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Coast News Jul 26, 1962

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Array V4$t9r4,a,  B.  a  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 30, July 26,  1982.  7c per copy  Waterway signs needed  motel man Ed. Lowe says  B.C. shoulJ be thinking about  waterway signs as well as highway signs, not only for persons  travelling the waterways in their  own boats, but also for passengers using coastal ferries.  The v suggestion. comes ; from  Ed Lowe of Pender Harbour,,  vice-president for Resorts, Auto  Courts and Resorts Association  of B.C.    ' YYY''. '���...  He said that while most persons travelling, coastal -waters  should be able to read charts  and maps and hence find their  way about, it would be much  ea sier if signs were put up to  identify various bays, coves and  islands, and much more inform-  ct-ve for their guests who may  nor. knew h_.w. to use the charts  arid maps.     ' '���'.''".-������  Mr. J.owe believed this was  even more important for passengers on ferries between Van-  covyer Island and the mainland,  whereY'.travellers not only lack  maps but often cannot identify  the .'.'islands and ports along the  w��y even" with them.  Signs on the islands along the  main- ferry routes would Be both  interesting and useful, he contended. Y  Meanwhile, the ACRA Highway Signing committee has  made a survey of the Trans-Canada Highway from Chilliwack to  Burnaby, and Highway No. 99 fat  FAMOUS AGAIN. Historic Signal Hill, overlooking St. John's,  Nfld., was the* site where Marconi received his first trans-Atlantio  wireless signal in 1901. It's again in the news because it is from this  location that CBC-TV beamed a live signal.to the Telstar satellite  for transmission to TV networks in England and France.  at  Sunday Schools from- Bethel  Baptist Church, Secheltj and Cal-  vary Baptist Church, Gibsons;  held a joint Sunday School picnic  at Roberts Creek Park, on Sat.,  July 21, with oyer 90 children  and adults in attendance. A very  welcome guest was the warm,  bright sunshine! Many races  were held and prizes and ribbons given.  Danny Nygren and Ricky Sum-  merfelt were first and second in  the race for 5 year olds and under, but all contestants, and those  who were too shy to be contestants, were given lollipops. Stephen Rigby and Randy Walker  placed first and second in the 6-7  year old boys race, and Shirley  Hoehne and Laury Ashford won  first and second prize in the corresponding race for girls.  Barry Holden and Murray Mc-   jit -      ������           OAP picnickers  have busy day  The weatherman was not too  co-operative  on the day of the.  CAP picnic;   but that did nothing to lessen the enjoyment ot  the bus load of passengers.  Arriving at the Peace Arch for  lunch, it . was surprising how  quickly tables were set and the  kettles singing.  The bus loaded again at 2:30  to continue the trip to White  Rock, Ocean Park and Cresent ���.  Beach; coming back to Semicho*)  Park where members of'brand  11 were waiting. This proved an  enjoyable visit, with tea and refreshments, also ��ce cream generously given by Mr. J. Haining,  manager of Gibsons Co-op store.  All aboard sounded at 5 p.m. and  via Deas Island Tunnel, Oak st.  bridge���then the Bainbridge and  home was reached. Everyone  was a little tired, but all thought  it a grand day and worth it.  i\-  ��� Heffey were the winners for boys  8-9, and Donna MeCourt and Marcia McHeffey were . victors for  girls' 8-9. Ronny -Sumerfelt and  Jimmy Gibson won the race for  boys 10-11, arid Maureen Owen  and Gretchen Lind won for girls  in.ii First and second in boys  12-14 were Peter Rigby and Terry  _- orshner, and Laurel Postlethwaite and Audrey Owen won  for the girls 12-14.  Three-legged races were run  for boys 6-7, Stephen Rigby, Glen  White #and Jimmy. Koike, Randy  Walker; girls 6-7, Shirley Hoehne,  Laury Ashford and Robin Nygren  Judy Newton; boys 8 9, Barry  Holden, Murray McHeffey and  Ricky Stewart, Stephen Rigby;  girls 8-9, Donna MeCourt and  Marcia   McHeffey.  Terry Forshner and Peter Rigby. were first and second in boys'  potato race, and Sally Burdette  and Audrey Owen won the girls'  potato race. Laurel Postlethwaite  was the first to be able to whistle with a mouthful of six large  marshmallows, and Jim Marshall  proved he could drive a nail truer and faster than his fellow  competitors, as did Mrs.* Cassels.  The youngsters had a wonderful time swimming for the next  hour, but were glad to answer tha  call to supper, where everyone  ate well. Ice cream and pop were  served. A rousing sing song ended a lovely day with two tugs of  war and an exciting peanut  scramble.  YOUR  HOLIDAY  BE WATER  Church  consecration  DERBY WINNERS  Winners of the third week of  the Pender Harbour P.T.A. Fish  Derby are: 7ohn Melish, Harrv  son Hot Springs, largest fish, 2 '���  lbs.; Bobby McNeriey, Vancouver, hidden weight, 8}_ lbs. and  Mrs. Mary Alexander, Pender  Harbour, hidden weight, 14 lbs.  Uiy��U��!HUinilU!i��li:i!lll!Ullltl'lM:ll��lli!IIUIIHi!W!l!liailltinilUU��lI  industry  lower mainland and the Fraser  valley.  The fault lies in the new sign  'and of unusual build has drawn  I a considerable number of visitors  fto see it. It is expected there will  ition service.  ing on the new Deas throughly f^ Jg&^tt? Secra*  from the border to Vancouver.    Ioriate comers at tne consecra-  Coupled with this, the new signing is resulting in trailers get- ���;  ting into downtown Vancouver i  traffic, where neither the trailer Y  owners, nor Vancouver drivers, I  want them to be.     Y , ./y.'"..C'  J. J. DiMarzo, president of the ��  Auto Courts & Resorts Association    ot    B.C., said the wrong   *  (Continued on Page 5)  at  15 attend  swim school  A Canadian Red Cross Water  Safety Instructor School was  ��� held in Gibsons last week. Fifteen persons from many points  in the area .attended the course  ,.which.'-was -beld-urider-the���aus-*  pices of Gibsons Recreation commission and the local branch of  the Canadian Red Cross. Mr. L.  Peterson, chairman of the recreation" commission made the  rangehients to brnig the' school  to this area to meet the growing  need for summer instructors on  the Peninsula.  Object of the school is to train  people so they will be able to  go to their respective communities and teach other_ the basic  .strokes in swimming. The course  consists of approximately 30  hous- of theoretical and practical work l evolving around the  knowledge of water safety, life  .saving, swimming, and the  teaching methods of swimming  instruction.  Lectures were held in the  K'nsmen 1.' ill at the playground  while the practical sessions were  helfi at the Municipal wharf.  Potential instructors from Port  Mellon, Sechelt and Gibsons  ��� Landing . attended. They includ-  ; ed:Dawn Armstrong, Vaughn  Franske, Carol Holden, Brian  ."nowles, Barry -Legh, Mike  Mborehouse, David Wilson, Ken  Preiss, Patty Smith, Lyn Ver-  nr r>, Robert Wilson, Wayne Orr,  Ralph Bolten, Bruce Strayhorn,  M.'s. Betty Allen.  Conducting the course were  two assistant directors of Water  ������Safety from the divisional office  of the Red Cross in Vancouver���  Miss Judy Jack and Gerry Cook.  K���    Students >f Mrs.   Betty  Allen  r gave a piano recital recently at  * liie home of Mrs. and Mrs. H. B.  ���I Gordon of  West  Sechelt.   There  "i were several surprises including  ;*_  bouquet of flowers  presented  ^to MissYAnne Lang upon receiv  ring'. the ;Y_.R.C.T. Solo, perform-  . er's degree from the Royal Conservatory   of   Music   of Toronto  '-this June.  She is the first .stu-'  '_ t lent oh the Peninsula to obtain  ?her';degree.. ���:������. .yy  , Three piano' scholarships were;  .''^Isttriitarwiarde^;^  'Junior*'Yscholarship was* won  ������ointly by, Delna Marsh,- Roberts  Creek and Deborah Dochar,  Hopkins Landing.  Intermediate scholarship won  oy Marilyn Macey, Port Mellon  and senior scholarship won by  Heather Lang of Sechelt. The  money for these scholarships  \*as obtained from the proceeds  of a successful concert held by  outstanding .students last May.  lollowing are students of Mrs.  Betty Allen who were successful theory candidates in the recent Royal Conservatory examinations:  Grade V���History (final exam.)  lonors, Shirley Haddock; pass,  Wendy Duncan.  Grade IV���Counterpoint (final  oam.) honors, Anne Lang.  Grade III���-Harmony, 1st class  honors, Wendy Duncan; honors,  . Shirley Had��iock.  Grade II���Theory, 1st clas_  lunors, -Dale Cameron; pass,  Sharon MacKay.  ANVA MEETING  The Army and Navy Veterans  association provincial command  will hold a quarterly meeting at  Gambier Island Veterans Hall,  Saturday, Aug. 28. There will be  one delegate from each of the  ANVA units in British Columbia  at this meeting. It is quite likely that up to 80 people will be  present.  NEW TRAFFIC LIGHT  A traffic light adorns the Forestry Department building corner  of Sunshine Coast Highway and  Porpoise Bay Road. Its main purpose is to regulate traffic entering and leaving the provincial  highway.  Through highway traffic gets a  green light while traffic leaving  the highway and entering at the  corner are faced with warning  amber lights.  Fair board awaits  heavy entry  the U.S. Border, and has sug- .;  gested a number of changes and *���  improvements to government of- V-.  ficials. ���,.:���'' Y?v  .;   The    survey1 ��� foUowed I ; com ^  p.aints   that   present   highway y  signing is inadequate and some- Yy  times  misleading to' the travel- 'fj I  ling public. The survey aimed at f-  directing travellers clearlyycorl i  rectly and adequately to, towns :j  and areas through the FraserY �����/,���������> T..., ~-��� ...��� -.���..  Valley; and at indicating^ to JY Redr��ofs Little Church will be  travellers that there are tourist .^onsecrated Sunday morning dur-  facilities available in these "ringthe 11 o'clock service by Rt.  areas, ���/���'. YfRev.   Godfrey Gower, Bishop  oe  Thousands of maps: designat- yNew Westminster.^ Canon Alan  ing routes mto Vancouver, New |D. Greene of the Angiican church  Westminster ^and Burnaby are Yin Pender Harbour4ea will also  wrong  ���   not   seriously  wrong,    t k .  .    ,.     ser^ce   .TQ]Z  All signs point to one of th3  most interesting Sunshine Coast  Fall Fairs this area has had for  some time, Mrs. M. LeFeuvre,  secretary of the fair board reports. Entries* are beginning to  come in* arid it is expected the  fruit and- vegetable and the flow,  er sections will be. oL;top-notch  quality this year. >  Growing conditions have aided such exhibits and competition  is expected to be keen. This year  it is expected there will: be three  displays of flowers and. having  three to house, it has become a  problem for the fair committee  to find sufficient spaceYfor each  one. However a solution has been  found and the three will not clash  m any way.   y :.-y'  This year's fair which falls  on August 17.and 18 will be held  in the usual. three halls, the  School Hall for incUviduar exhibits under the fair's *divisions;-  the Anglican hall wheren special  exhibits are usually^ placed ^ and  the JElementary Scho'ol" basement,  where commercial exhibits are  found, ~       .  Officers of the fair board are:  Norman Sergeant, honorary chair  man; Roy Malyea, chairman:  Mrs. Jdsie Davies, vice-chairman  Mrs. Margaret LeFeuvre, secretary-treasurer "arid ; Mrs. Gladys  Coates,.assistant secretary.  camp  has 5 new  Camp Douglas, of the Presbyterian Church of Canada, situated near Roberts Creek recently  purchased and accepted a fleet  of five-campers' boats from the  Fairmile Boat Works Limited or.  Beach Avenue,     y  The boats were: put into uze  during the first week of July and  have proven to be a valuable asset to the camp program. Previous to this, Camp Douglas had  only two,boats of much heavier  construction which were not so  handy for camper's use on the  foreshore and in exposed waters.  The sea-worthiness of the new  eight foot boats has been amply  proven in  that all five of them  The exhibition baseball game  betweeri*;B&thel/28^  -fers^antf^&l-^  ter of DeMolay will ^fie^layed  this Sunday at 2 p.m. in the Kinsmen Park, Gibsons. TheyJobies  have now had several practises  and feel that they are now able  to conquer the DeMolay. The  boys, who have also had some  practises, are beginning to shake  in their boots. Everyone is welcome to cheer on their favorite  team. ��  Peninsula Hotel took another  step closer in their drive' for a  first place finish in the 'North  Shore Softball League as they  downed their closest rivals, Avalon Hotel 9-4 in Port Mellon on  Sunday.  Left fielder Lowell Pearl broke  up a close game in the, fifth inning with a lead-off line drive  home run to right field and before  the inning ended five runs had  crossed 1 the plate.  Pitcher Don Bison survived  some shaky ea,rly innings and settled dowri to hurl a strong game  for the locals and also chipped in  with two hits. This Sunday Lynn-  Valley comes to town for a  double-header. Games at 2.30 and  6.30.  have been taken to the White Is-'  lets on fishing expeditions and  have been rowed almost- every  day to the .Government beach to  supervise swimming periods regardless of weather.   .  Convenor of the camp committee and director of senior boys,  the Rev.3. NY Allan is completely satisfied that the boats can  be handled safely by relatively  inexperienced rowers. "In my  o��v*n experience, iwhile using one  of them to fish at the White Islets,  I was caught in a sudden southeast gale and I rowed the two  miles back to camp in no danger  at any time and arrived with a  dry boat,", he added.'  The cost of the boats has been  met by voluntary contributions  irom cnurch orgamzations aridinf ,  dividualsi' in: the; presbytery -of  Westminster. Two of them; are  :*.(-_3iit��bute&fe^^  *the;,West.Vancouver 'Presbyteriari  Church' arid one: each by;:MrsY'H.  McKelvie of WestY Varicouver;  the Presbyterian Girls Council of  C.G.I.T. and by Mr. G. J. Jenve**/,  camp manager.  Owing to the ease of handling,  the boats now afford a broader  waterfront program for the girls  as well as boys and all concerned .  at Camp Douglas look forward to  many years cf useful service  from them.  