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Coast News Jun 14, 1962

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Array Y!��tsf*r44? B,  Q?  GOLDEN  GUP AWARD v  ���"��� y; COFFEE-��� X.'XX  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ���=--"Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWilfG SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in  Gibsons.-  B.C.      Volume 16, Number 24, June 14,   1962.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  of churoh  1 parade  sports, arranged  Idates  arfinger resigns  Close, to 200 persons attended  the Sunday- morning dedication  service of Gibsons United Church  and another 200 the evening dedication of the Christian Education  Centre. '*'��� ���������'.'  .-.Following the ceremony of the  knocking on the door by the min.  ister, Rev.. W. M. Cameron, Mr.  Norman MacKenzie on behalf of  the session opened the door and  admitted the minister and other  clerics. Later the chairman of  the building committee, Miss Fannie Grant received the key of  the church from the. architect,  John Roberts, and contractors,  A. J. Bourrie and A. D. McLennan. Miss Grant turned the key  over to Mr. Harry Murphy chairman of Vancouver-Burrard Presbytery, who handed it, after appropriate remarks, to the minister of the church.  Bible passages concerning ceremonies of the church' were read  by Rev. Edward Kemp and Rev.  Dr. H. B. Wallace. Rev. ���. David  Donaldson offered a prayer of  thanksgiving and Rev. R. R. Morrison a prayer of dedication. Rev.  Max Warne delivered the sermon.  Special music. was provided by  the choir under direction of Mrs.  R. Vernon with Mr. Tom Humphries at the organ/  Hymns for this service were  the sarnie as used at the inauguration service June 10, 1925, when  the United Church came into being,   y," W.y-:' Y  At the evening service dedicating the Christian Education Centre  the scripture, was   read by  Don   Hauka,   chairman   of   the  Christian   Education  committee.  Rev. H. J. Bevan led the service  of  dedication and Prof. G.   M.  Tuttlej chairman of the Christian  Education Committee conference  : addressed   the! congregation, on  theY- Christian ^ E^caUbn ^en|re ji  'and'tlie Cominunityi-Mrs; -H&iilca^  introduced   the y Sunday Yschoql *  teachers and explained the work  of the centre*-,-;���   y.:--YVy; *:> YVy  At: the morning .service1 greet- "  ings were extended: the church by  A. E. Ritchey, chairman of Gibsons municipal - council,  Gordon  Taylor   for Port   Mellon   Community church and Rev. Dr. Wallace, who. was a delegate at the  inaugural United Church Service  on June 10, 1925,. in Toronto. In.-,  the evening  greetings were extended by Rev. Ernest Jessop of  Sechelt -for  the Baptist church,  A. G. Andrews of Granthams for  the Anglican church and U. Roth,  gangel of Wilson Creek..  Guides hike to  Angel Falls  A party of 12 Guides hiked to  Angel Falls Sunday with an advance party who knew the way  making trail for the others. Many,  interesting specimens were gathered along the way, cones, ferns  mosses and lichens, leaves and  flowers. These were examined  during a rest beside the river  above the falls and it was found  that the botanists had a field day .  with three flowers new to the  Guides, one an interesting parasite on salal called a ground cone.  Only three birds were seen,  grouse, herons and chickadee but  nuthatches were heard and several others unidentified.  Five Guides qualified for the 4-  mile hike requirements of their  1st class badge. They were Sharon Dodd, Wendy Inglis, Lorna  Sneddon, Frances West and Nikki  Wray.  _��� Plans, are well in hand for a  July 1 celebration as the result of  a Sunday meeting of the commit!  tee which has taken over the celebration from last year's committee. .- '.'  The new committee is headed  by Charles Mandelkau of the  Kinsmen ciub who has other mem  bers of the club working with him  along with others riot members  of the Kinsirieri club.  Arrangements are to include the  usual parade and ceremonies at  Kinsmen Park followed ��� with  sports for the younger element.  There will be, it is expected, a  queen selected by students of Elphinstone secondary school. She  will have four attendants selected  from the elementary schools at  Port Mellon, Langdale, Gibsons  and Roberts Creek. It is expected  that the Sechelt queen will be invited to take part in the day's  events.  This year's money raising plan,  outside of donations from merchants and others, will be a raffle with "prizes to be drawn the  day of the celebration.  This celebration will be run 0:2   ',  minimum expense   as there  wilt   ;  be, no sale of ballots to choose a  queen,.:nor   will   there   be   any  '.  program printed. v- '.  The parade will assemble on {  the Sunnycrest Plaza parking i  area .and it is expected'Elphin- ?,  stone school band will take'partY^  along with marching teams:froni:.}-::.  the school and Job's Daughferst; f  Details:of the parade time&ikUXfc'~  route -are -being ironedyoutYbfUfclY  ii is  expected it will ho'tYstart^'��������  any later than 1   p.m. and wilf":'*r"  traverse the highway from Sunny- f  crefet Plaza downhill-to-'.the post AJ  office and Shell Service   Station ,y  corner then proceeding to Kins- ;J  men Park omitting the .-,circuitous f  route   down   Seaview! Road   to  )  Beach Avenue and along Marine  \.  Drive  past   the  Baptist .church'' ������  (former  United. Churdh)  corner.  1.  Mr. Mandelkau is pleased with '-  the co-operation offered to date; \  and expects with the help of those. :  on his committee that Gibsons >  will have as good a July 1 pro-' \  gram as has been the case for the <���'  last few years. , \ 1 ���  VINCE BRACEWELL  SOCIAL CREDIT  Girl Guides hold  district meeting  Long fish derby  Pender Harbour PTA will hold  a summer long Fish Derby opening June 30 and lasting until  Sept. 3 with a top prize for the  largest fish of $100.  There will also be a weekly $10  prize Yfor the/fish of the week.  Season tickets for this event are  available from any official of the  PTA.  GARDEN CLUB MEETING  Next meeting of Gibsons Garden club will be held at the home  of Mrs. E. Mainwaring, Wed.,  June 27 starting at 2 p.m. There  will be a speaker and the judging  of flower gardens will be completed. Anyone who desires to  join this club will be welcome.  Thirty-two delegates of the Sunshine Coast Division of the Girl  Guides from Gibsons, Sechelt,  Pender Harbour, Powell River  and Texada Island attended a  meeting at St. Hilda's Parish  Hall in Sechelt on Sat., June 9  with Mrs. A. Williams, division  commissioner, :in the chair.  After opening the meeting with  the Lord's. Prayer, reports were  * heard from- Elphinstone, Hune-  ���chiri   a:rid   Mitleriatch ;V districts.  ; During   these,. Mrs.  Jy Thomas,  YBrowxiv Owl of.1st Gibsons Brown^  Yie?'Paicfei?wa^  new district .commissipne^for El-  . phinstone district and the'appointment of Mr?s. L- Labonte as; public  relations Yojfficg? I Ipxl ^Sunshine  Coast division was announced. -  Among interesting items reported was the adoption by! the Tex-  ada Island Girl Guide Association  of a! Chinese; foster, child in Hong  Kong, China. Theiri, !wJio is 11  years old, is maintained at a cost  of $180 a year which has risen  to $192 since1 the dollar* devaluation.  It was decided that a histoiy  would be made and started on  Guide and Brownie activities in  the division. Guides will be asked,  to submit sketches of a suitable  cover, the winner to be the recipient of an award .on completion of a coyer.  The emptying of all pennies in  each delegate's purse became the  .official start of a fund which will  be set aside to bring two Lone  Guides from the northern br eastern part of the province for a  holiday next year in the Sunshine  Coast division.-,y r  Mrs. R. Elliott of Powell River'  announced that a camp would be  held July 8-15 at the Girl Guide  campsite in Powell River. Five  Guides from Roberts Creek- Co.,  five from Sechelt and the remain,  der from Mitlenatch district will  make up a full camp of 32 Guides  A panel with Mrs. L. Allen, Rob  erts Creek Guide Captain; Mrs.  F. West, public relations officer  for Elphinstone^j-pistrict;. Miss  Pat Thomas, companyleader of  Roberts Creek YGuide company  and Miss Susan Kriibbs Gold Cord  Guide from Powell River, discussed Guide programs. Regarding  badges, the Guides felt that re  quirements could be higher and  that a thorough working knowledge should be insisted upon by  testers before passing tests. They  also!, said they would like to have  TRUSTEE SEMINAR  Thirty members of the South  Coast branch, B.C. School Trustees Association, will move bodily into the University of B.C. for  a seminar June 15-17 in which  they will examine in depth "The  Trustee's Administrative Relationship in Education." They will  meet, eat and sleep on campus  through the weekend. This seminar is the third in a series, ultimately to cover all geographic  areas of B.C., in which the Trustees Association and the University of B.C. are working together  on a project titled "Developing  Leadership for Public Responsibility."  more outdoor adventure \badges;  Opinions were expressed that  more effort should be made to  do community projects but that  sometimes it is difficult to 'find  ways in which Guides can help as  a company or as a patrol. The  appearance of the uniform was  discussed and compared to those  of the American Girl Scout's/.-Most  present felt that the uniform was  not so important as the ideals'  and basic principles which Guiding represents^ " *  y A^ #��QlK *faftfp_u0erimUj:qn-:/  ducted^ jbyi* ^i$rYE."\4;eWarne*'  Brown '"Owl-ot 1st. Wilson Creek  Brownie Pack, instructed the  . group in traditional Brownie-ceremonies. Members of the" Sechelt  Guide Association, assisted by the  Guides, served a tasty,meal..The  meeting closed with a presentation of a prayer book,to Miss Pat  Thomas who recentlyearned her  Religion iand;- J^fEi^leiri'awith  the Anglican church- and.;to Mrs.  E. LeWarne who has moved from  the Hunechin district into Elphinstone District.  HUGH CLIFFORD  NEW DEMOCRATIC PARTY  DR. JACK DAVIS  LIBERAL  Last chance!  Last chance for joining the  schol children's garden contest,  sponsored by GipsonsXl^apii  club is drawing close because the  opportunity will not be available  after Saturday. f  Aplications haive been received  and more are coming in from ch'i'l.-  dren aged from 9 to 13. years.  The! Kiwanis /club provides free  seeds from Buckerfields for a 10  by six foot garden which will be  judged sometime in August.  There.will be cash prizes for the  best garden, best exhibits from  the garden and a prize which  combines both garden and exhibits. Entry blanks are available at school.  school children's garden contest  Applications have been received  able at school. Seeds are to be  picked up from Gibsons Hardware by Saturday.  W/H." PAYNE  CONSERVATIVE  to vote  legion Event  The branch and auxiliary of  Roberts Creek Legion general  meetings have been recessed until September. Dates to remember for. the summer months are:  June 16, Birthday party.  June 17, Decoration Day.  June 29, Whist.  July 7, Buffet super.  July 21, Zone meeting at Mala,  spina.  Aug. 4, Buffet supper.-  Aug. 11, Garden Party.  Mrs. Crawford, president of the  Auxiliary will be moving to Vancouver shortly.  ON HONOR ROLL  For having attained or exceed-  ded their I960, '61 and '62 membership Elphinstone PTA has won  special awards from the PTA  federation. The 1960 award placed the name of the PTA on the  federation Honor Roll. The second two.awards were special certificates.  1 Here is where the polling stations !will be for the June 18 federal vote:  Port .Mellon:  Community Hall.  Gambier Island: Veterans Hall  Bowen Island: Moon's Cafe.  Gibsons: Legion Hall. r (This  poll .also takes in Keats Island  and.the smaller islands in its vicinity.) .  Hopkins Landing: Hopkins  Community Hall.  Granthams: George Hunter's  residence.  Roberts Creek: Legion Hall.  Wilson Creek: Davis Bay Community Hall..  Sechelt: Legion Hall.  Halfmoon Bay: Post Office.  Madeira Park: Community Hall  Frances Peninsula: J. P. Flat-  try residence.  Pend(er Harbour: Mission Clubhouse, Garden Bay.  Epmont: Post Office.  Blind Bay: Lome Maynard res  idence.  For details concernng boundaries of the respectve polling divisions consult the Notice of  Grant of Poll which should be  posted in front of every polling  station.  Voting will be from 8 a.m. to  7 p.m. local time.  The full page advertisement in  this issue of Dr. Jack Davis is  Inserted by the Coast-Capilano  Liberal Association.  Voluntary resignation of A. J.  Powers, Gibsons wharfinger at  June 30 was reported to an executive meeting of Gibsons and  Area Board of Trade, Tuesday  night at the Mariner Cafe.  The resignation was announced  by F. M. Weston, district engineer of the department of transport in Vancouver. Chairman of  the meeting was Charles Mandelkau, board president.  Mr. We.ston came to Gibsons  to hear, complaints at first hand,  complaints which tlie department  has been receiving for some  weeks.  Mr. Weston was told the demeanor of the wharfinger was  not in keeping with what was expected of a man in such a capacity. Various episodes were reported which dealt with a severe  loss of business for. the area and  members of the board executive  were of the opinion this was riot  intended by the department. Littl,  objection was made to the general idea of. charges for docking,  reasonably applied.  Mr. Weston explained the difficulties surrounding the appointment of a wharfinger and added  that in the first three months operation this year the government  had netted $20 a month with the  wharfinger retaining- 90 percent  of the amount collected.  