry HiU.  Phone  885-4473;  Revenue producing waterfront  property in village of Gibsons  Landing, 3 rentals. For further  particulars phone 886-9858 or AM-  hurst 6-7254 in Vancouver.  PROPERTY   WANTED  t FIREPLACES  -   PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132  ':Pp CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewirira and  alterations front Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Injured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  ������P BRICKLAYER  ;;-���ustom built fireplaces and china  ttieys.' Brick and block building.  -State, sandstone. Bill Hartle,  "886-2586.  ~: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.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING -  - CONTRACTING  Wilson  Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  MISC. FOR SALE  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots arid 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,  CAPILANt, HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682.3764,   Eves   388-0512  Sunday is Derby Day. Don't be  caught short. Get your tackle at  Earl's, 886-9600.  Special space saving Rockgas  wall furnace. Reasonable. Phone  886-7793.  Carriage and playpen, $15. Ph.  886-9872.  18 ft. trailer for sale, good condition. Phone 886-9500.  House trailer for sale, 35' x 8'.  Phone 886-2715. __^  Topsoil $2.50 per yard. I_one  886-9826.  ,2 milking cows. Ph. 886-2549.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  3 used electric refrigerators, $69  to $89'  1  used  electric  Moffat  Cottage  24"  range,  $49.95  1 used TV, 21" Hallicrafter, $75  1 wood range, Al shape, $50.  PARKER'S HARDWARE  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Sechelt,  Phone  885-2171  Terratrac tractor, all new . running gear, new tracks, factory  built arch with new rubber. '54  Merc pickup truck, Power saw,  fire tools, chokers etc. Everything needed to log, ready to go.  Phone 886-9872.  POULTRY MANURE ��� Buy now  and compost. Prepare an excellent product for late fall planting. Sacked for convenient handling. Wyngaert Poultry Farm,  886-9340.  WHITE CROSS SHOES  for the woman who  looks for comfort and style  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOE  Marine Drive, 886-9833  Coast News, Aug. 20, 1964.  CboFcili Services  . 3 ft. Pembroke bath with fittings,-  suitable camp, boat, trailer.. Also  bed   chesterfield.  Phone  886-2391  evenings.  1 5 year old black Shetland pony  and accessories. 1 Kenwood Chef  mixer and attachments. '51 Pontiac 4 door sedan. Phone 886-2302.  Hammond organ, A100, 2 years  old, as new. Original cost $3,500.  Will sell for $1800. R. H. Wilkinson, Halfmoon Bay. Ph. 885-9709.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  Enterprise oil range, good condition, complete with barrel and  stand,   $50.   Phone   886-9849.  2 cu. ft. Kerosene fridge, $90. will,  take   dinghy   as   part  payment.  Phone  886-2865.  Frigidaire refrigerator, 10 cu.  ft., Good condition. $95. Call  Coast News, 886-2622.  Milk cow, due to freshen around  Sept. 1. Phone 886-9375 around 6  P-m.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales.  Ph. 885-9713.   Sechelt.  BOATS FOR SALE  1:16 ft. Clinker with cabin and 4  hp. Easthope, $150.  '<<<  1 14 ft. Clinker with clutch and 3  hp. B. & S. $135.  116 ft. Dreamboat outboard, steer  mg, no motor. $225. .  1 10 ft. heavy plywood fibreglass-..  ed outboard boat, no motor, $100.  Apply  SMITTY'S MARINA  GIBSONS  '  ':>�����= ��� ������:���*': c>Vr.i.��<~r   .-Ay  fCoast II i etaoiri. shrdlu. cmfwyp:  Turner   built   16'   clinker   boat *  with cabin, Briggs & Stratton engine, $150. Can be seen at Keats  Island Baptist Camp. Apply Rev. '���  A. Willis,. Phone 886-2744.  Gillnetter 33' x 8'6", sounder and .  net. Will exchange for area property. Fttone 886-2762.  14 ft. cabin boat, 30 horse Mercury outboard. Ph. 886-9500.  ���ARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  '51 Chev. Offers. Call C. Hansen,  Elphinstone   Road,   Roberts   Ck.  1954 Pontiac, 2 door. Phone  2132.  ANGUCAN.;.  '.',.'���'  St.i JBIilda's,^ Sechelt  ll a.in., Holy Communion  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  / 11:15 a.m., Matins  St. Aldan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  Egmont  3  p.m., Evensong  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  3 p.m., Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  UNITED  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, Sechelt, 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 p.m. Thurs  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  ii; a.m., Devotional  7:30  p.m.,  Evangelistic  Service  Tues.,  3:30  p.m.,   Children's  'Groups  Tues.. 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Eri., 7:30i p.m;, Young People  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSB  Bible Studies; Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School; Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  \ Service Meeting  Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk, Sun., 7 p.m.  Watchtower Study, -Sun;, 8 p.m.  