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Coast News May 31, 1962

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Array Provincial Libr  Victoria, B*  C*  *'   -, A-K "   -..    .      -  ^:.  ���V !  ���GOLDEN  CUP AWARD ���  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL.  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  "        SERVING THE GROWING-SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.  B.C.      Volume 16, Number 22, May 81,   1962.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  ; POSTMASTER GENERAL WILLIAM HAMILTON burning "the  first sod for the construction of Gibsons $32,600 post office on the  Cassin property at Winn Road and Gower Point road May 22. On the  left behind, him is Postmaster James Marshall oi Gfibisqns, Councillor, A. Hi. Pay representing Gibsons municipal council ������'arid W. IT.  Payne, federal election candidate and former Conservative member  for Coast Capilano constituency. Photo by Denis Gray  of wharfinger  Due to the fact tariffs charged  by^federally appointed wharfingers are out of line with the times;  the wharfinger in charge of Gib-  . sons wharf has been suspended  temporarily while the entire  coastal situation concerning re-  , ->maihing- wharves is -examined; "W*.;  H. Payne, candidate for the Conservative party in the .federal election informed Gibsons Board of  Trade at Monday ^night's dinner  meeting in the Mariner Cafe.  Mr. Payne maintained the present charges concerned coastal  steamship traffic, now practically non-existent.  Mr. - Payne argued that a review must be made of west coast  policy in line with requirements.  Wharves as used in the past were  not needed to the same extent  these days but shelter for pleasure craft was becoming much  more of a necessity'and he said  he would work for much more  protection for pleasure craft.  On airport matters, Mr.; Payne  said there were some, people who.  wanted the department of trans-.  re-elected  Following che annual jrieeting  ol' St. Mary's Hospital society i*:  Madeira Park Community hall  and' Gibsons .Elphinstone school'  auditorium Sunday, the trustees  of the society - elected John Donnelly as chairman, Harvey Hubbs  as vice-chairman, Mrs. E. Warden as treasurer and A. Rutherford of Halfmoon Bay as recording secretary.  At the annual meeting there  were about 70 at Maderia Park  and 64 at Gibsons Elphinstone  school meeting. Ballotting for  two trustees due to terms of office having 6xpired. saw Harvey  Fubbs re-elected with 120 votes.  A. Rutherford with 133 votes. Al  Lloyd who was also nominated  polled 19 votes, 1 in Gibsons and  IS at Madeira Park.  First plane  Elphinstone Aero Club now has  its first club owned aeroplane. It  is a two-place 85 hp. Cessna 140  and will be available to all qualified members at -a. nominal  charge. It was. delivered on May  ���23-: ��� V .';���''���.,,' '. ]���������:.     yy,  A flying school will be held this  summer at Gibsons-^Sechelt.Municipal airport 'providing 'a minimum of ten students are 'available and who have passed the department of -transport, medical  tests. Anyone interested* can obtain further information on; rates  end other requirements from Dick  Kendall, at 886-2057. ...  imiMinTOinutttwnrai^  port to take over the Sechclt-  Gibsons Municipal airport. Mr.  Payne said the idea of government participation -in municipal  airports co'ncerne'd keeping detailed* administration of such air,  ports-���at;the municipal,level as  Y such' people: knowybeslr-tlfe: profit  lems surrounding each'airport.  Slowness in getting Gibsons  breakwater repaired after it had  been rammed by an oil tanker  many months ago Mr. Payne said  was caused by the settling of re  sponsibiiity for payment of the  repairs. The department of pub-  he works is now involved in legal  proceedings with the Shell Oil  company and insurance companies to settle that dispute. In .the  meantime" creosoted pilings for  this work were in such, demand  where work can proceed that  there is none available for the  Gibsons -breakwater.  Rural.maH routes' on the Sunshine. Coast area over the" last  four years have been extended 23  percent he said, and are now servicing at least 75 percent of the  rural population. As regards tne  proposed Gibsons post office the  site selected satisfied all depart-,  ments'^ concerned. There were  three sites involved.  .Commenting ' oh earlier board  of trade business which concerned the board's favoring a policy  of sweepstakes and lotteries for  Canada, Mr. Payne said he was  seconder of-the 'bijl presented; to  parliament which asked for the  establishment of sweepstakes and  lotteries but unfortunately the bill  was talked out. ..'  Forestry problems occupied the  latter part of "his talk when he  outlined his efforts ��� before' the  committee on such matters which  had met during recent parliamentary sessions for the first time in .  30 years. He discovered that the  United States had insisted on  standards being set up on lumber  shipped from Canada to the United States. This outlined the need  for a department of forestry >. in  government for Canada and now  Canada has a little" over three  years in which to get such standards, set up. Mr. Payne added he  did not regret efforts he had  made to improve forestry affairs.  The devalued dollar came he  said* because during the last four  years the premium dollar was  causing a loss of overseas, markets. He explained that recent  developments in the pulp. industry involving expansion of production facilities would be of  benefit to British Columbia.  Mr. Payne was introduced by  A. E. -Tidball of Roberts Creek  and thanked by* George Cooper  of Gibsons Y :.  Egmont's May Queen, Jacqueline Griffiths was crowned at Pen-  der Harbour's May Day celebration with Canon Greene, Peter  Mackay and Arnold Tjorhom as  masters of ceremonies.  Attendants for the queen were  Heather West and Kathy Griffith.  Mrs. Griffith, mother of the queen  was -a- guest also.  Besides the crowning ceremony  the day included a decorated bike  parade, Maypole dancing, square  dancing, races, a ball game, a  junior dance1 arid an adult dance.  A dinner was held' at Pender  Harbour hotel for the. Queen, her *  mother, Canon Greene and party.  Poster prize winners were: Elementary school, Claire Donley, .  Linda Warnock, Tove Hanson and  Sandra Tjorhom.  High School: Linda Hately.  Elaine Klein, Pat Sladey and Car.  oline Gough. Y  Parade winners were: Miscellaneous,' Donna and/.Warne Clay,  Martin7 Donley and i)bug Sladey,  Valerie Reid.-  .-.., Bikes: Peggy Mills, Ruby Anderson and June Gibson.  Horses: Shirley Gooldrup, Peter Lee and Mike Klein.  Donors-and workers, included:  Lloyd's store, Filgas store, Ma- *  deira  Park Store, Indian Island  Marina, Fisherman's Union, Perir '  der Harbour- Hotel.y Community^  -CMi^l^'der^'Hatribottr' ^oluht^ei^  Fire "Brigade    "Badminton Clu6,Y  Canadian Legion No. 112, L.A, 'to  Legion, Parent - Teacher Asociation, Students' Council," Teachers  of  both  schools' and  Cubs   and  Scouts.  ���i'   Last Friday's plebiscite' seeking $327,767 to help cover the cost  ,of a new hospital to be "built in close proximity to Sechelt resulted in  an 84.2 percent vote in favor. The actual .vote was 1,777 YES and 295  NO with 38 spoiled ballots making a total vote cast of. 2,110.  ���X.    Hospital Improvement District officials are jelate'd at the xesult  jj-ind marvel at the fact the plebiscite vote was 401 greater than the  ���vote to set up a Hospital Improvement District taken on Dec. 12, 1960.  X.  The area, which-showed greatest opposition to the new hospital,  ^gmont, Garden Bay and Madeira Park mustered 47 more votes for  'the plebiscite than for the H.I.D. vote.    "..' ���   ���  ;f   There was also a swing against the hospital in the same ,areas  among the voters who favored setting, tip of an HXDYFor'the H.I.D.  yote there were 236 voters and for the plebiscite Friday 283 votes.  For the three areas the H.I.D. vote was 116 YES and 120 NO. For the  plebiscite Friday it was 80 YES and 203 NO.  Y For analysis of the other areas which were definitely in favor of  a YES vote consult the table below:  Y YES NO  8 18  7-77  65        108  99    483 13  111 2  '   180 10  695 52  75 13  40 2  14 ���  1,777 295  So readers can compare the money plebiscite with the v6te'to  forma hospital district, held on Dec. 12, 1960, here are the results  Of that vote:  Egmont  Garden Bay  Madeira Park  Halfmoon Bay   .  Sechelt  Wilson Creek  Roberts. Creek  Gibsons  Hopkins Landing  Port Mellon  Gambier Island  TOTAL  Spoils  1  2  9  7  2  15  2  38  Total  23  S3  175  99  505  120  192  702  90  42  14  2,110  Egmont  Garden Bay  Madeira Park  Halfmoon Bay  Sechelt  Wilson Creek  Roberts Creek  Gibsons  Hopkins Landing  Port Mellon  Gambier Island  TOTAL  YES  21  17  78  90  384  89  149  560  41  41  7 .  1,477  NO  6  43  71  1  9  1  8  52  9  5  205  Spoils  2  5  8  12  27  Total  27  60  14S  93  398  90  loo  624  50  41  12  1.709  Water rate  is reduced  The annual meeting of Hopkins  ���Landing Water Users' Community was held in the hall on. May  19. David Fyles was elfected manager, in the place of Stanley  Bracewell, who retired, and Mrs.  Gloria Fyles was elected secretary-treasurer .in .the place of Peyv  cy Cambourne, ..who, retired, after  having been in that office from  the time of incorporation.  The. management .committee elected was Tom Fyles, John Lord,  Alex Fairley and Eric Thomson.  David Fyles report on last year's  operations showed that all: the  work planned for had.been completed, and as a good, deal of  the labor had been voluntary:  \ there was still a substantial sum  in hand, and that the current assessment could be reduced from  $25 to $20, which proposal, unusual these days, was duly accepted by the meeting, with a vote  of thanks to those who had made  this possible.  SECHELT'S MAY QUEEN SANDRA CLARKE presenting the  Sechelt cup for best attendance record to the two Lonsdale Sea  Cadets! North Vancouver. This is an annual presentation at Sechelt's  May Day ceremonies. Photo by Denis Gray  Outline garbage plan  NDP meeting  The New Democratic party is  swinging into action in the Pender Harbour area with a public  meeting to be held at the Community Hall, Madeira Park, at 8  p.m., on Friday, June 8. James  Wallace will be chairman.  Hugh Clifford, N.D.P. candidate for Coast-Capilano Riding in  the federal general election, will  be the speaker. He will be supported by Tony Gargrave, M.L.A.  Mackenzie riding.  . Arrangements are also b?ing  made for a prominent union official to attend, who will present,  the case for union affiliation with  the N.D.P.  .'A  question period will follow.  Barrie MacDonald, provincial  sanitarian for the area spoke to  Gibsons Board of Trade Monday  night in the Mariner Cafe on the  garbage problem.  . He explained that the reason  for the general meeting called by  the. Howe Sound Farmers Institute in the Parish Hall Wednsday  night was to impress on provincial authorities, the need for implementing .the Local Service act  in this area to cover the garbage  problem.  Mr. MacDonald said present arrangements for the collection of  garbage from Egmont to Langdale, lacked one essential, that  of compulsory use of the system.  There were many who preferred to dump garbage wherever  they could instead of taking it  to the facilities now available In  Gibsons with a free enterprise gar  bage collection   system, only 5fl  JACKPOT  NUMBER  Winning Jackpot number drawn  this week at Sechelt theatre is  30326. Thfe' holder of this number  can obtain two passes at the thea.  tre.. -.-        '.      ��� ���'.   .-..-*  GUIDES TEA  Sechelt Girl Guides association  held its annual spring tea at Wilson Creek, May 8 and extend  thanks to Mrs. A. Johnston,.Mrs.'  J. Eldred, Mrs. S. Dawe, Mrs. J.  Redman, Mrs. A. Crucil, Mrs. J.  Parker arid Mrs. L." Chamberlin  for their ^contributions which  went a long way towards the .success . of the event.  Are these yours?  Have you lost a .22 calibre rifle  and' hunting knife lately? How  about a diamond engagement  ring or a wedding ring?  The rifle arid knife were four,--!  in the bush near the Salvation  Army camp at Langdale. RCMP  now have it.  The engagement ring was found  near Gibsons Building Supply premises on Seaview" Road. The wed.  ding ring was found near Lang's  drug store. There, are both at  Lang's drug store where they can  be claimed, ���  percent of the public was using it.  He t maintained it should be made  compulsory. Wednesday night's  meeting he believed would urge  Victoria to take steps to rectify.  the situation on the Sunshine  Coast.  William McAfee introduced Mr.  MacDonald and Charles Bourne  thanked him for his exposition on  the garbage situation.  Ken McHeffey chaired the  beard meeting in place of Charles  Mandelkau who was attending a  B.C. Chamber of Commerce meeting in Victoria.  The board decided by vote that  it would change its name from  board of trade to Gibsons and  Area Chamber of Commerce. It  will take time for this name to  be registered. Mrs. Wynne Stewart was delegated to attend a district board meeting at Pender  Harbour Hotel to discuss further  formation of a Sunshine Coast  area board of trade district.  C.W.L. THANKS  Gibsons council of the Catholic  Women's League thanks all those  who in any way supported the recent CWL bazaar. The business  people who donated prizes or  money were: Elphinstone Co-op,  Howe Sound 5c and 10c Store,  Marine Men's Wear, Family Shoe  Store, Marshall Wells Hardware,  Dutch Boy, , Sunnycrest Motors,  J. J. Rogers store, Super Valu,  Mrs. L. M. Fisher, Mariner Cafe;  Don's Shoe Store, Gibsons Variety  Store, Peninsula Cleaners, Lang's  Drug Store, Thriftee Dress Shop,  Douglas Variety Store, Todd's'  Dry Goods, Midway Store.  Continuous  Canadian   Forest  Products  $1,000,000 Kamyr continuous  digester was placed in operation at 7 p.m. Tuesday for the  first time.  This new digester is part of  the $14,000,000 expansion program now under way at Port  Mellon. It is {ihe first continu- ���  ous digester to operate on the  west coast.  One of its features is that  the bottom 30 feet is built for  the washing of pulp after it  has been cooked.  