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Coast News Jun 7, 1962

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 fro y i^ <**��1 L* brary ,  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at; DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons -A- Ph. 886-9815  oas  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.   B.C.      -Volume 16, Numfeer 23, June 7, ' 1962k  7c per copy!  A COMPLETE LINE'  ' OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  2 candidates  at nuclear  arms rally  An all , candidate rally in the  School Hall, Gibsons, under sponsorship of the Gibsons Committee  for Nuclear Disarmament' was attended by over 50 people. Invitations had been extended to all  four candidates in the coming  federal election to speak on their  party's platform for peace. Vince  Bracewell, Social Credit candidate and Hugh Clifford,' New  Democratic Party candidate, accepted the invitation. Dr. Jack  Davis, Liberal candidate and William Payne, Conservative candidate, were" unable 'to attend.  Mr. Clifford stated that the  New Democratic Party's platform,  calls for Canada's co-operation  with the United Nations, refusing to supply Canadian troops at  home or abroad- with nuclear  weapons, joining with other nations to establish a non-nuclear  club which will agree not to manufacture, store or permit the use  of nuclear weapons. Canada's  membership in NATO must depend on NATO;troops not being  supplied with nuclear warheads.  He felt that the Liberal party was  trying to hoax the Canadian peo-  nle by stating in one of their  pamphlets ��� No Nuclear Wear  pons,>yet advocating nuclear weapons for- Canadian soldiers in  NATO.  Mr. Bracewell stated the Social  Credit party ^ would keep an emergency task force;- support the  United Nations; co-operate with  the United States and NATO in  the maintaining of the deterrant  and the non-exjfinsion of the nu-  i   -clear club.  VIVIIIA  to editor  ; Editor's note: Mr. Rees  knows that political campaigns  require organization. This means  dates for future meetings are set  well ahead. Let's face it. If the  other two parties had had firm  dates to speak elsewhere it is  quite likely they would not have  appeared at this meeting.  Editor: Seeing that the new  new hospital is on land donated  by our friendly Indian Band  would it be appropriate to in-,  elude one of their tokens to indicate this fact?   .       "X' x-  Perhaps by a totem-pole on the  site, or a small one each side of  the main entrance, or even ia  the name of the building would  help.  As one of those who deplored  the removal of totem-poles from  Sechelt a few years ago, I offer  $5 towards any interest on this  subject, also personal help to  give receipt for $1 and over, to  donations for a totem-pole. 1  would very-much like others to  express their views publicly.  ���E. W.'   '  Church dedication on Sunday  ' Gibsons United Church buildings, memorial gifts and other  furnishings will be dedicated on  Sun., June 10. The morning service, conducted in the sanctuary  at 11 o'clock, will have as preacher, Rev. R. M. Warne, executive  secretary of the Metropolitan  Council, Mr. Harry Murphy will  represent the Vancouver-Burrard  presbytery. Also taking part will  be Rev. D. Donaldson, Rev. Dr.  R. R. Morrison, a former president   of Conference, Rev. E. F.-  Kemp, Rev Dr. H. B. Wallace and ���  others.  The evening service will be held  at 7 o'clock in the Christian Education centre. The preacher will  be Rev. Dr. G. Tattle, professor*  of Christian Education, Union  College. Other visitors taking"  part in the service will' be Rev."'*  "H. J. Bevan and Mr.   U. Roth-  gangel.  ;   The choir, under the leadership  of Mrs. R. W. Vernon, will sing  ^at both services.  Following the evening service,  there will be an hour of fellowship, when coffee'Will be-served:  " Arrangements are being made  -io welcome to these services all  "old timers of the district and  -their descendants.  Editor: On Sat., June 2, Gib- -  sons followed the old town meetr  ing idea. The local nuclear disarmament group '-sponsored an  ��� al'-candidate meeting w h i cn  proved so popular across B.C. in  the present federal election campaign.  Special effort was put forward  to have the four major parties'  candidates attend. However, two  of the four presented themselves.  Vince Bracewell for the Socreds  and Hugh Clifford for the N.D.P.  placed their parties' position on  disarmament before an attentive  audience, who drew much more  from the speakers in an interesting-question period. It was-jnost ,,  gratifying to see so many young  students present and more, especially to find them posing intelligent questions.  Invitations: had been given all  candidates well iin advance of  meeting time and the reason for  Davis and Payne absenting themselves is best known by them and  their special advisers.  Despite the many calls upon  candidates during an election  campaign, I cannot think of any  issue more vital today upon  which all parties' views should  be plainly stated. Therefore, I'm  of the opinion that the candidates  absenting themselves from this  meeting can hardly expect Saturday's audience to speak too  highly of them as prospective Ottawa M.P.'s.������ Dave Rees.-  Celebrate  July First  If plans work out there will be  a July 1 parade and sports. Until  Tuesday night it appeared the  celebration would not be held  this year.  Charles Mandelkau, board of  trade president and Kinsmen club  official has, since the Royal Canadian Legion dropped out of the  celebration, strived to keep the  event alive.  At Tuesday., night's meeting in  :Kmsmen ^haUr ~a. committee of  - ��even^wa�� orginirfdrf tcrkeep the  July 1 event alive.  First thing, the committee will  seek is co-operation of merchants  and organizations. Expenses will  be kept to an absolute minimum  so donations from any source'will  be a big help towards making the  day a success. .]  The student council of Elphinstone Secondary school will, be  asked to select a queen for the  July 1 event, one who would be  chosen by votex of the students  generally.  Further meetings will be held  very shortly to further the organization of the July 1 celebration.  400 attend  Sechelt funeral  At one of the largest attended  funerals ever held in Sechelt  Sun., June 3, 400 band members  paid their last respects to Stanley Joe who died Sat., May 26 on  Coquitlam Indian Reserve No. 1.  Relatives and friends came from  many reserves.  Rev. Father Bernardo OMI officiated at the funeral service in  Our Lady of Lourdes and every  seat was filled. Reg Paul's choir  sang for the mass. Burial was  made in Our Lady of Lourdes  cemetery in the Indian village.  Acting pallbearers were William Joe, Terry Joe, Clarence  Michael Joe Jr., Gilbert Joe Hubert Joe and Larry Belrose all  nephews of Stanley Joe. Pallbearers were Ray Pinchbeck, Ernie  Joe, Stanley Dixon Joe, Herbert  August, Calvin Craigan, Ray Joe,  Teddy Joe and Vincent John.  .-mmniwmimnumwiurawHwwwmwmHtWHnHfflmuttHfflW  A CRAZY FOREIGNER! ���  An incident reported by a Vancouver correspondent is to the  point. "Some time ago," he  writes, "the trees around my  house needed trimming, especially at the top; and my wife, after  the manner of wives, decided it  would be better for me not to  risk my neck so many feet above  ground leyel, but to hire a man  to do the topping. '  "The man I engaged was a lively Dane, and very energetic. He  said: 'I yust luff vurking, but  every time I say I luff to vurk  everybody say: Huh, you must be  crazy or else a foreigner.' "  Department maintains  wharfinger still on job  As far as the wharfinger in Gib-.  sons is concerned he is still collecting tolls from vessels dock-,  ing at the government wharf.  He has received a letter from"  the  department of transport in  Vancouver which  states'the tariff now in force on government  wharves is   still in effect.  The \  fetter was received by A. J. Pdw-1  ers, the wharfinger; from Keith /  Dixon, district marine agerit-V^'y  x At the: fasfr Gibsons' BovfdAot  Irade meeting,' Monday, May 28.-  XV. H. Payne. Conservative can-  didate in the federal election and  member  of the  house of  commons when the nouse was dissolved,  said in his speech that  the   wharfinger  was   suspended  until the "issue concerning'tariffs  charged could be investigated.  Mr. Payne first argued that the  tariff schedule now in effect was*  antiquated and intended for'  coastal' steamship service, not  the pleasure craft now plying the  waters of this area.  Following that Mr. Payne said,  and these words come from notes  {made on the spot: "I have arranged with the minister to sus-  jpend the wharfinger until such.  ���time as an investigation is made  ;into the complaints.' Mr. Payne  then went on tp discuss why the  'repairs to ���the breakwater were  ^so *low>4_  k. Gibsons^ /council at Tuesday  ^*$^^-me*tinjg,.j)asse<L.a "motion.  yivtefctulgvthe- activities - of the  wharfinger at .the wharf. A letter  will be -sent the "nflnister of the  department in Ottawa, outlining  the disagreeable situation arising  through the wharfinger's activities. It was mentioned by councillors that boats have pulled out  rather than stop and obtain their  provisions.  ," The Sunshine Coast Tourist association has also registered its  complaint with the authorities  maintaining wharfinger actions  were doing more to drive people  away than to attract them.  Boyle elected president  of teachers association  A busy year for the Sechelt  Teachers association was brought  to a close with the annual meeting at Pender Harbour High  School on Thurs., May 24. The retiring president, Jack Fleming,  reviewed the highlights of the  year, attendance at the Summer  Workshop in Vernon last August,  the fall convention held at Sechelt in October, the annual general meeting of the B.C. Teachers Federation in Vancouver at  Easter and regular meetings during the year.  The new. slate of officers elected are: President, R. Boyle; vice-  president, E. Yablonski; treasurer, P. James; general secretary.  Mrs. B. Rankin; North Shore district council representative, J.  Fleming; curriculum committee  chairman; A. S. Trueman, pensions committee chairman, Mrs..  I. Smith; public relations officer  Mr. L.. Peterson; in-service com-  ELEMENTARY PTA  Gibsons Elementary PTA officers elected for the year are Mrs.  F. D. Stewart, president; Mrs.  C. Fisher, first vice-president and  program; Mrs. M. Clement, recording secretary; Mrs. M. Al-  sager, corresponding secretary;  Mrs. K. Karateew, treasurer;  Mrs. H. Thomas, magazines; Mrs.  V. Azyan, membership; Mrs. M.  Dawe, hospitality; Mrs. J. Scott,  social and Mrs. J. Quarrie pub-,  licity.  mittee chairman, A. Child; agree,  ments committee Mrs. Frances  Fleming, Wm. Peers, and Mrs.  Gladys Laird, and workshop delegate, G. Cooper.  Although the annual meeting is  - past, the in-service committee  has already held one meeting to  familiarize teachers of the area  with the changes in the mathematics courses in Grades 3 and  8. This meeting was only the first  of a, series of such sessions which  will be carried on in June and  September and throughout the  1962-63 school term as desired.  A committee was also set up  to -receive applications for the  $150 bursary presented by the Sechelt Teachers Association to the  Grade XH student from one of  the district No. 46 high schools  who will be continuing' education  in September.  The official residence of the  prime minister of Canada has a  roof of red cedar shingles manufactured in British Columbia.  TENNIS TIMES  Gibsons Tennis club will play  on Thursdays and Sundays and  all tennis players are welcome.  For details phone Mrs. L. Holden  at 886-7758.  TV for schools  Educational TV as a part of  daily high school curriculum will  be introduced in Nova Scotia this  fall, it was revealed in Halifax  in a joint announcement by Premier Robert L. Stanfield and J.  Alphonse Ouimet, president of  the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation.  The premier said Nova Scotia  will be the first province in Canada to adopt educational TV at  the provincial level, and added,  "Nova Scotia was the first province in Canada to initiate regular school radio broadcasts,  which began in 1926."  The programs will be telecast  in the mornings, starting in September. They will consist of five  20-minute programs a weete in  grade 11 mathematics and five  programs a week in grade 11  physics.  rmit granted  Building permits totalling $54,-  500 covering a post office,: two  homes arid an additionfto another  came before .Gibsons: ^municipal  council."', at Tuesday night's meeting" ;        ���   ������"���.������������������ .'���'.'���  Gibsons new post office on Winn  .Read at Gower Point Road will  cost ��28,000 to build according to  a permit* sanctioned by council  The permit was sought by the  federdl postal department.  It will be a one-storey building,  cf five rooms with automatic oil  heat. The lot is 1G0 x 120 feet  and the building will be 38 x 42  feet. -W. J. Dick of West Vancouver will" be the contractor. Ecori--  omy Electric Ltd. of Vancouver  will do the electrical work and  J. S. Clink, Vancouver; the septic  tank. ;k A':l Ay Ax   4- z. .1  T. L. Martin Higgs. was granted a permit to build a $13,500 one  storey six room home. McPhe-  dran Electric and Gibsons Plumb"  ing have sub-contracts. Higgs will  erect the building himself.  K. F. McHeffey was given a  permit for a $14,000 two storey  ' seven .room home. R.. M. Kelly,  was given a p'ermitto' add.'a 10 x  14 room to cost ?10"00. Contractor  will be: 1W.ZD. Scott and McPhe-  dran Electric, the electrical work  Robert Wilson, assistant to the  fire marshall in Gibsons will, attend an expense paid orientation  course":in Vancouver for;flocal  assistants on June 14 and 15. This  course acquaints the assistants  with their duties under the Fire  Marshal Act.  