Kingdom': Hall at Selma Park  ft 'No   Collections  HOURS OF SLEEP  TFhe' aihount of sleep necessary  to adults varies from person to  ;. persbn^accordng to age. A simple indication that sleep 'require-  ments have been met is the ability to waken , spontaneously at  the usual time, with freedom  from drowsiness in the afternoon. The average adult finds six  to eight hours sleep is sufficient.  ��*vuWUv^^  594���TV TURTLE HASSOCK TWINS ��� youngsters love to romp and  relax on them! Use on porch, patio, in playroom. Pattern pieces;  directions for 15i/_xl9-inch twin turtles.  728���PURR-FECT TOUCH to please a hostess, makes a hit at a  bazaar are these pet-pretty towels in gay colors. Easy running,  single stitch. Transfer six S^xS-inch motifs.  732���ROSE-QUILTEB BEDSPREAD is costly to buy, yet simple to  make of. separate squares. Quilt by hand pr-machine���use taffeta,  satin, sateen. Transfer twelve}8;in. motifs. ,r  Thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (rib stamps, please) to  Alice Brooks, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front Street  West. Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER. 8      Coast News, August 20, 1964.  R- S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, AUGUST 24  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-0525  If anyone.desires any adjustment or repair to their  present; glasses I will be pleased to be of service  a LUCKY  BREAK  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Th  e  <By LES PETERSONV_  ARTICLE 30  (Copyright)  One of the earth's most widespread and most bafflirig mysteries left unsolved from primitive cultures is rock painting.  Examples are to be found;:in  every continent. Best -known Sin  Europe are those discovered : iri  the caves of Altamira, Spain.  Since their discovery by modern  peoples, uncounted thousands;.of  these pictures, executed on ceilings and walls of caves, or on  protected cliff-faces, have - come  to light. Most depict game animals being hunted or warriors  joined in battle.  Whether realistic or symbolic,  these paintings represent some  of the least-understood relics of  bygone cultures. Thousands of  paintings have been copied;  hundreds of articles have been  written on their artistry and possible origin. Only one factor remains constant . throughout ail  speculation ��� any true history  of when they were, created, of  who painted them, or what function they were meant to perform remains unknown.  Along   the    British    Columbia  coast, petroglyphs are comparatively well known. Most of these  consist of some one quite large  delineation    of    some   creature,  generally a fish, outlined by shallow     grooves     scored into flat  rock surfaces. Most figures are  rather  crude  and  inartistic,   by  standards of European art, and  lacking in meaning deeper than  whatever might have been meant  to be conveyed through their direct     pictorial     representation.....  ��� Some,   particularly   those   to be  seen in Petroglyph park, a few  miles south of Nanaimo, are apparently   quite   old;   others,   so  some   scientists   maintain,   pro-L  bably date back no farther thatf'-,-  200 years.     ;  There are today about 12 rock  paintings ��� or panels of paintings ��� some murals contain as  many   as   a  dozen  symbols -���,00  scattered throughout Jervis and'  Sechelt   Inlets.   Ail   are   red   in  color;   mercuric   sulphide,   com-  rhonly  known as  cinnabar,  and  called TUHM'-UHLTH by the Sechelt people.  There  can be little   doubt    that  these  paintings  are not of recent workmanship.  Some at least, have been known 0.  to exist since white settlers and  loggers first began to make their  way about these inlets.  Any  which were put  on  surfaces protected from weathering  by overhanging ledges are still  perfectly  clear   today;   a deep,  rich , red.   Close   inspection   reveals   the   fact that  their  substance is not that of commercial  paints.   Through,   possibly,   the  action of their mercuric' content,  these paintings  have penetrated  into the granite rock on which  they have been drawn. No particle of the paint can be flaked  off for  examination;   it can  be  removed only by chipping away  the rock itself.  Here, as elsewhere, native Indians have permitted such a veil  of mystery to shroud these  relics up to the present day that  nothing whatever of their origin  or purpose has heretofor been  revealed. Undoubtedly, even  among those who have known  their history, revelation of secrets as deeply ingrained as  these  does not come easily.  Two main difficulties confront  a searcher .after information on  a topic such as that of rock.paintings. In the first place, the questioner does -. not usually know"  what questions to ask. As with  all true research, the questioner  must know 90 percent of his subject before he can ask an intelligent question regarding the remaining 10 percent.  A seeker after information of  this sort, which can be gained  only from direct human contact,  since no written source exists,  will find that, gradually, the  sort of information he is receiving is changing. If he understands something of the classification of primitive lore, he will  realize that he is being told information which is of a more  and more secret nature.  