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Coast News Jun 28, 1962

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Array ''Vlstwifr? ���&* <?V  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 26, June 28, 1962.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE'  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's   Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  oris  *  *   *  *  *  Gibsons area all set for big day  Sunny skies,'not top hot and a  balmy wind-are sought for Gibsons Dominion Day celebration  on Monday which will: feature a  big parade with floats," a program  of sports and dancing, following  a queen crowning y ceremony at  Kinsmen Parkkk  The program for the day will  go like this: k k  k Floats for the; parade \ will form  up at Sunnycrest Plaza ; at ,11:15  ��� a.m;: ������.��� ���   :   .���;������  Judging :fIoats;<:Will start about  12 noon with CUff Connor, Sechelt  Board of Trade president; Glynn  Davies, Port Mellon .Community  associationapresidentfand Mrs. G.  Cdrlett> municipal! councillor of  Gibsons as judges. -  f. The parade will move off at -1  p.m. down Sunshine: Coiast: Highway and turn into ISeaview Road  - then down rBeach avenue to Mary  ine Drive to the United- Church  corner, to Gower Point road then  direct to Kinsmen Park.      ,  At about 2 p.m. when all winning floats .have been corralled  in the park start watching for the  mystery man if There is a five dollar reward offered for his identification. Just ask "Are you the  mystery man?" After opening  ceremonies with Chairman A. E.  Ritchey of Gibsons council welcoming the spectators, Ike'Mason as master of ceremonies, will  ��� .take oyer. r  Queen' Janice Douglas, Elphinstone Secondary School selection  for Mermaid Queen will then be  crowned by they retiring Queen  'Patty1 Smith who will turn.; over  -her domain to be reigned over by  the new;qiieen: yyZX:  Attendants for the queen; will  vfbe these elemehtafyf school chil-  /  Last   week   Cianadian    Forest  'Products Ltd. broughtrinto/operation new washing and screening  systems at Port Mellon.    'kk  The hew pulp washing equipment, consisting of two 9'6"xl4'  Dorr - Oliver - Long washers complete with filtrate tank's, pumps,  etc., will supplement an existing  three-drum washer' ���: line. It :��� will  be the finishing touch to. the continuous digester plant- The digester .contains a single stage of  washingywhich has ,not yet been  fully "expJpUed^miinij^^  ' The screen 'robin has Bedn rebuilt tofinclude additional screens  ofkthe -latest type; f^alsoVav 600y  horaepower'i^^ts : refiner; and:  cehtricieariers w ti i c h literally  swirl the dirt out of the pulp.  The. building in which the washers and screens are housed has  been virtually disembowelled and  the inside rebuilt from bedrock  up, while production has somehow continued. The end result of  a fine new installation with little  production   loss    reflects    great  Rebekahs name  new president  _Mrs. W. I. Best of Penticton  was elected president of the Rebekah Assembly which met in  Vancouver June 12, 13 and 14.  Reports on the philanthropic  work of the order showed an expenditure of $36,500. Bursaries  awarded include the Dr. W. S.  Sandford Memorial Bursary for.  a theological student.  Assistance was given the I.O.  O.F. residence for senior members, the I.O.O.F. camp at White  Rock for underprivileged children  and the project through which  eight BC. students take part in  the pilgrimage to the U.N. and  national shrines.  Contributions to the eye bank  and Visual Research foundation  amounted to $6,642. Delegate from  Arbutus Rebekah Lodge in Gibsons was Mrs. Vida Burt who has  been appointed district deputy  president for the year. Others at  the banquet included Mrs. A. E  Ritchey and Mrs. D. Rees.  ������  credit on the operators and con-  structiori peifsphh^l^: f  /  This largely completes the ad-  ditionsto the "back end" of the  pulpmill, a project, which has included a hew lime kiln, continuous digester, and two hog-fuel  fired boilers.f::" )/  Yet to come is thef completion  ��� of the rbleachery,pulp> drying and  finisMng plants: Major expansion  of ;thef electrical, and[ water sys-  :��� terns is under-way to serve these  i.i^new and improved facilities.  dren: Leslie Hempsall from Port  Mellon,  Ethel May Rose,  Langk  dale; Robin Nygren, Gibsons and!,.  Judy Taulbut, Roberts Creek.    ���" ^  Following  the   presentation   of "  gifts to  the queens and attend--,  ants take another look around for  the   mystery   man.   One   person  present will be no mystery. She  will   be   the   Sechelt   May   Day -  Queen Sandra Clarke who has accepted an invitation to take part  in the day's proceedings.  Before the sports.events start,  take another good look .around  for the mystery man. Just say.  "Are you the mystery man?"  and the five dollar reward will  be yours. y -c-  If you are unable to find th~-'  mystery   man turn   your   attention to - the ��� trampoline exhibition  by  Danny Strain  and  his   team,  from Port Mellon and Vancouver. ,  This exhibition'has proven a.big  attraction wherever it has, appear-j"  ed. It does provide comedy 'and1  thrills, f    k .-      '   ~  If you hunger and thirst, look  for    the    Concessions    on    the  grounds   which   will be   able  to.  provide you' with a-cooling drink,  or a hot-dog with or without mus- ,  tard.  Sports events which  will  take '  place  outside  of ' Kinsmen ' park .  will see two ball games, one at"'  3:30 p.m. and the second at 6:30 ,  p.m. in Elphinstone High Schools  grounds in   rear -of the  schooL ,.'  Teams   playing  will  be' Connie,  Mack teams from  Mt.  Pleasant -  / area in Vancouver and the Gib-.  . sons team. If the mystery man *  i is not apprehended at the  park  \$mh& might be found roaming th'e^  ���^���f ball ground * so-'-seeki-and-Mnayb^  ypu will find him. *  Squarenaders will take ovej; at  7 o'clock at; Sunnycrest Plaza.  The committee organizing this  year's fcibsoris July 1 Monday  holiday|ceiebration includes Charlie Mandelkau, chairman; Mrs.  Agnes iHarding, secretary; Kay  Mackenzie, treasurer; Andy Van-  derhorn, floats; Tommy Parker,  lafflej.fJ.R. Wilson, parade marshall a'iid Ike Mason, master of  ceremonies and escort for the  queen. .'Members.at large include  C. P. Ballentine, Mrs. Thelma  Prittie, Dick Kennett arid Howard  Ennis..:  visits  Mr. W., B. Johnson, director of  the Canadian Red Cross in divisional headquarters in Vancouver is visiting branches from Gibsons through to Powell River.  One purpose of the visit is to  interest people in the strengthening of the committee for Red  Cross services. Among these ser:  vices are training for home nursing, disaster relief, sick room  equipment and a free loan cupboard.-  Groups of women volunteer to  make items of clothing from materials supplied by the Red Cross.  Such work; also serves as a social  gathering as well as.a-wprk party. Interested people should contact Mr. Johnson at 1235 West  Pender in Vancouver.  Dance shew  Pupils of McKay School of  Dancing are polishing up their  steps and putting final touches  to their show in Port Mellon  Community hall, Thurs., June 28,  starting at 7:30 p.m.  The hardest workers are the  mothers who are busy making  gay costumes. The show "Around  the World" will pay a visit to.  most well known countries.  CAR COLLISION  In an auto smashup at Elphinstone road and Sunshine Coast  Highway, Saturday, Vincent  John of Sechelt ended up in St.  Mary's hospital, Garden Bay.  His car which police report did  not stop at the intersection collided with a car driven by James  Hall of Gibsons. Mr. Hall was  shaken up. ,  A QUICK SALE  Last week on the want ad page  of the Coast News a piano was  advertised for sale. The Coast  News hits the newsstands at  about 4 p.m. each Wednesday.  One phone call seeking information was received by the advertiser at'6 p.m. Wednesday arid a  second by 7 p.m. The piano was  sold by 8 p.m. The Coast News  want ad page does bring results!  iWiiMninw\;c;::;xuv^v';;"::":.;--:i:;;;T::v' "i'iw*  MOUNTAIN GREENERY  A recent news item reporting  that one of Nanaimo's most uni-  que industries ��� picking salal ���  has closed down until mid-August  reminds us that wood is not the  only product of the forest. Huckleberry, Oregon grape, swordfern  and salal grow in abundance in  our coastal forests and all are in  constant demand by wholesale  florists. Final shipment for the  current season, a refrigerator  truck load of salal, left Nanaimo  the other day for New York. The  local plant employs 12 workers  throughout nine months of the  year, while the greenery is supplied by an army of 150 pickers,  part-time pickers and amateurs.  Pickers are .paid by the bunch  and the more proficient earn sufficient to support families.  Honor pupils  banquetted  Members of Elphinstone Honor  Society who had achieved,honor  standing for two school terms  during .1961-62 were guests of the  Student Council and school staff  at a-dinner in 'Danny's Dining  .Room Fri., June 22.  Honor student guests were  Steve Mason, Marion Brown, Joy  Cameron, Nadine Gant, Roberta  Quigley, Nancy Leslie, and Karen  Hanson. ,  Following the dinner the .students and staff were addressed by  Mr. U. Rothgarigel, graduate  of f  Heidlebvirg   University,; Westernf  Germany, who is spending a year  at post-graduate work in Canada.-  Mr. Rothgangel spoke about edu-:  cation in West   Germany,  especially in Bavaria, and compared  the   school  systems  of the   two  countries. ,  He stressed the number of technical and vocational schools that  were a part of the normal school-  system in addition to the academic and professional schools. He  also noted that students in Canadian universities attended lectures in large classes, as they do  in high school, whereas in European universities students are on  an individual study basis.  Picnic area  for Sechelt  Sechelt's ., recreational I facilities  on the beachfront have. been extended-and-now-include a boat-  launching1 ramp, picnic grounds  and picnic tables along the beach.  Considerable \york has been entailed in getting the layout, ready  tor use'under direction of Councilor Frank- Parker who at last  word 'was resting in St. Mary's  Hospital at Garden Bay recovering frorii an operation.  Under Mr. Parker's guidance,  various.organizations of Sechelt,  including. Kinsmen club members  andkKiriettes, tennis club members-recreational cpmriiittee officials, volunteers generally along  with suppliers of materials worked to make the venture possible.  One Jarring- note entered the  'picture3rKen",-it- was.; r.e'ported--at-:"  the ��� last council meeting' iri Sechelt by Councillor Bernel Gordon that vandals had- upset the  tables'and left things in a not too  suitable^condition for, picnickers.  'Mrs.; Christine. Johnston, chairman ofy council congratulated all  who ha^ytaken a part in getting  the areakfeady for general recreational purposes. Bulldozing of  log's cleared sections of the beach  so the area could be used.  1: Now Sechelt f people and visitors can spend; some time enjoying seascapes and picnic at jfch-2  same time on the seafront which  is rapidly becoming one of Sechelt's beauty spots.  School awards  on Thursday  k Presentation of awards and  prizes to students of Grades 7, 8  fand 9 will be made at a special  assembly of the Junior High  school on Thursday, June 28 at  1 p.m. Parents and others are invited to attend. Awards for citi-  zr/iship, scholarship and special  trophies will be made.  Following the assembly, students will receive report cards  ���and be dismissed until next Sept.  4. Senior students who have already been dismissed except to  write examinations will receive  their report cards through the  mail. Senior awards and graduation diplomas will be presented in  September.  ry?(^j;^'��x{i#''XjAXiyx r.    , ,-I  Coastal TV  may improve  ��� Test transmissions on a hew  CBC television transmitter to  serve Courtenay, Comox, Cumberland, Campbell- River, Powell  River and neighboring communities have started.  A special inaugural program  saluting the area is scheduled'for  7 p.m. Thursday, June 28.  The rebroadcasting transmitter, situated on a hill six miles  south of Courtenay will telecast  on Channel 9 the full CBC national network TV service and  complete local and regional production of the CBC's Vancouver  station, CBUT.  