No announcement was made as  to what would happen after the  June 30 voluntary resignation of  the present wharfinger. Members  of the board discussed the possibility of leasing a part of th'_  float area. Mr. Weston explained  that this was possible. Mrs. Fisher donated the use of the cafe  for the meeting."  Payne clarifies  earlier remarks  Expanding on the theme "if  this is a do nothing government  i am proud to belong to it," W.  H. Payne, Conservative candidate  and sitting member in the last  commons answered Liberal criticism which has implied the Dief-  enbaker governnient has done  nothing.  Before embarking on his theme  Mr. Payne corrected two impressions created from his Gibsons  Board of Trade speech more than  a week before. One was that the  wharfinger had not been suspended, but that he had wired the rriin.  ister in Ottawa to arrange for  suspension. Owing to ministerial  activity in ;various parts of Canada during the election campaign,  he had not received a! reply.  The second - wrbrig impressf_p  was hisYremark! that Shell Oil  - con^riyrfw;^s, ihvtrtv^iin -Ke>l6;-'  gal tangle ' corinecteff with the  damage to the: breakwater. He ex-,  plained the company operating  the tankers was involved and not  Shell Oil Company.  Chairman of the meeting was  Earl Dawe and close to 50 persons attend. After a question per.  iod they partook of refreshments.  On export trade Mr. Payne explained that Vancouver port shipments were the heaviest for years  and exceeded total exports of a"  other North American seaport  shipments. Sales of wheat to  Red China he added were also  saving storage costs in Canada.  In    forestry    operations    Mr.  Payne said what had been done  for agriculture down through the  years is now being applied to forestry. He retold the story of there  being no Canadian standard set  in white pine which would have  resulted in a ban on such exports,  to the United States unless a standard was set. This he said is  now in process of being formed .  and such exports will continue.  The Diefenbaker government  had formed the nucleus of _  coastguard service for the west  coast .which will be expanded as  soon as ships can be launched..  Senior citizens were given portable, pensions and pensions to  veterans, the blind: and disabled  were increased.! These he said  are not", final solutions or fancy  promises. .  North Shore Indians asthe.rp-,  : suit of unused land  on their* rfe-  t; serveY in-^vicinity. *--<>fy Lions G ate -  bridge-will benefit to the extent-;  of about one million   dollars ;a  year for 60 years.  In: refuting the Lester Pearson  idea that Canada should join the  European Common Market as an  associate member, Mr. Payne explained that an associate member  can only be a dependency of a  member of ECM. Devaluation he  said was not brought on as the  result of recent pressure. It started nine months ago when the  Bank of Canada head, Mr. Rasminsky, obtained consent of the  International Monetary Fund to  devalue after a nine month period had elapsed.  Survival is central  issue says Clifford  Hugh Clifford, NDP candidate  for Coast-Capilano, spoke to a  meeting of 50 people Fri., June  8 at Madeira Park, and on June  9 spoke to a meeting of 20 people  at Selma Park.  Mr. Clifford stressed the fad  that voters would elect a government for the Dominion of Canada,  a government that will speak for  Canada in the councils of the  world.  ""���'No matter how good our programs are, they mean nothing if  mankind does not survive. Survival is the central issue of this  election. This is the first time in  history that man has had the power to destroy himself. Even if  the human race could claim the  right to destroy itself it does not  have the right to destroy all  plant, animal and marine life as  well. People lack a conscience if  they sloiigh off this responsibility.  "The Liberal candidate supports the idea of public fall-out  shelters so that some might survive a nuclear war. Being an  economist he believes that they  AT GRADUATION  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Trethe-  wey of Knutsford, B.C. have been  down for the graduation of their  son Donald, who graduated from  Western Washington State College with honors. They were accompanied by Donald's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Clare Chamberlin of Gibsons.  Pump your car brakes several  times at night t-- give a good  warning when you are about to  stop.  should be useful in other ways  also. He has said that 'shelters  should serve the dual purpose of  an ice arena or a parking space.'  It is contemptible to treat such a  subject in such a manner.  "Four nations, called the Nuclear club, have the power te  destroy mankind. The power is  in the hands of militarists whose  lives have been geared to war  and death, who cannot even think  in terms of peace, whose only solution to the problems of the world  is destruction. It is their decision  whether we live or die.  "What can Canada do about  this? Canada can do more than  any other nation in the world.  Canada can counsel refusal. Canada can say that we must leave  these weapons in the hands of the  existing madmen and not go mad  ourselves. This is the first step to  disarmament and a necessary one  if we are to continue to survive,"  Mr. Clifford said.  Garbage meeting  To further the movement of organized garbage collection for the  area from Roberts Creek to Halfmoon Bay, a meeting has been  arranged by the Sechelt Rural-  Wilson Creek Ratepayers Association in the Selma Park Hall on  Wednesday, June 20, at 8 p.m.  All interested organizations are  invited to send representatives to  this meeting and the general public is invited to attend. The object of this meeting is to form a  committee to deal with sanitary  garbage disposal in the specified  area. Mr. W .B. Macdonald, san.  itary inspector, wili be present.  .*imuniiininraminiiitmuni��tiiii(u��iHimniinmniin��fflnwntiw 0  Coast News,  June 14 1862  The Timid Soul  AVZB3IZZ CLASSIC  sfcrtsTics show  f\tc? MOST MOT&R  FaTALITICS OCCUR  Wkz <&oast.$feuis'  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 Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association  Raites of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Your vote is needed  On Monday voter.*-* go to the polls to elect a member to represent  them in the House of Commons. In the last election, March 31, 1958,  W. H. Payne, Conservative, obtained 19,343 votes from the 44,357 who  voted. Total number on the voters list that year was 56,211.  Getting down to the Port Mellon to Egmont area, Mr. Payne polled 1,169 votes against 1,011 for the Liberal candidate. The CCF polled  651 and the Social Credit candidate 132.  With the surge towards the Conservatives in full effect in the 1958  election the question to be decided now asks just how much of thai  Diefenbaker surge is left to help the Tory candidate to victory?  Turning back to the Coast News editorial "Make Your Choice" in  the March 6 issue in 1958 one can read:  "The present election campaign should be a matter of which policy one intends to choose when it comes to marking the ballot. It is  not a matter of Conservatism or Liberalism. It is one of pure economics when side issues are eliminated.  "On the one hand the Diefenbaker government. intends to spend  $1,185,000,000 in public works of which $270,000,000 would be spent in  the next three months. This leaves a large amount to be spent later  in the event the Diefenbaker governmerit is returned.  "The opposition or Liberal case differs from the Diefenbaker policy on fundamental grounds. The Liberal policy would be to cut taxes  by $400,000,000 immediately. This money left in.the hands of the taxpayers would have a strong bearing on the unemployment situation.  "On the one hand the Diefenbaker policy would not help ease inflationary tendencies. One can also point to the failure in American  fiscal policy in the '30s to produce prosperity and balanced budgets  by increasing federal expenditures and taxes. There, is also the  danger of the buying public preferring to hang on to savings instead of  paying continually rising prices. This would not help unemployment.  It would aggravate it. '  "There are those people who will ask what good is $400,000,000  when the Conservatives are offering $l!l85,000,000. James Sinclair,  member of the last parliament from this constituency. provided one  very good answer at his public meeting in Gibsons last week when  he said $400,000,000 when circulated could wipe out a lot of debt and  this would free much more than $400,000,000 for capital outlay.  "There may be those people who suspect the Liberals have propounded this $400,000,000 idea just to oppose the Conservative $1,185,.  000,000. It is more than that. It is part of a definite Liberal policy  known as cyclical budgeting. \  "Cyclical budgeting involves taxing when times are good and reducing taxes when times are not good. In other words it is wiser to  have deficit financing in bad times and let the deficits be taken care  of in later years through higher taxation when times are good.  "In other words the Diefenbaker policy of spending instead of reducing debt is no palliative and will lead to further troubles later."  After thinking over what has occurred since the above editorial  was written, one can conclude that whoever takes over on June 18,  1962 will not have a too easy time keeping the ship of state away from  nasty shoals. Maybe one should re-read Mr. Coyne's Bank of Canada  speeches.  ROY  SCOTT  Doctor of Optometry  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Thursday  Bal Block  Gibsons  SECHELT TOOL RENTAL  James Wharf  Phone 885-4440 or 88S-9721  Sechelt Marina & Resorts Ltd.  Coast News readers deserve  top-rank opinion on any subject  which will affect them.- Here is  an editorial from the Christian  Science Moniter which deals  with the Soviet Comecon vs. the  European Common Market:  . In the midst of a Kremlin reception* for leadersfrom little  Mali, Premier Khrushchev  launched what is probably n  major new Soviet world campaign. He proposed an international conference to set up a  world trade'organization.-  Translated, this almost certainly should read: an international  conference to delay enlargement  of the European Common Market   until  British  and Common-  FROM THE -���' -.   :;-���    --  Printed  Word  COMPENSATION  It was a beastly winter, at least  in many parts of Canada, and  now a feeling persists . that we  are owed a pleasant spring and a  hot summer. There is no logic In  the feeling. No covenant exists  between the ordinary man and  the powers that rule the weather  to equate a spell of comfort with  one of discomfort. One has known  weeks of rain or snow to be followed by more weeks of the  same; whole seasons when the  meteorological books never balanced. StilL. hope persists in the  face of evidence and logic.  Iri some phases of life a rough  law of compensation does seem to  operate. A person who has one  of his senses impaired not uncommonly finds that his other  four become more acute, but it  would not be wise to accept this  as a true law. The sharpening of  the other senses has been brought  about by the person affected as  a matter of necessity. The probability is that they were always  capable of further development,  but their possessor needed the  impairment of one to force him  to make full use of the others.  Less trustworthy is the impression that misfortune is balanced  by good fortune, that the virtuous will invariably be rewarded  and the wicked punished. Naturally the wicked are sometimes  punished when the law catches up  with them, -but. many escape and  the modern custom is to improve  penal -institutions so much that  the inmates frequently find living conditions there better than  they had at home.  Undeserved misfortune seems  to follow some people all their  lives; others receive lifelong good  fortune, equally undeserved, as  far as an outsider cari judge. As  for rewards in this life to the virtuous, that notion may be fixed  in people's minds by missing the -���  meaning of'the old proverb that  virtue is its. own reward.  wealth opposition can: solidify  and PYench differences with other members can be aggravated.  The day following, the YMali  speech, Secretary Busk rejected  the idea of a world trade conference on behalf of the: West.  But despite, this summary dismissal we have not likely heard  the last of this Kremlin idea.  There are three reasons to believe the speech wa.-* the- opening shot of a major campaign:  (1) It was televised and radiocast worldwide, v(2) The Soviet  leader has an issue on which  much of the rest of the world���  particularly the "have-not" nations and the raw materials produces ��� feels definitely disquieted. (3) His efforts to tie his own  empire together economically  rather than militarily and ideologically are seriously jeopardized by the Common Market.  For many months Mr. Khrushchev's economic planners have  been working to strengthen the  Comecon, Communist bloc equivalent of the Common Market  Early in the year Hungary and  Romania began a satellite program of replacing party bureaucrats with economic experts.  On April 5 Polish party chief  Gomulka defined one aim of this  program in a speech demanding  that production costs be cut to  make exportable Polish machinery competitive on the world  market. Soviet cost accounting is  also being overhauled to provide  a more satisfactory guide to  legitiriiate export prices.  