One quite obvious reason for  the degree of secrecy which still  P.N.E.  prevails regarding Sechelt rock  paintings is the fact that they  .'were painted by their SEE-AY'-  KLUH; their medicirie men. The  entire story of no one painting  is now known, but the stories behind sortie of the symbolism of  others has survived, so that  something of the general history  of these relics can be pieced together.  (To be continued)  BEPENDaBU. chaw saw  "We bM f_MKtt-ittt t_ff  CHAi^  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-2228  Gulf  les  SECHELT���Ph.   885-2283  NAME DAYS  Sat., Aug. 22 ��� Opening Day.  Mon.,   Aug.    24  ��� Children's  and Armed Forces Day.  Tues., Aug. 25 ��� United Nations and Washington State Day.  Wed., Aug. 26 ��� Womens' and  Home Arts Day.  ���;��������� Thurs., Aug. 27 ��� Golden Age  Day arid B.C. Buyers' and Suppliers' Day.  Fri., Aug: 28 ��� Music, Junior  Farmers and Circus Day.  Sat., Aug. 29 ��� International  and Derby Day.  Mon., Aug. 31 ��� Family Day  and Miss PNE Contestant's Day.  Tues.,   Sept.   1 '���  Agriculture  and Livestock Day.  Wed., Sept. 2 ��� Festival of  Foods and Merchants' Day.  Thurs., Sept. 3 ��� Young Canada, Industry and Transportation Day. .  "Fri., Sept. 4 ��� Flowers, Gardens and Neighborhood Day.  Sat., Sept. 5 ��� Day of Athletes,  Service Clubs and Citizens Day.  Mon:, Sept. 7 ��� Labor Day.  joke of the Week  EVERYTHING FOR YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  mmg$8s8&@&&  TNS  "Actually. I haven't perfected the machine yet. I've  no way to stop it from  raining."  a*    immmm    ~w  SssOj  "OAST K7.y V. W ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY - FIRST PAYMENT OCT. 1  COMPLETE Lil OF APPLIANCES  FOR FRF   ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  Shop the Easy Catalogue way  SIMPSON-SEARS  GIBSONS  (LOCATED IN THRIFTEE DRY GOODS STORE)  FAST DELIVERY SERVICE  ORDERS PLACED BEFORE 3 p.m.  MONDAYS BACK WEDNESDAY  Phone 886-2252  SECHELT ���  SELMA PARK ��� WILSON   CREEK  PHONE TOLL FREE ZENITH 6912  VANCOUVER, B.C. AUG.22 TO SEPT.7  Come see the horses!  The marvellous  Com�� to  THE  At the 64 PNE you'll see Canada's best livestock - and there's so much more, too! The  Shrine/PNE Circus, the exciting Empire  Stadium Show, the new products and new  ideas. Come to. Vancouver for this wonderful  PNE!    .  '___-________ GIBSONS, B.C  FRIDAY & SATURDAY, AUG. 21 & 22  OFFICIAL OPENING FRIDAY 7p.m.  Saturday   -   10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  CkiMfen%FatwyD  Bicycles Saturday 2opPm.,.0"-p  Par(xdeyvfth Bagpipes & Decorated  4-Jj' Caff Judging at 3 p.m.  ������ -,i ���  FAIR ADMISSION 50c  :y;<*��-  DOOR PRIZES: Friday fib, ^turday #10  Lions Rides & Candy Floss  HARDTIME DANCE 9 p.m. Saturday - School Hall  THESE ARE OlM imNORS E0R THE 1964  Country Life Magazine  Henry Birks & Sons  B.C. Telephone Co.  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Royal Canadian Legion 109  Dicksons Importing Ltd.  T. Eaton Mailorder  T. Eaton Retail Store  H. M. Eddiei_ Son Florists  Fraser Valley Milk Producers Ass.  Howe Sound Farmers Institute  Kelly Douglas & Co.  Maple Leaf Mills  Nabob Foods Ltd.  Palm Dairies Ltd.  Bank of Montreal  Wild Rose Flour Mills  Thriffee Dry Goods Agency for Simpson Sears  Buckerfields .  Pacific Press  Family Bread,  N. R. McKibbln Insurance  Dan Wheeler (Esso Agent)  Jack Clements 7-Up, Orange Crush Agent  Jantzen Sweaters  Chris's Jewelers  Redman's Red _ White Store  Sechelt Taxf;  Sechelt Motor, transport  Tyee Airways Ltd.  Peninsula Building Supplies Ltd  Standard Motors oi Sechelt Ltd.  Morgans Mens Wear  The Toggery Shop --  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  \  Tasella Shoppe  Sechelt Shell Service  Shop-Easy No. 5  Calypso Cafe & Dining Room  Sechelt Theatre  Si'm Electric Ltd.  E & M Grocery & Confectionery  Malawahna Drive-In  Selma Park Store  Vic's Trading Post  B.C. Government Grant  A. E. Ritchey  Charles English, Real Estate, Insurance  Howe Sound 5-10-15 Store  Gibson Girl Beauty Centre  Granthams Landing Store  Coast News  Port Mellon Community Association  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons  Elphinstone Co-Op Association  Gerry "Dlxpii;. Barber  Fred Hojland, Farmer *  .; Tony Gargrave, M.L.A.        . _  Nevens Radio _ TV  Harry Smith Cp_ifractor  :   Walt Nygren Sales  Earl's Agencies  George Hill's Machine Shop . .  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons Radio Cabs  Gibsons Family Shoe  Dogwood Cafe  Marine Mens Wear  Eric Thomson, Lawyer  H. B. Gordon _ Kennett Ltd.  Gibsons Shell Service  Shell Oil Distributor  Thriffee Dress Shop  Kruse Drug Stores Ltd.  Welcome Cafe  Dieters TV _ Hi-Fi Service  C. P. Ballentine  Hopkins Landing Store  Hissi Land Florists  Ken's lucky Dollar Store  - Peninsula Dry Cleaners  '������'���Py,y:lee View Glass  Gibsons Automotive  ;       Hilltop Building Supply Ltd.  ; ^Midway Grocery  Don's Shoe Store  D. G. Douglas Variety & Paints  Walt's Centre Service  Danny's Motel & Dining Room  McMynn Realty & Insurance  Frank E. Decker, Optometrist  J. H. G. (Jim) Drummond Insurance  McPhedran Electric  Sunnycrest Motors  Bourrie & McLennan General Contractors Ltd.  