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Coast News Jul 12, 1962

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 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, 28, July 12,  1962. -  7c per copy  P?C!v��ncial  Library,  ViQtqria,   B.   C.  A COMPLETE LINE  ���    OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.-  Ph.. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Church    Chuckles   by CARTWRIGHT  REV. TWEEDLE.D.D.  Much  Close to $800,000 worth of new  building is now underway or in  prospect for Sechelt and Sechel*  area during the next 12 months.  At present John Toynbee is  spending about $10,000 making alterations at Cozy Court and it is  expected there will be further  improvements, to come.  Pen. Athletic Club premises are  being enlarged with three apart- ���  g for Sechelt area  ments added to the upper part  of - the building. This will cost  $10,000.  ;'Peninsula Building Supply is  also erecting a warehouse almost  opposite the proposed hospital  site and with a store which will  be added later, total expenditure  there is likely to be in the region of $15,000.  > In the Indian Reserve Mrea,  Chief Clarence Joe reports five  new homes will be built to cost.  $18,000,. This has been  aided by  a grant through the Department  of Indian Affairs   amounting   to  $5000 and from money now held_  by    the   Reserve   council   with  something added   by   the   occupants of the new homes. .      -~.  For the future there is the' new  hospital with  a  tentative figuro  of $650,000 for the "building and  in addition another $50,000for-the  nurses residence. Equipment  costs must be added to the amounts mentioned.'  There will also be built in the  same area a medical clinic which  it is expected will cost not less  than' $25,000.'  These sums together co*ie  close to $800,000. Other building  projects- have been talked over  recently but they are being held  in abeyance for. the. time being.  250 in Junior Olympics  ting?  Don't you have a sermon you should be writ*  Elphinstone junior  awards are made  More than 150 young athletes,  boys and girls from Powell River area, Sechelt and Gibsons  will take part in the Royal Canadian Legion's Junior Olympics  meet Saturday afternoon- in Hackett Park,   Sechelt.  It is expected events will start  about 2:30 p.m. and as there are  some 80 events to be run off it-  is expected it will take about  three hours to complete the Olympics.  There will be about 33 boys  and 30 girls from Gibsons, close  to 50 from Sechelt and probably  more than 50 from Powell River  area. The events are divided into  Jage groups with" Peewees from  11 and under; Bantams, 12 to 14;  Midgets, 14 and 15 and Juveniles,  * 16 and 17. This will mean there  will be eight sections, four for  boys and four for girls.  I Races range from a 50 yard  dash to a possible mile race if  theie are entries.  There will be  ' entries' from Gibsons for the 440  , and 880 yard events. Other events  will be broad and high jumps, discus, shot put, ball throw and nu-  _; merousi running races.  ' William Sheridan will be the  top official of the meet and Ron  Orchard will look after the records.   There  will  be    assistants  both male and female from fall  Legion   branches   involved.   The.  Sechelt auxiliary will have a re  freshment booth on the grounds.  All   that   Legion   officials   are  hoping for now, is   that the day  will be suitable for running off  the various events,  uittiuttiuuuuittttuuumiunttunnmmmnuunmnnmiraimramin  Activities of the 1961-62 school  year were brought to a close on  Thursday, June 28 with the presentation at a special assembly,  of junior prizes and awards.  A highlight of the program' was  the introduction to the school of  Mr. and. Mrs. Dimitrios Sachini-  dis, who had- just arrived from  Greece via Germany to take up  life in Canada. Mr. Sachinidis  had learned about Gibsons when.  Elphinstone School had adopted a  Greek school three years ago:,;  - At fthat ;iime -^the Junior; Red  Cross had; sent> ahkillqstrated  booklet of the 1.areayarid Dimitrios  decidedSthen tthati fh^-wpuld >like  to' ��� com�� Xtd ��� GibsaonsSITHeffnf<rir����K  first t8f^��est-^rmiritylwfiiere^ he"  was able to find work to enable  him to come to Canada. His fiancee joined him there and they  were married. The young couple,  underf the sponsorship of Mrs.  Day who was sponsor of the Red  Cross at the time the Greek,  school was adopted, came to  Canada, arriving in Gibsons on  June 27.   ���'  Mrs. Day introduced them to  the school, and Mr. Potter, principal, greeted them in German,  on behalf of the school and community. The staff of Elphinstone  school then presented them with  a purse of money, and the students with a large hamper o  food to start them off on their  new life. Mr. Sachinidis hopes to  find work here, and later to continue his education after he has  mastered the language.  Musical entertainment for the  assembly was supplied by John  Warn, Carol Mylroie and Karen  Hansen. The Grade vni-C class  At the movies  The Mask, a horror drama with  several shock sequences giving  Paul Stevens, Claudette Nevirts,  Miss Walker, Anne Collings and  others a chance to develop the  theme with a last minute rescue  makes a thriller in color. This  film starts Saturday and runs  until Tuesday night.  Starting Wednesday and running until Friday will be MGM's  Go Naked in the World with Gina  Lollobrigida, Anthony Franciosca  Ernest Borgnine and others. This  is a lavishly produced film which  has drawn many women patrons  to see Gina's magnificent wardrobe. Saturday's picture will be  Bimbo the Great, a German-made  circus drama.  fttt\rattimtnnmminnummHmnnninm:mmm��niHHi"mnium��3  Gala fete  . **-������  The gala fete to be held in Gib  sons United church Christian Edr  ucation centre, Wednesday, July  18 promises to be just that ��� a  gala  event.  In addition to the tea, home  cooking, sewing and candy stalls  there will be fun for everyone in  eluding singing, music, a fish  pond for children and a parce1  post. Proceedings start at 2 p.m. ,  and every effort is being made  to make this a really enjoyable  and entertaining afternoon.  presented an amusing skit.  Awards were: Scholarship ���  Flashes, Grade 7: Wendy Inglis,  Lorna Sneddon, Connie Warn.  Grade 8: Judy Brown, Peter Rigby, Shirley Feidler. Scholarship  Crests, Grade 8, Gordon Arthur.  Erica Ball,' Rickey Davey, Linda  Dockar, Carol Enemark, James  Mandelkau, Wayne S w a n s o n .  Grade 9: J^at.Wood, Nancy In-  ( glis, Diane Turik.  Honorable ��� mention, for last  year's, winners of���'..'. Scholarship  crests ���yDiane -Hopkins," Sylvia  Hughes, Sharon Solnik.y'Scholar;-,  ship, pui^jGradej 9: Karen Hansen';  Carte} yjjuideirhorn,^  TV scope extends  t wihnMr|^| Scholarship pin^f|Nari^  ��� cy 'Leshe.:i", f:'y''; ��� kv;"-' ���    ZAX/X/'  Citizenship.^;flashes, Grade- ;8;  Peter BLigbyj 'Carol Mylroie; Carol Enemark, Linda Dockar, Rickey Davey, James Mandelkau,  John - Warn; Rickey Flumriierf elt.  Citizenship crest, Grade 9: Sharon Solnik, Mary Harding, Sylvia  Hughes, Nancy Leslie, Diane Turik, Carla Vanderhorn, Maureen  Paquette. Citizenship pins, Grade  9: Pat Wood,f Karen Hansen, John  Smith, Pat Thomas, Nancy Leslie, Sue Butler.  Senior awards won by juniors  will be presented at the Senior  Awards day on Graduation day in  September.  Highest aggregate total, Grade:  7, Connie Warn;   Grade 8, John  Warn; Grade 9, Nancy Leslie.  Don Brown Mug for First Year  Typing, Nancy .Leslie.  Headlands Service Club Book  Award for Scholarship, Grade 7,  Connie Warn; Grade 8, John  Warn; Grade 9, Karen Hansen.  'Rebekah Arbutus Lodge No. 73  award to members of the Honor  Society, Karen Hansen, Nancy  Leslie, Sue Butler.  Ladies   Auxiliary  to  Canadian  Legion Branch   109 Book award  ^or outstanding student in social  studies, James Mandelkau, grade  8. .  Perfect Attendance certificates  were awarded to the following:  Grade 7: Ruby Tetlock, Allen Mc-  Beth, Carmen Gehring, John Karateew. Grade 8, . Ricky Davey,  Carol Enemark, . Rickey Flum-  merfelt, James Mandelkau, Rose  Barowsky, Randy Boyes, Judy  Brown, Norman Cartwright,  Wayne Cartwright, Alan Cooper  Bruce Edmonds, Sylvia Gurney,"  Carolyn Gust, Sharon Maylea,  Ronald Service, Linda Solnik,  Mario Barendregt,. Dorcy Lefler.  Grade 9, Ken Sneddon, Barry  Quarry, Vickie Fossett, Diane  Feidler, Blair Kennett, Alice Kin.  ne, Paul Rudolph, Randy Scott.  The Canadian Broadcasting  Corporaiion will provide part of  the first North American tele- -  vision program to be transmitted  directly across the Atlantic later  this month.  The program will be part of  Project Telstar, a continuing  series of experiments designed  to lead to a full-fledged commercial international communis  cations system using earth- orbiting satellites. It will be followed by ? television transmission  direct from Europe.  ^ MStBAIt  ���������.,. ^  Squamish Loggers spoiled the  home debut of the local Peninsula Hotel club by sweeping a  doubleheader in Port Mellon on  Sunday by scores of 8-0 and. 6-3.  The locals will be out to - snap  their threekgame losing,' streak  this weekend when they host Evans ColemanX Evans on y Sunday  with a doubleheader; ait Port Mellon. Game times will be 2:30 and  6:30.      k XA-]A--'-'  Powell River visits town Saturday night for an exhibition game  at 6:30.  *' The; North American program,  by the three United States tel e-  yision networks, is expected to  rely' on two pick-ups from the  CBC ��� Signal Hill in St. John's;  Newfoundland, Zand the Shake-,  spearean Festival at,. Stratford,  Ontario.kActual ��� length' of the  transmissions is still f uncertain  & n d-ksiibjectyto last-minute  ^changes;- as are the actual times  and dates of the broadcasters. Z.  Present-plans called for- the  "satellite itself to be launched on  - July, 11,..'. with the earliest date  for   the yexpenmentaik program  With increased interest in Girl  Guide work in Gibsons area, this  year, a strong need has' arisen  for a clubhouse at which meetings can be held.  Some small building could be  loaned for this, purpose���, and  would be acceptable until suc'r  time as the guide organization.  can obtain a permanent clubhouse.  Not only are quarters needed,  the Guides also need leaders. It  is expected a new company will  start; in Gibsons area: during  ai'tumn months. So if there is  someone,with a clubhouse available" or who wants tp be .a.lead ���:  er in the Guides, Mrs.5. Thomas,  district commissioner, at phoncr  866-9601 would be pleased to hear  " from them.' " AAA- k :';; 'AA'  TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A.  \ has been called to the Britir'i  . Columbia bar and can now practice '/ law in this province. Mr.  Gargrave, a member of the New  Democratic. Party is member of  the provincial legislature for  Mackenzie riding of which this  area is a part. Mr. Gargrave,  who graduated last year and a~  ticled iri Vancouver was called  to the bar before Mr. Justice J..  G. A.  Hutchinson.  Oastee rs off  permit Vback-to-back" transmissions ��� from... both sides' off the Atlantic,;'the fmost probable da*e  for transmissions would be July  24. .   ���������v-i."  A strong contingent from Vancouver won both ends of a double-  header from the Gibsons Kiwanis Connie.Mack baseball team on  July 2.    xy/.,/. kk'. ������ ;     ���"  Mount Pleasant won the first  game 5-3. R. McSavaney started  for the locals and was relieved  by Gary Welman. Both turned in  strong performances. The game  wasmarked by some outstanding  defensive plays, one in particular by Danny Coates, the Gibsons  shortstop.  The evening contest saw th'-  visitors win 5-0 behind strong  pitching. Johnny Louden went all  the way for the locals and turned  in a steady performance. Danny  Coates again and Bruce Puchalski turned in excellent games.  Army bands  to perform  The annual Salvation Army Sunday afternoon band concert, part  of the band and choral week of  schooling at the Army camp next  to the Langdale ferry slip, will  be held Sunday afternoon starting at 2:30.  