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Coast News Jul 2, 1964

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 Provitictal -Library.  Victoria*  B.  C��  GOLDEN CUP AWARD *  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 18, Number  >, July 2, 1964.  7c per copy  Tourist  now await call  to kindergarten  BIG MAPLE  MOTEL  Wilson Creek  ��� Y^C^;MOT_L ���''  Wilson Creek  OLE'S COVE  HOLIDAY RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Cabins���Boats���Dining Room  DANNY'S MOTEL  Coffee House ��� Dining Room  Gibsons  IRWIN  MOTEL  Gibsons  PENINSULA HOTEL  4 Miles from Gibsons on  Sechelt Highway  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Cabins,  Campsites,  Boats  Madeira Park  -..-'  THERETO EAT  MARINER CAFE  Gibsons  WELCOME CAFE    .  &  DINING  ROOM  Gibsons  DOGWOOD CAFE  / Gibsons  " '' "-i-' -^^^?*>if^.^^i^_��-_y.r.  "       * . * f  e  E & M COFFEE BAR  Sechelt  CALYPSO  WATERFRONT   CAFE  Sechelt  WHERE .TO GO  DOMINION DAY  Gibsons annual July 1 Celebration with big parade starting at  1 p.m. from Super Valu parking  lot to Kinsmen Park, crowning  of /queen at park and other events.:; Dancing in the evening,  square dancing on the Super-Valu  lot followed-by a dance in the  Royal Canadian Legion Hall.  Scooter races for boys at 10:30  a.m. at Kinsmen Park. Salmon  derby from' dawn till noon.  Port Mellon: Children's sports  at ^Seaside Park.  Baseball: 4 p.m.,Gibsons Elementary school grounds playoff  between Roberts Creek and Gibsons Firemen (Little League).  Theatres: ^Twilight, Gibsons,  showing My Six Loves with Debbie Reynolds.  Revised, figures on the number  of kindergarten children to attend school at Gibsons and Sechelt starting next September,  show there will be jmore than  100 instead of less than 100, as  reported last week.;        ;;v       ;;  There will be about 62 attending kindergarten in Gibsons area  and at least 49 at Sechelt. Last  .year saw the first kindergarten  class and Sechelt was selected  -because of classroom space available. This year a' kindergarten  will open in Gibsons. ,    -    .      ���  The school board,has prepared  instruction-for mothers who are.  sending their children to school  for the first time. Some of the  information  is   in  the   form   of  questions    with    answers.    Here  are some examples:  Is kindergarten really valuable  to children?  i- The answer to this is a most  emphatic yes. The advantage.of  mixing with a group larger than  any; group;, with which: a child  generally plays has social benefits that help; a child to adjust  to regular school classes. Earlier  in this pamphlet this has been'  discussed./ : ; ���  ,At  what  age do. children   attend kindergarten?  ' Children who were born " between Jan. 1, 1959 and Dec. 31,  1959, or -any born previous to  ���Jan. 1959, who are not enrolling  in grade one in Sept. 1964, may  Secondary school  awards presented  At a final assembly for the  school year on Thursday, June 25  at Elphinstone Secondary School,  awards and prizes were presented to Grade ,VHI and IX' students. Chairman of the assembly   was   Mr.   D.   Montgomery,  ,   vice-principal.  The program opened with the  presentation of a one-act play,  The Ugly Duckling, by the Grade  IX Players under the direction of  Mrs. J. Fallows. In the cast were  John Karateew, Christine Hansen, Lorna Sneddon,-James Duffy, Judy Sigouin, Ted Winegar-  den, vand John Gibson. Stage  assistants were Wendy Inglis,  Carol Lasser and Meri.ee Olsen.  Later in the program there was  a vocal solo by Mary Lamb.  s -_ Citizenshipsawards^ere^rpade  /by ,Mr'.  K^-^-^^^Ti^-Cc^  0__Hrtrig^_i-^_tfS^  - time rec_ye'd7_''ff^sli^'jSh4?ttbse''  who had previously won a flash  were given a crest.  Flashes: Grade 8: Karen Johnson, Audrey Owen, JoTAnne  Wheeler, Lee Wiren, John Char-  man, Dianne Ono, Philip Reeves  and Stephen McCourt. Grade,9:  Judy Sigouin, /Christine Hansen  and Susan Kennett. Occupational: Patrick Malyea, Daniel Aus-  ; tin, Daphne Inglis, Carmen McKenzie and Veronica Montgomery.  Crests: Grade 9: Merilee Olson,  Connie, Warn, Lorna Sneddon,  James Duffy, Wendy Inglis and  Marilyn Macey. Occupational:  Anne Christiansen and Linda Solnik,  Scholarship Awards were pre-  sented/by Mr. M. Bujan. First  class honors received a flash in  Grade 8 and a crest in Grade 9.  