Peninsula Plumbing & Supplies  Kenmac Parts Ltd.  Mason's Garage  Helen's Fashion Shop  Al's Second Hand Store  W. H. Kent, Watkins Dealer        v A ^sfoto theO^  Coast News, August 20, 1964  This letter was written while  Mrs. Wes Hodgson of Gibsons  was crossing the English Channel to Ostend,^ Belgium. She is  journeying 6ve%. "home town  ground with Mi^Ho_gsbn.   '   '��� '  Truly, this trip is beyond our  wildest dreams. A poet said one  must first see Kent in blossom  time ��� but not everyone is fortunate enough to be there in blossom time. To see the Kentish  countryside on a summer evening is an unforgettable experience, the meadows white with  daisies and scarlet poppies in  the wheatfields.  Then there  are  the   orchards  -��� �������^^#^N��*^*��-M��^*W--������������  SEPTIC TANK  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Taz__s BtcUt Or Repaired  Drainage Fields installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  MW-MMMW-%W  JMlI  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAW SAW  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-S2S8  and hop gardens and the old  windmills no longer used but giving a picturesque setting of  Kent,.rich in ancient castles and  c_u_x_lesi with theiir':���; flagstone  ' steps ; ���and passages, worn pttdh  through 'the centuries. f\ "p-y  '���- Our .evening drive :took..us  through 'the ancient town of  Hythe. Here we visited the crypt  beneath the church and viewed  the hundreds of human skulls.,  and bones, estimated to be the  bones of 400 families, exhumed  from, the marshes nearby, ages  of the deceased being estimated  at between 30 and 40 jrearsiw-th  male heighth at 5..2;f&^and women at 5 feetrv v '  It is in this corner of Kent  that we visit the estate f of the  grand old man, of England, Sir  Winston Churchill. The little town  of Westerham is closely associated with:^gt%&h-story. The  house where General Wolfe was  borh is preserved by the Rational Trust and named Quebec  House. A monument^ of: Wolfe  stands in the town-square. -Westerham is also the home off William Pitt, 18th century reformer  and prime minister.  We stopped at Elam and a  more picturesque village would  be hard to find. Here we visited  an old pen pal of mine who has  retired from her matron's position at Folkestone  hospital.  Her home is a 13th century  house with part of the original  architecture still intact.. heavy  beams and massive oak doors;  where one has to stoop to enter,  recalling to mind history gleaned at the crypt where heighth of  men was five foot two inches.  A visit to the old home town  of Folkestone was sort of a sen- ���  timental journey. I visited the  old home, the old school -and the  familiar old streets but not without a few shattered dreams. The  cobblestone road dowirwhich the  Sechelt  Will be moving fo the new Medical Clinic building  on Inlet Avenue (opposite Cozy Court Motel)  effective Monday, August 24, 1964.  New telephone number 885-257  __<��**��___�����_���__'_#**W_��_��***____I  CERTIFIED GENERAL  ACCOUNTANTS'COURSE  AT THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Canadian business requires _____ accountants, men conversant  with income tax probfefas, budgeting and aoeountiRg system*.  ) The (-ect_a- Geoeval Accountants' A___x__aoct of British Columbia, through to affilfatinn vtth the University of British Columbia,  offers to the young a_eo and women of. tins province an opportunity  to meet this _______  A five-year comae at atody leading to certmcseiou aa-a Certified  General h rrnunt���t (CvCA.) is a__ab*_ Night lectures are held  for resideots of Ymnooume, New Westannster and vicinity, at U.B.C.  Students In otter aseas ace served by correspondence.  App__t_ona fcr _troUment for tha 1904-65 term will be accepted  by the Reg__t__y _U__te _��/4W Gra��*vn_ Street, Vancouver 2, B.C..  up to Au__* 31; IOG4. (Tefept-ooe inquiries to MUtual 1-0531.)  CartlOad Oanaral  of British Columbia  Canadian soldiers inarched to the  boat to einbark for France, has  been ixu__i_zed, with roseniary  for remembrance planted:%-dpsEn  the side of the roa_^ no^?'_ao^n  as the Road of'.'-JS_&eTOD%n<��K-'.lL'  <By SIABGE NEWMAN)  3  ^-'���~ii_���.��_-''V:' ���  ��� :iy:'y i-^fJ^^^r?^? Y..  ''"'- (By "FRAN:MESTj'pyp  Last week three Guides camped in the bush from We^eslflay  Until Saturday : morning. PyBstifo  Gust, _^n^r_t- Ward and I; ^wete  wor__^;for?dur Camper's Badge.  ! We had to cook o__^^n?m^als  and prepare our own campsite  which" included ^nt, fireplace,  greasepit, larder, flagpole^vtable,  washstand, and greening. We all  made handy, gadgets for hanging  utensils and storingrfood.     '  We were kept busy all day mak  ing gadgets and lists of things  necessary for a patrol, each  Guide and other similar things.  Mr. and Mrs. L. Allen supervised, and helped us when necessary. .���'-���.:���:���        ���;;:-.;���  On Friday night Mr. and Mrs.  