There are. 100 students and 30  faculty ��� members present at the  school, with Brigadier Cyril Ev-  eritt- A.T.C.M. as director of  music. Members of the school  have had a week of tuition and it  is expected the three bands supplemented by the staff band will  perform with their usual excellence. The choristers will "also-  have a part in the program.  B.C. divisional commander Leslie and Mrs. Pindred will take  part in the afternoon's program  along with Major Len Knight who  is camp, commandant. The public is invited to attend this func  tion. If the weather is rainy it  will be held indoors.  July 1 donations  help committee  Gibsons Dominion Day celebration committee have taken stock  cf the event which was held Mon-,  day, July 2 and offers its congratulations to all who took part in  making the day an eventful.one.  Donations by the merchant?,  were surprisingly good and went  a long way towards making the  task easier for. the , committee  which tackled this celebration for  the first time.  The committee thanks the volunteer firemen for their putting  up street decorations and helping in other ways. Thanks also  go to the Royal Canadian Legion.  Kiwanis Club, Kinsmen Club, Elphinstone school band and drill  team, parade judges and the'  many merchants and others who  entered floats. The Farmers^ Institute also drew thanks, for arranging" that senior citizens did  not. miss seeing the parade.  The committee also commends  Danny Strain and his team of  tumblers for their trampoline exhibition on the park grounds.  On Thursday, June 28 about  250 persons attended another successful dancing show by .pupils  of the McKay School of Dancing  in Port Mellon Community hall.  The show theme was Far Away  Places, based on a. trip around  the world, visiting capital cities  of various countries.  Pupils performed a dance of  each country and gave fine performances in many instances.  Mrs. Jean Lauer with Mrs. Ed-  Freer at the piano sang Ave  Maria which represented a trip  to the Vatican City.  All who took part in the entertainment deserve special thanks,  particularly the mothers of pupils who spent long hours getting  the,?? youngsters ready for this  f event. They did a wonderful job  on the various costumes.  Teen Tqwners served refreshments. Proceeds from the show  were donated to the Port Mellon  Community Association. At the  end of the eyening Mrs. Ken Gallier* on behalf of the Community  association thanked Mrs. McKay  for the fine work she has been  doing.  Over a thousand ranchers, cattle farmers and purebreeders,  together with their families and  employees, are raising beef cattle in British Columbia.  Bible Sunday at churches  AT   Jr.  WARDEN   CAMP  RoberT E. Louden of Port Mellon is one of 70 Junior Forest  Wardens attending the Canadian  Forestry association's Youth  Training centre at Evans lake  near Squamish. This is one of  the first of three 8-day camps  to be held in July. .  Under direction of five veteran camp supervisors and youth  leaders, the boys enjoy a balanc  ed program of forestry and conservation training arid outdoor,  recreation. Instruction fills morning hours, field trips in the afternoon and entertainment with  some training af nightfall.  The thrilling story of the work  of the Bible Society among the  blind people of the world is being told throughout the province  by Rev. J. A. Raymond Tingley  of Vancouver, District Secretary  of the Canadian Bible Society.  Mr. Tingley is presenting a  motion picture "entitled, So Great  the Light, in Gibsons, B.C., on  Sunday, 8:30. July 15 at Pentecostal church.  This is the story or the Braille  Bible, in its production, distribu  tion and influence. In its world  wide work of providing the Scriptures for the missionaries of -til  churches, the society renders  this outstanding service to the  blind at a fraction of the cost of  production. All are welcome to  attend.  Rev. Mr. Tingley's itinerary for  Sunday will be Gibsons United  church, 11 a.m.; Roberts Creek  United church, 2 p.m.; Wilson  Creek United church, 3:30 p.m.;  Gibsons Pentecostal church, 7:31'  p.m. followed by the rally   and  film at 8:j30 p.m.  The biggest Bible, in numbers  of pages and weight and complexity, is ready to come off the  presses of the British & Foreign  Bible Society in London.  The Bible, in Portuguese on  one page and in Umbundu, principal language of Angola, Africa,  on the facing page, will consist  of 2,000 pages and weigh 2  pounds.  A Canadian missionary of the  United Church, Miss Millicent  Howse, has devoted six years to  complete      translatiens      which  FOREST 1'IKES  The forest fire report for the  week ending July G reveals 80  fires still burning. There were  201 fire* burning during the week  but 121 of them were extinguished, leaving 80 still blazing. To  date there have been 621 forest  fires this year costing $78,900  compared to 1,971 j'ires in the  same time last vear costing  $440,700  were started 30 years ago. The  project is considered the biggest  translation task ever completed  by the British & Foreign Bible  Society.  The new Umbundu Bible will  cost between $7 and $8 to print  but will be sold to Angolans for  about $1, the equivalent of a  week's wages for an average  earner in Angola. Canadian support for the work of the British &��� Foreign Bible Society,  helps make the Umbundu and  hundreds of other translations  possible. Last year the Canadian  Bible Society sent to the society  nearly $500,000 of which almost  $100,000 was sent from Brit:c:i  Columbia.  People are used to hearing  that the Bible remains a best  seller. In 1961 in Japan," 2,505.-  305 Bibles, New Testaments, and  portions of Scripture were sold.  The next-best seller was a non-  fiction work which sold 1,100,-  000 copies; the best novel sold  250,000 and 476,000 New Testaments alone were sold in the  same period.  Plan consecration  Consecration of the Little  Cnurch at Redroofs will take  place Sunday morning, July 29  al 11 o'clock with Bishop Gower  performing the ceremony.  TIk�� Little church which has a  minister, Canon Alan D. Greene,  receives the attention of numerous visitors in the area ' and so  far more than 200 have made a  pilgrimage to the Little church  and they have co / 3 from many  of the states to the south and  also from many points in eastern  Canada.  OAPO picnic  Those attending the Old Age  Pensioners association picnic on  Tuesday, July 19, which will  leave Gibsons bus stop at 9 a.m.  are urged to bring their own  lunches. Tea and ice cream will  be provided. Get your tickets  now from the secrcary, Mrs.  William Haley,  phone 886-2338.  Winners of the summer raffle  are No. 155, Mrs. M'.'.nie Dowler  of Gibsons, hooked rug; No. 47,  Mrs. Muriel Allen, Hopkins Landing, silk blouse and No. 146, Mrs.  A. Whiting, Gibsons, box of choc  olates.  muinuiHU��unuuiiii��uu��Mnniuniuiniwniunu��ium _y jtTOsnacuflae  letters   Autoniatioii reaches cheques  to editor  '���'k:.��te<��o.ast';KjMU�� ���  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  | Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula ' News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 129, Qibsons, 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 j ear.  r ~  It is going to take some little time for the Sunshine Coast to gee  over the adverse ferry situation experienced so far this summer. It  should improve shortly. It could hardly get worse.  Merchants are complaining their summer trade has not been too  good. This is understandable because wherever the flow of traffic is  disturbed, someone suffers, k  The Ferry Authority has had its share of headaches. There were  too many breakdowns,-., at: the same time. It was powerless to be of  much help to the delayed traveller. Such a situation should not happen again. It could have occurred under Black Ball ownership with  the same grim result.       '..  The only thing the area can do is grin and bear it. The grinning  will not come too easily. There is the thought that if the C.P.R. did  not have a run to Nanaimo the Sunshine. Coast might have fared a  little better but this is a matter for the ferry management to decide.  It juggled the ships wherever possible but the opportunities for juggling did not appear to be numerous at appropriate times.  It was unfortunate that the monthly publication of the provincial  go/ernment which was turned out just before the ferries, misbehaved,  contained as its headline "Ferries Boon to British Columbia." Life  also has its ups-and-downs for the editors of government publications.  Where we stand  In case the public may harbor the thought the Pender Harbour  hospital committee is being denied the use of Coast News columns in  its effort to keep St. Mary's Hospital in use after'the new hospital  opens, let it be understood definitely, that such is not the case.  Any organization in this area is quite free to have the use of  news space in this paper for whatever they are supporting or doing.  Pender Harbour committee members .prefer to use the news columns of a Vancouver newspaper. This is their privilege and the Coast  News wishes them luck.  The public knows the Coast News has opposed the Pender Harbour eftort to kill the new hospital project and will continue to take  that attitude if any committee sets itself up with that object in view,  unless it has a complaint which warrants a change of mind on the  part of this paper.  So to keep the record straight, the Coast News extends its news  columns to the Pender Harbour committee and any other committee  which seeks to help them. This paper is not biased against any section of its circulation area starting any movment on its own to get  whate er it wants. However the demands made on this paper must  be reasonable.  Gib Staurday?  One can only wonder what centennials do to people. An example  came to the Coast News desk the other day and the editor popped his  eyes when he read: "The gib windup on Staurday will see the Sunset  ceremony followed by the illumination of the fleet anchored off Beacon Hill."  The "gib windup on Staurday" should be an event that will go  down in the annuals of centennial efforts around the world. Possibly  the writer had been reading Chaucer for some hours before writing  as he did. Victoria, one realizes, has been living in the glory of its  past but to come up with a language which has been dead for a good  many years is asking too much.  Maybe the Coast News editor is mistaken and it is Gaelic. Between Chaucer, the Gaelic tongue and the kind of language now coming out of Victoria, one should be not only bi-lingual but linguistic  as well.  However a further perusal of the advance notice of events which  will take place during the centenary did not reveal any further lapses  into any other tongue. Go to it, Victoria. Have a good time. We might  catch some of it when we get over there. But, please keep us posted  on what language you intend to use.  Midnight Quietude  By Les Peterson  Cool sombre waters sigh their soft caress  Upon the sloping surface of the beach;  The red wharf-beacon winks its guiding light  Across the bay, as if its beams possess  Some undiscovered form of soundless speech.  Ashore and on the harbour's breast the night  Is probed and searched by tiny, lidless eyes ���  Some sleepless souls who burn the midnight oils.  The rising mountain lifts its dreamy crest,  To gaze with artless longing at the skies;  Its long length stretched in peaceful ease, it coils  About the slumbering village, fostering rest.  Editor: I would like to convey  through the media of your newspaper my sincere thanks-to the  residents of the Sechelt area who  helped to render assistance to  my wife and myself during the  Dominion Day holiday week-end  We were cruising in our' 20 ft.  cruiser to Pender Harbour when  near to Trail Island, the inboard  engine failed and we were at tne  mercy of the heavy stormy seas.  After firing distress flares arid  waving distress signals we started, to paddle the boat towards  Sechelt dock. Near to shore, we  were taken into tow by another  boat and eventually were safely  tied up to Secheit dock for the  night.    -  We would particularly like to  express our gratitude to the following: .  The unknown Indian who first  saw us and alerted the R.C.M.P.  The  R.C.M.P.   Detachment  at  Sechelt who called out a rescue  craft.  The unknown owner of the  cruiser who at the call of the  R.C.M.P. put out to sea in. hu  own boat and towed us to safety.  "Shorty" who boarded my  boat and diagnosed the engine  trouble and went to so much  trouble "to obtain the necessary  spare parts" required to get us  going again.  Mrs. Harry Batchelor who fed  us and gave us a bed for th��  night.  Roger-Evans for his kindness  in transporting us back to our  boat.  Mr. and Mrs. Hayes and family for the assistance in getting  us on our way.  Mr. James for his assistance,  and professional advice.  The   only   black  spot in this  eventfull   visit   was   that during  the   night,    someone, broke into  our boat through the hatch cover  and stole my fishing rod and reel  together with some other "small  items.    However,    this'   was    a  small loss considering  that had*  it  not been  for the  timely  assistance of the residence of Se-f  chelt arid Selma Park, we wouldi'  have lost air of our property.  In conclusion��� once again  thank, you all.���D. V. Lock.    ���">  Prepared by the Research Stall of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  What did the Viking explorers  call North America?  Icelandic literature of the .11.71  century names three regions on  the eastern coast of this con-  tinent. They were Marklarid, Hel-  . luland and Vinland. The location of these regions is how unknown, but it is thought that  Markland was situated. betwee?!  the other two, possibly on the  coast of Labrador....'  Why does the groundhog awaki  early from hibernation?  Because it hibernates early,  often by mid-September. Consequently, it may awaken temporarily during a mild spell in  mid-winter. This is why the my+.h  proclaims that the groundhog  comes up to see its shadow on  Groundhog Day, February 2. Al- >  so known as the woodchuck, the  reddish brown animal is eK- .  tremely fat in autumn but when  it emerges for good from its  burrow- in the springtime, little  fat is left: Groundhogs live u  eastern and central Canada.  They are related to the marmots of the western mountains.  How did the downfall of  Napoleon affect education  in New Brunswick?  A   physician    named    Joseph  Head   Marshall,    who    became /  doctor   to   the King of Naples, ���  played a part in secret negotiations leading to the fall of Na- ;  poleon.    He   received a French ���  title, becoming the Baron d'Av-  ray.   In   gratitude for his services,   the   British   government .  found his son, Marshall d'Avray,  an appointment in  New  Brunswick in 1847, where he established at Fredericton the first teachers' training school in the province. Later a language professor   at   the University of New  Brunswick,   he   rose to become  chief   superintendent   of   education for New Brunswick. A man  of    advanced   views,    Marshall  d'Avray became involved in bitter educational  controversies.  Which is Canada's Largest  Swallow?  The martin. These blackish  purple birds like to nest in colonies. They often inhabit bird-  houses provided by .human "  friends. As insect eaters, Canadian martins more than repay  our friendship.  Chartered ' banks are looking  into the co-operative use of electronic sorters and coiriputers to  process cheques and post deposit  accounts at soriaei of the sriialler  clearing house points across the  country, particularly those where  Bank of Canada Agencies are located.  This announcement was made  by R. D. Mulholland, president of  the Canadian Bankers' Association, at the annual riieeting. .Thfi  usef of pooled electronic equipment, would be in addition to its  use by individual banks in the  largest cities.  The use of electronic equipment, particularly computers,  ' would not be justifiable economically, if operated by a single  bank, except in the largest centres, Mr. Mulholland said. This  would be due to the heavy cost  involved in the purchase or rental of the equipment "and the fact  that only very large centres have  a volume of cheques big enough  to justify the expenditure.  A committee of the Canadian  Banker's Association is enquiring  into the feasibility of co-operative  riata processing centres, Mr. Mulholland said, along the lines set  by American banks.  The use of encoded cheques,  those bearing a line of type, set  in a distinctive style of lettering  appearing along the bottom edge,  is becoming widespread inv Canada, Mr. Mulholland said. This  line, set in magnetic ink, is capable of activating an electronic  sorter that can process cheques  at speeds many times faster than  they can be handled today by  conventional methods and with  extraordinary accuracy.  In addition to being encoded,  the new cheques follow new standards and specifications, particularly in respect to size and  mat, established by the banks as  part Of this whole program.  "In time," he continued, "when  electronic . sorting is operating  fully, all cheques will be appropriately encoded with magnetic  ink characters showing the number and type of account, the  branch, the bank and the amount.  This, of course, wili mean that  counter cheques and other items  which bear no details of the customer's account,. cannot be processed . through the sorting machines without  special handling.  "The chartered banks- take this  occasion to inform their customers that a tentative date of March  1, 1963 has been set when it is  hoped that encoded cheques will  be sufficient in numbers to, warrant a change-over to electronic  sorting in selected centres with  big volumes of - clearings."  Mr. Mulholland said that the  target date of March 1, 1963 did  not apply to establishment of cooperative data processing centres  involving computers, only to the  use of electronic sorters in large  centres. Needless to say, in any  arrangement that^is adopted there  will be no infringement of the  confidential relations between individual banks and their customers. .'  The basic reason for introduction of electronic equipment is  the ever-increasing number of  cheques written by Canadians on  their bank; accounts, Mry Mulholland said. Cheques how pass  through the banking system at a  rate of one billion a year.  In recent years the chartered  banks have added to their staffs  and increased the, number and  variety of machines in an attempt  to cope with the mounting flood  of cheques. Finally* it became ap-  . parent that only by applying elec-  ; tronics could services be maintained without impairment.  The president of the bankers'  association emphasized one; point:  "What the banks in this and other  countries are proposing is merely one more step in the long evolution of banking that has been  going on, since the days of the  quill pen: and hand-posted ledgers  Its sole purpose is to makei possible a faster, more accurate service to customers. ':'���'���  "The change-over to full-scale  electronic bankirig will take years  to accomplish and there will be  plenty of time for individual staff  adjustments. One thing is certain;  No employee.will be out of work  as a result of the adoption" of  electronic methods. There may be  some transfers from one,employ-  ment classification to another but  in general this will mean men  ana women going from a field  where routine operations predom.  inate to others that are more interesting- and where there is more  scope, more variety.  Scout bee mystery solved  A question that has baffled  scientists for years ��� how scout  bees guide their colonies to new  feeding grounds���has been solved by two Canada Department  of Agriculture researchers.  The  bees,    they    discovered,    mark  their find by a special scent.  Drs. D. A. Shearer and' R.  Boch of the department's research branch have identified  the main component of the scent.  In a paper delivered to the annual meeting of the Chemical  Institute of Canada at Edmonton, Dr. Shearer said the discovery may lead to more efficient  use of bees for pollinating fruit  trees and seed crops.. ,  The means by vyhich bees tell  each other of new sources of  nectar and pollen has intrigued  biologists for centuries and has  recently become the subject of  intensive studies throughout the  world.  When scout bees' discover a  new feeding ground they become  excited and emit some of their  scent. On returning to their hive,  they go into a dance by which  many more bees are recruited  for the newly, discovered' feeding  ground.    Bees   at  the bive  en  trance emit the scent to orient  homecoming bees and attract  stray bees.  After dancing in the hive the  scout bees return to the new  feeding ground, where they omit  more scent on the nectar-producing flowers' and other sources of  food. This attracts the recruits  and gradually may establish the  flightway for the entire f colony.  When the nectar becomes scarce  the bees stop emitting the scene  and the site, loses it attraction  to newcomers, f ������  The worker bees produce the  scent in a special organ near  the tip of the abdomen. It is a  glandjined skin pocket that can  be everted to release the scent.  The bee helps to disperse the  scent by elevating its abdomen  and fanning rapidly with its  wings.  The main component of the-  scent was identified as geraniol  by means of highly sensitive gas  chromatography equipment and  infrared spectrophotometry. Geraniol is an unsaturated: alcohol  that is used industrially in the  production of perfumes. It has  a fruity lemon-like odour not unlike quince fruit or the crushed  leaves of lemon balm..  YOU HAVE A HAND IN THINGS CANADIAN  when you own Life Insurance  in important Canadian enterprises���^1  through the purchase of bonds and  stocks and through mortgages.  These hard-working dollars are helping  to finance great projects all over this  country such as pipelines, shopping centres, bridges and highways, homes,  apartment and office buildings, schools,  factories, industrial plants and power  developments. These investments  create employment opportunities, too.  The income from these investments  benefits you directly by reducing the  cost of life insurance to you and the  9 million other Canadian policyowners.  COMPANIES   IN   CANADA  'Surprising? Yes���but true. Like most  people, you have probably thought of your  life insurance as protection for your family  ���as a good way to save money regularly  ���as a valuable collateral if you need a  loan for an emergency;  'Actually, your life insurance dollars are  more than an investment in your personal  security and your family's. These dollars  are also an investment in Canada. They  stimulate growth and progress and help  make this country a better place in which  sto live and work.  ;At this moment, 9 BILLION DOLLARS  pf life insurance savings are invested  THE   LIFE   INSURANCE  L-302C items  SIDE ELEVATION  END ELECTION  Portable plywood planter  Is there a .place in your garden or patio requiring an extra  touch of color?  A portable < plywood planter  screen may be the answer. This  one *is attractive, easily moved  and is a convenient size. What's  more, anyone can build it with  an evening's work.  Using the dimensions and the  scale on the plans, here, lay out  a cutting diagram ori the plywood. When measuring, allow  for the width of the saw cut.  Carefuly cut out the pieces.  Using the plan for dimensions,  cut out l"x2" and 2"x2" lumber fraining for the bottom and  fasten them to the plywood bot-  LAND   ACT  NOTICE   OF  INTENTION TO  APPLtf  TO   PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and east of Sechelt Inlet.  TAKE NOTICE that Ronald  Da rid Whyte of Sechelt, B.C.,  occupation logger,, intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands recommencing at a post planted  10 chains south from S.W. corner  of lot 6715; thence north 5  chains; east 23 chains; thence  southwest 7 chains parallel to  road; thence 20 chains west  more or less to point of commencement and containing 11  acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the land  is required is homesite.  