This; announcement means those  residerits in many areas using  antennas will be able to pick'up  Vancouver CBUT. To: date -antenna users have only been able  to pick up Bellingham and Victoria..  Just how far down the coast  the power of this transmitter will  carry remains to be seen. It will  help in Powell River area and  inay also extend beyond Pender  Harbour but this will have to  await the judgment  of time.  TV TRANSMITTER is hauled atop the tower for |he Canadian Broadcasting f Corporations rebroadcaster that'will _sjrve the Courtenay-  Gdmox;. area. A special- program saluting the area will be telecast  June 28 at 7 p.ni. The iebroadcaster will carry the full CBCtTV  network service arid the local and-regional telecasts originating  from CBUT, Vancouver.  announce  season swim classes  Meeting of presbytery  COUPLE WED  The marriage ceremony for  Fred Peterson and Vivian Lucy  Barnhart, both of Gibsons area  was performed Tuesday, June  26 at the RCMP office by Cpl. G.  R. Rugglcs.  Two busloads from Vancouver-  Burrard United Church Presbytery took part in a presbytery  meeting Tuesday, June 19 in Gibsons United church. More than  100 persons attended and partook  of the turkey dinner in the evening which  concluded the  event.  Chairman A. E. Ritchey of Gibsons village council welcomed the.  presbytery on behalf of Gibsons  and Tom Humphries, church  board chairman, on behalf of the  church officials.  Rev. Edgar Clark of Vancouver was elected the new cha'r-  man of Vancouver-Burrard Presbytery. A devotional address was -  given by Rev. H. J. Bevan and  Rev. J. J. Morrison gave a brief  historical sketch of the West Howe.  Sound charge. Visiting ministers  included Rev. David Donaldson,  former United Church minister in  Gibsons area; Rev. Syd Rowles-  from Bralorne; Rev. Mr. Pen-  . rose   from   Squamish;   Dr.   and  Mrs. H.  R. Ross and others  Headed by Mrs Jules Mainil,  church women provided the turkey dinner and refreshment at  lunch  time.  Rev. Edgar M. and Mrs. Clark  celebrated their 40th wedding anniversary and Dr. and Mrs. Ross  their 30th while attending the  presbytery.  Installation!  The public is invited to the in-'  stalla*ion of the honored queen  elect,.Miss Patty Smith and her  officers on Sat., June 30 at 8  p.m.  m Gibsons school hall.  Other elected officers will be  Miss ?vIarion Brown, senior princess; Lynne Ennis, junior prin-  .cess;. Linda Peterson, guide and  .Susan Taylor, marshall.  Kinsmen club members of Sechelt and Gibsons announce appointment of Bruce Strayhorn of  Port Mellon .: as swimming and  water safety instructor for the  1962 season.  The program will include instruction from beginners through  to Red Cross senior certificate.  Examinations will complete the  course.  Enrolment forms will be distributed throughout schools and  parents are urged to fill them  out as soon as possible and return them to Charles Mandelkau  ��.t Gibsons Shell Service station  in Gibsons or to Morgan Thomp-.  son of Morgans' Mens Wear, Sechelt.  Classes in Gibsons start Tuesday, July 3; Sechelt, Wednesdav,  July 4 and Wilson Creek, July  6. Classes will then alternate in  these areas.  Pupils will gather at 10 a.m.  on their day instruction begins  to ailow Mr. Strayhorn to register each one and arrange a  schedule.  Red water okay  The following letter from D. B.  Quayle of the Fisheries Research  Board of Canada explains a water sample sent to him for examination by H. R. Evans, of Roberts Creek. The letter reads:  "While the individual organisms had disintegrated it is quite  certain it is the dinoflagellate  Noctiluca Scintillans. This is a  single celled animal which in aggregation creates a tomato soup  color in the water. It is non-toxic  and has no effect on shellfisr  but is one of the main organisms  responsible for phosphorescence."  This is an explanation of the  reddish water which has appeared at various points and is apparently harmless.'      '    , '  Kinsmen  in  Gibsons   and  Sechelt   will   be working to raise ���  ���funds for this project during the:  next two weeks.  Port Mellori's Community association has already made a sub-  sJp.nt-cl donation tf-ards providing    swimming    instruction   for  local children. - '     "  Hydro to pay  British Columbia Hydro and  Power Authority will pay $6,400,-  C60 in school taxes and grants to  municipalities this year.  Dr. Gordon Shrum, hydro authority chairman, announced that  grants totalling $2,300,000 will be  paid to municipalities on August  1.  He said the authority was exempt from municipal taxes under  Bill 84 of the Power Development  Act but the utility's board of directors had decided to pay grants  tor each municipality to the total  amounts that were paid for general property and local Improvement taxes in 1961.  In addition the hydro authority  will pay $4,000,000 in school taxes on exactly the same bav's as  other property owners, he said.  UNUSUAL  ACCIDENT  An unusual accident occurred  Tuesday afternoon on Gibsons  side of Grantham's bridge in  which no one was injured even  though the car finished up side  down. One car was coming  around the corner from Langdale while another car going to  Langdale and occupying too  much road forced the other car  into the side of the road which  banked up steeply. As a result  (,ne car reached a height which  resulted  in  its  toppling over.  ENJOY  YOUR  HOLIDAY  BE WATER  WISE!  Miss Linton home  A large group of friends and  ^datives were at the pier of the  S.S. Oroisay last Wednesday to  greet Miss Shirley Linton when  she arrived from Hawaii.  Miss Linton, a former teacher  at G'ibsons Elementary School,  has been teaching for the past  school year at Punahou School in  Honolulu. She will bo spending  her summer vacation with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Linton at their home "Lyncrest" on  the lower Roberts Creek Road. Coast News, June 28,  1962.  Wxt (Soast Kjetus  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 129, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, ��3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per sear.  Coyne could be right!  Hon. Donald Fleming, Conservative minister of finance in Ot-  1 tawa does not appear to be on any too certain ground as regards an  economic policy for Canada. Circumstances have changed since he  engineered the removal of J. E. Coyne as governor of the Bank of  Canada, because Mr. Coyne and Mr. Fleming did not see eye to eye  on economic policy. They have definitely not changed for the better  and along with this change for the worse there is a political squeeze  which has-developed in the federal house because of a minority government.  While it is not a certainty Mr. Coyne's measures for achieving a  more stable economy would be completely successful, they do present an argument which contains sound common sense.  In the annual report of the Bank of Canada to the minister of  finance for the year 1960, J. E. Coyne wrote as follows:  "If appreciably more of the total spending of Canadians had on  balance been on goods and services produced in Canada the level of  unemployment would have been much less than that which has actually been experienced.  "Analysis of our situation seems to me to indicate that the approach to higher employment and output should be through measures  designed to reduce the large deficit in our current account balance  of payments, and through increases in spending of a selective character likely to increase production in Canada, rather than through  measures designed to raise the level of total spending by Canadians.  I am sure there are many more possible ways of setting up incentives  directed towards these goals than is generally realized."  Later-in his report he wrote:  "Central bankers throughout the world are, I think, unanimous  in the feeling that the people have come to expect far too much of  monetary manipulation both in counteracting strong inflationary-  forces and in promoting sound economic growth and overcoming recession. The provision of money and credit and capital is not enough.  In addition to the many important factors in the field of private business and the activities of private individuals, it is the whole field of  public policy which must be utilized, not just the narrow field of monetary policy, in order to achieve desirable economic and social gains."  '. While Mr. Coyne might have appeared to Mr. Fleming to be a  prophet of gloom Mr. Coyne will have the satisfaction of knowing he  was able to diagnose the situation well enough in advance to warn  the minister of finance who preferred to look the other way.  Dollar fluctuations  Finance Minister Fleming in his  budget speech April 10 of this  year, outlined dollar fluctuations  over the last 40 years. This is  what he had to say:  Canada might be regarded as  a classic example of a country  for which, because of the diversity of our international interests- and obligations, it is extremely difficult to devise and  pursue an exchange policy that  may be regarded as completely  satisfactory from every point of  view.  �� In this connection it is relevant to recall actual Canadian  experience over the last 40 years.  During that time and apart from  the period of wartime controls  from 1939 to 1950 there were only  about half-a-dozen years during  which the Canadian dollar was  securely and effectively fixed in  value despite international ef  forts to introduce general exchange rate stability.       .  Going back to the inter-war period it will be recalled that Britain led the world back to a.gold  standard regime of fixed exchange rates in 1925. It was less  than four years after that when,  as a result of an outflow of capital to the great stock market  boom in New York, the Canadian  dollar was driven below the max- ���  imum discount under the gold  standard rules.  After Britain and other coun  tries v/ere driven off the gold  standard in 1931, the Canadian  dollar floated rather unsteadily  and unevenly between the sterling  and the U.S. dollar. In December, 1931, Canadians had to pay  a premium exceeding 20 percent  on the United States dollar, while  we could buy sterling at a discount of about the same amount.  With the outbreak of war in September 1939, major currencies including the Canadian dollar were  brought under control and stabilized.  During the war period from  1939 to 1945 the Canadian ex  change rate was fixed at a level  10 percent below the U.S. dollar.  This period however was exceptional not only for Canada but  for other countries. In Canada,  as elsewhere, the stability of our  currency in relation to other currencies required the support of  a complex system of foreign exchange controls and import con-'  trols as well.  During the next five years from  1945 to 1950, Canada continued to  pursue a policy of fixing its exchange rate but it could hardly  be claimed this policy was an unqualified success. In the first  place, the system of foreign exchange   controls   was   continued  OVER  40 YEARS  and. for part of the period a system of :.import- controlsvwas rieed-f  ed also, y -;:, yy       ������   A -y;-..;��������� ��������������� 4 :-���".  In the second place .while the  official rate'wasyfsljtj-no time during those years' allowed to fluctuate on the basis of market forces, there was during .much' of  the period: ank'butside''. or "un-'  official" market, available to investors and tourists^ abroad,  where a fluctuating rate acted as  a sort of safety valve in relations  to controlled dealings at the official rate.  In the third place it was found  necessary during that period to  alter the official exchange rate  on no fewer than three occasions.  In 1946 the government of the day  removed the 10 percent premium  that had been established on the  United States dollar at the outbreak of war; in 1949 it restored the premium of 10 percent on  the U.S.. dollar at the same time  that Britain and certain other  countries depreciated the value  of their currencies by 30 percent.  In 1950 the government of the  day found itself unable to counter the inflationary impact ,of a  rapid inflow of capital, based in  part on the conviction in many  quarters that the rate chosen by  the government in 1949 was proving too low, and the Canadian exchange rate was allowed to float  free, to find its own level. Within  two years the last vestige of foreign control was abolished.  