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Coast News Jul 5, 1962

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 Provincial Library,  V4atoriaf B. C,  Viutf^  GOLDEN   CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume 16, Number 27, July 5,   1962.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Fine   floats,   and   the   largest  crowd yet featured Gibsons'  Dominion Day celebration  parade.  The PTA float, the Lissiland float  "and Job's   Daughters marching  team won first prizes in their respective divisions.'  k Second and third in the organization division was the DeMoiay  float and 'Elphinstone Ski Club.  In the commercial division Lang's  '  Drugs land the hew Gedrgefftjn-  . ter  Cleaners  were   second   and  third. In the marching group the  Howe Sound 4-H club was second  with   Roberts Creek  Wolf  Cubs  third and a special mention  going to the Brownies-. In the commercial  class Ed Feidler's  tool  rental also received special men  tion.  Winners in the children's section were John Volen on a decorated bike, Beth Bothwell on a  horse and the DeKleer youngsters  Kathy and Linda dressed as a  Dutch boy and girl right down  to wooden clogs. Andy Vander-  horn in a fisherman role also won  a prize.  Judges of floats were Cliff Connor, president of Sechelt's Board  of Trade, Mrs. G. Corlett, member of Gibsons council and. Glynn  Davies of Port Mellon's Community club.  ,The parade moved off from  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  grounds and journeyed down Sun-  - Shine Coast Highway with parade marshall Johnny Wilson, kilted in right fashion, leading tho  way behind the RCMP car. Behind him came the Royal Canadian Legion color party and Elphinstone secondary school band  with Bandmaster Moss leading  both the band and the school girls  drill team. Two queens and one  queen candidate were scattered  through the parade. Council  chairman A. E. Ritchey ahd. Mrs  ' Ritcfiey-- rode-' Mi*-��'tate.i~to-.--the  grounds where Mr. Ritchey in  brief words welcomed all to the  festivities.  Taking part in the parade other  than prizewinners were Kiwanis  club, Don Hauka's car dispelling  .band music via loud speakers.  Scouts from Roberts Creek and  Gibsons, Sunnycrest Service station's Think of the Future float,  DeMolay order youths and tho  order's sweetheart with a boat  trailing with two more beauties  aboard, the i Squarenaders, Shell  Oil, Legion auxiliary, Fisherman's  Paradise; hospital auxiliary, a  Ban the Bomb group, K. Butler  Realty, J. J. Rogers and a Gibsons Volunteer Fire Dept. fire  truck.: :..-  The parade moved along without a hitch to reach Kinsmen  Park where the winning floats  and the queens and entourages  entered the grounds along with  the color party, band and drill  team. ���"  Ike Mason, resplendent with a,  boutonniere was master of ceremonies who introduced the queens  first Queen Patty Smith of last  . year who turned over her reign  to Queen Janice Douglas. Queen  Janice, deemed it a great honor  to be queen and said she would  try to fulfill her duties as com-;  petently as did Queen Patty, who  , in turn wished the new queen the  best of luck.  , Observing the ceremony was  Sechelt's May Day Queen Sandra  .Clark and her. attendants, Diane  Ono and Mary Lamb. Attendants  to Queen Janice were Ethel May  Rose, Leslie Hempsall, Robin Ny-  gren and Judy Taulbut. The new  queen received a watch as a gift  and the attendants, lockets. :  Following the ceremonies Danny Strain's   team of trampoline  experts with an assist from Charles Mandelkau gave a demonstration of what should and also what  should not be done on a trampoline, . the latter providing the  comic side of the event.  Who was the mystery man? Ho  was John Harvey, undertaker and  after Ike Mason had made his  first announcement that the mystery man was at large Mrs. A  Vanderhorn prortiptly collared  him, on a lucky stab, and won the  $5 prize.    v  Following the trampoline display races were run off for the  younger fry and at the same time  a baseball game got underway  on Elphinstone school grounds. A  second game followed at 6.30 p.m.  In the ' evening the Squarenaders organized an open air dance  at the plaza which was followed  by a teen dance in the school hall  organized en the spur of the moment.  Watching the parade while it  passed the School Hall were a  group of senior citizens who  were given the opportunity by  members of Howe Sound Farmers' Institute which has perform-  ��� ed this action now for some five  years.  The Queens, their motners and  queen's attendants were all  guests of the Celebration committee for dinner at Danny's  Dining roqm in the evening.  Special mention was made during the parade of the performance  of the band and drill team which  was able to perform without having much opportunity to put in  much practice. Both the band  and drill team looked spick and  span on the march.  The committee which organized  this year's Gibsons July 1 Monday holiday celebration included  Charlie    Mandelkau,    chairman;  Mrs. Agnes Harding,   secretary;  ,Kay, Mackenzie, treasurer; Andy  7 Vanderfidfcn^fldats'rkTbmmy garter, raffle; 'J. R: Wilson, parade  marshall'and Ike Mason, master  , of ceremonies and escort for the  queen.   Members at large were  C.  P.   Ballentine,  Mrs.   Thelma  Prittie, Dick Kennett and Howard  Ennis.  Gibsons to have  Census  ANNE LANQ  f|y Gibsons business area parking  kj problems came before Gibsons  |:f municipal council for discussion  :.|:Tuiesday night leading towards re-  ' | vision f of the, present .bylaw.  ') y First ot all; angle parking will  ;$e J abolished f from the Post Ot-  k'fftej tO\Pen Cleaners. Further one  . kfajjur Sparking is being considered  # ^pr;the: entire business area from  i back's Lane by the Bal Block to  <��� .the Pen Cleaners' property on  ;; <Sower Point road.  " A Merchants are urged to state  / their views on this subject at  , the next meeting of the council,  July 17. "-,.  (     Gibsons  Board   of  Trade  has  asked for the support of Gibsons  1  village council to get the federal  department concerned to dredge  1 Gibsons harbour and dump the  ? dredged material to build up the  beach area.  The board's intention is to get  the harbor deepened. It was not  thought    by    councillors    there  would be much sand brought up.  However,     the    harbor     needs  Top honor  for pianist  Anne Lang, 18, Sechelt, daughk  ter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lang,^  was awarded top honor in piano  playing by the Royal ConservaO  tory of Music. This award re-;  suited from examinations h'eld''  June 2 by Dr. Eugene Hill of the-'  dredging every five years to keep  Indians get  liquor privilege  Following a visit of the Native  Brotherhood to Victoria to see  Hon. Robert Bonner, attorney-  general on the subject of -allowing  Indians of British .Columbia the  same liquor rights as other people, Clarence Joe, speaking for  the Sechelt 'Indian band council.,  announces Indians now have the  same privileges as others.  This meansf liquor can be consumed on reserves and that Indians will have the same purchasing and drinking rights off reserve as other people have. Clarence Joe reports that there will  be some control of the situation  within Indian local councils. The  federal government's legislation  to ease restrictions on Indians  had to be approved by the provinces. "lA'-yZ  conservatory. It gives Miss Lang  the status  of a  full performer's:  degree.  There are two   degrees-  in this   class,  one for   teaching ^  and the other for playing and the"  playing degree is the more difficult, i  Comments by the examiner, Dr.',  Hill,  concerning the   playing by'  Anne Lang included the remark,  that  she had a   good sustained;  flow carried throughout and cap-"'  tured the  mood of the  difficult;  Etude of Chopin. The same com-'  ment also applied to her playing;  of the Bach  Organ Prelude. In  her Mozart Sonata she displayed,  a well-defined. melodic line with*  nice crisp playing, Dr. Hill said.]  Here is a list of the awards: '^  A.R.C.T., Solo Performer's Cer-:  tificate, Honors, Anne Lang.      ]  ,. Grade X, Honors, May_ Freest  Pass,-MaryyHague.  ��'  '   Grade ��� IXT-"""  Lang,    Pass,  Wendy Duncan and Gail Greggain  Grade VH: Honors, Dale Cameron.  Grade VI: First Class Honors,  Marilyn Macey; Honors Vicki Lee  Franske.  Grade V: Honors, Louise McKibbin.  Grade IV: First Class Honors,  Deborah Dockar; Honors, Sharon Dodd.  Grade III: Honors, Bonnie Thorburn.  Grade II: First Class Honors,  Debra Marsh; Honors,* Kath'erine  McKibbin. _ "x;k-  Grade Ik First. CTass'f HPhOrs;  William Dockar: I'X-fr&MXZ f  the proper depth for larggr vessels, and councillors agreed on  this. .''  The board will be advised thai,  council had. previously discussed  the matter and will be asked to  outline in more detail just what  the board is  specifically asking  ��� for.  ���  Accounts totalled $417.66 divided among 15 minor accounts. Aii  were ordered paid.  A building permit for a $800  storage shed was granted Capt.  H. Raby.  Highway playground signs will  be erected both sides of the Municipal beach area owing to a  general increase in traffic, on the  road and at the beach.  L. C. Hempsall, professional  engineer at Port Mellon, asked  to report on the strength of the  new wall opposite Bal Block,  which has developed some cracks  reported his views to council. He  suggests the addition of buttresses oh the sheer side of the wall  to give it greater strength. The  wall as it now stands is safe  enough so long as heavy traffic  does not get too close to the outside, Mr. Hempsall reported.  Council will take the problem under consideration.  A letter expressing sympathy  will be sent Mrs. Christine Johnston, chairman of Sechelt's council, due to the illness of Magistrate Andy Johnston, her husband  who is now in a Vancouver hospital.  Here are the official figures on  the June 1961 census as received  from Ottawa.  Port Mellon-Seaside 344  Granthams,  Hopkins,  Williamson's Landings,  and Gibsons rural to  Chaster  Creek 1,212  Gibsons village 1,091-  . Chaster Creek to  east of Roberts  Creek wharf . 440  West of Roberts Creek  wharf to  Mision Point 492  West part of Wilson  Creek,  Selma Park,  Porpoise Bay to line  at Trail Island 952  Sechelt village 483  Sechelt Indian village 459  West of Trail Islands  to  Garden Bay . 430  Pender Harbour area  west of Garden Bay 1,014  Egmont to Vancouver Bay     292  Swim instructor  classes announced  Nelson Island  Bowen, Keats and  Gambier Islands  TOTAL  75,  363  7,661  A  A Canadian Red Cross Water  Safety Instructor's School will  be held at Gibsons from July 16  to July 21. This is the first time  a sbhool of this nature has been  held in this,area.  Iri, 1946 great concern was felt  by; the   Red Cross society over  , the needless:loss; of? lifeZby..drown-  Honorsy "'Heatheiftuhgs^tli^  Shirley   Haddock," ty-to swim or through their carelessness or ignorance of the com-'���������  mon sense rules of water safety.  To overcome this the Red Cross  introduced a program to train interested persons to teach others  to swim, the rules of water safety, and artificial respiration,. Also  introduced was a pupil training  program, setting standards, tests  andfproviding an examiner service so that other organizations  could participate in this life sav  ing work by sponsoring the pupil training program,  y The Red Cross provides  liter  ature to the organizations to help  them promote the program and  crests, and certificates to the successful students passing the tests.  