RONALD  WHYTE.  Dated 24th June, 1962.  torn. Next nail and glue the ends  and sides to the bottom.  Give the top its finishing touch  with; the miteredKl"x2" frame,  gluing and nailing it in place.  Assemble the trellis framework according to the drawings,  string it with plastic clothesline  and mount it on the planter.  Bore several drainage holes in  the bottom of the planter box.  And be used to treat the inside  of the box with a wood preservative or give it a good paint job.  Two wood preservatives are  asphalt emulsion and cuprous  lignum. See your lumber dealer  about preservatives and for  pointers on their use.  Finishing the outside,- of  course, is left to you. You can  paint it or stain it. You can also  obtain fir plywood with a number, of decorative effects on the  face veneer; -��������� '������--.������������-���-.--..  Like the paint, the plywood  you use must be suitable for outdoors. Use fir plywood made  with a completely waterproof  glue. This plywood has the mark  "PMBC EXTERIOR" branded  on the edge  of every panel.  STRANGE BEDFELLOWS  Politics makes strange bedfellows. Bishop Chandu Ray, first  Pakistan Bishop of the Church  of /England, says that the  Chinese Communist conquerors  of Tibet are buying large quantities of a new Tibetan language  Bible so as to increase their  knowledge ^of the language.  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU  ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES   OF  For a Wonderful  World of Warmth  CALL  YOUR t ESSOJ HEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  Q  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  ^   convenient  budget terms  '    and  0  free life  . .    insurance  $   up to 6 years  to pay  5%  Down ��� Balance at SY2% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO' IMPERIAL  FOR   THE  BEST  SEE  OR  PHONE  DUKES  & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� S86-9663  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt   ���  885-4455  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Mrs. W. Boyte and children of  Bellingham are spending the  summer here, guests of Mrs.  Boyte's -parents, Mr- and Mrs.  J. Galliford. Mr. Boyte drives up  to spend the weekends with his  family,   '''���'���'   ';'  Mrs. Galliford and Mrs. Ruth  Mitchell have spent a week in  Seattle visiting the World Fai r  and have been guests of Mrs.  M. H. Bell and Miss Helen MacKinnon. f.v;;  Scotty Clark has ' returned  home after spending some' time  in St. Paul's Hospital.  Mi. and Mrs. J. Chappelle arid  family of North Vancouver are  visiting Mrs. iChappelles's mother, Mrs. H. Lau. Also vacation-f  ing at the Lau cottages are Mr  and Mrs.- Tom Casher, Mr. -and  Mrs. H. Irons and two daughters,  the George Rayners and. the Ken  Rymers  Mr. and Mrs. M. MacKenzie  and sons drove to Williams Lake  for the rodeo and also to visit  the B McCues (Nee Joan MacKenzie) and therice to Vanderhoof to be the guests of Mrs.  MacKenzie's brother, Bill Cough-  iin  and   family., Mr. MacKenzie  has returned home but the rest  of the family will remain for a  few weeks. A-\  , Mrs. E. Sandberg has returned  to Beach avenue from a short  stay in St. Paul's hospital. Mrs.  Ann Wells, also of Beach: Ave.,  has flso been a guest of the  same institution.   ..  Mrs. B. FelloweskHarvey arid  Meg FelloweSj from Vancouver  /or a brief stay at their summer  rome here, preparing the way  for a later stay.  Despite the sad summer weatl>  er that ushered in the suirimer  holiday season, suinmer homes  along the waterfront and elsewhere are rapidly filling up. The  fish have been biting here and  there ��.nd the water, some days,  has been delightful for swimming  Mr. and Mrs. Ezra McBride of  Victoria are guests at the Crocker home for a week.  SAVED BY BEER  Beer is being used to help  save $225 million worth of Australian woodlands menaced by  the sirex wood wasp. Glass wasp  traps, each containing a half  pint of beer mixed with water  are hung on trees. The sirex are  attracted .by the beery odor and  are trapped in the containers,  which look like coffee percolators with a tube-shaped opening  in the bottom. Spraying with in-  Coast News,  July 12, 1982.        3  secticides and burning the affected trees are also being done to  stamp out the tree- damaging insects.  In the Kamloops, Okanagan,  Cariboo, Kootenay, Peace, and  Chilcotin regions there are nearly 300,000 head of beef cattle.  Yet British Columbia cannot  produce sufficient beef for its  own needs..  > If our forests were to disappear, so would our wildlife and  much of our scenic beauty. So  would hunting a n d fishing,  camping and picnicking. So  would nearly 50 cents of every  dollar in our pockets.  NOTICE  ft. S, Rhodes  f: Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  JULY 16  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District  NOTICE  To the Landowners of the South Pender Harbour Waterworks District  The landowners of the South Pender Harbour Waterworks  District are hereby advised of the progress made by the Trustees  in regards to the possibility of installing a waterworks system  for the District.  . Haslam Creek as the source, of supply requires a minimum  ' of 220 subscribers. ''  Paq Lake as the source of supply, requires a minimum of  180 subscribers. A !  At the present time we have 130 subscribers who have signed up for water.  The Water Rights Branch have advised us that taxes and  water rates should not exceed $60.00 per year.  From the above it can be clearly seen that a waterworks  system at the present time is not feasible and that until 50 more  subscribers sign up for water, your Trustees will not be able to  continue their efforts to obtain a waterworks system.  Any landowner wishing to sign up for water please write  to the secretary. ,  The Landowners who are delinquent in payment of taxes  levied in 1961 are hereby advised of the Provisions of Section  67 6f the Water Act which reads as follows:  "the improvement District has the power to and shall once iri  each year hold a tax sale, and at the tax sale sell at public  auction all the lands in respect.of which there are any taxes  owing to the improvement District which at the date of the  Tax sale have been owing for twenty-four months or longer.  And that the said proposed sale of fhe land will be an absolute  sale and that no right of redemption will remain in the owner  or charge after the sale."  Any landowner who is delinquent in payment of taxes can  not be issued a Tax Certificate until taxes are paid. Taxes can  be paid by forwarding to the secretary at R.R.I, Madeira Park,  B.C.  R. SPICER, Chairman of Trustees.  C. C. MITTELSTEADT, Secretary to the Trustees.  letsyou  ing  The smaller-than-big, bigger-than-small ChevyH has ample space for  six passengers and their paraphernalia. You'll find room to stretch  put in, comfort to relax in... pi us handsome good looks to rejoice in I  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Model Illustrated Nova 4004-Door Sedan'  Fully loaded, your low-priced Chevy fljaunts eagerly down the highway  eating up the miles without eating up gasi Your choice of peppy 4-  or husky 6-cylinder engine... for a new, smooth brand  of performance in a choice of eleven models.  chevy n  Whltewaii tires optional at extra cost  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  WILSON   CREEK  Phone  885-2111 4       Coast News,   July 12, 1962.  fetiit&uied pW:  BOSTON  LONDON  LOS ANGELES  CHICAGO  }^4~?^Ji-E2/y$4  r&iixkx.  DA) LT' WeWsVAPM  Interesting  Accurate  Complete  International  News Coverage  The Christian Science Monitor  One Norway St., Boston 15, Mass.  Send   your   newspaper  for  the  time  checked.    Enclosed   find   my  check  or  money order.      ��� 1  year $22.  O 6 months $11       Q3 months $5.50  Name  Address  For women only  Women drivers can take heart  in the latest news from the United Nations World Health Organization, says the B.C. Automobile  Association.  Without giving them an edge  over male drivers, the international body came vigorously to  tneii  detense.  "Contrary to popular belief,  investigators- have been able to  produce no evidence to show  whether male or female drivers  are more liable to accidents,"  said the agency, adding that women have a haippy influence on  the traffic accident rate, as indicated by the fact that "among  the male community, married  men have the lowest accident  rate."  City  Zone  State  PB-16  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  SECHELT TOOL RENTAL  James Wharf  Phone 885-4440 or 885-9721  Sechelt Marina  & Resorts Ltd.  .aaMnaiyVIIWUV"'"" irTunr  MARSHALL WELLS  THURS., JULY 12 to SAT., JULY 21  WOOmmi  2 Aaezlne. Baskets,  ���Divider.  Interior Floodlight, lock  and Key.  395 lb. Frozen Food Cap.  Non-*weat Steel Cabinet.  $10 Down���2.95 per Wk.  Call Inf Let us ��Iv��  you details on now.  you can win!  'ZENITH'1  FREEZER  252.77  Cut food costs in your home  with' a Zenith. There's a size for  every family!  1/4 in. DRILL   I   LETS TRADE!  SAVE 3.77  12.88  Reg. Value 16.65  Non-burnout 2.5 amp.  motor. Geared chuck &  key. Drills i/��" in metal,  up to 1" in wood. Cord  included.  6-V.  BATTERY  8.88  With Trade  Group 1, fits . most older cars.  Low cost second battery for  farm or shop.  EXTRA SPECIAL   |    EXTRA  SPECIAL  YELLOW BUG LAMPS  Reg.   value   2/.78  2 for .66  60 - watt.     Repels'  mosquitos,  gnats,  etc. Save now!  PLASTIC  TUMBLERS  4 for .37  Sham - bot-  tom style,-  attractiv e  patterns. .     \  fRM SIAMP |    6 TRANSISTOR  PLASTIC CHAIR  8.29  Moulded  back and  seat, take.~  down steel  . legs.  WINDOW SCREEN  10"x36".  Adjustable.  INSECT BOMB  6-ouncc aerosol can -  LIFE VEST M AA  Adult size. Reg. 6.49.    ���#���90  IRON PAD COVERS  Slight  Imperfections���      - Mgk  .98 to 1.98 value Bf|g  19.95  Leather   case,   battery   and  private    listening   earphone-  included. Enjoy excellent reception at lowest cost!  PLASTIC PIPE  BUY 100' AND SAVE!  1st Grade ��� Top Quality!  Vz" DIAM. 100 ft. Q DO  Reg. .04 ft. Value WaU V  W DIAM. 100 ft. C AA  Reg. .07 ft. Valu* 9i99  1"  DIAM.  100 ft.  Reg. .11 ft. Value  8.99  **s*��i  m  House  1*1'  s%  ��SS*?s  SAVE 3^ Gal.  1st Grade White  House Paint at a  huge saving. For  brush, spray or  roller. Protect and  beautify your home  . now!  PRICE EVER  PARKER'S HARDWARE, Sechelt  PAT M. ELLIS  TERRENCE LEUNG  Win bank scholarships  Two young B.C. students have  been awarded $1,500 Bank o:  Montreal Canada Centennial  Scholarships for third-year university studies, the bahk has announced.  The youngsters, included among  16 of the most brilliant students  of their generation in all of Canada, are: Terrence Chew Leung,  son of Mr. and Mrs. Chew Chung  Leung, of Victoria, a science student at Victoria College; and Pat  M. Ellis, daughter-of Mr. and  Mrs. D. C. Ellis, Vancouver; who  is studying arts subjects at U.B.C.  in Vancouver. ;  The latest honors follow simitar awards to the two B.C youngsters last year and first-year  scholarships of $750 in 1960.      j  Prof. Harry L. Logan, of U.B.q  was B.C. member of the national  selection committee. Other members were: Dr. Frank Wetmore.  University of Toronto, chairman;  Dr. Philippe Garigue of the University of Montreal; Dean C. W.  Argue, University of New Brunswick; and Dr. Douglas E. Smith,  University of Alberta. Dr. Lucien  Piche attended the meetings as  secretary. Dr. Piche is vice-rector of the University of Montreal  Good crowd  at opening  Quite a crowd attended the  opening Tuesday morning of the  new Do-It-Yourself Dry Cleaner  operated, by George and Mary  Bunter at Sunnycrest Plaza.._  It was not the free coffee and  z doughnuts that; drew tfief crowd  to the plaza because most: tcf  them tried out the new system  and kepi the machines busy  most of the day.  The coin operated dry cleaners  are a convenience and the whirlpool dry cleaners are the last  word in such equipment- The  solvent used is the same as that  used by professional cleaners.  