Continuously since 1950 the Canadian exchange rate has been  basically determined by the. market forces, of supply and demand,  as represented in our international transactions on current and  capital account. It should be noted that throughout this period the  Canadian exchange rate has in  fact been much more stable than  it was during the previous five  years."  .Bringing families together is a  part of the service of our Canadian Red Cross. Last year,  fbout 215 persons from Eastern  European countries were reunited with their families as a result of intervention by our Sister  Societies at our request.  ENJOY  YOUR  HOLIDAY  BE WATER  WISE!  If rtpcred by .the ReafeareH Staff ^  '"   CYCL0P IMkffcA*AD14HA  Who was Canada's first    ..  lady lawyer? '  Clara Brett Martin. She was  called to the Ontario Bar in 1897.  practised law in Toronto and  served on the Board of Education. She died in 1923.  Who was" Canada's first lady  school inspector?  Aletta Elise Marty of Mitchell,  Ontario. Born of Swiss parents.  Miss Marty began teaching at 16  and was appointed inspector of  Toronto schools in 1019. She was  also the first Canadian woman  awarded ian honorary degree by  Queen's University.  Where is Marysville? ^  You can take your choice be->.  tween the one in British' Columbia, near Kimberley, and another,  or the same name in New Brims-  wick four miles from 'Frederic-  ton. Both are factory towns. >  ��� ki ��� k, k; ���  What comes from Mayo in  the Yukon? >  Silver and gold. This central  Yukon town has been producing  silver since .1906. Long a pioneer  town, Mayo is now connected to  the outside world by road and  air services, hydro-electric power, hospitals, schools and  churches.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: The defeat of Tommy  Douglas in the Regina constituency is most regretful to say tho  least. His record of public '.office  has proven him a most wor:hy  and able parliamentarian, possessing integrity and sincerity of  purpose for the common good.  However the wheels off justice  grind slowly, so let's accept his  defeat in the light of the gratitude of an ungrateful public. ���  In conclusion it very much ap-  pers that the resurrected Liberals once again x places us under  one of the Tweedle Dee or Twee-  die Dum private enterprise administrations for another five  years. A near future election  notwithstanding.  J. Sallis, Halfmon" Bay.  Editor: Now the"��� election fervor has somewhat subsided and  an open question remains as to  how. much grace we have before  another is upon us, there is no  time to lose in getting our list of  .electors cleaned up.  Having been reasonably active  in election affairs for the past 55  years in B.C;, my words, are probably worth some consideration.  Most people will agree that all  parties are desirous bur lists  should be clean.  Election day I sat, where I was  able to watch the whole proceedings from. the examination of the  empty ballot boxes at the start  to the time they were sealed with  the proper enclosures. Those con  ducting the, ballot worked smoothly and efficiently, unfortunately  one thing in particular caused  some, frustration for the voter, intending voter and persons in  charge of the ballot forfwriich the  latter were in no way responsible.  The voters list was very sloppily  prepared.  I cite two of numerous cases  which show what those in charge  were up against.-Take the P's on  the list starting with 429 Pr and  finishing with Pa 469. Under S,  starting with Sw 498-and finishing  with Sc at 563. In this day and  age of I.B.M. and scientific advancement, there is no excuse for-  a poorly prepared voters list. Besides the misplaced names there  were persons listed twice as'well  as persons long since deceased.  One thing m0re was noticeable  during the day, there were instances where some folk were at  a loss to understand which party  I ; DENTIST  j  j Dr. David Stanger will be as-1  j sociated with me in my den- ���  I tal practice during the month I  ! of July. j  I Office hours will be 9 a.m. to j  |5 p.m. Mon. through Fri. \  j Ph. 886-2524 for appointments, j  i I will resume regular Mon. \  ���and Tues. appointments in i  j August. i  j . A. W. M. Robertson, DDS     I  the candidates stood for, therefore, it may be wise to list the  party beside' the. candidate's  name.  I write in the hope that those  responsible will act quickly in  preparing a decent list of electors. Let's get as nearly right as  possible for the benefit of all  concerned. Dave Rees.  When you need ROAD SERVICE!  orTIRE8...oraTAXI...findthemj  fast in the YELLOW PAGES of  your Telephone Directory.   .'  Life's Darkest Moment  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  OH, MA6��L.'  Your. SUP'S  showing/  ATlHe ToP OF HER.  SWIAiG,,TF*e <S/RI_  CHAMPS SISTef*  SOUNDS A NOTE-  OF WARNING  GO B.C. FERRIES  TO VAN COUVER  SUMMER SCHEDULES  (UntilOct. 31) NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  SUNSHINE COAST  Ly. Langdale (Southbound) (A.M.) *6:00, 7:25, *8:15;  9:40, *11:20, 11:55, (P.M.) *1:35, 2:10, *3:50, 4:25*  *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:lO, 8:35, *9:25, 10-50. *11:40.  POWELL RIVER  Lv. 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. Karl Cove (Northbound) (A.M.) 6:35, 8:50, 11:15  (P.M.) f 1:30, 3:45, 6:05, 8:20, f 10:35, (A.M.) 12:55  *MV Bainbridge (ll'3")k  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.y VICTORIA, B.C.  LANGDALE^886-2372 HORSESHOE BAY-921-7944  The Teachers of the Province say:  "Good Luck and a Bright Future" to  this month's High School Graduatesl  The need fbr qualified teachers for B.O's  schools is greater today than ever before.  When our High School graduates are choosing their! vocation, we hope that many will decide  to enter the Teaching Profession.        ,  B. C TEACHERS' FEDERATION  1815 West 7th Avenue  Vancouver 9, B.C. CHARLIE, CHAMBERLAIN, vocalist on Don Messer's Jubilee  on the CBC-TV.network and on the Don Messer Show on the CBC  Trans-Canada radio network, takes a look at himself. At left is the  Charlie Chamberlain of 25 years ago, three years after he joined  the Messer group, and. right, as he appears today. Chamberlain started his professional career in 1934, after having, proved himself a  versatile entertainer among his fellow workers in the New Brunswick woods where he was a lumberjack. '  A country grows up  A  CITIZEN BRANCH ARTICLE  the   Fathers   of   Confederation,  while   conscious of  building  for  the future; did not lose sightf of  the past. Confederation did not  produce a sudden break. It was  a transition in which continuity  was preserved in harmony with  past, traditions and institutions *  Of special importance was the'  preservation of representative  and responsible government  which political leaders of earlier  generations in the British North  American provinces had gradual?  ly achieved.  Internal autonomy was established by dividing responsibility  between the federal and provincial governments so as to safeguard regional ways of life and  characteristics. Thus - the religious and cultural heritages of  the two main groups were: pre-:  served. A fundamental principle  ol the Canadian constitution is,  indeed,   the . sanctioning of th-3  Coast News,   June 2S, 1952.        3  bicultural  and bilingual  character    of   the nation   through  its  Anglo-French    partnership. ��� The  ���statesmen of 1307 showed a willingness   to -create  without u:)-  * rooting and to unite'without uni-  yformity. . X. x'  k While Confederation brought  ���unity and a measure of self-government to the 'new -country,  there continued to be certain  limitations of a colonial nature.  The British Government still  controlled Canada's foreign relations; it could still disallow  acts passed by the Parliament  of Canada; and it alone could  amend the Canadian constitution, , since it was the British  Parliament that had enacted the  ; British : North America Act jn  1867. In the realm of justice, ap-  (Coniinued  on  Page 8)  WANT  ADS  ARE   REAL   SALESMEN  To the Citizens of  Coast-Capilano  To the many who supported me at the polls during  the recent Federal Election I offer sincere thanks. A special word of thanks is extended to all those who worked so  tirelessly in my support.  To all in Coast-Capilano 1 wish to say it has been an  honor to have served as ��� your representative in Ottawa  these past four years.  Best wishes.       ���     .  Sincerely,  .���-".: W. H. (Bill) PAYNE.  A hundred years is a; short  time in. the life of a country. So  Canada, in the late nineties, is  still like a young-man who has  barely reached maturity,, but  who ' can look back on past accomplishments with a certain degree of pride, and to the future  with confidence in his ability to  develop further and to play an  increasing part in the affairs of  the world.  A major milestone in Canada's  development as a nation was  Confederation in 1867, when  three provinces���Canada (which  became Quebec and Ontario),  . New Brunswick and Nova Scotia  ��� were united- to "form and be  one Dominion under the name of  Canada." Although Prince Edward Island and Newfoundland  had participated in the discussions leading to Confederation,  they did not join the union until  1873 and 1949 respectively.  Manitoba   joined   in  1870  and  British   Columbia   in 1871,  thus  making  true the   motto   "From  Sea to Sea." The other western  provinces,   Alberta  and   Saskatchewan, became part, of Canada  In 1905. In the meantime the Yukon had been created a separate  territory in 1898 and the Northwest Territories took their pre^  ���; sent form in 1905. Now the Ter-  X ritories too are looking forward;  to the time when they will become provinces.  The idea of forming a federation of the British North American provinces had been suggested in the late 1840's. It was not  LAND   ACT  NOTICE   OF INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO PURCHASE LAND^,. . .       .._ tt_       .  , ���    *���;��������*������.  In Land Recording District of, f^The Fathjp^-of.Confederation,  until 1858, however, that it was  proposed in the Assembly of the  united Canada as a result of a  combination of factors ��� fear of  absorption, by the United States,  difficulties of trade between the  colonies, and the political impasse of the union government.  Meetings were held in London  in the autumn of that year but  nothing came of them. The plan  was put aside to be revived  again , in 1864 at the Charlotte-  town Conference. There the delegates from the provinces considered terms .of agreement  which were elaborated in greater detail at the Quebec Conference iri; the. autumn of 1864 and.  in subsequent meetings in- London in 1865 and 1866.   ���������''���-  The constitution which was to  make Canada a nation emerged  from    these    negotiations,    and  from   them,    perhaps,  stems a  characteristic feature of Dominion Day ��� its lack of great excitement. . Confederation does not  evoke the exultant memory of a  war or a revolution. It calls to  mind the well-known picture of  m en deliberating around a table  firmly  resolved to  create from  the separate provinces a nation  founded on   peace,   justice  and  mutual     understanding.     Sir  Georges   Etienne   Cartier,   who  dedicated his prestige as French-  Caha'dian leader.to the cause of  Confederation,  was  able to  say  after   it   was   accomplished   in  1867: "The federal pact has been  sealed without bloodshed or robbing the poor to benefit the rich.  A sense of fairness, justice and  some   mutual   concessions   were  all that were  required. That is  the  basis   of  the  new  constitution."  'S  SPECIAL  am's  SPECIAL OLD  Finer Taste is a Seagram's Tradition  Available in 12 oz. & 25 oz. sizes  This advertisement is not published or displayed" by the Liquor Control Board or by theGovernment of British Columbia  90% of all oil company product research in Canada  - is done by Imperial  mately  Park. ��������������  '���(TAKE NOTICE that Bruce Alston Howard and wife Florence  Virginia Howard of R.R.I, Madeira Park, B.C., occupation  truckdriyer, intends to apply for  permission to purchase the following described .lands:���-  Commencing at a, post planted  in northwest corner adjacent to  -No. 6860, B.C. surveyors post;  thence south 10 chains; thence  east 10 chains; thence north 10  chains; thence west 10 chains  and containing 10 acres, more ox  less. ,���'  The purpose for which the land  is required is homesite.  