CAR WASH  Bethel 28, Job's Daughters will  hold a car wash at the Shell Service Station in Sechelt. It will  cost $1 for the wash and clean  windows. A good job is guaranteed. The Jobies will be at work  from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday, August 4.  New buses  Five new school buses will be  operating in Sechelt School district area for the next school period, it was learned at Tuesday  night's meeting of Sechelt District  School Board in  Gibsons.  Two of these new buses will be  in Pender Harbour area where  Markles Myers will be the operator covering the school routes  when school starts. The other  three buses will be added to the  Sechelt Motor Transport fleet  but it is not expected they will  be available when school starts,  and that delivery could be expected   during October.  The board announced that Miss  Brenda Zimich will be the teacher next term for Gibsons Elementary school grade one. It  also arranged for the purchase  of two work pianos, one for Langdale school and the other for Elphinstone High school.  Girl Guides at Maud Bay Camp  ASSAULT  CHARGED  Charged with assault occasioning bodily harm, Harold Fearn  of Gibsons appeared before Magistrate Johnston, Tuesday, and  was remanded on his own cash  bail of $500. The charge, laid by  Victor Welch, followed an altercation on Saturday. Fearn will  appear in court again on July 30.  DAVIS TO SPEAK  Dr. Jack Davis, Liberal member-elect for Coast-Capilano constituency iri the House of Commons will speak in Gibsons on  August 20. The meeting at which  he will appear has been called  by Gibsons and Area Board of  Trade. It will be held in the Mar-  A Girl -Juide camp under  camp commandant, Mrs. Ruth  Elliott, Mitlenitch district commissioner, ' was held at Maud  r-iy campsite, between Saltery  Bay and Westview, July 8-15.  This campsite is part of a 640  acre farm owned by Mr. and  Mrs. McRae and loaned to the  Girl Guides for camping purposes.  A total .of jl girls representing Sechelt, Roberts Creek, Texada Island, and Powell River  companies, together with leaders  ar'1 staff, housed ther.:selves in  13 tents and cooked meals in the  open on a cook stove and home  made camp stove. In keeping  with this Bush Camp the t!?etne  of pioneers days was carried cut  with instruction in the art of  wool carding and the makinc of  candles with attractive candle  holders fashioned from tin cans.  Days which started at 7 a.m.  iner Cafe  and will be a dinner and  officially ended at  9  p.m.  meeting. were   packed   with  fun,  excite  ment and adventure. After hours  a cow is said to have meandered through the campsite. A beav  cub and fawn were also observer by the girls.  In addition to Miss Susan  Knibbs, Powell River Gold Cord  Guide, who spent a few days in  camp, Mrs. A. W. Williams, Sunshine Ccast division commissioner,; Mrs. H. Newton, Hunechin  district commissioner, and Miss  Beth Hensen, provincial camp  advisor visited the camp. Saturday evening was the climax of  campfire fun when parents were  entertained with skits and camp-  fire singing. Although the food  prepared under the direction. of  Mrs. Helen McNair and assisted  by the Guides was especially  good, the treats of candy and  Jome baking brought by the  guests proved popular, too.  Guides were tested and awarded proficiency badges for swimming as well as passing tests in  s*.*.*imming for first class badges,  knot tying, colors, bed rolls, and  f.ie lighting. As as result of vot-  ii g by secret ballot, awards for  .h��*�� leaders' choice of the best  all-around Guide went to Su*j  t^'Iins of Powell River and for  the Guides' choice of the bes*  i H-around Guide to Erica Ral.  of Roberts Creek company. On  I.oints kept for tent inspection,  personal inspection and willing-  i f s>s to help, the award went to  ihe patrol lead by Patrol Leader  fconnie Nelson, Seconder .Tud>  Chambers and Alice Potts, all of  ?echelt, Frances Noseworthy of  Fowell River and Wendy Inglis  of Roberts Creek company.  Assisting Mrs. Elliott on stal*  were Mrs. S:ieila Knibbs, Mrs.  ���hurley Court, camp nurse; Mrs.  l.elen McNair, quartermaster,  rf Powell River and Guiders Mrs  Lillian Hartley and Mrs. Marg-  nret Dumbreck of Powell River,  Mrs. Maria Zaikow of Texada  Island, and Mrs. L. Allen of Roberts Creek . 2       Coast News, July 26,   1962  Wxt ���oasiMetus  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.ci Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Own worst enemy!  r  Screeching tires, racing motors and erratic driving are the major  signs of an immature person at the wheel, claims the Canadian Highway Safety Council. He is his own worst enemy, the Council believes.  Like an animal without logic or reasoning, he gives warning before  he strikes. He can only damage himself if other drivers accept that  warning and stay away from him.  The immature driver, says the Council, gives in to the urge to  show off, to attract attention to himself. He is the same person who  shouts on the streets, talks loudly on the bus and makes noisy rude  remarks to others. The Council claims this person gets no acclaim.  He gets ridicule, disgust and contempt to such a degree that, could he  but know it, the temper that accompanies immaturity would certainly send him on to tantrums.  CHSC's advice is to avoid the immature amateur. Don't try o  educate him on the spot. That's impossible and only tantalizes him.  Let him alone and do your best to escape his idiotic caperings."  To another type of driver the Council suggests that standing on  -your rights. may .make* them ��� your^.rj^sj" if. an.?traffip. -Promptings the  international Slow Down, and Live summer vacation campaign, CHSC  has issued strong warnings to motorists who give little heed to the  danger of driving on the wrong side of the centre line of the road,  or of maintaining an unrelenting position if the approaching vehicle  is driving even slightly over the line.  Take to the ditch if you'have to, but get out of the way. Anything  is better than a head-on collision at even moderate speed, the Council  advises.  Stay on your own side if the road, and give in a little. CHSC says,  don't be a bully. You can't win.  A source of education  The importance of reading good books cannot be stressed too  strongly. Books provide the best part of our education. They add rich-  ness to life. They provide much of our entertainment. Think of the  impact made by just one book, "Uncle Tom> Cabin," on the slavery  issue. !  Today as never before books are essential to us: for the preschool child the exquisite picture books are a joy and a delight; for  school children books provide information and recreation, and they  do the same for adults. Books can help us all do our job better, widen  our horizons, provide us with the knowledge we need tb make up our  minds on vital questions to be effective citizens. They help us whether  we are housewives, farmers, clergymen, mechanics, writers, lawyers,  artists, doctors, teachers, businessmen.  We need books in our homes. Let us buy all the books'we can.  But most of us cannot afford to buy all the books we need. So we depend on libraries. The library is the heart of the university. The library should be the centre of the school. Public libraries are the intelligence centres of our communities.  Until the twentieth century only large cities could afford to pay  from taxes for public libraries with informed librarians and large,  up to date book collections. For the most part, people who lived in  the country did without libraries. The last fifty years have seen a  great expansion of country and regional libraries. From a central  headquarters, often in a city, books are sent out to towns, villages  and hamlets in the district. Even small communities receive a wide  variety of books.  These books move about the region so that libraries are not  "read out." Any book in the region may be borrowed through requesting it from a branch library. Large unit libraries, financed by  a combination of municipal and provincial taxes, require co-operation  between a number of urban and rural councils. This can be gained  when we become really alert to the need for books; books of quality  and in numbers; and for librarians to bring together readers and  books in a dynamic relationship.  Dream-stuff  B* Lm p��*��*��  The mind it is a deep, dark well  Where dreams and visions hide.  And where vague, formless thoughts and moods  Grow down the deep, dark side.  The mind it is a monstrous sky,  Where inky forces fight,  And where dim, eyeless stars in vain  Probe through the monstrous night.  The mind it is an endless way  Where time and distance blend,  And where fixed, spaceless nothings race  To reach an endless end.  Need space    Minister rep.ies t�� Lloyd's letter  to develop  athletics  (By OBSERVER)  The Royal Canadian Legion  Junior Olympics Training Program meet held,at, Sechelt July  It was a success in spite of the'  fact that no suitable? sports field  is available in this area for the  staging; of sports meets,; to meet  even remotely, Olympic standards. 'YYY;Y'Y:Y  . Minimum requirements are:  lever ground, good turf or cinder...track and 440 yard oval.  The meet was held at Hackett  lark, where an improvised 220  yard track was setup by members of Sechelt branch of the  Legion. Without their hard work,  carried out under the supervision of the president of the  branch, Curly Lucken, who is also deputy chairman of the Zone  J. O. T. P. committee, there  wouldn't have been  a meet.  There is however some good  news. We are advised that. a  new 440 yard Olympic track is  being built at Powell River so  that next year our Zone Meet  will be held there. This won't do  much good for this neighborhood, so we-suggest that steps  be taken to improve track and  field facilities so that the J.OT.P.  physical ed programs can be  carried on. As a matter of interest to parents and.others interested in the improvement of  physical fitness among our  younger generation, the part  played by the Royal Canadian  Legion in this worth while effort  should be explained.  The Pacific Command of the  Legion has, this year, set-aside  $10,000 for the carrying on of  J.O.T.P. This fund, derived from  general revenue of the command  and from contributions by British Columbia branches, is used  to provide transportation and  other amenities for contestants  attending the big meet at Empire Stadium, including free billeting.  The Dominion command also  actively carries out J.O.T.P.  piograms on a national level  and this year brought over from  England the chief coach of the  UK.A.A.U. and five other  coaches from the British Isles so  that an adequate humberi:of  coaches can be ^trained, for service in all parts-of Canada. This  a'.tion was helped materially by  the grant that the Legion received from the federal government.  In addition we acknowledge  with gratitude the active support  which has been forthcoming  fiom the department of educa^  tion under the Hon. Les Peterson and from, Jim Panton, director of community programs in  the same department.  As an indication of; the success of this training plan, it is  expected that this year about  15,000 young people will partici  pate in the various meets at  bianch level in B.C. Winners at  the zone meets are taken to Empire Stadium for the finals.  Editor: V On the instructions of  the -HphY; E;v Martin, minister ���������pi  health services and hospital in-  si-rance,; I .-.am enclosing a! copy  oi" his letter to Mr.YA. A. <L.loyd  of Garden Bay, B.C.  Yours Very Truly,  DONALD  M.   COX,  deputy minister., of  hospital insurance.  Gems of Thought  DEFEAT AND  VICTORY  Man is not made for defeat.  ���Ernest Hemingway  \ou are never so near to victory as when defeated in a good  cause.���Henry Ward Beecber  A wrong motive involves defeat.���Mary Baker Eddy  He conquers twice, who upoi  victory overcomes himself.  ���Francis Bacon  There are some defeats more  triumphant than -Victories.  ���Michel de  Montaigne  In many a war it has been  the  vanquished,  not  the victor  who  has  carried  off the finest  spoils.���Havelock Wilis  Books wanted  The Alcoholism Foundation of  B.C. appeals to the public for donations of books, printed and  pictorial matter on any aspect of  drinking and alcohol for historical reference and study purposes.  Statistical and educational material in the form of booklets,  pamphlets and campaign leaflets  of the anti-saloon and temperance movement in Canada and  the U.S.A. are of particular value  The works of Frances E. Wil-  lard and other anti-drinking campaigners, and such books as "The  Temperance Entertainer" and  "Temperance Reader" are sought  The Foundation asks that the  name and address be included  with any donations sent, so that  official acknowledgement may be  made. Letters and packages  should be addressed to The Alcoholism Foundation of B.C., 1690  West Broadway, Vancouver 9.  Mr.-A. AY Lloyd.  Garden Bay, rj.C-  Dear Sir:  This will acknowledge your letter of July 7. 3962. I am very  surprised to read your' statements to the effect that the Society did not make the decision  regarding the "closing or replacing of St. Mary's." This ties in  with the general opinion expres  sed in some letters received re-  ; cehtly "from your area, errone-  cusly indicating that the proposed closure of the present hospital is something that was decided on recently by the government. .Therefore, I deem it ad-,  visable to set the record straight  and point out that, due to your  involvement in the matter, you  should be -well aware of the following facts. '<������:������  Under date of Nov. 15, 1959,  you presented to me a brief outlining the urgent need for the  "reconstruction of St. Mary's  Hospital, more centrally located  near the Village of Sechelt . . . ".  The letter of transmittal was  signed by yourself as president,  St. Mary's Hospital Society. In  the absence of any information  Rees writes on medicare  Editor: In keeping with general policy, your paper deals  with today's medicare question.  