To use the cleaners first your  load is weighed, because there  is an eight pound limit on what  the machine will hold.  The load is placed in the ma:  chine which is locked then by  inserting" coins and the operation  starts. It .takes 50 minutes to  complete tne cleaning operation  which gives the customer time  to sally forth and do some shopping.. If there are no wrinkles on  the garment when put in the  machine they will come out without wrinkles. Pleated and pressed articles come out pleated  arid pressed as put in. From  then on pressing which can be  done iii the hj-ne is a simple  matter.  George and Mary Hunter expect as business develops to in-  stal up to four machines as the  situation warrants such expansion. There are 12 do-it-yourself  dry-cleaning stores similar to  the Hunter store, also there ara  now 30 do-it-yourself dry-cleaning establishments in B.C.  FISHERIES PROMOTION  Promotion of R. G. Mclndoe  oi Nanaimo, B.C. to district supervisor of fisheries at Prince  Rupert, is announced by W. R.  Hourston, director of fisheries,  Pacific area. Mr. Mclndoe was  the successful candidate in a  Civil Service Commission competition. '  Mr. Mclndoe succeeds retiring  District Supervisor of - Fisheries*  R. C. Edwards, who leaves tha  Department of Fisheries after  more than 32 years of continuous service. Mr. Mclndoe joined  the Department of Fisheries  shortly after his release from  -wartime service as an officer in  the R.C.A.F. ,  THINK!  DON'T  SINK!  BE WATER  WISE!  and administrator of the B of M  plan.  The current 16 awards arc part  of the second phase of the B of  M's seven-year plan to provide  bank-aided university study to  outstanding Canadian students. In  this phase, each student will receive a total of $4,500 provided  they maintain good grades ���  $1,500 for 1961-62, 1962-63 and  1963-64,  Thus the plan develops progressively each year, and will  culminate in 1967, the year of the  centenary of Canadian Confederation and the 150th anniversary of  the foundation of the bank in  1817, f.;.:-������  In all, the scheme provides for  a total of 124 awards, ranging upwards from 48 awards of $759  scholarships in 1960 for freshman,  year study.  At the conclusion of the present three-year phase in 1964, eight  of the 16 B of M-sponsored graduates will be chosen for three-  year fellowships of $3,000 a year  for post-graduate study anywhere  in Canada or abroad.  Then, in 1967, the two final  Canada Centennial awards will  be made, one in arts and one in  science These two awards will  be in the amount of $5,000 to be  used for further study anywhere  in the; world.  For this final contest all students who received B of M scholarships in 1960 will be eligible.  To each of the final winners,  if he has participated throughout  the full seven years, the plan  wilL .have provided a total of  $19,250, at the end of the bank-  Sponsored   study;   - ���   ��� . .  FOOTWEAR  See our lines of best quality  boots and shoes for men-  sports, work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine   Men's  Wear  LTD.  in this problem  The following- problem in mathematics was submitted to the  students in a fluid mechanics: examination in an English University some time agof It may sound  foolish but it can be worked out.  Why not try your luck?  A perfectly flexible rope hangs  over,  a    frictionless.   pulley.>, A  . weight is tied at one end of the  rope, at the other end is a-monkey of equal weight. The1   rope  weighs 4  ounces per foot.   The  combined   ages   of   the   monkey  and its mother is 4 years and the  weight of the monkey is as many  pounds as its mother's age. The  mother is twice   as  old  as the  monkey was when the mother was  half as old as, the monkey! will ba'  when  the   monkey will be; three  times as old as the mother was  when she was three times as old  as. the monkey is. The weight of  the rope plus the weight of the  weight, is half as much again as  the difference between the weight  of the weight and the weight of  the weight plus the weight of the  monkey.  How long is the rope? ��� World  Scouting Bulletin.  r-'  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER.  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  BRICK  Chimney  gives best  value for  your  money  AUGUST BONSPIEL  Williams Lake first f annual  bonspiel opens Aug 3 and runs  until Aug. 6 'and will be the next  big event/to follow the Williams  Lake stampede just closed.: Entries must be forwarded by July  23 to George Brbdie, Box 130  Williams Lake and fees have  been set at $50. k  Five sheets of ice will be used  and^ curling starts daily at 8a.m.  with the last draw at midnight.  A smorgasbord banquet will be  a major event of. the 'spiel.  MICKEY COE  Member <  Professional Salesmen's  Club  FORD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie'  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone       ���" Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6407  l_  "These 'fingers   now free' -from  unsightly warts, after using   ,  DEIGHTON'S  WART REMOVER  Permanently.; removes warts and  other fungus growth on hands, facs,  feet, within 3 to .5 weeks. Not an  acid. An herbal formula, harmless  to healthy skin. Now obtainable at  Lang's Drug Stores  Gibsons & Sechelt  l  GO B.C. FERRIES  TO VANCOUVER  SUMMER SCHEDULES  (UntilOct. 31) NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  SUNSHINE COAST  Lv. Langdale (Southbound) (AM.) *6:00, 7:25, *8:15;  9:40, *11:20, 11:55, (P.M.) *1:35, 2:10, *3:50, 4:26,  *6:05, 7:30, *8:20, 9:45, *10:35, Midnight.  Lv. Horseshoe Bay (Northbound) (A.M.) 6:15, *7:05,  8:30, *10:10, 10:45, (P.M.) *12:25, 1:00, *2:40, 3:15,  ���4:55, 6:20, *7:10, 8:35, *9:25, 10-50. *11:40.  POWELL RIVER  Lv.f Saltery   Bay   (Southbound)   (A.M)   5:30,   7:45,  fl0:00, (P.M.) 12:25, 2:40, f5:00, 7:15, 9:30, 11:50.     ,  Lv. Earl Cove (Northbound) (A.M.) 6:35, 8:50, 11:15  (P.M.) fl:30, 3:45, 6:05, 8:20, f 10:35, (A.M.) 12:55  *MV Bainbridge (ll'S").  fBus Service SS Smokwa (12'6") - Daily.  BUS SERVICE:  The Sechelt Motor Transport operates through service  twice daily between Vancouver and Powell River (and  points between). Departures are 9:15 a.m. and 6:15 p.m.  northbound, and 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. southbound. - -  BRITISH COLUMBIA TOLL AUTHORITY FERRY SYSTEM  HEAD OFFICE: 816 WHARF ST., VICTORIA, B.C.  LANGDALE-886-2372 HORSESHOE BAY-921-7944  NEW   ZENITH   LATEX  ZEN1T  mmm  ^^sw,  MARSHALL WELLS  MAKES  PAINTING  A PLEASURE  <��?  Zenith Latex outside paint is easy to use, and  you get a smooth, durable finish that gives your  home years of beauty and protection. Resists  blistering ... dries quickly too! Next time  you're doing any exterior painting insist on New  Zenith Latex.  Beauty by the gallon for all your painting needsl/j^zz  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 886-2442  Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARM- !  ONY BOOKLET! Choose in your own \  home from hundreds of color combinations?    '  < 2002-P  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt COMING EVENTS  July 16-26, Vacation school at  United Church Christian Education Centre, 10 a.m. to i p.m.  United Church Caravan workers  in attendance. $1 registration fee  instead; of offering. All denominations welcome.  July .13,   Square  Dance   to   the  '  calling^ of Don Lea from the C  Island '-Club  at  Madeira   Park,  July 14 at Sechelt.  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.  ���BIRTHS     ���'  BERDAHL��� Mr. and Mrs. Garry Berdahl of Whitehorse, Yukon,  are proud to announce the birtn  of their baby daughter, Donna  Lee, on June 16, 1962. Weight 6  lb. 4 oz.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to express our sincere  thanks to Dr. Depew and all hU  staff at Campbell River District  General Hospital for their kind-  fnessf and "care" to bur father. Also  thanks to those who /, sent donations ^to ��� the hospital.; 1/1 ������  Mrs; Evelyn Berdahl and family  ���' DEATHS 'X1///X-::. ���- '-y y-,  BEVAN ��� Helen Page Bonthron,  wife of-the.Rev. H. J. Bevan, of  Wilson Creek, B.C. passed away  peacefully   in her sleep July 1st,  1962, in Victoria, B.C.  "Until  the   Day Break and the  Shadows Flee  av/ay."  Private   fundral    services   were  held   in   McCalL Dr-os.   Family  Chapel,  Victoria, B.C.  FLORISTS ~~  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  LOST ._'.    X  Boy's brown suede jacket at Super Valu parking lot, July 2. Ph.  collect TU   3-2242.  PETS  Good homes wanted for 5 adorable kittens: Ph. 886-2538 after 3  p.m.  Pekinese pups, females only. Ph.  .886-9890.  yrORK WANTED  Recondition your old chesterfield  with slipcovers. Phone 886-9672.  Odd jobs wanted for summer.  Ted Ball. Phone 886-7727.  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.  HELP WANTED  Female short order cook. Experienced. TU   3-2244.  Part time salesman for heating  concern. Heating or sheet metal  experience helpful. Semi-retired  person acceptable. Box 643, Coast ,  News.  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 ton, $17 Yi ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  AUTOS FOR SALE  '52 Plymouth 4 door sedan, $250  1961 Econoline van, 11,000 miles,  $1995. Phone  886-9686,f,M. Rigby.  '55 International  Pickup.   Phone  886-2625. ���  TRADE  Hillman car, 1952, engine needs  small repairs. Trade for 5 or 7  outboard or rowboat, or what  have you. Phone 885-9316.  THIS SUMMER  BE WATER  WISE!  REAL ESTATE  GIBSONS  ,.. Modern 2 bedroom home on  gently sloping, landscaped lot  with marvellous view. Close to  stores, schools and churches. Perfect for family or retired folk.  Full price $10',000.  Terms.  GOWER POINT  Waterfront lots ��� 100 feet frontage with magnificent view, $2500  to $4000 with easy terms.  Waterfront bungalow with guest  . cottage.  Brick  fireplace,   Pemb.  "Bathroom. Safe beach. Full price  $9,500. Easy terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront ��� furnished 2 bedroom year round home. Large  panelled living room with stone  fireplace. Beautifully located on 3  acres with 218 feet on beach.  Full price $14,900. Terms.    ,  Treed 6 acres with dandy year-  round creek. Close to safe, sandy  beach. Just right for summer  camp. Full price  only $3,500.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Fishermen's arid  Mariners' delight! ! Nicely treed  lots with perfect year-round, all  weather moorage. Prices from  $2500.  Call: Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-2S44 or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS AND BURQUITLAM  REAL ESTATE  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)  i  TERRACE  HEIGHTS  (At Steward  and Winn Road)  A fine now 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.  See these fine building sites  soon. Subdivision plans available at:  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Exclusive sales agents  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons 886-2481  A complete listingloi    k  '���'.  Peninsula properties  Summer cottages  Permanent  Homes  Acreage  Waterfront  Business opportunities  Building  contracts  Mortgages f  Subdivision consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest. Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  WE OFFER  A STAFF experienced in caring  for your real estate, and insurance  needs.  A STAFF with complete knowledge of the Sunshine Coast.  A STAFF whose residency as  homeowners-here totals over 75  years.  "A SIGN OF SERVICE"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2131  Owner   moving.'  Waterfront  bungalow at bargain price.  Level building lot, 99 x 130, water piped in. Full price $1,100.  West Sechelt, level beach  lot.  EWART McMYNN  REAL  ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166.   Res.    886-2500  PROPERTY WANTED     f  K.  BUTLER   Realty  Real Estate & Insurance  (Next to Peninsula Glass)  Phone 886-2000  Listings Required  PROPERTY FOR. SALE  Waterfront, 4 deluxe lots and  home, 14 acres, part or parcel.  Welcome Beach. Apply Willard.  