Bruce A. Howard  Florence Virginia   Howard  Dated May 30, 1962.  geography and- communications-  to overcome, a variety of local  interests; to reconcile, and ��� differences in language, backy  -ground and religious beliefs to  safeguard.   >   Xy, -'H -. *. $$,  The   Fathers-differed   among   f  themselves in temperament and ���  political opinions. Some of them '  favored    a    simple^ legislative  union while   othersXw^fited:the  federal system. But, they met all  these challenges and solved the k  other   difficulties   presented   by  the problems of unity,  defence, .,  trade and the economic develop- ���__  ment of a "country? whose future  they  saw with prophetic vision.  It is also worthy of note that  %������������  FOR A FIRM FOUNDATION  The fuels your car will use Jn the future are being designed today, in  Imperial's ultra-modern research laboratories at Sarnia, scientists and  to bring you top gasoline quality.  equipment needed  Your dealer offers  a. complete'LAFARGE  cement service ... from  Type I Normal Portland  Cement ��� the most widely  used for all general purposes  and do-it-yourself projects ... to  Superwhite - the original pure white cement.  At Imperial Oil's laboratoriesit.Sarnia, Ontario, more  than 200 scientists and technicians are working to  improve present petroleum products���and to develop  new ones. Their research covers many fields, from  gasolines to household detergents. Another 130  scientists and technicians are working at Imperial's  Calgary laboratories on ways to find and produce  more Canadian crude oil and natural gas. Imperial  does more research than all other oil companies in  Canada combined.       "     " *"'  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST   (cSSO,  LAFARGE  1031 Main Street, Vancouver 4, B.C.  CEMENTj M����i�� In Vancouver, Brlilvh Columbli Sechelt news items  BY  MRS.  A.A.  FRENCH   "  Mr. and Mrs. R. Mitchell of  Selma Park attended the reunion  in Victoria of the 16 Batt., now  the Canadian Scottish, on the occasion of the visit of Princess  Mary, honorary Colonel-in-chief  of the regiment. They saw the  parade, presentation of the colors and Mr. Mitchell attended  the regimental banquet. Mrs. Mitchell attended the banquet at  Holyrood House. Mr. Mitchell, a  1st Division man, met many old  comrades at this affair.  Mrs. Agnes Engen had a visit  from her brother Mr.. A. J. Hog-  foss with his wife and children,  Sharon, Sue and Bob from New  Ulm, Minnesota, who came to  the coast for Seattle's World's  Fair and to visit relatives. They  are accompanied homewards, by  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Aiken of Seattle. Mr.-Aitken and Mrs. Engen  were classmates. Also visiting  Mrs. Engen was Gerald Hall of  Vancouver and his fiancee. Mr.  Hall was formerly at Woodfibre.  mwuM  more RUN for your money  REUABUITV  6 to 100 horsepower,  Watch for the Bake Sale on the  morning of July 5, sponsored by  Rebekah Lodge 82.  St. Hilda's Evening branch WA  held its final meeting before summer recess at the home of Mrs.  Dick Clayton. Final plans were  made for the Strawberry Tea at  the home of Norman Burley,  July 5. A barbecue supper followed the meeting.  Thursday, June .28,  St. Hilda's  Sunday  School   picnic  will   take  place at 2:30 p.m.  at the beach  home   of Captain   and   Mrs.   S.  ��� Dawe.  A steady stream of guests kept  the L.A. to Branch 140 of the  Royal Canadian Legion busy  throughout the afternoon at the  Strawberry Tea held in the gardens of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Lucken of Davis Bay Hill  Perfect weather combined with  the lovely setting of green lawns,  rose arbors, flowers and gay sunshades to make the afternoon a  delight.  The fortune telling booth of  Mrs. Queenie Bing was a popular  feature. The hamper of groceries was won by Mrs. S. Hamon,  Selma Park. The second prize donated by Mrs. Eva Lyons was  won by Mrs. M. Johnsen of West  Sechelt. Ticket number 54 is still  unclaimed.  Mrs. Lucken, president of the  L.A. thanks all who helped make  the event so successful. Proceeds  will be used in modernizing the  kitchen of the Legion Hall.  HADDOCKS  at PENDER  TU 3-2248  Your Mercury Sales &  Service  Dealer  A monument at Solferino, Italy,  commemorates the birth of the  Red Cross idea, and honors  Henri Dunant, the founder of the  Red Cross.  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  PUMP  TANK TRUCK  TANKS BUILT OR  REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Ph. 886-2460 for information  DON'T FORGET!!  Royal Canadian Legion ��� Branch 140  GABARET RAMiGE  Saturday, June 30  9 p.m. ��� Canadian Legion Hall   ��� Sechelt  MUSIC BY THE TOETAPPERS  JAP PILING WANTED  Top price paid for 60 ft. lengths only  Enquire/ .....  Viscount l^o^uftg Cp. 1-td  LANGDALE LOG'iifJMP  CLOSED  Eaton's Catalogue Telephone Service  July .2 to 16  STAFF HOLIDAYS  l"h. 886-9947  Branch Sports Meet  Hackett Park - Sechelt  Sat., June 30  1 p.m.  Junior Olympics Training  Plan  Royal Canadian Legion ��� Sechelt  Pacific 140 Branch  XlttOi* WkccfiU!U41^lt4  584���RICKRACK-GAY APRONS ��� combine red, green, yellow for  plumage of these fine-feathered friends. Applique, a touch of embroidery. Transfers;   directions.  741���EASY-KNIT JERKIN is smartly styled with buckle that cinches  waist. Casually right with skirts, slacks. Cables add texture interest.  Directions, sizes 32-34;   36-38.        k  579���SUMMER'S HEADLINE SHAPES ��� Beret and Peaked ��� to  crochet of ribbon, straw yarn, string. Whip them up for pennies in  white, colors. Directions, all sizes. '...  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont. Ontario residents add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  THE FIRST TIME! 200 designs in our 1962 Needlecraft Catalog  ���biggest ever! Pages, pages, pages ��� fashion's, accessories to knit,  crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. See jumbo-xnits, cloths,  spreads, toys, linens, afgharis; free patterns. Only 25 cents.  Danny opens Drive-in  itnesses meet  John Risby, presiding minister  of Sechelt Congregation Jehovah's  Witnesses, announces Sechelt  Congregation has been invited to  send delegates to the Courageous  Ministers   District   assembly   in  Nanaimo, July 13-15. With delegates coming from "Vancouver,  upcoast and Vancouver Island,  the attendance will exceed 3,000:  "These are annual assemblies,"  Mr. Risby said. "We attend them  as part of the continuing program of Bible education; conducted locally. For three days we  shall be attending training; sessions, observing demonstrations  and actively participating in the  ministerial service." . "   ,  The assembly in Nanaimo will'  follow a program tied in with^ten  other Canadian cities, nearly ��� 50  centres in the United States and  eight in England.  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.  4       Coast News, June 28, 1962.  DEBGHTON'S  WART REMOVER  Permanently removes warts and other  fungus-growth on hands, face, feet,  within 3 to 5 weeks. Not an add. An  herbal formula, harmless to healthy  skin.  Lang's Drug Stares  Gibsons & Sechelt  Beauty Salon  -      SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-952S  kTUES. to "SAT.;  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwavirig ��� Coloring  i.  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-3132  BRICK  Chimney  gives best  value for  your  money  ���mm. -. ��m^ . ����aa    ���������    MB?  SECHELT TOOL RENTAL  James Wharf  Phone 885-4440 or 885-9721  '������.-. ������{������'/���::���  Sechelt Marina & Resorts Ltd.  Another service has been added to the tourist facilities in Gibsons this week: Danny's Motel  and Dining Room, operated by  Danny's, will' open a Drive-In  immediately adjacent ��� to their  Dining Room and Coffee House  on June 29.  Featuring fish and chips and  deep-fried chicken, with take-out  orders as near as your telephoae,  the new Drive-In will provide a.  popular stopping-place for that  weekend -snack.        y y    g  .��������� Over the ..July. 1.weekend Dan:  ' "hy'W. wiifxagain provide' their frfa-"  mous Smorgasbord in the main  Dining Room between the hours  of 5 and 7 p.m.  Danny extends a cordial welcome to his many friends on the  Sunshine Coast to visit the Drivein and try a cup of their Golden  Cup Award coffee. Incidentally,  this award has been won by Danny for the second year in a row.  If you have friends coming up  for the weekend, or holidaying  during the summery don't forget  RED CROSS TOTAL  One area', Sechelt, went over  the top on its Red Cross drive  ���"during March according to infor-  mation. received from "Red Cross  headquarters in Vancouver. The  B.C. division reports from the  last check that $570,000 of tho  $674,569 quota had been tallied.  This is 84.65 percent of the quota. Last year at the same time  the percentage was 81.69.  t to ��� tell them about Danny's ten  .. modern motel units, now up-to-the-minute with brand new tele-  ,  vision sets.  'X:  || INN US STORE  Complete slock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ^-��� Dry Goods  '������'"���BAPCp^PAINt'-"  Interior & Marine  Ph. TU  3-2415  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  tbUtribuU4 frwi  BOSTON     LOS ANGELES  LONDON   CHICAGO  The  Christian  Science  Monitor  AN    INTERNATIONAL  DAILY   NEWSPAPER  Interesting  Accurate  Complete  International New* 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.  Q 6 month* $11      ��� 3 months $5.50  *���  Name  Address  City  Zone  State  PB-16  o&wvnq qout with.  I'S  FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  FreshkRoast jng CMckens  ���  Cleaned  Weight  4ft  Fresh Frying Chickens  y2's  39c lb.  NORTH STAR WEINERS 39c lb.  PARKAY MARGARINE 2 n>,. for 59c  LOCAL CAULIFLOWER       19c each  WATERMELON  69c   EACH  CHINESE DINNERS  CHICKEN CHOP SUEY  CHICKEN CKOW MEIN  FORK FRIED RICE  EACH  39c  FRENCH GREEN BEANS f��o iwt 2 ��� 29c  YORK FROZEN PIES  STEAK & KIDNEY  BEEF, TURKEY,   CHICKEN  4    FOR$l  Consult Ken's Foodland or \J. J.. Rogers & Cb;; lltd. ^fbr a  good freezer plan to slave you nioney. 20 cubic ft. Gibson  Home Freezer 700 lb. capacity. Terms $4.48 weekly or  17.90 monthly. Includes $50 Grade A meat BONUS  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���eve^y day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellon���Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday.  Free   Delivery  on Orders #ver  $5  OPEN  FRIDAY NitES  im  9 P.M.  EVERYDAY LOW SHELF PRICES! Guides see wonders of world  A rush of scampering feet, the  door opened explosively, "Mum,  guess what; we saw? A shrunken  head and a mummified body in  the museum"���our Brownie had  returned from the Packs! much  looked forward trip to Vancouver  last Saturday. Some 53 Brownies  and their leaders from Roberts  Creek, 2nd Gibsons, Hopkins  Landng and Port Mellon Packs  travelled by chartered bus taking  the route via Prospect Point and  Siwash   Rock   along   vine-maple  "' bordered Park road to First  Beach and around Lost Lagoon  to their first stop at the Stanley  Park Zoo.  The climax of visiting the bears  seals, monkeys and other animals  came when Sandra Davidson accidentally dropped her Brownie  beret in the otter's pool to the  apparent delight of the otters  who took over the hat as a new  and interesting plaything.  A picnic lunch was eaten in the  shade of the trees, and with so  much space the Brownies decided to make a big fairy ring for  the benefit of the small packs for  whom it was a new experiencc-  '��� to be one of so many.  Next came a visit to the Aquarium where eager eyes could  watch the many- interesting creatures who live along our shores  and in the sea and which we never or rarely see alive. There were  huge i sun starfish )w3th many  legs, beautiful sea anemones, orange^ white and lilac, queen sea  cucumbers,.scuttling crabs, an octopus, sea turtles, fish of every  description from brilliant tropical gems to sinister dogfish and  hideous wolf eels.  The bus then transported tha  children to the museum on the^  corner of Main and Hastings.  