Expansion  for tourism  A special general meeting will  be held in Pender Harbour hotel,  Sunday June 3 starting at 2 p.m.  when the executive of the Sunshine Coast Tourist association  will submit a notice of motion to  broaden the membership and  work of the association.  This will mean the constitution  &nd -bylaws will have to be  amended so the association can  constitutionally and financially  continue to promote the tourist  industry in a bigger and bettec  way. *'������������  Section 1. cf Article IV of the  '^constitmiqtt-^and^Byl'avi'r of this  Asociation reads irt part���"The  membership of the Sunshine  Coast Tcurist Association shall  be limited to Motel, Hotel, Resort  end cabin owners or operators,  Eoat rental operators, and trailer  court operators ��� all of whom  must be licenced to serve the  tourist industry, and transportation companies serving the Sunshine Coast."  After serious consideration b/  tl7c executive, it has been found  necessary to broaden the scope  of membership and activity of  the association to include any  persons and businesses serving  the Sunshine Coast and who are  interested and will help to further  build the tourist industry on the  Sunshine Coast. A survey has  been made in part showing a big  increase, in 1961 business over  1960. With the proposed increase  in ferry services the volume of  visitors will steadily increase and  the whole Sunshine Coast must  prepare to properly receive the  tourists and to keep them coming and staying longer.  Dog-fish Derby  Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun  will hold a special dog-fish derby  Sun., June 3 to attempt to eliminate a few of these pesky fish that  have been plagueing local fish-  men. '  Open to all fishermen with a  yen for an evening of fun, free  herring will be supplied by the  club for bait. Prizes will be given  lor the most dog fish caught, an'i  all fish, will be returned to their  lucky owners if so desired.  Having the blessing of the local  fisheries officer, the club hopes  the idea will spread to other  coastal clubs, and a larger dent  will be made in the population  of these mud sharks.  With a life span of thirty years  and an average of forty young  in this span, it is felt every dog  fish killed today means hundreds  in a matter of ten years. The  club strongly recommends to all  participants steel leaders and a  sense of humor. For further information, consult your active  Rod and Gun members or phone  Sechelt Rod and Gun Thursday  evening between 8 and 10:30 p.m.  at 885-2115.  DART CLUB WINDUP  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  109 Ladies Auxiliary Dart club  held a windup banquet Friday evening, May 25, at Danny's Dining  Room. Ruth Beacon took the trophy for winning most games dur.  ing the season. *     - W V  2        Coast Ne-vs,  May   31,  1382.  lite Timid Soul  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  COUNT YOUR  CHANGE  NO CORRECTIONS  MADE  AFTER  LEAVING THE  WINDOW  .iMMiti^ri'ii^M^.ri-iBi^^jtMgWBiewrAai-i.ii-'':  has eeerJ overpaid  35 CEHTS ,,-7-r- ���  fa.  -J W7  Wat (Eoast Njeuis  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P. O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C. and authorized as second class mail  and for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian "Wteekly  Newspaiper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapier Association  Raitesi of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  The hospital plebiscite  The area's verdict on the $327,767 plebiscite for a new hospital  showed even greater strength than did the vote for formation of a  hospital improvement district.  There were 401 more voters on the plebiscite than on the H.I.D.  balloting. What made them come out? Was it a determination to be  definite about an expression of opinion, in case anyone had doubts  about the result? Was it because the great majority of the voting  public needed no argument that the area required modern hospital  and equipment?  It could have been any one of the above or a combination of both.  However a determined electorate has spoken. Perhaps there might  have been an "i" undotted or a comma misplaced somewhere .along  the path leading towards the plebiscite. If that "i" had been dotted  or comma in its right place it would have made no difference. Eighty  percent of the possible number of voters who could have marked  their ballots did so and of that percentage 84.2 voted in favor of obtaining the money for a new hospital.  It should also be pointed out that at the annual meeting of St.  Mary's Hospital Society with a total of approximately 140 members  present, the leader of the opposition in Pender Harbour who sought  re-election on the board 'of trustees received 19 votes while two other  candidates obtained 133 and 120.  A member at the Gibsons meeting Sunday coriiplimented the leader of the opposition at Pender Harbour for being a fighter who used  his democratic right to oppose. If it was his democratic right to try  and kill the new hospital and retain the old St. Mary's, the vote last  week gave him a democratic answer and one which he should respect.  Characters change  If one seeks mental recreation and a picture of the past at the  same time, reading national histories can do this and also make one  realize that today's world-wide unsettled state is by no means a new-  development.  Take for example the histories of Spain and Portugal, tied together as a unit historically. Spain's foreign, affairs down through the  years took in the Low Countries of Europe, the West Indies, Cuba and  parts of South America. Portugal's far-flung empire included areas  in India and South China Sea areas. \  The political scene had as actors Celts, Carthaginians, Romans,  Visigoths, Muslims, Flemings, Frenchmen, Germans and Englishmen  , with naturally the centre of the stage being Spain and Portugal including incursions into Italy, the Lowlands and other areas of the  world.  There was through the history of both nations the same doubts  that exist today in the minds of the average person and peace was  just as evasive then as it is now. The growth of a nation is' always an  interesting study but during the course of one's investigations one  discovers the yesterdays a long, long way back, have much in common with today's political maelstrom. The characters have changed  but the aims have not,  Nuclear power plant  Canada's first nuclear plant went into operation April 11 at Rolph.  ton, Ontario, on the Ontario River. After a series of tests it will begin  producing electricity for the Ontario grid later this year.  The plant called Nuclear Power Demonstration (N.P.D.) is a cooperative project of Atomic Energy of Canada Ltd., Canadian General  Electric Co. Ltd., and Hydro Electric Power Commission of Ontario.  It will produce 20,000 KW of power and is designed to demonstrate the feasibility of the heavy-water-cooled, heavy-water moderated type of reactor. It is the prototype of larger plants such as the  280,000 KW station now being built at a cost of $80,000,000 at Douglas  Point near Lake Huron.  The commercial application of nuclear power is well ahead of  schedule. Ten years ago it was only a possibility and only the very  optimistic ventured to predict that it might begin to compete with conventional sources of electricity by 1980. However due to necessity in  Britain, research and developments have beep intensive and now the  timetable is considerably advanced.  The decision to build these first two plants in Ontario shows that  before many more years have elapsed new power production in  British Columbia may come from .this source. It should be a source  of comfort and satisfaction to the people of British Columbia that our  main salmon rivers have not been dammed and will continue to support this great resource. ��� From Facts on Fish.  CYCLOPEDIA   CA HADIAH A  Who picreered electric street  lighting in Canada?  ��� Iri September 1884, the town  council of Pembroke, Ontario,  contracted fo.r. five street lights  "to be kept burning from dusk  until one a.m." Pembroke) was  also involved in one of the earliest long distance telephone  conversations when Thomas  Ahearn of Ottawa. talked from  his home with Henry Bott at  Pembroke, about 100 mjiles dis-  tamt. Two cigar, boxes housed  the apparatus.  Which province is "The Garden  of the Gulf?  Prince Edward Island, the  smallest province of Canada in  'both area and population, is  situated "in the Gulf of St. Lawrence and is often called "The  Garden of the Gulf." The area  of Prince Edward Island is  2184 square miles ��� about one-  tenth of one percent of the  total land area of Canada. Crescent-shaped, it is only 120 miles  long and 3 to 35 mile* wide.  The landscape is low and rol-  lirig, the'soil rich and of a dis-  tinctive red color. %.  What Canadian lake is home  fox a monster? r'  Ogopogo is  the name   of  a  reputed   monster   in Jake Oka-  niagan in British Columbia. Reports of seeing it have frequently   occurred.   It has  been  described   by   some; as having a**  heavy    shake's   body,    twenty  feet long, with the well bearded    head   of a horse or goat.  Others say  tliat  the  Monster,  like the, spelling* of its name',  appears the sarnie when viewed  from either end.  What Indian tribe's  folklore  '  inspired the  Hiawatha poems?  The    Ojibwa    which   toidiay*  numbers    about    20,000 had a  rich folk-lore of which a number of  themes   and   characters  have been introduced into Eng-1-  lish in the Hiawatha poems of'  ��� Henry Wads worth Longfellow.  Most of the Ojibwa, ,who inhabited  an   enormous  wooded  area   from   the   Ottawa   Valley  west to the Prairies, live today  on reserves in Ontario and the  adjacent  Statste,   earning  their >  livelihood as hunters, trappers  and guides.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: There is one thing we  have to admire about the Liberai,:  Conservative and NDP. They are  not afraid to let their candidates'  hold priblic meetings . to explain  their stands on various issues,  and to try to answer questions  from the public. John L. Gordon.  '.:, Editor: We would like to thank  you very sincerely for the publicity you have given our May  Day festivities. However we  would appreciate your publishing  a correction. The Maypole dance  was performed by pupils of Sechelt Elementary school under  the direction of Meadames Lang  and Slater of the school staff. The  parade was marshalled by Mr.  Bill Smith.       Ada Dawe,  Secretary.  A study-team of Japanese  scientists vis steadily disproving  the theory that monkeys, as  somebody in the movies used to  say, are the craziest people.  A group from Kyoto University, now in its 10th year of surveying monkeys on Mount Taka-  saki, has ���found-'that the animals  have a well organized social  structure- based upon necessary  consideration for their fellows.  For example, a monkey troop's  class structure is made up of  leaders,' sub-leaders, and. peripheral males. When the troop is  gathered,. the leaders occupy the  central position with all the females and infants, the sub-leaders form an inner council around  them, while the peripheral males  range around the outer circumference as sentinels against enemies.  Monkeys apparently have both  a group and, private life. They  are disciplined members of the  troop for troop management and  defence, but are left to.live their  private lives for such matters as  eating and sleeping. y _  Rank is expressed by the height  to which a monkey carries his  tail. When a newcomer arrives  with his tail held high, the previous leader may drop his tad  in deference to higher rank and  step aside.  There are also sounds of deference which can be clearly understood by those members of  the scientific party who can in-  teipret up to 30 monkey utterances.  However, a leader may prevail  for a long time. The Mount Taka-  f-aki study group observed an'intrepid and adventurous leader  named Jupiter control his troop  for eight years,   partly because.-  re had the support of the troopV  females,', until :he died and was  succeeded by a more sedate and  dignified leader named Titan..  The Japanese scientists seem  to admire the monkeys for the  way they can dive into five feet  of water to recover food, and for  the way they will take food found  on the beach to the water to  wash it before eating;       ' :'  s status  If anything raises the eyebrows  of the study team, it's the..monr  keys', matrimonial arrangements.  It seems that a ��� monkey is a very  faithful partner in marriage ���  but only for about one week before he takes up with another  partner. But even then, the scientists say defensively, he nevec  -.seems to dwindle in affection for  any of theYchildren of his widespread marriages. Y  GO B.C. FERRIES  TO VANCOUVER  SUMMER SCHEDULES  (UntilOct. 31) NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  SUNSHINE  Lv. Langdale (Southbound) (A.M.) *6:00, 7:25, *8:15,  9:40, *11:20, 11:55, (P.M.) *1:35, 2:10, *3:50, 4:25,  *6:05, 7:30, *8:20, 9:45, *10:35, Midnight.  Lv. Horseshoe Bay (Northbound) (A.M.) 6:15, *7:05,  8:30, *10:10, 10:45, (P.M.) *12:25, 1:00, *2:40, 3:15.  *4:55, 6:20, *7:10, 8:35, *9:25, 10:50, *11:40.  POWELL RIVER  Lv. Saltery Bay (Southbound) (A.M.) 5:30, 7:45, tlO:00.  (P.M.) 12:25, 2:40, f5:00, 7:15, 9:30:   ,  Lv. Earl Cove (Northbound) (A.M.) 8:50, 11:15 (P.M.)  fl:30, 3:45, 6:05, 8:20, fl0:35, (A.M.) 12:55.  *MV Bainbridge (U'3").  fBus Service SS Smokwa (12'6") - Daily.  BUS SERVICE:  The Sechelt Motor, Transport operates through service  twice daily between' Vancouver and Powell River (and  points between)! Departures are 9:15 a.m. and 6:15 p.m.  northbound, and 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. southbound.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TOLL AUTHORITY FERRY SYSTEM  HEAD OFFICE: 8_6 WHARF ST., VICTORIA, B.C.  LANGDALE-886-2372. HORSESHOE BAY-921-7944  OUTSIDE  PAINTING  IS  FUN  WIT  V  ZENITH  LATEX  r  Flows on in minutes with brush or  roller, stays bright for years... that's  the story on new Zenith Latex House  Paint. Gives your home years of  beauty and protection. Zenith Latex  House Paint withstands punishment  that breaks down other paints ...  Dries in minutes... before dust, rain,  leaves, bugs or any thing can mar its  surface.  