c/o Cooper's Store, Redroofs.  OPPORTUNITIES COME T<5~~  PASS, NOT TO PAUSE  Take Redroofs Road, 4 miles west  of   Sechelt,  to Eureka Development.  Waterfrontage.     f -  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.  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 to  beach and bus. Easy terms, Ph.  885-9316.  6Y2 acres,  all year round! creek,  2 bedroom home 4 years old. Ph.  886-9361.  Cottage, 4 rooms, Duroid roofing,  IVs 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 mih. to Gibsons main road.  Price $5,000. Dave Thomson,  R.R. 1, Gibsons.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  FOR  RENT  3 room beach cabin. Phone 886-  2163��� Granthams" Store.  , ",  At Gibsons, 5 room unfurnished  house on waterfront. Ph'one, Tk  4-0189. Write Dan McLeod," 240  E 22nd Ave., Vancouver, B.C.  WANTED TO RENT - \.  Reliable party urgently requires  2 br. house in or out" of Gibsons.  Phone 886-2000.  Registered' Dorset horn ram with  papers.   Swabey, 886-9657..  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,  also oil ranges. C ���.&" S . Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  POULTRY MANURE ��� Buy now  for your compost during summer  months. Call Wyngaert Poultry  Farm, 886-9340.  Oysters are eaten the year round  -7 for health and plain goodness.  Eat them often. Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour. Member B.C. Oyster Grow-  ers' Assn.  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you?. Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Public stenographer available.  Phone 886-9612.  . Dressmaking and alterations.  Mrs. Storey, Reed Rd., Gibsons.  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John  Hind-Smith,  Gibs.   886-9316  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   886-2116,   GIBSONS  : Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  ATTENTION.��� You need a dress  maker?  Phone  886-9880.  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  HYDROPURE   water   sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  -drilling, jack hammer work, rock  ^and stump blasting.  R.R. 1,  Se-  Jchelt: Phorie  885-9510.    f  For . guaranteed    watch    and  jewelry:   repairs," see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  ���on the premises. . tfn  KELLY'S  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box 131;  Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  f;STANLEY "PARTIES, P e n d er  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Se-  'chelt. Phone 885-9510.  WANTED IMMEDIATELY  2 pr 3 bedroom home in or near  Gibsons. Phone Corp. Ruggles,  886-2525. 'y-X. ::k.ZXyZ-X  Room and plain board in quiet  adult home in or near Gibsons,  Aug. 19 to 30, by business woman  needing a restful holiday (non-  smoker). References exchanged.  Particulars to Margaret Bell, 3600  W. 27th, Vancouver.  YICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ������ Decorator  Interior  .��� Exterior  Paper Hanging .  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  MISC. FOR SALE  Two houses for $6950, FP. Selma Park. Easy terms.  $3300 FP. 5 acres, small house  Good   soil for  garden.  Close   to  Sechelt.  $6950 FP. Selma Park Waterfront, Large older home. 2 sets  Plbg. Call J.  Anderson, 885-9565.  West Sechelt 1.13 acres, 100 ft.  frontage, 4 rm. cottage. $1500  down, $5,300 FP. Phone Tom  Duffy, 885-2120.  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  &  INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  1 solid walnut china cabinet,  would cost $900 to build, will sell  for $200. Phone 886-2513.  For quick sale and Ja reasonable  offer, 2 tables and chairs, 2 complete beds with springs and mattresses, vanity with bench, 2 storage cabinets, y Vactric vacuum  cleaner, torchiere trilight lamp  with marble base, and numerous  miscellaneous articles.- Have sold  and must be out by* July 31. Ph.  885-2252.  Used, upright piano, $60. Phone  886-9686 after.6 p.m.  2 girls bicycles, 1  1154 ft. boat.  Phone 886-9880.  Two burner oil heater, stand, oil  can, 40 gal. tank with pump $25.  Turnbull, Granthams.  2 saddle horses. Phone 886-2474  Strawberries for sale, Pick your  own. Fresh peas, 25c lb. Phone  886-2592.  '56 McClary fridge, about 9 cu.  ft.  Phone 886-2556.  1 Scott 3.6 hp. - $103  1 Evinrude 3 hp. $ So  Earl's Agencies 886-96*00  Westinghouse fridge, good condition, $65. 2 burner hot plate. Harry A. Hill. Phone 885-9764.  12 ft. Clinker boat with 2Y2 hp.  Lawson inboard, and heavy winch  Also small cream separator, garden tools, etc. A Goodwin, Gower  Point.  K. BUTLER Realty Gourlay upright piano, excellent  ,Real Estate & Insurance condition,    $200.   Propp.    Phone  Box   23,   Gibsons      Ph.   886-2000 886-9350.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  ZA11 kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Secihelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  "  Lucky  Number  ���'f<    July 7 '��� 27376, Orange  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 71-777 W. Queen's Rd.  ���: North  Vancouver.   Ph.   987-0257.  ��� ~     ~'     NELSON'S "  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  BOATS FOR SALE  22 ft. inboard. Ph. TU 3-2663.  18 ft. Clinker built, cabin, fully  equipped, $475. Harry A. Hill.  Phone 885-9764.  1 Clinker built boat, 12 ft, 3 hp.  Briggs and Stratton engine, $90.  Phone 886-2606.  5 acres, black loam. Good water supply, view. $3500. Easy  .terms. \    .-  Pensioners ��� delight, compact  modern home,, close in. $4250 on  terms.      ���       ���      .       ,  '  k-  LISTINGS NEEDED    '  18 ft. Pleasure craft cabin, 40  horse Mercury, electric start.  mooring canvas,  remote , controls.    $895   or   what   offers  Trade in accepted. Ph. 886-9890  NOW IN MALAYA  George H. Jones, CBC Toronto  division engineer has been loaned to the External Aid office for  a two month period to give technical advice and assistance to  the government of Malaya in if.��  plans for the establishment of a  television system.  Clinrcli Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 ajm., Matins  St. Aidans,   Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m.,  Evensons  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 pan., Evensong  PORT MELLON  9:30  a.m.  Holy  Communion  St. Mary's,  Pender  Harbour  11 ������a.m. Holy Communion,  The Little   Church,  Redroofs  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  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.   .- . .     1   COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  Ohited Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,  4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  " ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel Bapiist,  Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary Bapiist, 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 Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR,  600.  7:05 p.m. every Sunday.  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic  Service  Tues., 7:30^ Bible Studyf   :  Fri;,  7:30 p.m.,  Young People  f   Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 ajn.,. Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7p.m., Bible Class  Thursday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  MICKEY COE  Member.  Professional Salesmen's  ���    Club  FORD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Coast  News,  July 12, 1962.       5  Thousands  in pageant  It is likely that when other  Victoria Centennial events are  forgotten, memories will stay  green down the years about .this,  most jr^rcscivc cf all, the- centennial spectacles, the historic  pageant with a cast of a thousand. You may see it each night  at 9 p.m. starting July; 28/ for  seven nights at Royal Athletic  Park. The dates are July 28, 30  and 31: August. 1, 2,.3 and 4.  It's a mammoth stage spectacle under the supervision of  professional directors from the  John B. Rogers Producing Co.,  world's largest in pageant spectaculars who will present outdoors, the colorful, dramatic and  lively history from founding days  to the present.  The Navy is presenting three  days of fun and fanfare as its  Sdlute to Victoria on its 100th  Birthday August 9, 10 and 11 in  Beacon Hill Park and in the wa-  ters of the Strait of Juan de  Fuca.  August 9 at 2'p.m. there will  be a big parade which includes  marching units from ships and  establishments of the Command.  The Sunset  Ceremony,  one of  ��� the  oldest in British and  Canadian  military   tradition,  will   be  observed   every   evening August  9,  10 and 11 starting at 9 p.in.  Climax Of the' air-sea show,  Sat., Aug. 11, will be a sail past  and fly past which includes four  minesweepers, five destroyers  and the submarine. You'll be  able to watch T-33 jet trainers,  anti-submarine aircraft, helicopters and Expeditors.  For eight days, August 11 to  18, you'll be able to see the  world-renowned Musical Ride of  the scarlet-coated RCMP horsemen. They have thrilled audiences on two continents with their  incredible precision teamwork of  men and mounts.  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  ��� \  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half. rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  ~40^,~^^Xy:X'^:Z.::-y,yxx-- ��� ��� -  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.mT deadline for  classified  advertisements.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified ; style  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  CROSSWORD   ���   ��   ��    By A. C. Gordon  ACROSS  X - Floral plot  6 - Cleansed lightly  11 - Legal claim  02-Unit  14 - Girl's same  15 - To shelter  16 - Piquancy  18 - To disclose  19 ��� Decorative  textile (pons.)  21 -Young oyster  23 - Distress signal  24-Pour forth  26 -Educational  Benefactors  29- Biblical dirts  fehb.)  SO - Dinner coarse  32 - Household peats  35-Thatthing! .  .  36-Greekletter.  38 - Exclamation of  silence  39 - Ancient sun god  40 - Bone  42 - Those rent trtlvg  45 - Tentative taste  48-AtDOttafl<poet  49 - ...angular  50 - Mualcaliastrumeat  51 - Serene  52 - Artistic utensil  DOWN  1 - Repairs a  window  2 - Sloth  3 - Settled again  4 - Democratic  Nations ftbb.)  5"* Rope loops  6 - Fixes again  7 - Continent (rtb.)  aama deb 03003  aOE'EOlS   E00SHH  ii   U.&   UfcJGJ   UU   CJ  BtflHSllfl   Ei   GIMUCIE]  ya  ���  m a  wm  HUaS   BBS   RilEi^]  11    U    fcEWMUJ    H3    Li  kJUJliiU    fetUM    lilKlllltl.,  iLiiifcWUEJ   BBHQDE ^  8 - Spare-time camera  pursuit (two -words]  9 - Printer's measure  10 - Repaired the  fabric  33 - Greek letter  17 - Fabricate lace  18- First half of  anoy8ter  20-Liquidfoods  22 - Garden product  25 - Suffix of ordinal  numbers  27 - Newspaper  announcement  28-Exist  30-Kind of fishing  bolt (plural)  31 - ErepostttoR  33 -Bone  34 -Fabric  36 ���Adhesive  37-Type of  architecture  39 - Rtbltc oonsrey*  ance (abb.)  41-Yes, iaSpeta  43 - ColterV<J��vlc<l  ��� ��� m TUpe' pftrtal    .  1Ovc&fdrioo Different yet practical  rrors create vakses  PLAN     NO.�� 11049   P. a B.  AREA =   1049.25 SO.  FT.  FRONTAGE * 52'-0"  CARPORT  "THE CEDAR" ��� Plan No. 11049P & B (copyright No. 117093) ..  To meet the demand for something different, yet practical, the  Building Centre Design Department presents "The Cedar," featuring  the new trend in post and beam designing, with split entry and open  planning . . . the living room runs the full depth of the house from  front to back, with large pictured windows at each . . . creating a  new space concept for the limited area.  This practical and economical house should appeal to even the  most discriminating of house owners, constructed as it is from our  own native woods. It complements any setting . . . town or country.  The split entry makes it particularly desirable, lending itself  to open planning, not only the main floor, but throughout the basement area, with plenty of space for extra bedrooms, recreation room,  laundry facilities, etc. Although the floor area is only 1050 square  feet, with careful designing, the rooms are large and spacious with  a good sized kitchen-family-dining room opening off the large living  room, good size bedrooms and a sun deck accessable from dining  or family room.  