The instructors course at,Gibsons will  cover the methods   of  teaching  the  various strokes o:  swimming and skills required in  : and around   the  pool or -water-"  f front. It will  also include arti-  'S'iieiattrespirattan^>rre��qhmgk?LS:-  ��� sists and organizatioi'.pf a pool,  or waterfront .prograin"fas well  as lifesavirig up to. the level of  the bronze, medallion of the Royal Life Saving Society.  The course will assemble at  Kinsmen Hall, Gibsons at 6:30  p.m. July 16. Instruction in practical phases of the course will be  at the Municipal float with theoretical instruction at the Kinsmen  Hall. Lester Peterson of Gibsons  is the Water Safety chairman for  Gibsons, and should be contacted  by those requiring information  about the school.  one trustee  Cancer unit planned  following meetings  Course for  child leaders  A   summer  course  for   volunteer leaders of children's groups  kwUl J>e held, from July 6 to Aug-  ^ust^^at the^tW  Columbia.  Purpose of the workshop is to  help adults improve their leadership through a.better understanding of the needs of children.  Instructors will be Ben "Chud.  School of Social Work, UBC and  Dr. Richard Ramsay, School of  Physical Education and Recreation, UBC.  Sessions opening Friday,' July  6, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. and 1 to 3  p.m., will continue on four Fridays, July 13, 20 and 27 and August 3, from 9.30 to 11:30 a.m. All  will be held in room 237 of the  Wesbrook building.  Further details may be obtained by contacting Miss Marjorie  Smith, supervisor, Community Organization and Family Life, extension department, University of  British Columbia, Vancouver 8.  Memories in  aged tetter  iiui��ttuuu\miunnnnttmimm\��nMH��mnminmHiiiimiimmmj  Whtfre fish bite  For some-ipeople fishing has  been goodf Harold Andres from.  Altus, Oklahoma, guest with his  wife arid son Harold jr., of the  Petersons in Gibsons, when fish-,  ing off Gower Poilnt Saturday  , caught a 28 pounder. Part of this  fish was flown immediately to' a  cousin in Eugene, Oregon. With  the Andres came Mr. and Mrs.  Price Wilkersan of Olustee, Okla.  Mrs; ; Wilkersan is a sister of  Les Peterson's mother.  For Mrs. R. C. Hicks who was  fishing off Roberts Creek the 25  pound spring salmon which she  hooked took all her line before  it was lifted into the boat. It put  up a real fight.  &'MllllUlUiUUhlUllililri��iUu���� ,...."\',',.,'...!  ;mxrav  Stan ���', Rowland,  in "pulling  out  partitions * while remodelling > the  house   he  .recently   purchased;  fourid tucked beneath a window,  a letter" written in January  of  5920    by   .Gladys Crow. It was  written to an aunt and cousins  in Michigan1 arid A described  the  . little    community    of    Roberts  Creek arid the school of 20 children, all in" one room with one  teacher;: She wrote of the view  from theirfhou'Se of the Gulf and  the   beauty   of the  surrounding  country side. During the ensuing  years the trees; have grown to  the extent of cutting off the view  of the water and the wharf to,  which .the f USS   Co   steamers,,  came -at   irregular  hours. The  winding" road   through    shaded  woods has given way to a paved  highway and the logging outfits'  skid roads that criss-crossed the  hillside   over    which  she,  as   a  child, ran many a paper chase,  are  now  garden  plots,   colorful  settings    for    modern    houses.  Gladys, now Mrs. W. H. Montgomery of Powell River, comes  this way fairly often to view the  scenes of her childhood.  The board of trustees of Sim-  shine Coast Hospital Improvement District No. 31 announce  with regret the resignation of  Ralph K. Johnson, Sechelt, from  the board.  In his letter of resignation Mr.  Johnson advised the board he was  moving to West Vancouver after  having sold his property at Sechelt and therefore would. no  longer be qualified to represent  Zone 3.  Mr. Johnson's service will be  greatly missed by his fellow trustees who relied on.his good judgment and sound advice.  A general meeting of the rate-.  payers in Zone 3 will be called  in due course for the election of<  a trustee to serve for the unexpired portion of Mr. Johnson's  trusteeship.  MRS. BEVAN DIES  Mrs. Bevan, wife of Rev. H.  J. Bevan of Wilson Creek' died  in her sleep early Friday morning, June 29 in Victoria. A funeral service will be held Thursday  in Victoria. No flowers by request. The Bevans were known  to a good many people in Gibsons. Mr. Bevan was minister of  Gibsons Memorial United Church  BUSY   WEEKEND  It was a busy weekend for C.  S. Mitton and his. son-in-law M  Nelson, of Selma Park. They responded to four distress calls  from small craft between Trail  Islands and Sechelt.  Heavy waves created considerable difficulty for Mr. Mitton and  Mr. Nelson but each time they  managed to reach the craft requiring help and towed it in to  safety.  f A cancer unit has been'pro-  posed for Gibsons-Sechelt area.  Some 230 women attended two  meetirigs to discuss this possibility.  Setting up of a unit which will  check persons for signs of cancer will be attempted by the nearest cancer society executives at  Powell River along with local  residents. .Anyone who will help  is asked to contact Mrs. C. F.  Hatt* president (of the closest  cancer unit. She is at 6343 Seya-  more St., Powell River.  Such a cancer unit could, it  was suggested at meetings in  Sechelt and Gibsons, as well as  have examinations for cancer  ..and. save lives, also help financially a person having to travel  to get to hospital and doctor cancer, care. One woman was given  $25 to pay her costs to Vancouver for cancer treatment, Mrs.  Hatt said. ������  The unit, which would be free,  could also remind persons about  a yearly check-up, once a persop  had registered with the unit.  The   proposal   and  its   details  were told to a meeting of about  180 persons in the Sechelt theatre Tues., June 26 and to 50 persons,   Wed., June 27 in  Gibsons  School Hall. Since then Mrs. Hatt  has been seeking volunteers.  ,:..,The - Sechelt meeting- was   attended by Dr. .Walter Burtnick of  Garden Bay and Dr. Eric Paetkau   of y Sechelt,   who   answered  the   audience's, questipns following showing of a cancer film. Dr.  Paetkau said, on a question about  mercy killing that if such a thing  ever did come about the doctors  would   have   to deal  with  each  case   individually.   The   question  asked if mercy killing might be  a   good thing in  cases where  a  person suffered long with incur  able cancer. In Gibsons Dr. D.  L. Johnson and Dr. Hugh Inglis  attended and answered questions.  The doctors and the film, which  was produced, by the American  Cancer Society, warned that a  person should not wait before  getting a regular check-up, or in  checking abnormal symptoms,  and that women should not attribute too much to the change o  life. The film, Time and Two Women, was on women's cancer  problems and was attended b  mostly women, with just ten percent of the audience men.  Cancer is almost 100 percent  curable when caught at an early  stage, the film reminded, and on  the other hand it is often incurable when caught at a late stage  The causes of cancer have not  been determined. On testing pro-  rams British Columbia is currently leading the world in developing facilities for a mass testing program to detect one particular type of cancer in its early  stages, thus B.C. might be important in cancer discoveries.  thanks donor  CLOSED FOR SUMMER  Wilson Creek United Church  Sunday School has been closed  for the summer months and will  re-open in the Fall.  ENJOY  YOUR  HOLIDAY  BE WATER  WISE!  The Sechelt Auxiliary to the  hospital announces that in: future it will have its own meeting  place in the village.  Property has been bestowed  upon the St. Mary's Hospital Society through the" generosity of  an old time resident of Sechelt  who desires to remain anony-  . mous. It will be used by the auxiliary in any way it sees fit. This  opens up new avenues of ideas  arid possibilities which will be  . looked into at the first meeting  in September.  Members of the auxiliary have  already had a working bee to put  the building in order and male  members of the society have volunteered to improve the grounds.  AH connected with the hospital  work are indeed indebted to their  benefactor and extend to him sincere thanks and appreciation.  uuiuuuiuunvauiuiumuuiuttuiuutuuuuiuiuuuuiuuiuunnwia  Draw results  Here are the results of the  Dominion Day celebration raff'.o  as announced by the committee  in charge:  1. Terry Connor $25, ticket 481.  2. Len Coates, $10, ticket 109.  3. Huxley Marshall, $5, ticket  1350.  4. Norman Mackenzie, $5, ticket 1413.  5. Oscar Johnson, Port Mellon,  $5, ticket 348.  All winning tickets were drawn  by Mrs. Clark, a visitor. Coast  News, July 5, 1962.  Wctz (Eoast Mjetus  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O.. Box 129, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, ?3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per jear.  Youth and poetry  An experiment in exploring the poetic mind of elementary school  children has resulted in the publication of a 26 sheet volume of, original verse by pupils from grade one to seven. It covers most of the  schools in Sechelt School District and bears out the quotation leading the foreword written by A. H. Childs, principal of Gibsons Landing Elementary School. This quotation reads "Poetry is a way of  seeing, not a way of saying.'.'  Mr. Childs in his foreword says: "What poetry exists in our adult  lives is mainly a recollection of childhood. When we can think as  children and see as children, we experience our finest moment of  poetic experience. Childhood is the true age of poetry. Yet do we as  adults encourage children to express their vivid experiences? Too  often we discourage this expression with that devastating adult weapon ��� the tolerant, condescending smile. Too often we impose a tyranny on children's spontaneous thoughts by insisting that they express them in an adult manner. The little boy is dressed in an adult  suit and told ���act naturally, don't soil your clothes."  Continuing, Mr. Childs wrote: "By compiling this small volume  of original children's poetry, Mrs. Wiren has attempted to capture  the spontaneous imagery and rhythm of some of the elementary  school pupils in this district. As you read their verses, read slowly  and thoughtfully. There are tiny keys which may re-open portals  which have long since been .closed and take us again to the wonderland of youth." ;  Here is a sample from grade two:  ; '.   ��� THE WIND  The wind is very funny,  It's here and yet it's not,  It runs so much, I wonder why  It's never ever hot?  Here is another from grade five: <  I wish I was a pilot  Flying in the sky.  I wish I was a pilot,  I'd watch the birds fly by.  I'd put my plane in a power dive  So all the birds would go and hide.  ~  I'd watch comets and meteors go  At a speed I would riot know.  But a hope is a hope  And a wish is a wish,  x): -,'r'j   ylmayy as well-finish washing ���this^dLishkk  :--      Al'AX  Copies can be obtained in stores in the area at a price that is  modest considering the large number of authors involved in the production.  As the grades progress in this experiment, the poems get longer  and delve somewhat deeper into the art of thinking and writing.  Minimum population  On another page will be found census figures from Ottawa, covering the area from Port Mellon to Egmont including adjacent islands  These figures which the Coast News was awaiting from the same  source were sent this paper by an individual who claims local and  area figures concerning population are inflated.  First of all no census is 100 percent accurate. This is impossible  except in a small isolated area where a count can be done without  . discomfort.. Gibsons is not too large an area and the result of the  census count in June of last year was so utterly wrong, it was a travesty considering the old-time families which were not counted.  