Mr. Khrushchsv probably has  two aims in mind: to lessen his  dependence on the Red Army as  the only cement holding his empire together; and to diversify  satellite production so that the  wasteful duplication of , heavy  production in each of the satellites can be reduced.  The early success of the Common Market has, however, presented "the Kremlin with a cruel  dilemriia. If the Common Market  goes into full operation, Russia's  .Comecon countries will be- cut  off from some vital trade by its  tariff barriers. About 70.percent  of present Comecon trade is internal; ������- 30 percent external,  much of it with Europe. Any  drop in this latter 30 percent  would impose a hardship on the  Communist economic system. It  would slow development of the  Comecon by witnholding vital  machinery imports, which would  progressively weaken its world  trading position while strengthening that of the Common Market.  If, on the other hand, Mr  Khrushchev does not keep the  economic iron curtain up on his  side he may endanger Russia's  future grip on some of its empire. Hence the severe Soviet attack on Austria aimed at preventing Vienna from becoming  even an associate member of the  Common Market. For Yugoslavia, Hungary, and the other  satellites have natural trade ties  in central Europe which might  eventually (if linked to the big  magnet of Brussels) overpower  future leaders' ideological ties to  Moscow;  The Kremlin is in a position  where it. sorely needs Western  disarray on the European Market. .;.���  :t.A*_b   ACT X  NOTICE   OF INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO PURCHASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster and situated  directly east of Lot 6860 approximately 3 miles south of Madeira  Park. ��� _��� '������������,  TAKE. NOTICE that Bruce Alston Howard and wife Florence'  Virginia Howard of R.R.I, Madeira Park, B.C., occupation  truckdriver, intends to apply for  permission to purchase the following described lands:���  Commencing at-a post planted  in northwest corner adjacent to  No. 6860, B.C. surveyors post;  thence south 10 chains; thence  east 10 chains; thence north 10  chains; thence west 10 chains  and containing 10 acres, more ojr  less.  The purpose for which the land  is required is homesite.  Bruce A. Howard  Florence  Virginia   Howard  Dated May 30, 1962.  PIONEER'S  NEW FORM  IN WOODtUTTWG  :;.,,;���haih;,:;-:V  for faster...smoother...safe cuning.M skating  TRY IT. .IT'S ABSOLUTELY NEW!  You'll find  AUTOMOBILE DEALERS  in the YELLOW PAGES of  your Telephone Directoiy.  Standard Motors  symbol oi  ctuio saw  quality  Phone 885-4464  Sechelt  A COURSE  FOR  FATHER'S  The wind freshens . . . whitecaps form . . ���  the canvas fills and you are under way.  You have charted the course, noted reef8)  and shoals, compensated for drift and current.  The boy.at the helm can steer a true course  if you have chosen it Well.  Any father must feel the magnitude of the task  of guiding his son through life's uncertain waters.  What responsible man could feel any other way?  This is Fatherhood ... . the realization that  nothing is so important as guiding your own son  along a course that has maturity of outlook  and responsibility as its destination.  Such guidance requires a delicate touch, th��  mature understanding of a man who has sailed  these waters before. And nowhere is this  understanding more important than in  the practice of Moderation in all things/including  the use of whisky. It is this thought  which The House of Seagram  wishes to leave with you on Father's Day.  THE HOUSE OF SEAGRAM  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Government of British Columbia Coast News, June 14 1962  THE 'CHILDREN'S- CORNER  Here's a challenging winter puzzle for you. When  you have finished writing the words in across, read down  and you'll find a surprise word.  1. Wise bird.  2. Beneath the ice.  3. Man who's always cold.  4. You might use me at Christmas.  I      5.  I like winter.  6.   Tiny bird  vrawjMTumoq  'uaj^ 'ounsisg** 'aajj,  ���UBtuA-Oug   'qsiji   'iavq���ssojiov   :aizznd   o*   jsavsuv  GO B.C. FERRIES  TO VANCOUVER  SUMMER SCHEDULES  (UntilOct. 31) NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  SUNSHINE COAST  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, y  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, fl0:00,  (P.M.) 12:25, 2:40, 15:00,7:15, 9:30.  Lv. Earl Cove (Northbound) (A.M.) 8:50, 11:15 (P.M.)  tl:30, 3:45, 6:05, 8:20, fl0:35y (A.M.) 12:55.  *MV Bainbridge (11'3").  fBus Seryice 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.xo.  northbound, and 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. southbound.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TOLL AUTHORITY FERRY SYSTEM  HEAD OFFICE: 816 WHARF ST.^ VICTORIA, Bi.C.  LANGDALE-886-2372 HORSESHOE BAY-921-7944  FY  ?- 1.  "I just had no idea how much  the public library had to offer  the whole family until my- wife  insisted that I, take a turn once  a month bringing our boy and  girl ' to the Saturday morning  vStbry Hour. The children certa'n-  ly enjoy it, and I've started t_  borrow records and mystery  stories. My wife prefers biography and handcraft books. She is  thrilled with the library's wid-y  selection:" A father gave this  spontaneous testimonial to the  value of the library for his household.  Libraries .belong to tlie citizens  and the p.ople; young and old  who visit the public library regularly find their lives greatly enriched. >  Fortunate is the little child  whose mother takes him to the  library to borrow a picture book  before he starts to school! There  are so many attractive stories  for tiny tots ��� stories about animals and experiences a small  boy or girl can understand, folk  tales which have stood the test  of time in many different lands,  fairy tales which- stimulate a  child's imagination. Some adults  are critical of fantasy but it has  an important place in a child's  intellectual growth, and most  children love the old familiar  fairy tales.  Teachers do a splendid job in  strengthening an interest in  books. Some classes visit the  public library at regular times  and the scholars return the  books they have read and choose  new ones. In the project method  of teaching, pupilt* frequently go  to the library on their own to  discover more information about  an historical character, other  lands and peoples, natural resources, industries.  Once a bright youngster gets  interested in scientific discoveries, rockets, or some other topic,  he is determined to find out all  he can about that subject. Dinosaurs seem to captivate small  boys. When -they finish reading  the books available on these  giants of an earlier age they  turn to an encyclopedia for more  details.  The . enthusiasm of either an  adult or a child is catching. If  parents enjoy books their children are likely to be readers.  A junior girl exclaimed the other dayy "Mum and Dad and  every one in our family reads  .'. .except the baby. She's just  a month '-old. One,of my friends  called* me a ^bookworm.' >.'t don't  think that is a very nice name,  but I don't care."  .v^��9r/vi*��Vrt v*qr&\     ty-r^-v.  By  Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  Libraries 'are fascinating  places for children Ao 'V'v.isit and  the; librarian-; in the ;Bpys;and  Girls ..���Division... knows how to  make; ;chil(IrehYfeel at home ;as  well as:the books oh her shelves.  It is. little wonder that the circulation in the Children's Division  often equals, and .in some cases  surpasses, the total number of  books borrowed ^by adults.    ���"  A trained children's librarian  can help a child or a parent in  selecting books which will attract  that particular boy or girl. Perhaps he wants a wild animal  story or help with raising tropic  al fish or building a bird house.  Horse stories nave a special appeal to many girls, sports for  'boys. The older child who is  wondering about a vocation may  need help in locating the biography of some one who has been  outstanding in a certain career.  Library books are not a substitute for a child's own bookshelf! Enduring hard-cover books  are often given as birthday and  Christmas' presents. Frequently  a title; is chosen which has given  a child much pleasure when hor-  rowed from the library. There  are many useful- book Jists available Yat most public libraries.  Ask/for them because they give  excellent guidance in book selection.- .-"' ' V-,,-.  SECOND HIGHEST  British Columbia's fish products  had a total market value of 77.9  million dollars in 1961, the second  highest value in the period 1952-  61. It was second only to the 98.4  millions market value of the record 1958 fisheries and exceeded  the 1960 figure by 25.6 million  dollars.  These figures are gleaned  from a preliminary report .on the  1961 British Columbia fisheries  by the ��� Canada '-. Department.-of  Fisheries, Vancouver. Y    Yy  Pursuing . the   harvest of the  seas  were  8,856  fishing  vessels  valued at 53.8 million dollars.  Nearly 16,000 -fishermen secured  licences in 1961.    Y  '*��,  ���^ Come .and get it, mates! *  ALL-\A/EATHER...ALL-VVATER  PROTECTION!  V  1  f  XZ2-  V  ^S��iS^,**M*M��������'" ��mMKSi��^>tt_mKmfmsit)<��^  wtsais  MARSHALL WELLS  BARNACLE BILL'S  MARINE PAINT  Don't put it off . . . put it on . . . Barnacle Bill's Marine Paint! Protects all  interior and exterior surfaces of wood or metal from the destructive action of sea  water. Stands up to severe weather ��� rain, snow or sleet ��� gives you the kind  Of protection that's made it so popular for use on water craft of all kinds.  'Beauty ty the gallon for all your painting needs!  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  'Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Chrxsmtls  your own home from hundreds of modern c-4^r combinations!  2012-P  OWNER  Phone 886-2442  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  -* IX:.:,.-,., OWNER  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  Remember DAD on HIS DAY  Sports Shirts      y^-s, Key Cases  Slippers' 1 . 1 X^^-'ll       Sox Sets  Wallets      fjm^0   Belt & Ties  Tie Bars   W^tyi   Cuff Links  Car Visor Wallets       Shave Kit Sets  Jewelry Boxes  Morgan Thomson  Sechelt - Ph. 885-9330  Vince Prewer  Gibsons - Ph. 886-2116 SILVER SANDS REUNION  Two brothers, a sister, and a  niece and her husband visited  Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Burt of Silver Sands May 26. One brother  was  Arthur Burt  from   Vancou  ver who visited with his,. wife.  Another brother was ��� C; Webb-  Burt who came with his wife  from Ladner. The sister was Mrs.  Evelyn Kargut of Vancouver.  Mrs. Ray Lockhart was the niece  who came along with her husband  Prepared.by.-the Research Staff of  "^CYCtoPlblJl   CAHADIAHfl  What is Canada's reindeer  industry all about?  It aims to give native peoples  of the Far North a new source  of livelihood. Lapp herders and  Eskimo assistants began bringing 3000 reindeer from Alaska to  Canada in 1929. The great herd  did not reach its destination, the  eastern side of the Mackenzie  River delta, til 1935, 2370 animals then remaining. The herd  has since greatly enlarged, but  its future will depend upon how  many Eskimo are willing to accept the herder's long hours and  routine way of life in exchange  for his greater security.  Are measles still serious as a   '.>,'  major health problem? *.y*  Yes, wherever tho disease cany  attack.peoples unused to it. WhenY;  a  measles  epidemic  took   place �����  in 1952,  among Eskimo  and In- J  dians in the eastern Arctic, 900 Y  Indians and Eskimo fell ill simul- Y  taneously   at    Ungava    Bay . in Y  Northern Quebec, along with 600 ���(���  Eskimo   in    Baffin  Island.  This  constituted   over   99  percent oi  the native population. The RCAF  rushed in supplies and a nurse.  Other nurses were brought in by  dog team by the RCMP.  Who were the remittance  men?  Usually young Britons sent to  Canada in disgrace, for any of  a variety of reasons, by their  well-to-do families. The term  came into use for such immigrants especially in the years before the First World War. Many  remittance men were well educated and some became self-supporting soon after their arrival.  Coast .News, June^114; .1962,.  MAYNES  BACK HOME  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mayne and  Mrs. Mary Evans have returned  home from Ottawa and -Gait*' Ont.  They stayed in Gait with Mrs.  Evans' son and their nephew.  Jack Evans, owner of' radio station CFTJ. They also spent several days iri Ottawa and Niagara  Falls and in K  ,v York.  /J1ERCURV  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m.. Matins  11:15 a.m.,. Sunday School  St. Aidans,  Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday Sohbol  3:00  p.m.,  Evenson-?  Si. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  11  a.m. Sunday School  PORT MELLON  9:30  a.m. Holy   Communion  St. Mary's,   Pender  Harbour  11 a.m. Holy Communion  The Little.  Church,  Redroofs  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m. Divine Service  11. a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Sunday Service    11 a.m  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,   1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  in  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  PARKER'S  HARDWARE  LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  more RUN for your money  P0IMER  16 to 100 horsepower  HADDOCKS  at PENDER  TU 3-2248  Your Mercury Sales  &  Service  Dealer  y       MEETINGS  '.Of.       y -  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Fri.  8:30 pjn.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 7 para.