Here were many more wonders,  including the shrunken head afore  mentioned, collections of coins,  guns, rocks, models of the Fraser  Canyon, stage coaches, the Egyptian pyramids, styles of dress of  other days and native peoples  . and a death mask of Pauline  Johnson of special interest to the  third graders who have been reading her Legends of Vancouver.  Supper in Chinatown, an introduction to strange and different  foods, was an exciting experience  for 2nd Gibsons and Port 'Mellon  Packs.  Much credit for a successful  trip��� only casualties were one  ,nosebleed'; and three lost berets,  one to the otters and two overboard from the Bainbridge ���  must go ,to the bus driver Al Williams whose sense .of humor delighted the Brownies and mada  the homeward journey fun for  tired children and leaders alike.  The bus came through Gibsons  about 8:30 p.m., the children  singing For he's a jolly good  fellow and as a final gesture of  appreciation they made a ring  around Mr.ZWilliams at the  School Hall0 and gave him the  Grand Howl, the Brownies' higi;-  '*��� '���^���X''    ^f:��'r--yX'' ' ' ���' ������.���-  est compliment.  Brownies and their parents  thank the leaders and administrators of the Port Mellon Charity Fund who made this wonderful trip possible. ���  First Roberts Creek Guides  had set aside the money they  received from the Port Mellon  Charity Fund for a joint beach  party with the Sechelt Company  out they - were disappointed io  find the Sechelt company had disbanded for the summer. This get-  together has been postponed until  the early Fall.  Roberts Creek Guides were hap  py to meet the five Sechelt Guides  who will be going io camp at,.  Powell River. They joined them  at a beach party at Roberts Creek  on Friday evening. A hot fire  ready .for weiners and marsh-  ��� mallows awaited the swimmers  when" hunger "drove" them from  the water, and the incoming tide1,  obligingly crept forward to douse'  the flames when all had-eaten.  A lively singsong helped to pass  the time for those eager for another swim  before   going home.'  The Sechelt Guides were ac:  companied by Mrs. H. Newton,  the Hunechin district commissioner arid Mrs. C. Jackson. Mrs.  B. Williams, divisional: commissioner stopped, by to chat with  the girls and join them for Taps!  GUY BARCLAY  B.C. Hydro and Power Authority has appointed Mr, Barclay of  Victoria, to the new position of  Metropolitan Vancouver regional  manager. Previously he was general superintendent of the electrical division for B.C. Electric's  Vancouver Island operation.  Mr. Barclay will be mainly re.  sponsible for construction, power  distribution and sales in the following areas: Metropolitan Vancouver; Powell River and Sunshine Coast, and the Lower Fra--  ser Valley, north of the Fraser  River and west of the Pitt River.'  Mr. Barclay joined B.C. Electris  in Victoria in 1931.   ���     '���  Fish & Chips - Hamburgers  Hot Dogs - Sandwiches  Come to Gower Point for a snack and  enjoy the sunset  *���'''��� ..'../ *  TREE PICNIC GROUNDS AVAILABLE  SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO  TAKE OUT ORDERS  GOOD PARKING FACILITIES  at  Gower Point Store  Phone 886-9629  FLOATING HOTEL  The proud old S.S. Catala, familiar to nearly all of British Columbia's coast dwellers, is winding up her service as a floating  hotel for the Seattle World's Fair  Once the flagship and pride of  Union Steamship Co., the Gatala  ran for more than 80 years between Vancouver, Campbell River, Port Hardy, Alert Bay,  Prince Rupert, Kitimat, Port  Simpson and scores of other coast  al points. She was known as the  "Loggers' Liner" because she  stopped at many logging operations,  canneries and  mines.  Coast News, June  28, 1962.       5  INSURANCE PAID OUT  In British Columbia $4 million  was paid out in death benefits  by life insurance companies during   the   first  three  months  of  1962,   The  Canadian Life  Insurance Officers Association reports.  The total for the corresponding  period in 1961 was $3.9 million.  On   810   ordinary policies,  payments this year were $2,188,000;  on   290   industrial  policies   $83,  000; and on 620 group certificates  $1,784,000.  ilclf Dukes & Bradshaw  .m^%.^M% Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU  ABOUT THE  MANY ADVANTAGES  OF  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  #   engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  For aWonderful  World of Warmth  CALL  ��sso  YOUR I fcSSO 5 HEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  9  convenient  budget terms  and  Q   free life  insurance  0  up to 6 years  to pay  5%  Down ���-Balance at 5 V2% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL  FOR   THE BEST  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  SEE  OR J   1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  PHONE 1   DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  TED   KURLUK,   Secheit  ���   885-4455  Man  *  duly  line up at 11:  Sunnycrest Plaza  .���-'������'������'"������-���-���������..'������' *  Judging at 12 noon  Parade moves off 1 p.m  Queen crowned 2 p.m.  Kinsmen Park  Sports follow ceremonies  Raffle draw siSsi  Bingo! Trampoline!  Baseball - 2 games  High School Grounds  Dancing, Squarenaders  7 p.m. Sunnycrest Plaza  Queen Janice Douglas  will be crowned by  retiring Queen  Patty Smith  Watch for the Mystery Man ��� $5 reward for capture  Enjoy yourself - Its Gibsons Big Day Coast News,  June 28, 1962.  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  Roast beef dinner  PrintedPatterii  por pa f@nts 0��|y  Members of Roberts Creek Legion were praised for their hot  roast beef dinner, cooked and  served for the Legion's birthday  party on June 16.  Over 50 sat down and after tables were cleared, more guests  arrived. All enjoyed singing and  dancing to the music of an accordion, piano and drum orchestra.  9296  12-20  Scholarships and bursaries valued at $1,550 have been awarded to 19 students attending the  summer school of theatre from  July 3 to August 18 at the University of British Columbia.  i KITCHENS  are the most used rooms in a home.  Convenience and beauty are of prime  importance. If you are building or  remodeling, why not let OCEANSIDE FURNITURE & CABINET SHOP advise you on your cabinet needs. All our kitchen  fixtures are pre-finished inside and out, prior to installation.  This means your old kitchen can be transformed into a dream  usually within 48 hrs. Unlimited hardwoods and plastic laminates to choose from. Call   I  I   BEACH AVE., ROBERTS CREEK     TJ       DTD XTTXT  J Ph. 886-2551 **>���   DIJVIVirN  I  I  Winter Seal  Aluminum Storm Doors  On Display  Town & Country Self-storing ���.   $40'95  Town & Country Inter-changeable *39  COMPLETE  WITH  CLOSURE AND   HARDWARE  Hilltop Building Supplies Ltd.  Ph. 886-7765  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  ^^^^^^>^^^^��^*^^N#^W^^*^N��^^^^^^��^^^^^^^��WW^  II  Don't Miss it!  The Jubilaires  Recommended by DORIS AKERS  RCA Victor's,.,Leading Recording Star  Coming to Gibsons  Friday, June 29  7:30 P.m.  A whole evening bf Music and song  bykip young'nien ^  A warm welcome awaits you at  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Be elegantly at ease in these  smart separates���the. slacks harrow as ari arrow, the shirt cut'  along crisp, classic 'lines with  short or %, roll-up sleeves.  Printed Pattern 9296: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16  shirt takes 2% yards 39-inch;  slacks 1% yards 54-inch fabric."  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pat?,  tern. Ontario residents add 2c  sales tax. Print plainly SIZE,  NAME ADDRESS and STYLE  NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,'  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont. '  YOU'RE INVITED to a Fall-  Winter fashion spectacular���see  100 styles to sew in our new Pattern Catalog. No matter what  size, you'll find it!  35c       ...;. ���;....  GIBSONS *  Choose patrol Idr.  Alan ,Robin Meakes, Patrol.  Leader, 6th Arbutus St. Paul's"  Sea Scout Troop of Victoria, has  ben selected by Boy Scouts of  Canada, provincial council for  B.C.Yukon to attend the 1st Scottish International Patrol-Leaders.';  Meeting, at Blair Atholl, Scotland  from.July 17 to 28.  Alan joined the Scout movement  as a Wolf Cub with the 24th Vick  toria group, became a member offZ  the 24th Scout Troop and served^  for one year. Then he transferred^;  to   the   6th  Arbutusi; Sea   Scout  Troop and has been active with  this unit for the past three years.  He is a Queen's Scout and holds  his "C"-Grade All Round Cord .  and' the Bushhian's, Thong. Alan;  .is  active in   church  and school';,  clubs, "and is  also interested in  petrology, rocketry and explosive  chemistry.  As a tree increases in diameter  the wood of the main trunkf  grows out over the branches encasing them. Knots are the cross:  sections of the encased portions  of 'the limbs.  .   "HAPPY OAVS ARE HEBE AGAIN" COPYRIGHT 1929.* '  ADVANCED MUSIC CORP. USED DY PERMISSION  J2  ���"ww*  W~!����*<*����.W*��W���..W..V...   .    ~ 4^������w����w,,*w���*  ���-'AiSifefK^^  ^V*  -Ittfifef    W$i^   -W*��    tlGfflP    flflllfBlJ^  FAILURE  IN YOUR  CHILD'S LIFE  "If you don't at first succeed,  try, try, again!" How many parents have encouraged their sons  and daughters to persistent effort  in the face cf failure by this old  rhyme.  The skill of a child at different ages varies and children of  the same age are often very different in their intellectual arid  physical . ability. Sometimes, a  child is not yet old enough to do  what adults expect; sometimes he  has not the capacity to succeed.  The observant parent sees that  some degree of failure is inevitable for every person* .  Failure is part of life as well  as.success for a child as well as  for an adult. Both youne a^d n'/  can learn from their mistakes if  they are willing to uo so. n. vu..u  who accepts the iact that he can.  not always be trie winner in "tne  game, that he will not always  come first in his class, that he  will not always succeed in what  he attempts, will not be crushed  by disappointments in later life.  It is important that a child  should not be so discouraged by  failure that he will not risk making a second attempt. A good parent can help his boy who has  bungled the making of a plane  model which is of too intricate a  design, by showing him where he  made his mistakes. Father can  suggest a simpler plan and giv.e  , him sufficient direction to succeed  in his second venture.  . A child needs encouragement  in order to succeed in the formation of habits which are possible  and desirable for him at his age.  Praise is a great stimulus for  successful effort. If provision is  made for the basic needs of a  child,. he is likely to. learn new  ideas and acquire skills in developing a happy relationship with  his playmates- and older people.  Children go through various  stages of development. Undesirable habits, such as biting nails  are outgrown in time by most  children. It fakes practice and  patience for a little child to learn  how to share possessions happily.  OES meeting  The last OES  meeting of  the  season was held Thursday in the  Masonic Hall......  ; Members brought iri the remainder of the sewing which ^ is .,  to be offered for sale at the Garden Party on July 6. One table  in the banquet room groaned under the weight of groceries  brought in to fill the hampers  which will be raffled.  After supper Mrs. S. Trueman  showed colored slides taken of-  the group that enjoyed the. last  mystery trip to Ole's Cove, and f  also many, taken "at Seattle's  World Fair.  An active child is not naturally  concerned about cleanliness, and  a mother who expects her son to  keep his hands and clothes' clean  when he plays is doomed to disappointment.  Sometimes,a child does not experience success in simple endeavours because his mother is  too eager to help him. Perhaps  she is too impatient to let him do  things slowly and often imperfectly himself. The too dominant  or too efficient mother finds' it  hard to allow him to learn by  trying one thing at a time, over  and over again, until mastery is  gained.  Strength flows from a father's  or mother's faith in a' child's  ability to suceed. Every youngster has a gift for doing something. High marks in one subject  at school make it easier to accept the extra effort which must  be made  to succeed in another.  