The 1956 census gave Gibsons a 990 figure. Municipal authorities  in 1959 gave its estimate of population to.municipal authorities in  Victoria as 1,100 and for the next year, 1960, an estimate of .1,130.  The initial census figure in June 1961 was 1,021 which was so wrong  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics kept its books open and allowed  Gibsons a further 70, bringing the figure to 1,091. This figure is even  lower than it should be ��� but it is a figure to work with, one more  realistic than the initial 1,021.  . / - -  Realizing that census figures are never exact and are representative of the day on which the census was taken, changes which take  place daily are not taken into account. No vital statistics are considered, such as births and deaths, after the census dates, resulting in  the census date figure being unchanged for a five year period.  When the basic figure is wrong, it is wrong for five years. So, to  be reasonable about census figures they should be taken as an indicator and a minimum indicator at that. Never are census figures a maximum. Homes overlooked could mean from one to five persons missed  and multiplying an average family figure, say three, by the number  of homes missed, the figure could assume serious proportions. However, there are those who prefer to regard minimum census figures  as being exact. For official purposes, they are only a firm basis from  which to work, yet these figures change from year to year, even in  official quarters. Based on postal deliveries in the area Port Mellon  to Egmont the population figure is nearer 9,000 than 7,661, the census  estimate.  So anyone wanting to quote June 1, 1961 census figures as being  a true picture of any community should make allowances for human  error and the fact that such figures are representative of a certain  ,day only. True, census figures are what we have to work with but  tf.he mind should not be too rigid in doing so.  Phantasmagoria  By L��s Peterson  ���"Huddled in my dream-world; lonely in. my thought-world,  ���Taunting Inspiration to rise and take my bait;  Aimless as the sea-spray, formless as a cloud-spray,  ���sw^yd-thing after word-thing I release to meet their fate.  ���  Careless in their light-mood; sullen in their dark-mood,  Fusing interaction of what I fell and say;  Slutting as the dune-sands; changeless as the shore-sands,  pream-thought after dream-thought I send whirling on their way.  The Timid Soul  a vrasna classic  By A. J.  C...;  All those who love the sea, a  fast sailing boat and a fine sporting event should be pleased that  tho Royal Sydney Yacht Squadron challenged,. the New York  /Yacht Club to defend the America's Cup in a race next September���"the old mug" having rested on that club's sideboard since  i851. Of little worth -in' a pawnshop it is still, the most coveted  trophy of its kind.  And that was the boldestf of  .challenges. In all Australia there  was. not a boat that complied  with the requirements of the International 12-meter class, nor  had their, yachtsmen any experience in sailing one. But there  was Sir Frank Parker, a press  tycoon, who was willing to cast  his bread on the waters and  there was A. N. Payne whose  reputation as a designer was  masthead high, and that combination has produced Gretel���  named for the late Lady Packer  imd pronounced Greatel.  Payne studied all available  racing boats of the class and  came up with one that differs  from all of them iri hull design  while remaining within the specified class limits. Gretel and her  11 man crew are in training on  their own coast but will be  brought to American waters soon  to gain familiarity with the actual racing course.  The boat is naturally the subject of much discussion and controversy in yachting circles. In  a great race between these  thoroughbreds of the sea much  depends on the crews; the  Americans have a large number of skilled men to draw on  and they will be. racing on their  home waters ��� but no one.who  has seen the Australians afloat  would worry over that.  From 1900 on I saw much of  their coast and five of their main  ports and can testify that the  Aussies carry-sail like vikings���  blow High or blow low ��� and  handle their boats as to the manner born ���as indeed they are,  for they start as small boys in  batches of 30 or more to th^  boat, serving as live ballast a$  they perch in a row on the  weather rail ready to dive to the  other side as the' boat "comes,  about"  and sends away on the  AR.MILOUET0ASTKNOWS  , .toW RIGIDLY MOST OF  ���s^r THecnYs ordinances  1 ^^     ARE 6t\FORCeV~  Illegal  When my wife and I were in  Scotland last summer, we received from our daughter-in-law  a letter, written from Savary Island in the northern part of the  Gulf of Georgia where our son  is building af summer cottage.  She told us that one day when  Willie was passing through a  glade near his homesite a full-  grown white-headed eagle stepped out of the salal on to the  trail in front of him looking very  fierce and collapsed at his feet.  Willie made a snap diagnosis  that the eagle was suffering  from thirst, starvation and a bullet wound.  The bird eagerly drank water  in the same manner as a hen and  as eagerly disposed of a. good  helping of salmon and then  strode back into the bush.  Willie was surprised to find  his friend back at the same  place at the same time next day.  From then on to the end of the  summer holidays, Willie quit  work' at 4 p.m. and, taking his  children went out in his boat and  caught a salmon, for he is that  kind of a fisherman, and it became the event of the afternoon  for the neighboring, children and  their parents to come and watch  the. eagle being fed. He didn't  like the head or tail but relished  (By ERIC R. THOMSON)  could be fed in rations of four  pounds daily to a stray eagle.  Willie could never quite get  his hands on,the bird but he did  admire its fierce glance and said  that if he could wear a look like  that in class he would, never  have any . trouble about discipline. :  When we got home, we asked  what had happened when our  little family had to leave their  island and the eagle. Willie ha J  been in touch with the authorities and their suggestion was  that he shoot the bird but that  didn't suit our son's book at all.  What he did, before he left,;; was  to catch the eagle which was by  that time able to fly about 100  yards and he then fourid that it  had been shot with a .22 through  the big breast muscle which actuates the wing and this wound  had fester ed. Willie cleaned up  the wound and plugged it with  sulfa and penicillin and released  the bird.  'All through the winter we wondered whether the eagle had survived and considered that the  chances were about even for the  bird could fly a bit and the rains  had come and there was plenty  for an eagle to eat on the beach.  I had the pleasure of going with  Willie-to his island home at Eas-  . ter this year and on riiaking en  other: tack. Gro^n-up Ahey-^ai^vtric^middle cut and got outside     quiry was told by one, of the all  7 Weir sons' after therii would soook* !bl-about foUr.'pounds at a sitting      year residents   from 'the   oth>i  learn all that Gretel could teach  them.  No prediction at this date  would be more than a guess,  with one guess as good as another, but there are one or two  pointers���if the Aussies lose :t  will be to a better boat, not to  better sailing riien; also, a strong  wind will be to their advaritage  with a light wind telling in favor  of the Americans. . \  Light winds were the misfor?  tune of Sceptre in '58; designed  to excel in a stiff breeze, the  lack of one cost her two "heats"  in the series. It could be the  same with Gretel but a word of  cheer comes from her crew  "down under," they say she goes  like you-know-what in any  weather!  Gems of Thought  THE   REFORMER  The true reformer will not onl/  hate evil, but will earnestly endeavor to fill its place with goody  ���Charles Simmons"  The reformer must be a hero!  at all points, and he must.have  conquered himself before he cari  conquer others.  ���Mary Baker Edddy  My method of reforming  Is by Laughing, not by Storming.  ���Jonathan Swift  What   you   dislike in another^  take care to correct in yourself.  ���Thomas  Sprat  It has been the fate of all bold ;  adventurers ��� and reformers to be  esteemed insane.  ���George B. Cheever  A   man  who reforms  himself  has contributed his full share towards   the   reformation  of  his  neighbor.���Norman Douglas  The designation of soft or hard  is based on the leaf structure of  the tree. All broadleaf trees are  called hardwoods and all needle-  leaf trees are softwoods, irrespective of the actual texture of  the wood.  ENJOY  YOUR  HOLIDAY  BE WATER  i  He first   neatly  shredded  the  . flesh into strips and ate them,  4hen worked  the  bones  into  a  ball which went down as a chaser.  er.  This tale went over big with  young and old in Scotland, the  children thinking of a wonderland half a world away, where  eagles came out of the bush for  ari al fresco meal on summer afternoons and their parents thinking wistfully of a wonderland  where salmon, which costs about  '30 shillings a pound in Scotland,  Vacation  offenses  Here are a few main offences  against the common sense of a  good restful vacation.  Protect your eyes.  The  blinding effects of glare and overexposure   to    bright  sunlight  last  ' longer than rriost people realize.  Heat exhaustion and heat  stroke are due to overheating of  the body. In hot, humid weather  (sunshine may even be absent)  too little heat is given off and  more heat is produced inside the  body. The effect - is stronger  when the liquid lost by perspiration is not replaced. When you  feel like stopping for a sparkling  cold drink, give in to yourself.  It will do you good.  Long exposure of the uncovered head to the rays of the sun  may cause sunstroke. The blood  _Ti��ssels_oOhe^r^n_are^ overfil-  led with blood. The face is flushed, the pulse is weak, there is  headache, giddiness, vomiting.  The patient may suddenly fall  unconscious as if felled by a  stroke.  You are better off to avoid  sunburn by using-a sunburn preventive. These preparations are  in the forms of creams, oils br  lotions. Often they contain an  ulta-violet screen or filter contained in solution or suspension..  other  end of. the island that he had  seen the eagle on his usual-stub  near the camp at the end of October, so he was alive then.  While Vancouver and Victoria  had very bad weather during  Easter week, we were living under a blue hole in the sky," and  missed the storms and the snow.  One morning we saw snow  down to the water's edge on the  Vancouver Island shore, when  we had a mild, sunny day, in  fact, when I was m for a swim  I noticed the snow-covered land  across the Gulf. Our work went  ahead without mistake or accident so agreeabty that we had  a pagan feeling that we were in  good standing with the genus  loci. On the gorgeous sunny  morning of the last day that we  were there we were sitting at  breakfast and looking out the  window towards the. beach. I saw  Willie suddenly stiffen, and half  rise off the bench and in an  awed tone exclaim "Look at  that!" Right in front of us, in  line with the sea front, we saw  a large eagle descending in a  power dive; at an angle of about  45 degrees to inspect something  on the beach," the sun flashing off  his white head and tail. He  checked his dive and zoomed up  and away.  We were silent for a moment'  or two, but both of us had the  comfortable feeling that this was  our eagle and that if orie good  turn deserves another, an ill  eagle paid off two.  