-  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  10 a.m., Smiday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 Evening   Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  "CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United Church  W^Uk-l-^r l,:X-G}bSons- ���,Y,-v -'- ���-- .  /   Y 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 ajn., Sunday School  11 ajn., 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  i*i\A_jl it  MULt'Jmi,  The gift you want for  DAD awaits you at two  stores where quality aiid  service are combined.  1 KEYS FOUND*'*: IX-lX      beenJurned..in.to:th&C6a^.iiews  Three'keys in a:rtase"found in     where they,; can;,be.::claimed by  Granthams   parking., area   have     their owner.      ''  Front E?id Alignment $ t -8 35  HOLIDAY   SPECIAL  JUNE   ONLY  ADJUST  CAMBER &  CASTER,  CORRECT; TOE-lNy PACK  FRONT  WEEL; BEARINGS,  INSPECT BRAKE  'XfXX': LINING, SET UP BRAKES   X ''' ' ll:.h' *    ''  CLIFF MOTORSYLTDi  SECHELT��� Ph. 885-2128  The  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GOWER POINT ROAD, NEXT TO WELCOME CAFE,  VILLAGE CENTRE,  GIBSONS  Hair Cutting - Styling - Permanants  Tinting - Manicuring  Phone 88G-2120  OPEN 9:30 a.m. ��� CLOSED MONDAYS  WHAT'S THE *INSTAI_MENT PLAN' WAY  TO SAVE FOR A SPECIAL  (A trip to Hawaii, a world cruise, or a college  'education���the best way to save for any of your,  'long-range' dreams is with The Bank of Nova  Scotia's Personal Security Program, PSP is an  instalment plan savings program, and works like  this: You select a goal (anywhere between $100  and $2,500) which you reach in fifty equal pay*  ments. As you save, you're life-insured for the fuU  amount of your goal. When you reach your goaf,  you collect all you've saved, plus a cash bonus.  You'll find Scotiabank's PSP the best way to make .  sure you achieve success with your savings plan,  so you can have the things you really want. Ask  for details on PSP at your nearest branch of>  The Bank of Nova Scotia.  THE BRNK OF NOVfl SCOTia  . M6RE THAN 600 OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND ASftOAD  PH. 886-9374  Don't Walk on June 18  LIBERAL TRANSPORTATION i V    ���*>     * f <  <��� A   <���  ;V     J  ^   *  ���    II  '-V/"-*--    J-- V ���   -'."  .*...,    l.t*  J    **   ,     v    ,  * *           *'  MS*' - *\ '  "' *     *��         ���           -                    **V*  >    -  _&* ,    *  f  v*  *     .* - ��  > *  P.- ., : *   -  ���  l-v  Vi>JV4*i^.^,  r.  ineer    - \ CROSSWORD   o  By A. C. Gordon]  'Coast News, June 14, 1962.  ACROSS  1 - Musical symbol  for "very ���stoft"  3 - Domestic  "cleaner-upper".  7 - Ancient tam god  9 - Floor shampooer  11 - Yes, In Spata  12-Typeof  electricity  33 -Mr. Swan.  14 - Wnser epout  16 - ExMvadon  17-Sai��te  38 - Aromatic seed  JS-Ja&r  20 - A ctoeree  21 - Negstivo  ���5 - Prsf Its  25 - Exclaavatlon  25 - Eerepluro.  (cfesta.)  _E - Litis nickname  29 - Thers9gMare(abb.)  3C - Queries  ��1 = A real irsess!  53 - Ta_- a ... shot  Sd-Ejjss  S3 - Xetaae.  40 - Ms_.'_ janse  i<2 - Cot-blmttorc  43 - Legal elates 3  4_ - AcSIraber-uppcr **  45 - Fr oae-i dessert 5  *5'- Koeish 102  47 - ���-.���w-tr for ���V?*-** 6  48 - rrioterVmcas-reS 7  49 - Zeus' helped 8  50 - Abbreviated 10  Cuta: - IS  52-Acquire .15  54 - Silvrz (cfcem.)  55 - Satvrjis 17  56 - Jtiiforsi i 20  COV/.I 22  1 - Af tsrsoon. 24  2 - Food item 27  - College degree  - To mature  - Of z certain,  grain  - Soman 1100  - Cooks-  - College degree  - Window part  ��� Main part  - _ueal3 with  a shrill  -Deviates  - Marts  - Belonging to'  - Vaporize  - Musical instru-  Ttient (contc.)  -Dtee  - Top floors  - Gardening-;  -Mattes for  e-tsievoperatloa  - Has licing  - Diverse  - Jtercelve  �� Neck scarf  - Out of the way  - Greek letter ���  - Everyone individually (abb.)  -Exists  - "���'reposition  -Kfe-fctat  WANT ADS ARE  REAL   SALESMEN  TO THE VOTERS OF  COAST-CAPILANO  The CCF has always been recognized as the Party whose  policies have been the most influence' in the enactment of  social legislation in Canada. Legislation for the people rather than for big business.  I have twice been a candidate under the CCF banner  in Federal Elections, and once in the Provincial field and  have now been honored to represent its successor, The New  Democratic Party.  I am running for the Parliament of Canada mainly for  one reason ��� our policy on nuclear disarmament. The New  Democratic Party is the only Party that states: "No nuclear  arms in Canada, or in the hands of Canadian troops," and  thus we will be able to counsel other nation, who do not  yet have them and take a position of leadership in preventing the spread of these evil instruments of mass destruction from those nations who have them already.  I hope, in the name of humanity, you wi'l see fit to  give me your vote.  Yours sincerely,  Hugh Clifford.  Every Firestone Tire  LIFETIME  GUARANTEED  all tires rn rr  MOUNTED III LL  TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET  The following story from the'  Victoria Colonist centennial edition is about a man with whom  many Sechelt and West .Sechelt  people are acquainted. He is Roly  Reid a member of West Sechelt,  Water board and assistant issuer  of motor vehicle licenses at Sechelt.  When Canadian explorer Vil-  hjalmur Stefansson sailed from  Victoria on his historic North  Pole expedjtion in 1912, he took  with him a heavy load of pilot  biscuits made byi a local firm. ,  Roland (Roly) Reid, 70-year-  old native son of Victoria, has  good reason to remember the  occasion, for he bad just joined  the company which made the  biscuits���Ormond's Ltd., of 242  Mary Street.  From his present home at Sechelt, he returned'-to' Victoria in  its Centennial Year ?nd revisited  the firm which employed .'him, for  4G years, more recently as ;;its  general manager in Vancouver.  "Stefansson's departure from  the Inner Harbor was big news  then," Mr. Reid said. "The supplies we provided for him consisted mainly of non-sweetened  pilot biscuits ��� a substitute, for  bread��� and a quantity, of-doa'  biscuits   for  the  huskies.      *  "They were packed in airtight cases."  Mr. Reid is proud of Ormond's  biscuits and likes to recall the  40-ton consignments they made  up for shipment to the western  Arctic trading posts of the Hudson's Bay Co.  "These lonely settlements depended on a once-yearly visit  from Hudson's Bay steamers,  and if one were lost in the ice  floes, as sometimes happened,  they would have to wait another  j ear for their supplies."  Born on what is now Fern-  wood, Mr. Reid was a boyhood  playmate of ex-Premier Byron  Johnson and called on him at his '  home at 2895 Beach during this  :visit.  .' Y *'. ���"'.���:.'-.���'.'������  "Boss  was   a   keen   footballer ���  ir. the old days and we had lots  of good times. It was grand seeing him again."  Mr. Reid was educated at  Spring Ridge School, Victoria ;  Boys Central School and St.  Louis College. Then he took a  job as invoice clerk with C. I.  King and Sons, who were (Victoria agents for Lever Brothers'  soap.  PAINLESS  PORKY  Most people who own dogs  may. have come, face to face wit-t  the unpleasant lask of extracting  porcupine quills from the muz  zle of their favorite canine. Tho  publication "Professional Guide  Condensed Information Booklet, *4  by George Leonard Herter, has a  .'. humane formula. Take a cup of  ordinary vinegar and add one  tablespoon of baking soda. Stir  well. Sop this solution on all protruding parts of <he quills. Wait  ten minutes. Sop with the solution again. Wait another ten  minutes. Then you sbouid ��*je  able to remove the quills with  ease and no pain. \Vhy does this  formula work? Because porcupine quills are composed of lime  and calcium and the acetic acid  in the vinegar softens the lime,  causing the quills- to wilt and  shrink in the flesh.       "   ,  TH-l  RALPH D. BAKER  Succeeding Don Forward of  Kitimat as president of B.C.  Chamber of Commerce is Ralph  'D. Bakor, president of Standard  Oil Company of B.C. The provincial group represents 124 local  boards of trade and Chambers of  commerce throughout B.C.  "The  motor  car was: then  in  -' its   infancy   and   we    travelled  around the city and up and dpiv-i"  the Island by horse and buggy.  'Life was more leisurely in ttese  *days,    yet    we    worked    longer  hours than people do today."  During the second year of his  working life   (1PI3)  a disastrous  fire   broke   out   at   Government  - and    Chatham    streets    burning  "'down  houses and churches over  a wide area.  "In those  far-off  days  befort-  -the. First World War it  seemo*l  a monstrous tragedy," Mr. Reid.  said. "It was probably the worst  Victoria had ever seen."  ;    On    Feb. < 19,   1912,   Mr.   Reid  married   Josephine    Cousins   of  Victoria    and    fhey    celebrated  '.{'their--50th   anniversary  recently  'at the home of their son, Doug  'las, in North Vancouver,  y  ]'���   They have two daughters^ Thel-  {"ma   and   Gladys,   also  living  in  ������Vancouver^    Thelma;    a    school  teacher is now compiling a book  'of poetry,-���:by; Canadian  authors  -for use in B.C. schools. ���  ->���  Mr. Reid has several Victoria  relatives.    One    of  them  is   his  aunt, Mrs. Mary Webb, now living at the Gorge Road Hospital  in her 100th year.  Her father. Rev. John Reid,  was one of the first Presbyterian  ministers in Victoria.  SUMMER  WATER  WISE!  !  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  Sprinkling ^or irrigation of lawns or gardens with water  from the Municipal Water System is prohibited during the  months of June, July and August except on: permit issued,by  the Municipal Clerk. Such permits to allow sprinkling one hour  each day,- on an hour designed by the permit, between 7 o'clock  p.m., on three days each week. Permit to be posted in a conspicuous place on the premises, and open to inspection by officer of the Corporation.  Fee for permit:  For Flat Rate Service, $2.50 for June, July and August.  For -Metered Service, 50c for June, July and August.  JULES A.' MAINIL, Clerk.  DIRECTORY  Moffat Silent Oil  Furnace Installed  3% int.���-First  Payment  Sept.  1  One  year's  Free  Service  Cyclos Oil Range and  Oil Burners  installed  Also' parts and service  DARCY AYLEN  Phone 886-2133  3hilcomb Lookout  Tool Rental  Sanders, transit,  Skil saw  .j   paint sprayer, cement mixer  j trailer, power saw. For rates,  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliar.ce Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine H>nie-Furnishings  ���'.   Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 8867751  PHONE ARCHIE WALKER  TU 3-2407   Y .{    ���  BILL SHERIDAN  X TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534".   y  ^STOCKWELL &^ SONS  '_..���   ������> - LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing, Backhoe and front  end loader work. Clean cement  gravel fill and.road gravel.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ��� PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  1 . - LAND SURVEYING  :* SURVEYS'  -A-  P. O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.;  Vancouver, 5.,        Ph.MU 4-3611  SMITH'S HEATING  CHUVfNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422.  -.    OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  e & CABINET SHOP  *" Hardwood  Specialist  Kitchen  Cabinets  '-    Office and Store Fixtures  !    Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs arid Refinishirig  Quality Material & Workmanship  -! Guaranteed "  i R.B1RKIN  Beach Ave.,:Roberts Creek  "���      i        Phone 886-2551 v  ' -  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph.  886-9871  or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690  or 886-2442  OPTOMETRIST  '.' /; Y    ROY SCOTT    '.  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  '*���' ���!.���''���:������'. -,'���"-  FOR APPOINTMENT   -   886-2166  NORM BURTON  Your Odd  Job  Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid,  etc.  Res.,  Pratt  Rd.,  Gibsons.  Phone 886-2048  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  TINGLEY'S  HI-HEAT     :  SALES AND SERVICE  ALL TYPES HEATING      -  AND SERVICING  -   PHONE 885-9S33 Y  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  WATER   SURVEY SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  885-9510  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  YPhone. 885-4138       .,'.. ,  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  arid ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates. "  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOlL  r W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC WALL TILE  Quality paint by Banco  Plywood cuttings in-Stock  SECHET BLDG. SUPPLIES,  ��� ���������> Phone 885-9600  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence, 885-9532  7      SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425        ;  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  C&S,SALES  For all y our heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil   Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,; Appliances, TV Service  Hoover. Vacuum   Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  NEWMAN PLUMBING  .   & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phpne 886r9878 .���.;'  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    y  Gibsons '    Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  GALLEY'S WOODWORKING  ' Y'Y 'SHOP-:-..  