Motorless or blocked up cars  must hot- be left on Gibsons  streets. This was brought up  when a letter was read which informed one Gibsonite his motor-  less car must be removed, as  bylaws do not allow such dead  parking.  iA PeUUjil^^swiW^a^'Roiid-  traffic up hill instead of down  was presented council. Bal's road  leaves Sechelt Highway at- the  tui'n and descends to Seaview  Road. It is used generally as a  short cut to .Marine Drive- in  place of going around the old United Church. The petition was laid  oyer for later consideration. '  *>;Accounts to be paid totalled  $906.80 and were ordered paid.  Winter works used $112.29, roads  S365.18, water $144.70, parks and  beaches $158.24 and the rest gen.  eral and fire expense.  MiTO��uiittun\n\iiuini\��nt!inwuunnunwittnntt^  ADVANCE POLL  TO BE SET UP  A June 18 federal election  advance polling booth will be  . available at Gibsons for the  area from Port Mellon to  Jervis Inlet, the electoral of-  fice headquarters in Vancouver reveals.-  This advance polling station  will- be open Sat., June 9 and  Mon. June 11 from 8 a.m. to  ���' 8 p.m: It will be set up in the  ��� real, estate office of E. Mc- J  Mynn in the Bal Block on  Marine Drive in Gibsons.  iMmnmiintllllllllOTHllOTIIWBMlllWlllllltifllllltHUlllWIIIIIIIMil  RWHlWlIWiWWWl��lWWWWHW^^wiww����^w��w^w�������^����� �������������������������� ���������������������   .  Committee  to tackle  Hon. Frank Richter will visit  Gibsons along with Vince Brace-  well, Social Credit candidate for  the Coast-Capilano seat in the  federal election.  They will be in Gibsons Friday,  June 15 and have arranged a dinner at Danny's Dining Room  from 5:30 to 7 p.m. for those who  desire to attend.  After that a public meeting will  be held in the Legion hall in Gibsons starting at 8 p.m.  .Mrs.   Frank .West, of yGower:   -  Point  road- who has been-forer;^  ;most, in~the Jdrive .against indisstt~.>.,  criminate garbage* dumping, was  elected chairman of a committee  to further the movement for organized garbage collection.  Mrs.  West  was   chosen   at a  meeting Wed., May 30 in the Anglican church hall which was called by the   Farmers*   Institute..  Barrie   MacDonald,   government  sanitarian   for   the   district  outlined the problem and  stressed  the point that  any garbage collection system is not much, good  n.r1c.rc it is made compulsory. He  ���  argued that if people had to pay  for garbage collection they would  use it instead of dumping refuse  wherever they felt like  it. The  meeting was informed that   the  dumping problem was more serious  in Gibsons than elsewhere  in the district.  PAYNE COMING FRIDAY  W. H. Payne, Conservative  candidate for Coast-Capilano in  the federal election will be at  Legion Hall in Gibsons, Friday  night of this week starting at 8  p.m. Refreshments will be served. Earlier in the day he will be  at Charlie Bragg's coffee shop,  Irvine's Landing.  CLIFFORD SPEAKS  Hugh Clifford spoke to a public  meeting in Port Mellon on May  24. Mr. Clifford was introduced  by Tony Gargrave, M.L.A. for  the Mackenzie riding. The meeting was attended by 85 people.  Mr. Clifford outlined the NDP  platform on international affairs,  and no nuclear arms for Canada  or Canadian troops serving with  NATO, and free trade with all  countries, also a planned economy to utilize the great natural  resources of Canada, including its  people. He re-emphasized the  need for a government which  will be dedicated to planning for  the people, not for corporations.  Joke of the Week  Camp-fire as  Scout project  At the dedication of a Scout  project 86 persons���Cubs, Scouts,  parents and visitors���attended at  Mt. Elphinstone District Camp,  Roberts Creek, June 4.  Gibsons Group committee  chairman, Don Hauka, presented  the district council represented by John Wood, with the  Group's project, a Sunken Camp  fire-area, complete with platform for skits and entrance-gate,  fittingly called  Squirrel Hollow.  After the opening ceremony a  varied campfire program was  run off under campfire leader^  B. Cavanagh, field commissioner  from provincial H.Q. in Vancouver. Mr. Cavanagh took all on a  hilarious kayak ride. The camp-  fire project will have a lasting  effect on the progress of Scouting in the Mt. Elphinstone district and is a definite asset to  ihe campsite.  /'"... and if you don't1  apologize I'll never speak  to you again]" "���'  WHO OWNS  THE FORESTS?  The Crown, that is���the public,  owns 39 percent of the productive forest land of the, province  and almost three-quarters of the  mature timber volume. In the  Coast Region the Crown owns 61  uercent of the mature volume;  private interests own 11.6 percent  outright in the form of Crown  grants, and hold 27,5 percent in  the form of leases and licences  of one kind or another. The  Crown has rather complete authority over all timber land.  1961 was the worst forest fire  year in Canadian history. Over  9,000,000 acres of timber went up  in flames. Coast  News,  June 7,   1962.  y Life's Darkest Moment ^_.__  THe GHASTLY R-fftfeMClAH^e  T�� "T><e p��& CATCHc��'y Net  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruiae, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News ttd.,  P. 0. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C. and authorized as second class mail  and for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Wteekiy  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapter Association  Rartes of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Indian plebiscite tangle  Plebiscites in which Indians can vote whether they can have  liquor on reserve are creating complications. The complications have  nothing to do with liquor directly. It really concerns the geographic  location of various bands and the manner in which they vote;  For instance in the northern interior, the Williams Lake, Tribune  reports that local authorities can see nothing but chaos in the administration of such liquor laws. The reason put forth is that within  any one enforcement area there could be and in some cases there actually is, one band which voted dry and the other, wet. Both spend  their off reserve time in the same populated centre.  Unless Indians carry identification fc'&r'a^ a  few complications for the RCMP and others involved in the welfare  of Indians. Luckily the Sunshine .Coast area will not be faced :?with  this problem as the yarious bands congregate in their; own "population  centres which are miles apart.  In the meantime Attorney-General Bonner has asked police to take  a generous- attitude until the problem can be sorted out. Under the  present system no.liquor vendor has any way of identifying an Indian from a wet or dry reserve.  No time for gags!  The gag generally accepted these days that it is quicker to.fly  from Vancouver'tp Winnipeg or Toronto than to get from the air.  port to one's home has some bearing on Sunshine Coast traffic situations.  Take for instance a case in point where one gets off the PGE  train at Horseshoe Bay at. 9.35 p.m. Sunday and is unable to get  aboard a ferry until 11:40 -p.m.  It was not a matter of overloads. It,was* simply a matter of there  being no ferry either in or out of the slip from about 9:30 until 20  minutes before midnight.'Then as the one ferry was pulling out the  other was in the slip within 10 minutes.  Why must there be five ferries on the runs to Vancouver Island  and only two on the most profitable run the system has? The answer  we shall get will be that new ferries are coming up and will be on'  the run when available.  This is quite true but in the meantime let there be some light  on the situation which puts five ferries on the Island run and only two  on the Langdale run. Is that all the Langdale run is worth?  Cash without honor?  A hotel chain in sending out credit cards makes the boast that  this card is the "best assurance of your credit rating."  There is a certain amount of arrogance in such a claim. The best  evidence of a high credit standing is a record of having paid one's  bills promptly, perhaps even not vory promptly, over the years.  On the other hand, there is an authentic case of a relieving manager of a Canadian bank who apologized to a customer of 30 years'  standing that a loan could not be granted automatically because there  was no record of a loan having been made over the past 20 years.  The idea nowadays seems to be that a person who pays cash is  either a dolt or a bankrupt.  Unison     *y L^P?t��rson  Harbour and heaven meet"in one thin line,  And each pervades the other .with its, hue ���  The stars extend their eyes, low, soft, sublime,  And mirrored depths reflect them back anew.  Only the ocean could such scenes reflect;  Only the heavens could such; lights provide ���  And now they join, and in their twain perfect  A zodiac enwrought within the tide!   Here all the universe its wealth unfolds;  A tapestry that spans the store of years ���  Eternity the thread and needle holds,  And weaves, and with the dawning disappears.  EXAM TIME THOUGHTS  ^ "Exam time again! Why does  it spoil every June?" a young  scholar asked his parents.  . His father tried to be reassuring, "You have planned your  studying and are carrying out  your schedule. When it comes to  your exams, you'Jl have to remember the motto a Sporting  Page used to carry, 'A man can  but do his best'."  Exam time is hard on parents  as well as scholars, and this is  particularly true for parents of  high-strung youngsters in the upper grades. Many a child just  does not do his best under the  strain of writing an examination.  The larger Ihe population, the  bigger the school, the more complex the educational structure,  the more difficult it is for a boy  or girl to be confident and relaxed as he fades this final  hurdle of the year's work.  Many bovs find the literature  and    composition    examinations  something   to  dread,  no matter ,  how   hard   they   have   workedf  The lovers  The waitress went along for  several days, trying to restrain'  her curiosity. Each coffee break,  one customer would order two  cups, but drink only one. He was"  a real addict, usually having several cups; and each time ordering an extra cup, which he kept  across the table from him. One  morning, the waitress could stand  it no longer, so she asked how  come. The customer explained  the other cup was for his girl in  Winnipeg. The waitress thought  this was charming, love in the  springtime and faithful even at  such a long distance away.  A few  weeks later, however,  the addict took to ordering only,  one cup at a time. The waitress <g  was sad, thinking the: love affiair-i'  had broken up. Finally, she ask--*  ed the man about it.  "We are deeply in love," said  the  customer;   "'but I've sworn  off coffee;'kHe took a sip from ;  the cup. "This is my girl"s"  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  These are papers where inevitably the marker's likes and dislikes color the grading. There  can be no debate/about the correct answer to a question of algebra, but how can a fair judgment be made of an essay, if a  topic is chosen by the student  vhich appeals to him, which has  no interest for the examiner?  . Many girls have a particularly  trying struggle with higher mathematics. In a i-ecent survey cf  hundreds of pupils, an . equal  number of boys and girls, writing final examinations on mathematics on the Grade 12 level  three times as many girls failed  as boys. .Who sets these papers:  Have women teachers an equal  say with men teachers in this  area of. study at top levels?  Parents are told that they only  confuse their children if they try  to coach them in their work.  Teaching methods-have changed  and the content in subjects, especially in science, is how much  n��ore complex than two decades  ago. ZZlxXX'-: "-.;��� Z _ ���-'.....".  But parents are concerned with  the terriby high failure rate in  the upper grades at Collegiate  and first years of University. A  student who does not pass is not  just part of a set of statistics,  he or she may be their own son.  or daughter, on whom a lot of  money has been spent to keep  them in school. Adolescents are  urged to get all the education  they can, but the hurdles are so  high that many pupils who work  hard, who have medium ability,  end up with a failure.  Mother will want to send a son  or daughter off to an examination in as confident a frame of  mind as possible. Avoid' air unnecessary conflict or argument.  A boy or girl will appreciate  some extra,- - different- touch-to- -  breakfast, because appetites under nervous strain are fickle. But  a'/ pupil cannot do > his best  through a long examination on  an empty stomach.  Teachers   usually .give   pupils  instructions orihow to write .faff:  examination, but no one method  suits everyone. It is only sensible  for the student to keep as calm  as 'possible and read and follow  all directions carefully. For most  it is a good idea to read th 2  whole examination paper through  Mark the easiest parts and those  which count for most marks, and  plan to do these first.  "What does this question really ask? a student should puzzlo  before dashing into an ansWer.  Jotting down a few notes, while  planning the answer is a help.  Keeping an eye on the clock  is no easy matter during an  exam. But a scholarfmust strike  a balance between not wasting  t5me and not being in too much  or a rush. A short period to read  over what has been written and  catch misspelling or mistakes or  omissions is essential.  Last but not least: Consider  the poor marker and write legibly. How a student' writes is important as well as what he writes.  ^*zs��&  ;����� ,V.:"��{  EXTRA   PROTECTION  i ������ v;"i-'-������.: 'XX-%' X    <���      ���''       Uiii '��� ',y* -*���>'���'������'��� X'y^yi'  FOR  HYPO ID 6 EARS  " '-y-v-j .(ZT: " "��� X.'&.. X'44,     .',,-.;������    yyZZ^'A'l'AX'y.  