Working drawings of this lovely family home are available  from the Building Centre Design Department, 116 E. Broadway,  Vancouver 10. To obtain a copy of our free plan booklet, "Select  Home Designs," send 25c in coin to cover cost of mailing and handling.  Sechelt news items  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  The beautiful gardens of tha  Norman Burley residence were  the scene of the annual strawberry tea sponsored by the Evening W.A. of St. Hilda's Anglican  church. Many residents who had  not seen the Burley gardens since  'they have been landscaped were  very impressed by their beauty.  The tea was very successful  with a full slate of willing workers.  Corporal  Payne was   lucky  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Se'-'helt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30  p.m.  Service Meeiirg  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.   8:30  p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 7 p.m.  Waichtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 8 p:m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  in winning the door prize, holding  the last ticket sold. Mrs. A. E.  LeWarne won the cake by guessing the correct weight. The affair  v/as opened by the vicar, Rev.  Denis Harris.  Visiting from Seattle and guests  of Mr. and Mrs. O. Korgan are  Diane and Bill Hopper and Carol  Collins.  Visiting at Highcroft, the. home  of Mr. and Mrs. T. Ivan Smith,  are Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Gorrie  and family of Vancouver, and  Mr. arid Mrs. C.' Reid arid family of Richmond, B.C.  CHIPS  OF THE OLD BLOCK  The use of sawmill chips has  substantially increased the value  of forest. reserve. In British Columbia the mills are producing  better than one-and-a-half million  cords of chips yearly, while another half million cords are coming from eastern Canadian sawmills. This represents about one-  seventh of the total raw material  requirements of all Canadian  pulp mills and is the equivalent  of the annual growth on two million acres of forest land.  LOOK WHAT   \  PIONEER'S !  DONE^THE  NOW IT'S THE  SUPER 6-2O  by PIONEER  IT'S 30% FASTER!  kTk      StandardMotors  In a world of tumbling stock  markets and devalued Canadian  dollars, the market in rare coins  and stamps is still booming  healthily upward. Today, it's  easier to make money selling  rare coins and stamps than -by  Toronto coin and stamp, dealer  investing in stocks and bonds,  Neil Carmichael said in the July  issue of Liberty magazine.  Carmichael has made a com  fortable living for fifteen years,  buying and selling coins anrj  stamps. He says Canadians giv3  away a fortune in coins every  day.  ��� ��� "���'..' ���".;,,  A Toronto investment firm executive told Carmichael his collection of coins automatically increased in value 10 percent  every year. That's better than  most of his stocks do.  Coin collecting is a $2 million  a year hobby for 280,000 Canadians. In Toronto alone, $1; million worth of collectors' stamps  are sold annually. n  Often a printer's error  makes coins and stamps valuable. In 1959, 300 St. Lawrence  Seaway stamps, with the centre  printed upside down, managed  to slip by the proof-readers. The  120 that have been traced sell  for $1,000 to $1,820. The re^st,  says Carmichael, have probably  been thrown cut witia the garbage, or tucked away as a retirement nest egg.  During a shortage of coins in  1937 and 1948 the Royal Canadian Mint at Ottawa used dies  of the previous years' coins  to  WILL MOVE TO U.S.  Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Byberg,  East Helena, Montana, arrived  July 4 from the Seattle World's  Fair to visit for about a week  Agnes Engen, Mrs. Byberg's sister. Mrs. Engen just sold her  home to RCMP Constable Dennis  Calvert and will be moving back  to the U.S. to make her home; after a short visit with friends and  relatives in Vancouver and Langley.  mint new batches. The 1937  coins were punched with a dot  under the 9 and the 3 to distinguish them from the first minting.  Few one-cent "dot" pieces have  been found, increasing their  value up to $3,400.  The 1948 coins were minted  with a maple leaf beside the 7  in the date. Sonie of the half-  dollars, with the tail of the 7  curving to the right, sell for up  to $450.  Uncirculated "mint sets" of  each year's coins are a'good investment, and can be had by  sending $3.00 to the Royal Mint  each year, Carmichael points  out. The 1953 mint set now lists  at $75. Others;, sell for more than  10 times their face value.  KEEP DRINK LIVELY  Bottlers of carbonated beverages recommend freezing carbonated beverages instead of water for ice cubes. They take less  time i to freeze and the cubes  seem to be softer than ordinary  ice. As they melt they tumble  and bubble.y keeping the drink  lively and cold to the last drop.  Building Contractor  CLIFF GAMBLE  Sentinel Enterprises Ltd.  Georgia View, Gibsons  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 835-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwavinff ��� Coloring  THE TWO MOST  EFFICIENT PACKAGES  ON THE FARM  The egg came first but a better*and more efficient  way to package grease has yet to come  Esso MP grease in cartridges makes refilling your  grease gun as simple as loading a shotgun. Just slip  the cap off a cartridge and drop it in the gun, it's  done in seconds. You save time and eliminate waste,'  No dirt will ever get into the grease, Esso MP \  grease in cartridges means extra protection for your.:  valuable farm equipment.  Get a supply from your Imperial Esso Agent and;  see for yourself.  DANNY WHEELER  Hopkins Landing  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  6       Cpast News,  July 12, 1962.  COUNSELLING TESTS  The University of British Columbia senate ' has , approved a  recommendation requiring all  first 3rear students to write a  battery of counselling tests prior  to registration. The" new regulation is effective immediately and  will apply to all first year students registering this September.  No first year student would be  allowed to register until the  tests had been written. He emphasized that the results of the  tests would not prevent cany student from attending UBC.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL   SALESMEN  more RUN for your money  in  6 to100 horsepower  HADDOCKS  at PENDER  TU 3-2248  Your Mercury Sales  Service Dealer'  DIRECTORY  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozingj   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean cement  gravel 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.    r  Phone 886-2422  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT   -  8S6-2166  SCOWS      ���-���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  FOR GLASS  ol all kinds  Ph.  886-9871   or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  L. GORDON. BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliar.ce:Stoxe  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.  '   Sech v1t  Phone 885-2062  Residence, 885-9532  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 SS6-2C48  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phorie^ 885-9600  WATER   SURVEY  SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  885-9510  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  GALLEY'S WOODWORKING  SHOP  Cabinets of all kinds  Furniture built and repaired  PHONE 886-2076  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  PIONEER  V  Phone 885-4464  Secheit  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690  or 886-2442  THINK!  DONT  SINK!  BE WATER  WISE!  C 8c S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROOKGAS  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  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 Service7'  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & Accessories  Custom Furniture, Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open evenings and weekends  Phone 886-9842  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph, 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  ' -'Phone 885-9534  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 Coast News, July 12,  1962.  Tea setting picturesque  DANCING STAR of "Can-Can"  which opens at Theatre Under  the Stars next Monday for two  weeks is Sheril Morton, a Vancouver girl who has been with  the Los Angeles Civic \ Light  Opera Society, for the past two  years. The lively Can-Can will  be followed oh July 30 by South  Pacific, the most popular show  ever produced b / TUTS..  High award  toWoif Cub  A nine-yearmold Wolf Cub from  Duncan and a Vernon Scout leader have won high awards from  the Boy Scouts of Canada in an  Honors list released by Governor-General - Georges Vanier,  Chief Scout for Canada;  On Jan. 6, Kenneth Stubbs and  Gordon Ranald CccH Gammie  were skating on the Somencs  Lake, w'.ion Hie? decided to go  in search of a drink of water.  While searching around for a  hole , in the ice they observed  some ducks, so they went after  them. Gammie was about three  yards away from. Stubbs ywhen  Gammie went through the ice.  Stubbs laid down on the ice and  stretched out a hockey stick to  Gammie, who caught hold of it  and was pulled out of the hole  by Stubbs.  The citation says "Kenneth  showed great presence of mind  and courage in going to the rescue of his;'companion,, taking a  chance of going through the ice  himself."  The Silver Acorn, for specially  distinguished���=��� :s e-r-v i c e s was  awarded Major Charles H. Pitt,  Regional Commissioner, Interior  Region, Vernon, British Columbia. Mr. Pitt first joined as district commissir.'rier of the North  Okariagan in 1952. He served  continuously in this position until  his appointment as regional commissioner of. the interior region  in February, 1962. He is keenly  interested in training and  through his efforts has produced  some splendid trainers for the  provincial training team.  (By M. NEWMAN)  Rain kept off Friday, \ July 6  to permit the OES tea and garden party as planned. The Cumming gardens where the affair  took place were never so lovely.  A more pictursque setting for as  colorful a gathering could not  be imagined.  Receiving the guests were' the  worthy matron, Mrs. R. J. Eades  and Mrs. W. Rankin, conductress.  The tea was opened by Mrs. Ir-  mine Ramsay of Francis Peninsula, a past matron of Naomi  Chapter. and now ^associated with  the local group..  On entering the garden, from  Beach Avenue one passed by a  large rose garden all abloom on  the left, and on the right, under  the shade of trees, stood the home  cooking, delicatessen and candy  stalls on a plateau overlooking  the far red'ehes .of...a smooth green  lawn at the lower end,. of "'which'  were grouped the tea tables with  their snowy cloths, and artistic  flower, arrangements by Mrs. D.  Drummond, P.M. These were  small baskets of pink and blue  blooms placed oh gold stars and  flanked by OES serviettes.  At the extreme end, beneath ,a  trellis covered by red roses and  greenery with the sea beyond,  stood the head table centered by  a magnificent bowl of flowers set  off by. gleaming silver. To the  right Mrs. Edna Wakefield, P.M.,  displayed the sewing and fancy  work in a white wood, rose covered bower, roses and dainty aprons and children's wear vying  with each other for ari ..lira tion,  while on; the left Mrs. ���Drammond  sold,her cards an2 fa..jy .vrap-  pings.  Mrs. Helen Lau and Mrs. N.  Hough sat at a tao wear the  gate selling the tea tickets and  farther aio.ig tne path Mrs. B  w-irdiner, surrounded by four  large :food hampers, colorfully  decorated, was ikpt busy witn  her raffle tickets. Along a little  further was a mystery parcel  table presided over by Mrs. C.  Anderson, P.M.  