Cabinets of all kinds  Furniture built arid repaired  PHONE 886-2076  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & Accessories  - Custom Furniture, Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open evenings and weekends  Phone 886-9842  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula y  Phbne 886-2200  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  ,. ���'.,:��� Cold.Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  .      Arc, Acy Welding  _ Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  Gibson.iShell Service  TIRE CENTRE  Charlie & Terry  Ph.  886-2572  See us for your passenger, truck or farm tires A PICTURE BOOK HOUSE  Design No. 1288-BC (copyright No. 117093)  Debate gasoline pricing  Proposals for equalizing gasoline prices ' throughout. British  Columbia met with overwhelming defeat at the recent annual  meeting of the B.C. Chamber of  Commerce in Victoria. Delegates  represented most of the 124 mem.  ber groups in the province.  Mayor Maurice Finnerty of  Penticton, 1960-61 president of the  B.C. Chamber, said-such control  of a competitive industry's prices  would be contrary to the cham-.  ber's basic policy on free enterprise. He said those who want to  socialize the province might well'  talk first of equalizing prices of  more    fundamental,   necessities  To those who advocated a cost,  plus-transportation pricing of gasoline, . Imperial Oil's D. H. Mac-  Allan said determining the actual  production cost of gasoline is virtually impossible because of the  great number of products originating from the refining of crude ,  oil.  can only be based on demand.  Unanimous support was, given  a new policy statement on forestry. This calls for the provincial  government to eliminate "short  sighted fiscal policies" which te:id  to increase basic costs of production and discourage capital  investment needed'to increase efficiency and make the industry  less competitive in world markets.  The policy statement advocated  elimination of minimum stump-.  age and assessment of stumpage  on the actual appraised value of  each species; recognition that  profitable species must support  removal of the non-profitable;  provision of a specific allowance  for a reasonable return on capital  investment; and more consultation by government with industry  and expert economists before enacting legislation which may influence economic development of  forest resources.  FLOOR   ARLA :     1288 SQ. Ft  Truly a house out of a. picture book, but as modern as today,  plan No. 1288-BC is designed for a x*ear view. Its picturesque appearance is enhanced by the use of gables over the bedroom area and  the small wing that is the kitchen, plus the addition of leaded lights  in the. windows ... flower boxes and wood/siding.  Enter the attractive recessed entrance foyer from which an  open, stairwell leads to the full basement. The living room is large  with lots of windows for light and sliding glass doors to a large balcony for outdoor living.  A fireplace acts as a divider between the living room and dining area, with kitchen adjacent to the dining room for efficiency  and time, saving convenience. King sized vanity in" the.bathroom is  another ^wonderful feature about this house.  The master bedroom has plumbing "en suite" and sliding doors  to the balcony. Good sized closets are an asset, to each bedroom.  The kitchen is a house-wife's dream with U shaped installation and  plenty of cupboards, double sink, built-in stove top, and the oven  is set in a brick wall.  Mother does her accounts at the desk in the kitchen area, and  serves meals to her family in the large nook that overlooks th3  street. A dream of a family house���1288 square feet floor area, designed for N.H.A. financing, blueprints are available from the building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 116 East Broadway, Vancouver.  For a selection of stock plans available for N.H-A. financing,  send for free plan book, enclosing 25c to cover cost of mailing and  handling.  Sechelirtews items  A parallel was drawn with beef  cattle. The cost of bringing the  whole animal to market was easy  enough to determine, but exact  production cost per pound of  steaks, stewing beef pr hide is  impossible to assess because the  price   of  each  deriving   product  Takeover of the B.C. Electric  Co. and the Peace River Develop,  ment Co. was condemned by the  delegates whose resolutions opposed confiscatory legislation or  any act of expropriation not pro  viding for arbitration or appeal  to the courts.  Still another resolution urged  that the B.C. Energy Board be  made responsible, to the people  through the legislature ^rather  than, to the government.  Other resolutions passed requested a province-wide meat inspection system; sought many improvements designed to aid the  tourist industry; supported voluntary, prepaid medical care  while recognizing the need for  government. consideration of the  case of those unable to participate; asked for a review of the  policy of employment, of social  welfare cases, and asked- the  provincial and federal governments to confine the activities of  Crown corporations to fields  which cannot be adequately served by private enterprise.  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.  Coast News, June 14,  1962.  flASSMS STORE  Complete slock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph.  TU  a-2415  BUILDERS  of high speed planing hulls ������  fish or work boats and pleasure craft up to 45 ft.  Repairs  to fibreglass or  wooden boats  Fibreglass paint & materials  & marine equipment  FAERM1LE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7738  iw/ArMvCvy��VMrf*��^Av//^rfX'/^A^M>AXwi>f-kuaaw./..a.-:->KvKv...w.<vS..,-a.<-..*wvw*��*-jWwwwwww<^ .vav->__w^vA-.��*... ,w.,,%���....Mrf���mf,..W/Aa,^w. fr < . .v.\vwCvwM��  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Y  The last meeting ofthe W.A. to  St. Hilda's Church was held at  the home of'Mrs. Francis Stone.  Secret Cove! Present were the  president, Mi_y WJ:;B.. Billingsley,  Mrs. D. Erickson,'Mrs. F. French  Mrs. A Macklin,. Mrs. J S Northcote, Mrs. M. Froom, Mrs. S  Dawe, Mrs. E. E. Redman, Mrs  V. Boggust and Mrs Jack Redman. Plans were discussed for a  garden party at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Jack Redman on Aug. 3.  Returning from a motoring trip  through prairie provinces, Mr.  and Mrs. Louis Hansen attended  the wedding of their niece, Jean  Neilson of Red Deer.. Jean is a -  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Einar  Neilson who once managed Sechelt Inn. Jean went to school in  Sechelt at that time. :  Mrs. Mabel MacFarlane is  home again after a stay at St.  Mary's Hospital.  The LJ_. to Legion branch '140  has changed its meetings from  the afternoon to the evening, so  that the younger members may  be able to attend. The first meet.  ing was most gratifying, there  being 29 members with one meim-  ber, Mrs. T. Delong from the  branch, a welcome guest, making  30 in all. Several applications for  membership were received. Mrs  I^ucken, Mrs. McWilliams and  Mrs. Murphy reported on the convention.  The L.A. will recess during the  summer but will carry on with  the social activities and the first  one will be a tea at the home of  1,000,000th  The B.C. Ferries' service be--  tween Vancouver and Victoria  sold its two millionth "passenger  ticket June 8 in just under two  years from its inauguration on  June 15, I960. &    Y  Mrs. Harold Patrick of Centre-  burg, Ohio,- was checked aboard  the MV City of Victoria, on its L  p.m. sailing from the Tsawwasseh  terminal to become the one mil.  lionth passenger on the westbound  run to Swartz Bay, just north of  Victoria.  A similar milestone was reached Thursday on the eastbound run  to Tsawwassen when Mrs/Bruce  Moon of Cut Bank, Montana, was  sold ticket No. 1,000,000 at the  Swartz Bay terminal.        ������ <   ���  Mrs. Patrick, accompanied by  her husband and children, was  feted aboard the ferry and then  given a tour of Victoria's visitor  highlights, climaxing with an official welcome at Victoria City  Hall.  Mrs. F. Lyons, Halfmoon Bay,  July 9. A raffle will be held for  a grocery hamper at the strawberry tea at the home of Mrs. C  G. Lucken, Davis feay Hill; Jurv,  19.   ���:���.-��� ������*.   ; ���_���.-.��� ���  ' Mr.   ahd-TVIrs^ CT&: "'Luckeri  ,have returned  after  a weekend  spent in Mission and Langley.  LUCKY  est selling beer in B.C.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or the Government of British Columbia.  Since Bill Payne, was elected as sour  Member of Parliament in "1953, 21 Major Projects have been completed or near completion  to increase employment and prosperity on the  Sunshine Coast and the North Shore. The new  Federal Department of Forestry has been established to boost B.C.'s riiajor industry. Closer  to home, the Progressive Conservative Govern-  ent has offered to develop Garibaldi Park as a  national sports centre.  BUI P'ayrie.and his wife, Blanche, live in  West Vancouver with their two children���Marie  and Tory. Since, defeating the Honorable James  Sinclair in the 1958 Federal election, Bill has  made at: least three major tours through the  Coast-Capilano riding every year,' and takes  great pride in the continuing work to improve  living conditions and provide employment  throughout the Riding. The 21 Major Projects  completed to date are more than were completed in an'entire twelve year period prior to Bill  Payne's election as your Member of Parliament.. '���    -'>'.. ���'..''  Today the world has to line up at B.C.  wharyes because of the dynamic sales policy of  your Conservative Government. Closer to home,  Bill Payne's hard work has secured a small  boat harbour in Powell River; improved postal  services: Myrtle Point Airport; to mention only  a few.  - '< i  K  eep  Bill P  ayne working lor you!  "During my four years as your Member of Parliament I have maintained constant touch with our Senior  Citizens. These fine people, who worked to provide the  roots for our wonderful province are now in the twilight  of their lives, and it is the duty of the Government to see  that they enjoy the comforts to which they are entitled.  I will strive to provide good homes at low cost in the  fine tradition of the Kiwanis Clubs and other organizations  which have undertaken to look after our Senior Citizens  in co-operation with the Central Mortgage and Housing  Corporation.  Along the Sunshine Coast I will continue to work for  ever-better Postal Services and improving Dock and  Wharfage facilities lo assist our Fishing Industries and  over all Export Trade.  I will keep in constant touch with the people in my  Riding. Regardless of. political affiliation, T feel that every  resident of this Constituency must be treated fairly. I  make no divisions.. I am elected by'some of the people  to serve all of the people. That is my only pledge."  On June 18th, to re-elect the Man and the Government who have accomplished so much for Coast-Capilano, mark your ballot this way:  PAYNE, W. H.  X  If your wife wears rayon clothing, that, fabric was once, just  a few bits of cellulose in a tail  and stately hemlock  This advertisement inserted by the Coast Capilano Progressive Conservative Committee.  For Transportation June 18 phone Sechelt 885-2012 - Gibsons 886-2166 - Roberts Creek &&6- 7783  *%{  i    *"*��������  r +{  *-',*'  V&3& items  Coast News, June 14, 1962.  WANT  ADS  ARE   REAL   SALESMEN  Ralph E. Wagers of Boston and  Chicago was named president of-  the Mother Church, The First  Church of Christ, Scientist, in  Boston, at the June 4 annual meet  ing. -. _X  Fish bites  Wind, rain and cool weather "  combined to discourage fishing in  all areas on the weekend. Blue-  back continued to predominate  . in the catch, with only two large  spring salmon reported, '. both  from Saanich Inlet, for the week  ending June 3.  VANCOUVER - HOWE SOUND  Variable winds and cool, unsettled weather curtailed fishing el-  fort on the weekend. A few spring  salmon were taken along the  southern shoreline of Bowen Island and from around Horseshoe  Bay, while spring grilse and jack  spring, which made up most of  the limited catch, were taken  from scattered points throughout  the area. The seasonal discharge  of debris from the Fraser River  runoff is spreading throughout  local waters creating navigational difficulties.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� WEST  VIEW ��� A few fishermen braved  unsettled. weather conditions  along; the Westview-Powell River  shoreline on Sunday but only a  few jack spring were taken. 'Fishermen far^d' better in the protected waters of Pender Harbour, averaging about 3 fish per boat on  Sunday. Coho and Coho grilse  made up most of the catch.  NOTICE  OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  LAND. ACT. " ��� Y  In Land 'Recording District of  New Westminster and situate on  the west shore of Howe Sound,  at Twin Creeks, south from Port  Mellon.   ;  Take notice-thatl, -Einar Bergen, of Twin Creeks, Gibsons,  B.C., occupation. Logger and  sawmills, intend to apply' for a  lease of the following described  lands:���  Commencing at a post planted N  40 ft. East of the N.E. corner,  Block 2, D.L. 1439, N.W.D.,  thence 440 ft. East; thence 150  ft. South;-thences :^40 ft. West;  thence: 100 ft. N.E. along shoreline thence ,112 ft. N.W. along  shoreline to P.Q.C. and containing 1.5 acres, more of: less, for  the purpose of booming logs,  storing logs and sawmill.  .     EINAR BERGEN  Dated June 4, 1962.  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Mrs. R. Cumming is the convenor for the OES tea to be held  July 6. Members are working now  to stock a sewing and fancywork  table which has become popular  along with the home cooking.  The next OES Mystery Trip  will take place on June 25.  