Honorable mention was given to  students with second class, honors.  Flash:   Grade 8:  Karen John-  55th ANNIVERSARY  Open house will be-held at the  Chamberlin home, on Sechelt  Highway, Gibsons, on Sunday,  July 5 from 2 to 5 p.m. in honor  of Mr. and Mrs. Clare Chamber-  : lin's 55th wedding anniversary.  son, David' Peers, Pat Warn and  Philip Reeves.  Crest: Grade 9: Dawn Chamberlin, Wendy Inglis, Marilyn  Macey, Judy Sigouin, Lorna Sneddon, Connie Warn and Nicky  Wray. v  Honorable Mention: Grade 8:  Sharon Dodd, Audrey Owen,'"Jo-  Anne Wheeler, John Charman and  Mike Clement. Grade 9: Leilani  Seymour, James Duffy and Ruby  Stroshein. f   .      '���''"  Trophies and prizes, were presented to winners by Mrs.- B.  Rankin as follows:  Grade 8: The John Wood Trophy for highest aggregate standing in Grade 8, Philip; Reeves.  Woman's   Auxiliary   to   Royal  Canadian LegionI?rize for highest^:stan^n& jnv7Gi��de;i>R ^Social-  'Studies ��� Pat Warn.   3  Headland Service Club prize  for highest academic standing  in Grade 8-y Pat. Warn, v 4 r  Grade 9: Trueman Trophy for  highest   aggregate   standing   in>  Grade 9, Connie Warn.        V  Headland Service Club prize  for highest academic standing in  Grade 9, Marilyn Macey.  Don Brown Mug for best first-  year typist, Christine Hansen.  Honor Society certificates:  Dawn Chamberlin, Marilyn Macey, Judy Sigouin, Lorna. Sneddon and Connie Warn.  Elementary  book awards  : Pupils" of Gibsons ^Landing 'Elementary School \fho received  book prizes at the'assembly of  the school at 11 a.m. Thursday,  June 25 were:  Achievement:  Div. 9, Grade 1, Denise Smith.  Div. 8, Grade 1, Kim Gregory  and Grade 2, Deborah MacDonald  Div. 7, Grade 2, Lori Wiren.  Div. 6j Grade 3, Debra Lock-  hart.  Div. 5, Grade 3, Kathy Potter  and Grade 4, Ciana Watson.  Div. A, Grade 4, Dale Peterson.  Div. 3,L Grade 5, Randy Ripper.  - Div. 2; Grade 5,. Dorin Gregory,  Grade:6i end of year, Karen Al-  sager and all year, Moureen  Owen.  Div. 1, Grade 6, Eileen MacKenzie.  Progress:  Div. 9, Ryan Stewart.  Div. 8, James Wiren  Div. 7,  Barbara Corley  Div.  6,, Tony Gibson  Div. 5, Michael Hauka  Div. 4, Colleen McPhedran  Div. 3, Virginia Campbell  Div. 2, Steven Lee  ,   Div. 1, John Austin,  The preceding prizes were donated by the Gibsons P.T.A.  An award was presented to  John,Austin for the best;progress  in Grade 6 by the Auxiliary to  Branch 109 of the Royal Canadian Legion.  A special award of a book  prize was presented to John Wilson ��� for   outstanding   citizenship.  , attend   'kindergarten.     Physical  /defects or handicaps should be  "reported to the principal when  the child is enrolled. In case of  too    heavy     an  enrolment  the  ^school board reserves the right  40 limit classes-  Are  we - not sending  our children out too soon? ;  ��� : On the contrary, we have been  .sending .our children but too  late. When children have not attended kindergarten they have  een. thrown from the home,  here there are comparatively  rew social contacts with children  f his immediate age, into classrooms which must ,be organized  .-more highly than kindergarten  needs to be and teachers have  elt "that this is a very big gap  ; or children to bridge. The kindergarten fills this need.0 -.P. pp  I Does it really help them to  settle down and to adjust?.  It really does. The change in  -the children in the kindergarten  classes presently at the Sechelt  Elenientary School is most indicative of the benefit of the  kindergarten in helping them to  settle down and to adjust to  school life. .,  Do they have a real classroom  atmosphere?  They have a real classroom  .^atmosphere suitable to five-year;-  ���d children. It would hot be  suitable for four-year-olds or for  six-year-olds, but is especially  suited to the five-year-olds: It is  geared to their physical, emotional and mental : level and  guides them into their development as:'six-year-olds. ���  ' - Do they not find it hard to adjust to a regular classroom after  Hndergarten? AV k;kl0'y00pp  rThe children will find it more  easy tO:adjust to a regular, class-  rod ��� matter c attending^ kindergar-  . mmpyypy-yypyyy- ��� Po-p-  Outstanding ball  players named  The Sunshine Coast Little League ! has selected its most outstanding players of the season  and has come up with the following list:  Roberts Creek: Jim Gibson,  Ken Bland and Gary Flumerfelt.  