E. Burritt kindly drove v out to  our campsite to test us. We enjoyed doing our own cooking and  building, and had a good time. V1:  CLEAR WATER  Here is a helpful hint for when  you go camping and are bothered by muddy or apparently un-  drinkable-water. If you |pour two"���  tablespoonsful of .; condensed  milk into a five gallon" can of  water, this, being heavier than  the water* will sink to the bottom, drawing the sediments down  with it. In a few niinutes the  water may be drawn off clean  and fit for drinking.  Guests at the R. J. Eades home  have been,Mr. and Mrs. Reggie  Eades and two children and Mr.  and Mrs.  Robert Eades, ��� val_f3o_  Vancouver. r~-;r.; _.. i^,-.. 0. r,r, Pkpk..-:  Mr. aii6k^:^sPkP^^kyf^St^-  West 'Varj^^^er^L^i-TeT^e|ts:.^t'.v  the  Newmai^jhome __i_rig^the  weeK. -  Hasty and Miriam _oung, of  Burnaby, spent ten days with  t^^^unt^Mr. J. L. Young, and  p(r^e|^j^:^_Jtne fisher girls.  P^^P^P^^l^!^^^^ - 'the  week^xin|;;yjan_ouv#" wnere ��� she  was the guest of Miss Helen Shea  who has - rejtuTOed from a trip  around me %^ldi ;Miss. Shea is  a frequent visitorPioPkiSfePSvia-.,  shine'.Coast.'   ^yi. OpPyooylOy.  Doug ^Davidson,    Vancouver,  spent a week as  the- guest^pf  Johnnie  Boyte.   The   boys_iave  been successful in the fisning de- '  partment.-?>������ -.-.��� 'yopy .  Jfin and Natalie Wright andi  baby Elinore; of Bellingham, ane  visiting friends p. and; relatives  here. Part of ;itheir honeymoon  was spent at Roberts Creek two  years ago.  Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Smith  of Aldergrove spent their vaca-  tion\camping at the' Creek.  Mr. and Mrs. M^ Mayne, with  Val and Vernon, of Port Mann,  are visiting the R. J. Mortimers  for the rest of the month.  Mrs. M..H. Bell, of Seattle, is  the guest of her sister, Mrs. -Ruth  Mitchell;;���'���.p;,;.������ -'p\'  Pp  DON'T STAND UP!  Do you wear a lifejacket every time you go out in your boat?  Although you may insist that  non^swj_a_mihg"'��� children 'should  . weaife Ithein aU' your ^passengers  should^have i_is protection. Non-  swimming fishermen  often  take,  ��� a chance standing in the boat .ta  casf;,.unless "they are wearing-  safety jackets they could drown  if the boat tips or the person slips  into the water.  WORD PUZZLE  ust weeks  aww��-  ACSIOBS  l.Sm__J. puct  t0yotytoat \p  ��� W��P__j_U'.,'>  _��t��nt_l_��  *.____!___  W*& op-Po  10��� Alto.  tion,  ___,P��-_4_ti  cola  ^r_C_XOOl-  a_B____e_  a6._Both  a7.0b_erve_  W.Commoa  suffix  20. Muffin  _Z.T_reo/WlM  y.Hmi'A..     3  S-FaradlM  28. Datum  30. At on*  t_m��   .  _i.O_-rtacla  _5. Mother of  X__i-t go_l  88. Subtle  ��� 4_Dft__yKQQSL  40. Sun god    ~  __A choica  #'  BGWK  JLldJ-gex^d  a.c_ui��i_ji  ���.Af_-fUl  &C_.tft_nxA>  ....denly   .  4. Relative*  ff.I__apc_to  ��� _S___5i  tlcai  7. Winged  & Cavities  19.Knight'_r  -rf._^a���  18.-____  ytonftta  28. Whether  -a5.--i-nu.:  ;"  3a&  2T. Jewish  _���_?_-  raa___K'  ��� SEfflS   33S1-33  'QKKKE.       _?[>!__  (_i>:K_T    _EiL_        _    BB-C  H3___i    3_J[.a_-  QBEH    (d?l_t___  a_3__  _ci_  _1C3���        S5^'0.X^\A  __-{3i__m   __?G_-Mi  water  lS.In chem-  latry, dy_k  proslum  boai^B  3_To__ghtt  SS.Heaitatioa  aound  35.C_o����tQ>  S_LPI____t-r_i  3_:W_fpl_U|Ri.;P  42.Icnobla  44. Infrequent  46. Solemn,  promiaa  4_1_11  4B.F_*l  48.S_n__l  '  bottl*  _r.sobtt__ii��  ouue-y  Mtifrp  ��� _lkppltt__  M.Ph_fu��_a  m  v��  20  T4  t*  41  <-!|  ^  iV/t  >_*  ai  1"  97  S^  A__,  V.  as  9��  4X  2  if  I*  Ift  91  3_  n.  z*  4-i��  CO  23  2  3*  t*S?!  117.  194  m.  yy  *mm  ���?* ���  V p:. f  f^  _.  4��  ���<!*&<  fXY;:  __  ^%  Bank o f Montreal  'I'nMnmpumoym ���������-     ���������������������  amilq Finance  �� BANIT  nsMtuotommm  b m  Bring all your  personal credit noeds "I under one roof  r  ��_/.-.i   t_v-\:v'.    - ���  LOW-COST UFWI^ijlia_DlbANS  ��}���&*; mow ?&.*& .._.    .  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Seehelt Branch: J^EST BOOTO, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest, Products Ltd.. semi-monthly paydays  ,f:  .���'      r-'  ~'fs  ���Cjyvy..  ?{.  'i y^'-y  ASK FOR OUR WEEKLY FLYER III YOUR  LOCAL POST OFFICE  PLAY OUR LUCKY  SECHELT  Match the numbers on  your flyer with the card  in our window $ A _P .00  and you win  Good Only on Current Flyer  CASH ���Coast News, August 20, 1964. .: 9 f  AND  FORMANCE  ECONOMY  Chevron gasolines give you both; First, they're blended  for your climate, to give you faster warm-ups. They contain Methyl* ��� first new antiknock compound since  Ethyl ��� to step up octane performance.  Seeondy they have Detergent-Action, the carburetor-  cleaning additive that dissolves gums and dirt deposits,  protects the fuel system against rust These features  cost you nothing extra.  ���������'*"'  ��T.H. fOfl AHTIIUWCH COMPOUND  For any Standard Oil product, call  bflT (Gerry) MacDOHALD ^  Wilson Creek���885-9332        J  ip  SAILINGS  Between  Sunshine Coast - Vancouver  SUMMER SCHEDULE  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Langdala  7_:30 a.m.  3:30 p.m.  6:30 a.m.    2:30 p.m  8:30 a.m.  4:30 p:m.  7:30 a.m.    3:30 p.m  9:30 a.m.  5:30 pirn.  8:30 a.m.    4:30 p.m  10:30a.m.  6:30 p.m.  9:30 a.m.     5:30 p.m  11:30 a.m.  7:30 p.m.  10:30 a.m.     6:30 p.m  12:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  11:30 a.m.     7^0 p.m  1:30 p.m.  ������ 9:30 p.m.  12:30 p.m.    8-30 pl.m  2:30 p.m.  10:30 p.m.  1:30 p.m.    9:30 p.m  Additional sailings Fridays and Sundays only.  11:30 p.m. 10:30 p.m.'  SECHELT PENINSULA-POWELL RIVER  Seven round trips daily between Earl Cove and  Saltery Bay, 23 miles South of Powell River. Crossing  time, 60 minutes.  SUMMER SCHEDULE  _.v. Earl Cove Lv. Saltery Bay  8:00 a.m.  6:20 p.m.  6:50 a.m.  5:10 p.m  10:20 a.m.  8:40 p.m.  9:10 a.m.  7:30 p.m  12:40 p;m.  11:00 p.m.  11:30 a.m.  9:50 p.m  4:00 p.m.  2:50 p.m.  J0f  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Head Office: 816 Wharf Street. Victoria  For information< phona: Horseshoe Bay 921-7411,  Tsawwassen 943-2221, Langdale 886-2372  paper will know the facts concerning this historic occasion.  Eric   Martin,   Minister   of  Health Services and Hospital Insurance.  The average annual earnings  of production workers -in Canadian manufacturing increased  from $1,156 in 1944 to $4,141 in  1963.  Editor: While holidaying on the  Sunshine Coast, we were always  well-informed on tlie latest happenings with your paper, Coast  News. I would like to enjoy this  journal all year ��� round, so enclosed is $3 in money, order for  1 year's subscription. '       ��� :  ; VG. H.Ross, Vancouver.  Editor: On August 1, when the  Hon. W: A. C. Bennett, premier  and minister of 'finance, ignited  a bond-ladened barge $90,000,000  worth of indebtedness burned in'  English, Bay, celebrating the end  of tolls in British,Columbia, and  this brought: to mind a similar  bond-burnirig which took place in  Kelowna.  At that time al myth was created when it was reported that the  Premier missed the barge when  he shot a flaming arrow to ig���  nite the pile of bonds. I want to  dispel this myth. The premier, hit.  the barge, fair and square, right  in the middle of the pile of bonds  but since they were secured: by  wire netting, the arrow bounced  off and fell flaming into the water. This event was witnessed by  the Cabinet and the Press who  were in launches close by.  Another launch, containing the.  Mounted Police, was behind the  CATTLE  SALE  Millionaire -industrialist and  gentleman farmer E. P. Taylor  will have five top animals up  for sale at an Aberdeen-Angus  auction sale during the Pacific  National Exhibition. The sale  will be held at 7 p.m. Sept. 2 in  the old livestock building during  the Aug. 22 - Sept. 7 PNE.  barge and the officers ignited the  bonds as they were to regardless  of the arrow, since it was desired that a quick conflagration result. '���'.:���  .', ��� v-  The bond burning at Kelowna  . destroyed the last of the bonds  relating to the province's direct  debt and established the basis  on which our province has prospered financially. I would appreciate it if you would publish this  letter so that the readers of your  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  ^���^+r+^^*m  SEE VIEW ��L��S$  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 of 886-2404  - GLOW AND GO thru one sun-  . shine -dayr- after another in the  flattery of rick rack frosted  separates. Princess top and A-  shapev skirt are easy to sew in  pique, linen, shantung.  Printed Pattern 9299: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  takes 2% yards 35-in.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no. stamps please-) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast_ News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Out.  YOUR FREE PATTERN IS  READY ��� choose it from 250  design ideas in new SPRING-  SUMMER Pattern Catalog, just  out! Dresses, sportswear, coats,  more!  Send 50c now.  \ Chain Saw Centre  Wilson Creek, B.C.  DEALERS FOR PM CANAD1EN, McCULLOCH AND HOMELITE CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  Telephone 885-2228  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for  your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 883-2283  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING _ SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadlen,  McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  -:-:       . Telephone  885-2228  i-l      GENE-tAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  "~ OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  .Free .Estimates ��� Ph. 884-5387  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  ^ BUILT-UP ROOFS  Ph.  886-9880  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  For all your Heating needs call  I      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  Tour  choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  JP.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  THRIFTS DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Flonsts  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  TELEVISION  SALES __ SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER- 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  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  NORM 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  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  Seebelt ��� 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  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-220.