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  What did Elizabeth Matheson  do for the world? :  A good deal. Born in1866, near  Campbellford, y Upper , Canada,  she taught in India as a niission-  ary. Returning to'Canada she  married a minister and served  the Indians and; pioneer whites  of the remote': Onion Lake Anglican Mission north of present-  day Lloydminster. In 1898, Mrs.  Matheson became a qualified  doctor and began the practice of  medicine in Onion Lake, also  acting as coroner, for 20 years.  Later, she moved to Winnipeg,  vhere she was assistant medical  inspector for the. public school  hoard for a further 23 years. In  the course of her busy life Mrs.  Matheson had nine children.  What Frenchman fought for the  British in Canada against  the French?  ; Paul Mascarene, acting Governor of Nova Scotia, 1740-49. Born  i^i France, he was educated in  Geneva to which his father had  been forced to flee. Young Mascarene went to England, was  naturalized, gazetted .a lieutenant in the British army. Sent to  America, to help in the taking of  Port Royal in 1710, he became  president of the Council of Nova  Scotia in 1740 and four years  later defended Annapolis Royal '  against Du Vivier. He retired in  ? 758 with the rank of major- gen-  eial.     i- .  Where are the Shickshock  mountains?  Ajn Matane County, Eastern  Quebec. The interior of the  county, largely unoccupied, is  Dominated by the Shickshock  mountains. Mount Logan is 3700  feet high. The range runs right  up to the St. Lawrence river, offering magnificent views to drivers along the coastal highway.  What was the tragedy of  Matonabbee?  Suicide, ending a very useful  life. This Chipewyan Indian leader . was born about 1736, at  Prince of Wales Fort on Hudson  Bay. Adopted.by the governor of  the Fort, Matonabbee went back  to his own people when his pat-  ' ron returned to England. Later  he, entered the service of the  Hudson's f Bay Coriipany as a  hunter. He succeeded in negotiating, after much difficulty, a  treaty of peace and trade between his own people and their  historic foemen, the Crees. Matonabbee also guided Samuel  Hearne, the explorer, on his  storied trip to the Coppermine  River. Made head of the North-  . ern Indian nation in 1772, Maton-  rbbee became successful in the  trapping business. Learning that  the French had seized the fort,  in 1782, he hanged himself. Six  of his wives and four of his children starved to death that winter  Who brought the Doukhobors  to Canada?.  A political economist named  James Mavor was the chief  agent in promoting this emigration. A Scottish educator, he was  on the faculty of the University  of Toronto from 1895 td 1923. A  holiday traveller, he visited Russia and formed a close friendship with Tolstoy.  [fiDENTIST;  j Drf David Stanger will be associated with me in my den-  | tal practice during the month  tof July. :  I Office hours will be 9 a.m. to !  15 p.m. Mon, through Fri.  [Ph. 886-2524 for appointments, j  i I will resume regular Mon. I  ; and' Tues. appointments in I  j August,    'ly  \    A. W:M. Robertson, DDS  A lasting material  More and more schools are be-  ing built of single storey frame  construction because architects  have rediscovered wood as a lasting material of great charm and  beauty. In most of our churches,  too, the beauty of wood is employed to create an atmosphere of  serene repose conducive to worship.  BEST  QUALITY  DRESS  & WORK  SHOES  Marine  Men's Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ���- Gibsons  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land-Recording* District of  Jlew Westminster iahd situate on  the west shore of Howe Sound,  at Twin Creeks, south from Port  Mellon.  Take notice thatl, Einar Ber-^  gen, of Tvtitn Creeks, Gibsons,  B.C., occupation. Logger and  sawmills, intend to apply-for a  lease of the following described  lands:���   .  Commencing at a post planted  40 ft. East of the N.E. corner,  Block 2, D.L. 1439, N.W.D.,  thence 440 ft. i East; thence 150  ft. South; thence 440 ft. West;  thence 100 ft. N.E. along shoreline thence 112 ft. N.W. along  shoreline to P.O.C. and containing 1.5 acres, more or less, for  the purpose of booming logs,  storing logs and sawmill.  EINAR BERGEN  Dated June 4, 1962. Sechelt news items  PLAN NO.: "2IIG0-bC ���' ���  FLOOR.   AZEA:   1160 5d ft  Rumpus room traffic  Design No. 21160 (Copyright No. 117093)  Traffic control to the rumpus room is a feature of this plan  . . . the cathedral entry permits traffic tb the rumpus room or lower  level without going through the main living area. A planter wall at  the top of an open stairwell adds beauty to the living-room ��� outside wall fireplace permits a variety of furniture arrangements. Dining area features sliding panoramic doors to the sun deck over the  carport. U shaped kitchen is planned for efficiency arid an unusually  large nook is provided for family dining.  All bedrooms feature large closets for storage of family clothing. Downstairs in the lower level, there is an L shaped rumpus  room for family activities to save wear and tear on the living room  furniture, with daylight windows for plenty of light and sunshine.  This is a practical ��� yet handsome ��� family home ��� economical  to kuild, easy to keep clean and smart  Horizontal siding is shown as an exterior finish, or the house  would look equally as smart using stacco and siding. Floor area is  1160 square feet. House is designed for N.H.A. financing, and blueprints are available.  Write for free plan book (enclose 25c to cover mailing and  handling) to the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd. 116 E. Broadway, Vancouver 10.  A real mystery trip!  The OES Mystery trip whic'i  took place Monday turned out to  be more of a mystery than was  anticipated. In fact many of the  occupants of the rear cars still  do not know where they were,  reason being the dust that surrounded them. y  The leading car left the highway at the first opportunity and  followed the country lanes and  bi-ways apparently unaware that  those behind were enveloped in  dust so thick as to obliterate not  only thenar ahead but the scenic  countryside as well.  From various cars came the  stifled strains of such descriptive  songs as "fill . the Sands of the  Desert Grow Cold and Where  my Caravan has Rested intermingled with masculine voices  making references to- the three-  hour polishing job on the car  that morning.  The driver of the lead car, either impervious to, or oblivious of,  the plight of her victims finally  brought the cavalcade to a halt  at Gower Point where the group,  23 in all, called at the home of  Mrs. V. Smales to chat awhile  before proceeding to Danny's  Cafe where they enjoyed a delicious tea.  As the date coincided with the  natal day of Mrs. E. J. Shaw,  past matron, cakes and candles  decorated the tables.  Mrs. Shaw was lucky to be  there at Danny's as her car, the  last of the caravan, disassociated itself from  the  others,   and  not until the occupants realized  that they could view the scene  before them were they aware of  the fact that they were lost. In  .the distance theyf could see, fai  down another road, billowing  clouds of dust, and they turned  and hastened in that direction���  likely first flipping a coin.  However, despite the dust.kmd  later the' rain storm that suddenly descended, the group enjoyed their outing and are looking forward t�� the next trip,  wondering just how mysterious  it will be.  THIS SUMMER  WATER  WISE!  mERCURV  more RUN for your money  in  6 to 100 horsepower  HADDOCKS  at PENDER  TU 3-2248  Your Mercury Sales &  Service Dealer  Malawahna  DRIVE-IN  SELMA PARK  OPEN  11 a.m. to 12 p.m.  7 DAYS A WEEK  Soft Ice Cream  Fish and Chips  Chicken and Chips  Hamburgers, etc.  TAKE OUT ORDERS A SPECIALTY  Ph. 885-2270 IN ADVANCE  BY   MRS.  A.A.   FRENCH  "  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd  Turner for the- holiday weekend  are Mr. and Mrs. R. M.: Turner  with Kirk and. Craig from Victoria, Mr. and Mrs. Don Wood  with Sharon, Brian' and Debbie  and their niece Kathy Wood all  of Bumaby and Mr. and Mrs. Bob  Davis of Vancouver. This is the  first time the family has been together for four years.  Mr. and Mrs. Len Cayanaugh  with Becky and Pat of San Jose,  Calif., were guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Art WaymenL  Mr. and Mrs. W.A. Harris of  Timmins, Ont, is visiting Mr..and  Mrs. Robert Kent. Mrs. Harris  is Mrs Kent's sister and Mr. Har  ris is superintendent of Noranda  Mines. It is the first time they  have seen each other in 16 years.  Mrs. Olaf Korgan visited Mrs.  Gwen Hopper in Seattle for the  graduation ceremonies of Diana  Hopper. She passed with high  honors from the John Foster High  school and obtained a special certificate' for class standing. Diana  attended Elphinstone High School  before leaving to live in Seattle.  Faith Hopper returned from Seattle with. Mr. and Mrs. Korgan  and will be joined shortly' by mother and brother.  Visiting Mrs. Margaret Gibson  are her two brothers, Mr. John  Watson of Vancouver and Mr.'. W.  Whiteford   of   Montreal,    also   a  friend,   Mrs.   Rose   Town?sy   c"  Vancouver.  k  Visiting his  aunt,   Mrs.   Agnr-  \ Engen is Lt.   Curtis  HogfoF.s  r  United States Air Force, McOor"  Airbase, Washington.  Mr.  and   Mrs.  Pat Morgan -  Calgary,   Alta.,   are   honeymoon  guests of Mrs. Morgan's airit p~ '  ;_ uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pn  teet.   Mrs.   Morgan,   the  former  Judy Smith, was once a resident  "' of Sechelt.  Bruce Redman, son of Mr. an-v  Mrs. Jack Redman, is visiting his  parents. Bruce is with the ceremonial guard attached to H.M  C.S. Naden at Esquimalt. He is  accompanied by friend. John Cush-  man of the "Naval Reserve, formerly of Windsor,, Ont., now sta  tioned in Victoria.  Out of hospital and doing well,  Mrs. W. Allen is staying with  friends, Mr. and Mrs. Don Caldwell.  Mr. and Mrs. Doug Naud a-v1  family have moved from Sechelt  to Halfmoon Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. David Lucken  and son Alan of Nanaimo are visiting Mr. Lucken's  parents, Mr  Coast News, July 5, 1962.       3  and   Mrs.  C. G. Lucken,  Bavis  Bay Hill.  Mrs. Ruby Broese was the recent delegate to the I.O.O.F. convention and Rebekah assembly,  representing Lodge 82, Sechelt.  WATCH YOUR WIRES  When' adding a new appliance  to home circuits, make sure wiring is heavy "enough. Periodic  checks by qualified electricians  are advised.  Replace cords on lamps and  appliances when worn; they seldom are worth repairing.  "HAPPY DAYS ARE MERE ASAIH" COPYRIGHT tta. ADVANCED MUSIC CORP. USES BV PERMISSION  BUILDERS  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  ^ IVCKV DAYS ARE HERE AQAIN  YES, A MICE COLD, ICE COlP BEER AQAiN  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  90 Imperial scientists and technicians pose for their pictures in the  ultramodern wing of Imperial's research laboratories at Sarnia.  Not shown: another 115 members of the Sarnia research staff,  and another 130 who work in Imperial laboratories at Calgary.  90% of all oil company product research in Canada  is done by Imperial  At Sarnia, Ontario, and Calgary, Alberta,  Imperial operates the largest petroleum research laboratories in Canada. At Sarnia,  the company's scientists and technicians  .are workingto improve present products and  to develop new ones. Their research covers  many fields, from gasolines to household  detergents. At Calgary, Imperial research  personnel are exploring means to find and  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) A new venture  Because of their faith in the  future of Gibsons area, George  and Mary Hunter have invested  considerable money in a coin-  operated drycleaner unit which is  being installed in one of Sunnycrest Plaza shops.  