Jeanne and Bertie Nesbitt o."  Portland are guests at the Crocker home for a week or so.  Mr. arid Mrs. A. Frame, Donnrv  and Dorinda, twin daughters and  Clyde and Barrie of JBurnaby;  Mrs. Mavis Whyte and Marie and  Harry Whyte and niece Jennifer  Marks of Seattle; Paul and Jean  Wentwortn  of   Spokane  and   ths  TO  VISIT VICTORIA  Capt Austin Craven M.C. and  Mrs. Craven are leaving this week  for a holiday on Vancouver Island. While in Victoria they will  attend the banquet in honor o;  H.R.H. Princess Mary, Princess  Royal, of the Canadian Scottish  Regiment (Princess Mary's Own)  of which she is the Colonel-in-  Chief.  Misses Debbie, Mildred, and Carol Rand of Vancouver were week  end visitors.     /  In spite of a cold, wet spring,  many flower gardens in the district are truly beautiful. Not only  those which can be seen from  the highways, as for instance the  artistic and attractive grounds "**"  the Len Aliens rioted by all travellers who pass their way, but  ethers hidden from sight, are at  their colorful best at this time.  Mrs. E. Sandberg on Beach Avenue on the seashore is the happy  owner of a little-known but glorious array of blooms, carefully  tended   and   artistically   placed.  FOR   SALE  New 3-bedroom home on south side of  Georgia View  OPEN FOR INSPECTION  We can now obtain N.H.A. mortgages and  can build 3-bedroom homes for $12,750  with $2,500 dowri^including lot.  Free estimates on any building plans available  For more details contact ly . .  Cliff Gamble  ON PREMISES,  GEORGIA VIEW  im;  message  i -..  To help foster international  understanding, our J>.nior Red  Cross provided assistance to  needy children m 30 countries  last year. '  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph.  885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwavihg��� Coloring  King for a day!  Gifts fit for the King  at  (Chris's Jewelrv  r  FINE WATCHES  RINGS ��� CUFF LINKS  GIFTS GALORE  FATHER'S DAY CARDS  Phone Sechelt S85-2151  To '.all those who have written for advice  tiefcetsto th_ PNE Empire Stadium Grandstand   Y  Showfrom^  Following the recent appearance of auewspaper \  a*Ucle regarding the world-farribus RCMP  Musical Ride, the feature attraction of this  .how, the PNE Ticket Offices have received  successive requests for!reservations. WeWish;to  assureyou that your .etters are being fUed in  order of receipt. Tickets for your seats will be  forwarded to you as soon as they are avaUabte.  ��� jl p. Mxrovj, GeneralMundger  PACiKSC NATIONAL EXHIBITION  6*3-51  I  Drop in at your Vauxhall dealer's and take a look at tjfcie  new Victor. This remarkable ciar marks the beginning oif ngw  pleasure in motoringY Inside and out, every detail of the 1962  Victor is inspired by today's awareness of good, clean design.  This is the new Victor���boldly original, its lines clean and  uncluttered:  Available in a range of splendid new colors, in ,;  Deluxe, Super or Standard sedans, or Estate Wagons.  This is the new Victor ���with deep-sprung seating, a vast area  of windows, provision for safety belts.  This is the new Victor ���with the world-proved Vauxhall   >  4-cylinder engine, flexible 3-speed ^^rt''^~y/y^    JXs"  all-Synchro-Mesh transmis        ^"*^       '* *      ~*  sion or optional 4-speed  transmission with  floor change.  ^IMMD GREMSIXES *���*���*"**  car enthusiasts!  Vauxhall Victor Estate Wagon  [  In these beautiful cars you'll find  truly luxurious comfort for six,  with.vigorous six-cylinder power  matched with two top transmissions���smooth Synchro-Mesh  and time-tested Hydra-Matic.  Vauxhall Cresta Sedan  . Whilewall tires standard on Cresta, optional at extra cost on other models.  GET BEHIND THE WHEEL OF A NEW VICTOR-SO ON I  .,r.....  -V-1��2C,  WILSON CREEK  PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  PHONE 885 2111 COMING EVENTS  July 6,; OES "iTea and sale oif home  cooking at R. Cumming "home,  Beach ^ Aye., Roberts Creek, 2:4.  GIBSONS AREA  June 15. Attention. Square Dane- Summer cottage in picturesque  ers. DMfe tvom 7 to 9 at Super and.secluded surroundings,. ,adja-  Valu 'Parking LotY Friday/- All -' ^ceht Ho perfect-sandy beach' with  welcome.     r float". Full price $6,500, terms.  June 16, Roberts Creek Legion  Birthday Party. Doors open 6:30,  dinner 7 p.m., for members and  friends. Visitors from 9 p.m. on.  June 18 Bingo cancelled this .week  June 20, Royal Canadian Legion  109,  General Meeting 8 p.m.  July 20. Take a Chance Night  for Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  at the Stenner home.   : .  June 30. Rebekah Garden Tea,  at Kalemalka, home of Mr. and  Mrs! S. W. Burt, Lot 22, Indian  Reserve, Gibsons, 2 to 4 p.m.  WEDDINGS  MacPHEE ��� PREUSS. On June  4 1962, in St. Andrews United  Church, North Vancouver, by  Rev. E. Rands, Mr. Ewen Mac-  Phee, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.  MacPhee to Trudy Preuss, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. Preuss,  North Rd., R.R. 1, Gibsons.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to thank our kind friends  and neighbors for their acts of  love and sympathy during our recent loss of husband, father and  grandfather. Also extend grateful thanks for the beautiful floral  tributes to our loved one, also to  Dr. Inglis, Mr. Harvey and to  the L.A. Branch 109.  Mrs. A. Barnes and family  DEATHS  KYM ��� Passed away at Clowhom  Falls, B.C., June 6, 1962, Godefri-  dus Antonius Kym. Survived by  his loving wife, Effie, 5 brothers  Albert, Rene, Chris, Vancouver,  B.C., Casey, Alta., Carl, Scotland;  1 sister, Mrs. Ann Dolder, Alta.  Funeral service was held Sat.,  June 9 from the Garden View  Chapel, Oceanview Cemetery. Interment Oceanview Cemetery.  Harvey Funeral Home, directors.  FLOftlSTS   :.    .,,..y;Y '.-.;    . .  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.      yyy v.:-.~' 'YY - . ���' YY'.  PERSONAL Y  A nyone   interested    in   learning  Spanish? For details phone; TU 4-  *.^-99 ^'^���^^"'^^^���^f^:^^':^'''    ' ''?^1.  WORK WANTED  Girl graduate, shorthand, typ-  writing, etc. Can work alone. Ph.  885-4478. .".;   :. -    ' 'Y'y Yy-  Remodelling and general contracting, interior and exterior.  Also landscaping. Phone 885-9784.  FUELS  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10 delivered  Maple, $12   :  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  Clean hand picktd fir  millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  MONEY  TO LOAN  xxxxxx  xxxxxxa  IX XX  (X XX  tx      XX  (XXXXX  CXXXX _  XX X  *h������*  ��'  X   XX  XX  PRESCRIPTION  FOR PAYING BILLS  pay "cm orr WITH A  LOW.C09T. L1FE.INIURED  XXX XXX XXXX XXXX X xxxx  X X X X xxxx  xxx  X      xxxx  xxxx  XX XX       X       XXX  XXX   XXX   XXXX      X      XXX  XXXX   X xxxx  XXX XX  XXXX    X XXXX  X XXX  X XXXX X      X  X        X  XX      X  xxx  X      XX  X        X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  AUTOS FOR SALE  51 Austin. Reconditioned motor,  Al shape, new paint. $275.YPhone  885-2083.  1953 Monarch, radio, $350; 1961  Econoline van, 11,00. miles, $1995.  Phone 886-9686, M. Rigby.  1950 Chev, good condition. $125.  Phone 886-2454.  Waterfront lot ���' 100 feet on  beach. Exceptional value at full  price ��2,500 with excellent terms.  Waterfront lot ��� level and selectively cleared with 100 feet  frontage. Full price $4,000, terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront acreage ��� 3 acres  with over 200 feet frontage including private bay with beach.  Full price $8,500   terms.  Summer home lots ��� all over  y2 acre. One block from sandy  beach with .boat launching facilities and good fishing. Full price  only $850! !  Waterfront ��� 3 bedroom "A"  frame, fully furnished 2 year old  home including stove, fridge, etc.  180 ft. frontage on sandy beach.  Full price $10,000. Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Lots ��� waterfront and semi.  11 to choose from. Year-round all  weather moorage in the heart of  sport fishermen's paradise. Prices from $1500 to $3250. Terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-2644  or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  527 Clarke Rd., Burquitlam  WE  9-2121  $2,000 Dwn. $7950 F.P. Cowrie  Street, Sechelt, Modn 2 Bdrm  Bung, plus unfinished cottage,  landscaped, fenced, fruit trees.  $1,000 Dwn. Lot on Main St., Sechelt, 62 x 122. F.P. $4,000.  700' Wtrfrnt 7 acres, Pender  Harbour area. $7500 F.P. Some  revenue. $3000 dwn payment.  $1000 Dwn, 4 Rm. Mod. Older  type home, 1.308 acres, Wilson  Creek, Balance as rent. Call J.  Anderson,   885-9565,   Sechelt.  Deal with confidenco with  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  WATERFRONT ��� Gower ��� le-  yvel; Jot, well-built 2*-storey yhome,  oil ^heat.   Commercial  possibilities. $17,500 on terms.  . Family home on an acre, -good  soil, cleared, fruit trees. $4,750  on easy terms.  To close an estate ��� 3 lots in  Gibsons, near beach ��� $1,650  takes them all!  PHONE 886-2191  R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  '���A  Sign of ServiceV  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  Granthams, two view lots, 50 x  104, $575 each or hoth for $1100.  Attractive home on Marine  Drive, lovely garden, near beach.  No reasonable offer refused.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  ���' Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166.   Res.   886-2500  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Cozy 2  bedrm cottage with secluded  garden, shade trees and level  approach to beach. $7,000 full  . price, low down payment to reliable purchaser.  Building contracts and loans  arranged  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  PROPERTY WANTED"  By retired couple, 1 to 5 acres,  with solid older type home with  electricity, plumbing, phone, to  buy o*** exchange /for Vancouver  5 rodia bungalow, auto, gas furnace, hot water (new), complete  basement suite with private entrance, garage, shrubs, fruit  trees etc. Please write to Michael  Gurney, Apt. 8, 1165 Meares St.,  Victoria, B.C. .  PROPERTY FOR. SALE  Cottage, 4 rooms, Duroid roofing,  l-i/_- 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,  \eyel land, good timber and water. 15 min. to Gibsons main road.  Price $5,000. Dave Thomson,  R.R. 1, Gibsons.  PROP. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  100 ft. waterfront, Soames Point/"  2 acres, ;4 room; house. Open for  offers.  Phone 886-2115.  'Waterfront lot in  West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available."'  Ideal building lot. Apply J.   E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  FOR RENT  2 room cabin, on excellent West  Sechelt beach, light and water.  June, July and August. Trailer  space. Ph. 885-2234.  MISC. FOR SALE  Button accordion, 120 bass, reasonable. Phone 886-9904.  1 Westinghouse fridge, good condition. $40. Phone 886-9336.  Bargain ��� 78 patio cement blocks  16x16x2 inches, $15. Ph. 886-2559.  POULTRY MANURE ��� Buy now  for your compost during summer  months. Call Wyngaert Poultry  Farm,- 886-9340.  1 new, never used, 200 gal. upright septic tank, $35. Ph. 886-7771  Playpen $5. Phone 886-2169.  BOATS FOR SALE  1 young milk goat, $20. 1 lamb,  3 mo. old, $10. John G. McLeod,  Pratt Rd., Gibsons.  Frigidaire electric range, large  size, double oven, warming oven  deep well cooker, $100. Phone  TU 4-5229.  Chesterfeld and chair, 9x12 rug.  Ph. 886-2679. If no answer Ph.  886-9612.  Chesterfield suite, 2 single beds,  converted oil cookstove, fridge,  kitchen table, small buffet. Ph.  evenings TU 4-5394.  A FATHER'S DAY  GIFT SUGGESTION  Fishing rods from $1.95  Fishing rods from. $1.99  Fishing reels from .95  Landing nets from .95  Tackle boxes from $3.19  Boat compass from $3.95  Burnzamatic torch $6.19  Also trades tools at best prices  Earl's Agencies, 886-9600  FIRST CLASS TRADE-INS  2 hp. Briggs       Y $19.50"  1 hp. Iron Horse $17.00  2 lawn mowers, ea. $3.50  Auto plug-in spot light $4.50  I electric fan ... $3.75  Trout and salmon reels from $3.00  AU used but in best condition.  Earl's Agencies, 886-9600  PM Redhead' chain saw, 18, 30  and 60 inch bars'andr"ehains,^$407*  Phone 8S6-2470.  For. quick sale, chain, saw, Excellent condition, 26" bar. $110.  Phone 885-2260  Ice  cream storage freezer, $75;  3 compartment galv. rest, sink,  $60; Westinghouse auto washer,  $20, needs repairs; Sony 7 transistor radio, $45; 8' plywood dinghy  with oars, $40. TU 3-2244.  10' x 42' Silver Streak house  trailer, fully furnished,- excellent  condition. See trailer at John  Harrison's, Pratt Road, Gibsons.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 how available.  Flagstones, pier y blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange YRd.,  Roberts CreekY  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  II reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors and carburetors. Y  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace  Even Temp .      $69  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,   y  good as new $59  3 Frigidaire fridges $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  AU   fridges   guaranteed  Reconditioned used  toilet  complete $15  Special���  Elko glass lined electric tanks  No. 30 $68  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like new $3  2 reconditio��ed Kemac oil  burners, only $2?  Simple to install yourself.  Free Delivery oh Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close on Monday until 6 p.m.  Complete stock of plumbing supplies,  cheaper than   department  store.  Oysters are eaten the year round  ��� for health and plain goodness.  