Beauty by the gallon for allyour painting needs! VE��  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 886-2442  Borrow this beautiful Color Harmony  Book! Choose in your own home frona  hundreds of modern color combinationat  ���__M-a_M__a-i_-��_M-��iW  2001-*  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  There's somethin  SPECIAL  about  ram's  SPECIAL OLD  Finer Taste is a Seagram's Tradition  Available, in 12 oz. & 25 oz. sizes  Jhl9 advertisement is not published or displayed" by the Liquor Control Board or by tho Government of British Columbia PHARMACEUTIC CONVENTION  The.v71st annual meeting of the  B.C. Pha-omaclutical association  will be, held- at ��� Cranbrook starting June 6. Chairman of the con  vention committee for the three-  day "meeting is Donald C. MacDonald, Cranbrook. Principal  speaker will be Dr. M. J. Huston,  Dean of the faiculty of pharmacy,  University of Alberta.  PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS ��� Ph. SS6-2114  Fuschias ���- Baskets  Vegetables ��� Geraniums  Bedding   Flower   Plants  OUR PLANTS  GROW ��� LOOK FOR  OUR SIGN  CLOSED SUNDAY  IRECTORY  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision : Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West" Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5. Ph.MU 4-3611  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen  Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R. -B1RKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phohe 886-2551  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph.  886-9871  or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  SCOWS     ���     LOGS.  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425     .   '���-.���'.  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT  -  886-2166  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  L. GORDON BRYANT,  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture  and  Appliar.ce Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel fill and road gravel.  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry, Work; House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid,  etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons.  Phone  886-2048  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone JB86-9325  WATER  SURVEY SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. ������_., Sechelt  885-9510  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECRET BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents: for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  BACKHOE   and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  '���'���"-. Contract or hourly rates  Y '.��������� Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  :    ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence, 885-9532  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  ���..���������'���:, Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  ���Y  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  C & S SALES        "~~~~  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil   Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  '  ~       TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICE  ALL  TYPES  HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  .  ���   Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  ,H. B. Gordon &  Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468   -. -  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating ������ Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phfone 886-2460  -  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & Accessories  Custom Furniture, Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open evenings and weekends  Phone 886-9842  From its beginning in depressed and drought-ridden Saskatchewan until the day in 1961  when its eloquent leader, Tommy  Douglas, packed his bags and left  to lead the Mew Democratic  party federally, this is the story  oi North America's only working  I model of a Socialist government.  Author Tyre, Regina editor arm  al one ���time, a writer in the ent-  I-loy of the Saskatchewan CCF  government, though not a partv  adherent, has produced a tightl/  written, highly readable account  of the Douglas years in SaskatY  chewan.  The f.'rst and only book of its  kind, Douglas in Saskatchewan  may _ be as controversial as its  controversial subject, for few a* e  neutral where the fiery Douglas  is concerned.  Through the pages of this book  run the accounts of battles and  skirmishes won and lost, the sociological explanations of party beginnings,: the promise j and th_  performances, the achievements  c*nd the disappointments. An J  suffusing the whole account i-  the personality of the slight Scottish-born ''wizard of words" who  pictured a prairie Utopia in agrarian Saskatchewan. He labored  to make his dreams bear fruit,  then dominated the political  scene by sheer personality when  many of the dreams had faded in  the ever-present realities of Canadian workaday life and other experiments were fighting for survival.   "  y Filled with facts and with exhaustive research of the record  of .16 years, Douglas in Saska:-  chewan'is not only a contribution  to literature as a uniquely interesting phase of Canada's political  life, but with report and anecdote, it throws light, on the life  and personality of a man who  has been described as the ablest  platform politician in Canada today.���Mitchell Press Vancouver,  1962, 212 pp, $3.50.        " ,  Coast News, May 31, 1962.        3  CHANGING TRENDS  Among the factors contributing  to the more general use or smaller logs and. the gradual disappearance of mills specializing in  the production of big timbers is  the development and growing  popularity    of     glued-laminated  timbers now in much demand for  their unique architectural and  structural characteristics. Glu-  lam trusses and arches have high  decorative as well as structural  qualities and are widely favored  by designers of commercial and  industrial building, schools and  churches.  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  LIKE IT LIGHT  Many land mammals and birds  depend on forests for cover, fo_*  a place to escape their enemies  and a place in which to seek  shelter from deep snow and  storaiy winters.'Most of our wildlife prefers to live along the  edges of- forest stands rather than  deep within the heavy forest itself. It is really on tho edge of  the forest, where this adjoins  open areas or. clearings made by  man, that the greatest variety of  animals and birds is to be found.  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  N O TIC E  '   f  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  -"   JUN��;4  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  For aWonderful  World of Warmth  call .  YOUR t ESSO) HEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at SY2% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR  THE BEST  SEE OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ���' YU 8-3443  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  I   TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt  ���   885-4455  90% of all oil company product research in Canada  ~~''"'"��� is done by Imperial  At Imperial Oil's laboratories at Sarnia, Ontario,  more than 200 scientists and technicians are  working to improve present petroleum products���  and to develop new ones. Their research covers  ! many fields, from gasolines to household detergents.  Another 130 scientists and technicians are work'  ing at Imperial's Calgary laboratories on ways  to find and produce more Canadian crude oil  and natural gas. Imperial does more research  than ail other oil companies in Canada combined.  Every barrel of crude oil contains some of the sun's heat, imperial research works  to unlock more of this energy. After five years' intensive research, Imperial  found a chemical additive which makes more heating oil available from Canadian  crude oil. One important result: less oil imported to heat Canadian homes.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  ��ss<x CROSSWORD   *>   <*   *   By A. C. Gordon  1  *���> j   f   i��^"1    "TBI  \s  F^^^  IV J8 '"  a-  \\\  ���***  '* -  ��s  \mWaWs  o>  ��T  El*  mj*\*  1*9  11  *v_.  a* m      H[  -  vs  ST"  ^ Hi  ;����������  3��  *** 1  3��4  **  34  ��  38  *������*  '  WO  ��� 1  1  \  "41  DSS  s*.  ~  SM  M-y  ���44  M7  *$  ACR<  32 - Parent  33 ��� Legal action-  8 - Has being  10 - Crop productioa  '���    1 - Like                           35 ��� Give vent to  12 - Mechanical  ;   3 ��� Grudge                       37 - Signify  pounders  ���   7 - Greek letter             39 ��� Disslpaters  14 * English school  9 - H-m-T-gue                  40 ��� Electrically  16 - Exude  ti ��� Mechanical                       charged atom  17 - To wrest  spinners                   41 ��� Makes merry  18 - Agitates  13 ��� Beverage                   43 - Experimented  21 - Fortification  23 ��� Many-                        46 ��� Public notice  23 - Termination  stilednes-*              >. 47 ��� Moat insignlf leant  24 - Health resort  18 - Only half                ' 48 ��� Thus  ,  28 - Hurried  19 - Escapee from                         _, ^ ���,���  30 - Italian Islands  Sodom                                    DOWN  32 - Compresses  SO - Nobleman.                   * ** Preposition  34'�� Measure of  22 ��� An instant                  2 - A sifter  Intellect  24 - To obscure                 3 - Standard Devi-*  35 ��� Aromatic seed  25 ��� Melody                             atlon (abb.)  36 * Leases  26 - Ship part                    * ' Floral part  38 - SuffIx of,  27 - Public con-                 s " Characteristic  compsrisbn  veyance (abb.)           * * European  41 ��� Ancle-'-; <n:ngod  29 ��� Latin Demo-                     Omniscient (abb.J  42 - Legal lA\-e\{ai:b}  crats (abb.)              7 ��� Had as exhausting  44 - Lsria "and"  31 - Exist                                 ��*&!��  45 ��� Act  _-  --  OUR TOWN J��� ByMcCIelland  l ��� < V.1 .<y, 5��.  Sacrament given   Letters to the editor  to 20 children  Good health and your health  Most Pure Heart of Mary Roman Catholic Church was the  scene of a ceremony on Sunday,  May 27, when 20 children from  Gibsons and Sechelt districts received the Sacrament of Holy Eucharist for the first time.  Preceding the Mass which was  celebrated by the pastor, Rev. J.  D. O'Grady, the procession en-,  tered the church led by an assem.  bly of girls dressed in pale blue  dresses and carrying a crown  of flowers which was placed upon  the head of the statue of the Blessed Virgin Mary, Mother of Jesus. This is a special tribute paid:  during May, the month set aside  by the church to honor the Blessed Mother.  As the children approached the  altar to receive the Lord in Holy  Communion,   Mrs.  Frank Lauer  sang  a solo,  "Jesus,  Thou   Art.  Coming."  Following   Mass   the   children  travelled to the Peninsula Hotel y  to share a Communion breakfast  Headaches are one of the most  common afflictions in these modern times of tension and stress.  Temporary relief may be welcome, but the wise* course to  follow is to have the cause located and eliminated, since headaches are usually only a warning  symptom of some deep-seated abnormal process. Repeated deadening of the pain without heeding the warning is like turning  off the fire alarm and neglecting  the raging fire.  Several books would be required to outline the various types of  ililKliiiiiiiiC  CENTRE  R. WHITING,YD.*q-,...^,  10 to 12 a.m. ^- 2 to 6 p.m;  CLOSED WEDNESDAY;  Evening appoinlments  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  headaches together with the many  related factors. The most common cause of headaches is displacement  (subluxation)   of   one  ' or more neck vertabrae or related discs.  The pain of sinusitis is at times  excruciating and can be mistaken  as resulting from eyestrain and  other conditions. Sinus inflamma-  ��� tion has been successfully treated by Doctors of Chiropractic  when nerves supplying the sinuses are normalized.  Such conditions as constipation,  anemia, kidney disorders, both  high and low blood pressure, or  allergy can produce headaches.  However these diseases-also have  ~ an underlying cause ��� frequently due to nerve irritation caused  by spinal displacements.. . ...  ^The.^ch^ropi;ac^^PPm-oaeh^tQ. ^y^J^^qiJ-g^Y  the   headache'problem  includes    Y-      Y. "���-.������ ' "~  fcareful jspindl and- x-ray examine  ation for diagnostic ,purposes.  Displaced vertabrae are scientifically manipulated or adjusted to  remove the cause of nerve impingement or irritation. The warn  ing of persistent headache should  not be ignored.  Editor; The Gibsons and District Board of Trade publicly extend a warm vote of thanks to  Mr. Les Hempsall and his committee of the St. Mary's Hospital  Society and to everyone who  worked towards the passage of  tie hospital improvement plebiscite.  The strength of the approval  vote is a tribute to this public  spirited group's efforts and will  ensure that this area has a modern hospital in the near future.  R. Whiting, D.C., secretary.  *-*.���*"  Editor: The copies of the Coast,  News arrived iri the Harbour today (May 24). As many suspected you did not publish the reply  we sent to you to Hon. Eric Martin's letter. Will you please publish it in your next issue, as hot  only is it- informative but as orie  letter was published it is only  right that the reply; should be too.  K. E. JermainY.  Editor's note: Mrs. Jermain's  letter arrived after 11 a.m. Wednesday morning of last week when  the last :page was practically  ready to go on the press. An ex-y  planation was given as to why it  did not appear in that issue. However the letter which follows was  all set in type first thing on  Thursday morning for the issue  now available and quite probably  before Mrs. Jermain- had written  the above letter.  *    *    #  Dear Mr, Martin,  L amongst   others   was   very  much shocked when I read the  enclosed in the Coast News. Your  letter was written to the Pender  Harbour Hospital Committee and  received by our secretary,  Mr.  ���\Trappitt, and we had not all had  ���the opportunity of reading it be-  Itpre its publication. We presume  that a  copy of; this letter  was  FOR   SALE  14' Fibreglass Speed Boat  cello finish, running lights, 18 horse almost new electric  start Evenrude Fast Twin, 12 volt battery ��� battery  charger, water trailer, boat winch all  complete   ALSO  16' PLYWOOD RUNABOUT   $  OAK FRAME WINDSHIELD       *1000  350  G. A. WIGARD - Selma Park  PHONE 885-9345 or 885-9519  Heirloom used  An heirloom christening gown,,  a hundred years old and worn b*f  her great grandmother and sue!/  ceeding generations, was worn by*  Victoria  Eileen   (Vicki),   infant  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. B.  Cruice for her 'baptism in Gibsonsy  United Church on Mothers' Dayf  Grandparents, are Mr. and Mrsf  G. Gulbransen, ' Vancouver arid  Mr. and Mrs. F. Cruice, Gifosorisf  A buffet luncheon was served  at the. home of Mr. and Mrs. R|  Cruice following the event,  and?  out of town guests were Mr. ,and^  Mrs. ������������G. .Gulbransen, .Vancouver^.  Mr. and Mrs. R^ Altree and fam>|.r   ...   . ..  ily,   North Vancouver,   and  Mrjfv�� sent to Mr. Donnelly for his in-  and Mrs. A. B. Tjorhom and fam^feforniotionY    Y-'Yi"   'i -o.v:i^l��-When,YI,v,:MrofLlpyd. and .Mr./  Y: v^'l gust 15th, you were most insis-  X ..Y.::^-tentJthat\yoii.';di4'/not wish us to  Y-    '|; quote, you in any of your conver-  ��� Mr; William Ernest Dale iFresYsysaticri  with us.   That wish  we  ident for the past eight yeasrs ofi^have   sincerely   respected.   The  Soames Point, passed,;awayYfolr^publication of your letter to our  lowing a long illness, at St. Paul's [^committee    by    a second party  Hospital, Vancouver, on May 26.il; ;seeriis     therefore,     outrageous.  Born Feb. 8, 1884 at dlythayfi; Could it he that ybu asked the  Wales-he came to Canada in 1905 ^'president of St. Mary's. Hospital  and worked iri Toronto until re- v^ society, Mr, Donnelly, to do this?  turning to marry Blodweri WatsonL-: Or -could it have tome about on  in September, 1907. '��� Mr s Y Dale | the -demand of Mr. Andrew John-  passed away in October I960.      i>Yson,^the government- representa-  Mr. and Mrs:. Dale lived In Win-#Ytive!bn the board of trustees?  nipeg and Saskatoon before com-|��    Just to put the record straight;  ing to Vancouver in 1918. In 1926, |YMariy people still live here who  he became assistant chief engines; helped    in   ;the building of St.  ���?" w^^^-e^^gfe^  W>-  facts. St. Mary's was built on  land donated by a private citizen, j by private donations of  money and materials, contributions/ from the   Columbia  Coast  eer of the power plant at the Uni-|'Mary's ^Hospitalv and know the  versity ofBritish Columbia at the��  time it opened in West Point Grey$  and chief engineer in 1944. In 1954 ��  he retired and came to live atf::  Soames Point permanently, hav- -  ing spent many summers there J-Mission and the Anglican Church,  with his family prior to that time, pi and by voluntary labor of resi-  Mr. Dale leaves two sons, %:��� Stents, young and old, living in  Charles J. of Vancouver, Harold i *his district. The architect donat-  E. of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, a I ^d his work and the plans. The  daughter Violet (Mrs. H. F. Har-!-wharf and the roadway were  ris) also of Vancouver, and a sis-1 b^11 to the government at the  ter, Helena of Santa Barbara, Cal. Y request of. the Department of In-  ifornia,    three    grandsons,    two ' dian Affairs and others, after the  WANT ADS  ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  grandaughters    and   two   great-  grandsons.  He was buried beside his wife  at the Masonic Cemetery, Burnaby, on Wednesday, May 30. He  was a member of the Southern  Cross Lodge, Vancouver.  Thank  you  v-  Th  St.   Mary's  mittee   thanks the  Hospital Society Construction Cora-  Ladies Auxiliaries of Sechelt, Gibsons and Halfmoon Bay and all individuals who save so  much of their time and efforts towards melons a success  of the May 25 Plebiscite.  Without the co-operation of all these people the results  of the vote may not have been so gratifying.  hospital was built, to enable easy  access to it from the sea and to  Garden Bay.  With regard to your remarks  as to the annual general meeting of St. Mary's Hospital Society,  I would like to point out that our  society should be ruled by its  constitutions, bylaws, and the Societies Act. These have been contravened in the most flagrant  manner, and the time has come  when members will no longer, put  i\p with this without protest.  There are members who only get  a mail delivery once a week, and  they would have received their  notices of the meeting on, April  !��'instead 61 April 26, had the  ��i*e&lei$^techmcalUy" peeh ah-  served. Stime*"������were; therefore un-  ���fble to arr&qige. to attend the  Vtseppg.    '" -,':���'���:"-  '���/ Yoa, quota* the brief subrmtted  itt-iflS-JL During; the tih&lfcbat has  -te^s.ecL sisce that was. tj^awn up  ���jiou 'are* ftwaure ttispt (*bn<3itions  have changed considerably. We  presented you with those fact3  last August, and it is for this  reason that the then president of  the society is now a member of  our Pender Harbour committee.  As chairman of the Pender  Harbour Hospital committee, and  in view of the fact that you especially asked that your remarks  .during our conversation with you  should not be quoted, I would  be much obliged if you will ex  plain why this letter was published over your signature by someone outside our committee.  Your very truly,  K. E. Jermain, Chairman, Pender Harbour Hospital Committee.  *Tf* rfi vf*  Following is a copy of the letter which was intended to go before St. Mary's Hospital society  annual meeting but was rejected by vote of members present.  This and the letter to Hon. Mr.  Martin were both to have been  read at the annual meeting but  the vote killed that possibility.  Registrar of Companies,  Victoria, B.C. :.'..:..  Dear Sirs: Owing to a good,deal  of dissension among the members  of this society, I feel it my duty,  as past chairman for some few  years, to advise you as follows:  (1) The Annual General Meetings of. this Society have been  held, as a rule, on Sundays ���  which I am informed^ is against  British Common Law ��� and*:to .  which objections have been raised on religious grounds ��� and  also people did not want to be upset by arguments on Sunday.  (2) For-the past year meetings  of the Board of Trustees of the  Society have not been held in  Pender Harbour, contrary to the  Constitution and Bylaws of the  Society.  (3) The 1962 Annual General  Meeting is called for Sunday, May  27, contrary to the Bylaws of the  Society" (Article VI, Sec. 1.)  (4) The 1962 Annual General  Meeting is to be held in two parts  50 miles apart, simultaneously ���  with ho provision for" the discussion in _ one meeting to be heard  in the other ��� the only connection being by phone. This contra  venes Article III of the Constitution of the Society ��� arid I imagine the Societies Act as well.  The abbye actions, and others  by the present Board of Trustees  are being strongly criticized by  a large group of Pender Harbour  residents who , are members of  the Society;     Y ��� A: A- Lloyd.  Several hundred  at store opening  Several hundred persons attended the opening sale : of J. J.  Rogers and Co.i Ltd. at Sunnycrest Plaza, Tues., May 22 to Fri.  May 25 and numerous comments  were heard that the store filled a  great need in the area for a quality furniture and appliance mart.  One feature of the opening sale  was the playpen set up for the  yourigsters to enable mother to  take a good look at the products  laid out on the floor. Attending  the opening arid remaining for  three days was Archie Badger,  representing" Fleetwood TVy  Prize 1. winners of the free draws  were Ted Fearn, chair; M. 1)1  Randel, radio; M. Zabo, hairdryer; E. Fletcher, vanity bench; E.  >R. Shaw, stool; Mrs. AUibone,  blanket; D. Machon, bedspread;  S. AUibone, TV lariip; J. Walton,  pillows and B. Zabo, .ash tray.  DAVIS IN SECHELT  About 50. persons heard Dr.  John Davis, Liberal Coast Capilano constituency candidate in the  federal election. He, was introduced by Joe Benner. Tom Duffy was chairman. Following the  meeting refreshments were served and Dr. Davis* took the opporl  tunity to meet many Sechelt artea  people.  The  Turning Point:  Freer trade & greater  Prosperity for all  By  JACK DAVIS  (Liberal Candidatej)  for Coast-CapilanoYRidinjr  Trade is the backbone of our provincial economy. Half of  every single dollar which We earn from industry and commerce  is derived from sales which we make in the United States and  abroad. Our "attitude to these countries in tailoring our exports  to their needs, and a willingness on our part to accept goods  and services which-they want to sell to us, is vital to the survival of our economy.  -\   .  The Conservatives, while they hate to admit it openly,  are protectionist minded. They don't want us to buy from outside the country. They raise tariffs on British woolens, European automobiles and imports of electrical equipment from the  Commonwealth and. elsewhere. Quotas have been put on radios  from Japan, and so it goes. Often we sell far. more to, these  people than they do to us. But the present Government wanting to protect the big manufacturing industries in the East,  keeps putting obstacles in the way of our buying things at the  lowest possible price.  The Liberals are more confident; more, aggressive. We  push our exports hard and give the consumer a break by letting him buy his food, his textiles and his equipment as cheaply as he can. Some exceptions will.have to be made in order  to maintain a high level of employment, but the trend, under  a Liberal Government, will be towards fewer restrictions and  freer trade between the nations of the world.  Here in B.C. the choice is obvious. To have a buoyant  economy we must expand our production. We must up-grade  more of our forest and mineral resources before they leave  our shores. Mounting sales of processed goods to Europe, freer  entry to the United States and more "give and take across the  Pacific is the answer. More Canadians will Ijave well paid jobs  and their dollar will go farther. This, then, is the direction in  which we must move. Vote Liberal for freer trade' and greater .  prosperity for all! ......  ./V"  take a stand for tomorrow  VOTE  LOCAL 1_IBERAL HEADQUARTERS ��� Pfc. 886-9374  .I*!- M  DIAL 886-9374  DRUMMOND BLOCK - GIBSONS Charges of abduction against  three Powell River, men were dismissed in County Court at Powell River last week but a fourth  person, Shirley Cuirimings, was  found guilty b*^Judge R-.'A. Sargent. Cummings, ; was; .remari4ed  for sentence, on continuing bail  of $500.  Abduction,charge;against Michael   Ayizoff,   Norman   Casparie  r  tmW  l  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-21132  ESTIMATES  .'CALt;  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB YNYGREN  Phone 886-9656  and David Seidel was dismissed.  Seidel .was disriiissed Tuesday  prior to any argument by the  Crown or defence. Charge against  Avizoff and Casperi was dismissed with Judge Sargent exp'.ain-  ,ing he felt there was no intent on  the part of Avizoff and Crisperi  to deprive the mother of her child  Cummings, on the starid, said  she was taking, the baby, an eight  month . old boy, to. Vancouver  vvhefe she was goirig to eventually meet the baby's father. The  father, H. Duker, denied knowledge of this when giving testi-  riiony.      . ';;'. ...  The abduction complaint was  made by Mrs. I. M. Graham  (known locally as Mrs. H. Du.  ,ker). Mrs. Graham said she had  left the baby in the care of a lor.  ,,calt,woman.^Later,...a,..wpman  group of mien came" to the'hpirio  and asked for the baby, saying  trey.were returning the child to  hit mother. The four charged  with abduction were arrested in  Gibsons on February 15.  HOPKINS LANDING  Ph. 886-9345  BEDDING  PLANTS  large assortment  WATERLILIES  and  GOLD FISH  Send flowers by wire  Jean and Bill Lissiman  WATER  SAFETY  WEEK  During 1961, 153 men, women  arid children lost their lives it-  British Columbia in drowning accidents. Ken Draper, Red Cross  Water Safety chairmari for B.C.,  in announcing national Red Cros.  Water Safety Week as June 3  through 9 said the national safety  experts forecast the needless  death of nearly 1,000 Canadians  through drowriirig before the end  of 1962. vacation seaspn. A knowledge of the sirnple water safety  rules is contained in the Red  Cross water safety manual and  it.-can be obtained through the  Red Cross.  BIG TATTOO  The largest ''.'Canadian military  Tattoo ever held on the North  American continent.is scheduled  to take place during Canada  Week at the Seattle World's Fair.  The two-hour long Yspectacle of  Canadian soldiers, sailors, airmen and Royal Canadian Mounted Police will be presented at 8  p.m., Sept. 10 - 15. Some 750 men  will be involved.  %we  ' '"*���=. y*-*t *>r- *���*������' ^'^;W^ii''7?fii'  There's added' joy in getting an important house-  ]bpldappliance v/s^.yp^.kpa^,you've^financed  it sensibly on the Bank of Montreal Family Finance.  insured plan aire: tailored to fit your income and  ksk about it at .your neighbourhood B of M today.  :;.;;.,.-.V.-.0".<;A-;-~y..'Si?:n^^  amiluRi  LOW-COST," LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Blanch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port. Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays*  Like your watch, your camera  performs better with a. semi-annual check-up and cleaning.  Watch your horizon line in outdoor scenes. Be sure it's straight',  in your camera's viewfinder.  If you just purchased a new  camera, shoot al couple..of rolls  and have them developed before  you go on vacation. This way you.  will become, more familiar: with  yoiir camera and get better pictures on your holiday.  Dontt store.film on your loaded  camera in the ;glove, compartment; or in the back window of  your car while travelling ��� it's  much too hot there.  To .add interest to your scenic  snaps, use trees, posts or fence-j  in the foreground to frame your  pictures.  Ke.ep your p iciure backgrounds simple. The sky is a firie  backgrourid for pictures in the  country.  Coriippsition is often the differ?  ence between an "also-ran" and.  a   prize-wirining. picture.  ���*   * *.. - -x,  MEETINGS  Y of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES-  Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons, 'jSeoiiel't, West Sechelt.  arid Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.riou  Ministry School  Kingdom.Hall,   Fri.   7:30  p.rn.  Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.  8:30 pjri.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 7 p.hi_  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 8 p.m.  The Kingdorn Hall is at y  Selma Park  No Collections  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  The Norman Cottons were week  end visitors at their summer  home.  Miss   Sheila   Smith   spent   the  May Day weekend at the  New-  riiaris'.  Visitors who came ror the long  weekend were J. Brooks and  daughter of Portland at the  Crocker home, the Duplessis family of Surrey at the H. Bernhofs,  and Mr. -and Mrs. L. Steele arid  Virginia at the R. T. Baker home.  The M. MacKenzie. family visit-  ed in the interior last weekend.  Mrs. B. Angerman is Dack in  her cottage on the point after  spending the winter at Horseshoe  Bay.  Coast News,  May 31,  1962.  DEIGHTOM'S  lififiiMiiR  Permanently rexnort* yrnn�� dad othss  '*"**!����� _ftrowth; on bands, fac*y t*et,  ��"����* formal*, _tarmleee ��6 healtliy  Lang's Drug Stores  Gibsons & Sechelt  Morgan Thompson  SECHELT  Virice Prewer  GIBSONS  Missive federal aid for B.C. development  ��ffe^f/bn|ix>lte^^  g^MfSfrientare opening areas bf Canada which have  'fffifrfflkmarfc since _the:^vorl<l liegafo.  W&frJX  So���e 2^60 mil& 6froads"have opened  d^|%p(pWin rare minerals... oil and gas exploration  f&^jfl^^ma%e underl^^^;o|.;^n.fpidfin:  Xldt^ffi&s.. private exploration tripled.  / Some  .^^rSpBHOf roa��d%g^ngjac5ess-to^jnitiig;ffe;hingl  W^����0g^zt\d tourism industries., /  Already, d'ra-  'twm&j^p^ri.''.. new towircites, arid'jobs, created^  y  MlltS&Atitnfcs to ySiir ACTION X30VERNMENT!  ���jMf{.tam..-kmn  ^*-9mm  &* ���Zx'Jr.  ...   ....... / ... ..   .  Again with Diefenbaker  &i*W. ���'���'���'���'���'' K\:  ii'-'-^_i_. s^r-'J-' ��� >  m  r��      w - * * �� y #   - - y J  Re-elect PAYNE. Wm. H  Published by the B.C. Progressive Conservative Campaign Committee  ,V, ���   <v%,"f>"  p*..' "$, "*.}������/  Community Centre New director  British Columbia Junior Red  Cross with more than 134,000  members has a new provincial  director with wide Red Cross experience in Mrs. Isla Service,  who' started her new duties in  Red Cross headquarters, West  Pender Street on May 1st. The  new director was herself a junior  member during her pre-graduate  school days in Montreal where  she was born and educated.  In 1943 Mrs. Service served in  the European war zone with the  Overseas Detachment of Canadian Red Cross Corps, being seconded to the British Ministry of  Health for special duty in emergency hospitals. She spent six  years in France, Sweden, Austria and Germany, whose national languages she speaks fluently.  This zveeEs RECIPE  .aims go  to helpers  On behalf of the Sechelt Auxiliary to the hospital, the president, Mrs. Ciiff Connor thanks  all who helped make Sechelt's  May Day endeavour such a success. .  The float in the parade occupied by two of the convenors  dressed as nurses, took second  prize; the rickshaw which followed, and on its poster pointed out  the need for a new hospital, was  an afterthought by Tommy Ono  (coolie), and Bill Parsons (passenger).  Thanks are due Hansen's Transfer and Jack Redman for storing  and delivering supplies for the  concession stands. Many thanks,  too, to all the good hearted husbands of members of the auxiliary who erected and dismantled  the booths.  The hard-working convenors of  the booths, Kay Nelson, Fieda  Wilson, Irene Burtnick, Pat Mas-  terson and Harriet Newton especially thank the members and  friends outside the auxiliary who  willingly came forward and help-  6       Coast News, May 31, 1962.  ed. All of them contributed enormously to the success of the enterprise, but in so doing, sacrificed their viewing of the entire  afternoon's ceremony and entertainment by the cadets.  Contributions .of pictures taken  of  the auxiliary float and concession stands, also flash pictures taken recently during the presentation  of the plays would be  greatly appreciated. They will be  mounted in the . auxiliary ��� scrap  book accompanied by the name of  the  donor.   Please contact Mrs.  Arthur Redman, publicity executive if you have such pictures.  SURPRISE!    STUFFING UNDER ALL!  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just, for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  FOOTWEAR  See our lines of best quality  boots and shoes for men-  sports, work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine   Men's  Wear  LTD.  PSMSPRE  Complete slock of  FISHING TACKLE  Comnrjercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph.  TU  3-2415  If your family is small or your  guests few, you'll delight in this  recipe for a holiday bird, cleverly portioned and baked on top of  a   tangy   stuffing.   In fact, this  Saucy Chicken with Citrus Stuffing can be the answer to menu  problems on many occasions. A  chicken from the freezer, or cut-  up chicken from the store can be  fashioned quickly. into  an  oven,  meal that's easy to prepare and  delicious  to  eat.  An interesting  sauce    containing    lemon    and  orange   juice   and rinds,  brown  sugar and sherry is used to baste  the chicken pieces as they bake  over   the   fluffy bread stuffing.  The result  is   a  new flavor in  stuffed poultry   a combination of  tangy'citrus, sweet sherry, bland  bread  cubes   and meaty  chicken.. The test is  in the tasting.  Why not try it?  Saucy Chicken with Citrus  Stuffing  2 teaspoons grated lemon rind  1 teaspoon grated orange rind  y2 cup orange juice  2 tablespoons lemon juice  1/_ cup brown sugar, firmly  packed  2 tablespoons sherry  6 cups soft enriched white  bread cubes  2Ai cup chopped parsley  1 teaspoon salt  One 3 pound frying chicken,  quartered  Combine  one  teaspoon lemon  rind   with _ orange rind, orange  juice,    lemon    juice and brown  sugar in a small saucepan. Bring  tc a boil and simmer, for 20 mi-  nttes. Remove from heat and add  ���sherry.    Combine    soft    bread  cubes, parsley, salt and remaining lemon rind, and toss lightly.  . Place stuffing mixture in bottom  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-23S0  PIONEER'S  NEW  FORM  IN WOODCUTTING  CHAIN  faster...smoother...safe cutting  NO SKATING!  Standard Motors  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-4464  IT'S ABSOLUTELY NEW!  YOU'tl RECOGNIZE DURACUT BY THE SHAPE OF TOOTH  62-3-3  o* a/lightly greased square baking dish or casserole. Place  chicken quarters over stuffing,,  cut side down. Pour half the  sauce over chicken and bake; in  a moderate over (350 deg. P.).  for 45 minutes. Pour remaining  sauce over chicken and cook for  an additional 30 minutes. Yield:  4 servings.  Ready Mix Concrete  COLD WEATHER STRATEGY  One never finds a beaver lodge  in the north country that is not  covered with uncemented sticks  t and branches, loosely laid, before cold weather sets in. The  reason for this, no doubt, is to  gather and retain as .much snow  as possible on the outside to help  keep frost from the interior, in  much the same way as human  residents of the north pile spruce  and other browse about their  dwellings, for the same purpose.  WASHED  SAND  &  GRAVEL  CRUSH ROCK  DRAIN ROCK  FILL GRAVEL  Serving the Sechelt. Peninsula  P & W De velopment Co  Phone Gibsons 9857  200   205    210    215    220  225    230    235    240    245    250    255    260  265 270 275 280 285  305 310 315 320 325  345 350 355 360 365  385 390 395 400 405  425 430 435 440 445  290 295 300  330 335 340  370 375 380  410 415 420  450 455 460  465  j 470    475    480    485    490    495    500  61 TEMPERATURES. You will need one of  ���     _-. ��� ';' ���  ' '       ' -.   .  thenf next time you cook. Will you get it?  ' I ������'  - ���   j ��� - "��� ���* ���������   ' "������  ���  Guessing fames should be placed in the living room-not the kitchen. With an electric range/  every meal comes out just as you'd planned: meat done to a juicy, tender turn, vegetables plump  and tastyyjjcakes light and high.  Why? Because electric cooking gives you precision temperature control. Take the oven for example. You select the exact temperature a particular food requires - from 200�� to 500�� - and you,  get it! Set the timer and leave the oven to do the rest. The temperature is maintained and when  the roast, cake or pie is done,, the timer rings. Or, if you're planning to be out gardening or shopping during the day, put the food in the oven and set the automatic clock control. While you're  out, the oven comes on automatically, cooks the meal for the correct length, of time, then shuts off!  Your appliance dealer can show you a variety of range styles and models. Dozens of automatic  controls and features - all automatic and all designed to take the guesswork out of cooking.  WONDERFUL  ELECTRIC  COOKING!  BRITISH  COLUMBIA HYDRO  AND  POWER AUTHORITY  RICHTER'S  RADIO  & TV  CENTRE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  GIBSONS   ELECTRIC  Phone 886-93C5  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  PRRKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� 885-9713 Coast News,  May 31, 1962        7  COMING EVENTS -    'V3*v*&**>:   -��� V-.--5*:--* ;;-YY, "'   ��� 1 Y ���.  MayJ31.]A; reminder. St. Barthol-  ometv's "Arigliicari W.A. Rummage  Sale, School Hall, Thurs.,, 10 a:m.  Bake TableY Y y    i  June, ly: Roberts Creek Legion,  Whisj^8>p.m.y. . .  June"=;4��O.A.P;0. Social,' Kinsmen  ���Hall,'-.'Y2Y p.m ^General meeting  charged to June 25 on account of  election  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every  Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion  Hall.,  ENGAGEMENT "     ,-.    ..    .  Mr. and Mrs. S. Swanson, Port  > Mellon, are pleased to announce  the engagement of their daughter  Janet to Mr. David Flumerf elt of  Roberts Creek. The wedding will  take place July 7, 1962, in Port  Mellon.XY   ..;���.:"���        ..\  CARD OF THANKS y/  We wish to thank our kind friends  \ and neighbors for their acts of  love and sympathy during our recent loss of husband and father,  and also, extend grateful thanks  for the beautiful floral tributes  to our loved one.  Mrs. H. Temple and family,  Selma  Park.  DEATHS .   "������  .  BARNES ��� Passed away May 25  1962, Arthur Barnes of Gibsons,  B.C. in his 81st year. Survived by  his loving wife, Ethel; 1 son Robert, Gibsons, B.C.; 2 daughters,  Mrs. Hilda DeeLeenheer, Sechelt,  B.C.,- Mrs. Edith Boucher, Richmond, B.C.; 11 grandchildren, 8  great-grandchildren. Funeral service Tuesr,i-May 29, 1962, 2 p.m.,  from St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church, Gibsons, BC. Rev. Denis  F. Harris officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Hpmef directors.  DALE ��� On May 26, 1962, in hos-  pital, William Ernest Dale of  Soames Point, Granthams Landing, B.C. in his 75th1 year. Survived by 2 sons, Charles Dale, Vancouver, Harold Dale, Wisconsin,  1 daughter, Mrs. H. F. Harris  (Violet), Vancouver, 5 grandchildren, 2 great grandchildren, 1 sister Miss Helena Dale, Santa Barbara, Cal. Funeral service Wednesday May 30 at 1:30 p.m. in The  T. Edwards Co. Memorial Chapel, Granville St. and 10th Ave.  Rev. J. R. Davies officiating Interment Masonic Cemetery, Burnaby.  JONES ��� Passed away May 29,  1962,,. John Fitzwiiliam ..Sandifprjd,,,  Jones D.C.M., M.M.y aged 80  years of New Brighton, Gambier  Island, B.C., retired Staff Sergeant RCMP and. last surviving  son of late W.M. Jones, resident  magistrate of Carlow, Ireland.  Private funeral service Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C. Cremation. No flowers by request.  KENT.��� Passed away May 27,  1962, Capt. William Arthur Kent,  of Madeira Park, B.C. Survived  by his loving wife Mabel. Private  funeral service Wed., May 30.  1962 from the Harvey Funeral  home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. Canon  Alan Greene officiating. Cremation. In lieu of flowers, donations  to your favorite charity. Harvey  Funeral Home, directors.  IN MEMORIAM  SKINNER' ��� In loving memory  of my dear wife, Olive, who passed away May 30, 1960.  She was taken without any warn.  ing,  Her going left hearts filled with  pain;  But though she is gone from  among us,  In our hearts she will always remain.  ��� Her loving husband, Fred.  FLORISTS .,    ���   ���'  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing. '  ���  PERSONAL  New comfort for false teeth wear,  ers! Dentur-Eze prevents slipping,  irritated gums. Easily applied.  Lasts for weeks. Tasteless. Odorless. Only $1;95 at Lang's Drug  Stores, Gibsons and Sechelt.  HELP WANTED "  2 power saw nien - *o cut d^Bke  bolts. Call Friday between 7 art*  9 p.m. PhY 886-9524.  WORK WAWTED '.' '        ~  E-iierienced  carpenter, :- reas-Mu  able ,r**ates.\Contact JoUp 5ot'e**y 1  block east.ottjrtew. telephone .af&aa.i  Gibsons.  Remodelling   and   general .eon-*  tracting,   interior   and   exterior.  Also landscaping. Phone 885-*9784.  INFORMATION WANTED  Anyone knowing the whereabouts  of Cecilia Catherine August (nee  Paul) and Frank Joseph August,  formerly of Sechelt, B.C., please  contact Box 638, Coast News.  Matter of urgent personal concern.  j \       ^   gibsons .:������'  \ One bedroom cottage... on renewable lease lot. Close to stores,  churches, public wharf and excellent fishing. Ideal for retired  folk. Full price only $4500 terms.  Year old 2 bedroom bungalow  on large landscaped lot, close to  all services. Economical, clean,  electric heating. Full price $9750  terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  Summer home lots ��� all over  y2 acre. One block from sandy  beach with boat launching facilities and good fishing. Full price  only $850! !!  ��� 6 acres ��� beautifully treed with  year-round creek flowing through  property for 700 feet and just a  :������ stonels throw to safe sandy beach  Full price $3,500.  DAVIS BAY  Waterfront lot ��� fronting for  ��� 65   feet   on   magnificent   sandy  beach with  safe  swimming   and  westerly   exposure.   