The machines wil^ take up to  eight pounds per cleaning and  about 50 minutes for the job. The  solvent used is the same as is  used by dry-cleaners generally.  Machines will be the RCA  Whirlpool. You insert your clothing after following instructions,  put coins in the slot, then go shopping for not longer than 50 minutes, then  take out your clothes.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study-  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30  p.m.  Service Meetirg  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.   8:30  p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 7 p.m.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  Elementary  school awards  Here is a list of the prizes  awarded at Gibsons Landing Elementary School:  Division 1, Ralph Johnson.  Division 1, Progress, Carol  Procknow    ���  Division 2, Progress, Marnie  Jepson; Achievement, JDenise  Quarry.  Division 3, Progress, Tina Hastings; Achievement, Robert Mason.  Division 1, Frances West, Lyle  Davey.  Division 4, Progress, Lynne  y Gooldrup; Achievement, Grade 4  David Inglis5, Grade 3, Dorian  Gregory.  Division 5, Achievement, Kenneth. Karateew; Progress, Bobby  Barnes.  Division 6, Achievement, Diano  Fishes; Progress, Scott Lock-  hart.  Division 7, Achievement, Grade  2, Shirley Hoehne, Grade 1, Ka-  therine Potter,. Progress, Lea  Thomas.  Division 8, Achievement, Douglas Raynor.  outlines pulp w��ed  HODGSON PICTURED  The latest edition of the Civil  Defence circular contains pictures, of area civil defence coordinators and among them is  councillor Wesley B. Hodgson, civil defence officer for the municipality of Gibsons.  Mr. Hodgson was appointed to  this post 11 years ago and among  his qualifications mentioned in  the circular are: qualified instructor, staff orientation course,  staff operations, welfare manager's course, St. John Ambulance  association and examination of  proficiency certificate.  The following is a statement  by the Hon. Ray Williston, minister of lands, forests and water  resources, concerning the request  for the establishment of a pulpwood harvesting area, and th:>  subsequent public hearing of the  submission of Canadian Forest  Products Limited, held at Prince  George, June 6.  At the hearing Canadian Forest Products Limited, presented to  me proposals for the establishment of a pulp operation in the-  Prince George forest district.  This operation was to include  the" establishment of a fully  bleached kr'aft pulp mill with an  initial capacity of 500' tons per  day with a possible expansion to'  1,000 tons, per day and the utilization of the pulpwood from tho  following Public Working Circles  and Sustained Yield Units: Pars,  nip, Crooked River, Carp, Stuart  Lake, Nechako, Westlake, Nayer,.  Big Valley and Willow River. '"  In support of this proposal  statements were made by the following groups or individuals:  The mayor and council of the  City of Prince. George represented by Harry Loder, acting mayor  and Mr. Thomson, municipal  manager.  Prince George Chamber of  Commerce represented by Mr.  Alex Clark.  Prince George ana District In-,  dustrial Development commission represented by Mr. H. Moffat:  Northern Interior Lumberman's-  association represented by Mr,  Gallagher, manager. f  Eagle Lake Sawmills Limited  and Penny Spruce Mills Ltd. represented by Mr. G. Brownridge,:  general manager.      .     .  Clear Lake Sawmills represent-i  ed by Mr. H. Roine. . ��� ;  Western Plywood (Cariboo Ltd)*  A Sincere Welome to our  Summer Visitors.  We hope your stay is a happy one.  KEN'S FOODLAND  Gibsons is a good place to shop.  zimvvnq qou, wMl ��� ������  KEN'S  FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  FRESH FRYING CHICKENS w, 39c  LEAN GROUND BEEF grade a 2 , ,89c  North Star BOLOGNA By *. *~ _ Per ��> 29c  HOME CURED CORNED BEEF ON SALE THIS WEEKEND  Scoop! TOPS DOG FOOD  BADERS FAMILY PAK COOKIES  15 oz. tins J ��_,' for QuC  89c  59c  10 dozen  DELICIOUS  COOKIES for  SCOTT TISSUE * roil family pack 39c  See our Giant Display of Westminster Paper Products all at attractive prices  FRENCH CUT GREEN BEANS  10 oz.  FROZO  BRAND  for  29c  Summpr Visitnrs     ICE-HERRING BAIT  OUnUUer   V IbllUn*   Free delivery to your boat  Consult Ken's Foodland or J. J. Roger�� & Co. Ltd. for a  good freezer plan to save you money. 20 cubic ft. Gibson  Home Freezer 700 lb. capacity. Terms $4.48 weekly or  $17.90 monthly! Includes $50 Grade "A" meat BONUS.  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellon*���Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday.  Free   Delivery  on Orders over  $5  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  tin  9 P.M.  EVERYDAY LOW SHELF PRICES!  Limited represented by Mr. Pit  Desjardine.  Mr. A.  .Cliff.  Two requests were "received for  me  to withhold my decision.  The first of these asked for an  estimated 60 days in which to submit their proposals. On questioning, it became apparent uiat it  would in fact be a separate overlapping proposal covering tne Willow River .and Big Vauey unics.  Inasmuch as, the ���proposal"to .jj  submitted by thi..i wuji��� .ioi -j3  ior ine area cj.itai.aeu in tne advertisement of this neaping, and  in view ox the fact no > /ideince  whatsoever was isub.nL.ed to  show that the entire area was not  required, considering iha riski  and uncertainties invoivdu," to enable Canadian jp'oresi r-io..ucts to  carry out the uuaercaKii^s made  in ineir proposal, i caa see no  useiUi purpose uelng served by  a stay of 60  days.  The second request was for a  six months' adjournment on the  grounds that this was a premature hearing because, due to the  uncertainties of marketing and  financing, neither Canadian For.  esc ProuUCDS or Noranda Mines  Northwood Mills Ltd.) are in a  position to offer a firm proposal  wmeh could De signed should the  pulpwood harvesting area be  granted.  I could not accept this argument because, in fact, a firm,  proposal had been placed before  me offering the posting of a performance bond of $500,000 and it  is not within my jurisdiction to  pass judgment as to whether or  not this offer has been made prematurely.  After considering the facts  and conditions of the proposal  brought before me at the hearing, I am satisfied with the terms  submitted by Canadian Forest  Products Limited.  Pursuant to Section 17A, subsection 1 (d) I herewith designate the area within Stuart Lake  Westlake, Naver, Willow River,  Crooked River Public Working  Circles and Nechako, Big Vailey,  Parsnip, Carp Sustained Yield  Units to be Pulpwood Harvesting  Area No. 1.  I further propose to grant to  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.,  an option to purchase the pulpwood from the above designated  Pulpwood Harvesting Area subject to an agreement satisfactory  to me.  TRAVELS FAR  The Coast News is read in far  places. One recent advertisement on the Want Ad page received a reply from Whitehorse  iv the Yukon. Other copies go  to England, Scotland, Norway,  Ireland, Hawaii and parts of the  United States.  4   ���   Coast News, July 5, 19621.  RCMP  WEDDING  The ninth... wedding performed  byfRCMP Cpl. G. R. Ruggles in  headquarters . office since .his arrival here occurred Friday when  he hiarried Clifford John Coleridge and. Helen Anita Machon..  Lissi-Land Florists  HQPKINS LANDING  Ph. 886-9345  Iris Just Arrived  Planjt now for,  next summer's   blooms....  Named varieties  Flowers for all occasions  Jean and Bill Lissiman  FLYING TRAINING  SCHOOL  Will be operated by Pacific Wings Ltd. at the  SECHELT-GIBSONS AIRPORT  Provided a total of 10 students enroll for course before July 15  REGISTER   IMMEDIATELY!  Learn on your own airport, in a new Piper Colt.  Latest ground school course included in basic course cost of!  $517.00  (less  $100.00  government subsidy for those  qualified)  Call . . . .,  PACIFIC   WINGS   LTD.  Vancouver Airport, B.C.  CR 8-5141 or Sechelt 885-9685 k  Have a safe holiday...get our  x  FREE  SAFETY CHECK  Here's  what  we check  1 SHOCK ABSORBERS |  j TIRES \  1 WHEELS |  1 FRONT END"1   I STEERING |  Check our low introductory prices on  Canada's best value in a 4-ply Nylon tire  ��� 4 full ptys of Safety  Fortified Nylon  ��� Husky 7-rib non-skid tread   jP  ��� Firestone Rubber-X, r,  the longest mileage rubber  ���ver used in Firestone tires.  AS LOW AS  95  6.70:15  TUBE TYPE  EXCHANGE  Call In Anytime - Service Is Our Business  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Terry   ���   Ph. 886-2573 COMING EVENTS  July 6, OES Tea and sale of home  cooking at R...Cumming home,  Beach Ave.;  Roberts Creek,  2-4.  July 7, Roberts Creek Legion  Buffet Supper, 7 p.m., Admission  $1.  f     f'-���   ' : "   '   . -    "  ���     .   ���  July 16-26, Vacation school'; at;  United Church Christian Education, Centre^: 10 a.m. to 1 p.na.  . United Chiiirch Caravan workers  in attendance. $1 registration fee  instead of offering. All denominations welcome.  July 18. Watch for gala fete in  the United Church, Christian Edu.  cation centre, 2 p.m., Home Cooking, fishpond, entertainment, etc.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every  Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion  Hall.  CARD OF THANKS  REAL ESTATE  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)       BOATS FOR SALE  We wish to extend sincere thanks  and appreciation for the many  messages of love: and understanding from friends and neighbors  during the long illness and pass-'  ing of our husband, father arid  grandfather  (Paddy). ��� .-..'���;  Special' thanks to Canon A.  Greene, Mr. J. Cooper, Dr. E.  Paetkau, W. Burtnick, the staff  of St. Mary's Hospital, Garden  Bay, the Drs. and nurses of E-5,  Shaughnessy Hospital, the pall  bearers and Mr.. J. Harvey, funeral director, Gibsons.  "       Pat Welsh and family.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  WORK WANTED  Odd   jobs  wanted   for summer.  Ted Ball. Phone C33-7727.  Day care for children, housework  or typing Hopkins and vicinity.-  Phcr.c 8SS-7759.  Experienced - carpenter, reasonable rates. Contact John Sotek_ 1  block east of new Telephone office, Gibsons.  Construction, remodelling, interior and exterior, landscaping, redecorating, int. or ext. roofing,  all types. Toovey Bros., Sechelt,  Phone  885-9784.    r  HELP  WANTED  Night  waitress. Phone  886-9804.  LOST  1    ' ' "       :   ,  * ���  REWARD  8 ft. Plywood pram dinghy, white  with green trim, 2 green life preserver cushions and pair of: oars.  Notify-^Mris-:^RiehmoncK:-at---i,GA8tIe.:  4-4994 or Redroofs Store.  k kk ���REWARD;:,f k :-    ''  Brownie Hawkeye Camera, : n  Kinsmen f Park, July 2. Please  Phone. 886-2201.  PETS . '��� ���' ~~~ '  Doberman puppy for sale, $5. A.  Simpkins, Davis Bay, 885-2132.  Pekineze pups. Phone 886-9890  Good home wanted for cross bred  male golden cocker. Good watch  dog. Phone S.P.C.A. 886-2407.  FUELS ~     ~~  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10 delivered  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  Clean hand picked fir  millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 tori, $17 Yi tori, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 686-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  AUTOS FOR SALE  '61 Volvo, 4 speed trans., 2 dr.  Immaculate cond., 12,000 miles.  Phone 886-2326.  '52 Plymouth 4 door sedan, $250  1961 Econoline van, 11,000 miles,  $1995. Phone  886-9686, M. Rigby.  PICKUP TRUCKS FOR SALE  1958 Mercury 1 ton pickup ���  wide box, $1395."  1956 Mercury V8 1 ton pickup $975.  1959 Ford % ton'pickup ��� 4  wheel drive, $1850.  1956 Land Rover J/& ton station  wagon, $1100.  