RPM Mvlti-Simc�� Cfar Lubricant guards against  pitting and scoring, keeps gears working smoothly and  quietly in severest operating conditions. ��  Sptcialh/ COapoandtd to resist deterioration, it maintains its protective qualities for long periods...even  at high temperatures 'and extreme pressure. Recommended for hypoid and many other/    vk�����-k-   "^  types of gear boxes. ^^" "^^       -'  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) McDONALD  ���:." Wilson Ci'eekJr���885-8&3:��f  ss^-?yM-^'^vy","v,y",."-,w>j"w,'W!  u<..'KlVAV.V<,/A\,'.        *s  rssvss ss Mr j  HOW MANY PAY THEIE BILLS BY CHEQUE?  Nowadays, most people do���because almost everybody has a bank  account /Writing a cheque is safer than carrying cash and a time-saving  and convenient -way to pay bills/Every banking day Canadians write  three million cheques, an increase in the past IO years of more than a  million a day in the number flowing through the banking system/This  up-to-date cheque handling service makes possible the convenience  you command every time you use your cheque book.  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY        , Youth hostels considered for district  Fifty-three years after it first  began in Europe the Youth Hostel movement has come to the  Sunshine Coast.. '.'.'  What is a Youth Hostel? A  simple, inexpensive, overnight  accommodation with a friendly  community atmosphere for . travellers from any country regardless of class, race.or creed. ;  ; Youth hostelling encourages  the whole family toy indulge in  the stimulating experience of exercise in the out-of-doors. It is  a co-operative venture; its purpose is ' to help all, especially  young people ofy;limited, means,  to a greater- knowledge, love and  care of'thecountryfaround them.  Nature has many .yaliiable lessons to teach, it has been said  that it is the greatest of all uni  versities. By attending its classes one learns to live a simple,  whatever they are, through hos-  . telling they learn the value of living with people of all races and  opinions. They become aware of  the .importance of the rights and  duties of life in a society and  find put that all differences cart  be resolved by understanding  and discussion, that peace is the  : most valuable of all thingsf  In this area there, are three  prospective hosteis under way:  Orie on Keats Island, property belonging to Mr! Corkum; one at  the home of Sioux and Dan Carr,  Amblewood'".. hostel half a mile  above Roberts Creek Picnic Park  less materialistic life, improving  mental and physical ;fithess.f  Youth Hostelling plays :ari important part in this strife; for fitness. A hosteller may be a hiker,  skier, cycler, canoeist, mountain  Sprinkling or irrigation of lawns or gardens with water  from the Municipal Water System is prohibited during the  months of June, July and August except on permit issued by  the Municipal Clerk. Such permits to allow sprinkling one hour  each day, on an hour designed by: the permit, between 7 o'clock  p.m., on three days each week., Permit to be posted in a con-  spicuous place on the premises, and open to inspection by officer of the Corporation,       k 4-yX������-..        ' :Z":X  Fee for permit:    For Flat Rate Service, $2.50 for. Juney July and August.  For Metered"Service, 50c for June, July and August.-   v  ��� ."'...���     JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk^k  climber or sailing enthusiast but  arid one under construction, at  Secret Govei, f to be. lbcaited-at  Stone's Mariite. ;"A���:������:/���-yf'y  Establishment of these hostels  should encourage out-of-doors ac-  ftivity in this area and inspire adventurous people-to explore our  comparatively untouched mountains, lakes and. rivers, thus  eventually developing this part  of the country into another Car.  adian National Park with a network of hiking trails, ski lodges  end various mountain resorts.  Hostelling should awaken--move  interest in the various sports/  help eradicate vandalism among  some of our juveniles, as well as  discourage indiscriminate garbage dumping by some of our  adults.  The Canadian Youth Hostel association is   a very small  part  of a. worldwide movement krioXvii  as the International Youth Hos-;  to! Federation, with 30 member  countries on all continents; 3,lllc  hostel^   and   1,171,853   members:  As a result of the I.Y.H:F.; members may use any of the foreign  hostels solely on the strength off  their Canadian memberships.   4y  Large groups of hostels' in and  around Vancouver participate���'��� in;  planned evening and weekend activities:    Skiing   on - Grouse and^  Seymour,    at   Mount Baker  ski.  lodge,  Sky Pilot, Stevens  Pass,'-  Sailing in member or club owned-'  boats; climbing local mountains;  hiking in conjunction .with camping,  cycling in the Gulf Islands;  and elsewhere; horseback riding  various   places,   and   badminton  and tennis in Kitsilano and Stanley park.  Numerous social events are offered too, lectures, films on en-  Coast News,   June 7,  1962.  numberable subjects, dances  every two months, friendly get-  togethers over cups of coffee.  . ..Full details on CYH membership are. obtainable in the Annual  Handbook issued to each member joining but complete information on membership and worldwide hostels can be obtained  from the Regional Secretary,  Miss M. Wells, Canadian Youth  Hostels association, 1276 West,.  13th Avenue, Vancouver 9, B.C.  or by plioining 886-9541.  SMALL TALK  By Syms  Hall of fame  foi\ Veterans  Construction of a Veterans HaU  of Fame commemorating the valor of all British Columbians who  served their country was advocated by Douglas Smith to a zone  rally of some 200 Legion executives in the Lions Gate hall, Vancouver, recently.  Mr. Smith, a past director of  public relations for Dominion  Command and writer of the "Observation Post" in the Legionary,  told branch presidents and other  executives that the Legion had  only another 25 to 30 years of  life ahead' as it was presently  constituted.  "Plans should commence immediately while veterans of three  major wars are alive to, gather  for posterity all the documents,  pictures and artifacts of war,  said Mr   Smith.  He suggested that the Veterans  Hall of Fame could be housed in  one of the larger armories.  Giants for this purpose could be  obtained from all levels of government with the Legion also  contributing.  fe  *K3  ���Tm sorry, son. ..well        ��Gee whiz ... that means ;  havta  drop you from the     ru    have    tQ    Teiatn    to  ball club.' college."  j  DIRECTORY  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���- PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  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  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   B1RKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph.  886-9871   or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  The pot no longer calls the kettle black!  Electric cooking" is clean. No smoke.  No soot. No odour. This not only saves  you scouring pot bottoms meal after meal  but helps keep your: kitcheh clean and  tidy, too. An electric range is easy to keep  clean. Surface.elements lift up, letting you  clean the underpan quickly. And on many  models you can slip the oven door off for  fast cleaning.    . "'. * k- -s ' -  Electric cooking is coql. Cool because the  heat stays concentrated in the element itself. The oven is:heavily insulated to keep  heat where it belongs - inside. ���  Electric cooking is fast. The surface elements on the new ranges are made of hard  light metals that warm up almost immediately (and cool off just as fast). You cook  when'you're ready--not"ten minuteslater.  Electric cooking is clean, cool and modern!..  To see the latest models, arid the. latent In  automatic range features, see your appliance dealer now. \X;\--  v^F^m.m.  -, ....  \v  O  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  i EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT   -  886-2166  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  "< z     Fine Homie Furnishings  Major Appliances  ���    Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  COOKING!  -    -���    '   - -     -k_. /."'������ ,       ." .    .  BRITISH     C O L U M B I, A     H Y D B O   ,A N;D     POWER    AUTHOR I TyI  -.. -      "    .'���..���-  ������<���..���.������;���.*���. ��� J  RICHTER'S  RADIO  &  TV  CENTRE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  - ���  ������ Phone 886-2442  PARKER'S  HARDWARE  LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  C  & S SALES &  SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� 885 9713  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  k ���'.:>-.���: -���>.   ".at   /::: ������: ��� ���:. .   _ - ;.  jay-Bee Furniture  and'..._  yAppliairce Store"  .-'   Office Phone 886-2346  House Plione 886-2100   ���"  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM  LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Phorte 886-2538, Gibsons  STOCKWELL & SONS  .LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel fill and road gravel.  NORM BURTON  Your Odd  Job  Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  '4 Drainage .Tiles laid,  etc.  ���  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons.  Phone. 886-2048-  See us^for all your knitting re- .  quirements.   Agents   for   Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical .Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  WATER   SURVEY SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. .1, Sechelt  885-9510  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  FLOOR TILE "  PLASTIC WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in  Stock  SECHET BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence, 885-9532  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners forf the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  C & S SALES  For .all your .heating  requirements j  Agents for ROOKGAS        !  ���PROPANE-  Also  Oil   Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  TINGLEY'S  HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICE  ALL TYPES   HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  NE7/MAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  ...   Phone 886-9678  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Ccxmpressor, Rock  Drill  Concrete Vibrator  .  Phonek836r2q40    k  k"������. We ..use -���-.  Ultra-Sonic Sound; Waves     ���'..  to clean,your watch :������  .-'.   i- and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders.  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE', -AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B.  Gordon &   Kennett  Limited  Gibsons. . Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & Accessories  Custom' Furniture, Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open evenings and  weekends  Phone 886-9842  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs        !  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956 GRAMPA - By Rocquembert  it  ii  1      W^p  '  *5$fe,  Vjcf^F^-^^  l>tf  Arthur Barnes  After a brief illness in General  Hospital, Vancouver, Arthur  Barnes a resident of Gibsons for  the past 43 years passed away  May 25. He was born in Sutton j  England, Feb. 1, 1882, where he  lived up till the time he left for  Canada in 1905. He settled at Saskatoon where he met and married Ethel Randall in April 1909,  then in the same year moved to  Wilkie where they made their  home. In 1911 they moved to Port  Alberni and from there to Point  Grey in Vancouver. In 1918 they  lived in Allenby, then in 1919  moved to Gibsons Landing where  he lived for the past 43 years. Mr.  Barnes leaves his wife Ethel, a  son Robert of Gibsons, two daugh.  ters, Mrs. Boucher (Edith) of  Richmond, B.C., Mrs. DeLeen-  heer (Hilda) of Sechelt, and John  a grandson who the family raised as a son, 11 grandchildren and  eight great-grandchildren.  Prepared by the (research\$1aHof  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CAH AD! All A  Always dim your lights when  following another car or approaching other cars.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  COAST   HEWS  Where was iCanada's first  commercial oil well?  Black Creek, later renamed  Oil Springs, Ontario. T(he frist  commercial oil well started pro-  dluction in 1858 when free oil  (was struck in an excavated  well. In 1861 a well drilled to  rock brought in the first gusher. Lacking technique or control aquipmen/t, the operators  drenched the countryside in oil.  Who established "The Order  of Good Cheer"?  The Order of Good Cheer, or  mrog properly, Tttie Order .of  the Good Time, is a translation  of Ordrs de bon Temps. Established by Samuel de Champlain  in 1604 at the first French settlement in America on St.  Croix Island, it was a community organization for the) pronno-  tion of recreation and relaxation.  Who went from bridge building to  virtual ownership of  Newfoundland?  Sir Robert Gillespie Reid. This  Scottish contractor and financier  distinguished himself building  bridges across the Niagara River, across the Rio Grande, the  Colorado, Delaware, Sault Ste.  Marie and St. Lawrence Rivers.  Ee-built difficult sections of the  CPR north ol Lake Superior and  by 1890 began to build Newfoundlands first cross-country line. An  1898 contract gave him ownership of most of the island's Crown  lands and a virtual monopoly of  its transportation and communication systems. His Reid Newfoundland Company controlled  the island's railway, steamships  and telegraphs until taken over  by the Newfoundland government in 1923.  Who began Canada's farm  implement industry?  Daniel Masse.y a prosperous  farmer who lived near Cobourg,  Ontario. He is said to have im-  Peninsula Hotel Horseshoe Club  will hold its Annual Meeting on  Sunday, June 10 - 9:30 a.m.  MEMBERS AND ANYONE INTERESTED PLEASE ATTEND  Secretary M. TURIK  HUGH CLIFFORD  Coast-CapHano   NDP    Candidate  Will Speak  Sat., June 9-8 p.m.  in Selma Park Hall  EVERYBODY  WELCOME  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri, Sat., Mon. June 8, 9, 11  ANTHONY HALL       JOYCE TAYLOR  ATLANTIS THE LOST CONTINENT  Technicolor  CITY or MANY FACES  (Filmed in Vancouver in Technicolor)  Start at 8, out at 10 p.m.  i  I  .,   ..              -  Lk<E  '  t^xf    *L ^VyyVs   '  P*"^ Fk.-f^nb-  VJ^^ofiP^^^  \sS\\��  *->j"^  ��/SofatmOeJf"  I)  JACKPOT MONDAY NIGHTS  Starting with $5, another $5 will be added until won  One ticket drawn ea��h Monday. Holder msust be ia Theatre.  Eaidh. wetek's tickets go into the nfexti week's peol.  . ported one of the first threshing  machines into Upper Canada. He  opened a foundry in 1847 and two  years later established another  foundry and factory at Newcastle, Ontario. In the course of  time it became ihe Massey- Ferguson Company, one of the ,:���  world's largest farm implement A  companies.  Who made, Canada's first  matches?  Ezra Butler Eddy. He produc- y  ed them in a workshop in Hull, x  Quebec,    in   1851.    His    first  matches were sulphured and disagreeable to use. Later he mads  improvements,    producing    non- j  poisonous matches in 1898.. Today  the   company   named after him  has become the principal produc- ...  er of matches in Canada.  How is the Western Meadowlark  superior to the Eastern?  Its voice is strikingly different  and greatly superior. Actually,  this chunky bird is not a true  meadowlark. They were given  this European name by early  North. American settlers. The  bird belongs to a new world family of Fowl. The eastern variety  lives throughout most of central  and maritimes Canada. The  westerner ranges from the prairies to the mountain valleys toward the coast.  How did Renfrew, Ontario, get  its first bridge?  Back m 1840 John Lome Mc-  Dougall established the first general store in the little logging  settlement of Renfrew, 60 miles  west of Ottawa. McDougall had  retired from an adventurous career as a fur trader. When Renfrew needed its first bridge and  the townsmen hesitated to raise  the tax rate, it was McDougall,  as magistrate, who adopted a  course little known in Canada ���  forced 4abor; He apprehended a  band of rivermen who had been  raiding the homesteads ��� and  sentenced them to hard labor on  the bridge. It typifies Canada's  progress since those days of little over a century ago, that the  poverty-striken logging village of  those days is now a bustling  town manufacturing machinery,  jet engine parts, electrical appliances, television and radio components,  and grain products.  What is Rideau Hall made of?  The official residence of the  Governors General since Confederation, this big Scottish-style  house in Ottawa is built chiefly  of limestone. It stands in its own  park of 65 acres near the junction of the Rideau and Ottawa  Rivers.  THE OLD HOAAE TOWN  ^����^   By STANLEY  814���JIFFY-KNIT SHELL MEDALLIONS join to form a lightweight,  lovely bedspread. Perfect Summer *pick-up work. Use 2 large needles,  rug cotton.��� Directions.  599���SUN-PINAFORE with ruffles and colorful embroidery .in running and single stitch. Easy to sew and fit ��� opens flat. Transfer of  bands, pattern in sizes 2, 4,6, 8'includect.  .(������������  566���GAY SWEDISH DESIGNS���perfect for gifts, quick bazaar items  ���towels, potholders, bags, mats. Extra easy. Charts, directions for  weaving 4 designs on huck>  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont. Ontario residents add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  THE FIRST TIME! 200 designs in our 1962 Needlecraft Catalog  ���biggest ever! Pages, pages, pages ��� fashions, accessories to knit,  crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. See jumbo-'inits, cloths,  spreads, toys, linens, afghans; free pa;terns. Only 25 cents.  Bird and Beast  In Plain kW^ords, Sir Ernest  Gowers quotes this response of a  child to an invitation to write an  essay (its genuineness is guaranteed) on a bird and a beast:  . The bird that I am going 'to  write about is the Owl. The Owl  cannot see at all by day and at  night is as blind as a bat.  I do not know much about the  Owl so I will go on to the beast  which I am going to choose. It is  the Cow. The Cow is a" mammal.  It has six sides ��� right, left, an  upper and below. At the back it  has a tail on which hangs a brush  With this it sends the flys away  so that they do not fall into the  milk. The, head is for the purpose  of growing horns and so that the  mouth can be somewhere. The  horns are to butt with, and the  mouth is to moo with. Under the  cow hangs the milk. It is arranged for milking. When people milk,  the milk comes and there is never an end to the supply. How the  cow does.it I have not yet realized, but it makes more and more.  The cow has a fine sense of  smell; one can smell it far away.  This is the reason for the fresh  air in the country.  The man cow is an ox. It is not  a mammal. The cow; does not eat  much, but what it eats it eats  twice, sol that it gets enough.  When it is hungry it moos, and  when it says nothing it is because  its inside is all full up with grass.  (Edward Weeks in the Atlantic  Monthly.)  4        Coast  News,  June  7  1982.  80 MAPPING PARTIES  One thousand men, comprising  geodetic and topographic engineers, surveyors, liydrographers  and oceanographers of the Department of Mines and Technical  Surveys are packing their gear  at Ottawa, Victoria and Halifax  preparatory to taking off in all  directions to continue the mapping of Canada's 3.8 million  square miles and the charting of  its coastline, wnich is believed  to be the longest An the world.  This year's program! will cost $3  millions and involve- over 80  parties on land and at sea.  Irtfl.    AW(^V      ���"*?,V  VA,     yM *-"*V f   tfv*JJy*Jv    y.  .-s  BOOST SEAT BELTS  The use of seat Delts in automobiles will get a strong boost  across Canada when more than  700,000 members of the National  Council of Women of Canada begin their participation in the  coast-to-coast Women's Campaign  for Seat, belts. In co-operation  with the Canadian Highway Safety Council, NCW has distributed  special kits for the campaign.  llA  ��4  Enjoy a social  afternoon with  BILL PAYNE  THE QUIET MAN  who gets things  done in Ottawa  for Coast-Capilano  Discuss your  Conservative  government plans  for future  development of  the Sunshine Coast  at-   ':  CHARLIE BRAGG'S  COFFEE SHOP  IRVINE'S LANDING  2:30 to 5 P.m.  Friday, June 8  PACIFIC'WINGS LTD.  SKYTAXI  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT    885"4412  VANCOUVER  CR 8-5141  ... for BEST SERVICE  LOWEST RATES  Re-elqct  PAYNE  ,W.H.  |  XI  to all citizens and organizations of  Pender Harbour for making our May  Day a success.  YOUR^itfAY DAY COMMITTEE  Designing and Building of  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  by  Glen McCullbch  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2120  <iVM^W����^����������^����M��^^����^*V*^����l  MM^MAMM^AMMWWMAiVMMlMAAM^tAtN^aMM^VMWWN^O  *wmwwmmm\  mmmmmmmmm  Announcing  June 14 opening of  The  Gibson Girl Italy Salon  .. (FORMERLY BILL'S HAIRDRESSING) .      (  All lines of Beauty Culture  Permanent* ��� Haircutting  Styling ��� Tinting ��� Manicures  A new Hair Style is a Spring Tonic  DILL  McCulloch  MARY  Mcintosh  Ph. 886-2120  OPEN 9:30 a.m.  (CLOSED  MONDAYS)  * Coast  News,   June  7,  1962.       5  More than 100 commercial species, of soit woods ynd hardwoods  are found in the vast forests of  North America; Through modern  forest, management we can be assured of a timber supply in perpetuity.  ��������� GAME CLUBS MEET  ��� W: N. (Bill) Wallinger of Rion-  del was re-elected president of  the B.C. Federation of Fish &  Game Clubs at the annual convention in Kamloops."; Wallinger,  vice-president '. Ken Hodgson of  Coquitlam, and treasurer Reg.  Carver of Burnaby, were put  back in office unopposed. David  Maw of Vancouver is past presv  dent. Winner, of the .'."annual-  O'Keefe Conservation Trophy and  Award was the West Kootenay  Rod and Gun Clubs Association  for its work in preparing a brief  on multiple use of the Columbia  River Basin..  At night, drive slower than you  would during the daytime when  visibility, is good.  exams  A group of pupils of Miss Anne  Gordon entered the' Royal Aca-*  demy of Dancing examinations  held in Vancouver in April. Results were: '  -  R.A.D. Children's Examinations  Primary    Grade:    Highly    com-  t mended, Katherine Potter. Pass.  Leslie  Hempsall,   Deborah  Ver-  hulst.  Grade II, Honors, Carmen Geh.  ring; pass, Deborah Dockar,  Georgia. Warn.  R.A.D. Major Examinations:  Penny Lea Davis along with fellow student Louise Carrell successfully passed the elementary  examination which is the first of  the major examinations of the  Royal Academy .of Dancing and  entitles them to student membership in the academy.  Cheryl ��lay  May Queen  JamesWharf  Phone 885-4440 or 885-9721  ���:-.- y - 'X  techelt Marina &  sorts Ltd.  No. 5  Sechelt  Wl  ill  be open  air wsy Monday  till further  at  Benner Brps>  Furniture & Paint Store  Phone 885-2058 ��� SECHELT  PAINT SALE  Reg.  $6-95 per GALLON  EXTERIOR   PAINT   ..........  Reg. $9.65 per GALLON  EXTERIOR  LATEX   .........  Reg. ?695 per GALLON v  EXTERIOR SHAKE PAINT  Reg. $6 95 per GALLON  INTERIOR LATEX  ...........  Reg. $925 per GALLON  INTERIOR LATEX ............  Reg. $11.65 Per GALLON  SEMI-GLOSS   .................;..  Reg. $3^55 QUART  SEMIiGLOSS   :..:......:....  SALE*!*5  SALE$7"95  SALENS*5  SALE$495  ^E*0-9��  SALE'S"  $2-90  We have a good stock of BRUSHES  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourself Painter  We have a good supply of  NEW AND USED FURNITURE  $100 trade-in for your old television  on a new set '  $100 trade-in for your old Fridge on a  Brand New 1962 model Fridge  WE DELIVER ANYWHERE ON THE PENINSULA  TELEPHONE TROUBLES for .Scamp, a year-and-a-half raccoon  adopted by a Burnaby family. The 30-lb. was rescued by the Ferguson family after his mother was killed on a highway.  ' f '���   - .���������;.'  FOR THIS FIGHT  Ho Queensbury rules  Even the air you breathe might  be called a forest product since  it is constantly being replenished  with oxygen manufactured in  te'ees and other-green plants.  Pender Harbour May Queen  was crowned May 21 at the Madeira Park Elementary School  grounds, Canon Greene off Mating. The Queen was Cheryl Clay,  and the retiring Queen, Brenda  Lee. Attendants, were Kathy MacKay, Judy Nygard, Claire Donley, Faye Girard. Flower girls  were Jill Fincham, Lynn Rae,  Joyce Nicholson, Cindy Gooldrup,  Nancy Wiley,' Louise Rutherford,  page boy, Martin  Anderson.  Attendants wore turquoise brocade full length dresses. The flower girls were in pink and white  flocked nylon. The queens wore  white. They were escorted to dinner by the Cubs and Scouts.  Egmont's Queen, Jackie Griffith, and her attendants, Heather  West and Kathy Gifffith were invited to be on the stand. Mrs.  Irene Griffith, along with Canon  Greene and Mr. and Mrs- Clay  chaperoned at the dinner at the  'Pender Harbour Hotel.  Much is being written afoouir..  the restoration of Barkerville.  But ;hp!w .marjy .boxing;-fiaps'  Know the British 'Columbia  , championship was decided at  Barkerville in 1867?  And what a fijyht it must  have been for the! 1,500 spectators: two bully boys, stripped  to the waist, belaboring. each  o;;her with unprotected fists,  unhampered by the niceties of  Marquis of Queensbury rules.  They were not generally adapted until 1892.  The fight went 20 rounds in a  makeshift outdoor ring. Tihe  r eferee? and umpires kept out  of the ring to avoid being hurt.  The Cariboo Sentinel recorded ISie event. The- July 29 issue  noted that arrangements were  entered into on a Saturday  evening at Scott and MeHardy;'s  ���Saloon. Fight day was set for;  September 24.    - k  George Wilson,  33,  175 lbs."  and Joe Eden, 27, 165 lbs. were  named  as   the   warriors.; Thejk  match   was   set up by rrtinersy  who raised $1,000 on beihalf 5of-  each  Adler  <Vhe purse  On sept: -23 the Se'Stinel, reported the fight was t<> feature  reserved' s'^ats., Thekpursef bad  grown. to?$2,4QQ. TJhe ring fyyais  built in a:clearirigon a; government land f'reserv'e .at. Valley  Creek, three mifes . eiaist' of  Barkerville. f. k  At    an    early    hour    large  led off without effect. Eden  countered and plantevi a stinger  on Wilson's left peeper, drawing the claret First blood claimed >and allowed for Eden.  In  the  second  round,  Edern  disclosed his strategy when he  again landed a good blow, then  fell to the ground to escape.retaliation. He. did this again in  the third, the fourth, fifth and  sixth rounds.  By the .> seventh,  -it was evident Wilson was losing his temper. While Eden was  falling Wilson managed, to get  "a hdiad: lock  on" him  and  ad-  ���: ministered   sonie   well-directed  kblows, at the same time wring'-  *ing his neck thoroughly.  '���-. - Eden Survived and we~it back  rinto his hit-and-run tactics. Wilson mariageid to hit him twice  vrhile he was either falling or  fallen Which brought a  warn-  f.ihg   frono.  the referee, in the  kl*th roairid Eden threw Wilson  ?;hcfeyil|y to the ground. The bet-  y ting odds were now $60 to $50  ���' _o^Ede;n;b'Ut there.were ho tak-  /Jersv'XX- k>.'.fAZAlX ��� /������   .;-  prptectibhk;J^^sorr'lstruek him  "anyway. Because; of -the earlier  -.warning; Wdisbri": lost the fight  ifftap? this foul.  ikJScwever,; Uie   town seemed  /to baar Eden : Jo grudge for his  ���tactics even though something  ��'like   $12,000 ; changed   hands.  There was not.a single quarrel  The  Turning J^pjpf:  'BREAKING THE  TRADE BARRIER'  By  JACK DAVIS  (Liberal Candidate,)  for Coast-Capilano Riding  The Liberal Answer to Unemployment lies in part in increased trade with other countries. Trade is the 'ifoblood of  bur nation; our labor force, its sinew and bone: We must WORK  to survive. We must TRADE in order to prosper. More and  freer trade is therefore the answer to most of our economic  iiis.;  We in B.C. have just learned that the Japanese Government expects to expand trade with Canada to the tune of over  ��400,000,000 (FOUR HUNDRED MILLION DOLLARS): EACH  YEAR provided we do not restrict their products unduly. We  can sell pulp, paper/lumber, ore and coal and trans-ship oil  and food stuffs. This trade from this one nation alone can mean  12,000 JOBS RIGHT HERE IN B.C.! This is NEW-FOUND  BUSINESS . . . this trade could mean a money-tree right in  B.C.'s front yard!  