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  DIETER'S TV _ Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC 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  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD; SUPPLIES LTD.  ; Phone 886-2808    '  Everything   for   your building  ..needs  Free Estimates  SIGNS UNLIMITED  DISPLAY SIGNS  JERRY'S SIGNS  Interior and Exterior. Decorating  JERRY RIDGEH ELL  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2894  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   AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract pr hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. Ph- 886-9826  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grad;".-   "xoavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  tor. 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  Conventional  1st  Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada  Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  NEVENS RADIO _ TV  SALES & SERVICE  (to  all  ma^es)  also, arjoliances  Eh.  886-2280  ALCAN KEMANO SURPLUS  Staff Prefab  Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed OLDER DRIVERS  Many older drivers who have  passed 70 years are careful and  reliable, but at this age their  reactions are slower and sight  and hearing less keen. For their  own safety and that of their passengers, an annual examination  for the driver's permit and a  medical check-up are advisable..  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Bred for bread      Qkurch ;eM<&ie$ by cARTWRifiHT;     jttltoiJtfJL^  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone   *     ���;'-:  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES ���  Mice are aptly known as the  bread of the forest and are  sought by every form of flesh  eater in our woods today. Because of this fact, nature comes  to the rescue of the little mouse  to keep his line from becoming  extinct and to assure flesh eaters  of a ready dinner. The number  of mice produced to meet the  demand is truly phenomenal.  Mice produce youngsters every  21 days and have a brood ranging from six to eight each time.  Imagine the numbers that might  develop from one pair and. successive offspring in a single  year if nature's machinery of  checks and balances became inoperative. It has been estimated  that a single pair of meadow  mice have a potentiality of a  million or more descendents in  a 12-month period.  I  SEE - PREFAB  1 - 2 Bedroom Hops  on Highway  opp Seaview  Cemetery ��� 2}_. miles west of  Gibsons.  Tongue _ Groove 4x8 insulated panel  construction.  Easily  erected ��� everything  included ��� full plumbing .--'  oil   stove  ���  kitchen  cabinet  and cupboards.  Now   Features   PICTURE  WINDOWS  at  no 'extra  cost  8% tax does not apply  Bank financing over 3 years  Phone  886-2827 ��� 885-2104 ������ 885^4464  JACKSON   EQUIPMENT   CO.  Box 8 Sechelt, B.C.  REWARDS WAITING  There are ten people who have  overlooked something of value.  Ten Sechelt Shop Easy store flyer numbers are so far unclaimed. There were 12 winning numbers in the latest batch and only  two of them have been claimed.  Better seek your last Shop Easy  flyer and see what number it  contained. Yours might be a winner.  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY  AUGUST 21,  22 &  24  Tuesday Weld, Richard Beymer  BACHELOR FLAT  Technicolor  Starts 8 p.m.,  Out  10 p.m.  See these Intstanding Values  at  STANDARD MOTORS  SECHELT ..'������Ph. 885-4^.64  ���3_>-  A One Owner 1959 ZEPHYR 4-DOOR, fctyl.  ,,  Automatic, Radio, New 2-year battery, Extra set new tires;  Your choice of immaculate new ' ������ ^*_ _ft8|L^_|  paint job if desired      ............ *r*jjf__**L^^  This is an ideal lady's car'-- FULLY GUARANTEED  1960 DODGE SENECA 55950  In 1st class condition���FULLY GUARANTEED <Y + * w  1956 ��� 12 cwt LAND ROVER  Good Rubber and Mechanical condition  1957 NIAGARA METEOR. 8 cyl.  .  Automatic, Radio, Good running order ��� 30 Day. Warranty  FWD 10 TON 5- 6 DUMP  Very suitable for crane, small mobile spar or loggers road  $650  .*^A0^rf%0��0*^*0*M***%*������NM  BLOUSES, $2.50 ��� PEJALS, $2.95 - SWIM SUITS, $8  Polished Cotton & Dan River Dresses $7  BACK irp SCHOOL  SWEATERS ��� BLOUSES ��� SKIRTS _ JUMPERS  Helen's Fashion Shop  SffiSMs - 886^9___  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 88 _>-_&:_-#    '  All evening Shows 8 p.m.���-Children's Matinee, Sat. 2:30 p.m.  ���     .-���''' ���������''        '"���������' ,  '     . M  '  .....a....*.................................................^..'I.**".**'.."."**  WED., THURS., FRI. ��� AUGUST 19, 20 _ 21  Kim Novak, : James  Garner,  Tony Randall,  iJaiiet Blair, Patti Page > ,.  BOYS NIGHT OUT  "(���Hilarious Comedy)  SATURDAY  MATINEE ���  AUGUST  22  Bowery Boys in PARIS PLAYBOYS  Wild Bill Elliott in BITTER CREEK  SAT., MON., TUES. ��� AUGUST 22, 24 & 25  Garv Cooner & Grace Kellv in HIGH NOON  Powerful  Western Drama  "If nothing else, thank* for swelling our aitend-  Anco i���corcis.  Ashes of deceased  spread on home beach  Mrs. Elsie St. E. Monteith, 83,  of Roberts Creek, who died on  August 13, was considered an  authority on goats which she had  raised for many years and: travelled as a judge ,of goats at  many fairs, including Vancouver, Seattle, Portland and other  cities.  