In all probability some plan by  now.will have brought both sides  together. " y  The fight in Saskatchewan is  by no means local or provincial,  for we find the whole of North  America with Canada from Newfoundland to Victoria deeply involved. Moreover, it's hard to determine whether the issue isn't  primarily political rather than  medical. The percentage of NDPs  favoring the doctors would probably be about the same as "the  percentage of other political  faiths favoring the Saskatchewan  government.  We have the question of propaganda both blatant and subtle to  the point where it's practically  impossible to analyze without  prejudice. More cold reasoning  and less emotion about a noble  profession might be in-order.  Long before Lloyd George introduced his National Health bill  TX&wufajdb  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA    CANADIANA  Where were the first sleeping -  cars developed?    v  One of the world's earliest  si eeping - cars "was designed * in  Hamilton in 1857. Before that  time there was little night travel.  The idea spread very quickly,  however,- and within just two  years Pullman sleeping cars based on the Canadian design had  gone into production. An early  sleeper was far from comfortable. Sleeping on double-decker  bunks, the passengers were kept  warm by a pot-bellied stove in  the middle of the car.  What causes Aurora Borealis4  Aurora Borealis, more generally known as Northern Lights, is  a phenomenon frequently seen  in Canada. Cree Indians thought  they were'camp-fires lit by the  gods. To the Eskimo they were  spirits playing ball with the skull  of a walrus. Norsemen believed  they were reflections of sunlight flashing on the armoifr of  thi. Valkyries as the maidens car  ned the dead to valhalla. Modern-day scientists believe them  to be caused by the emission  from the sun.  Why did the U.S.A. declare war  on Great Britain ia 1812?  On June 18, 1812 the United  States of America declared war  on Great Britain stating its  grounds for this action to be the  violation of American neutrality  in territorial waters by British  naval vessels, the impressment  of American seamen for service  in the Royal Navy, the blockading of American ports and the  continued enforcement of the  British Orders in Council, which  ��� like Napoleon's Berlin and  Milan decrees ��� were intended  to prevent neutral countries  from trading with opponents in  the Napoleonic wars. In addition  to these causes, American opinion was influenced in favor of  war with Britain by the nationalist and expansionist sentiment*  oe. certain politicians from the  western and southern states and  by the action of British authorities in Canada who had aided the  efforts of Tecumseh and the In  dians to resist white settlement,  in the old Northwest.  Where was Canada's first  road built?  There were no roads in Canada before the coming of the  white man. The Indian had never  seen or used wheeled vehicles.  And like the Indian, the ear'y  settler generally travelled by water. The first road was built in  ?606 by Champlain between Dig-  by Cape and Port Royal. It was  ten miles long and surfaced with  logs.  in Commons, many of our min-  negotiated satisfactory . working  agreements with the doctors. The  ing districts in South Wales had  House of Lords pandering to the  profession rather than to the  worker, without at that time a  very strong union, tried their best  to kill the Lloyd George proposal.  But the British premier beat the  Lords and the doctors to their  credit gave their wholehearted  support to the, scheme. The Lloyd  George proposals were subset  quently amended  at least twice.  The Saskatchewan strike has  been discussed on radio stations  and in our press every day since  July. 1. Some nights ago one irian  using his local radio station pointed out he's read ah article in his  paper sent in by a Vancouver reporter on the spot; the closing  paragraph struck him very forcibly. When he got home he went  to read the paragraph to his wife  from the paper delivered at the  door, but to his amazement said  paragraph had been deleted from  the paper. A sample of today's  reporting. The editor in his sanctum would know better thin the  reporter in the field.  According to Vancouver press  reports, the C.C.F. convention  gave Dr. Dalgleish a fair hearing/ this was iii marked contrast  to the stormy reception Premier  Lioya received in Regina, last  month.  We are asked Xo think of the  doctors as noble professional men  but strange to state some doctors don't place their counterparts on a very high moral plane,  to the.-. contrary I couldl only assume that you were acting with  the approval of the board: of  trustees and the tacit support  oi the mem hers of St. Mary's  I.'ospital Society.  On Nov. 24, "1959, the deputy  minister of hospital insurance  wrote to you acknowledging receipt of the brief "supporting  >our hospital society's proposal  -<>!���, construction of a new: hospital to replace the existing St.  Mary's Hospital." You did not  query this statement at the time  ���you received the letter or subsequently on Feb. 4, 1960, when  you and other representatives  met with Mr. Cox and other B.C.  Hospital Insurance Service officials in Victoria.  As a result of your submission  on behalf of the society I gave  the project "approval in principle." My telegram to you o_t  July 15, 1980, read, in part, as  follows:.  "I am pleased to advise that  tho provincial government has  approved in principle the construction of a new hospital to  replace the existing one ..."   .  Your letter to the B.C. Hospital Insurance Service of Aug.  9, 1960, referred to minor local  difficulties regarding exercise of  responsibility for planning and  concluded as follows:     ,  "Please   rest:  assured that  ;  wili do my best to keep harmony  ana    will - definitely   lay    down  anew the manner in which this'  matter must be handled.   '"'. *  "I feel thai everyone concerned is so jubilant over obtaining  approval- in principle that this  should not be too difficult."  Subsequently, on Oct. 21, 1960,  you wroii to the provincial secretary requesting that a plebiscite be held; regarding the estab-  lishment of a hospital improvement district: Then, on Oct. 25,  1960, you wrote as chairman of  the hospital board to the B.C.  I tspital Insurance Service requesting government approval of  a site for the new hospital on  part of the Sechelt Indian Reserve. None of your- letters commented on or objected to the  aforementioned references to the  replacement of the present hospital!:.;'  In addition, to the foregoing indications of your official posi,  tion, I wish to remind you of the  personal comments you made to  a B.C. Hospital Insurance Ser  y;ce representative who survey.  depending dn^whose oxis-gqred, ^fiS the Sechelt peninsula in earlv  for here W'find in a report^rcun     March, I960.  At that; time you  Leeds, England which says "Most  Canadian; doctors feeytnat British  doctors, are coming -mox*eior tne  money than to help the people of  Saskatchewan," I don't know  whether that carries more weight  coming from a professional man.  Let us try and strip the question of humbug. The AMA and  their kind are pumping money  into Canada as well as using all  the influence they can to thwart  President Kennedy's medicare  plan.  Doctors are human beings with  varying degrees of honesty and  integrity. We had doctors in Fer-  nie in the early part of this century who called '-in- a 'home and  due to circumstances left a $5  bill rather than a prescription for  medicine. We had doctor and hospital agreements in the Crow's  Nest Pass that were workable  and respected by. doctors and patients alike. We know there are  those among us who would call  a doctor at any hour for the most  trivial thing, but that's one of tho  many flies in the ointment.  I cannot see the professional  man any nobler than the non-professional, inasmuch as. they  struck regardless of service fearing possibly their $18,000 plus per  annum average salary might be  crimped. Here's hoping a good  workable medicare plan will b2  the outcome.  Dave Rees  very . definitely expressed ^yourself as being in favor of the- replacement of the present hos.  pital by a new one located nea-  Sechelt. ��������������� y  In view of the foregoing T am  somewhat puzzled vover the complete reversal that has taken  place in your attitude toward  this matter. I feel that you  should make .1 full and frank explanation in this regard.  I note that a copy of your letter to me of July \7, 1962, was  sent to various newspapers and  you have every right to do so.  Fowever, I would suggest that  you should nave given the press  the whole sto-y by making available copies of the aforementioned material.���Yours very truly,  E. MARTIN, minister of health  services and hospital insurance.  WOOD CHEMISTRY  The place of wood in the  everyday life of the community  and the world economic scene is  an increasingly dominant one.  Unlike other natural resources,  it is not a wasting asset. We  need never run short of wood as  long as we manage our forests  wisely. New uses for wood are  being constantly evolved. Some  of these uses other than lumber  are cellulose products, wood  sugars, ethyl alcohol, plastics,  solvents* oils, synthetic rubber  and liquid fuels.  Some tips for good driving  Canadians died accidentally at  a rate of more than one an hou*  over the past Dominion Day  weekend, and bO of the 85 deaths  were caused by traffic accidents  according to the All Canada Insurance Federation.  The federation, which represents 220 fire, automobile and  casualty insurance companies,  recommends the following tips  from professional drivers for  safer motoriig throughout the  summer:  When driving a strange car���  or if someone has used your car  recently ��� re-adjust the seat  and rear-view mirror.  A straight posture behind the  wheel is safer and more efficient  than a slouching one.,  Hands should grasp the rim of  the steering wheel, not the  spokes; most professional drivers suggest a fairly high position  on the wheel.  Most restful position is with  the upper arms vertical and the  elbows fairly close to the body.  Driving should be done when,  you are relaxed and alert, limes  of emotional stress or unusual  tiredness are unsafe for driving.  Always start the car slowly;  stop smoothly and slowly. Quick  stops, except in emergencies,  are the mark of a careless driver.  Watch the car ahead of you  and the one ahead of that; check  the rear-view mirror frequently,  especially when slowing or stopping.  On the open road, keep up  with the traffic; don't faH behind or try to beat it.  On long trips, take frequent  rests and don't overeat; always  keep at least one window partly  open, even in cold weather.  Always drive more slowly at  night.  THIRSTY CITY  Montreal, on a per capita  basis, consumes almost twice as  many soft drinks as Toronto,  and almost four times as many  as Vancouver. Chrome trim on a car can be  cleaned with finest^eliwipol XXX:'l  then   protected   with'a coat-,;bt  .wax.     .      .-'''.,     ........ '."XX:- 1  ft;  ."�����' <!  ��������*<*'-���  -   v\  stress  Building Contractor  ''���'''.    CLIFF��� GAMBLE'-. X;  Sentinel Enterprises Ltd.  Georgia View, Gibsons  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tairik Trucks  Tanks Built oi* Repaired  Drainage ! Fields installed *  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  A ship-tb-air distress signal for  use in ^British v Columbiaywaters  has been designed in'���'���-_eprijuhc-  tiOh..withvRCAF.Search and Rescue authorities. The signal, which  is to be secured across a hatch  or en a cabin top to" attract attention of: aircraft, consists .of a  cloth, painted or impregnated with  flourescent -paint showing a -disc"  and, square to represent-the ball  and flag of the well-known -visual, distress signal.,. '*'���'���"  Evaluation tests by RCAF���: aircraft indicate that the most suit-  Table , color combination is black  symbols   on    a   background   of  THIS SUMMER  WATER  WISE!  NEW CARS  1 ONLY  T62 VAUXHALL 4 dr. Sedan  l ONLY  T62 ACADIAN 4 dr Sedan  Automatic Transmission  Used Cars  '���375  *425  '52 CHEV. Coupe  '54 METEOR Sedan  '55 PONTIAC Hardtop  '59 VAUXHALL 4 dr. Sedan *995  '54 GMC 1 ton panel      *525  Peoioisula Motor Products 0157) Ltd.  WILSON CREEK --Ph. 885-3111  SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE  KEEP LOCAL PERSONNEL EMPLOYED  WE VE PERFECTED  THE  WITH ENGINEERING   i  IMPB3^ENTS_IN.��/  PIONEER'S  SUPER  6-20  Canada's most popular  saw has been improved by  Engineering perfection���new Tillofson  carburetor, trouble-free filter, new clutch, new  silver bearing cage, new Duracut chain, new Durarail bar.  ALL  CONTRIBUTE  TO  30%   FASTER   CClTTING  STANDARD MOTORS  Phone 885-4464 ��� Sechelt  orange-red fluorescent paint. The  smallest useful size is a cloth 72  inches by 45 "inches showing symbols ; which, have dimensions ef  18-inches and aie 18 inches a��art  Groinmets "or loops should be  fitted at each corner to take se*-  curing lines.  ��� Search and Rescue aircraft  ���will recognize this signal as a  "distress signal and will look for  it in the course of a search.  Other aircraft on seeing this *.g-  nal are requested to make, a  sighting report to .he Rescue Coordination Centre  The signals are commercially  available but they may���hjss;:3_jad*e *  at home or* aboardYship., Without,.  difficulty. Two yards of unSleach-  ..ed calico, or sirSi'lar. -material,  together with some: orange-red  fluorescent spray--paint andj^ome  flat black paint, are'^the principal requirements. IX     ,  This signal is voluntary equipment, but it is hoped that the  masters of tugs, fishing vessels  and pleasure craft will :take advantage of this opportunity to  increase the effectiveness. of  search and rescue operations.  Coast  News,  July, 26,  1962.       3  ������������" '.yyEARLY; PLUMS**--.*;.*v;  Harry Fells, North Road  brought a sample of- some early  plums to the Coast ;News. They  were quite ripe, well formed and  sweet.  Remove doors from  Gibson Girt  Village Centre, Gower Pt. Rd.  Next to Welcome Cafe    '  Your New Beauty  Centre '   "���   .  Ph. 886-2120 "  or c^l your ^ng?��art{^^<^e^er  SOFT  DRINKS  IN   COOKING;.  ' As a liquid ingredient ih re-t  cipes, carbonated soft- drinks  may be* used" to baste meats..  They also add flavor to cakes,;  frostings, cookies and pudding.--.  They liven up sauces, gelatine  salads and desserts, ices and  sherbets. :!