Who   will   take  advantage of this, unique development?  . Only the Liberal Party has seen the opportunity and will seize  the initiative to encourage this new Japanese trade program.  We in the Liberal Party stand for more trade and freer  trade. We believe in trade across the Pacific, as well as trade  with the United States and Europe. We endorse as.a long-range .  objective, not only an Atlantic Trading Community, but a Pacific Trading Community. Eventually this can lead to the elim-.  ination of all trade  barriers throughout the northern hemis-  - phere.- -If YOU -want- B-.C-. and Canada-^to-behefit^in-4his��wayv-  you must vote LIBERAL on June 18th.    "  crowds erf sighteeersyih^ the saloons of  whom had come from great dis- Barkerville over the champion-  tances, could be observed wehd-    '..��   p'  ing their way to the; scene, of      .   ( ^BHHaMaH^iMaaH  action..Before^hioon tWere could .      '       -. 1   <���  not have beenylessf than. ��500  persons assembledfkkkf -k'- '  Ai    11:55, ajnktlfc-Sig&ters    ������;X  (stripped t�� theywaistv?;-^- their refine     muscular Z'X. development: Ay/ \  forming-ttjhe subject-.offurnversal     "  comment;; arid / draWirigyf otrfctiy a  Jhum of admiration on: all sides^pijk  the Sentinel;x&T^ied.AZA/.l:AAxixZ  '. Both showedfi great deal:o��/^M'ZZ  iself-confidence.; They parriet'd or W'A*  isparred_for a time, rtih en Wilson  Joke of the Week  Tr  take a stand for tomorrow  VOTE  *  LOCAL LIBERAL HEADQUARTERS ��� Ph. 886-9374  being of sound mihd/k*f���'  Ehe-lot-!*-'---" "������ :���-��� ; yXA-XUAZ.  spent the lot!  LAND   ACT  NOTICE   OF  INTENTION   TO  APPLY TO PURCHASE LAND  V In Land Recording -District of  New Westminster and situated  directly. east of Lot 6860 approximately 3 miles south of Madeira  Park.  TAKE NOTICE that Bruce Alston Howard and vvife Florence  Virginia Howard of R.R.I, Madeira Park, B.C., occupation  truckdrivef, intends to apply for  permission to purchase the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  in northwest corner adjacent to  No. 6860, B.C. surveyors post;  thence south 10 chains; thence  east 10 chains; thence north 10  chains; thence west 10 chains  and containing A acres, more or  . less.,  The purpose for which the land  is required is. homesitef  /-.ruce A. ttowara  Florence  Virginia   Howard  Dated May 30, 1962.  HEART TO HEART TALKS ARE FOR PRIVATE EARS ALONE  Once upon a telephone there was a handsome young man in love with a very lovely girl. Because  there could never again be another girl like her, he gave her a diamond ring. And because, after ,  that, the two of them*had so much to talk about, her understanding parents gave her a beautiful  colored telephone for heart-to-heart talks in her very own room.  , Wouldn't it be exciting.to have a separate phone installed in YOUR room ��� a phone as feminine as  1 your perfume, in the color you love best?  Choose from nine lovdy decorator colors -  including camellia pink, forgetone-not blue,  sunlight yellow and gardenia white.  S)  fWG-VBEX.  Get full details by calling the Telephone Company -��TODAY!  AJ.U* **>M.   BRmsH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY'  , i 761��� COVEILET OF PETS to delight a new mom, and fascinate baby.  Do lazy-daisy flowers in blue, pink or varied colors. Transfer of 9  motifs, 5%x63�� inches; directions.  685-���LACY OVAL SCARF of pineapples in leaf design ��� so refreshing in frosty white or a cool color.��� Use small oval on side  tables. Scarves 15x32 and 15x40 inches in No. 30.  601���SLEEPY BUNNY 'JAMA PET teaches youngsters the tidiness  habit. Easy to make ��� 2 flat pieces plus round, stuffed head, ears;  use remnants. Transfer of pattern. .  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont. Ontario residents add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  THE FIRST TIME! 200 designs in our 1962 Needlecraft Catalog  ���biggest ever! Pages, pages, pages ��� fashions, accessories to knit,  crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. See jumbo-xnits, cloths,  spreads, toys, linens, afghans; free patterns. Only 25 cents.  Roberts Creek items  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Miss Wilma Deane visited the  Sunshine Coast last weekend taking a few days from a visit in  Vancouver from her home in the  Charlottes.  Local Little Leaguers, Roberts  Creek Raiders, tied with Gibsons  Merchants on Sunday. So far this  season the Raiders have been undefeated.  Mr.   and  Mrs.  Neil Lambe  of  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible   Study  Gibsons, Sevhelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 plm.  Miiusiry School  Kingdom Hall,"  Fri.   7:30  p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.   8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  .    Kingdom Hall, Sun. 7 p.m.  Watch tower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections.  Vancouver fished the stormy seas  with Ralph Galliford during the  weekend.  Joe Skelten of Vancouver was a  guest of his cousins, Don and  Greg MacKenzie, for the weekend.  Mrs. T. Worthington visited her  aunt, Mrs. A. Skelten, presently  confined to the hospital following  an operation.  Mr. Ben Draney had as his  guests last, week, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Parkes and children Nancy, Nor-  ah'arid Jimmie, of Oregon City. '������  A HOME FEATURE  If your home features "open  planning" and you want to vary  the arrangement, noted architect  Frank Lloyd Wright advocated  this method of shutting off your  kitchen from the living-dining  area: install a series of hardwood plywood panels joined by  piano hinges; . The panels fold  fiat against the, wall when not in  use. They , may be finished to  match the wood paneling in the  living room or the wood cabinets  in the kitchen.  GET LONGER MILEAGE  AT LOWER COST WITH  TRUCK   TIRE  Truckers Special  900x20 PLY  1st Line Tire  TRANSPORT 100  $  103  .75  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Terry  Ph. 886-2572  Coast News, June 7,   1962.  Elphinstone District Girl Guide  Association first Mother and  Daughter Banquet in the Legion  Hall, Tues., May 29, saw 140 mothers, Guides and Brownie daughters enjoying a turkey dinner prepared and served, by the ladies  of the Legion ^Auxiliary.  Following the toast to the  Queen, Karen Alsager of Gibsons  2nd Brownie Pack toasted the  mothers and Mrs. ��L Clement replied. Mrs. A. W. Williams of Sechelt, divisional commander was  the speaker and told the Guides,  and Brownies stories of the early  days of Guiding when the girls  literally gate-crashed the Scout  Jamborees demanding to be allowed to join the fun..  Mrs. Williams emphasized the  importance   of   Mothers   to   the  packs and  companies   and  had  special praise for the  pennants  made   by   the   mothers  for  the  Brownie Packs. Langdale pack's'  new pennant was  on display al-,  though it has not yet been official^  ly presented to the pack by JuarK  ita and Cindy Wray on behalf of  their mother, Mrs. E. Wray,      k  Presentations   were   made    to  Mrs. Labonte by the Guide Com-,  pany and the Brownie. Packs ,on  her retirement  as  district  com-'*  missioner which she has been for  the past five years. She received  a plaque with the Girl Guide trek  foil emblem made and presented/  by the Roberts Creek Guide cohi^  pany. She also received a tea tow-'  el with Guide designs from Gib?  sons 1st Pack, an owl doorknocks  er from Gibsons 2nd Pack, and-  Guide  teaspoons from Langdale-  and RobertsVCreek Packs. As it-  was also Mrs. Labonte's birthday  everyone joined in singing Happyr  Birthday and Mrs. Alsager honk  cred her with a birthday cake on  behalf of the L.A. ''*���  Mrs. Williams was given bookf  ends by the Guides which werd  an example of their handiwork!  Mrs. Labonte paid tribute to the ���  Brownie Godmother, Mrs^ D. Ty?  son whose interest in Brownies  will soon have spanned two generations, and presented her with.  a pair of flower vases. The generosity of the Canadian Legion  branch 1C9 in donating the use of  their hall was applauded and the  ladies of the Auxiliary were given corsages by Mrs. Labonte.  Three cheers for Guide Leaders  were called by Pat Thomas, company leader, and the patrol leaders. Gifts of Mexican baskets filled with fruit, and flowers were  given to Mr. and Mrs. L. 'Allen,  accepted on her son's'behalf by  Mrs. F. G. Allen, and to Mrs. R.  Nygren.  Mrs. W. B. Porter, Tawny Owl  of the Gibsons 2nd. Pack presented cups to Karen Alsager, Sandra Davidson and Heather Porter  who had tied for top place in deportment and achievement  These Guide awards were made  by Mrs. Allen:  2nd class badges to Sharon  Dodd, Wendy Inglis, Frances  West and Nikki Wray. Home-  makers and Child Nurse Badges  to Merilee Olson and Lorna Sneddon. Minstrel and Cook Badges to  Frances West. Guide Crests for  the Company Patrol Leaders, Erica Ball, Merilee Olson and Lorna  Sneddon. World Badge pins to  Lieutenant Mrs. R. Nygren, Com-  pany Leader Pat Thomas and the  Guides' Godmother, Mrs. F. West  Campfire and Handicraft certificates won by the Guide Company  were presented by Mrs. Williams.  After the tables were cleared  away a large fairy ring was' mad��  by the Brownies at one end "of  the hall and the Guide Horseshoe  formation at the other. Each  Brownie having qualified to fly-  up by passing her Golden Hand  tests was wearing fairy wings  made by the Brownie Godmother.  Given a friendly sendoff by  their pack the. Brownies were  greeted by Mrs. Labonte, given  their Brownie Wings badge to  wear on their Guide uniforms,,  passed through the floral arch  and were received into,the Guide  company.  Those flying up were: Mamie  Jepson, Karen Karateew, Corey-  ann McKay, Denise Quarry and  Linda Thomas of Gibsons 1st  Pack. Esther Carey, Sandra Davidson, Trudy Swanson and Fran,  ces Volen of Gibsons 2nd Pack,  Deborah Dockar from Langdale  and Beryl Ann Davies from Roberts Creek. ��� Following the fly-up  ceremony Ann Service having  completed her terderfoot tests  made her Guide Promise and was  enrolled a full member of the  company. A lively camp fire sing  song and Guide and Brownie taps  brought an enjoyable evening to  a close.  TICK CARRIER  The alligator lizard of the coast  is now recognized to be of considerable importance as: a carrier of. the Coast tick, which has  recently attained prominence as  a pest of man, pets, and-livestock. For this reason the abundance, distribution and life history of this reptile is of; some interest to scientists who are studying tick parasites in 1 his province.  When you need WATCH  REPAIR or JEWELER, look  first in the YELLOW PAGES  of your Telephone Directory.  Mm*^.'  If it's worth having, it's worth saving fori  save at  BRNK  THE BANK OF NOVfl SCOUR  Bill Pa^ne is working for you . . .  Bill Payne has worked long and hard to see North  Vancouver's status as a part maintained. Shown above  are the new North Vancouver wharf facilities, utilizing grayel from the harbour bed. These resources (dis  sipated under former Federal Governments) are now  being put to good use ��� at the instigation of Bill  Payne. This will ensure the development of North  Vancouver as a part.  OLD AGE PENSIONS:  UPPER LEVELS:  EMLOYMENT:  COASTAL  DEVELOPMENT:  Keep  Bill Payne  Working  for you.  Our senior citizens are finally getting a fair deal. Bill  Payne and the Conservatives have increased old age pensions from $46.00 per month to 65.00 per month.  The dramatic Upper Levels Highway was built in a joint  effort of your Federal and Provincial Governments. Your  Progressive Conservative Government contributed 50%  of the cost of the entire Trans-Canada Highway throughout B.C., and in some areas, up to 90% of the cost.  More than 180,000 new jobs were created in 1961 alone.  National Employment officials predict thta 1963 will be  the best year for employment since World War II.  443,000 has been expended to provide adequate moorage  for small boats at Powell River; and $300,000 has been  appropriated to improve wharfage 'for barges and tugboats at the same location.  RE-ELECT PAYNE William h   X  This advertisement ihserted by the Coast Capilano Progressive Conservative Committee.  i   ��� Coast  News,  June  7,  1962.       7  COMING EVENTS  June 8, Roberts; Creek Legion,  Meeting^ p.m., Social 9:30.  June 16, Roberts Creek Legion  Birthday Party. Doors open 6:30,  dinner 7. p.in., for members and  friends. Visitors from 9 p.m. on.  June 19, Strawberry Tea, home of  Mrs. C. G. Lucken, Davis Bay  Hill, 2 to 4 p.m. L.A. Canadian  Legion 140.      >   .  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes  and Ja6kpot;fy  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the;  Gibsons Legion  Hall.  CARD OF THANKS      k  I wish to express my thanks to  the Doctors and staff of: St.  Mary's Hospital for their kindness and understanding to my  husband during his stay in hospi.  tal. Also I would like to thank  the many people who phoned and  enquired abput my husband and  wished him well. It was a great  comfort to me.  Mabel E. Kent.  I wish to extend my thanks to  all the Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  members who helped so ably with  the money by-law and St. Mary's  Annual meeting, and. took over  so many arrangements in my absence. The news of the vote in  favor of the new hospital did  much to boost my morale while  in hospital.  Grateful   and  sincere  thanks  to  one and  all.      ��� Gloria Fyles,  President, Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary.  