Eat them often. Oyster Bay Ov-  ster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour. Member B.C. Oyster Grow-  ers' Assn. .  WANTED  30 ft. troller, 4 gurdies, $1000. Wili'  take part trade. Phone 886-2459Y  12 ft. runabout outboard hull,  brand new, fibreglass bottom to  waterline. Phone 886-2465.  16i_ ft. Clinker built boat, 5 hp;  Easthope, $250:-YK. ' Anderson,  Granthams Landing.  17 ft. cabin speedboat, built 1958.  50 hp. Evinrude electric start engine. As new. $1000. Contact TU  3-2351.  1959 "Sea-Nymph" 15 ft. fibre-  glass boat with convertible top  and side curtains, upholstered  seats. 1959 45 hp. Mercury outboard. Both used 14 months. 15  ft;; trailer. Complete unit as is,  $995. Phone 885-9747 evenings.  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, ail electronic. Phone  886-2350.  1 16 ft. carvel built V bottom  with %in. cedar planking; 8 hp.  Briggs and Stratton with Bell re-  versable propellor.* Needs, some  work. $150 cash. Phone  886-9310.  35 hp.' Johnson outboard and 16  hp. Oliver outboard, both Al  shape.  Phone 885-2083.  TRADE  Hillman car, 1952, engine needs  small repairs. Trade for 5 or 7  outboard or rowboat, or what  have you. Phone 885-9316.  ANNOUNCEMENT  *��� i.  r  For your heating needs contact  H. Stickland, direct factory representative for Furnasman Ltd..  Canada's largest furnace manufacturers and installers.  Ask about the new FURN-A-  VENT pre-fab chimney. Phone  TU 3-2643.  ATTENTION ������ You need a dress  maker?  Phone 886-9880.  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John  Hind-Smith,  Gibs.   886-9316  Your health  The pain experienced by those  stricken with sciatica can be excruciating.  Sciatica, or sciatic neuritis, is  an inflammation of the Greater  Sciatic Nerve, which is the largest nerve of the'body and contains many thousands of delicate  nerve fibres.  The five nerve roots which  form each sciatic nerve emerge  through openings in the lower  spinal column, join and then pass  down the hip and leg. This nerve  supplies and controls the major  portion of the structures as well  as sensation in the hip, leg and  foot.  In acute sciatica, the onset is  usually sudden, with agonizing  pains in the lower back and jabbing pains extending down the  back of either or both legs. Frequently the nerve irritation causes muscle cramps, and pelvic tilt,  making standing erect or walking or any body movement next  to impossible.  Coughing, sneezing or. even  laughing bring on piercing pain.  Numbness and tingling in the leg  are frequent accompanying symptoms.  Occasionally the sciatic nerve  may become inflamed from a di  rect injury, but most frequently  sciatica is the result of pressure  or irritation of sciatic nerve roots  in or at the spine.  Careful examination is necessary in order to determine if the  nerve involvement is caused by  spinal displacements, disc involv-  ments, mechanical defects or  other causes. X-ray examination  is frequently invaluable, and may  be considered necessary.  The Doctor of Chiropractic approaches the problem of sciatica  by correcting the spinal condition causing the sciatic syndrome;  When the causative irritation is  "thus removed, the: inflammation  of the nerve -a^;.;the painful  symptoms subside.-YGiimplete re-*  covery is the rule.;YY. "'  GIBSONS  (MROPWCTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoiniments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Watch 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.  ITbr    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'Emferson, R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  VICTOR D'AOIJST  Painter -  ��� Decorator  Interior.  ��� Exterior .  Paper  Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, Nortb Road.  feed furniture, or. what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  ���Lucky  Number  June 9 ��� 17842, Purple  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Get your lawn equipment sharpened now. Phone Ervin Benner  885-2292.  ~ 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,  Always carry a flashlight or  flares in your car for use in  emergencies.  r>    ���    ���    ���  Summer Long  FISH DERBY  $100 Grand prize for biggest fish  $10 Weekly prizes  Season Ticket $1  This Derby, sponsored by Pender Harbour  P.T.A. starts June 30 and continues  until September 3  GET YOUR TICKET EARLY AND START FISHING  Fish & Chips - Hamburgers  Hot Dogs -Sandwiches  Come to Gower Point for a snack and  enjoy the sunset  FREE  PICNIC GROUNDS  AVAILABLE  SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO  TAKE OUT ORDERS  GOOD PARKING FACILITIES  at  .  Gower Point Store  Phone S86r9��29  What do the candidates in  Coast-Capilano say about  NUCLEAR ARMS?  On May 7, the Gibsons C.N.D. wrote letters  to all candidates asking these questions and  requesting written replies:  1. Are you opposed to the manufacture, possession, or testing of nuclear weapons by Canada?  2. Will you oppose any nation manufacturing, possessing,  or testing nuclear weapons?  Their replies follow:  W. Payne, P.C. ��� NO WRITTEN REPLY  V. Bracewell, S.C. ��� 1. "Yes, I air. opposed to Ihe manufacture, possession and testing of nuclear weapons by Canada."  2. "I will oppose any addition to the 'Nuclear Club' and  will work toward a multilateral disarmament of the existing 'Nuclear Powers.'  H. Clifford, N.D.P. ��� 1. " . . . the New Democratic Party are  unalterably opposed not only to the possession and testing  of nuclear weapons by Canada but also to the presence of  nuclear weapons on Canadian soil regardless of jurisdiction  or ownership. We are further opposed to the arming of Canadian   troops   with   nuclear   weapons either in or out of  NATO." ......  2. "... we belive that abolition of nuclear weapons by all  nations is an essential step to peace." *  J. Davis, Lib. ��� NO REPLY  Published bv Gibsons Committee for Nuclear Disarmament Junior inter-s  resu  The Junior Inter School Track  Meet was held Saturday, May  26th at Elphinstone Secondary  School. The scores at the end of  the day were: Trail Bay, 150;  Elphinstone, 140; and Pender  Harbour, 117.  The following is a list of first,  second, third and fourth place  winners in each event:  Jr. Girls���60 yd. dash: 1. Phyllis- Emerson, T.B. (8 sec); 2.  Gerry Winn, E.; 3. Laurel Postle-  T.B.;   4.   Elaine   Klein,  thwaite,  F.H.     ',-���'". '��������� ;  100 yd. dash: 1. Phylis Emerson, T.B. (12.5 sec..��; 2. Gail  Swanson, T.B.; 3. Gerry Winn,  E.;  4. Elaine Klein, P.H..  Broad Jump: 1. Laurel Postlethwaite, T.B. (13'6">: 2. Gerry  Winn, E.; 3. Phyllis Emerson,  T.B.;  4. Elaine Klein, P.H.  Shot put: 1. Gail Swanson,-T.B.  (23'83,_"); 2.Shirley Fiedler, E.;  3   Laurel Postlethwaite. T.B.;  4.  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  MICHAEL CRAIG  June 15, 16, IS  ANNE HEYWOOD  .  UPSTAIRS AND DOWNSTAIRS  Technicolor  Start at 8, out at 10 p.m.  JACKPOT MONDAY NIGHTS  Starting with $5, another ��5 will be added until won  One ticket drawn eacih Monday. Holder must be in Theatre.  Each week's tickets go into the niexst week's pool.        '  Lorna Sneddon, E. -  High jump:  1.' Caro'' Feiin,  P.  H   (4'):   2. Diane Turik,  E.;   3.  Esther Phillips, P.H.;  4. Laurel  Postlethwaite,  T.B.  Relay:.   1.    Trail   Bay,    (58.6  sec);  2. Elphinstone;. 3. Pender  Harbour.  Jr.   Boys���100   yd.   'dash:'."?..'  David MacLeod: T.B:;  2.  David  Burritt,  E.;   S. Ken Johnson, T.  B.;   4. Charlie Fletcher, P.H.  220 yd.: 1. David MacLeod, T.  B. (26.5 sec); 2. Godfrey Robinson, E.; 3. Allen McBelh, E.; 1.  Bryan Furuya, T.B.  440 yd.: David Burritt, E.; 2.  Barry Quarry, E.; 3. Mark Seymour, TiB.; 4. Bryan Furuya;  T.B.  Broad jump: 1. Ken Johnson,  T.B. (14'); 2. David MacLeod,  T.B.; 3. Charlie Fletcher, P.H.;  4. Barry Quarry, E.  Shot put: 1. Doi'glas Carmich-  ael, E. (28'5i/_">; 2. Norman  Cartwright, E.; 3. Mark Seymour, T.B.; 4. Victor Dubois,  P.H. ������".',.  High   jump:   1.  Ken   Johnson,  T.B. (4'2V_?f)t 2. Len Lee, P.HY  3. Allen Wallace, P.H.; 4. David  MacLeod, T;B.  Relay: 1. Trail Bay; 2. Elphinstone;  3. Pender Harbour.   .  Int. Girls���60 yd. dash; 1. Shirley Gooldrup, P.H. (8 sec.) 2.  Carole Kennedy, T.B ;: 3: Carol  Johnson, P.H.; 4. Valtrje Swanson, T.B.  100 yd. dash ��� 1. Shirley Gooldrup, P.H. (13 sec); 2. Sylvia  Hughes, E.; 3. Rodna Lund-  quist, P.H'.;' 4. Susan Bulter, E.  Broad jump: 1; Shirley Gooldrup, P.H. (13W'); 2. Carol  Johnson, P.H,; 3. Valerie Swanson, T.B.; 4. Susan Bulter, E.  Shot put: 1. Jo-Ann Nygren,  T.B. (23'11%"); 2 Georgina  Cooper, E.; 3. Edna Naylor, E.:  4  Sunni West, P.H.  High jump: 1. Susan Bulter, E.  (4'4"): 2. Jo-Ann Nygren, T.B.:  3. Shirley Gooldrup, P.H.; 4.  Valerie Swanson, T.B.  Relay: 1. Pender Harbour; 2.  Elphinstone;  3. Trail Bay.  Int. Boys���100 yd. dash: .*#..  Vaughn Franske, T.B. (11.5 sec);  2. Ralph  Phillips,   P.H.:   3.   Syd  Read labels on cans  i  u  i!  (  PUSHBUTTON telephones let you handle calls on several lines,  hold calls and talk to adjoining offices. They're great time and  money-savers for doctors, lawyers, accountants and most businesses. Call the Marketing and Sales Department of B.C. Telephone Company today for full details. X  <���_>'-.. -        ..JYY .__���..Y  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  i 201-2-PB  It pays to read! .        ?  This is the advice of the Consumer Section, Canada Department of AgricultureY in stressing  the value of information provided by labels on canned and frozen fruits and vegetables.. <"  Thanks to government grading  regulations and inspectors, the  guesswork in buying these foods  is eliminated if a shopper takes  the time to read the label.  A grade mark is the guide to  quality and is one of the first  things for which a shopper  should look. In order of quality,  grades for canned fruits and  vegetables are "Canada Fancy,';'  "Canada Choice" and "Canada  Standard." Frozen fruits and  vegetables and canned juices  have two grades���"Canada Fari^  cy" and "Canada Choice." I  The grade names apply to products canned or frozen in Can-i  ada and also to those that are  imported and repacked. The  word "Canada" cannot appear  as part of the grade mark oh  labels on imported products sold  in the original containers. How*  ever, "Fancy Grade," "Choice  Grade" and "Standard Grade"  must meet the corresponding  "Canada" Grades.  Country of origin is indicated  on imported products.  Labels also show the amounts'  in the  containers.  With  canned  fruits and vegetables it is the  volume by measure in fluid  ounces and with frozen products  ifc is the net weight in ounces or  pounds.  Containers for canned fruits  and vegetables are of standard  sizes and limited in number,  while frozen products must be  packed in standard net weights.  This standardization helps the  shopper to compare prices, the  Consumer Section points out.  There are a number of other  label markings that discerning  shoppers will note, such as the  ones showing the percentage or  sugar used in a syrup-packed  fruit or the fact that none was  added and, in the case of many  fruits and vegetables, whether  they are packed whole, sliced,  diced or cubed.  The full story, however, cannot be told oh the label. Th;s  involves a wide range of government regulations ranging from  weight standards for canned  fruits and vegtables to the requisite that the product must be  sound, clean and wholesome.  We distill wood to get a wide  range of useful products such as  acetone, methanol, charcoal,  creosote oils, rosin, solvents,  . turpentine ancL lacquers, to jiamey  "���fust ia few oif' the numerous "wood  derivatives.  CANADA  MOVES  FORWARD  WITH  V* <> Y/       ~ J  ACTION!  World shipping has to queue up these days to load Canadian wheat, a result of the  action policies of Prime Minister Diefenbaker's government. These are facts: I  Aggressive export sales have made Canada top wheat seller in world markets (of  which Canada now holds 35%). / Wheat-surplus has been reduced 42%. / Cash  , advances available for farm-stored grain.   /   Unharvested grain assistance . . ���  drought relief... crop insurance ... all introduced/Proof of great strides forward  taken by the ACTION GOVERNMENT of Prime Minister Diefenbaker.  WIN AGAIN WITH DIEFENBAKER  Re-elect PAYNE. Wm  Coast' News, June 14, 1962  Lee,; P.H.; 4; Pete Emerson, E.  220 yd.: 1. Ralph Phillips, P.  lt. (28 sec)r"*2��� Guss Kraft; T.B.:  3. Jim Malyea, E.; 4. Rocky  Zantolas, :E.--;Y-Y   "' ���-'���'-1-: -���'������'������  440  yd.:   1.  Vaughn  Franske^  T.B. (61.75 sec); 2. George Gibb  E.;  3. Ken Sneddon, E ; 4. Dan  ny Klein, P.H.  Broad jump: 1. George Gibb,  E. (16'4"); 2: Syd Lee, P.H.; 3.  Dick Gooldrup, P.H.; 4. Vaughn  Franske, T.B.  Shot out: 1. Sandy Fately, P.  H.   (35'lli4");   2. Vaughn Franske, T.B.; 3. Bob Stewart, E.; 4  Ken Sneddon,. E.  High jump: 1. Sandy Hately,  P.H. (4'9"); 2. Keith Simpson,  E.; 3. Bob Stewart, E.; 4. Bob  fmmm, T.B.  Relay: 1. Elphinstone; 2. Trali  Bay;   3.  Pender Harbour.  Sr. Boys���100 yd. dash: 1. Mike  Johnson, T.B. (12 sec); 2. Hubert Joe, T.B.; 3. Ray Coates,  E.; 4. Stan Skinner, E.  440 yd. 1. Mike Johnson, T.B.  (58.9 sec); 2. Ken Sneddon, E.,  3. Hubert Joe, T.B. 4. Stan Skinner, E.  Broad jump: 1. Hubert Joe,  T.B. (15'11"); 2. Mike Johnson,  T.B.; 3. Bob Stewart, E.; 4. Jim  Malyea, E.  Shot put: 1. Mike Johnson, T.  IJ (29'9i_"); 2. Ray Coates, E ;  3. Hubert Joe, T.B.; 4. Jim Malyea, E.  4-H meeting  The monthly meeting of the  Howe Sound Farmers' Institute.  4-H Club was held at the home  oc Ricky and Harold Wray, R.R  1. Gibsons, with 10 members present.  Each gave a brief talk on ex- .  