All in very good shape,  low mileage  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  MADERIA PARK, B.C.  Phone TU 3-2233  --.   ��� ,c ���    .    .,-.���..    ���    ,; -. ���  . ���  '55 International 'Pickup.  Phon?  886-2625. " ������'���������'  TRADE y.TZ  Hillman car, 1952,. engine, needs  small repairs. Trade;, tot' 5y or 7'  outboard  or  rowboa't;  or  what"  have you. Phone 885-9316.  ������'���   SOAMES point;?. XX Z4.  Summer cottage in picturesque  and. secluded surroundings, adjacent to perfect sand beach with  float. Full price $3,500, terms.  GIBSONS  Lots ��� Bay area, fully serviced, cleared and ready for building. Realistically priced, $800 to  $900.  GOWER POINT  Waterfront lots��� 100 feet frontage. - Magnificent view. Prices  $2,500 to $4,000 with easy terms.  Waterfront ��� 2 bedroom bungalow on landscaped lot 100' x  200' Brick fireplace, Pemb. bathroom. Stove included. Full price  $9,500. Terms;  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront ��� 3 acres with 21$  feet frontage including * private  bay with beach. Full price $8,500.  terms.  Waterfront���- Fully furnished  2 bedroom home on 3 acres with  over 200 feet on beach. Property  cleared and beautifully landscaped. Full price $15,900. Tx...k,  REDROOFS  Waterfront ��� Modern split level  home with rock fireplace: Fronting on magnificent sandy beach  with safe swimming and sheltered moorage, Fun for all the family. Full price' $12,000 with easy  terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lots with ideal all-  weather moorage in fatuous salmon fishing area. Full price $3250  with low down .payment and easy  terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-990(1  Res. 886-2644 for >  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS AND BURQUITLAM  TERRACE HEIGHTS  (At Stewart  and Winn Road)  A fine new residential area  in the village of Gibsons, featuring large building sites,  panoramic seaview, and all  conveniences. Reasonable priced lots, $2,000 and $2,500; Low  down payments and four years  to..pay^k-;- ���"';���..���   ;'  -.See these fine building sites'  soon. Subdivision-" plans .available at; ���>..:.   -.-]./:  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Exclusive sales agents  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons  886-2481  GD3SONS ��� Business opportunity for reliable;party to own  and.   operate   service   station.  . Excellent corner site. Generous  financing to right party.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� choice  cleared .waterfront lot, easy ap.  prpach to beaclu $4,500 full  price.  SECRET COVE ��� 180' waterfront, $5000 full price.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  .88 acres, 110 ft. frontage, good  beach. Sacrifice at $3400. Grower  Point area. Ph. Charlie King,  886-2066.  $900 dn, $5950 fp. 1.35 acres, 2  bedrm home, 220 wire, fireplace,  fruit  trees, barri, Wilson  Creek.  . $2000 dn., $7950 fp. Clean modern 2 bedrm home, lovely treed  landscaped Jot plus cabin. Sechelt's best buy.  750' waterfront, Pender Harbour. 7.3 acres, old 4 rm. house.  $7500 fp. Terms. Call J. Anderson  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY-  &  INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Hopkins Landing ��� 2 br. bungalow. Lawn to 55' level beach.  $9500.  Gower Point. 100' waterfront,  Yz acre, 2 br. bungalow, no steps.  $8,000.0,  E\^ART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones: . 886-2166.   Res.   886-2500  PROPERTY FOR SALE  OPPORTUNITIES COME TO  PASS, NOT TO PAUSE  Take Redroofs Road, 4 miles west  of   Sechelt,  to Eureka Develop-'  ment. Waterfrontage.  :i iFjrsttime offej-ed ��� viewr'-T- no-.  >hilis to /climb; f2* bdrs Al Jel^Ccf kitchen,-- lge   lr.,   dining  room,; oil  furnace,   space   for  2  rooms   in  bsmt. $9,000 on terms.  ���Waterfront ���- at wharf at Gibsons, leased commercial bldg.  Excellent terms. :  Kay MacKenzie, eves.  886-2180  65'   view lot  near   school,   all  services. $1,175 easy terms.  PHONE 886-2191  "A   Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON   &  KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibson's Sechelt  PROPERTY WANTED  K.  BUTLER   Realty  Real Estate & Insurance  (Next to Peninsula Glass)  Phone 886-2000  Listings Required  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Mountain view lot, Vz acre, ready  to build on." $700. A. Simpkins,  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2132.  Cash offer wanted.' 4.2 acres and  cottage, 500 ft. from Gower Point  beach. View lots. Dawson, 886-  9635. .  Waterfront, good anchorage, lYs..  acres, modern house, Pembroke  plumbing, 220 wiring, 2 room  guest cabin, Landscaped, 2 car  shed $15,000. G. Nott, Madeira  Park.  Cleared building lot, water and  light, main road, Hopkins Landing. Cash or terms. Ph.  886-9891.  A view lot, 1 acre, 3 room, utility  heavy wiring, full plumbing, gravity water system, 3 mins tp  beach and bus. Easy terms, Ph.  885-9316.  6^ acres, all year round creek,  2 bedroom home 4 years old. Ph.  886-9361.  Cottage, 4 rooms, Duroid roofing,  1VS acres, wire fenced, good garden: ^Workshop and garage. Water  in house. 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.  Waterfront lot ;in West  Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available,  rldeal; building iio.W.Apply; J.   E.  Parker, SecheltkB.C;   ���   :  FOR RENT  Waterfront cabin for rent. Phone  886-9612.   Anrie   Ferris,   (Gibsons.  B.C.   ;-   '.- '-k-.'n:  WANTED TO RENT  Wanted ��� 2 bedroom cottage  on rental-purchase at $50 per  mo. Roberts Creek beachfront  preferred, ��� but riot; essential.  Excellent' 'references. Sales  .Tanager, 95 Kingsway, Vancouver, -B.C. y-  MISC. FOR SALE  '51   Chev parts.   Phone 886-2596.  Gourlay upright piano, excellent  condition, $200. Propp. Phone  886-9850.  Registered Dorset horn ram with  papers.   Swabey, 886-9657.  TV for sale, Marconi 17 inch. Ph.  after 7 p.m. 886-2025  Used rangette, 120 volt, Al condition, $20. bicycle, needs minor  repairs,  $10.  Phone 885-9534.  Fridge for sale. Like new. Phone  885-9937 Sat., or Sun.  Good Toronto drop couch, $3. B.  Hodkinsori, North kFletcher Rd.,  Gibsons.  12 ft. Clinker boat with 2*4 hp.  Lawson inboard, and heavy winch  Also small cream separator, garden tools,fete. A Goodwin, Gower  Point.  fa x   ROGERS PLUMBING  AAA-      ������; .SUPPLIES^"   ���*' ;  Gibsons Phorie 886-2092  ���������f   Wholesale and Retail  .11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors  and  carburetors. .'��������� .'-'���' ������   ��� ���  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace-  Even Temp, $69  ,1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,  good as new ��n"  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 ".  $7'  2- reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only ...'��� x'. $35  Simple to install yourself.  Free 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.  POULTRY MANURE ��� Buy now  for your compost during summer  months. Call -Wyngaert Poultry  Farm,  886-9340.  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Dressmaking and alterations.  Mrs. Storey, Reed Rd., Gibsons.  Recondition your old chesterfield  with slipcovers. Phone 886-9672.  FULLER BRUSH COMPANY  announces Mr. JOHN KING-  DON-ROWE has been transferred from Vancouver and  appointed Fuller Brush Dealer for the Sunshine Coast. Mr.  Kingdon-Rowe can be contacted at 885-2017.  I        WATKINS PRODUCTS  | W. H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  | COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  ���' REFRIGERATION  John  Hind-Smith,   Gibs.   886-9316  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE  MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  ft "   {Tree falling, topping or removal ing lower limbs for view. In-  f sured work from Port Mellon  |to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  ^ATTENTION X- You need a dress  fmaker?-Phone; 886-9880. .  kWATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  fSYDROPURE   water   sterilizer,  'water filtering systems, diamond  rdrillingt jack, hammer work, rock  :and stump blasting.' R.R. 1, Se-  Ichelt.   Phone  885-9510.  c.-      \ -  ;Fior    guaranteed-, watch    and  jjewelry    repairs,' see    Chris's  jJewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  Hon the premises. tfn  I KELLY'S  f GARBAGE COLLECTION  i Box 131,  Gibsons  | Phone 886-2283  ISTANLEY PARTIES, P e n d e"r  fHarbour to Port Mellon. Contact  i Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Self chelt. Phone 885-9510.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior  ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Secihelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  r June 30��� 37791, Blue  Float, 18' x 12' for sale. Good  condition, $150. Phone Bill Barter at Gibsons  886-2130.  1 OC12 Oliver 60 hp. Diesel cat  and 1 Allis Chalmers 407 GM diesel. J. R. Graham, R.R. 1, Pratt  Road, Gibsons.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  ar.d stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  8 cu. ft. coal oil fridge.. 1000 watt  light plant. Phone Gambier 10F.  Propane    automatic   hot   water  tank, Pioneer make, 20 gals. 22000  . BTU, $45. Phone' 886-2087.  standard size concrete Building  Blocks,   8x8x16   now    available  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd.,  Roberts Creek.  Used electric and gas ranges,  a'so oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  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  boats for Sale  Float, 18' x 12' for sale. Good  condition, $150. Phone Bill Barter at Gibsons 886-2130.  18 ft. Pleasure craft cabin, 40  horse Mercury, electric start,  mooring canvas,   remote  controls.    $895   or   what    offers  Trade in accepted. Ph. 885-9890  New 12' boat, plywood and fibre-  glass, windshield and driver's  seat. Apply Lidstone, Orange Rd.  PERSONAL ~  Use Dentur-Eze to make false  teeth more comfortable. Prevents  slipping, wobbling, irritated gums.  Easy to apply ��� one application  lasts weeks. Tasteless, odorless.  Only $1,95 at Lang's Drug Stores,  Gibsons and Sechelt.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  1.1:15 a.m., Matins  St. Aidans,   Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m.,  Nursery  11 a.m: Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  3:30 p.m.   Afternoon   Service  Rev. H. B.  Wallace  will  take  the services for July at Gibsons  United Church.  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st, 2nd,   1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  " ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most 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  Radio program:  The BiDie  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  7:05 p.mkevery Sunday.  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday -School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic  Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30  p.m..   Young People  '     Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Coast News, July 5, 1962.       5  ��uides end  their season  Guides met Saturday for their  last regular meeting of a successful year. They have worked and  played hard and enjoyed their  own Clubhouso co "or.crou'Iy lent  by Mr. and Mrs. Allen.  During the year the company  had seven enrollments, a First  Class badge and All Round Cord,  seven. Second...Class Badges, with  the following proficiency badges,  three Hostess, two Child Nurse,  three Homemakers and one each  Artist, Commonwealth, Cook, Han  daywoman, Minstrel, Religion  and Life, and World Knowledge.  Two Company certificates for  Handicrafts and Campfire were  also earned.  