Thanks to all our friends for their  kindness and to the doctors and  staff of St. Mary's Hospital for  the care and patience to my husband during his recent stay in  hospital.       .  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Read.  GIBSONS  Extremely well built one year  old. 2 bedroom bungalow on large  landscaped view lot. Immaculate  condition throughout. Centrally  located,; on city water. Full price  $9,750. k  Waterfront lots, cleared and level; 100 feet frontage with sweeping Gulf viewJ Prices from $2,500  to $4,000. Terms.  ROBERTS CREEK; f     .  Summer home lots, all over Vs  acre.    One    block    from    sandy  beach with boat launching facilities; and good fishing..Full price  ; only $850! ! !  '���    DAVIS  BAY '   ���*.":���:  Waterfront, no clearing costs,  65 feet .frontage on magnifjLcent  sandy beach with fsafe swimming  and westerly exposure. Fuil price  $4,000.  BARGAIN  HARBOUR  Lots, waterfront and semi with  year round all weather moorage  and just minutes from Pender  Harbour's best fishing spots;  Prices from $1,500 to $3,250.  Terms to suit you! !  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-2644 or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  527 Clarke Rd., Burquitiam  WE 9-2121  SELMA PARK  Beautiful little home for retired  couple, 2 bedrooms and nice living ,room with fire place. Lot is  fenced, nicely landscaped, lots of  flowers. Full price $5000, half  cash/ For this and others call  Charlie King, phone 885-2066  $2,000 down, clean, modern 2  BR. home, plus extra landscaped  lot and cottage, all fenced, trees,  Main st., Sechelt. $12,200 f.p.  $3,300 f.p. 5 acres, 4 room older  house and. buildings, good soil  and water.  Waterfront, Selma Park, $6950  f.p. Large older . home, double  plumbing suite in basement.  Terms. Call John Anderson, 885-  S565>kfk;:/fk-fkf'': '.;  Deal'with f confidence with  PROP.  FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Cottage, 4 rooms, Duroid roofing,  IVz acres, wire fenced, good garden. Workshop and garage. Water  in houses Bathroom. Mail delivered. Situated corner Reed Rd. and  Chamberlin Rd., 5 mins walk to  Granthams. Will take $5395 with  furniture, tools, curtains, blinds,  etc.. Also about 5 acres on Reid  Road, subdivided in acre lots",  \evel land, good timber and water. 15 min. to Gibsons main road.  Price $5,000. Dave Thomson,  R.R. 1, Gibsons.  FOR  RENT k '.    -  AUTOS FOR SALE  >i?,  M  ��� ������������  Two storey -store or office  building, 20x24, Sechelt Road.  Access by road to each, and  parking faclities. Ph. 886-2450.  We wish to thank our kind friends  and neighbors for their acts of  love and sympathy during our recent loss of husband, father and  grandfather. Also extend grateful thanks for the beautiful floral  tributes to our loved one, also to  the L.A. Branch 109.  Mrs. A. Barnes and family  DEATHS';   [ fkv--'������'   z  KNUTSEN ��� Passed away June  3, 1962, Erik Knutsen of Sechelt,  B.C. Deceased was a retired shoemaker at Sechelt, B.C. Survived  by many friends. Funeral service  Wed., June 6, 1962 at 1:30 pjn.  from Harvey Funeral,Home, Gib- -�����#������ t bv&ttv  sons, &.Gv? Revr-Behis^^Harri^^^f���^*^*^.*1 l���Jz?Z��^X~*  officiating. Cremation. Flowers in       �� U1 ���J?,V^SF- m    ���    ���  containers only. Harvey Funeral       Ti E�� ^?   -   ':���� 2?2   - wner  Home directors. ���������     p*f"e,,��8rV6liX,   _  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C  FLORISTS  Roberts Creek, unfurnished cottage, inside plumbing and shower  $25. Phone 886-2666. v  Available July 1st, unfurnished 3  bedroom suite, $50 a month. Ph.  886-2000. .  2 room cabin, on excellent West  Sechelt beach, light and water.  June, July and August. Trailer  space. Ph. 885-2234.  2 bedroom cottage, wood stove,  semi-furnished, opposite Roberts  Creek Park. Vacant June 16. $35  monthly including electricity. Ph.  886-2665.  WANTED TOKENT  Large family house, vicinity Of  Gibsons or Sechelt. Reliable. Ph.  E & M Confectionery, Sechelt.  Furnished suite for married couple,   no children. Ph. 886-2622.  MISC. FOR SALE  New supply of landing nets in 6  sizes from smallest trout to largest salmon. 1 Briggs and llron-  horse inboard. Best condition,  best price yet. ���  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600  Large chesterfield and 2 chairs.  Phone 886-9615.  For quick sale, chain saw,. Excellent condition, 26" bar. $110.  Phone 885-2260  2 Lipsett gurdies; 1 trolling clock,  2 20 lb. leads; 2 Scotty trolling  piggs. Alex Znotin, MV Salar,  Gibsons P.O.  Oil burning range, $35. Phone  886-2000.  Findlay oil burner range with  copper, coil. Good condition. Ph.  886-2413;       'AA"1Z. y  22 horsepower Scott outboard motor,^ pe^ctyc^di^^  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  PERSONAL  Anyone interested in learning  Spanish? For details phone TU 4-  5322.  False teeth slipping? Try Dentur-  Eze and obtain new comfort. No  wobbling, no irritated gums. Easy  to use. One application lasts  weeks. Tasteless, > odorless. Only  $1.95 at Lang's^ Druig-Stores, Gib:  sons and Sechelt.; '  LOST  Back female spaniel ,7 years old.  Answers to "Cindy." If found,  please contact Bob Wilson, Gibsons 886-9322.   :  HELP WANTED ~~~~"  2 power saw men to cut shake  bolts. Call Friday between 7 and  9 p.m. Ph. 886-9524.  WORK WANTED       ~~~  Girl graduate, shorthand, typ-  writing, etc. Can work alone. Ph.  885-4478.  Experienced carpenter, reason,  able rates. Contact John Sotek, 1  block east of new telephone office  Gibsons.  Remodelling and general contracting, interior and , exterior.  Also landscaping. Phone 885-9784.  FUELS  COAL & WOOD  Alder' $10 delivered  Maple,^$i2     -  Fir $12 delivered,  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  Clean hand picked fir  i      -miUwftpd, $10 "���^'kvF  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 ^ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ���- $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  PETS  Beautiful registered toy pom  puppies, 6 weeks. Secheit. Phone  885-9677 evenings.  One acre with creek, lovely  grounds. House is Well built with  2 bdrs and sunporch and full cement basement. Guest cottage.  Full price $10,500.  View lots in village, $1,000.  E. A. Mainwaring,- eves. 886-9887  PHONE 886-2191  R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  _ "A  Sign of Service"  H^B; GORDON & KENNETT  - ���'������^'/kL^Mit^-vj-::yr-:--^y,  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  GOWER POINT ��� 100' waterfront, secluded treed level lot,  with attractive two bedroom  home. $10,000, full price.  SELMA PARK ��� Two houses on  over an acre of land, with magnificent view of the sea, a bar-  . gain at $6,700.  Loans available  for new construction.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  5 acres,   Sechelt   Hy., Lots of  water. Full price $3,500.  Lot 50 x 268 close to  schools.  F.P. $900.  Owner moving. Private beach,  Secluded lawn, 3 bedrooms.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  ;     Marine.. Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:. 886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  PROPERTY FOR SALS  '���        ��� ���?-4."i".*,'������; v'/*> '"���'���''���      ���".-.-...-/-."���.  ��� ��� ������'���������! iimik ii *.!���; ���>nl.*jti��w <y->i >'���      "'���������'������  Retirement f opportunities.'' Wkfer-'  frontage,! r^vxlots, ' overlooking  fishing bay: Take Redroofs Road  four miles west of Sechelt, to  Eureka Developments. See owner,  at site for interview.  100 ft. waterfront, Soames Point,  2 acres, 4 room house. Open for  offers^ Phone 886-2115.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  Ice cream storage freezer,. $75;  3 compartment galv. rest, sink,.  $60; Westinghouse auto washer,  $20, needs repairs; Sony 7 transistor radio, $45; 8' plywood dinghv  with oars,  $40. TU 3-2244.  1 kerosene fridge, good condition, $150, Sechelt. Phone 885-9677  evenings.  Electric stove; 12 cu. ft. Cold  Spot fridgey; and 12 cu. ft. Cold  Spot upright freezer, $350. Can be  financed to   reliable party.  Ph.  tu 3-2689. :   ,.���;;.  10' x 42' Silver Streak house  trailer, fully furnished; excellent  condition., See trailer at John  Ha^spn's>yPfratt Road, Gibsons.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 how available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd.,  Roberts Creek.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt:  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons   .      f       Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  11 reconditioned oil. ranges, some  with new motors  and carburetors.  2 Kemac foil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace  Even Temp $89  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,  good as new . $59  3 Frigidaire fridges . . $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges   guaranteed  -Reconditioned used  toilet  complete .;$15  Special���  Elko glass lined electric tanks  No,  30 $68  Usual -guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like  new                                 $~*  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  bunjejs, only    -���������������               $3"  . Simple to install yourself.  Free3 Delivery on Peninsula  Store.open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close on Monday until 6 p.m.  Complete stock of plumbing supplies,  cheaper than   department  store.   WANTED  L'eed furniture, or what have  you? Al's 'Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  Second hand portable typewriter,  also second hand full sized tricycle. Phone 885-9730.  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER?  BUY A NEW CAR NOW  WITH A LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED  XXX   XXX  XXXX XXXX X   XXXX  R      x      xxxxxx  XXX   X X      X      X      X   XXXX  XX XXX      XXX  XXX   XXX   XXXX      XXX     X  XXXX X        xxxx X       X  XXX X      X   XX���   X  XXXX   X XXXX   X   XX  X X_   ��� X      X -X     xx  X xxxx X    XX      X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  51 Austin.. Reconditioned motor.  Al shape, new paint. $275. Phone  885-2083.  1953 Monarch, radio, $350; 1961  Econoline van, 11,009 miles, $1995.  Phone 886-9686, M. Rigby.  1(A40 Austin, 1952, complete set  of r good rubber; fully licensed.  Price $140 cash. Phone 885-9368.  1950 Chev, good condition. $125.  Phone 886-2454.  BOATS FOR SALE  17' cabin cruiser, fibreglass bottom,. 35 hp. electric Evinrude.  Price $1475. Phone 886-2203.  16 ft. boat and trailer and outboard engine in beautiful condition. 16 ft. Mahogany runabout,  fibreglass bottom, Elgin manufacture with twin cockpits. Windshield, steering, remote control  and many extras. Trailer is Elgin made with hand winch. 16 hp.  Mercury outboard in top condition. No reasonable offer refused. Contact TU 4-5344.  1&W  cartop boat, plywood hull,  fibreglass   seams;   5  horse   outboard  motor.   Both   $125.  Phone  , S��6-2028.  One 10 ft. inboard with motor, Apply McLean, Beach Ave., Rob-  ertsVCreek. -         18 ft. pleasure craft, 49 horse  Mercury, electric start, mooring  canvas, remote control. $895. Ph.  886-9890.  VikingTV, 40 ft. deepsea troller,  1/10 hpk Chrysler' motor overhauled .recently, "new  fuel tank,   re-  ,^fiejcatom^U-Alectr.Qnic.���Phone,  8S6-2350.  18���it��boat with .cabin and inboard  motor. Apply MacDonald, Phone  886-9629:  1 16- ft carvel built V bottom  with %in. cedar planking; 8 hp.  Briggs and Stratton with Bell re-  versable propellor. Needs, some  wofk> $150 cash. Phone 886-9310.  35 hp: Johnson outboard and 16  hp: ' Oliver (outboard,, both Al  shape.: Phone 885-2083.  ANNOUNCEMENT  GALLEY'S WOODWORKING  X'1Z44Z     f:SHOP...,  [Cabinets of all kinds  ���Furniture built and repaired  f PHONE 886-2076  WATKINS PRODUCTS T  ,4!W. H, Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  ATTENTION ��� You heed a dress  maker?  Phone 886-9880.  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind-Smith,  Gibs.   886-9316  Watch Repairs  & JBWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone  885-9510.  ���v : '��� *      ���'-.   For gidaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work d��ne  on the premises. tfn  KELLY'S  GARBAGE COLLECTION  Box 131, Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  Tree, falling, topping or remov-.  ing low^r liriibs for view. Insured work from Port MeHon  to    Pender    Harbour.    Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  STANLEY PARTIBS, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellonv Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Se-  "helt. Phone 885-9510.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior -��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont)  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  June 2 ��� 16635, Purple  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and. Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Get your lawn equipment sharpened now. Phone Ervin Benner  885-2292.   ���  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M.Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display ahd  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  AGREEMENT  It if? agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing "of'r an adertis��  ment shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there  shall be no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is  accepted by the newspaper when  copy is not submitted in writing  ���r verified in writing.  Do not drive when over-tired.  Stop for coffee or a short nap.  Keep a special watch when  driving at night for pedestrians  in dark clothing.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  3i. Bartholomew's  Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidans,   Roberts  Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  11  a.m. Sunday School  ~~ UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m. Divine Service  11  a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.   .  '-Wilson Creek  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Sunday Service    11 a.m  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,   1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 pjn.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ~~       ST. VINCENT'S       ~  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Mtost pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist. Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 Evening  Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United  Church  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 -ajn.,' Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic  Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 pm.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 ajn., Morning Worship     ;���  3 p.m., Bible Forum f    f  '  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday. 7 p.m., Bible Class  Friday,-7:30 p.m: Rally  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's  Action Club  Joke of the Week  ' "Well, actually ift m*  mother, doctor. She's got  soma strange sort o! guilt!  complex. She keeps want*  ing to wash my hands . ��� ��� *  CROSSWORD   *   <+   +   By A. C. Gordon \  ACROSS  1-AacfeflC  conqaeiDJf  S-Uaitt  9-ToIopCScot.)  ���: 34 - OoiTtpUta  116-DtoKl  ' X7a>AaciHt��tDXj>*  tiller  19 ������pwmm&Anwitrtm  20-U.S. wUtaf/Ot.)  21-FzMof  22 -LtgaX^Mng*  25-Titled vonoc  36 -Ancient poet  28 - SemaUmrUoL  m*rtoer  29-Morocco  30 -Mange  S3 - Bqgllah ectoot  35-College dayn*  37 - Old coin  38-Tcrexx  39-Iteeat  41 - Nairn auffl*  43 - Old BuMioc  ruler*  49 ��� To auction  45-CtaM  48-Day before tfaa  fieat eraot  49'AmcVtat  phlloaopber  50-Sobe Ul  52 - Army  S3-DaaMJirrittC  (post.)  DOWN"  1- Ctrl'* bum  2 - Shattered aid*  Staadaxd <rtb J  ���4-MaaVama  5 ��� Dyef&ueliw  (Bhem.)  S-AtteerUted  enctoenre  misram fi  'JimKn  ranina Para eh^r  CTULi   BQCiCJQ   iHELU  /All   1121U   Cll&H    tLi  PiraisiYi gnnei  ei HQ33 asau a  mats tiaiiMLL &ua  7-  8<  lO-  23-  35  XT-  15'  21  23'  23'  37'  31'  32-  S3>  34'  33 <  36-  39-  40'  43. <  U'  43*  47 '���  49<  51 ���  32'  Haiiual  Bramia*  Tozeleaa*  ZtaJiaawxttar  '���torew  tar....  Roman deapot  ���SaczCed  tteaattae)  Htzsrleat  Spaatahtftto  Nacttn)  Famed taUaei  Tom.^bb.y  Slaem  Creefclatatg  Brttlatt  ���"Bie EtROKtt  WmjSx  EncteM  Toataay  BroBD��a Roberts Creek sports winners  Rain held off for Roberts Creek  . School's annual Sports Day Friday and a good number of parents witnessed their offsprings'  prowess in the sports field. Hot  dogs were sold by the Junior Red  Cross and tea was served by the  Parents' Auxiliary.  Winners were:  Boys 14 and over:  Shot   Put:    Wayne   Blomgren,  Derek Poole, Dennis Mulligan.  100 yd. Dash, Dennis Mulligan,  Derry Poole, Chris Danroth.  Broad Jump: Derek Poole, Dennis Mulligan, Chris Danroth.  High Jump:   Dennis Mulligan,  John Gibson, Derek Poole.  Girls, 12, 13, 14:  Shot Put,  Mary Jack, Brenda  Nason,  Diana Beeman.  100 yd. Dash: Mary Jack, Diana Beeman, Brenda Nason.  Broad   Jump:   Diana  Beeman,  Mary Jack, Karen Cotton.  High   Jump:    Diana   Beeman,  Karen Cotton, Lucy Jack.  Boys, 12, 13:  Shot    Put:   Tony  Poole,   John  Gibson, Kerry Eldred.  100 yd. Dash: Tony Poole, Steven Macklin, Norman Blatchford.  Broad    Jump: . John    Gibson, .  Tony Poole, Jim Naylor.    .  High Jump, John Gibson, Steve  Macklin, Kerry Eldred.  Girls, 10, 11  i.-i '--**,.' v i     w'SJi     a \i': yzi:X '��� ���  N.D.P. CANDIDATE  Soft Ball Throw: Beryl Ann Davis, Patsy Hughes, Ruth Phare.  60 yd. Dash: Ruth Phare, tie,  Patsy Hughes and Charlene Ber-  dahl, Tina Iuon.  Broad Jump: Beryl Ann Davis,  Linda Gauvin, Tina Iuon.  High Jump: Ruth Phare, Tina  Iuon, Linda Gauvin.  Boys, 10, 11:  Soft Ball Throw, Gary Flumer-  felt,  Ronald Phare, Jim Eldred.  60 yd. Dash: Jim Eldred, Robert Baba, Roy Jack and David  Bland.  Broad Jump: Jim Eldred, Gary  Flumerfelt, Robert Baba.  High Jump:  Gary  Flumerfelt,  Robert Baba, Jim Eldred.  Girls 7 and under:  25 yd. Dash: Beverly Service.  Carol Blomgren, Debra Baba.  3-legged Race: Carol Blomgren,  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS  ADULT DEPT.     .  -New Books:   :  A Portion of The Wilderness���  C. Leach.  The   Seventh   Fury   ���   John  Castle.  The Sojourner ��� M. K. Raw-  lings.     "  The   Inside   Story ��� Andrew  Tully,  Dame of Sark ��� Sibyl Hathaway.  The Big Show ��� Frank Wynne  I Know My Love -��� Catherine ���  Gaskin.  .. Case, of the Reluctant Model-  Erie S. Gardner.  Passage .to Danger ��� Edwin  ' L&nham.  ; A Twig is Bent���Estelle Thomp*.  ".son. k   . '���" "'������.  ������''.,   ���-���  Where the High Winds Blow ���  David Walker;        Y  The Golden Rendezvous ��� Alis-  ter JR^acEean.:.  , The Tightening String ��� Ann.  Bridge, f  Non-Fiction:  A World of Horses ��� Margaret  c: Self.  Crusoe of Lonesome Lake���Le-  land Stowe.  TheV Living Land ��� Roderick  Haig-Brown.  ��Vx _  ����� V  8  ���z:^'A/x:z4    . .  \&yp:n^zz,.x l; "  Mi^m#PARK  COMMUNITYHALL  Other Speakers  Tony Gargrave, M.L.A.  '���''.   .. -X:.  and: a; ':���  ,\;t.ky-  UNION OFFICIAL  A MCE CHANGE  A- number of Canada's hydro-  graphers, who spend each summer in the far north charting ice-  infested waters, are going to  have the opportunity of spending  their winter months charting  tropical seas. Mines and Technical Surveys Minister Jacques.  Flynn, said that Canada will, assist the Royal Navy in the charting of the Caribbean Sea commencing in January1963. The C.  H.S. Baffin of the department's  Canadian Hydrographic Service  will work, with a Royal Navy ves-  tween islands in the sea and posse! charting the channels be-'  sibly the coast of British Guiana..  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  PUMP  TANK TRUCK  TANKS BUILT oi||E?EPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIElJi|||[STALLEb  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Ph. 886-2460 for information  BACKHOE & LOADER  % CUK'-^"-^  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN^-   Ph. 886-2350  SCHOOL TR��0ftf MON  ' ��� :-tfy4X"-   ' " '      ���������������������    ���-     ���   - V   ���.."������        -    '.,;"���  ' ���' '^X< * ���- ' '��� . '"'���..    ���  Tenders   are  invited  fory-transportation  of students  to  school for a three year period cdfftnfejicing September 1," 1962.  ;=(_,XyXf-X.A-X-'^-.XxK^Zi^. ��� i  Forms of Tender and'information concerning routes may.  be obtained at the School Board Officev'Gibspns, B.C; k fk .  Tenders will be received orr'a*^beforeiS o'clock p.m. on  Monday, June 11, 1962. The lowest or,any tender will not necessarily be accepted, j; ;v.     ":        .' -:  School -.District!: No." 46   (Sechelt).'.  The Board of Sfehool Trustees,     '���  ���'"������ Box 220, Gibs6hsi B.C.  : !���:���<���.' 'i  Debra Baba; Joyden Carr, Cathy  McLean;    Louise   Nason,    Judy.  Taulbut.  Sack Race: Debraf Baba, Judy  Taulbut, Cathy McLean.  Boys 7 and under:  25   yd.   Dash:   Johnny   Phare,  Carl Swanson, Craig Rowland. ",  3-legged  Race:   Barry  Blatchford  Carl  Swanson;   Peter English, Johnny Phare.  Sack Race: Robert Hartle,  Brian Swanson, Johnny Phare. s  Girls,  8, 9:  50 yd. Dash: Debra Marsh, Doreen Davey, Ingrid Blomgren.  3-legged Race:- Debra Marsh,  Dena Blatchford; Susan Phare;  Corinne Paquette; Ingrid Blomgren,  Phyllis Thatcher.  Sack Race: Debra Marsh, Dena  Blatchford,  Doreen  Davey.  -  Running Broad Jump: Dena  Blatchford, Doreen Davey, Ingrid  Blomgren. k  Boys, 8, 9:.  50 yd. Dash: Kenneth Bland,  Dennis Jack, Bobby Gibsori.  3-legged Race:  Greg MacKenzie, rDennis Jack; y Craig  Jones.  Jim Gibson;  Ronald Phare,  Da-,  vid Fossett.  Sack Race: Dennis Jack, Kenneth Bland, Bobby Gibson, y    ���.*���  Running   Broad   Jump:    Craig:  Jones Kenneth Bland, Greg MacKenzie. ���'���������!)  Pre School:                                  * k.  25  yd.   Dash,  boys. anl  girls:  Herb    Berdahl,    Kenny   Phare,  Lorne Jones.  Time did not permit of-the re-'  lay races which will be run next ;^  week. f A,.    Z '  ' ' '���    -������- ;;" -   "���--���"���'���'-     X:  SUNDAY CONCERTS  Television    and.  radio    tenor  Maurice Pearson is one or many  guest stars appearing  this summer in a new series of free Sunday evening popular musical con  certs in 1,000 acre Stanley Park,  Vancouver. The 90-m:nute concerts which start July 1 in Malkin  Bowl and/Continue weekly through  August 26 will feature. the newly-  formed Park Board Pops Orchestra under the musical direction of  8        Coast News, June  7,   1962.  Harry Price. Curtain time is 8:30  p.m. Malkin Bowl, home of Thea-  tre Under the Stars, seats 4,300  persons. On cool evenings a blanket is recommended.  ���m  Sechelt  Beauty SalofriS  SECHELT, BC.   k  Ph. 885-9525  TTJES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING     y  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Every; cqlor^ every tint, every subtle shading  is yours with Spectro-matic Paints. You get  the exact color you want, when you.want it,  thanks to the Spectro-matic  color selection machine.,  It's done automatically ������  never iri a k e s mistakes.'  More than 1,200 decorator  colors to choose from.,'���". .  it's the perfect way to add  new loveliness to your  home.   :,,:   . f-^yf;     ..  SP 2006  Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 886-2442  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Ph6ne 885-2171 -  Sechelt  90% of all oil company product research in Canada  is done by Imperial  At Imperial Oil's laboratories at Sarnia, Ontario,  more than; 200 scientists.'and technicians are  working^ tot improve present petroleum products  ���and to develop new. ones. Their research covers  many fields, from gasolines to household detergents.  Another 130 scientists and technicians are working at Imperial's Calgary laboratories on ways  to find arid produce more Canadian crude oil  and natural gas. Imperial does more research than  all other oil companies in Canada combined.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  ���sso  i Xy r ^  */../. w.. /.������ Uirftiw**, i+i��fr ���. /. ** w**. **. .wX ^^Ww/*1"'1  Practically .anywhere you look today; you Ml find thirtgs that are made from  ��� oil. Chemicalsfrom petroleum are the building blocks for hundreds of things  "  from, plastic toyis to automobile tires,. Imperial Oil research chemists and  techniciansareworkingto develop more ofthese basic chemicals for Canada. Let George do it!  - Many -men believe that, given  the chance, they can cook as well  as the women,in the:family. Sof  it's a wise woman who lets the  man in her life ��� George, Tom  or Dick ��� take over preparation  of the occasional meal or snack.  If he's an amateur, make sure  he  starts  with  something  easy  and   foolproof.   Gourmet   Hamburgers meet both these require-  ��� ments.  The ' fresh baker's rolls,  spread with  zippy Bleu   cheese  mixture, make.. ideal man-pleasing companions for the hamburg  ers that go inside. The distinctive  flavor   combinationk is. sureytp.  bring praise to 'he chef -��� and  convince  him   that   the   art   of  cookery is one of his hidden talents. -;  GOURMET HAMBURGERS  Vi cup crumbled Bleu cheese  Vz cup soft butter or margarine  1    teaspoon prepared mustard  ',% teaspoon Worcestershire  ,    sauce -. -A'  6    hamburger or sandwich rolls  3    cups  (Vfa lbs.) hamburger  % teaspoon salt  ���XA teaspoon pepper  Combine Bleu cheese, butter,  mustard and Worcestershire  sauce. Cut rolls in half and  spread butter mixture on each  cut side. Combine hamburger,  salt and pepper and shape into 6 patties. Broil or pan fry  patties, turning to brown on both  sides. During, last 3 minutes of  cooking meat, place rolls, spread."  side up, on; cookie sheet or outdoor grill,1 and toast them untd  bubbly and golden brown. Place  meat patties between roll halves  and serye hot. Yield: 6 Hamburgers.   "-:'  Coast  News,   June 7,  1962.       9     process, an anti-coagulant is in-     tacks, but apparently many sur-     often   travelling   long   distances  G-...--V:.   ���;,:A jected into the victim. Fish are     vive.   Pacific   lampreys   ascend     and surrounding many obstacles,  fPftlfl HOIlSfi   WIRS     ^atly  weakened   by  such   at-     both rivers and streams to spawn     such as waterfalls and dams.  Green House won the shield at  the annual Gibsons Area Element  tary School track meet on/ May  29 at Gibsons. Competing schools  were Gibsons Landing, Port Mellon, Langdale: and" Elphinstone '  (grade sevens).   '���  Winners - of cups for highest aggregate points in various 'age  groups were: 7 and under gins,  Shirley Hoehne, Gibsons, 13  points; 7 and under-; boys, Andy  King, Gibsons, 13 points; 8 and 9  girls, Leslie Strike,- Port Mellon,  13 points; 8 and 9 boys, Ronnie  Peers, Langdale, 8 points;~10; and  11 girls, Karen Karateew, Gibsons, 18 points; 10 and 11 boys,'  tie, Bob Crosby, Port.Mellon and  Alan Wilson, Gibsons,  13 points;  12 and 13 girls, Bernadette Gant,  Port Mellon, 13 points; 12 and 13  boys, Bruce Wallis, Elphinstone,  14 points; 14 and over girls, Vicki  Abrams, Elphinstone, 8 points; 14;  and over boys, Jimmy. Bothwell,������'-..  Gibsons, 15 points. ,.-������--'���  (��ce*e &C0& & tyi^t ��e can  PREDACEOUS LAMPREY  In the adult stage the Pacific  lamprey found aiong the coastfof  B.C., is predaceous upon fishes.  Ihe greater part of its life is  spent in the sea, deriving nourishment by feeding upon blood and  tissues. obtained while attached'.  to its victim. To preyent clbttingk  of the blood during the fete&iiigk  Morgan Thompson  SECHELT  ince rrewer  GIBSONS   '  /  news  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  The pot luck, supper of the W.A.  to St. Hilda^s^ Anglican Church  was well attended.'It was convened by Mrs. Francis Stone with  niany willing helpers. Colored  slides shown by Harold Swanson  of many lovely places in B.C. included Port Mellon, Gibsons and  various logging' operations, also  slides of Vancouver Island and  various campsites - were very  much enjoyed; yZl: yA.A'' A ly .