citing experiences. The club accepted-Barbara Higginson, Wilson Creek; Glenda Zral and  Pamala Jackson also of Wilson  Creek as new members.  Next meeting ��� will be at the  home of Linda Low, Chamberlin,  R.R.I.. Gibsons at 7:30 p.m.,  July 2. .   .;..  WANT ADS ARE  SALESMEN  ���__  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  ESTIMATES  AT  YOUR  CALL  BACKHOE & LOADER  -^:;>s^��  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  on any  The scarecrow may be more symbolic than effective,  but there is never any doubt about the effectiveness  of Esso Motor Oifs .^  ���    Y. i  /;     '    ' V   ��� '       /- ���������'.'������   X " f  Whether you're using a regular or high compression  gasoline engine or a diesel unit, Imperial has the  right motor oil for you. Ivlarvelube, Essolube,  Mineralube, or Mobiloil, each is designed to meet  specific requirements. Your engine wffl ran smoother  and more efficiently and there> less wear and tear  with Esso Motor Oils. ^  Why don't you see your Imperial Esso Agent, he 11  fce glad to help youselect the motor oil that's just  right for you. ��� ^  Danny Wheeler - Hopkins Ldg.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  jMrniAi  ���sso  AGENT  Published by the B.C. Progressive Conservative Campaign Committee ne  & on  Coast News, June 14, 1962  "What will.we have for supper?" is the cry in many households when the evening meal  di*aws near. If you're ready with  a dressed up version of the old  family favorite���creamed chicken��� you'll win compliments  and cheers all around the table.  This recipe, Chicken Fantasy, is  made exotic and tasty by adding  nutmeg, Swiss cheese, "pimento  and sherry to the usual ingredients in the creamed chicken mixture. When it's served on hot  toast points, with garden-fresh  peas and tomato wedges, it becomes the kind of entree you'll  be proud to serve to family or  guests anytime. Accompanied by  hot brown'n serve rolls, iced or  hot tea, and a sveet cupcake,  the meal is complete in hot  weather or cold.  CHICKEN FANTASY  XA   cup chicken fat, butter or  margarine  Vk,   cup flour  . 2     cups milk  1 teaspoon salt  Vi   teaspoon nutmeg  ���54   pound processed Swiss  cheese, grated  l]/_ cups chopped, cooked  chicken  2 tablespoons   chopped   pimen-  Y   to .  i    tablespoon sherry, if desired  4    slices enriched white toast  Melt drippings or' butter in  saucepan; and? gradually add  flour. Stir and heat until blended.  Add milk gradually, stirring constantly, and cook until thick. Add  Lumber is the oldest manufac- -  turirigYv_ndu��*try'^jron- -the- -NortK^-  American continent, dating bacK  to 1608 when the first shipment  of   clapboards   was   despatched -*  from Jamestown in the old Virginia Colony.  Printed Pattern  9289   ��  Fashion's top trio ��� relaxed  jacket plus two over-tops in one  pattern! Sew them in gay colors,  crisp textures.  Printed Pattern 9289: Teen  Sizes 10,. 12, 14, 16. Size 12 top  blouse 1V_ yards 35-inch; middle 1% yards, lower 2V_ yards  39-inch fabric.'  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for .this pattern. Ontario residents add 2c  sales tax. Print plainly - SIZE,  NAME ADDRESS and STYLE  NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big Summer Pattern Catalog ��� over 106  styles for all sizes, occasions.  Send 35c.  salt and nutmeg. Remove from  heat, add grated cheese and stir,  until cheese melts. Add chicken  and heat thoroughly. Add pime *i-  to. and: sherry. Serve approximately % cup chicken mixture  over toast points for each serving. Yield: 4 servings.  Since June 1, "in the. first stage  in implementing plans recently  announced by the Department of  Transport, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation energized its  radio networks on a 24-hour  basis, ready,to broadcast instructions and information to the public, should any national emergency arise.  .Under, the federal government's emergency broadcasting  plan, key CBC' radio stations are  staffed around the clock, although they; are not actually on  the air. The network connecting  these CBC and' privately-owned  stations is in continous" operation,  feeding music in ordei to maintain network communications  between the stations.  While this has made no. immediate change in the hours, of  broadcasting for manned. CBC  stations, it has affected low power radio transmitters serving  some 91 smaller communities.  Since these low power radio  transmitters are unmanned and  unable to be turned on or off at  short notice, they now remain on  the air around the clock, broadcasting the music fed over the  network.  The network, ' known as the  Emergency Broadcasting Network, is co-ordinater! by the  CBC, which in a national emergency would act under the direction of the Minister of Transport.  It. includes privately-owned and  CBC stations. In the event of a  national emergenc/, all broadcasting stations in . operation ac  the time will remain on the air,  while those radio stations which  have shut down-will be re-opened wherever possible. All stations  will broadcast only official warnings and instructions. ���  There are 1,397,699 members  of the Canadian Junior Red  Cross in our schools. They are  organized in 41,289 classroom  Branches in every province in  .Canada, and in the Department,  of National Defence Schools in.  Europe.  RED CROSS FLAG  The Red Cross Fiag was first  fiown in Canada by Major-General G. S. Ryerson in 1885 during the Northwest Rebellion, in  1896> General Ryerson established in Canada, the first overseas  Branch of the British Red. Cross  Society, from which the Canadian Red Cross Society was  formed and later incorporated  in 1909.    '  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  PUMP  TANK TRUCK  TANKS BUILT OR  REPAIRED  ,.���    DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Ph. 886-2460 for information  These fingers  now free from  unsightly warts, after using  DEIGHTON'S  WART REMOVER  Permanently nmowimrti ind  othorfungusgrowth on hands, fact*,  foot, within 3 to S week*. Not an  ���old. An herbal formula, harmless  to haalthy akin. Now obtainable at  Lang's Drug Stores  .Gibsons: & Sechelt  ���\?,j*Y'   j4I -,:  B.C. h.as only 22' Ma0out 0f 265 in, Ottawa  Let's fill  C  '< ���*- ��� -��/*n'*'*'i;.*y '."r\ -'-~  vV;-fe*;^--fv.-  ���    ��� I-.,  ..,...��� <:x ���,.. )���-  '���*.<���  'IVrl-m^'^r ������>.;/,?���:. .���-      Y ..-.-j;...- ���'<-/      \ I _ii' 'v     .,���>.., .-V.      '���;-,;:,-��� ���      Vv  *.-  In the.House.of,Commons, in Otfaiijfi^ affect every Canadian. Decisions about jobs VY. about money... decisions  'about your family's security and futu&Jiltm^ British Columbia has on!y22seats out of 265. That means a small minority  must speak dutand, fight for the things that will ke^iis^Iumbia moving ahead. Yet how often in thejast four years have you heard strong  voices raised on your behalf? Now's the time for a changeYOurfrovince is unique. It's great potential must be developed. Our story must be  told in Ottawa if Weare to prosper! In' British Columbia we haveproof of Social Credit's ability to get things done. We'll get more things done for  B.C. with Social Credit Members of Parliament. *. ih     ,.;      .'���;..  MAKE YOUR VOTE COUNT!  --*iw*   f,-���:*''+���.* 4 ;~  .  A strong British Columbia means a stronger Canada!  INSERTED BY b!.C SOCIAL CREDIT LEAGUE WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: In the coming election,  if the final voters lists for this  district, show any degree of accuracy at all, the credit is entirely due to the efforts, of the  Liberal organization Here.' They  have studied the preliminary lists  and phoned in numerous corrections. These preliminary lists  were simply hopeless, full of mis.  takes, most of which could have  been avoided, if there had been a  house  to  house  canvas   on   the  Coast News, June 14, 1962.  part of the ehumeratofsY': !'���'������- "  "One who has suffered in  many elections.'  Editor: I would like to thank all  those who v helped me last year  with information about nests of  Ihe toald eagle in this district for  the Canadian Audubon five year  survey. I would be glad to hear  from anyone knowing of a tenanted nest this year.  Christa West;  AQsWVYiq tJODL ufttf-t  KEN'S FOODLAND  PHONE   836-2S63  MAPLE LEAF BRAND  SKINLESS   SAUSAGE   ..........  LEAN MEATY SPARE RIBS  ..  SMOKED COD FILLETS ........  LB,  lb.49c  LB.49r  Sugar 5 lb. Bags 39c  ROYAL CITY PEACHES      15oz. 19c  IVORY LIQUID    King Size   *1'21  PLUS A FREE GIANT COMET  FLUFFO SHORTENING.. 3 "* cans 99c  BLUE CHEER .... Reg. Size    _2���R 79c  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME ;:  (By ED CONNOR)  Spring League Scores:  Tuesday: 2-Bs 2923 (1083). J.  Larkman 609, J. Lowden 720  (258), J. Wilson 640, I. Jewett  654 (246), W. Morrison 649 (261),  J. McVicar 614, B. Fisher 608,&.;���  Dahl 609, D. Carroll 671 (2_8,  256), S. Rise 736 (252, 320), --Q.  Harrison 690 (269, 254), Ike Mason 694 (260), W. Chyzuk 607- Y  Wednesday: Alley Cats 2931,  Duffers 1021. J. Drummond 722  (326), M. Geoghegari 685 (344),-  E. Mason 607 (243). Y;i v  Thursday: Drifters 2682 (1012V  V. Michechain 792 (269, 285), U.Smith 601 (251), A. Plourde '673,  R. Newman 633 (248), S. Horseman 618 (245), G. Elander 609  (250). ";. ."._���       ;     f  THEATRE JACKPOT Y  This   week's   Sechelt   Theatre  Jackpot number is 30237 and the  holder can obtain his two passes  by applying at the theatre  boxy  office. '���:.-"���'  BASEBALL  ���     SOFTBALL    .,;,_,. ;  Peninsula Hotel r.uc__es moved  into first place in the North Shore  Senior Softball League after  sweeping, a double header from  the Squamish Loggers, 7-6 and  11-10.  Luckies fought from far behind  in both, games to gain the narrow wins as the Loggers blew  leads of 6-0 in the first game and  7-2 in the second. . Don Elson  pkched the win in the opener  while Norm MacKay was the vie.  tor in relief in thex nightcap.  The locals- have now won five  in a row, the last four being by  one run margins.  Luckies now rest until June 24  when they will meet unbeaten  (3-0) Avalon Hotel at Norgate  Park in North Vancouver.  BABE RUTH LEAGUE  There will be a ball game 1  p.m. Sunday at Pender Harbour  with Sechelt Mustangs, playing  the Pender Harbour Comets.  ^-^ BASEBALL JULY 1  Connie: Mack baseball will.be  a feature of the July 1 celebration according to plans now in  hand. Arrangements call for a  double-header to be played with  one game in the afternoon and  another in the. early evening.  Teams involved will be the Mt.  Pleasant Connie Mack baseball  team and they will be pitted  against Gibsons Kiwanis Connie  Mack team. .  Times and other details will  be announced when arrangements  are more complete. Games will  be played, on Elphinstone High  School grounds.  The nation owes a great debt  to the forest products industry  for   supplying   the materials io  build our. homes, our schools,  our churches, farms, towns and  cities.:  ���.���.-������'���..-  Evaluations for the Hard of Hearing  YOUR  HEARING   TESTED   WITHOUT  OBLIGATION  James B. Fisher, C.H.A.A., will consult with, folks with hearing problems for one day only Saturday June ieth, at DANNY'S  Motel, from 10, a.m. to 6 p.m. This is your opportunity to discuss your hearing problems with an expert. Find out for sure  if you need hearing assistance.  Look your best  while you enjoy  a delightful new  sence of hearing  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  till  9 P.M.  #;.  who ownx& deep freeze  ;*���  HEARING  GLASSES  THAT WILL  BEST  ENHANCE  YOUR  FEATURES  & PERSONALITY  Sei;vice  *      Satisfaction  Dependability  BUDGET  TERMS  A 14.4 cu. ft. All-refrigerator  MARKETMASTER  ��� '   By GIBSON || Yf XX  . x':^%M^0M^ Allowance  J.\ J. Rog^KS & Co. Ltd.  Sunny%est    Plaza  ������������:������. ���-    '���l ������j^   r.-y-?-'   .:���������������.������-... ���:.- . V-.i:  Here* s why you hear  better  thousands of people are enjoying good hearing because they  are wearing prescription fitted  hearing -instruments.:,.  MAKE SURE TO ATTEND  Write or Visit  James B. Fisher  ���   524 Birks Building  Vancouver 2, B.C.  MU 2-2921  A HEARING AID IS  A MARK OF INTELLIGENCE  ff  BEAT the HIGH COST of GROCERIES!  FEED YOUR FAMILY for '13  .68   Per Week  Including Finance  Charges, Freezer  and Food.      ^ .  MODEL 1400 F  AVERAGE 4-MONTH SUPPLY  ��� 100 lbs. Federally Graded  CANADA CHOICE BEEF  Consisting of:  # T-BONES   #    SIRLOINS    #   ROUND STEAK  #    RIB STEAKS   #   SWISS STEAKS  # BONELESS SIRLOIN TIP ROAST  # RUMP ROAST  #   POT ROAST  #    CROSS RIB ROAST    ���    STEW MEAT  # GROUND BEEF PATTIES    #    GROUND BEEF  ^ 40 LBS. CORN-FED PORK  Consisting of:  # HAM  #   SHOULDER ROAST #   LOIN ROAST  # STEAKS   #  CHOPS   #   BACON   #   SAUSAGE  ���   SPARERIBS  * 90 Pfcgs; Grade >A' Vegetables  Your Choice  * 17 lbs. Pan-ready Fryers  * 18 Pkgs. Fresh-frozen bruits: SS  * 36 Gans Frozen Juices S^e  * 5 lbs. Asstd. Lunch Meat?  * 5 lbs. Wieners  Your  * 10 lbs. Assorted Fish choice  * 24 Pints Ice Cream  Your  Choice  IF YOU HAVE YOUR OWN FREEZER,  SEE US ANYWAY  GOLD SHIELD  FOOD SERVICES  LTD.  Box 640 Coast News  I would like additional information  on this service without  obligation.  MY NAME   ADDRESS ���  PHONE  No. JN FAMILY ....   OCCUPATION ;.'   I HAVE A FREEZER    YES ...... NO ......  Please Fill in and Mail Today!  OUR SERVICE OFFERS YOU  THE FOLLOWING:  jl.   More Food For Less Money!  2. Higher Quality and Variety!  3. Food Financing  4. Fre�� 1-fome Delivery  5. Your Own Freezer  ALL OF THESE FOR THE SAME AMOUNT YOU  NOW SPEND FOR GROCERIES ALONE!  "QUALITY       FOOD       IS       OUR       BUSINESS"


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