Although scheduled meetings  are over, the Guides will be busy  during the summer months, hikes,  cookouts and overnight camps  are planned. On July 8 Mrs. Allen with Erica Ball, Patsy Gust,  Wendy Inglis, Merilee Olsen and  Lorna Sneddon will leave for a  week's Pioneer camp in Powell  River. Pat Thomas will go to  Music Camp at Camp Tsoona,  Chilliwack on July 13 and Brenda  Weinhandl and Nikki Wray will  go to Camp Olave at Wilson Creek  All the activity and accomplishments of the past year have been  possible because the company  has been small and the leaders  have been able to give the girls  almost individual attention. The  clubhouse too has proven invaluable especially for handicrafts of  all sorts.  In the fall there will'be more  prospective Guides than can be  taken into the Roberts Creek  Company. In order to maintain  the high standard and quality of  Guiding a new company will have  to be started in Gibsons area.  This company will need leaders  and if possible a clubhouse. If  anyone has a suitable small  building that they would be willing to donate, lend or sell to the  Elphinstone Girl Guide Association would they please contact  Mrs. J. Thomas, district commissioner, phone 886-9601.  EMILY CAR EXHIBITION  An exhibition of the works of  Emily Carr including 70 paintings  never before seen by the public  has been announced by the Hudson Bay Company as a centennial contribution to Victoria and  the Province of British Columbia. Other private owners have'  loaned Carr paintings for the exhibit which opens in the Hudson  Eay auditorium on July 13 to  August 4. It will be shown in,  Vancouver August 8 to 17.  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., IM'MVying.. Worship  7:30 p.m. E'kn?Rlisticf Service  Tuesday, 7 p"m., BVb's .Class .  Thursday, 7:30 p tn.  Rally  NEW  COYOTE  FARE  Latest report from the provincial fish and game branch department reveals in the predator  control division section that  coyotes chewed the cords from  l^i'Tumvay, 1'ghts at Smithers  airport.- Twelve cords were de-  strov'ed in o"*�� n'eht.  /  X6WI* WkodkLt!U41iCM4  813���PETAL-PRETTY DOILIES in pineapple dcsiL and spider-wsb  crochet are fun to do; add luxury to any room. Directions, doilies  21 and 12 inches in No. 30.  594���CROSS-STITCH ROSES ��� the simple, six-to-inch variety ��� add  color to a bedspread. Use one 12-inch block for pillow. Transfer;  charts; directions. ,  874���EIAS-TAPE MAGIC ��� eye-catching motifs ideal for trimming  bibs, clothes, towels, curtains. Use bits 'n' pieces; Ten 2x3 to 7xl2*/i-  inch motifs; directions.  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-'enits, cloths,  spreads, toys, linens, afghans; free patterns. Only 25 cents. Booklet on edible plants  6       Coast News, July 5, 1962.  A new publication. Guide to  Edible Plants of British Columbia by Provincial Botanist Adam  F. Szczawinska and Mr. George  Hardy, is now available to the  public, the Hon. Earle C. West-  wood has announced. The new  publication is available from the  provincial museum at 50c per  copy.  In   the   book, the plants are  Gibson Girl  Beauty Salon  Village Centre, Gower Pt. Rd.  Next to Welcome Cafe  Your New Beauty  Centre  Ph. 886-2120  "  grouped according to their gen-,  eral conditions of growth such as  trees, shrubs, herbs, etc., and,  should prove of inestimable  value to the outdoorsman.  Museum Director Dr. Clifford  Carl says of the book: "Because  such a large part of our province is unsettled and relatively  inaccessible, fishermen, hunters,  prospectors, airmen and other  adventurers may find themselves suddenly dependent upon  the food resources of the country  for their survival, and in the  event of a national emergency,  this plight may be greatly extended."  The booklet is profusely illustrated.  The Canadian Red Gross and  the American Red Cross have a  mutual agreement to supply free  blood to tourists who may require blood transfusions while  visiting in their neighboring nations.  JAP PILING WANTED  Top pritee paid for 60 ft. lengths only  Enquire ....  Viscount Logging Co. Ltd.  LANGDALE  LOG   DUMP  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  J   Tasella Shoppe    |  i I  | Phone 885-0331 ��� SECHELT |  I A fine selection of 1  I Yard Goods & Sewing Notions f  | Simplicity Patterns (  ��f   Swim suits ��� Sport clothes ��� Casual shoes   |  |    Paris caulk boots ��� Work clothes & gloves    ff  ��� ������ Your  SAVINGS EARN MORE  at  Canada's First Bank..,  Effective July 1st, savings deposits at the B of M will earn  interest at the rate of  37<  Q PER ANNUM  Library course outlined  �� BANH'  W JM'.WODCMAClAn  nfiil  Take advantage of this new,  higher rate by opening a  B of M savings account today  . . . Follow the example of  three million Canadians who  are building for tomorrow at  Canada's First Bank.  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  sechelt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-montlhly paydays  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817   D3389.  Canadian poet and novelist  Ronald Hambleton has delved into the CBC program archives to  find material for his Thursday  evening show, Worth Repeating.  Heard on the Trans-Canada  radio network, the program  brings recorded material from  outstanding and memorable programs broadcast in past years  on CBC wedio. Hambleton is editor and host ,of this series.  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY {  GIBSONS ADULT DEPT/!  New  Books |f  ���    '      ' k'  The Valley by Edward  Pearson, f  A Woman of Jerusalem by Elsie Mack. ���"������.'&  Miss Bagshot Goes to Moscow  by Anne Telscombe. |  Zero in the Gate by  Stewart  Farrar. |  Love in a .Dark House by Mer-  la Zellerback. j  Green and Golden by Alix Taylor. |  The Dear Deceit by C. Brooke-  Rose.  To a Silent Valley by Howard  R.  Simpson.  In Red Weather by R. S. Taylor.  Upstream,     Downstream     by  Syd. Hoff.  China Court by Rumer Godden.  Lighter than Air by Dean Boyd.  A Bridge of Leaves by Diana  Cavallo.  Printed Pattern!  .9430     A4V2~24Ys.  tv  t**  The costume ��� smart, slim, so  right everywhere you go! Beneath cape-collared jacket is a  sleeveless sheath with wide  straps to conceal bra. i  Printed Pattern 9430: Half  Sizes 141/2, I6I/2, im, 20Yz, 22V2,  24J/6. Size I6Y2 dress, jacket take  5/4 yards 35-inch.  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 MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60-Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont. '  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  Extra! Extra! Extra Big Summer Pattern Catalog ��� over 106  styles   for   all  sizes, occasions.  Send 35c.  At a meetiag of Gibsons Pub-,  lie Library board members June  21, an informative. address was  given by Mrs. Ellen Chamberlin  of the library staff who had attended an invitation from the  B.C. Library commission to -a  short course for librarians held  at U/B.C. from June 10 to 15  this year.  She reported ,that it was a  comprehensive. and interesting  course as well as a practical  one, as it covered all phases of  operating a library. Twenty  members of small Library associations from many sections of  the province attended the course,  some as far as Fort St. John.  The students gathered at a cof-  tee party on Sunday evening,  given by the B.C. Library association when many members r��f  the B.C.L.A., the library staff of  the U.B.C. and the Vancouver  Public Library were present to  greet the students.  C. K. Morrison, formerly  superintendent of. the B.C. Public. Library commission was in  charge of the students and introduced them to the guests. Mr.  Morrison was a genial and kindly host throughout the duration  of the course.  Miss Theodora Rhodes, vice-  president of the B.C.L.A. who  has been the most ardent and  enthusiastic worker towards initiating these courses addressed  the gathering and also Mrs. D.  Parr, chairman of the Public Li-  brary commission. Another  speaker was Dr. Rothstein of the  Library of U.B.C.  All lecturers stressed that a  library should .provide education,  information and  recreation.- In  formation should be supplied for  the changing conditions in the  community.  Students were taken ori eon-  ducted tours of North Vancouver  Centennial library, the Vancouver Public library and the  U.B.C. library. They enjoyed  these tours arid found them both  interesting and instructive. Ii  the Vancouver Public library a  demonstration! of book repairing  was given in. the?biridery by Mr.  Thorpe. In addition there were  lectures on children's books and  a   fascinating   demonstration of  story telling to children by Miss  Mildred Price, Children's Services; Vancouver Public library.  After*' the, workshop Friday  morning, a' farewell luncheon  was given at the faculty elt*,  U.B.C. when Mrs. Mustb of West  Vancouver Public library y gave  an interesting, account of - the  founding of the West Vancouver  library, the many difficulties encountered at the beginning and  its y development to the present  when it is considered the most  beautiful and1 efficient small, lir  brary in Canada.  Mrs. M. Reynolds of the Kim-  berley library was elected by th��  students to express a vote of  thanks at the close of the course.  for the Smartest. . ���  Dresses ��� Skirts ��� Blouses  Bulky Knit Cardigans  Slim Jims ��� Pedal Pushers  Shorts ��� Bermuda Shorts  Pop-tops and Swim Suits  Shop at   ff .Bishop  Ladies Wear & Millinery  Sechelt���next to Anne's Flower Shop���Ph. 885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  DIRECTORY  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean cement  grayel fill and road gravel.  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.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT   -   886-2166  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  TINGLEY'S  HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICE  ALL  TYPES   HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  NORM BURTON  Your Odd  Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid,  etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons.  Phone 886-2048  FLOOR TILE    .         PLASTIC WALL.TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  WATER   SURVEY SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  885-9510  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9S90  or .886-2442  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  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  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves '  to clean your watch*  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"  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown' Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  GALLEY'S WOODWORKING  SHOP  Cabinets of all kinds  Furniture built and repaired  PHONE 886-2076  COLES IRON WORKS  Ornamental iron  railings & posts  Fire screens & Accessories  Custom Furniture, Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open evenings and weekends  Phone 886-9842  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph.   886-9871   or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  TELEVISION  sales and service  dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  * ���   Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence, 885-9532  . C & S ,S ALES  For all your heating  -   requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil   Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock  Drill-  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  Shilcomb Lookout  Tool Rental  Sanders,. transit, Skil saw  paint sprayer, cement mixer  trailer, power saw. For rates,  PHONE ARCHIE WALKER  TU 3-2407  Moffat Silent Oil  Furnace Installed  3% int.