-������  :There will be a strawberry tea  held at the home of Mrs.kC. G.  Lucken, Davis Bay hill, oh June  19. This will be in aid ef;'the L ���&..,  to the Sechelt branch of the-Rby-f  al Canadian 'Legion. -/_./_ XA'..'.    ,'"  The degree team of the'Arbutus  Rebekah Lodge 7fi. of- Gibsons-  headed by Mrs. Christine Ritchey  officiated at the first initiation in  the newly-formed Sunshine Lodge  Sechelt. A social was held at the  home of Mr; and Mrs. Ivan Smith  after the meeting.  Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Hammering Mrs.- BeverlyKennedy   and  ���'- fanuiykMrlr and Mrs. E; Maple  of Powell River, Mrs. Kennedy's  parents and .often visitors to Sechelt, are  now on their way to .  England for three months vaca-.  tion,, their first   trip "back in 4Qk  years. Mrs. Maple will be meeting a sister.  ���.������'"��� Visiting   Mr;  and Mrs;.  Lloyd  Turnery are f MrjSff'/tsabelyHariseri-v  - vand Mrsii Mf; Masofl,fbothf Of New.k  ^Westminster.._"!:.ky '1 ./.f V'*���    '...'���'.;'".  y_������;_ Mr.j James DunnJhas. returned ���-,  '���i froihrfia'.: three-day session" at���s'the.'^s  'Theological  Co fl e g e ,  U.B.C.,  where he attended the convention.  -The"course" was' conducted "iby  Canon Michael Creal-of* Toronto. ���  There were 32 in the group   Others, from  this   area  were   Rev  Denis Harris of  Gibsons, A. Andrews and Carl Anderson.  Finer Taste is a:Sect-gram's Tradition  ~rA 'Available in 12 oz. & 25 oz. sizes  This advertisement is riot published or displayed by the Liqubr,Coritrol Board or, by the:Gbyerrijhent of British Columbia:  ,;��<+*?'\*i: '''"������'���"  .,"���- : ri.*^*.^.*���Mr*a'r   i;-  XjOOK MP  ��� ������*  :'-.-L     ><&'     i"l  ........J-    ���  Z   Chevy II Nova 400- Convert-lM**  SIZES  10-18  9420  h  Sleek to the hips, then set a-  whirl by pleats in front ��� this  long-waisted line does wonderful  things for your figure. For cotton, linen.  Printed Pattern 9420: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16 requires 3% yards 45-inch fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins'  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Ontario residents add 2c  sales tax. Print plainly SIZE,  NAME ADDRESS and STYLE  NUMBER.   :-,..  Send order to MART AN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big Summer Pattern Catalog ��� over 106  styles for all sizes, occasions.  Send 35c.  Life takes a sudden turn for the better the moment  you step into a hew Chevy II! Here's the car that  combines sensible size and sensible price with a  wealth of luxury and. glamorous styling features  unrivalled in its class. Chevy II offers you full,  six-passenger comfort, your choice of a spirited  six- or peppy four-cylinder engine, Body-by-  Fisher craftsmanship and technical advances  that have won top engineering awards. And there  are eleven exciting Chevy IPs to choose from .  see your Chevrolet dealer today'.. ��� do yourself  a good turn! >  Take ati^natlJie wheel of a CHEVY11and see!  WMtewall tires optional at extra coat A General Motors Value  ���Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time.-  H-2G64C  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD  WILSON CREEK PHONE 885-2111 10       Coast News, June 7, 1962.  IWLII  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Spring League Scores.:  Tuesday: Blowers 2893, Blow-  hards 1051. B. Fisher 643 (260),  T. Bailey 654 (263), J. Lowden  649, J. Wilson 658, J. Harrison  776 (345), Ike Mason 646, S. Rise  61ii (253), S. Wilson 602, J. Larkman 699 (316), A. Plourde 716, W.  Chyzyk 263.  Wednesday: Luckies 3065 (1055)  G. DeMarco 700 (262, 252), J.  Larkman 641 (317), A. Corriveau  C3P (287).  Thursday: Drifters 2949 (1094).  J. Mullen 659, I. Piourde 639, D.  Smith 825 (263, 378), P. Gibson  694 (279, 305), E. Johnson 268, .S.  Eassy 609, A. Holden 716 (278),  V. Michiclain 623.  of high speed planing hulls ���  fish or,..work' boats and pleasure craft up to 45 ft.  Repairs "to fibreglass or  wooden boats  Fibreglass paint &- materials-,  ��� .&-marine equipment  " FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7738  Iphliistone  echoes  The Junior Dance on Fri., June  1 in Elphinstone Secondary  School was most successful. Students from Trail Bay, Roberts  Creek, Port Mellon and Elphinstone attended this gala affair.  Prizes were awarded to David  Burritt and Lorna Sneddon for a  spot dance; Vaughn Franske and  Nancy Leslie for a plate dance;  Hufoie Joe and Nancy Leslie for  a Charlie McCarthy dance; and  two other couples (names unknown) for spot dances.  Mrs. Strike and Mr. and Mrs.  Yablonski are thanked for chaperoning the dance, also the students who attended the dance tb  make it a most enjoyable evening. ��� Nancy Leslie.  NATURES CONTROLS  Nature is never wholly in balance, and all forms of life possess the inate power to multiply  far beyond their normal death  rate unless controlled by some  system of checks and balances.  It is when such checks are no  longer operative, as when men  drive predatory birds from the  countryside and the rodent and  insect populations, suddenly expand with almost explosive vigor  that we begin to realize the dangers attendant upon the advance  of civilization and the need for  intelligent conservation of all life  forms.  PENM0RE GREENHOUSES  PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2114  Fuschias ��� Baskets  Vegetables ��� Geraniums  Bedding   Flower iPlants  OUR PLANTS GROW ��� LOOK FOR OUR SIGN  CLOSED SUNDAY  ^0^^*0**^0m^+*m0+^^^^^  '���������-��� Selections from Broadway musicals and narrative folk  ballads are presented each Friday on Quintet, the CBC-TV music  program froan. Vancouver. Tne Ohris Gage Trio, top, features  Gage at the piano, Stan Johnson at the bass and jimmy' 1 White-  man on the drums^Bud Spencer^''legt^-sings f&lk ballads and  ethnic siongs   while yqcaHst Ifteanor ^ C sings selec  tions fromstage musicals 'and fsaluites composers of popular songs.  Junior Olympics for  Gibsons and Sechelt  Come and Meet  Hon. Frank Richter & Vince Bracewell  * at dinner in Danny's Dining Room  Friday, June 15  5:30 to 7 P.m.  For Reservations phone 886-9604 or 886-9973 by June 12  Public Meeting  at 8 p.m. in LEGION HALL, Gibsons  EVERYBODY WELCOME  WHAT!  /*��� SECHEMk. X -fkk-  The Junior Olympic Training  Plan as organized by the Can-  .adian Legion throughout Canada;  is gaining momentum in the Se-  chet area according to W. K,  Sheridan, chairman of the JQTP  committee: for the Sechelt Canadian Legion Branch 140. X  Mr. Sheridan said any boy or  girl interested in track and.field  events, will be welcome tofjbin  in the training sessions that are  held at regular intervals at Hackett Park in Sechelt. Those interested can contact Mr. Sheridan $t  Selma Park, or Thomas Y>. Rit:  chie, Ray V. Delong, or John Ok  Little of Wilson Creek,1 John R;  Flemming, A. R. Jones and Sid  F.; Waters"1 at Sechelt.; k  Boys and girls hying between  Elphinstone Road and Halfmoon  . Bay will be welcome. Other track  and field enthusiasts may contact  the Canadian Legion at Pender  Harbour or Gibsons, depending "pri  the area they live. AA  There is to be a Branch-meet at  Hackett Park in Sechelt on June  30, a zone meet at Gibsons, the  date for this meet has not been  set, hut it is'expected to be early'  in July. The flatter meet will be  an elimination contest to pick thje  competitors for the Provincial  JOTP track and field meet to tye  held in the Empire Stadium Aug.  '24. ' '. '���-" k " ^ '  The classification for the competitors is Peewee, under 13  years, Bantam, under 14 years,  Midget, under 16 years, and Juveniles, under 18 years.  The Canadian Legion instituted  this program last year to try and  offset the poor showing Canada  made in the 1960 Olympic Games  at Rome. It is hoped that by 1964  the Junior Oympic Training Program will uncover track and field  talent that might otherwise go  undiscovered.  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion branch Junior  Olympics will be held June 16 on  Elphinstone high school grounds.  First events will be underway at  12 noon sharp because of the numerous entries.  Application forms will be available at both high and elementary  schools. Contestants are requested to. return these forms, fully  completed at the earliest opportunity to avoid delay and possible  prevention of participation.  Winners of these events will be  eligible to participate in the zone  meet, in Sechelt, July. 28.  ; These two meets have,four age  levels; Peewee, 11 years and un.  der; Bantam, 12 and 13 years;  Midget,; 14 and 15 years; Juvenile  16 and 17 years.  Midget and Juvenile winners of  the zone meet will be eligible to  participate at the provincial meet  in the Empire Stadium, August  23 and 24, with all expenses paid.  Intending contestant's are advised to train seriously, because fa  large number of entries ? are assured. Last year this branch had  a hundred contestants alone, and  a much larger number are expected this year.  The provincial meet had over  1,500 last year, and it is expected that over 5000 will compete in  August this year. All contestants  will receive careful supervision  from the tiniey they leave their  homes until their return. During  the two day period in Vancouver -  besides the actual contests, entertainment, meals and billets  will be provided.  li'��'M  only "  " ""for  Tirtston*  y#<<"  I  1  NYLON  TIRES  m  Tips for U.S. folk  The United States Consulate  General cautions all United States  nationals that by participating in  the coming Canadian election they  will automatically lose their United States nationality under Section 349(a)(5) of the Immigration and Nationality Acti 1952, the  pertinent ^portion of which is as  follows:  ". .. a person who is a nation--  al of the United States whether  by birth or naturalization, shall  lose his nationality by���  "(5)voting in a political election in a foreign state or participating in an election or plebiscite to determine the sovereignty  ever foreign territory."  INDIAN BAND   MEETS  On Sat., May 26, Clarence Joe  was chairman of the meeting of  Sechelt Indian Band council.  Present also were Dr. Jack Davis,, Liberal candidate for Coast  Capilano; Jack Campbell and H.  G. Castellian, legal counsel for  the North American Indian Brotherhood.  PENTECOSTAL MINISTER  ReVv A. Smith from Houston,  in the Smithers area of British  Columbia, is the new minister at  the Penetecostal church in Gibsons. Mr. Smith and his wife  .were, invited to take over the  church.  JACKPOT DRAW  Sechelt Theatre weekly jackpot  number, drawn, at Monday night's  show is No. 30488 and the holder  can claim his two passes at s the  theatre.  Police Court       BASEBALL  Gunnar Christiansen of Granthams who appeared in Magistrate Andrew Johnston's police  court charged with being a minor  in possession of liquor, was fined  $25. . ;  George Charles Babcock- of  North Vancouver was lined $50  for driving -a. car without due  care and attention.  Joseph Richard Euler of Sechelt was fined $10 for operating  a car without sufficient insurance  Roy Lloyd Pollock of Sechelt  was fined a total of $235 on charg--  es of impaired driving, being a  minor . in possession of liquor,  and intoxicaton."' The magistrate"  also suspended Pollock's drivers  license for one yearkk  Robert Groves Parker of Garden Bay was fined $150 for operating a motor vehicle while ihis  ability was impaired by alcohol.  Robert Leonard Coates of Gibsons was given a sixfmonths suspended sentence., on being found  :guilty of a second offence of being .a minor in possession of liquor., ;���������'   . f .',,  Chester Ralph Jones of Gibsons found guilty of a statutory  offence was remanded: in custody  for 30 days for sentencing.;     f  Eighteen persons found guilty  of speeding were fined a total of  .$450. " ...���������;  Due, to the fact that the Port  Mellon softbail diamond is not  ready for playing, two games  were played at Norgate Park,  North Vancouver last Sunday and  both games' were won by Port  Mellon by scores of 8-7 and 7-6.  The Port Mellon softbail club  in future will be known as the  Peninsula Hotel Luckies, sponsored by Mike Turik of the Peninsula Hotel.  By joining the North Vancouver  league, this club is now affiliated  with the Lower Mainland Softball Association. There ar& fine  teams.in.this league and it should  provide interesting ball this year.  Those... interested please note  that the diamond in Port Mellon  should.be ready by June 17.     ^;  GIBSONS  (ilROPRiCTIC  CENTRE  ;.R. WHITING, DC.  10to 12a.m.���-2 to 6 p.m.  CLOSED THURS. & Fill.  '"-,'."*' 1 Jurief7 & 8k ;.  Marine Drive, hear >  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886^9843  t^^S*1!^****  i  ���      ���      ���  in your new  Summer Slims & Knee Pants  "X'-   with a new       ^  Pantie Girdle  Long leg-^hjort leg���Brietf  $3.95 to $6.95  ' :'/X- from  ���     "'X--  Phone 885-9331 ���;_- Sechelt  SHOES FOR ALL  **^^**^^^^^^***+*+*+0^0^^^0^^^m  MM^MAMtf^*  LEAN BEEF STEW GR. "A" rB   59c  FRESH  COD  FILLETS    lb. 39c  SMOKED PICNIC  HAMS  x���   39c  SWANSON'S  T.V. Dinners  EACH  Alberta Butter 59c lb.  Pacific Milk   7   $1  89c  SALADA  TEA  BAGS     Rose Brand MARGARINE 3  75's  i  - -   ..  LBS.. FOR  i ������������������������������*����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons-^evejry day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mjdloni-r-Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday.  FREE DELIVERY ON ORDERS OVER $5  EVERYDAY LOW SHELF PRICES  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  9 P.M.  Gibsons Shell Service  TIRE CENTRE  Ph. 886-2572  See us for your passenger, truck or farm tires

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