Full   price  $4,000. Y; ���;.*��! j*.!.  BARGAIN HARBOUR  Lots. ��� waterfront and semi  with year-round all weather moor  age and just minutes from Pender Harbour's best fishing spots:  Prices from $1500 to $3250. Terms  to suit you! !  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-264'! or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  527 Clarke Rd:, Burquitlam  WE  9-2121  20 acres, Gibsons area, fabulous view, no water problem.  $3,000 will handle. t  5 acres, view, partially cleared '; and in ��� orchard, good water  supply, $1500 down. Call Kay But.  ler,   886-2000.  $2,000 down, clean, modern 2  BR. home, plus extra landscaped  lot and cottage, all fenced, trees,  Main st., Sechelt. $12,200 f.p,  $3,300 f.p. 5 acres, 4 room older  house and buildings, good soil  and water.  Waterfront, Selma Park, $6950  f.p. Large older home, double  plumbing suite; in basement.  Terms. Call "John- Anderson;''��� 885-  S565. ' /'-��� '������-''"���    ~  Pender Harbour lots, $900 to  $1800. Call John Donnelly, TU 3-  2608. :-J y  Deal with confidence- \vith  SECHELT REALTYY  & INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY; Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Roberts Creek ��� well built  home, ' suitable V.L.A. Loveiy  grounds,  creek. See us about it.  One acre with 5 roomed house,  cleared, lawn, fruit trees.' $2000  down, $6500 full price.  65' view lot in new area, $1,175  on easy terms.        '  E. A. Mainwaring, eves. 886-9887  PHONE 886-2191  R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  "A   Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  PROP.  FOR SALE (Cont'd) ;  Sacrifice $5,500 f.p. fireproof bun^ ���>  galow, "���'������_ 'years old, Mountain  vjgW'plt automatic hot: water, oi)  heateapfireplace,-'1 cut stone veneer, one acre. A. Simpkins, Davis  Bay Rd, Sechelt.  flIISC. FOR SALE (Continued)       RADIO, TV^HI-Fi  GIBSONS ������ An exceptional site  in the village for development  into revenue property. Full information, on  request.  NORTH ROAD ��� Small cottage  on large lot. $2,900 full price,  only  $1000 down.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� one acre  with creek. $800 full price.  Now is the time to plan your  new home, loans available for  selected properties.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Suftnycre��t Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   866-2481  Gji'nboat Bay, Pender Harbour,  l&'-aSreft,- 6Q0' sheltered deep water moorage.  Access by water  .pnljfc,'...  $ai^^mttitigQf0:t��,$[^.p^  ���yppt: JEojl .^tv0op\aH op r^-aestY  Busy aaote-I, profitable all year  operation.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  PROPERTY FOR SALE  $7,700 or nearest cash offer for  quick sale. 1.63 acres, 4 rooms,  modern, fireplace, Pe mb r ok e  plumbing, kitchen cabinets, carport and workshop. Dwarf fruit  trees and partly landscaped. .Good  soil. Possession 30 days. Courtesy to agents. E. Lowe, Reed Rd.  Gibsons.  Cottage, 4 rooms, Duroid roofing,  IV3 acres, wire fenced, good garden. Workshop and garage. Water  in house. Bathroom. Mail delivered. Situated corner Reed Rd. and  Chamberlin Rd., 5 mins walk to  .Granthams.".Will take $5395 with  furniture, tools, curtains, blinds,  etc.. Also about 5 acres on Reid  Road, subdivided in acre lots,  \evel land, good timber and water. 15 min. to Gibsons main road.  Price $5,900. 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  Two storey store or office  building, 20x24, Sechelt Road.;  Access by road to each, and  parking faclities. Ph. 886-2450.  WANTED TO RENT  Large family house, vicinity of  Gibsons or Sechelt. Reliable. Ph.  E & M Confectionery, Sechelt.  MISC. FOR SALE  USED CRAWLER TRACTORS  Oliver OC46-36, Crawler with  Loader $4800  Oliver OC4-42-3D, Crawler  with Blade .   4750  I.H.C. TD5, Hydraulic Blade,  Winch, Canopy 6800  IH.C. TD5, Manual Blade,  Winch,: Canopy 6700  I.H.C. T5, Manual Blade,  Winch, Canopy 6500  I.H.C. TDC5, Manual Blade 6900  John Deere 40C, Shawnee  Loader 2950  I.H.C. TD6, Blade, Ripper  Winch 4600  I.H.C. TDC5, Drott Skid Shovel  4 in 1 Bucket, Winch,  Canopy 8300  I.H.C. TD9, Angle Dozer,  - Canopy :    ������?- -.���     '���'-������      ; #900  Oliver OC46-36;  Loader 5100  Oliver ADH, Winch, Arch,  Canopy, Blade 2850  John Deere 420, Blade,  Winch 4100  John Deere 420, Blade 3900  John Deere 420, Blade,  Winch, Canopy 3895  Cat 20, Winch * 200  Oliver OC46-4, Loader, Winch  Canopy 4600  Cat D2, Blade, Winch 2750  I.H.C. TD9, Blade, Winch,  Canopy 4650  Good discounts for cash  Trades Accepted  All units overhauled and painted  and carry warranty  3 Three Locations 3  Canadian Car (Pacific) Limited  Duncan: Allenby  Road,  Phone 748-8141  Langley Trans Canada Highway  Phone 1185  Vancouver: 1660 Station Street,  Phone Mutual 1-6181  1 kerosene fridge, good condition, $150. Sechelt. Phone 885-9677  evenings.  5V_   hp.   Johnson  outboard,   new  condition;    used   hand    mowers  from $3. The.best for less.  Earl's Agencies, Gibsons 886-9600.  18" wood and coal furnace compete with all piping. Ph. 886-2297.  Tractor, plough and disk. $375;  Comet cultivator plough, disk and  planer, $275. Can be seen at  Hough's,  Pratt Rd., Gibsons.  Electric stove; 12 cu. ft. Cold  Spot fridge, and 12 cu. ft. Cold  Spot upright freezer, $350. Can be  financed to reliable party. Ph.  TU 3-2689.  112 ft. speedboat, $55 and a 3 yd.  dump, box, Al condition. Phone  885.2047.  2 view lots, Granthams, near  highway, with well, $1000 for the  two. M. Nordby, Fort Langley,  B.C.  FARgY.FRE-SH EG_3S at farm  prices. Br_ag your -c-qntfciner and  ���.Bfkyel... ..iSpM.'.'-'Cea_r9itm .promotes  speedy "^p^hliae. * 'Conveniently  XtaxaMd; Wyftgaert Poultry Farm,  Oibgowa. _  If x 42K Silver Streak house  trailer, fuH^ furnished, excellent  condition. See trailer at John  Harrison's, Pratt Road, Gibsons.  Oysters are eaten the year rdund  ��� for health and plain goodness.  Eat them often. Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour. Member B.C. Oyster Grow-  ers' Assn.  ���^Standard' size concrete  Building  YBiocks,    8x8x16   now   .available.  ^Flagstones,   pier   blocks,   drain  Ytile,    available   from   Peninsula  Y Cement   Products,   Orange   Rd.,  Roberts Creek.  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 $5"  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.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  Baby's used playpen. Phone 886-  7734.  ANNOUNCEMENT  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ��� PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  ATTENTION ������ You need a dress  maker?  Phone  886-9880.  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind-Smith,  Gibs.   886-9316  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  \Vatc_i Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   886-2116,   GIBSONS  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone  885-9510.  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  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured-work, from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone*  886-9946, Marven Volen.  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone. 885-9510.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  May 26 ������ 18482, Blue  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  4   DAVID NYSTROM  Irit?si*or, exterior paintiag. Also  paqpei^j&ging. Phone Gibsons  88&>7%5Q for free estimates.  M&OtffinP LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Get yot��: lawn Equipment Sharpened now. Phpne Ervin" Benner  885-2292.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.-M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  ���   '   ��� ;      '   NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or., in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020 *  EVFF  v    w   o1   o1  ���������WANT-TO MAKE-.  BEAUTIFUL MUSIC?  BUY YOUR H1.FI NOW  WITH A LOW-COST UFE.INSURED  XXX XXX XXXX XXXX X  XXXX  X X X      X       X       X   X_.   X  XXX   X XXXX   XXXX  XXX      XX      XX      X  XXX   XXX  XXXX      X      XXX  xxxxx       xxxxxx   -g  jcxxxx       pxxxx  X XXXX XXX        X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  ��� *>  PETS  Beautiful registered toy pom  puppies, 6 weeks. Sechelt. Phone  885-9677 evenings.  AUTOS FOR SALE  1957 Mercury Al condition. Phone  885-4480.  1951 International panel truck.  Good condition and good rubber.  $250. Phone 886-9827.  51 Austin. Reconditioned motor,  Al shape, new paint. $275. Phone  885-2083.  1953 Monarch, radio, $350 Y 1931  Econoline van, 11,000 miles, $1995.  Phone 886-9686, M. Rigby.  1 A40 Austin, 1952, complete set  of good rubber, fully licensed.  Price $140 cash. Phone 885-9368.  1950 Chev, good condition. $125.  Phone 886-2454.  BOATS FOR SALE  New 8 ft. flat bottom plywood  dinghy, complete with oars and  hardware. $65. Fairmile Boat  Works, -Roberts Creek. Ph. 886-  7738.  1959 "Sea-Nymph" 15 ft. fibre-  glass boat with convertible top  and side curtains, upholstered  seats. 1959 45 hp. Mercury outboard. Both usedYi4 riionths. 15  ft. trailer. Complete unit as is,  $995. Phone 885-9747 evenings.  1 16  ft.  carvel   built V  bottom  with %in. cedar planking;  8 hp.  <Briggs and.Stratton 4with_BelLre-_.  versable  propellor. Needs   some  work. $150 cash. Phone  886-9310.  14 ft. plywood.runabout boat hull,  $75. Phone 886-9596.  35 hp.' Johnson outboard and 16  hp. ' Oliver (outboard,, both Al  shape.   Phone 885-2083.  16 ft. boat and trailer and outboard engine in beautiful condition. 16 ft. Mahogany runabout,  fibreglass bottom, Elgin manufacture with twin cockpits. Windshield, steering, remote control  and many extras. Trailer is Elgin made with hand winch. 16 hp.  Mercury outboard in top condition. No reasonable offer refused. Contact TU 4-5344.  10}_' cartop boat, plywood hull,  fibreglass seams; 5 horse outboard motor. Both $125. Phone  886-2028.  One 10 ft. inboard with motor, Apply McLean, Beach Ave., Roberts Creek. -  18 ft. pleasure craft, - 40 horse  Mercury, electric start, mooring  canvas, remote control. $895. Ph.  886-9890.  Viking IV, 40 ft. deepsea troller.  140 hp. Chrysler motor overhauled recently, new fuel tank, refrigeration, all electronic. Phone  886-2350.  FUELS  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10 delivered  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  Clean hand picked fir  millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 V_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per bate  PHONE 886-9662  R. N. HASTINGS, Morth R4.  Gibsons  rami  ftfffrfiirc  aaaaac_ ���(_i-_<aoa  q b ac__j n ���  ���v  \t  R  _���]  Tie  d  \  -rift  1  c  ��  v B  \i  N  an nn gp  iJi_Llxa_i  -f^rtel  f_p  18  A K  6|R|��!R|S5,5  _J�� |__M- 1__1__l_ll__  _J_2_3_.i.-..j5;!4iL  WANT AD RATES  Phone 836-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  . Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Legals .��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line at' 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash with . order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  Cborch Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15   a.m.   Holy   Communion  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  Si. Aidans,  Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:00 p.m.  Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Matins  11 a.m. Sunday School  PORT MELLON  .7:30 p_Ti., Evensong  ~~~     UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m. Divine Service  11 a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Sunday Service    11 a.m  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  -fnited Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,   1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p��m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Ccmmunion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  " ST. VINCENTS *  Holy Family,. Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Mtost pure Heart of Mary  Giibsons, 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  r   -9:45 a.nr^Sunrday'Sehool  7:30 Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United  Church  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m.. Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,   7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School    <  J.1 aon., Morning Worship  3 p.m., Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday. 7 p.m., Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's  Action Club  DEPARTMENT   OF  PUBLIC  WORKS, CAN AD A  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to Secretary, Department of Public Works, Room B-322, Sir  Charles Tupper Building. Riverside Drive, Ottawa, and endorsed  "TENDER FOR THE SUPPLY  OF COAL, FUEL OIL AND PROPANE GAS FOR FEDERAL  BUILDINGS, WESTERN PROVINCES, NORTHERN TERRITORIES AND YUKON, 1962-63."  ���will be received until 3:00 P.M.  (E.D.S.T.), THURSDAY, JUNE  14, 1962.  Specifications and forms of tender can be obtained at the office  of the Chief of Purchasing and  StoresyRoom C-459, Sir Charles  Tupper Building. Riverside Drive,  Ottawa; Office Managers at: 705  Commercial Building, Winnipeg,  Man.: Room 308, London -Building, Saskatoon, Sask.; P.O. Box  488, Edmottton-,' Alta.; 1110 West  Georgia Street, Vancouver, B.C.  Tenafcjrs npast be made on the  priilfEe<l form* supplied by tfce De-  Mrt-Bftent and in accordance irittt  Ihe ��_nditibx*M set forth therein.   *  The l_n��est or any tender nof  rHBcessarily acoepted.  ROBtLRT* FORTEEH;  Chief of Administrative  Services and  Secretary.  NOTE ON- EDUCATION  > .  Father, shbwiwg paternal inter-'  est, admired.*:the new  book.-.and />.  commented on the challenge  in  the longer sentences, more difficult  v/ords.  "Yeah." said the seven-vear-  old. "but it's ?t.ill the same Dick,  Jane and Sally jazz." Coast News,  May 31,   1962.  Dotft overdo gardening  Suit or separates  Although gardening is excellent  therapy, there are some pitfalls  and hazards to.be avoided regardless of whether you are an  expert or an amateur.  First of all, don't try to do too  When you need a  BEAUTY SHOP, you'll find one  fast in the YELLOW PAGES of  your Telephone Directory.  r  i  i,  ��..  ��� ���������������������������������������������������B*  much at first. You are bound to  be out of condition after months  of inactivity, so work up to the  more strenuous tasks gradually.  , Be sure to have a first-aid kit  available. Gardening can often  cause, cuts and scratches from  sharp thorns and tools. Power  tools.are potential dangers, e.g.,  ls-'wn mowers. Read the instructions first and study them carefully. If you are in Gou'ot-. consult a good mechanic.  Even the soil has germs lurking in the, background. Tetanus  germs can often be picked up  v/here barnyard fertilizer is used,  or where animals are around.  The best precautionary measure  is to have a tetanus toxoid shot  now at the beginning of the season-  Even the gardening aids such  as. insect sprays, : weed, killers,  etc., require care in use. Read  and follow the directions care- ���"  fully, and be sure to keep the  containers capped and out of  reach of children.  Last but not least, if you are  allergic to insect bites, extra  caution is required, and consult  ycur doctor about desensitizing  injections. Always remember that  ic is the open season for bees,  wasps and spiders, and their  stings can be very painful.  -��.-    _    T,X       ���-  j   FOR MEN GOING PLACES-A Mobile Radiotelephone in  ��� _  j your car or truck saves time, miles and money. Enquire about  S its low monttify^cost 6y calling the~Marketing~ahcf Sales Depart  I   ment of B.C. Telephone Company today for full details.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  ��� 200-2-MR  o  A wealthy Detroit industrialist,,  owner of a luxury cabin cruiser,  invited an old school friend from  Brandon, Man., to bring his family along on a cruise of the Great  Lakes and the St. Lawrence Seaway:..  Just as they were about to  shove off,, the boat owner asked  his friend to sign a brief document ��� a Waiver.  It discharged the owner from  all liability in the event of an accident, no matter how caused,  which might result in injury to  the friend and his family.  The friend became a little irate,  refused ���to sign the waiver, and  promptly hustled his family back  to Brandon.  In this case the owner had a  lot to lose. Under the Canada  Shipping Act the owner and operator of a small boat or plea-.,  sure craft are civilly responsible  and may be sued for damages  for the death or injury to any  passengers caused by the negligence of the operator.  A gratuitous passenger on a  pleasure craft does not even have  to establish gross negligence to  succeed in a civil claim for damages.  The legal consensus is that all  he has to establish is a breach of  a duty to take care, and he will  likely succeed in a suit.  Under highway laws in many  states and provinces on this continent a gratuitous passenger has  no right of recovery for damages  agaSosit the drive*: or owner of the  motor vehiele in which he is travelling.  Bat, the owner and operator of  a small boat or pleasure craft is  civilly responsible for his actions  to his guest. So boatman beware!  Here are a few more bitter  facts to oonsider. A boat owner  and operator are civilly responsible for the wake or wash left  by a craft ��� and can be sued for  ���damage it may cause.  A boat owner and operator are  responsible for, the  safety of a  water skier being towed by the  boat, and may be sued if the skier in injured^.  There is also the question of  criminal liability! Under the small  vessels regulations 1958, a part  of the Canada Shipping Act, the  owner and operator of a small  boat or pleasure craft which is  operated in a manner dangerous  to other water traffic are criminally liable on summary conviction to a fine not in excess of $500  or a prison term of six months.  The regulations also provide  that an owner is responsible for  the actions of the operator and  would be equally liable on summary convictions with the operator for dangerous operation.  Proof or evidence required io  obtain a conviction is no different than in other offences. In  many circumstances the evidence  of the .complainant alone could be  sufficient.  The owner or operator of a  small boat or pleasure craft may  be sued for damages for the injury or damages caused to other  boats or property due to negligence of the operator.  A person .who places an obstruction in navigable waters  which causes damage may also  be sued by a person who suffered damages. For example, if a  person moved an unmarked boat  at night in a channel or placed  an unMgfoted obstacle he could be  liable.  If a boat hits an obstruction,  either the beat operator or the  person who placed the obstruction there, or both, may be liable  depending on the circumstances.  The liability would depend on  whether (a) the boat was operated neghgeretly, or (b) the person  who placed the obstruction in the  place in question was negligent.  N. RICHARD McKIBBIN  INSURANCE  PHONE 886-2002 GIBSONS* B.C.  .    A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  Oardiners meet  On Wednesday of last week,  Mr. and -Mrs; Stan Burt were  hosts to the Gibsons and District  Garden club. Instead of the plan  r-ed garden meeting, the 18 members present and three guests  spent a delightful afternoon indoors in front of a cheery log  fire.  The members showed great enthusiasm in working toward better gardens, believing that attractive gardens are an asset to  any community. An invitation is  extended to those interested in  gardening to visit the group, and  bring their  gardening problems.  Following a question period,  tea and refreshments were served and the social half hour concluded with , a group picture  taken in the garden.  The next meeting will' be at  Mrs. E. A. Mainwaring's on  Wed., June 27 at 2 o'clock. Mr.  Tarrant from Vancouver will be  the speaker.  __-_-_tt_DHH_B_-_-_i  Trade up in power!  Get /  lowest  i J I weight '  25 hp  with the  MERC  250  The. 25 hp Merc is light, but   ���  powerful enough for skiing...    j  -small enough for the trunk of    i  your car. It has quiefc Jefe-     \  Prop exhaust and the original , i  automatic transmission for !  throttle and shift. Fish, house*  boat, ski with Mere 250. '  Haddock's at Pender  MERCURY SALES & SERVICE  TU 3-2248  &UOIA WUc��fiivDM��iM4  538���EASY-TO-KNIT SUIT OR SEPARATES ��� just knit and  purl makes interesting front panel. Skirt in pleated effect. Directions for child's sizes 2, 4, 6 are included.  510~^BEDSPREAD OF ROSES ���all in six-to-inoh cross-sititch  even a beginner can do. Make, spread of blocks oir one piece.  Twelve motifs; quilting -design; directions. '    < -  581���SWAN CENTERPIECE to fill -with fruit, flowers ��� to use on  coffee or dining table\, buffet. Crochet pineapple design. Body about  12x6^ inches. Use jiffy cottonY  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each .pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News,  Needlecraft Dept.; 60 Front St. West Toronto; Oat. Print plainly  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Over 200 designs in our new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog ��� biggest ever! Pages, pages.pages of fashions, home accessories to" knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hits, cloths, spreads, toys, linens, afghans  plus free patterns. Send 25c.  SECHELT  James Wharf  Phone  -4440 ��r 885-9721  Sechelt Marine & Resorts  Ltd.  Baby sitter  r V>    **���+��!*.   /f  Six girls of the Future Nurses  Ciub of Elphinstone High school  have completed a baby sitting  safety training course, prepared  by the B.C. Safety Council. The  club is-ponsoredoby-ithe Sunshines-  Coast Chapter R-.N.A. (B.C;).  The girls taking part in this  course have been taught a general. understanding of child : b***  hayior at various age levels  iThey have the ability. to cope  with emergencies arid to distinguish between minor and major  irjuries and accidents. They have  been , taught the ethics of babv  sitting and play activities related  to the various age levels.  Each girl successfully completing this course has a card to this  effect and it is felt that these  girls are able to give a good community service on child care and  child safety."  The girls -which have completed this course are: Roberta Quigley, Ph. 886-2173; Patty- Smith,  Ph. 886-7711;.Wendy Billingsley.  Ph. 885-2127; Pat Thomas, Ph.  886-9988; Linda Stanley, Ph. 886: :  9323 and Sue Forbes, Ph. 885- \  9758.  Are Ion on the 1 oters List?  (For the June 18 Federal Election)  To find out contact  3  LIBERAL ho-  at  WATER SAFETY WEEK  National Water Safety Week  for 1962 will be observed June  3-9. This is the sixth consecutive year that the Canadian Red  Cross Society has sponsored the  week in an effort to reduce the  alarming number of accidents  Gibsons, Drummond Block, Ph. 886-9374  Sechelt, Sechelt Realty, Ph. 885-2161  IT'S LUCKY when you live in B.C.  HUCKY  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Coast News, May 31, 1962.  Church   Chuckles   by CARTWRIGHT  i���rn_=-_:  p��_Z3 '���  "He may  just be feeling  extra devout, but  I  think he's having trouble with his old football knee!''  SEPTIC TANK SERYICE  PUMP  TANK TRUCK  TANKS BUILT OR  REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Ph. 886-2460 for information  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon. June 1, 2, 4  WILLIAM HOLDEN NANCY KWAN  THE WORLD OF SUSIE WONG  (RESTRICTED) Technicolor  No one admitted under 18 unless accompanied. by a parent  Admission $1 Starts at 8. out at 10:15 p.m.  JACKPOT MONDAY NIGHTS  Starting with $5, another $5 will be added until won  Onte ticket drawn eacih Monday. Holder^ must be in /Theatre.  Each week's tickets/go into,the rilexsti' we>ek's pool.  Tenders  are  invited for  transportation  of  students  to  school for a three year period commencing. September 1, 1962>  Forms of Tender arid information concerning routes may  be obtained at the School Board Office, Cibsons, B.C.  "Tenders will be received on or before'5 o'clock p.m. oh-  Monday, June 11, 1962. The lowest or any tender will* not necessarily be accepted.        - ;'        ...... ���'.'.'������-'"': * *   .  Y    School  District No.  46   (Sechelt)  '    . The.Board of School Trustees,  1    ��� Box 220, GibsonsY B.C.   Y  fo>r EoaM'CapiJUtny) X  have been invited to present their ."',.  PLATFORM FOR PEACE  at the  Gibsons School Hall  Saturday. June 2 - 8 p.m.  Sponsored by Gibsons Committee for Nuclear Disarmament-  20% off  Bargain Corner  y.   ..;>,  Stock Reduction  J. J. Rogers Sl Co. Ltd.  Sunnycrest Plaza  constantly until the maple crystals formed. Thus was discovered  the good gift of maple syrup and  sugar.  Another legend explained .why  the sap had to be evaporated to  produce syrup. Nakomis, the old  grandmother of Manabush, accidentally cut. the bark of a maple.  Thick sweet syrup oozed from  the cut. But when her grandson,  Manabush, tasted it, he was sure  that this valuable food store was  obtained with too little effort. It  would cause idleness among the  women. So he took a vessel * of  water and threw it over the top  of the trees ��� thus reducing the  sap to its present consistency.  The main work of maple syrup  and sugar making in the various  Indian tribes undoubtedly fell-to  the women. The Department ..of  Mines and Resources in Ottawa  has a quaint engraving taken  from Lafitau's "Moeurs des Savages Americains, (1742)" depicting a group of Indians making  maple syrup. The chief is sitting  on the ground infront of his tepee  while the squaws carry the sap  pails to the fire where the pots  are boiling. One woman is chopping wood like an old hand.:;...  "How did the Indians discover  maple syrup?" a child questioned. "No one knows exactly, -al-:  though they have two legends  about it." -""' '  '' Long ago in the early Spfiiig,  an Iroquois brave and his squaw,  living near the great St. La:*w-  rence river,, fell to quarrelling-  The angry brave hurled his tomahawk at his squaw, then turned,  and stalked off into the >forest.  She dodged the missile which  lodged deeply in the bark of a  big maple, and did not bother to  remove it: The sap rah slqwjy  out of the trunk where it' *was  cut, down the tomahawk's handle  which was" pointing towards 'the  ground at an angle into a cooking vessel on the ground.  Late in the afternoon, the  squaw started preparations for  dinner. Not bothering to emptj  cut the sap, she threw into the  pot, wild rice, bits of venison,  'and other scraps of food. When  heryhungry 'brave returned, _he  fed him at once. As soon as-he  started to eat, he exclaimed over  :the delicious sweet taste. This  was better than any stew he Had  ever eaten!  When he asked what flavoring  she: had added, the squaw won-'  dered if the maple* sap, cotrtd  have made the difference? Next  day they gathered more sao,  boiled and boiled it until the thick  amber syrup appeared,  stirring  Printed Pattern  The sun shines brightest on a  feminine,    flaring   dress with  a  low, square neckline. Top it off.  with cape-collar jacket on cool,  cloudy days.- ,  Printed Pattern 9494 Y Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16. 18. Size. 16  dress 3% yards 35-inch; jacket  21/. yards. _" . , ���;/;' s  . Send FIFTY CENTS (50c)ln  coins ("stamps cannbt be accepted) for this .pattern. Phrase  print plainly SIZE, NAMEYAD-  DRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care ;of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Extra!    Extra!    Ecctra     Big  Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog'  ���over 106 styles for all sizes,  occasions. Sand 35c.  By   Nancy  Cleaver  < ���';������:' Copyrighted  A large number of Indians  throughout the eastern half of  Canada supplemented their meager food stores in the spring witli  this product of sugar or hard  maple and the red maple. The  syrup they poured on their hominy and wild rice. Occasionally  they added it to meat and even  soup instead of salt- flavoring.  ��� Scientific modern analysis has'  shown that a tablespoon of maple  syrup equals seventy-five calories  and is rich in a variety of min-*  erals including calcium, sulphur ~  and iron.  The Red Men had no  theories about its energy releasing   merits   compared  to  other  foods.  They just knew it tasted  good. ..���.