The English writer Phyllis  Bottome once .pointed out that  , there is nothing final about a mistake except its being taken as  final and another writer has remarked that the only persons  who made no mistakes are dead  persons. Is it not strange that  parents, who have often tasted  the bitter fruit of failure, make  so few allowances for their children?  If a person can learn from a  blunder, this, knowledge lessens  the misery over failing. Centuries ago Cicero: said, "Any man  may make a mistake but a fool  will continue in it."        :  Even in the shadow of defeat,  with a will to suqeeed, with the  encouragement of family and  friends, a worthwhile accomplishment can be made. Let us help  our children face failure with  courage and resolution and determine to do the best they can  ��� which will be success" for them.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon. June 29, 30, July 2  BING CROSBY FABIAN  HIGH  TIME  Technicolor  Start at 8, out at 10 p.m.  MONDAY NIGHT ��� JACK POT  THURSDAY NIGHT ��� WHEEL OF FORTUNE  Malawahna  DRIVE-IN  Enough red cedar shingles are  manufactured in B.C. every year  to roof more than the entire annual output of new homes in Canada:  SELMA PARK  11 a.m. to 12 p.m.  7 DAYS A WEEK  {:yx;y rs.-jf; ::;w>   .,     t*:>y,u~X > ��� ,::*X4 ra   ������.-:   -..���  Soft Ice Cream  Fish and Chips  Chi^ Chips  Hamburgh    etc.  LUCKY  LAGER  This advertisement is not published ot displayed by the  Which car could a Scotia Plan Loan help you buy?  Liquor Control Board or by the Government ot British Columbia,  Any one..Large, medium or small...  Canadian or Imported... new or used.  Scotia Plan's low rates are the same for  all models of every make. What's more,  you can arrange your Scotia Plan Loan  before you shop for your car. This  guarantees you the advantages of Scotia  ���Plan's low rates and lets you make the  deal the moment youfind the car you  want. Of course, Scotia Plan Loans are  also available for paying medical bills,  consolidatingdebtSjbuyinghewfurniture  ���anything worthwhile. Scotiabank  customer or not, before you borrow money,,  call at your nearest branch of The Bank of  NovaScotia and discuss aScotiaPlanLoan.  fm��&BRNK  THE BANK OF NOVfl SCOTJR  MORE THAN 600 OFFiCES ACROSS CANADA AND ABROAD COMING EVENTS  Coast  News, June 28, 1962.  7     PROPERTY WANTED  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)  June 25, Roberts Creek Legion,  Whist, 8 P-m.'k  June 29; Dance, 10 p.m. to-2 a.m.  Pender Harbour Community Hall,  Madeira Park, $1.25 ea.  June 30, at Lot 22, Indian Reserve  at 2 pm., Rebekah Garden Tea  and Home Bake Sale.  Are you coming with us on the  Dominion Day Peace March? We  shall be leaving the Elphinstone  High School at about 12:30 p.m.,  on July 2. Gibsons C.N.D.  July 5, St Hilda's Evening branch  W.A. Strawberry Tea at Norman  Burley's garden, 2 p.m., end of  road past Sechelt Inn.  July 6, OES Tea and sale of home  cooking at R. Cumming home,  Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek,  2-4.  July 7, Roberts Creek Legion  Buffet Supper, 7 p.m., Admission  $i.-.- .'���.. :;���'.,,       -.. - ,���'���;..  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes1 and Jackpot  Every  Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion  Hall.  iCARD OF THANKS  Mrs. Elizabeth Topham and family wish to thank their many  friends for their kind expressions  of sympathy. Special thanks to  Dr. Eric Paetkau and Mr. Harvey of) Harvey Funeral Home in  our recent bereavement,    y  DEATHS  WELSH ��� Passed away June, 26,  1962, John Arundel (Paddy)  Welsh, of Redroofs,- Halfmoon  Bay, B.C. Survived by loving  wife Pat, one son, Desmond, N.  Surrey, one grandson, one brother in Saskatchewan, several sisters in England and a niece and  nephews. Funeral service Thursday, June 28, 2 p.m. from the Little* Church, Redroofs Rd., Han>  moon Bay. Rev. Canon Alan  Greene officiating; Cremation. In  lieu of flowers donations to the  Little Church at Redroofs, care of  Canon Greene, R.LR. 1, Halfmoon  Bay. Harvey Funeral Home, directors.  REAL ESTATE  SOAMES POINT  Summer cottage in picturesque  and secluded surroundings, adjacent - to perfect sandy beach with  float. Full price $6,500, terms.  GIBSONS  Lots ��� Bay area, fully serviced,  cleared and ready for building.  Realistically priced, $800 to $900.  GOWER  POINT  Waterfront lots,��� 100 feet frontage, Magnificent view. Prices  $2,500 to $4,000 with easy terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront ��� 3 acres with 218.  feet   frontage   including   private  bay with beach. Full price $8,500.  Terms.  Waterfront ���. Fully furnished 2  bedroom home on 3 acres with  over 200 feet on beach. Property  cleared and landscaped. Full  price   $15,900.,_,"Terms.  REDROOFS  Large, serviced waterfront lot  with sweeping view. A choice  building site with good moorage.  $5,600  Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lots, with ideal all-  weather, moorage in famous salmon fishing area. Full price $3250  with low down payment and easy  terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-2644  or     ,   . k  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  527 Clarke Rd., Burquitlam  WE  9-2121  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  LOST  REWARD  Beige colored wallet, papers,  name and $50 inside. Soames  Point area. Phone 886-2565.  Blue budgie vicinity Welcome  Beach, Tag 57 on leg. Contact  885-9520 if found. Reward  $5.  Key rings. Box 641, Coast News.  TERRACE  HEIGHTS  (At Stewart and Winn Road)  A fine new residential area  in the village of Gibsons, featuring large v 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  HELP WANTED  Competent and willing woman  for full or part time work in motel. Also interested in experienced  waitress. Phone 886-9815.  WORK WANTED  Experienced carpenter, reasonable rates. Contact John Sotek, 1  block east of new Telephone office, Gibsons.  Reliable baby sitter wishes summer work during day or in the  evening. For information phone  886-9570.  Construction, remodelling, interior and exterior, landscaping, redecorating, int. pr ext. roofing,  all types. Toovey Bros., Sechelt,  Phone  885-9784.  Carpentry work, repairs, alterations, rock walls or any cement  work. P. Jorgensdh, Halfmoon  Bay. Call 885-2139. k  PETS ������������ ,  Toy Pomeranian puppy, reasonable. Phone 886-2379.  FUELS "^      ���    ��� >���'������     ~~~'  GIBSONS ��� A good family home  reasonably priced. Large living  room and- separate dining rm.  2 bedrms up and full grade level basement. Oil heat, Elect,  hot water, wired for range.  $2000 will handle. $8,500 full  price.  HIGHWAY BARGAIN ��� 2 acres  close to shopping area. J.25'  frontage, good soil, small cottage.   $7,000  full price,  terms.  Loans; on your present dwelling  or new construction. Canada Permanent Mortgage Corpk  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibions f AAA   Ph.   886-2481  First time offered ��� view ��� no  hills to climb, 2 bdrs., elec kitchen, lge lr., dining room, oil  furnace, space for 2 rooms in  bsmt. $9,000 on terms.  Waterfront ��� at wharf at Gibsons, leased commercial bldg.  Excellent, terms.  .    Kay MacKenzie, eyes. 886-2180  65'view lot near school, all  services. $1,175 easy tenhs.  K.  BUTLER  Real Estate & Insurance  (���Next to Peninsula Glass)  Phone 886-2000  Listings Required  PROPERTY FOR SALE  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. k  634 acres, all year round creek,  2 bedroom home 4 years old. Ph.  886-9361.  Gibsons, owner. 2 bedroom home,  fireplace, 4 acres, orchard, good  land, berry patch. $8,000. Phone  886-2383.  Cottage, 4 rooms, Duroid. roof ing,  XV3 acres, wire fenced, good garden. Workshop and garage. Water  in house. Bathroom. Mail delivered. Situated corner Reed Rd. and  Chamberlin Rd., 5 mins walk to  Granthams. Will take $5395 with  furniture, tools;; curtains,' blinds,  etc.. Also about 5 acres on Reid'  Road, subdivided in acre lots,  \evel land, good timber and .water. 15 min. to Gibsons, main road.  Price $5,000. Dave Thomson,  R,R. 1, Gibsons.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. ��� E.  Park<?r, Sechelt, B.C.      .       .  WANTED TO RENT  1 or 2 bedroom house near or in  Gibsons. Willing to' sign lease.  Box 642, Coast News.  MISC. FOR SALE  Good milk goat, $12. John L.  MacLeod, Pratt Rd., Gibsons.  1 OC12 Oliver 60 hp. Diesel cat  and 1 Allis Chalmers 407 GM diesel. J. R. Graham, R.R. 1, Pratt  Road, Gibsons.  8 cu. ft. coal oil fridge. 1000 watt  light plant. Phone Gambier 10F.  Propane automatic hot water  tank, Pioneer make, 20 gals. 22000  BTU,  $45. Phone 886-2087.  Fawcett wood burning circulatory  heater, brown enamel, only $20;  Mayfair wringer washer, good  condition, $40. David Bradley  Chain saw, 12 inch, $100; Paint  spray gun and compressor, less  motor, $17.50. E. Lowe, Reed Rd.  Gibsons. . '���,'���'  90% of the sportsmen buy their  fishing tackle from us, the other  10% don't go fishing.  We have a 5*4 hp. Johnson out-  'board,  3%   hp. Evirirude,  2   hp.  Briggs aha 12 ft. bo&t. i     f    f    '  Large stock of ice chests  and  tubs from $1.59.  Earl's Agencies, 886-9600.  Portable   radio,   small   washing  machine,    electric   sewing . machine, sewing table, table lamp.  Phone 886-2648:  POULTRY MANURE ��� Buy now  for your compost during summer  months. Call Wyngaert f Poultry  Farm, 886-9340.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C ' & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt. :  Flagstpnes, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd.f  Roberts Creek,  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks,   8x8x16   now    available  xxxxxxk;,  xxxxxxxx  xxxxxxxxxxS  XX XX  XX XX  XX XX  XXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXX  NEED A NEW  STOVE OR'FRIDGE?  BUY'EM WITH A  LOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  XXX    XXX   XXXX XXXX X    xxxx  X X XX       X       XXX  XXX   X        X     xxx   xxxx  XX XX      xxxx  xxx  xxx  xxxx     XXX     x  .  f?hurch   Chuckles   by cartwright ]  xxxx  X       X  xxxx  X  X  X xxxx  X XX  X xxxx  XXX  XXXX  X       X  LOAN  X X.  XX       X  xxx  X       XX  X X  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTS A  WANTED  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 V* ton�� $2 Per baS  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  TRADE  Hillman car, 1952, engine needs  small repairs. Trade for 5 or 7  outboard or rowboat, or what  have you. Phone 885-9316.  AUTOS FOR SALE  A dandy little family car, '48  Chev sedan. Very good running  order and clean, for only $150  cash. Phone TU 3-2491.  '56 Chrysler Windsor sedan, r &  h., power brakes, $1200 cash plus  tax. Phone 886-2496.  1961 Econoline van, 11,000 miles,  $1995. Phone 886-9686, M. Rigby.  PHONE 886-2191  "A   Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  $900 dn, $5950 fp. 1.35 acres, 2  bedrm home, 220 wire, fireplace,  fruit  trees, barn, Wilson Creek;  $2000 dn., $7950 fp. Clean modern 2 bedrm home, lovely treed  landscaped lot plus cabin. Sechelt's best buy.  750' waterfront, Pender Harbour. 7.3 acres, old 4 rm. house.  $7500 fp. Terms. Call J. Anderson  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  &  INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  HOPKINS LANDING  Priced to sell, 55'  waterfront,  private beach. 2 br. bungalow.  .   Bay Area, Gibsons, large level  lot. ' 99x130. $1,100.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.    88G-2500  $69  $?r  $79  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors  and parburet-  ors. ���   ;.���������.     -_  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace  Even Temp  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,  good as new  3 Frigidaire fridges  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges  guaranteed    '  Reconditioned used  toilet  complete $15  Special���  Elko glass lined electric tanks  No.  30 $68  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like new $r  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only . $3F  Simple to install  yourself.  Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close on Monday until 6 p.m.  Complete stock of plumbing supplies,  cheaper, than   department  store.  Oysters are eaten the year round  ��� for health and plain goodness.  Eat them often. Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour. Member B.C. Oyster Grow-  ers' Assn.  