Born in England, she was predeceased by her husband Frank,  of the Monteiths of Carstairs  House, Lanark, Scotland.  She lived with her mother,  Mrs. deWolf and her sister Olive,  in Vancouver, where she also attended and taught in a private  school. She was a musician, the  violin her instrument, though of  late years she did not play.  She met her husband in the Ok-  anagan,  and travelled with him  Magistrate's  court  Three youths appeared before  Magistrate-, An drew Johnston  charged with being minors in  possession of liquor. Gustav Nord  Blomgren of Roberts Creek, Andrew Peter,-Vatne of Gibsons and  George Edward Johnston of Vancouver were fined $25 each and  costs.  Involved in a motor vehicle accident at the intersection of Henry Road and Highway 101, Harry  Joseph Almond of Gibsons was  found guilty of not yielding the  right of way to a car driven by  Donald Head of Gibsons. Almond  was fined $15 and costs.  Graeme Arnold ��� Murray of  Powell River was fined $30 for  operating a car while not in possession of a valid driver's licence.  Murray stated he had planned on  going to' Vancouver to arrange  for financial responsibility in order to obtain his drivers licence,  which had been suspended.,  , Alexander John Wallace of Se- ���'  chelt was fined a total of $27_0  on a charge of drunkenness in a  public place, after spending one  night in 'jails  Steve Bediuk of Sechelt, charged with illegal  parking  on  the  highway had his case dismissed,  as the magistrate found that the::  Crown had not established a prima facie case.  , Three persons  were fined $10 :  each for driving cars with faulty  mufflers and eight speeders were "  fined $25 each.   '���'.<���'  on many of his trips as a surveyor, and knew the coastal  areas very well. The Monteiths  lived for some years in the North  Lonsdale area, with the place at  Whitaker's Beach as their summer, cottage, to which they retired in the 1930's.  Music, reading, gardening and  the goat raising occupied her life  for the past many years. She was  a quiet, ��� but regular contributor  to various charities, including  CARE.  An entertaining conversationalist, Mrs. Monteith kept alive  memories of the days of early  Vancouver,- when she , and her  family and friends enjoyed the  opera and concerts, and various  entertainments there. She spoke  mostly' of'-others- and of herself  only  incidentally.  A voracious reader, the one  book she asked for when taken  to the Kensington Hospital following a stroke in'May, was a  bound copy of the Letters of Ma-  hatma Ghandi.  Cremation was followed by a  family service on the beach of  her home and at her-own wish  the ashes will be scattered in  front of the home she loved so  well. She leaves two brothers,  F. G. deWolf of Vernon and Tempest de Wolf of Cloverdale, one  niece and three nephews.  YOUR CAR KEYS   ,,._..,  Don't leave your car keys 'iri  the ignition and the door unlocked or the windows open. Not  only can thieves get into the  car but children can start a car  if the key is left handy. Small  children have released the brakes  of cars left on a grade and caused serious accidents. Leave ��ar \  doors locked to prevent trouble.  Accurate  Complete  News  Coverage  Printed   in  BOSTON  LOS   ANGELES  LONDON  $24^6 Months $12  3 M-Erttt $6  1 Ytor  CUp Hits -dv.rtlMfMtit   return  It  with, your check Cf  metier er_��r to:  The Christian Science Monitor  -       One Norway Street  Boston,, Mass. 021 IS  PB-16 ���  .Mr.  Albert Upton  Henney  of  Welcome Beach suffered i a stroke ^  while at the home^of his sonjByr-'  . on in.Burnaby ori August 11 and  died shortly after being adcoitted  to hospital.   '      ' 'kk'y'^  Full credit is given Mr. Hen-,  ney for his support of all ^natters which have, benefitted the  community in the past and particularly for his'full.time labors  during the construction of Welcome Beach Community Hall  which was a Centennial year.project arid which was finished in  the Centennial year largely due  to his work.   ; -;- ��� ���'-:.-.���,--  . Mr. Henney leaves his wife,  Leta, sons Collin of. Vancouver  and Byron of Burnaby, one grand  10    Coast News, August 20, 1964.  daughter,Cprlynn, also two grand  sons, Grant and Garry. There is  a brother Jack in Vancouver and  brothers arid sisters in England.  pp'OyMW'  miolioRK  Trenching -- Landscaping  Rotovating ��� Driveways, etc.  Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIt  fat Fiedler ���'����� -_��"--  NOTICE  DOGWOOD CAFE  OPEN  24< hxmrs oh the nite  of Aug. 22  for the Sun Fish Derby  .  Hollar Store  PHONE 886-2563       -       FREE DELIVERY  Tray Pack Fryers  fricassee Fowl ���'**  Beef Sausage 2  {������������������������������-(IIMIIIIMII  Baby Beef Liver 2  1 lb. Pkg Weiners 2 $1  Baders Family Pack Q00|^jes t\  Heinz Ketchup .��_ . 4 ^ $l  Parkay Margarine 2 ib 2 .* $1  Paulins Asst Cookies 3i- $1  Heinz Vinegar   i*�� ----- $1  !������-������--������������������-���--���!  ICE - HERRING BAIT  ��� . ��� ��� v  k     Final 10 Days of  Summer $hoe $ale  GIBSONS raiVIILY SHOE ;  MARINE DRIVE  Ph. 886-9833


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