������������  fcH^SSS^Sw^^S-S^  ���.ww 'lit*Xr*Jy.Jvw~e~,..W <���..>. *>M Apt*. X   \  PEAK MONTHS: July and August are the peak months for  childhood fatalities, according to safety authorities. Ard deaths from  suffocation Jin abandoned ice "boxes, are rising in North America ���  25.last year and 22 in the first six months of this year. Posters like  the one above warn that the only way to avoid these deaths is by removing doors from old refrigerators.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus.        ' Telephone Res.  \M 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Halfmoon Bay notes  By PAT WELSH  The good fishing of   the  past"  week seems to have dropped off.  It is reported large dog fish are  rampant.   However    some    fair  sized fish have been caught.  The annual meeting of the Redroofs Beach and Country Club  was held July 1 at the Chris Dalton home. Dr. H. H. Caple was  re-elected president; vice-president, Mr. D. Hunt; secretary,  Mrs! S. Lefeaux; treasurer^ Mr.  Jeremy Dalton; tennis tournament, Mrs. C. Wright; regatta,  Mr. G. Cruise; fishing derbyyand  groundsman, C. .Dalton. It was  decided that repairs be made to  nets and benches at tennis courts  with a work party. A new -back  board for practise purposes is  planned alsoY The annual regatta  will be held Aug. 11 at 3 pm.  with a fishing derby on- Aug. 25  and 26. >     ,  The infant, daughter of Mr.���and  Mrs. A; Greene of North Vancouver was christened by her grandfather Canon A. Greene, in the  Little Church of the Presence,  Redroofs, on Wed., July 18 at  ,2:30 p.m. The baby was named  Kerry Lynn. Godparents were her  uncle and aunt, Rev. Robert and  Mrs. Tuck of Canso, Nova Scotia  An interested spectator was her  four-year-old sister Erin. A family tea was held after the ceremony.  Members of the Redwell Guild <  met July 18 at the C. Tinkley  home. Plans were discussed for  a sale of work to be held in August and tickets are available for  the raffling of a garden bench  made by Mr. H. Allen. An apron  was won by Mrs. Temple. Tea  was served by Mrs. Tinkley assisted by Mrs. E. Pearce and  Mrs. Grundy. Meetings will be  adjourned until  September.  Ruth Lefeaux has returned to  Redroofs after spending a week  at Skaha Lake as the guest of  Mr. and Mrs. J. Samis and fam- *  ily. She enjoyed water skiing and  a barbecue and dance at tho  home of Mr. and Mrs. G. Ailing-  ton whose summer home is across  the lake from the Samis summer  home.  Mr. L. Straight and son Ronnie   cruised  to   Campbell   River  for the weekend with Mr. Hal  Straight and son Robbie of West  Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Turnbull of  Vancouver are guests of the  Frank Lyons at Irishman's Cove.  Mrs. Turnbull is Mrs. Lyons' sister.  Stan Malton and Joe White of  Los Angeles, Cal.,, are guests at.  the Johnny Simpson home, the  George Simpsons with Carol, Susan and the twins, Kathy and  Jimmie cruised to Redroofs to  see Grandma, Mrs. G.'B. Simpson  at the Wee Pine Knot,  New arrivals are Mr. and Mrs.  Stoker and family, Mr. G*. Nairn  and Mr. and Mrs. N. Heselton of  Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Nelson  Darling. *  Miss MarilVn Cooper weekended at her parents' home.  !*r     MICWeV f^r  MORTGAGES  $2,500 and up  Toial cost inclusive of insurance and appraisal ���% of 1%  per month.  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt,  B.C.  ��� Ph. 885-9551  Port Mellon Industries  Credit Union  WE ARE NOW OPEN  Tuesday ��� 9 to 12 a.m.  Wednesday - 6:30 to 8:30 p.m.  Thursday ��� 2:30 to 4 p.m.  SECHELT THEATRE  Monday to Thursday shows start at. 8 p.m.  Friday and Saturday 2 shows starting at 7 p.m.  Thursday ��� July 26  PAT BOONE BUDDY HACKETT  ALL HANDS ON DECK  (Technicolor.)  Fri., Sat., Mori.,>Tu*s;-sJuly^27* 28, 30,~ 31  MARLON BRANDO      KARL MALDEN  ONE EYED JACKS  (Technicolor) (ADULT)  Wed-,, Thurs., Fri. August 1, 2, 3  SHIRLEY MACLAINE LAURENCE HARVEY  TWO  LOVERS  (Technicolor) (ADULT)  MONDAY NIGHT ���  JACK POT  THURSDAY NIGHT ��� WHEEL OF FORTUNE  ON THE HIGHWAYS AND BYWAYS  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA YOU CAN  BE IN CONTACT.^   ~  (VIA MOBILE RADIOTELEPHONE)  _ .  FALL LOOK. If Canadian women follow the New York fashion dictates this fall, this is  what they'll be wearing. Romantic muffs, luxurious fur trimming  and linings���this is all part of  the "poor little rich girl" look  for fall.  j Today you can phone from your car or truck  almost as easily as you phone from your office.  Travelling the highways and byways of British'*  Columbia, you can transmit urgent orders . . .'  ;' report quickly on progress and delays. Back at.  ��� ihe office the whereabouts of vehicles can be ,  I checked instantly... personnel and machinery  diverted without delay to wherever they are  needed... costly time loss and mileage eliminated. Profits mount when you can keep talking!  ,, Mobile radiotelephone service is available in  most parts of B.C.-and it's simplicity itself. 4  A button on your car or truck microphone signals the* local operator and she then connects  you to the number requested. There's no capital  _, expenditure, because mobile radiotelephones  are rented at an economical monthly figure.  Get the facts today from our Marketing  and Sales Department. If out of town,  phone toll-free by asking your operator for  Zenith 7000. "-���'  ���\  . . y>  B.C. TEL ^s)  1 %35__^bs BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  178C-J.MH 4       Coast News, July 26,   1962.  potent wallop  The first recorded insect death  was written in hieroglyphics on  the tomb of an Egyptian king.  It tells how the pharaoh sailed  to Britain, was stung by a  'hornet" as he stepped ashore  and died almost immediately.  That was 4,700 years ago.  Drop for' drop, the venom in-  VOCALIST    NORMA    LOCKE  joins the - Art Hallmah trio and  the singing comedy -team of  Jack and Ellie Van Evera in the  new summertime CBC radio program What's New? Heard Tuesdays and Thursdays on tho  Trans-Canada network, the show  features songs and comedy routines geared to current Canadian  activities and events.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: It would seem to be a  divergence from accuracy for the  Lloyd-Jermain Axis to state that  they have not tried to prevent  the building of a hospital at Sechelt, considering that in a letter  to the Minister of Health and at  least two meetings they forwarded many reasons, mostly r**-'*-  leading, why such a hospital  should not be built. Also most ot'  their followers in the Pender Harbour district voted against the  building of such a hospital;  Mrs. Jermain also estates that  the Sechelt hospital "would be of  little value to them." OK. What  is sauce for the goose is sauce  for the gander; St. Mary's Hospital is of little use to us; and  yet the L-J Axis did in fact do a'  they could to prevent the Sechelt  hospital being built.  .   J. S. Browning.  jected by a honeybee's stinger is  just as poisonous as a rattle  snake, but there are a lot fewer  drops. While it delivers only a  minute amount, the bee's method  is -unique. The stinger complete  with poison sack and muscles  rips out, killing the bee.. But the  muscles which remain with the  sack will go on squeezing poison  through the stinger for as long  as, 2G: minutes.  The normal reaction.'to this  poison is a burning itch. Bee  keepers have survived 200 stings  at one time. But for some people  a few stings can be fatal.  It's not the poison that does  ; the killing in'.these cases, says  . Dr.W. W. Bauer, director emeritus of health education for the  American Medical Association.  Rather, the proteins contained  in the venom sets up an allergic  reaction.  Just one sting can sensitize  some people and a subsequent  sting, even months later, may  trigger asthma, shock or, deatn.  Some physicians say it is quite  likely that more people die of  this type of reaction than is nOvV  realized. The sting is usually so  small that, it is sometimes overlooked and death is recorded as  due to heat prostration or heart  failure.  Unless we exterminate the  animal kingdom, which would  probably bring about worldwide starvation,, it is impossible  to avoid their bites and stings.  About all we can do is maintai.i  our defenses.  Typhus, plague and other  dreaded diseases, for instance,  are known to be present in the  rat and mammal population of  several southern cities. Only the  veneer of our civilization, our  sanitation measures and-health  habits, prevent such diseases  from spreading to the human  population' via fleas, mosquitos,  and other biting insects.  As for the venomous beasts  and infected pets, staying clear  of their fangs is mostly a matter of common sense ��� not teasing ' dogs, being alert in the -  woods and fields for snakes and  spiders: When they do bite, excellent medical counter measures are available. A speedy  visit to a doctor is always the  .-best antidote:  Y' So !4>seems; that while man  might 'be master of the earth  he must still come to grips with  las ancient animal antagonists.  Even iri* his largest metropolises  he ir. not completely out of the  jungle yet.  To remove tar spots or sap  which sometimes .falls on cars  from trees,, use a mild solvent  such as varsol.  THE OLD HOME TOWN   M^a**-.**. -By STANLEY  THE CHILDREN'S COiHSER  WZW  4X6K  B WATERPROOF  GLUE  FIR PLYWOOD  CENTER  LINE  ���J-iX     SCAB _*4-        |||j  *--   N- FROM GRADE    Ufi*  LINE  DOWN-'  ���axtf POST-  TEMPORARY  NAIL  Y*\TER PROOF  GLUE  FIR  PLYWOOD  _/��� POT HOLDEft  Vm WATER PROOf GLUB  fir PLYW09P -cur H9W3i roft pot*  Plywood shadowbox screen  If a man's home is his castle,  he should have a courtyard.  Let's call it a patio. Times  change.  One thing that hasn't changed  with courtyards, patios or terraces is the wish for privacy.  And complete privacy and attractive surroundings are certainly more easily achieved to-  _,a> than in baronial times'.  You can build this shadow-box  and guaranteed to keep neighbors out when you're having a  screen yourself. It's attractive  family barbeque or in when  you're showing your home  movies. ��� "  With waterproof'glue fir plywood and treated lumber frames,,  you will never live to see your  castle wall crumble. Y    '.*'  Building it is_simple. Y    1  Stretch, a cord between two  stakes to locate the fenceline.  Dig the post holes two feet deep,  four feet apart, If you can't find  cedar or redwood posts, use -  ���what lumber you can, <but treat  it with wood preservative. Tha  4 'x 4" posts are for the corners,  the 2"x 4"'s are intermediate,  posts. ' ���  The "scab" should be sealed  to the intermediate posts with  tnick lead or, oil paint, aluminum paint or high-grade exter- '  ior house paint primer. This protects it against deterioration.  , A simple way to set the posts  exactly four feet apart is to cut  a piece of lumber four feet long  to use. as a spacer. Tamp the  dirt lightly around the posts, and  use a level or plumb bob to ensure they are. vertical.  Posts up, the screen will take  shape quickly with the next  steps. Edge seal the fir plywood  panels with thick lead or oil  paint". Use %" fir plywood.  Nail   the   l"x 2"   battens   oi*  both sides of the bottom of the  panel, leaving the panel slightly  recessed so the batten will act  as a drip cap.  According to the exploded diagram, cut to size the l"x 2"  batts and l'fx 1" stops ready for  the next stage. Nail the two outside stops along the edge of the  panels.    . )  Now find the, centre of each  post  and draw  two  lines each  3/16" from this centre line as  shown in the detail drawing.  This will show the position of the  panel on the post. To install the  panel, position it between the  posts by setting it on blocks  which will hold it about 4" above  the ground line. Nail the opposite  stop first to the post, then to  the panels. . ' ��� . \ ' ���  Trim posts flush with the top  of the panel. Cut and nail the  top rail to the posts. The Tail  should be flush with the outside  of the first and last posts. On  intermediate posts joining rails  would be butted at the centre  line of the post.  Some municipalities place a  legal limit on height of fences  and screens. It would be wise to  check v this point with the local  - building inspector.  '.-'For: a lasting "and attractive-  finish be sure to* use a quality  exterior type house paint and  follow carefully the recommendations of the manufacturer.  Next step: take one light,  snack, one cool drink; one deck'  chair and one good book. Then  you can relax in the screened  privacy of your courtyard.  ANIMALS AND MEN .  Contrary to the popular view  Ihe importance of'wildlife management extends far beyond the  specialized interests of the hunter, the fisherman and the. naturalist. The well-being of our  wildlife population is closely related to the well-being of our  toil, water, forests, farms and  ranches, touching upon almost  every facet of our existence.  Uses of Midlife species include  lecreation, insect, and rodent  control, provision of food for native population and others in  frontier regions, fur production,  and the industries subsidiary to  these uses.  THIS SUMMER  BE WATER  WISE!  Some Qs. and As.  ��n use of freezers  The housewife is apt to be con-  v fused .���< and understandably so  Y_ about what to do and what  not to do with different... types  of food ��� whether it be canned,  frozen, dried or chemically preserved. How long should frozen  food be kept? Can it be thawed  and refrozen? Should food be  left in the can or placed in another container after the dan v*  opened?  Let us start our question and  answer quiz; with the nation's  number'one dessert-rice cream.  (Q) Should ice cream be re-  frozen once it has become ;soft  and runny?  (A)YN'd., It is a particularly  good medium for the growth of  bacteria.   * ';."  (Q) Should frozen food be re-  frozen and kept if it has once  been allowed to thaw?  (A) No. It should be used as  soon as possible. Contrary to  public opinion, frozen food is not  normally sterile and will spoil  like raw food when thawed. If  it "contains bacteria, these, will  multiply during thawing and  continue to. live when the food  is refrozen. Remember, freezing  does not kill bacteria, it simply  pr events their multiplication.  (Q) .Is it dangerous to leave'  food in opened cans?  (A) No. At one "time it probably was, but today in the majority of cases it is safer to keep  in cans than to put it in a dish  because the can is sterile. The:  lacquering of the can's interior  has done away'with the risk of  metal poisoning.   *  (Q) How. long should frozen  food be kept, in a * home ���refrigerator or a freezer? Y  ��� ��� (A) Food .should not be -left in  the freezing compartment. ��� of  oyur refrigerator for longer than  two weeks. On account of lower  temperature, it may be kept  safely for..several months in a  home freezer unit.  (Q) .Is there any general rule  to follow when buying frozen  fcods?  (A) Yes. Do not buy foods that  are soft, thereby indicating that  they have become warm. It may  be wiser to select a package  from below the top layers although one runs the risk that  these packages from the bottom  of the display case may have  been there for some considerable time. :''���'��� ,};  (Q> Js.,there -any danger ^in -a >  cm that is bulging or dented?  (A)    Yes;    Do  not buy  them.  They may have leaked, allowing,'.."  contamination   by   bacteria.    Ify  you should have any bulging or  dented can on your kitchen  shelves, throw them. away.  (Q) Are freeze7dried foods  available in Canada?  (A) Not commercially.  (Q) What precautions should  be taken to Veep dried foods  pure? .-.''���>  (A) Keep them dry. Dried  foods when moistened can 'grow  bacteria.  A public health message from  the Health League of Canada.  Roberts Greek  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ewart and  family have come to their summer home for a month.  Miss Sheila Smith ��pent a short  vacation visiting Miss Kitty Ripley at the Newman home.  Mr. L. Boden of Beach Ave.  was taken by his son/ of .Victoria  to St. Mary's Hospital. Mr. Boden had a heart'attack but is  resting comfortably.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Hv Gaines are  - here from Toronto   to visit  the  Crocker family for a week or so  before going  on to ��� the  Seattle  fair. ,;.-������..;"��������������� ���    ��� ���  Erom Ontario are the Misses  Allison and Wendy Myers who  with their friend Marny Buckley  are guests of their aunt, Mrs.  W. L. G. Murray. All are leaving  at the week end to visit the  World Fair. ��� 1    :  '���   -  Joan and Ruth Moe of Vancouver are visiting their grandmother, MrsYM. Weal.  Don and Greg MacKenzie have  as their guest their cousin, Gary  Coughlin, of Vanderhoof.  '-, Don Marsh spent a brief vacation in Powell River,.guest at the  L. Clark home.  FAVORITE   FARE  Willows are a choice item in  the winter diet of many birds  and animals. "I know of no other  group of. trees which is as important in the ecological picture  for sustaining, our wildlife in  winter," writes W. Phillip Keller  in the Western Wfeekly Supple-  merit. Everything from the ponderous moose to the petite chic-  a dee depends on willow in one  way or another to survive the  bitter cold, of ,qur western winters. Without doubt; the favorite  wtriter f&re for>moose,-..elk,~deer,  rabbits, porcupines and beaver  is willow, but especially the red  willow,; sandbar, willow, western  black willbw arid the dwarf willows of higher levels.  {Church   Chuckles   by CARTWRIGHT  (S>C-H AS.     Y  "Thanks for offering, but I've already lined op  my vacation replacement."  OUR TOWN ��� By McClelland  wCi-Jf.-'J'-'Ji  W:<:tQ:-L\:.ri,'i,  "fri 7\>u  ***  BLOOPER - By Kerr  T  This is the season for storing vegetables, and in our  puzzle are hidden the names of eight common Canadian  foods.   Can you find the right place for tifib OS-Dl- Coast News, July 26, 1962.       5  COMING EVENTS   ,-^..#y   &-.  Aug. 3, St. Hilda's W.A. Garden  Tea, home  of Mr^andMr**., Jv  Redman, Secheltr-^dmey clioking; v  candy* ��� etc."    . .'. ~'\ '" ������"''" ���' ''*': "���"'" -:y:  Aug. 4,. Roberts Creek Legion  Buffet Slipper, 7 p.m.; Admission  $i.. y. ������'��� ;v:r.; ......-. .*..'.; -  The Friendly Bingo, every Monday, 8 p.m;, Legion Hall, Gibsons. '-.-������������.���-������  BIRTHS , .,_-;:..     ^~~  WHITING ��� Mr. and Mrs. Ray  Whiting Gibsons, B.C., announce  the birth of their son Dana Wallis  9 lbs., 9 oz. on July 18, .1962, at  St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay,  a brother for Kathleen Susan and  Sandra Lynn.  REAL ESTATE  miSC. FOR SALE (Continued)  Y;G_BSONSv  zs -  -yf < : 'YSOAMI^,l��OINT:-YY.YV  "Summer cottage In picturesque  and secluded setting, adjacent to  perfect sandy, beach.yFull price  ?6,500 Terms. y  GRANTHAMS LANDING  5 acres ��� treed and 'level,  good soil. Excellent home site.  Full^price only $1500. Terms.  .,.y;' GIBSONS  : y ' '��� '  One year old 2 bedroom bungalow with carport. On large  landscaped view lot. Immaculate  condition throughout. Centrally  located, city water. Full price  $D,750 Terms.  WEDDINGS  Mr. and Mrs. W. Scoular announcev the marriage of their  daughter Jessie Helen to Carl  Frank Reitze on Sat., Aug. 4, 1962  at St. Hilda's Anglican church,  Sechelt, 7:30 p.m. Reception at  Pender Harbour Community Hall.  Madeira Park, 8:30 p.m. Friends  and relatives invited.  CARD OF THANKS  To those who expresed their sympathy in so many beautiful,. and  practical ways during our recent  hereavement, we express our  heartfelt thanks. . Special thanks  to Rev. W. M. Carneron for his  consoling words, arid to Dr. E..  Paetkau and the Harvey Funeral  Home. '���-..,-  Sundi Farrell and family.  I sincerely thank Drs. Masterson  Pendleton, Paetkau and Burtnick  for ths kind care and attention  given me; while in St. Mary's  Hospital. Also the nursing staff,  and the many friends who sent  words of comfort and cheer. Special thanks to Reverend Murray  Cameron.      (Mrs.) Jean Duncan.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  PETS  Pekinese pups, females only. Ph.  886-989&. ;  PERSONAL  False teeth discomfort? TryDen-  tur-Eze today ��� wonderful plastic reliner that makes teeth fit  comfortably, prevents slipping,  wobbling, tasteless, odorless. One  application lasts weeks. Only  $1.95 at Lang's Drug Stores, Gibsons and Sechelt. Y  WORK WANTED  Girl graduate, can do typing and...  bookkeeping. Ph. TU 4-5361.  Land clearing, John Deere 10-10,  experienced operator ��� landscaping and lot clearing ��� custom  work to your specifications and  satisfaction. Hourly or contract.  Hourly $9.50, contract, agreement  A. Phare, Phone 886-9372, R:R. 1.  Gibsons.  HELP WANTED "     ~~~~"~'-  Man   for part time employment  in men's wear store. Preference :  given to veteran with experience .  in this line. Box,645, Coast News.1  FUELS ~  GOWER POINT  Waterfront ������ fully serviced  bungalow with guest cottage,  large lot with 100 frontage on  5afe beach. Full price $9,500 witn  easy terms.  Waterfront lots ��� 100 ft. frontage with magnificent view. $2500  to $4000 with easy terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront��� 3 Vz acres beautifully treed with 218-feet frontage  including private bay with beach.  Excellent building sites and subdivision potential. Full price only  $7500.  Waterfront ��� One bedroom log  cabin on large,. treed lot 75' x  375'. Two wells on property. Full  I rice $8,500./Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront. lots ��� Fisherman's  and ��� Mariner's  delight!    Nicely  treed' lots   with   perfect   year,  round: all-weather moorage. Prices from $2,500.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-2644 or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  AT YOUR SERVICE  DIAL ,2191  Kay MacKenzie ��� Real Estate  Sales.   Homeowner   in   Gibsons  since 1950. No high pressure, likes  houses and people. Home phorie  886-2180. ' XX  Archie Mainwaring ��� Real Estate Sales. Homeowner in Gibsons since 1936. Rarely in the  office, likes the country, knows  you, likes acreageY Always look-  " ing for"k bargaiif.^Home*" phone ���  886-9887.  Albert Crowhurst ��� Insurance  in your best interests. Homeowner since 1947 ih Gibsons. Always  in the office.,  Bernel   Gordon  ���   In   Sechelt,  since  1948.   DIAL 883-2913.  Con-  ��� servative always,,in Real Estate  and Insurance.  Dick Kennett ��� arrived in 1934  A liberat knowledge of the territory. NOTARY PUBLIC. Real  Estate and Insurance.  y      "A SIGN OF SERVICE"  H. B. GORDON  '���"X & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons  886-2191  Sechelt  885-2131  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 Y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  .    PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  BOATS FOR SALE  14' Clinker built boat, 10 horsepower Briggs motor. First class  condition. First reasonable offer.  Phone 886-9545.  18 ft. Clinker built cabin, fully  equipped, $475. Harry A. Hill,  Phone  885-9764.  31 ft. trawler, 6 gurdies, ready to  fish.  Phone  886-2156.  12 ft. clinker built boat with 2*/_  hp. Lawson inboard to be fitted  in, boat $15, with engine $35.  Contact M. A. A. Harris, Gower  Point, near Gower Point Store.  After Aug. 1 phone AM 6-5194.  AUTOS FOR SALE  1952 Ply., $195; 1950 Prefect $l6oT  1961 Econoline $1995. M. Rigby,  Phone 886-9686.  GIBSONS   ��� Cleared   level lot,  90 x 250, $950. -.  ROBERTS CRK. ��� Secluded acre  with stream, $800.  A complete listing   of Peninsula  properties.  ���-���   Acreage.   ���*  Waterfront  Business opportunities  Commercial sites and  store leases.  . Building contracts  Mortgages  Subdivision consultants.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  $3500  F.P.  Try your terms.  4  rooms, 1 acre West Sechelt.  $1000 dn. $6950 F.P. 2 houses,  view lot. Selma Park. Rent one,  live rent free.  For    lots,   farms,   waterfront,  homes, Phone J. Anderson.  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY. Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 15j$, Sechelt, B.C.  Cleared lot near ferry, on water .line,   reduced   to   $1075   for  quick sale. Some terms.  Attractive   cottage  in  natural  setting, patio, nice garden, elect,  heat.    Ideal   retirement    home!  Priced right at $5500.  LISTINGS ..REQUESTED  K. BUTLER Realty  Real Estate & Insurance  Box   23,  Gibsons     Ph.   886-2000  ��� Re_ic*___-$_'|it$^  $3500^Scquidwkhaiidle'":: 'wittiY $6190 !  mtge;_vtv_%. ��� -  |t|y ��� , ;- ���.' '...'   '���������:��� ��� yy  WesHSechelt, Waterfront, parklike ^tting, 3 bedrooms, $5jOO  down; ������'  - . ' *YY  G fth sons, waterfront home,  som'eY finishing required.  y   Listings requested  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & ���iNSo'itAJ.NCE  Marine  Drive, -Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  PROPERTY WANTED  View lot or acreage near Langdale. Write to Mr. James Jarvis,  1965 14th Ave. E., Vancouver 12.  MV.. for sale,. Marconi, .17 inch.  Standard size concrete YBUiijaing  ^Blocks, . 8x8x16 now available  Flagstones, pier blocks, 'drain  tile, available s from Peninsula  Cement Products/ Orange YRd.,  '^Roberts Creek. Yy  ?Oysters are eaten the year round  '��� for health and plain goodness.  '[Eat'them often. Oyster Bay Oy-  Jster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Har-  rbour. Member B.C. Oyster Grow-.  __, ers 'Assn.      ,'  ���I^OULTRY MANURE ��� Buy now  . vfor your compost during summer  i months.   Call  Wyngaert  Poultry  "Farm, 886-9340.  Used   electric    and gas ranges,  also oil  ranges.  C &   S   Sales,  3 Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  Handrails will help  Wanted ��� Vacant land ��� 5 to 2a  acres, speculation purposes, to.  hold. Water important. Prefer on  or near Gibsons Sechelt highway,.  North road or proposed highway,  or waterfront. Charles Steele,  Realtor, 1947 Kingsway, Van. 12.  TR 4-1611, Res., TR 4-9298. Money for mortgages and discounts.  Private Funds.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  I  If'rom lots to acreage. New Gow- Y  er   Point: panoramic  view> . sub-1>,  division. Enquire R. W. Vernon,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9813. :Y  Waterfront,   4  deluxe   lots   and-;.,  home, 14 acres, part or parcel. *;  Welcome Beach.  Apply Willard..  c/o Cooper's Store, Redroofs.      J  Motmtain view lot, Vs aicre, ready  to build on*--* $700. A.   Simpkins; t  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2132. *  Cottage, 4 rooms, Duroid roofing,  1V_ acres, wire fenced, good gar-i  den. Workshop arid garage. Water j"'  . 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 $5,600. Dave Thomson,  R.R. 1, Gibsons.  Waterfront lot in West  Sechelt..  128 ft. frontage, water available.;  Ideal building lot. Apply J.  E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  FOR RENT  Beach cottagey large kitchen, living  room, ��� bedroom   and  bathY  All electric, furnished, TV lead-,  in to door. On road, close to store*.  and P.O. Available Aug. 1; Reasonable rent.: Apply' Mrs:; cJoyce.  M. Lee, Irvines Landing P.O. or'/  ���evenings TU 3-2441.  Stone house, $40 month. Immedi-'  ate possesion. A. Simpkins, PhY  885-2132.  MISC. FOR SALE  SUMMER SALE  CRAWLER TRACTORS  Oliver OC4-42-3D with blade, Lo-,  cation Vancouver. Asking $4,400.  Oliver OC46-3G with loader, Lo-;  cation   Langley,   Asking   $4,315.  International  TD5   with*   blade,j  winch and canopy, Location Vancouver, Asking $6,400. John Deere  40C  with loader, Location Van-,  couver.   Asking   $3,500.   International TD6 with'blade and winchy  Location Vancouver Asking $4,600  International    TDC5  with  Drott.  Loader, Location Duncan, Asking:  $8,085.   International   TD6   bare,  machine,    Location    Vancouver*  Asking   $2,610.   John   Deere   440  with 831 loader, Location Duncan.  Asking $5,170.  COMPRESSORS ,.  LE-ROI Model 105G2, Location  Vancouver. Asking $1,400.  Good discounts for cash. Trade-  ins considered. We also have a  good selection of wheel tractors  ranging from $400 to $1800 at aU  locations.  Canadian Car (Pacific) Limited  International Harvester Dealers  Langley,     Vancouver,     Duncan  Westinghouse fridge, good condition, $65; 2 burner hotplate. Hai>��-  ry A. Hill, Phone 885-9764.  Upright grand piano for cash.  Phone  885-9552.  McClary. Charm range,,Crest Oil  burner. Very. good condition,  some tubing and. sediment bow!.  