���First Payment Sept. 1  One year's Free Service  Cyclos Oil Range and  Oil  Burners  installed  Also parts and service  DARCY AYLEN  Phone 886-2133  BILL SHERIDAN  TV .- APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534 34X40X80  WATERPROOF GLUE  * FIRPIXWOOD  END & SEAT DETAIL  SEAT;  Mighty construction and excavation projects can-carry on  in your back yard with nary a  mark .on the lawn if you equip  your junior engineers and sandhill gougers with a tough plywood sandbox like this one.  All youngsters love to scrabble  around in a sand pile��� and  they'll settle for plain dirt if  necessary ��� so why not have a  controlled sandpile?  It's easy for Dad to build in an  evening, and all: he heeds in the  way of supplies is a single: sheer  of fir plywood, a few V wood  screws and a few feet of 2"x2"  lumber. And soni'e sand. ../  Lay out and cut the parts according "to the diagram in the  plan. When' measuring make. allowances for the width of the  saw cuts.       - i  Secure the skids to the bottom,  attach end panels to bottom and  side panels to 'end and bottom.  Use IY2" galvanized wood screws  throughout. Secure the seats and  bevel the skids on both ends.  Round off all edges and sharp  corners.  Give the box a coat of exterior  house paint primer and two good  coats of quality exterior house  paint.  Make sure the fir plywood you  use is. made X with completely  waterproof glue.. It is identified  by the edge mark PMBC EXTERIOR on every, panel.  UNDER STARS TICKETS  Theatre Under The Stars; advance ticket 'sales have increased by 35% this year over last. In  theyadvanc<?ksale;1 'patrons . purchased tickets which can be traded in for any night during the  season. Funds from the advance  salesare used to pay the preseason costs of TUTS.  The season opens at Malkins  Bowl July 2 with Wonderful Town  followed by Can-Can, July 16 and  South Pacific July 28.  EATS LIKE A COW  Swans are a great help to man  in keeping lake shores clear of  bothersome weeds, A swan not  only looks beautiful.on the lake,  but itsfintake, of:plant food" per  dayfis-.equal to that ofya cow.  I KROSSWOKEf^. :��� , ����� V ^a^^Go^q*  ACROSS  Z-CaatdlaK  dtvlsrton  7 - Area unit  10 - Native of India  12 - Exclamation  14 - Precipitation.  17 - The mythological 'l^ere��fwr,,  19 - Continent (jpoao.)  21 - Time period  22 - Printers'nse*sur��  23 - Rove over  2$ - Landing craft (rib J  27.- Musical note  29 > Educational  ���4> Bneflts (abb.}  31 - OldFrenchcIty  35 -Meadow^  35-Old India (abb.)  37 - Ancient miflgoi  38 - Man's ante  40 - Mediterranean  Island  43 - Exclamation  45 - Exist  46 -Boxing finis  48 - Biological for  "tissue**  SO - CoUege degxe*  52 - Supexlattra  ���uttte  54 - ....... violets  56 -Of a certain  EuT'opeangroup  58 - Let it standi  59 - Preposition  ��0 - Helper*  : 63 ~Thorn-   ���  64;r. NtiUiem nation  "DOWN  2 <* Fre&ch river  3 - What did 70a  ���ay?  4-"Waterway  S - Thnron(c&eiaJ  <5 ~Cool drink     ���*  ' .8 7 Garment  9 -NorthAmerican  '  .   waters (two mis.)  E3BDRE(aniPi ran  H   E   EfHEDH   BE  m am hhhhei hej  SJia aa a3BQE a  rarn am  qh  nFie  Q   EEDtHUH   fxm   uii  hb 0HGSHE am a  H0E UJ EiklEJWI-mJEJ  EEESEFD   a   G3HRE1  3i3i HEGaum  b m   BQ   EHED0E'EH  11 - Sduthernnattott  13'- cist  15 - Gold (chem.)  16 -Northern   ���  capl&lcltjr.  /18 -.U.S. state'  capital  .20-Rested  24"- Neither  25 - Comparative  ���suffix  28 - "ITiat is"  (Latin abbrev.)  30 - Southemnattoa  32 - Year, fat Spain  34 - Have befcog  . 36���- Propoon(poM.)  39 - Ancient ausgod  41 - Exclamation  42 - Amateur Tourists  Association (abb.)  44 - Japanese sasbes  47 -Scandlmvlan  capital city  49 - Frequently  51 - Performer  53 - Processes skins  55 - Scottish "one"  '  57 - Spanish hero  61 - Prefix fox  "down"  62 - Small measure  (abb.)  sports awards  Coast News, July 5, 1962.  On Fri., June 15 in Elphinstone  Secondary school, an assembly  was held to give out sports  awards for 1962. The following is  a list of students who have received sports awards:  FLASHES  Grade 7: (25 points) ��� John  Karatew, Vicki Abrams, Dave  Burritt, Allan McBeth, Thelma  Volen and Connie Warn.  Grade 8: (40 points) ���- Peter  Rigby, Doug Carmichal, Bruce  Cramer, Bob Stewart, Judy  Brown, Robyn Morris, Bill Mason, Rod Moorecroft, Carolyn  Gust, Alan Cooper, Wayen Cartwright, John Warn,' Garth Davis,  Ronald Baba, Richard Davey,  Muriel Fossett and Bob Jepson.  SMALL E  Grade 8: (50 points)���Dave Wilson, Geoffery Oram, Rocky Zantolas, Dehise Crosby, Shirley  Fiedler, James Mandelkau and  Gerry Winn.  Grade 9: (60 points) -��� Ray  Coates, Susan Butler, John Smith,  John Harris and Carla Vander-  Horn.  >    Grafie 10:   (80 points)���Gladys  LeWarne and Claus Richter.  MEDIUM E  Grade 9: (100 points) ��� Diane  Turik, Ken Sneddon, Barry Quarry, Sylvia Hughes,. Mary Harding, George Gibb, Nancy Leslie  and Diana Hopkins.  Grade 10: (125 points) ��� Edna  Naylor, Dave Grant, Dal Crosby and Carol Holden. "  BIG E  Grade 11: (175 points) ���John  Burritt, Doris Carlson and Janet  Kruse'.  Grade 12: (200 points) ��� Lyn  ���Vernon,- Bill Peterson, Ron Sim,  David Peterson, John Lowden  and Dereleys Donley.  ���-.SILVER E     '-  Grade 11: (275 points)��� Helen  Bezdeck."       v . ���  Grade 12: (300 points) ��� hone.k:  Ring: (350 points):������ none this  year.  f This years sports trophy winners are as follows:     '  Chippendale Trophy for the  checker champion ��� Carla Van  der Horn.  X: 'Barry   Wood   Trophy  for the  chess  champion���David Vernon.  Jacqui Johnson Trophy for the  badminton     champion ��� David  Peterson."  Chuck Robinson Trophy for the  best basketball player ��� David  f Peterson.  Fallows - Stephens Trophy for  the girl who did the most for  team spirit ��� Helen Bezdeck.  Coaches   Trophy   for the boy  who did the most for team spirit  ��� Danny Coates.  : fVeitch Trophy for the best girl  athlete ��� Helen Bezdeck.  Holland - Harris Cup for the  best boy athlete���Danny Coates.  y Howard Kinne Trophy for the  best distance runner (cross country race) ��� David Peterson.  'Ridgeway Trophy for the best  track meet score ��� Helen Bezdeck.  Don's Shoe Store Award for  the most  promising  junior  girl  athlete ��� Diane Turik.  Don's Shoe Store Award for  the most promising junior boy  athlete ��� Ken Sneddon.  Drummond Cup for the house  with the most standings���House  ���A,  The house standings for the  year are: A 566, B 529, C 410.  WATER  WISE!  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  .-������;:::fJULY:l6:^'^-  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone ��~^*.  present glasse  echelt Beauty Parlor, SS5-tf&;s&  desires any adjustment or repair to their  glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  ������1������ , ��� 1  Building Contractor  CUFF GAMBLE  Sentinel Enterprises Ltd.  Georgia VieW, Gibsons y  WASHED  SAND  &  GRAVEL  CRUSH ROCK  DRAIN ROCK  FILL GRAVEL  Serving the Sechelt Peninsula  P & W Development Co  Phone Gibsons 9857  closed from about  July 4 to July 15  ���  Please phone first before  coming in 8       Coast News, July 5, .1932.  Use only recognr/ed makes of  appliances. Heavier equipment  should carry a seal of approv-il  such as that of the Underwriters'  Laboratories.  f  "i  Itm  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C  885-2132  BRICK  Chimney  gives best  value for  your  money  At the movies  The Devil's Disciple, a comedy-  drama showing at Sechelt Theatre, ending July 6, has three top  male stars, Burt Lancaster, Kirk  Douglas and Laurence Olivier in  this witty picturization of George  Bernard Shaw's  play.  The story is laid in the American colony of 1777 when General  Burgoyne hangs a New Hampshire citizen despite protests.  From the beginning unfolds a  story which is one of the classics  of the Shaw tradition.  Next film will be The Last Days  of Pompeii in technicolor with  Steve Reeves and Christina Kaufman.  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  PUMP  TANK TRUCK  TANKS BUILT OR  REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Pot luck supper  ends Wl season  The last regular meeting of  Gibsons Women's Institute took  the form of a Pot Luck luncheon  followed by a meeting.  The Institute has adopted a little boy from the Queen Alexandra Solarium and will remeinber  him at Christmas, and on.'birth-  days. 4  Eight knitted cardigans;' were  turned in for shipment to Korea.  It was decided to have ihe Garden Tea at the cottage on Aug. 3  and a produce sale on Aug., 11 at  the-old United Church steps..  It was decided f members wpuld  attend the P.N.E. for the anpual  picnic. A chartered bus will leave  from Gibsons depot, 8 a.m., Aug.  29. The next regular meeting will  be on Sept. 18.  BASEBALL  League leading Peninsula Hotel  will... open the home Softball season when they host the hard-hitting Squamish Loggers at Port  Mellon Sunday. Game times are  2:30 and 6:30.  A WINNER!  Mary Ritchie of Davis Bay won  Sechelt Theatre's jackpot totalling $30 Monday night. She was  in the theatre when the draw was  made and thereby won the cash  award.  SECHELT TOOL RENTAL  James, Wharf  Phone 885-4440 or 885-9721  Sechelt Marina & Resorts Ltd.  Do not string wires;over hooks,  under rugs or where constant  wear and exposure may be hazardous.  NUCLEAR VOTE  Results of vote taken by Local  297,^ International Brotherhood of  Piilp, and Sulphite Workers on  question "Are you in favor of  bringing nuclear armaments in  Canada?" were Yes 54; Nb. 75.  Unless you are an expert; "ctbn't  attempt to repair circuits or; ap-  GIBSONS  \'Wli\  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ���2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoir.im*nts  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  SECHELT THEATRE  Monday to Thursday ahows start at 8 p.m.  Friday and Saturday 2 shows starting at >7 p.m.  Tursday, Friday July 5 & 6  BURT LANCASTER KIRK DOUGLAS  DEVIL'S   DISCIPLE  Sat., Mon., Tues.; yJvdy 7r9, 10  STEVE REEVES     I CHRISTINA KAUFFMAN  THE   LAST   DAYS OF POMPEII  k r;   _   fTechnicolor  MONDAY NIGHT ��� JACK POT  THURSDAY NIGHT ��� WHEEL OF FORTUNE  DRYCLEANING  with the reniarkaKp new E S TAT E f  coin-operated dry cleaner... a new concept in  drycleaning saves money...saves time *  It's here . . . now ... "do-it-yourself" drycleaning . ���...���'the  fast, thrifty new way to keep the family wardrobe neat and  clean! Simply put soiled items in the drycleaner, insert coins I  and a short 50 minutes later take out garments cleaned in the  very same drycleaning fluid professional drycleaners use.  What'3 more, garments will have no new wrinkles caused by  cleaning, but permanent creases and pleats will be as crisp as  ever. And you'll be surprised how much can go into that  jload! For example: a child's snowsuit, 2 women's dresses, 3.1  ! men's sweaters, 3 skirts and 2 pairs of boys' pants . . .and, -  of course, the lighter the garments, the more you'll clean in  a load ... and the more you'll save!  Brlr.g in a load of clothes... and try it!  Take advantage of our special Grand Opening to find out for  yourself how wonderful this new self-service drycleaning  really is! Cnce you try the estate "do-it-yourself" dry-  cleaner tpc are sure you will be enthusiastic about the way it  helps you save both time and money . . . how easy it is to  operate ... and the remarkable bright and sparkling appearance of your clothes. '  Sunnycrest Plaza  Put soiled garments  in the ESTATE . ^  drycleaner  ���.. close the door  and drop coins in  the handy slot  .��. Sn Just 50 minutes  garments are fresh and  clean and as wrinkle-free  as when you put them  in the drycleaner, .  j  Owned and Operated by George & Mary  Coffee and Donuts for Adults  Balloons for Children on Opening Day

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