-���  The Indians had no very satisfactory way of straining the syrup to remove small twigs, and  other impurities. They used clay  moulds of animals and figures  for their maple sugar. Bark was  shaped into a funnel to spoon the  hot sap and syrup into containers. Some Indians dropped red  hot stones into an earthen pot  to. hasten the boiling of the sap.  But when they were able to buy  large brass and iron kettles from  the French and English, their  syrup "industry" became much  more efficient. These ^European  pots were larger .than their native vessels and they could stand  -a hot fire directly beneath with-:  out cracking. When they had a  surplus of sap or sugar they sola  it to the early settlers. Thus the  phrase "As Canadian as maple  syrup."      '  Last winter abnormally low  temperatures were recorded in  January and again in the latter  part of February and first part  of March and winter injury has  ' been noted on raspberries grown  throughout the area. At the Ab-  botsford Small Fruits Substation  relative differences, in winter injury, based primarily on can die-^  back, were noted among approximately 100 varieties or seedlings  growing in the accession trial.  The variety Washington was  the most severely injured of all  those grown. One "reason for this  ,y,as the fact that it had partially leafed during February before the second period of cold  weather. Cuthbert, which is one  oi the parents of Washington, also  showed extensive injury.  Other varieties which showed  injury were Puyallup, which has  Washington as one parent]: Willamette and two English varieties,  Mailing Promise and Mailing  Landmark, Among the varieties  which showed little or no winter  injury were Summer, Newburgh,  Canby, Latl:am, and Carnival.  EXTEND POSTAL ROUTE  Madeira Park ' poistal rural  rural route has been extended ac.  cording to word from Postmaster  General Wiilianj Hamilton. The.  route has been: extended to take  in the following families: Mr. C.  Grant,; Mr. G. Klein, Mr. F.  Mashler, Mrs. J.. Joss, Mr. W  Pym, Mr. C. .Higham, Mr. N.  Klein and Mr. R. Bremmer.  BAIT FOR BLIND  For the second year Sechelt.  Rod* and Gun Club has donated  bait herring for the blind fishermen of this province. Two hundred pounds of jack herring have  been . processed and frozen by  club members and will be sent  to Vancouver for storage, on the  "C Nit" the blind fishermen's  boat..     .-���������������  * * **.  WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  A meeting to organize a beginner's <  class will be held at Henistreets in  'Sechelt at   ; VY'Y-Y'vy  8 p.m. on XJiine-X4.  Everybody Welcome  The  Turning Point:  Freer trade & greater  Prosperity for all  By  JACK DAVIS  (Liberal CandidateO  for Coast-Capilano Riding**  Trade is the backbone of oar provincial economy. Half of  every single dollar which we earn from, industry and commerce  is derived from sales which we make in the United States, and  abroad. Our attitude to these countries in tailoring our exports  to their needs, and a willingness on-our part to accept goods  and services which they want to Sell to'us- is vital to the survival of our economy.  t* --  The Conservatives,' while they hate to admit it openly,  are protectionist minded. They don't want us to buy from outside the country. They raise tariffs on British woolens, European automobiles and imports of electrical equipment from the  Commonwealth and elsewhere. Quotas have been put on radios  from Japan, and so it goes. Often we sell far more to these  people than they-do to us. But the present Government wanting to protect the big manufacturing industries in the East,  keeps putting obstacles in the way of our buying things at the  lowest possible price.  The Liberals are more confident; more aggressive. We  push our exports hard and give the consumer a break by letting him buy his food, his textiles and his equipment as cheaply as he can. Some exceptions will have to be'' made in order  to maintain a high level of employment, but the trend, under  a Liberal Government, will be towards fewer restrictions and  freer trade between the" nations of the world.   Here in B.C. the choice is obvious. To have a buoyant  economy we must expand our production. We must up-grade  more of our forest and mineral resources before they leave  our shores. Mounting sales of processed goods to Europe, freer  entry to the United States and more give and take across the  Pacific < is 'the-answer* More Canadians- will -l^ave-.well paid jobs J-  and their dollar will go farther. This, then, is }the direction in  which we must move. Vote Liberal for "freer trade and greater  prosperity for all!    . .  take a stand for tomorrow  VOTE  LOCAL LIBERAL HEADQUARTERS ��� Ph. 886-9374  DRUMMOND BLOCK - GIBSONS  ">-%���  V��J  ',K��  V;  ���?  y-  j >  ____.*�����_:  itihZ  dwuuOv /%_fc_  A. A VA   AiVJWM  g^TVrt  su^*2__,!L  ,    \t*. ��**��� ��*"    ��<vv(risft  Sr&tf-**.^ ^   w--   v*x <  *%**mBzX]  *>' mm****   *.       _        X^  &,  J*?*****'  Ik ��    v  An Improved System To  Give   You   Better  Service!  EATON'S Catalogue Shopping, offers you  an improved service on telephone orders!, y'  When you dial 886-9947 you will receive  prompt, friendly attention. It's by far the  easiest way to shop: you have the big-  g-\st possible selection of merchandise���  everything in EATON'S Catalogues, and  at the lowest possible prices!  Regular, merchandise advertised in the  Vancouver ���newspapers may also be ordered by calling 886-9947. and if you use  an EATOM account number, no need to  have cash on hand, or to stay at home  on delivery days?and as always every  purchase is .backed by EATON'S .Gu'a-  ' rantee -. -',: ... ���.;* .-  'Goods Satisfactory or Money Refunded'  Jiisjfrti?ni 886-9|47  W&w^m^^^Mwmm^ 10       Coast News,  May 31,'1962  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Spring League scores:  Tuesday: Blowers 2735 (1005).  Sig Rise 814 (291, 268). D. Cartwright 635 (306), B. Fisher 256, .1.  Lowden 685 (267),- J. Larkman  C86 (273), Ike Mason 714 (265), T.  Bailey 600 (257), A. Dahl 620 (276)  Wednesday: Duffers 2613 (999).  J. Long 291, J. Drummond 601,  D. Mathews 251, C. Nygren 660,  D. Skerry 317,  Thursday: Fireballs 2706 (1049)  J. Xarkman 642 (254, 264), I.  Plourde 606 (259), A. Plourde 692  (254), A. Young 687 (305), R.  Newman 611 (258), N. Christian-  son 641 (319).  SOFTBALL  Port Mellon made its debut in  the North Shore softbail league  on Sunday and split a double-  header with Evans Coleman  Evans.  Evans' Coleman erupted for  five runs in the first inning of  the first game and went on to  post a 9 - 4 .vin, but Port Mellon  behind the steady pitching of Don  Elson and Norm McKay, rebounded to win the nightcap 10-4.  "' This coming Sunday at Nor-  gate Park in North Vancouver,  Fort Mellon will meet Lyn Val-  Jey in a doubleheader. Game  times are 2:30 and 6:30.  Deanery meeting  The North Vancouver Deanery  meeting held in St. . Aidan's  Parish hall Tues., May.15 was  preceded by a communion service in which nearly 50 persons  participated. After lunch in tho  Parish hall, the deanery president, Mrs. Frame, opened the  meeting which had as highlights  a^paper on conducting W.A. meetings and the duties of presidents  outlined. Fine slides on the study  book Jesus Christ, the Light of  the World were shown by Mrs.  Sharman who also read the commentary written by Father Palmer.  The communion service collection will be devoted to Anglican  church work in Toronto and the  Senior Citizens home in Vancou-  *<ei. After adjournment tea and  cakes followed.  EMBLEM  PRESENTED  The First Roberts Creek Guide,  attended Evensong at St. Bartholomews, Gibsons, Sunday in  support of their company leader  at Thomas. During the service  Pat was presented with her Religion and Life Emblem. The instruction and testing for this  badge,- worn over the right hand  pocket, is arranged by the minister of the church to which the  Guide belongs. Following the service the Guides joined the congregation for coffee in the Churcn  hall.  For the Convenience. . .  of our customers on Gambier, Keats and  and Paisley Island.  We now have a FLOAT attached to Hill's  Machine Shop, Standard Oil Float  YOUR . . , .  CO-OP STORE  ==   ���       '__-.       '- Am''       '- m% __ -    55  OPEN  for inspection  New House  on Georgia View  I now completed for occupancy  j EASY TERMS OR TRADE  I    Cliff Gamble on premises    j  IWuniuiumunnM^  ��_H__  ALE  12 logging truck tires���12:00x22 discards  One 600 gal. watertank on 2 wheel trailer  less tires  1  turntable platform for logging bunk  Above items maybe seen at  Jackson Bros; Logging tt. Ltd.  WILSON  CREEK,  B.C. ��� Phone  SS5"9521  ^M^*****-**^**,  _53| _^ftfe_Si^  GET  LONGER  MILEAGE  AT LOWER COST WITH  I  >:W '_ V' ���<*a>"'       i'     V"_ -l?/**V )  TRUCK  TIRES  NIGHT uncovers a ��jrace_Jijl show .of" tanned arms, in Marian  Martin's versatile costume. Dajyjtinie escort is the rib-high Empire  jacket. A long (20 inches) Tiakli; Magic-Z,i*p placket assures the  lean, slee;k fit essential to the fluid lines of the dress. It's extra-  easy to put in ��� a sewing guide line shows you exactly wheire  to stitch. Printed Pattern 9139 comes in Junior Miss Sizes 9, 11,  13, 15 and 17. To order, se,ndi. Fifty Cents (50c-)-coins (stamps can-  net be accepted) for this pattern. Please print plainly YOUR  NAME, ADDRESS, SIZE, STYLE NUMBER. SeJ,.id your oirder to  Marian Martin, care of Coast News, Pattern Department, 60 Front  '.St., Welst Toronto, Ont.  SPLIT ENTRY WITH A "BIG" LOOK  Plan No. R4B-943 (copyright No: 117093)  PUN NO. R4B-943  AREA:   S43 SQ.FT.  THE BUILDING CENTRE (aO ITCt,  PLAN SERVICE  VANCOUVER, B.C.  MAIN FLOOR PLAM        ..:",.  Two things that most people aire looking for, but rarely obtain  in the smaller house, are the illusion of space, with room for expan-  ' With this in mind,.,w,e present another version of the cvei popular srIU entry type of house, with two bedrooms on the upper or main  floor, and room for further expansion in the lower level. Two bedrooms, or possibly* a smali suite could be embodied in, the generous  basement area. The designer has ariven this house plenty of large  windows throughout to give lots of light. ;  The fireplace in the living room forms part of the entry wall,  flanked on the one side by a planter or stubb wall. See how: much  space is then provided for attractive arrangement of furniture. The  kitchen-dining-family room is planned for the convenience of all the  family while -mother's particular domain is planned for efficiency.  On the practical side, the plumbing is planned back to back with the  bathroom, for economical installation.  The attractive front of this house with the wide overhanging  eaves welcomes the visitor, while the use of many of the new siding  and stucco finishes make it a beautiful home.  . The floor area of this version is 943 square feet, but it is also  available in a larger square footage, with the same basic floor plan.  Write the Building Centre ior more information on the large version.  Working drawings are obtainable from the Building Centre B.C.  Ltd., 11G East Broadway, Vancouver 10. New edition of "Select Homes  Designs" Plan Book available by .sending 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling. ; y.  Where fish are biting  YBlueback - provided the. main  sport ^fishing interest on ,tne,  weekend, with continued : catdhies  reported from the- waters from  yPorhervPass northward to French  Creek, as well asy the report of  their first appearance off Cape  Mudge on Friday. A 34 pound, 12  ounce spring , salmon was taken  in Sechelt Inlet on Saturday.  HOWE SOUND -^ VANCOUVER. ��� Fishing was generally  spotty oyer the weekend, with  small numbers of springs, jack  springs arid spring grilse taken  over a wide area. The run of  spring salmon to local waters appears to be below the normal  level of abundance. Jack spring  and -spring grilse continue to  make up the bulk of the catch,  with  a few   springs in the  5-25  JOBIES THANKS  Bethel 28, International Order  cf Job's Daughters, thanks, all  who attended their tea on Saturday, May 26. The affair was successful. The door prize was won  by Mary Drew of Gibsons. The  first prize in the term raffle was  won by Mrs. McDougall of Vancouver. Second prize, a cake,  went to Mrs. Wakefield of Sechelt  pound bracket making iip the bal  ance.  1  .PENDER HARBOUR^��� Fish-  ; nig! was fair in this arfea Saturday but was hamperec! by adverse weather on Sunday. Coho  averaging about 4 pounds made  up most of the; light catch, even  though coho, were reported in  good supply in Vanguard Bay on  Jervis ��� Inlet. Terry Raines of  Roberts Creek landed a 34 pound,  12 ounce spring salmon at Storm  Bay in Sechelt Inlet on Saturday.  of high speed planing hulls ���  fish'or work boats and pleasure craft up to 45 ft.  Repairs to fibreglass or  y wooden boats  Fibreglass : paint & materials  & marine equipment  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7738  for the Smartest.  Dresses --Skirts ��� Blouses  Bulky Knit Cardigans  Slim Jims ��� Pedal Pushers  Shorts ��� Bermuda Shorts  Pop-tops and Swim Suits  -    ������ .'������'���:'������  at H.  Ladies Wear' & Millinery  Sechelt���next to Anne's Flower Shop���Ph. 885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  a&vwnc\ x\oih  KEN'S FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  TRAY  PAK  BOILING  FOWL       ib  SLICED BACON  END 1 ��> Tray Pak-each 39C  BEEF   SAUSAGE   .......  GARLIC   RINGS   .......  BOLOGNA BY THE piece  ROASTING   CHICKENS  FIVE ROSES OR ROBIN HOOD  ALL PURPOSE FLOUR  39c  25 LB. BAG  EACH  ** 29c  .lb 49c  $1.59  ROYAL CITY PEACHES w oz.  SALAD BOWL  SALAD   DRESSING           2 for 39c  32 oz. 49 c  BLUE   RIBBON  TEA   BAGS   .... ^^$1.29  ORANGE  PEKOE  ............... '��*;     69��  WESTON'S  BANNER   ASSORTED   COOKIES  Turkey ��� Chicken ��� Beef ��� Steak & Kidney  YORK   FROZEN   PIES   4for$1  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellon.���Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday.  FREE DELIVERY ON ORDERS OVER $5  EVERYDAY LOW SHELF PRICES  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  iill  g P.M.  Oibsons Shell Servlee  Charlie & Terry  Ph.  886-2572  See us for your passenger, truck or farm tires

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