Phone 886-2093.  Westinghouse    wringer    washer  with pump.  Good condition.  Ph..  886-9840.  2  gLrls bicycles. Phone 886-9880.  BARGAINS r  All ice chests in stock on sale.:  We have a large stock of brand  name rods and reels priced from  $1,95. Tom Mack, Lucky Louie  and Sea King tackle. 2 small used  outboards. Save at  Earl's in Gibsons.. 886-9600.  3 bedroom 10 x 50 mobile home.  Try   your offer.  Phone   886-2526  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  , Wholesale and Retail  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors  and carburetors.  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace  Even Temp. $69  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,  good as new $69  3 Frigidaire fridges $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges  guaranteed  Reconditioned used  toilet  complete $15  Special���  Elko glass lined electric tanks  No.  30 $68  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like new $?"  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only $35  Simple to install yourself.  Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store,open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close on Monday until 6 p.m.  Complete stock of plumbing supplies,  cheaper than   department  store.  WANTED  Small cement mixer. Will pay  cash. Box 644, Coast News.  '���      i       ii  ii     ��� m    ..     i.��� n.     ii   ��� .    - i.- i        .��� i.     ���.  Used furniture, or-what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Dressmaking and alterations.  Mrs. Storey, Reed Rd., Gibsons.  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind-Smith,  Gibs.   886-9316  Watch Repairs  *���"'''   & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limibs 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. i, 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, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1. Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework-^���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.   __- f������ : :   ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  July 21 ��� 48302, Purple  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  papenhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 71-777 W. Queen's Rd.  North  Vancouver.   Ph.   987-0257.  1 solid walrtut .china cabinet,  would cost $900 to build, will sell  for $200. Phone 886-2513.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in- Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Each year hundreds of people  in British Columbia are hospital  ized as- .a result of-'falls in  homes; "a number of them' are  fatal and thousands are less  seriously 'mrt but suffer painful injuries.  Bathtubs   are   frequently   the  lliunli Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  Litany, 11:15 a.m:  St. Aidans,  Roberts Creek  Litany, 3  p.m.  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  Litany, 7:30 p.m.  8 a.m. Holy Communion  The Little  Church, Redroofs  11 a.m.:  Consecration of the  Church be the Rt. Rev. Godfrey  Gower, Bishop of New Westminster.  St. Mary's,  Pender Harbour  3 p.m:, Evening Prayer  Preacher, Bishop Gower  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek 111-_*__-,   _��!  3:30 p.m.   Afternoon  Service        nalci    SI  Rev. H. B.  Wallace will take     ������'������"���  the services for July at. Gibsons  United Church.  site  of home   tails, particularly  of older persons.  Preventative /measures include!  a good non-slip bathtub mat, or  a thick bath towel place'd in the  tub, and a bathroom mat on the  floor, especially if the., floor is  tile, or linoleum.^ ;  Handrails to assist in getting  in and out of the tub are very  helpful, and a simple, inexpensive method includes parallel  and vertical pipe V rails for convenient hand holds.  A bathtub seat enables those  who have difficulty in getting  down into a tub to bathe, or be  bathed, without the difficulty of  getting in and out in the usual  manner.  Both of these aids can be constructed and installed in the  home workshop, or ��� iristalled inexpensivelyy&yy local- tradesmen.  Keep the'y?|s^*|jp.; in the soap  rack. Leaviri^ij^n; the bottom  of the tub^^^batMng can  leave a siippef$i&esidue almost  as hazardous^a'&f "the "bar of soap  itself. -'Xr^r  Bathroom d<^^iocks that can  be opened front-- the outside, or,  door hinges insjfjalled on the outside so that the-pins can-be re-*  moved,, will - facilitate  entry  ia  case of emergency.  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion 9:30 ajn.  3rd Sunday' of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m.. Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 Evening  Service    '  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.*  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United Church  Radio program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over-GJORr-600,-  7:05 p.m. every Sunday.  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 ajn., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic  Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p.m.,   Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  ���, ���- ; e   Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School *  _ 11 ajri., Mor ing Worship  7:30 p.m; Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Bible Class  Thursday, 7:30 p.m.  Rally  (Continued from Page 1)  maps are the result of ^changes  by the highways department in  the numerical designation yof  routes northward from the border.  Formerly, King George highway to Whalley and New Westminster was signed highway 99.  A turnoff to Vancouver, via the  Deas Island tunnel, at McLellaa  road intersection, was signed  highway 99B. Now the Deas  route is 99; and the King George  is 99A.  Previous to the change, thousands of maps had been printed  by ACRA members in the .lower  mainland, by oil companies ���  even by the government itself ���  showing the King George as 99  and the Deas throughway as 99B.  "There has been a flood of  maps and literature in anticipation of B.C.'s biggest tourist  year, a reflection of the Seattle  World's Fair. These were printed before the Deas'������ throughway  was completed, and carried the  old numbers,5' said Mr. Di-  Marzo. "Our people and the go.T-  ernment were doing all they  could to attract tourists and to  give them good guides to the  lower .mainland and the accommodation available to them.''  "The new signing, for strangers following route numbers as  we all do in an area that is new  to us, will take them over a different route than is shown on  the maps."  ACRA will ask the government  to avoid making badly-timed  changes of this nature, said Mr.  DiMarzo. "If changes are to be  made ��� and they can hardly be  avoided ��� the tourist industry  and government mapmakers  should be informed in time for  maps and other literature to conform," he added.  [CROSSWORD   *   ���   ���*.  ���   By A. C. Gordon]  |(..  X.  i  H  Is  6  i  8  19  *  r��-  II  (X  ���  p��  r*"  ��s  If  Ifc  ��*��  ���9  r��  ii  RSr  a*  IS  if  itV  V7  r*  19  3����  31  iT"  ���*��  v.,-  *  is  H  [*7  $8  ^^^^H  *9  vo  ^  Y  Y  **H  HS  *���    ��<7  se  J  J  IM  "  _____*'  _-_-_-_-_-_-_-___  *�����.  Si  SH  *r  1  ACROSS  1 -African  9 - Modern cams  for Caatlle  10 - Ot one ot tie  continents  12 - Wood tcagntent  13 -lair  15 - Today's  Thailand  17 - Shellac's  Ingredient  18 - Italian city  20 -LatinSouth  America, (abb.)  31 - Indefinite articla  22 ��� Social function.  23 -Deface  25 - Jr.'s aire  26 - Tin. (chem.)  27 - To admit  28 - Time put  29 - Afftrmatt-evots  30 - Cleanser >   32 - Land conquered   \2.  by Qieiure  34 - Island group  37 -Girl-nam*  39 ��� Feline  40 - To ?ercelv-B  41 - SHU  44 - Ancientbeslegcd  city (poas.)  46 - Seed container  48 - Volcanic matter  50 - Insect  51 - Is tndteposed  52 - Citizens o_ a  European nation  55 - Baltic state  DOWN  1 - Heroic poem  2 -Rap  3 - A greetli^  4 -American.  aborigine  5 - Canal  ���5,- Has beinjf ...  _1   EHHHDEE   G  bbdq Q_]_i aaa_j  __[_��J   Eiuaiuu  Ut_k_  G_ DiaHfcJ  _9glQ   SJ_]_J   L_fcJ  tg   __EJ!_   OH  aaaEB _i_iiu  7 - Sloths  8 - Carpenter'*   .  Joiner  9 - Irish rfcrer  11 - Bahnnvrn.  capital (poss.)  12 - Type of music  14 - AerUltrala  16 - U.S. stats (poas^  18 - Feline tait  19 ��� Old equine  22 - Subjectmattar  24 -Scoundrel  31 - Public aoOca  33 -Sloth  35. - Erode  34-Situationof  .1   distress  37 - London suburb  38 - Beginning of  an oyster  42 - Conetellatlon  43 - Entertainment  medium  45 - To _ posltloaoa  46 - Greek letter  47- ... timer  49 - Male ntcknama  51 - Mais name  53 - Royal Society  Cabb.)  54 ��� NtcteKjche;*-.) 6       Coast News, July 26,  1962.  WHEN IS A DUCK  NOT A DUCK?  If you are interested in ducks  5011 may have heard of the Geo-  duck (pronounced "gooeyduck.")  But you will be disappointed if  you expect to get a shot at the  bird because it is a large clam  and not a duck at all. The geo-..;  duck resembles a huge;mussel  and is found along ihe -Pacific  coast as far north as British Columbia. Its; name is of Indian  origin. '     .  4-H winners  announced  Seventy-eight 4-H   club  members from all rarts of the province heard Hon. Frank Richter,     iiM^of  the  freezer for' storage  minister of agriculture .anno.uQfce[$��$$ accomplishes two things. It  the winners at .Ne-w-^enver^Fri.y * ���'^,Pans   lower   'cost  Der- -teervim/  July-13 as the Climax of a Brit  Chicken is ��� one . of the irio.st  versatile foods for summer eating. Therefore, it-isYwise to  Welch the market price on broii-  er chickens with the idea..of buy-:  ing  at good;: price and ihtaldng  MIGKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  FORD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  MEETINGS  of      ���  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Seehelt, West Sechelt,  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30  p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Fri.  8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 7 p.n_.  Waichtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  LAND  ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver aad situate on the  west shore of Howe Sound, at  Twin Creeks, south from Port  Mellon.  Take notice that I, Einar Bergen, of Twin Creeks, Gibsons,  B.C., occupation Logger ana  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; thence "440  ft. East; thence UO ft. South;  thence 440 ft. West; thence 100  ft. N.E. along shoreline; thence  112 ft. N.W. along shoreline to  P.O.C. and containing 1.5 acres,  more or less, foi* the purpose  of booming logs, storing logs and  sawmill.  EINAR BERGEN  Dated June 4, 1962.  NOTICE   OF INTENTION  TO  APPL*"  TO   PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recoiding District of  Vancouver, B.C. and east of Sechelt Inlet.  TAKE NOTICE that Ronald  Das-id Whyte of Sechelt, B.C.,  occupation logger, intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post'pianted  10 chains south from S.W/-corner  of lot 6715; thence north 5  chains; east 23 chains; thence  southwest 7 chains parallel to  road; thence 20 chains west  more or less to point of commencement and containing 11  acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the. land  is required is homesite.  RONALD  WHYTE.  Dated 24th June, 1962.  BOSTON     LOS ANGELES  LONDON   CHICAGO  ish Columbia 1-H club-.-week.  Chosen to represent; British  Columbia at National 4-H Club  Week in Toronto in November  were: ���  Donna     Scoullar,     Qiiensnel;  Paul ; Howe,:Saanichton;   Doris  Benson,    Cedar,    Barry   Baehr,  Cloverdale;   Frank , Allison, ��� Ce-  dai;    Bob   Evans,   R.R.3,   Vic-,  toria;:    Rose    Smart,    Victoria;  Donna     Hepbur.1-      Chilliwack;,  Joan    Youeil,    R.R.5,   Victoria;  Pat Hoole, R.R.7, Victoria; Faye  Giant, Abbotsford: Dennis Toor-  nemille, Surrey1: Eaphne.Brooke,  Pitt Meadows; \Ahdy Brbdoway*.  Grindrod. y .  John   Stanlake   of   Saanichton  was   selected   to represent-the-  province   at   ihe   National   4-H  Conference in  Washington,  D.C:'  in 1963. .' ".  Arthur    Brooke   of  Pitt  Meadows  was  declared the  winner  of    the   $600. Canadian National  Exhibition   scholarship.   He 'wit:  commence studies at TJ.B.C. this  fall in  agricultural  engineering.  The   minister   also   announced  that the winners of the  50-year.  4-Ii  Anniversary Award"trip  to ���  the other nine provinces of Canada to take place in July .1963 ������  were:    Mable    Frost,.  Dawson  Creek;      Diane"   Harasymchuk,  Arnistrong; Alfred Fowler, Armstrong;    Karen   Jacques,   Chilliwack;  Wray McDonnell, Abbots-  ford; Jim Shelford, Colleymount;  Bill- Thomson,  Alberni;  Dorothy  Peterson,    Agassiz;    Mae    Joe,  Kimberley.  m eans lower ."cost per- 'serving  ana puts chicken in the- freezer  ready for many needs during-the  f-t*mmer picnic-barbecue' season.  Broilers purchased at budget  prices,    carefuJlyX. wrappedXjp  Strawberry Ice  Cream  2 eggs  10 tablespoonis sugar        :.    -  ,4..tablespoons white corn.syrup  l.ciip .finely' sieved strawberries  ";'i-cup coffee cream  1 teaspoon/vanilla '   -  ���- Beat egg yolks, 6 tablespoons  sugar and. corn syrup until thick  and Jemon. colored. Add cream  and ���flavoring. Add .4 tablespoons  - sugar to strawberries and. com  bine .with other ingredients. Pour  into refrigerator tray.-Freeze *un-  seran   and   frozen quickly,, cm til firm. Remove to chilled bowl  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  At Secret Cove, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. A. E.' Luoma, are Mr.  and Mrs. Bard Gray and family  of Newark, California, and Mr.  and Mrs. George Gray of South  Burnaby.  Shirley Smith of Victoria is  visiting her aunt and uncle, Mr.  and Mrs.  Gordon Potts.  John Watson is visiting his sister Mrs. Margaret Gibson. He is  from Vancouver.,  Mrs. Doris Hall of Powell River is the guest of Mrs. Gladys  West.,-v.,/.-.,. ���   . -.-.-..-  Mrs. Edna' Wakefield with her  mother Mrs. Beatrice Wilkin of  Duncan, B.C. are visiting Saskatchewan and other places.  Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Billingsley  and family holidayed at Ruby  Lake near Pender Harbour.  Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Warrener  from Manitoba, are guests of  their daughter and her husband,  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Parrish.  Paste wax can be more easily  applied to a car if the cloth you  are using is slightly wet.  make the main- course at'-patio  . parties, away-from-home picnics  /and many other casual/summer  meals. If picnic bound," /chickens  may be taken' from the. freezer  . just before departure and allbwr  ������-.-ed/to defrost enroute. This keeps  them cold and' safe while being'  transported to the ."cook   out''  spot.* -;'. Y    ..'."- .-.-;".-    YY  ��� Here is a good easy way to fix  chicken for a delightful summejc,,  ' rneaL '_' yY; .    ' Y.Y".' .-/YY,  Barbecued Chicken    ..  3 broiler-fryer "chickens, halved-  (.'hickeh Barbecue' Sauce Y  Place chicken skin, side up on  grate, set 6 to 12 .inches 'from  heat. Brush chicken; with Barbecue Sauce. Cook, slowly until  tender, turning and basting occasionally. Allow at least 1 to 1-  Vi hours total cooking-time. To  test for doneness, leg should  " twist easily out of thigh joint  and pieces should be fork tender..  Chicken Barbecue Sauce  Vi cup salad oil  }_ cup dry white wine  1 garlic clove*, peeled and  grated  1 medium onion, peeled and  grated  }.-2 teaspoon each salt, celery  . salt and coursely ground  black pepper  *4 teaspoon each dried thyme,  oregano .and rosemary  Combine all ingredients and  mix well.- Chill several hours in  a covered .jar. "Shake well before applying to chicken. Makes  % cup sauce.  NOTE: If desired, .*auce may be  used to marinate chicken for  about, 3 hours before broiling. Be  sure to keep chicken covered  v-ith saran ,and chilled during  this time.  sJC        **{C        5ft  Most varieties of strawberries  freeze better sliced than. whole>  preventing softening .and loss of  flavor.    Each    berry'should be   .  sliced    into   -2 or 3 pieces and .  sugar added at about the rate  of 1 pound to 5 pounds .of slice-  berries.  Sugar  should be, allowed to dissolve with a minimum  of  stirring   before  packing   and  f.-eezing.    The   water you wash  tlie. berries with  should be   as  cold as possible and used to tne  minimum to avoid water-logging .  the berries.  Here are two strawberry variations that give you desserts  sure to delight in out-of-season  months.  The  Christian  Science  Monitor  aM .international  DAILY   NfWSPA*--**  Interesting  Accurate  Complete  International  Mews 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.      D 1  year $22.  P 6 months $11       Q3 months $5.50  Name  ii    *  Address  ��.'���  City  Zone  State  PB-16  XOM*\NVjC&hl&JL^lM  916���BIAS-TAPE  MARVELS ���  see  what  gay   decorations   they  . make for tots' clothes, playroom curtains, pillows, pictures. Thirteen  4i/_x5��4 to S^xlO'/z-inch motifs.  776���HAT . AND HANDBAG in jumbo, shell-stitch crochet. Use 2  strands of knitting worsted for bulky effect. Directions, 8J/_xl2-inch  bag, hat to' fit all sizes.  573���ADD OLD-FASHIONED CHARM to towels, scarves, bed-sets  with this combination of embroidery and crochet. Transfer, one 9x9-  inch motif; two 7x15 inches.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont. Ontario residents add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  THE FIRST TIME! 200 designs in our 1962 Needlecraft Catalog  ���biggest ever! Pages, pages, pages ��� fashions, accessories- to knit,  crochet, sew, weave, eir.'broider, quilt. See jumbo-xnits, cloths,  spreads, toys, linens, afghans; free patterns. Oniy _r> cents.  add   the   unbeaten egg whites.  Beat until fluffy.-Package in tub  or   rigid    carton    and    freeze.  Serves 5.   . ' yy/yyY Y*/y; iv';'���"''_  ���'������;��� This, is .a : dessert  that/goes  ideally, with your favorite cookies. Bake cookies ona.cool day:  and freeze;iri .transparent saran  film to ensure"'tfieyYare as fresh  as strawberry .ice! rrearh: ���- or  strawberry meringue, glacej :.-.  Strawberry. Meringue Glace;  C meringue; .shells *     Y ���'������''  l1/? pints vanilla ice cream ".:".".  1 pint of frozen strawberries  Pile   ice   cream in  centre of"  meringues and tbpywith thawed  fcirawberries.. ���      * "  French toast  "in a breakfast rut? You can  get out of it by using imagination and ingenuity in your breakfast meal planning. How-about  French toast���a simple combination   of   egg,   milk  and   bread,  ^served crisp* and brown.With.,  fruit juice and coffee? Or, have  you thought of milk soup and a  ���protein sandwich garnished with  fruit sections ��� so easily made ���  and so willingly eaten? For those  /cheese lovers, tow about fruit,  rolls, cheese and coffee;������ a real  - continental-type, if ever; there  was one!    -  Turn appliances off when not  in use. ..,.-���--*  RETURN ENGAGEMENTS  Soft drink bottles are washed,  sterilized, and: refilled as many  as 40 . times. New, they cost  about eight cents apiece.  Keeping up with world events '  keeps CBC's   -.1 Maitland busy.  As  host of <he .iadio proglam,  On the Move, he needs to be 'ail -  fait'  with happenings  in  many   :  fields.*   His   '0-minute   program  presents reports from all parts  o? the world-on such subjects as  science; folk music, religion, industry,  exploration  and foreign  -customs. On the Move is heard  each* Saturday  over the Trans-  Canada network of CBC radio.  i....  Complete slock of  FISHING TACKLE  Cqrdhiercial -and'���*Spbirts *  Hardware ��� ^���-Dry^ Goods  ^';:-/y;B_iPeO-PAINT: y--Y  interior & Marine  Ph. TU 3:2415  I  r  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  SWIMMING  POOLS  cost  BACKHOE & LOADER  ���       cost ^M- a L  I      about $1 -^m I f|  per sq.   ^ ��� |  L:i_ _-_^L-;.'���-. ___ -j I  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  More People  Yesl More people  th  an ever  bef  ore  are rea  ding th  NEWS  This summer's print  is 1,900 weekly  It's a good newspaper growing  better ��� always  Your best advertising medium Coast  News, July 26, 1962.       7  ALLOW FOR DELAYS  On weekends throughout the  summer, drive carefully. Allow  extra time for delays, and  realize that they are to be expected. Above ally never driya  when fatigued.-At such times it  is much better to pull off the  road and rest. A pause for a soft  drink or light refreshment usually takes the worry Put of the  worst traffic snarl. Such stops  are really important.       /  Country Brownies  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  / Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  It is"7:30 a.m. Monday, July 9.  The 1st Gibsons Brownie Pack  are away to town on the bus.  Pulling in to- the bus depot we,  the country Brownies in to see  the city, exchange smiles arid  handwaves with city Brownies  leaving for a day in the country.  No words, but Brownie spirit  eloquent.   '  To.North Vancouver where box  lunches were devoured in small  ���park and a jolly good wind that  i:o one identified - as a Chinook.  Lunches over and a-short game  of tag. Brown Owl scouted a  place for hot chocolate before iri-  spe'cting Radio. Station CKLG.  A bit early but we were* ushered into a studio to await arrival  of station. manager. Announcer  in adjoining studio blissfully unaware of .; invasion eventually  turns round and : registers some  surpriser-waves a welcome and  Pixies promptly return -greeting.  Manager arrives and formally  welcomes us and takes us to  view recording libraries. .  We're given an interview in  the: news'..-., room j teletype machines, phones, maps .(several  Brownies have given pantomine  sketches of talent they had to  offer   radio   whilst  unobserved)  THINK!  ���- D0H7  sink!  BE WATER-  WISE!  on to room with tape recorders  for interviews. Invitation to step  up   resulted   in   mass   retreat,  leaving- Linda the littlest Brownie out front to face the music  which  she managed  very/well.  The- tape-recorded interview was  played back so,we could see and  hear how this is done.  Thanks  exchanged and. so back to Van-  .,..��� couver and Stanley Park.Y   ;Y  ....... The otter must haye put San-  dra'is Brownie beret away ; for  the summer, ho longer wearing  it. Girls disappointed but advised not to supply him with another. The sun., wias butandwe  all enjoyed watching the birds  and yanimals���so on toy the  - Aquarium to see the wonders of  the deep. Memory of popcornrde-  voured in park sunk into oblivion, Brownies diligently checking wonder of the deep and at  the same time managed to keep  "grapevine    intelligence"    lines  open as  to  where  MarciaY'and  her   cookies   were located.  All  this managed between repeatedly, return visits to jsleepy crocodile���gentle taps on window and  "hello  in  there���do wake  up���-  we've   come   to see   you"   and  same for octopus,  ry Consternation   sets   in - and   a  shudder in grapevine���Marcia is  hungry. Outside on street counting berets, we checked for signs  of emaciation and none observed. Question of when do we eat  changed to where. View pf boats  in   harbor   harrowed   to   Lady  Alexandra.  The  secret- was out  and new lease on life. Remarks  and   questions   intermingled.   A  real live boat. Briefing on former history of the Lady-Alexander  and one learned there's no age  limit to thinking there: is a little  sadness for a craft : permanently  "  ROY  SGOTT  .- f  Doctor of Optometry  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Thursday  Bal Block  Gibsons ������  GO B.C. FERRIES  TO VANCOUVER  SUMMER SCHEDULES  (Unf/7Oct 31) NO RESERVATIOJMS REQUIRED  SUNSHINE COAST  Lv. Ungdalo (Southbound) (A.M.) *6:00, 7:25, *8:15,  2_^_ ^i^L11'55' <P-**.) *li35> 2'10 *3:50, 4:2^  ���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. 3:15l  ���4:55, 6:20, *7:10, 8:35, *9:25,10^0^ *11:40.  POWELL. RIVER  Lv.   Saltery   Bay   (Southbound)   (A.M)   5:30,   7:45,  flO:00, (P.M.) 12:25, 2:40, f5:00, 7:15, 9:30, 11:50.  Lv. Earl Cove (Northbound) (A.M.) 6:35, 8:50, 11:15  (P.M.) fl:30,3:45. 6:05, .8:20, fl0:35, (A.M.) 12:55  *MV Bainbridge (11'3").  tBua 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 6J.5 p.m.  northbound, and 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. soiithboufia.  BRITISH COLOMBIA TOLL AUTHORITY FERRY SYSTEM  HEAD OFFICE: 816 WHARF ST., VICTORIA, B.C.  LANGDALE���886-2372      HORSESHOE  BAY���921-7411  HAPPY FAMILY ^HOLIDAY  Holidays spent happily unify  the family. New experiences axe  exhilarating and* travel is one  door to education. A good journey is ' one which eyery member of the family recalls with  ijleasure. Why not plan a trip  foi this summer's holiday?  A train trip is a delight to a  child and a plane flight is a  never-to-be-forgotten experience  But most families, with almost  seventy percent of Canadian,  families owning a. passenger  car, use it for vacation travel.  According to Canada 1962, of  every dollar Canadians spend,  16c goes for motor vehicles, of  which 9.4c is spent on a new car  purchase.       ".'  .-  Write at once to the Tourist  Information Bureaus in the  areas you hope to visit> Be sure  to include time spent in som*_  oi our beautiful National or Provincial parks. Children love  maps and they will appreciate  having a part in vacation preparations,      y ;  Give one child the job of"keep-���  ing track of the mileage each  day, another might write down  money spent on gas and oil. If  children wish to purchase picture post cards When the car  stops, these help keep them  amused later onY They may want,  to-makeYaYscrap; book-;of their  travels. Participation is the basis  ot enthusiastic co-operation.  Parents travelling with little  folk have found it very wortff-  . while to write aheadx and make  overnight reservations at recommended hotels, resorts or cabins.  If this is not possible, observe  the rule of stopping, well" before  darkness falls to find suitable  ���> accommodation. There is nothing more upsetting than an unsuccessful search for a* place to  sleep with cross, over-tired children constantly wailing. "Wh ��n  are we going to get there?".  Fatigue quickly produces irritability in both adults and chil  dren. Arrange a rest period after  the noon meal for all the family  every day. If baby is small, he  can Sleep in his_ basket, or the  seat of the car can be used as  a bed, with, safe-guards to pre-  vent him falling. A rug and pillow spread under a shady tree  encourages relaxation. ��� It is  wcrtliwhile to turn off the main  highway and travel down a quiet  country road in search of soli-  tvde.  It is grand for mother not to  ���nUMT OATS ARCH  ^ ,^^'--^^<-��^--*ig**#.j.  *>Xz:������u*��   ;    .. ^  YES, A NieE COlP, tee coiP  AQAIM  By   Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  have to prepare meals and was!'  dishes. In order to cut on costs  the family may want to "eat  out" only one of the three meals.  Ic at all possible have the din-  mr meal at a good restaurant  or hotel. An-early start can-be  made if breakfast .is eaten at  the place where, the family ha<*  stayed  overnight.  Travelling with a small baby  h    easier   in   some   ways   than  ~ travelling with an active young-  stei who is "into everything."  Clothes for travelling for children should be, comfortable, durable and washable. Seersucker  or jersey sun suits need no  honing, and corduroy overalls  for cooler days are an excellent  choice for the same reason.  Tuck the dirty clothes directly  into the laundry bag. Do as little washing on the trip as possible. A jar of water and a wash  cloth and towel to wipe small  sticky fingers is worthwhile.  Bibs and paper handkerchiefs  are good ideas too.  Small children get tired travelling in a car and mother and  dad must be willing to stop fairly  often. Take son or daughter for  a walk to stretch little legs. Get  tested drinking water in the  morning and keep a supply of  paper cups.  The driver's attention should  rot be distracted by anyone ia  the car. Mother will have to  keep the children amused from  time to time. Favorite songs,  guessing games such as "I Spy,"  Memory- Games -such as -"I  Facked My Trunk," Story Telling, Riddles, all help to pass the  time on a long stretch in the  car. If at all possible, arrange  the luggage so a small child can  lie down on the back seat 'and  have a sleep when he needs a  nap. .   