On the left of the; path, on a  lower level than the rose garden,  and immediately in front of Bob's  putting green,- a bright little island of crimson geraniums formed, with the help of the flagged  walk beside the house, a comfortable spot for the umbrella and  chaise longues for snatching a  moment of rest.  A breeze-way, shadowed over-'  head by bright yellow lattice, be-  tweenf the. house and workshop,  held a long-table for .cups and  saucers and' a -hot plate t�� keep  the extra kettles boiling, and to  facilitate the work of .the servi-'  tors.'.      yZ-:  '. Inside the house the busy workers included Mesdames B. Clark.  G. MacDonald, P.M., M. Swan,  P.M., M. Parsons and J. Donnol-  ly while efficiently handling the  1,a tables outside were E. Quig-  Xy, K. Franske,. S. Wingrave, C.  Cameron,; W. Morrison, D. Aitcheson, M. Trueman, G. Booker.  and D. Parsons.  848���RICK-RACK TRIMMED ROOSTERS to embroider on towels,  curtains, aprons, cloths ��� so gay, so attractive. Transfer of 4 motifs  8x8*4 inches;  easy directions.  696���JIFFY-KNIT AFGHAN to make of strips knitted separately ���  ���light, easy pickup work. Use leftover wool for this thrifty beauty.  Directions for afghan of 4-inch strips.  621���ROCK-A-BYE BABY up on the moon ��� delightful idea for a  sampler story that's sure to please a new mom. Choose dainty colors.  Transfer 12x16 inches; 60 names.  THIRTY-FIVE. CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast Nev/s, 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-wiits, cloths,  spreads, toys, linens, afghans; free patterns. Only 25 cents.  Mrs. I. Coleridge sold raffle  tickets for the beautiful , hand  painted dogwood framed picture  painted by Mrs. Helen Lau and  happily won by Mrs. Eades, W.M  ��� Assisting Mrs. Wakefield were  Mrs.   P.   Pearson  and Mrs. yD  Robilliard. Mrs. M. McLeod sold"1  candy and tickets for, the" peh-  guiny the latter won by Mrs.i ;  Ramsay.-"' /Z'y .  Mrs. C. Brookman and Mrs; J.  ,Wardil sold out the delicatessen  stock rapidly and the home cook::  ing sitall,'..with Mrs. B. Shaw, PM"  Mrs:f C.   Mittlesteadt, ';Mrs.kVk  Smales and Mrs. M. Newman, in  attendance,   did/its usual lively f  business.  Four members of Job's Daughters were on hand to amuse the  younger fry while their mothers-  took tea. They had a corner of  the property to themselves where  they could play games and otherwise pass the time. They were.  Patty Smith, HQ; Linda Stanley,  Cheryl Stanley and Phyllis Hauka  This service was much appreciated by all.  Mrs. R. Cumming, PM, introduced the children who performed so well and added much to the  entertainment. They were Dana  Bakkie, granddaughter of Mrs.  Cameron, who, in costume, demonstrated  Highland dances, and  .  Craig Jones and Brian Swanson,  young accordionists, both  pupils  : ofyMrs. Ii. Plumridge.     "  .The hampers were won by Mrs  H. Chaster, Johnnie and Jakie  Donnolly, J. H. Nelson and J.  McLean.  From out of town came Mrs.  W> Kirkham, PGM. Also coming  especially for the occasion, was  Mrs. J.  Harper  from her  summer home on Gambier.  y Once again Mrs. Eades and the  members   of    the    OES   extend  grateful   thanks  to their friends  who  continuously   contribute   to  the work of the order, the Cancer :  .project, by patronizing their annual summer tea and fall bazaar  .and   by   saving   flannelette   and  other scraps for donation to thsh-  : work room.  WANT  ADS  ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  BACKHOE & LOADER  ^wk  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  20 cu. ft. Freezers  $  24 months to pay - 5 year guarantee  Findlay Range        !  : t ��� ...    :       .'  Electric Bar-B-Q FREE with Range���terms  Gibson Girl  Beauty Salon  Village Centre, Gower Pt. Rd.  Next to Welcome Cafe  Your New Beauty  Centre  Ph. 886-2120  room  size  Rugs  Sponge rubber back ��� while they last  Reconditioned TV's $35 and up  ... ' i    ���  J. I. Rogers & Co. Ltd.  Sunnycrest Plaza,  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9333  OPERATORS COAST-TO-COAST RATE  '*^Kebl\Ji^iS6swSSv^SlSVP>y^^vm  iasm of Handling Bonus pays off for Mervyn Brand of Turtleford, Sask.   VerstMtility Bonua pays off for trucker Ray Crawford of Vancouver B.C  BONUS- BUILT GMC TRUCKS  Comfort Bonus pays off for Johny's Towing, Dawson Creek, B.C.  :���?  Power Bonus pays off for H. Corby, Distillery, Corbyville, Ont.  "���'''" "���'   ' ���     ���   ' '    ...-���'���':i  . >"f*  THE BEST ON THE ROAD TODAY!  -m  Reliability Bona* pays off for Snow White Steam laundry, Sydney, N.S. Mr. James Vasilakis writes: "We are happy with our flett o: GtSC psneis."  A GENERAL MOTORS VALU..  Built-in bonuses will pay off in your  1 operation, too! Your GMC dealer has  the full bonus facts... see him today  -ttt*c  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd  WILSON CREEK PHONE 885-2111 -Never use impioper fuses or  substitutes. Fuses protect you by  cutting off electricity when  danger is present.  FULLER BRUSH  PRODUCTS  John  Kingdon-Rowe  SECHELT ��� 885-2017  HOW TO WASH A CAR  When washing a car, never  turn a hose against the windows.  Water may run down between  the glass and the door frame  to the inside of the door where  it can cause rust. Instead, use  a sponge and no more water  than necessary. Use a mild detergent, ho more than one tablespoon in a pail of water. The  car need not be rinsed, merely  wiped with a chamois.  ^>.�� *���< y!]|<~'*~i"~'"''"' ~*  Madeira Park Ranger Station  SQUARE DANCE  Sat., July 14 - 8 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S HALL - Sechelt  Caller���DON LEE, Vancouver  71  Short Orders  Fish and Chips  Pork Chops -- Steaks, etc.  Sandwiches ��� Coffee  V/2  MILES  BEFORE MADEIRA PARK  PEACH STYLE '62- These are soma of the bathing suit styles  you'll see on Canadian beacheskthis summer. The left model shows  a one-piece bathing suit and the miss on the right a two-piece suit.  For parents only  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)  f   Call . ...  PACIFIC   WINGS   LTD.  Vancouver Airport,  B.C.  CR 8-5141 or Sechelt 885-9685  ���i  SWIMMING RULES  What happens to a little child!s  ideas of the way to act. in the  water when on a family outing  or at a summer eo'ttage?' Mother  and Dad do not want to frighten  bim so ,that he will be scared  to learn to be at home in the  water. They realize that too  much fear is a real handicap  in mastering the art of keeping  afloat and learning to swim. But  at  the  same time they do not  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  I III! 11  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brawn Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497 ;  A&wvnq qou, wtttt  KEN'S  PHONE   886-2563  SMOKED PICNIC HAMS  FRESH ROASTING CHICKENS  FRESH TURKEYS - 4 to 9 lbs.  SHASTA DRINKS real values  oz.  for  $1  SCOTT  TOWELS  ROLLS  39c  PACIFIC GOLD  PEACHES -  28 oz.  3 FOR $1  want their son or daughter to be  exposed  to  unnecessary risks.  Father and mother should discuss and agree on the most important water safety rules and  gradually teach them to their  youngsters. If there are school  age children in the family these  should be considered in a family  council. It is a good plan to  . write them out and post them  up in a prominent place.  Some of the regulations which  have proved their value are:  Don't go swimming until one  and a half to. two hours after  meals  Don't, swim if fatigued.  On a hot day, cool off a bit  before plunging into the water.  If the water is below 60 degrees F., enter gradually.  Never go swimming alone; always have a companion or  "buddy."  Swim if possible where a life  guard is on duty, and the bathing area is known to be safe.  Obey warning signs. If a sign  says "Danger" it means just  that!  Stay  out of  pools,   rivers,   or  other bodies of water which are  known to be  unsanitary,   so  as  .to   avoid   possible   eye,  ear,   or  "nose infection.  Don't dive into unfamiliar water. You do not know the depth  or whether, there are sharp  rocks, glass, or jagged edges  hidden on the bottom.  When swimming a distance,  always be accompanied by a  row boat ��� and climb into it if  you are exhausted.  '  When beginning to swim, wade  out to the . deeper water and  swim in to shore. Iri a race always swim to shore or parallel  8        Coast News, July 12,  1962.  ���  to ��� the water's edge and not far  from land.  Don't do silly s-tunts in the  water. Don't attempt a swim or  a dive beyond your skill or  strength on someone's foolish  "dare." .:  Don't do a lot of. yelling or  pretend you are in danger: Remember the boy and the "Wolf!  Wolf!" story. '  ,   �� Never    force    beginners    into  deep water.     ' y ���  Stay out of a canoe until you  can swim. Act in a sensible way  in a boat, not rocking it or  changing seats, etc. If you are  tipped out of a boat, don't swim  for the shore; cling to the boat  and call for help. ���  If you fall into the water and -  must  swim, remove  shoes   and  outer clothing before attempting  to, do so.  If someone near you needs assistance in the water, don't jump  in and attempt a rescue unless  you   are a good swimmer  and  know how to go about saving a  life.  Call for help while looking  for    an    inner tube, a rope, a  plank,    or   some other  buoyant  article for the person to grasp.  A  drowning person should be  approached from the rear. Take  hold firmly. If the person struggles,  use-a  cross  chest   carry;  if he co-operates quietly, alternate this with the head carry. Do  not attempt to swim to shore except-as a last resort. Keep the  victim, afloat until help arrives.  If you don't know how to carry  out   artificial   respiration,   learn  it. With knowledge and practice  you may be able to save someone's life some day. In the meantime   learn   to  swim  well, and  stick   to   sensible  safety rules;  thus   you   will   not   jeopardize  your own life! ,  WANT  ADS  ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  ACCIDENTAL DEATHS  Accidental deaths reported to  the district registrars' offices to  the end of May are, up.95 over the  same 1961 period. There ?were 20  more falls reported, 41 more fire  fatalities and 15 more child fatalities. Out of a total of 478 accidents there were 165: due to  motor transport mishaps'i.    - .,  HASSMS STORE  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior  & Marine  Ph. TU 3.2415  GIBSONS  MIROPRACTO  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoiniments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive; near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofirig & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  TANKS BUILT OR  REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  GIBS0NS PLUMBING  "PH. S86-2^60 for information  SECHELT THEATRE  Monday to Thursday shows start at 8 p.m.  Friday and Saturday 2 shows starting at 7 p.m.  Wed., Thurs., Fri. July 11, 12, 13  CLINT WALKER ROGER MOORE  GOLD OF THE SEVEN SAINTS  Sat:., Mon., Tues. July 14, 16, 17  PAUL STEVENS CLAUDETTE NEVINS  THE MASK  .CTechnicolor)  1 (MASKS will be given to patrons)     - l.Z-  Wed.; Thurs.kFri. July 18, 19, 20  GINA LOLLOBRIGIDA        ANTHONY FRANCIOSA  GO NAKED IN THE WORLD  yf(T^  MONDAY NIGHT ��� JACK POT  THURSDAY NIGHT��� WHEEL OF FORTUNE  FRASER VALE CHINESE   DINNERS ...each   3Qr  Shrimp Chow Mein ��� Shrimp Chop Suey ��� Shrimp Fried Rice ���# ^V.  BRENTWOOD  PEARS,   15 oz.  2 <or 39c  SUNKIST  LEMONADE, 6 ��z  2 ^ 29c  YORK   FROZEN   PKES   STEAK & KIDNEY ��� BEEF ��� CHICKEN ��� TURKEY  MOM'S  MARGARINE  lbs. for  49c   - 4 ��� $1  CANTELOPES     2 '*"' 39c  Summer Visitors  ICE -  HERRING BAIT  Free Delivery to Your Boat  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellor���Friday.  Roberts 'Creek���Saturday.  Free    Delivery  on  Orders  over  .     $5  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  tin  9 P.M.  EVERYDAY  LOW SHELF PRICES!  J3  ��������ww^  mmmM  "HAWT DAY* ABE HEBE AOAIM" COPVBIGKT IIS.  ADVANCED MUSIC CORP. USED BY POUilSfKlN  i����j8foiG a $MM^ mm  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the  Uquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.

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