THIS SUMMER  BE WATER  WISE!  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-3950.  ANNOUNCEMENT  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, Sechelt.  Phone  885-9510.  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  STANLEY PARTIES, P e n d e r  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Se-  cheltkPhorie 885-9510.       ���    c  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior  ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Secihelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  June 23 ��� 36481, Blue  <   PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Get your lawn equipment sharpened now. Phone Ervin Benner  885-2292.  Yon don't have -too together, 1 hope, I hope?'  ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont)  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  NELSON'S ��� ��� ��� ��� .  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  ��� FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or    in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  BOATS FOR  SALE  18 ft.  Pleasure craft cabin, 40  horse  Mercury, electric start,  mooring canvas,  remote  controls.    $895   or   what    offers  Trade in accepted. Ph. 886-9890  _  13 ft. Carvel inboard, 5 hp. Wisconsin. Or swap. Phone 886-9678  between 5 and 6 p.m.  14' Clinker built boat, 10 horsepower Briggs motor. First class  condition. First reasonable offer.  Phone 886-9545.  16'  Turner built Clinker with 35  hp. motor. Sell complete or separate. R. Holden, 886-7758.  New 12' boat, plywood and fibre-'  glass,   windshield   and   driver's  seat. Apply Lidstone, Orange Rd.  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style, 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for '  classified advertisements.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display 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.  There are two kinds of lumber  ��� softwood and hardwood. Oddly enough, some softwoods are  harder   than   some    hardwoods:  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St, Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15   a.m.   Holy   Communion  7:30 p.m., Evensong  Si. Aidans,   Roberts Creek  3:00  p.m.,  Evensona  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Matins  St. Mary's,  Pender  Harbour  11  a.m. Morning Prayer  The Little  Church,  Redroofs  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  A A   UNITED  !���-������      -Gibsons   f'  11 a.m.,  Nursery  11 a.m. Divine Service  11 a.m. Sunday School  ��� Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek   -  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Sunday Service    11 a.m  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd, 1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p.m. y  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ~~       ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist. Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  , 7:30 Evening  Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday;at II a.m,  Roberts Creek  United Church  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri., 7:30; p.m., Young People  Sat'., 7:30; Prayeir  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 ajn., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morr-ing Worship  3 p.m., Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evapgelistic Service  Wednesday. 7: p.m.; Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's  Action Club  Announcing ... .  Opening of  K. Butler Realty  Cy's Block - Gibsons  Ph. 886-2000  We know the Area!  See us for information! 8       Coast News, June 28,  1952.  FUNDS FOR HOSPITAL  Since April 1 eight B.C. hospitals have received construction  grants totalling almost $800,001).  The progress payments towards  major hospital construction costs  are part of the provincial government's 50 percent grant-in-aid  program. Hon. Eric Martin .  health minister, said they bring  the amount paid to date to the  eight hospitals to $4,745,000 of an  estimated grant total of $7,609.-.  000 for the projects.  SMALL TALK  By Syms  IRECTORY  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES  AND SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   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  Phone 886-2422  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,  885-9532  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for ftie Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-22,00  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442  REFklGERATION  SALES  AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468-  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also   -  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  GALLEY'S WOODWORKING  SHOP  Cabinets of all kinds  Furniture built and repaired  PHONE 886-2076  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT  -  886-2166  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  ��� Heavy. Equipment Moving  XX Aik SfiLog Towing  .   - -.-.Phone 885-4425  ��� J;.H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  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  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS �����'���  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  FOR .GLASS  '���'   of fall kinds  ,,.ph.  886-9871  or 886-9837  k PENINSULA GLASS  l. Gordon bryant  notary public  '-'���".    ,raX -Z'SlAlX  Jay-Bee Furniture arid  .....   Appliarce Store     f'  Office Phone 886-2346 ' f  House Phone 886-2100  '*&���  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  dependable Service  RICHTErVS RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  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  We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch,  and jewelry  CHRIS* JEWELERS  .Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.  Sechelt 885-2151  NORM BURTON  Your Odd  Job  Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid,   etc.  '  Res., Pratt  Rd.,  Gibsons.  Phone 886-2048  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Pho^e 886-9353  TINGLEY'S   HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICE  ALL  TYPES   HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  WATER   SURVEY  SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  885-9510  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHET BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  THIS SUMMER  WATER  WISE!  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO &  GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B.  Gordon &  Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  THRIFTEE  DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & Accessories  Custom Furniture, Patios  Fibreglass awnings   y  Open evenings and  weekends  Phonfe 886-9842  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding,  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  Shilcomb Lookout  Tool Rental  Sanders;-transit, Skil saw  paint sprayer, cement mixer  trailer, power saw. For rates,  PHONE ARCHIE WALKER  TU 3-2*07  /  I  4  7NS  Please... . my wife was  "Did you hear the one  about the farmer's daugh-    raised on a farm ; . ."  ter?"  A country grows up  (Continued from Page 3)  peals could still be made from  Canadian courts to the Privy  Council in Great Britain.  Gradually Canadians succeeded, in having these limitations reduced. Some of the important  landmarks are as follows.  In negotiating the Treaty of  Washington in 1871 dealing with  various contentious questions including fisheries and.'boundary  disputes between Canada and the  United States, the Canadian  Prime Minister, Sir John A.  Macdonald, sat on the British  delegation.  While Alexander. Mackenzie  was Prime Minister from 1873-  5878, he insisted as a matter of  government policy that there  should be a Canadian representative on all diplomatic missions  . involving Canada.  In 1903 the two Canadian representatives . on the commission  negotiating the Alaska boundaiv  dispute, refused to sign the  award and prepared a minority  judgment.  During the First World War  (1914-1918) there began to appear  the first glimmerings of the  emerging Commonwealth of Nations as distinct from the British Empire. At an Imperial Wav  Conference in 1917, a resolution  was passed on motion off-th*  Canadian Prime Minister, Sic  Robert Borden, that "any readjustment of relations : . . ihust  be based on the complete recog  nition of the Dominions as autonomous nations of ��� an Imperial  Commonwealth, and must fully  recognize their right to a voice  in foreign policy and in foreign  relations."  For. the    first time,  in ' 1919, .  Canada  signed a treaty on  her  own  behalf ���-  the Treaty  of  Versailles following the war.  Finally in 1931, the Statute of  Westminster was passed by the  British government, giving official recognition to the declaration that the British dominions  were "autonomous communities  within the British Empire, equal  in status, in no way subordinate  one to another' in any aspect of  their domestic or external affairs, though united, by a common allegiance to the Crown and  freely associated as members of  tl;e British Commonwealth of Nations."  Although Canada was now recognized as an independent nation, the people did not yet have  the legal right to call themselves  Canadian citizens This was  achieved in 1947 by the Canadian  Citizenship Act. A 1950 amendment introduced the new term  "Commonwealth citizen?' for the  first time. Canadians have th3  status of Commonwealth citizens  and British subjects as well as  Canadian citizens  The last vestiges of colonialism have, all but disappeared.  Appeals to the Privy Council  were abolished in 1949, and in  3952, for the. first time, a-Can  adian, the Right Hon. Vincent  , Massey,.'was appointed as Gov-  ernor' General. This precedent  was continued inX 959, when another Canadian,; Major-General  Georges P. . Vanier, succeeded  Mr. Massey.  In 1953 at the Coronation of  Oueen Elizabeth II, the rbya.  title in Canada gave recognition  to the fact that the sovereign is  Queen of Canada and "her other  realms and territories" instead  of "the British Dominions beyond the Seas" as formerly.  Amendments to . the British  North America Act are not yet  w holly vested in the Canadian  government. It was agreed in  1649 that those sections relating  to Canada as a whole and not  to provincial rights, could be  amended in Ottawa. Negotiations  between the federal and provincial governments are still proceeding in an effort to reach  agreement regarding amend- ;  ments, tb the other sections of  the Act.  In  international   affairs,   Canada has also increased in stat*  ure. A Canadian delegation participated in the San Francisco  conference of 1945, which gava  birth ,to the United Nations.  Since then, Canada has taken an  active part in the United Nations  and its member bodies, in the  North Atlantic Treaty Organization and in the Commonwealth of  '���Nations. ::".'XA... ���  The Victoria Daily Colonist  said in an editorial on.July 1st  1961: "Today, poised in a world  of vast complexity and struggle,  she (Canada) is young, vigorous,  pregnant with the promise of  great things yet to come, and a  nation with a respected place at  international council tables. She  has Won the regard of the world  ior integrity, good will, and honest intent. While not a major  power asv such things are currently reckoned she has become  a force of value in the cause of  amity and global peace."  Keep well to your own side of  the road at night. Approaching  drivers use your lights to help  ascertain -their own position.  MR THOUGHT ABOUT UARNINO  THOU  TO FLY?  Make "Some Day" TODAY in the  Safe, Economical, Easy-to-Fly  PIPER  COLT  35-hour course $517.00 includes latest  Sanderson Audio/visual ground school.  (Less gov't subsidy of $100 if you can  qualify.)  We will position a COLT at Sechelt-  Gibsons airport two or three days weekly for next two months  provided enough students register and prepay course.  Register IMMEDIATELY  call Fred Ritter at 885-968S or CR 8-5141 Vancouver -'  will be closed from about  July 4 to July 15  ������ - ' .   .       . i     ��� ���  :.' *  Please phone first before  coming in &uv^  868���EASY-TO-MEMORIZE SQUARE in pineapple crochet ��� ideal  for mat, scarf cloth, .spread. Edging adds.luxury. Directions.4-inch  square in string; 2y2 in No. 50.  