y  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board <v by the Gavernment of British Columbia  10-18  Pleated princess ��� most feminine, flattering shape of summer! Extra-easy to sew witn  high or sun-scooped neckline in  now, light colors.  Printed Pattern 9147: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  requires 4% yards 35-inch fabric  FORTY; CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps; please) for this pat-  ..,,,,, tern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  % ADDRESS and STYLE DUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big Summer Pattern Catalog ��� over 106  styles for all sizes, occasions.  Send 35c.  moored.  Welcomed aboard, by chief  steward and passed on to hostess and waitresses and seated  at beautifully arranged table  with a lovely view. Introduction  and welcome made to guest Miss  Winifred New, a former teacher  in Gibsons and active and interested member of Girl Guide Association here. Brown Owl. a  former pupil.  Miss New asked to say Grace  and a lovely dinner thoroughly  enjoyed by all. Miss New enquired for news of friends and was  kept busy autographing place  mats, souvenirs of a memorable  and happy day. Godmothers*  note to parents: Thank you for  entrusting your' Brownies to our  care for the day, they were "a  credit to their parents, pack and  leaders.  FULLER BRUSH  PRODUCTS  John Kingdon-Rowe  SECHELT ��� 885-2017  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  ...'.:.,    Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.&  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  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment.Moving  8c Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  FOR GLASS-  of all kinds   \  Ph, 886-9871 or 886-9837..  Peninsula Class  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY ���'PUBLIC''  :'.,������: -...    at* Yy-..:. ,*?;V  ���  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance StorV  Office Phone'886-2346  House Phorie 886-2106  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable  Service'  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances .,  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  ������.:..-C'ft. S SALES' ;-���',.���  For all your heating  '     requirements/  Agents, for ROCKGAS  Y       PROPANEy  Also Oil Installation  .Free estimates  Furniture   >  Phone   885-9713.  "~ NORM BURTON  Your Odd  Job  Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid.  etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons.  Phone  886-2048  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in  Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600    .  WATER   SURVEY SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  885-9510  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  -   TINGLEY'S   HI-HEAT  SALES: AND SERVICE  ALL  TYPES   HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 88S-963S  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9590 or 886-2442  STOCKWELL & SONS  ".  'LTD. ������':.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,. Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel: fill .and road; gravel.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Order-  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock  Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  /    Phone 886-9678  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARiY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO & GENERAL-  -.., "   INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon &  Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  '        "A Sign of Service"  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalised Service7'  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone. 886-9543  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & Accessories  Custom" Furniture, Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open evenings and  weekends  Phone 886-9842  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process'  Engine, Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  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. 886-9828 8       Coast News,   July 26,   1962.  You never can tell  The commissariat looking after  the food supply for the United  Church Women's gala fete Wednesday of last week ordered more  strawberries, so it was thought,  than was needed. However before  the fete had really got into top  gear, the commissariat was urgently seeking raspberries to  serve in place of strawberries.  These too petered out and the  strawberry section of the fete  finished up with fruit salad.  Entertainment kept the minds  of some off the strawberries until the respberries arrived. Luck  was with the servers because the  fruit salad lasted beyond the  point of actual requirements.  The fete which was held in the  Christian Education hall next to  the church was one of the most  sucessful the United Church Wo-,  men had held.  Nets eagle  An. injured bald-head eagle  close to three feet tall was netted Monday on the shoreline at  West Sechelt by Bud Fearnley, of  B.C. Telephones repair crew.  He noted the eagle on the  beach in front of his home, and  the fact it could not take off.. On  investigating he discovered it had  a damaged wing. With the aid  of others he managed to net the  bird then turned it over to the  Rod and Gun Club which in turn  presented it to the Vancouver  zoo. Stanley Best, ���-. zoo curator,  will report back to the Rod and  Gun club on the-nature of the  injury the bird has suffered.  ' ���'*S$9%to^&'&r'0f*+*J'iKVM*+***.v*' ��� �����*-��� ^(^"'rWiMSWwe^^JOfrW   v��s��WliWWWW|pB<**1  .  The arbutus is the only native  broadleaf evergreen in Canada.  DEIGHTON'S  WART REMOVER  Permanently remove* warm and other  funftua drouth on band*, face, feet.  w��thto fto 5 weclu. Not an add. An  ngbal formula, harm to��� to healthy  Lang's Drug Stores  Gibsons & Sechelt  Garden party  Gibsons Hospital auxiliary garden-party at the Stenner home,  Sunshine Coast Highway, Friday  night of last week was well attended which resulted in the auxiliary coffers being supplemented with additional funds, for the  new hospital.  The Hawaiian motif was carried throughout the grounds right  from the entrance. Kiwahians  supplied bingo along with; other  attractions. A coconut shy, fish  pond, mystery parcels drew many  customers. Excellent refreshments included a succulent dish  cooked the Hawaiian way.  Where fish bite  ���" With the exception of the are*^  extending southward from Na-  noose Bay towards -*Porlier Pass  where sport fishermen experienc-  t'rl northwesterly winds and  rough waters, fishermen enjoyed  "e^rally favorable weather on  tho weekend, ending July 22, although catch around * Vancouver  and' Victoria were very spotty.  On the weekend good fishing was  i eported for -Westview ��� Pender  Harbour area and in most areas  of -Vancouver Island north of  Nanaimo.  Vancouver ��� Howe Sound  Fishing was spotty throughout  local water during the weekend,  *-\ith very few springs reported  in the southern waters of Howe  Sound. Some jacksprings were  'aken along the south shore of  Powen Island," while the waters  off Ambleside, extending from  Navy Jack to Siwash Rock, produced some coho and jack-  si -rings. Coho fishing off Ambles' ie is improving as the Capi-  la no River run builds up in  sirength. Fishing was good at  Salmon Rock early in the week  but showed little activity on tne  weekend. -  Pender Harbour  The area Welcome Pass to  Cape Cockburn continues ���to pro-  vice excellent fishing with 100  boats reported in this area on  Saturday averaging about 3 fisn  rei boat. The Sunday catch  average however, fell to 1 fish  per boat. Catches in the vicinity  of Lasqueti Island, Thormanby  Tsland, and in Sechelt inlet were ;  reported lightY Favorable: fishing  was repotted off Whitestone Island. A few springs were taken  bv mooching in Lees i Bay but  the fun appears to be hampered  by gjrayfish and hakeY Some coho and the odd spring were reported ytaken Y at the Yhead of  Jervis Inlefc  y'Y-v-GIBSONS-:<Y;::  rm nun! ii in  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  JOSE PONEIRA is host of CBCPrV's A Song for You, an informal 15-minute program. of. musical' entertainment seen from CBC  studios in Winnipeg every Saturday afternoon. The German-born  musician, who plays the piano and sings in an easy, relaxed manner,  is joined each week by a visiting singer. ���' '*  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 ��� 886-7733  FOOTWEAR  See our lines of best quality  boots and shoes for men���  sports, work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  BACK AT  SEA  Charles Strom of Gibsons who  was rescued when a West Vancouver fish packer struck rocks  and sank over the weekend is  right back aboard another fish  packer. He left port Tuesday evening after a rest at home in  Gower Point area.  The packer, owned by Francis  Millard Ltd., struck rocks at the  mouth of Smith Inlet when partially loaded. Strom and the crew  of four were taken off the stranded vessel which eventually became a total loss. The Vancouver fishboat Rendezvous rescued  the crew.  Big grandstand  show for PNE  Marine  Men's  LTD.  Wear  KEY FOUND  A key found in the Pink Elephant laundromat in Gibsons has  been turned over to the Coast  News. The owner can claim it by  identifying it.  THINK!  DOHT  SINK!  E WATE  WISE!  u  s��ft_ /  '������;~r~.f,.  *y  AUTOMOTIVE GREASE  IN PLASTIC TUBES  "Handiest package everT-that's what folks say about  RPM Automotive Grease in 12 oz. plastic cartridges.  Eliminates waste and contamination; simplifies filling  your grease gun. Just snip off the ends of the tube and  slide it into your gun.  Handiest grease, too! Lubricate wheel bearings, chassis  fittings, water pumps, universal joints  and track rollers with just one grease!  For any Standard Oil product, call  ii. H. (Gerry)'McDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� SS5-&33_3  A 50-eent grandstand show featuring the world-famous RCMP  Musical Ride is the top attraction of the 1962 Pacific National  Exhibition. The big one hour and  45 minute spectacular includes  everything from massed bands  and a human cannonball to the  dazzle and noise of a colorful  fireworks finale.  Nowhere in North America  does a fair, offering so many  free attractions, also offer a topflight grandstand show for 50  cents. A percentage of seats are  available for those who care to  book in advance but the bulk will  be on sale at the gates for 50  cents.  The 32 scarlet-coated Mounties  have already played to capacity  audiences throughout the world.  When the ride last performed at  the PNE in 1858 it was a houseY  full story.  These magnificent horsemen  on jet-black mounts will thrill  the grandstand crowds from the  moment they 'canter into th_  floodlit arena until the thrilling  charge that winds up their act.  Along with this will be performances by Danny Sailor, the  world's, champion logger. Danny  will show his spar-climbing style  that has set the world mark and  then amaze with, his acrobatic  feats at a height of 100 feet.  The crowd will gasp as human  cannonball Hugo Zacchini is  hurtled down the length of the  Ctadium from the mouth of a  smoking cannon. His flash-suited  body is hurtled almost 90 feet  in* the air before he lands in a  safety net. '  B.C.'s own Junior Tattoo with[  massed brass and pipe bands,?  marchers, massed dancers, and!  a cast of hundreds will also per-,  form. i :  There  are   other   acts  before;:.  the show winds up with the big  fireworks    display   featuring-  aerial pieces and set pieces depicting   an Indian attack on   at  settler's cabin.. t  The Armed Services display at}'..  the 1962 P.N.E. will be officially^  opened August 18 by Air Com-j  modore G. G. Truscott, OBE, of-?  ficer commanding No. 5 Division;  Air Command, Victoria. The dis-i  piay will be open for the 1. daysT  oi- the PNErs "Canadian Caval-j  cade" and will feature the latest,;,  in equipment and techniques us-|  ed by this country's three armed?  forces.  Willie The Whale's insides wilL  have a different look this yeac.Y  In' keeping with the Canadian;  Cavalcade theme of the August  lfr-September 3 show, Willie will-  h��ve an animated Arctic theme.;  There will be Eskimo fishing-  and hunting, seals popping their]  heads  up through holes  in the  :ice, and polar bears on the  prowl. All will be moving parts*.  Willie will be located at the  theme centre. Fair patrons will  pass through this huge open  jaws and walk through his -'in-'  s**des to view all the interesting  Arctic scenes.  /  I & S Transport Ltdi  -Mr. E. R. (Ed.)-Shaw wishes to announce that  Mr. W; H. ,(Bill) Price has taken over management of  I & S Transport Ltd. as an active..-shareholder, and as  such we look forward to the same cordial relations enjoyed by us'in the past. ,...'���  Ed. would like to vtake this opportunity to thank  our many customers and Mends for 1 heir patronage.  E. R. SHAW, president.  /usnvvnq qoa with,. ��� ���  KEN'S  FOODLAND  PHONE   886-256$  BOILING FOWI^- tray pak  SKINLESS SAtJSAfiE  BURNS BOLOGNA  SWANSON'S TV DINNERS  Fraser Vale CHINESE DINNERS  SHRIMP ��� CHOW MEIN ��� CHOP SUEY ��� FRIED RICE        ���      ,     '    ���  35c  lb;35e  i||9c  ���������������������a���������������������������*���������������������������������������������*  ea. 59c  39c  EACH  RED ROSE  TEA BAGS  60s  79c  BLUE RIBBON  COFFEE   -  LB.  TROPICOOL FRUIT  CORDIAL 1�� oz- 39��  ea.  32 oz.  590  ea.  Scoop!  NEW POTATOES  LOCAL  FRESH BUNCH CARROTS    .......  BUNCH  100  Summer Visitors  ���   ICE   *  Herring Bait - Charcoal Briquets  City Prices  Free Delivery to Your, Boat  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons-���eveyy day except Wed.  Gower Point-���Thursday. "  Port Mellon���Friday.  Roberts Creek���-Saturday.  Free   Delivery  'on Orders over  ������'������ $5  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  iill  9 P.M.  EVERYDAY LOW SHELF PRICES!  NTING PROBLEMS?  Phone 886-2622 and let Coast News experts work on them

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