596^-SMART FASHION PARTNERS���sleeveless over-nloiisa in easy  stitch, Chanel-style jacket in stockinette. Knit in contrast colors. Directions, sizes 32-34; 36-38. v:;  518 ��� STORYBOOK QUILT inspired by famous gingham dog and  calico cat. Easy���ONE���applique patch for each block. Delight a  child. Patch patterns; charts; directions.  Send thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (stamps cannot be accepted) to Aliae Brooks, care of Coast News, Needlecraft  Dept., 60 Front St., West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly NAME,  ADDRESS, PATTERN NUMBER.  NEVER-BEFORE VALUE! 200 yies, 200 designs to knit,  crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt in our new 1962 Needlecraft Catalog���ready now! See Beautiful Bulkies in a complete  fashion section plus bedspreads, linens, toys, afghans, slipcovers  plus 2 free patterns. Send 25c now!    ���'  Powell River hospital expands  The provincial; government--has  given approval to the board of  directors of the Powell River  General, hospital to award a contract for the construction of ad-  *.-; ditions and renovations to the  hospital, Hon. Eric Martin, lieaith  minister, has announced.  The contract has been awarded to the Doyle Construction Co  Ltd., of Vancouver, which submitted the lowest of three tenders. Mr. Martin stated the estimated costs of the project, ex-  ������ elusive of equipment and furnishings, will4>e approximately $550,.  000, of which the provincial" government will provide grants on  the basis of one-half the approved costs of the hospital additions  and one-third towards the building improvements. Provincial  grants will be an estimated $262,-  000, Mr. Martin said. It is expected that construction will get underway immediately. y  Expansion plans call 'for a new  four-storey addition providing accommodation for 38 beds, and an  activation unit of 18 beds to be  located on the first floor of the  txisiing building. Additions are  also planned to. accommodate a  new  laundry,   physiotherapy de- .  partment, laboratory, and centralized locker v facilities. Renovations: to the existing areas include  improvements to the radiological,  and medical records departments.  Architects are Smith and McCiil-  Icch of Vancouver and Trail.  NOTICE  OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE  LAND  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster and. situate on  the west shore of Howe' Sound,  at Twin Creeks, south from Port  Mellon.     ,';*.' '���:������"���'     k  :  Take notice thatl, Einar Bergen, of Twin Creeks, Gibsons,  B.C., occupation. Logger and  sawmills, intend to apply.for a  lease of the following described  lands :���  Commencing at a post planted  40 ft. East of the N.E. corner,  Block 2, D.L. 1439, N.W.D.,  thence 440 ft. East; thence 150  ft South: thence 440 ft. West;  thence 100 ft. N.E. along shoreline thence 112 ft. N.W; along  shoreline to P.O.C. and containing 1.5 acres,, more ;qr less, for  the purpose of booming logs,  storing logs and sawmill.  EINAR BERGEN  Dated June 4, 1962. J  irs  ABSOLUTELY  NEW  �� FASTER  �� SMOOTHER  �� SAFE CUTTING  �� NO SKATING  Standard Motors  PIONEER  Phori) 885-4464  Sechelt  Coast News, June 28, 1952.        9  Work for  Red Cross  Some   22  members,   14   active  and the rest associate, of Roberts  . Creek Red Cross.branch, met at  the home of Mrs. T. Mailory for  the final session of the season.  Among those present were Mrs.  Harry Smith of Gibsons, a former hard-working and faithful  worker when, some years: ago,  . she lived in this community, and  Mrs. H. Hewitt who has returned to reside in Dr. White's cottage.  Two members who have worked  continuously for this branch for  over 21 years, Mrs. R. Hughes  ana Mrs. R, Mitchell, also were  present.  The meeting was in the nature  of a social affair; tea was served and pictures taken. Although  meetings have ceased for the  summer, unfinished work was ta. "���  ken home to be done in spare  time. Members will also fit p:.ec- -  es of cottons .together for fall  quilting.  The. output of work by this  group is quite outstanding,' havr  ing completed 716 articles since  last September. They are Hi  sweaters, .246 pairs of socks, 77  shirts, 46 undervests, 21 night-  r"..Vn<: 12 auUts. 43 underpants,  10 pairs pyjamas, 3 pair baby  panties, 74 short pants, 2 pair:  coveralls, 38 blouses, 36 diapers  and 5 baby vests.  Many beautiful flowers were  taken to the hostess: Mrs. B. L.  Cope was presented with a cup  and saucer gift in appreciation of  her kindness in seeing to the  warmth of the Haslam cottage in  advance of meetings.  Work   sessions will  resume hv  the second week of September.  PAINT COLORANT  This modern day wonder gives  you a'choice of thousands of  colors at the turn of a dial.  There's no waiting.. . ready in.  minutes ... we mix your paint  right in our store.  Available in these quality finishes; semi-gloss, high gloss,  enamel, alkyd flat, latex and  exterior house paint. Come.in  for an exciting demonstration.  MARSHALL WEUS  &)0jro-matfe  Thinking of decorating? Then cheose  Marshall Wells; Spectro-matic paint!  Easy t6 apply with brush or roller . . *  dries in minutes too! Remember the  Good Housekeeping Seal of approval on  every can is your guarantee of quality.  *  Gumanif-'d bv^^  L Good Housekeeping i  All Spectro .-��� matte  paints carry the Good  Housekeeping Seal  of [Approval ��� your  assurance of quality.  Beauty by the gallon for all your painting needs! ibf:  Gibsons Hardware ltd.  . People of North America use  more wood ythan those of any  other region in the world.  OWNER  Phone 8862442  Borrow this bcaul'ful Color Harmony Bookf  Choose in your ou-n lionuiZfrom hundreds of  modern color combinations!  'y     kVk sp-2002   '  Parker's Hardware ltd.  OWNERU,- .  Phone 885-2171 -1 Sechelt  r���  'fatw^^v^ v v  >rr-rMT*?r"arrr ���* ft ��rf "-v rrrrr rrrrrt ��� ��� - v ��� ���  mWmMymr^9m   jr    ��%��� I 1^m;"%^I    W^mW-\mJ ���-  is in Chevrolet s line!  4  FROM THE PERKIEST PANELS  rnvmrnps-mown a  5 ?     '' ,   ^��vs,  ������   *-f   ������*���',  WHOLE RANGE  it  3  HARD-WORKING MEDIUM WEIGHTS  HAUIERS-EVERY CHEVROLET  7\ Alt THE WAY UP TO TO MIGHTY  TOCILHAS THJE POWEft-TKE ECONOMY  DIE YEAR-ROUND DEPENDABILITY  TO KEEP COSTS 10 A  GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Se sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time.  CT-1762C  YOU'LL RECOGNIZE DURACUT BY THE SHAPE Of TOOTH  62-3-2  PefiinsulayS^otor Products (1957). L*d,  Wilson Greek phone 885 2111 10     Coast News,  June 28, 1982  mmMmmrm*IMUMmmmmWmmmm>  Building Contractor  CLIFF  GAMBLE  Sentinel Enterprises Ltd. .  Georgia View, Gibsons  Gibson Girl  Beauty Salon  Village Centre, Gower Pt. Rd.  Next to Welcome Cafe  Your New Beauty  Centre  Ph. 88G-2120  GIBSONS  IIII WIN! Ill II  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoinimenls  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Canadian singer Shirley Harm-  er is seen again on Canadian  television in a new weekly CBC-  TV variety series, A Summer  Night. Miss Harmer appeared as  a regular performer on CBC-  TV's Showtime until the summer  of 1957 when she left to further  her career in the U.S. The series,  seen each Friday on the CBC-TV  network,, is. a light-hearted musical show featuring prominent  Canadian entertainers as guests.  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,. Fri.   1:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.   8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdpm Hall, Sun. 7 p.mu  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 8 p.m. /  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  BASEBALL  Little Leaguers will play in an  exhibition game at Roberts Creek  School at 1:30 Sunday, July 1 on  which occasion the Roberts Creek  Raiders will be presented with  cups, having won the Sechelt trophy for playoff and the Peninsula  playoff. The opposing team on  Sunday will be the Gibsons Firemen. ...  Coaches for the Raiders are  Jack Eldred and Bert Tidball.  $30 JACKPOT  Sechelt Theatre Jackpot has  reached $30 and someone could  win it Monday night next .week  Last, week's winning number was  30867 but the holder was not in  the theatre.  DANCE  render Harbour Community Hall  MADEIRAfFARK  Friday, June 29  Music by  Harmony Four  from Nanaimo  k      Dancing 10 p.m. to 2 a.m.  Admission $1.25 each     /  Sponsored by Pender; Harbour Volunteer Fire Brigade  1 CROSSWORD .������;���   +    By A. C. Gordon]  ACROSS  1 - To come lata  fine condition  '  5 - Breed of dog  9 - Ancient sungod  10 - Cereal  11 - Parent  12 - Flat-topped  xocky hill '��  14 - SicilianvolctUD  17 - Sluggish  18 - To caper  19 - Dispenser  22 - Wild animals'*  24 - Gallium (chem.)  25 - Kind of bird  27 - Regal Orders  (abb.)  28 - Maize  30 - The soil  31 - Type of musical  Instrument  33 - Poetical valley  35 - Squeezed out  37 - Preposition.  39 - Exist  40 - Theoretical  force  41 - Thoroughfare  '     (abb.)  42 - ErecJous store  44 - Flower  48 - Amateur Athletic  Association (abb.)  49 - Extent of space  51 - Unrefined  mineral  52- Prefix for "halt"  53 -Hurries  54 - The vlctorTs  ...... wreath  DOWN  1- Showy    ,  superfluities  2 -Musicalnote  3 - Unpopular plant  4 - Kind of horse  1  3  V  nlvlTB slalH  s  n  u  I  K  a  aU3[ibWv  3  h  V  V  1  n  V  V  ��� u|3|x|s|v||  VM  a  D  BaloaOBaiiUi  11| i| || iBJ i|'l|\/|ii  A  i\  HE   GIHEEE   BE  151   H   VI  m m m  a araufn hbicis] d  5 - Pace  6 -Deep-seafish  7 - Printer's xneasura  8 - Birds  12 - Wild dude  13 - To disunite  15-Retime  16 - Enraged  20 - The self  21 -Ascended  22 - To live through  23 - Fish eggs  26 - Botanical Organization (abb.)  28 -WUd feline  29 -Quickgrasp  31 - ... tape  32 - Item  34 - Meadow  36 - Old Hebrew  measure unit  38 - Westernnation  41 -Identical  43 - Start of a  message  45 - Distress signal  46 -Terbium(them.)  47 - Lamprey  48 - Prefix denoting  "air"  50 - Exclamation.  52 - Abbreviated  Dutch  NATURE'S  AIR  CONDITIONER  It has been . said that in one  summer a single maple puts forth  about 432,000 leaveis, exposing  half an acre of laaf surface to  the sun. Every inch of this surface is absorbing heat,'light and  carbon dioxide gas, reducing the  heat ��� of - the surrounding atmosphere, giving it moisture, enriching the oxygen content and purifying it for our special use.  Three students attending the  summer school of dance from  July 3 to August 10 at the University of British Columbia have  been awarded scholarships and  bursaries valued at $200.  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Spring League Scores:  Tuesday: North Road Kids  2740, 2Bs 996. J. Harrison 600  (278), L. Campbell 634, Sig Rise  761 (291), J. Larkman ��� 620, P.  Logan 280.  Wednesday: Luckies 2617,. Jo-  Mows 968. J. Drummond 609, J.  Davies  622.  Thursday: No Contest 3032,  (1140). S. Christianson 603, V.  Midelclain 699 (265, 252), J.  Larkman 779 (266, 329), S. Bassy  Ql (272).  WARNING  The Corporation of the Villaige of Gibsons Landing iwill take action against  any unauthorized sprinkling or irrigating of lawns or gardens.  JULES A. MAINiL, Clerk.  ��� -     ANNOUNCING'  Opening of  DANNY'S DRIVE-IN  FRIDAY & SATURDAY - 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  Delicious - City Prices  Chicken & Chips  Fish & Chips   ,  Take out orders a Specialty  Telephone 886-9815  IN TOE DINING ROOM  1st & 2nd JULY - 5 p.ni to 7 p.m.  ,: ������ by popular request ������  Come and enjoy our famous Coffee  GOLDEN CUP AWARD ��� 2nd YEAR  Now I  On Food  *�� \J  X   y .  Are yours  ���k  ���gers  Food Plan  XX**-"-'��� .���������'" -;������>���"���:    " .;..'!'/v:3  Look what yoo get!  Gibson 1st Qoality Freezer  plus  N   $59 p^  Alfcerta grain ied Beef  Canada Choice Meat  ���'\z'e. .  x'y' x, .   V'*',. ���.. ���'''.'"' '"''������"'"���..' *'      V   ���  $17.90 monthly - $4.48 weekly  24 MONTHS TO PAY  with 5 yr. guarantee and $1200 food loss insurance  y .. f^. - .  f ���- ���"-"���.���' \ A .. ,   '        '    '  Your freezer brings you real savings by purchasing  your food in bulk then ireezing.  This freezer is on display at Ken^s Foodland  J. J. Rogers & Co., Ltd.  Sunnycrest Plaza,  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9333


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