Gibsons Firemen: Ken Verhulst  Bob Johnson. and Kim Inglis.  Wilson Creek: Randy Deleen-  heer and Mike Jackson.  Gibsons Merchants; Wally" Mc-  .Dqnald.  Port Mellon Totems: Robert  Anderson. .-,  There will be an opening playoff game on July 1 when at 4 p.m.  the game will start at the Elementary School grounds in Gibsons. Roberts Creek vs. Gibsons.  Firemen.  7 for Naramata  Seven members of the Gibsons  Hi-C group are participating in  camps at the Christian Leader?  ship Training camp, at Naramata.  They are Judy Gathercole, Di-f  anne Turik and Ed Cooper who  are at a youth conclave from  ,June 27 to July 3. Thelma Volen  and Willo Wingrave will attend  the first of two Hi-C conferences  from August 22 to 28. Representing the Gibsons group at the second conference will be Donna Lee  and Lorna Sneddon who will be  there from August 29 to Sept. 5.  This camp is a place where  "teenagers can get training for  leadership in ' work connected  , with their church at home. Gibsons United Church young people have benefitted considerably  as the result of teenage participation during the last couple of  years.     ���  COLLEEN; "CLANCY, 15, graduated along with her Grade 9  class of West: Vancouver's Hillside Secondary school on June 25,  participating; in ceremonies with a school-to-hospital intercom system. Installed for the school board early in May after Colleen broke  her leg, the B.C. Telephone. Co. system allowed her to hear lessons  from five classrooms and to speak to the teachers from her Lions  Gate hospital bed. Her examinations were written in the hospital.  GARDEN TEA  Mrs. T. W. Ritchie of Selma  will hold a Garden Tea on Monday, July 6 from 2 to 4 p.m.  There will be a door prize and  mystery raffle. A charge will be  made to augment the Ladies  Auxiliary funds to the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 140 of Sechelt.  False alarm  Thursday morning shortly before 1 a.m. last week someone  thought the Dr. H. R. Hylton  home on Reid Road was on fire  and as a result an alarm was  turned in. The fire department responded but was unable to find  anything looking like a fire  The Payne Road fire on Sunday, June 21 at about 7 a.m. resulted in complete destruction of  the. Cliff /Gibson home. Both the  home with contents and their ear  were lost in thp fire.  .     SUSAN TAYLOR  New Queen of Job's Daughters  who was installed in a ceremony  Saturday evening in the Masonic  Hall at Roberts Creek. Quite a  number of dignitaries from' Vancouver and other points witnessed, the ceremony. . ...       ;.,.  Rover Scouts  in training  The Third Rover Scout Leaders Part H Wood Badge training  course to be held in B.C. took  place at Earl Haig Scout Camp,  Roberts Creek-, from June 26 to  July 1.  Candidates registered for this  advanced training course 'for  leaders of young men, 16-23, in  the Rover Scout section of the  Boy Scouts of Canada were;  Wilf H. Gibson, Donald Hamer 'p.  R. T. Paul, C. H. Humble;  Charles D. Reeves, G. E. Sim-;  mons.:Albert E. Yates and Roy  Bromley of VictbriaiS: John 1 Dowl-  ing and W. L. Lawrence, Burnaby; Edward F. Halsall arid Joe  Wallace, Chilliwack; Frank Warrington, Port Moody; John  Stevens, Comox; R. L. Dolphin,  James D. Forrest, Gerard J.  Jansen and Stan Seymour, North  Vancouver; Charles Nash, West  Vancouver; W. R. Shortreed,  George Barrass, "Bruce Blain,  Guy Doucet, W. R. L. Gage, Edward A. Hulme, John H. Hurley,  Verne Johnson, J. S. Lillyman,  Bill Rolston and Dr. S. LI. Williams of Vancouver.  The training team for this outing was Stanley Wilson, Burna-.  by; Roy Maclaren and Jack  Scrivener, Victoria; Nigel Snel-  grove, West Vancouver and Jack  Adair, Vancouver.  Mr. T. S. Mallory, Roberts  Creek was chief -Cook for the  course. The training team was  assisted by Cliff Beeman, Roberts Creek, president of Mt.  Elphinstone district council;  Norman Rudolph, Port Mellon,  assistant regional commissioner  and Cpl. Ray Nelson, R.C.M.P.,  district    commissioner,    Sechelt.  Rev.  Canon   Alan   D.   Greene,  Halfmoon Bay will be in charge  of the special church services in  his  Church of His Presence  at  i Redroofs,   Halfmoon  Bay.  Presentation tea  A presentation tea was held at  the home of Mrs. C. G. Lucken,  Davis Bay Hill, on Monday, June  22. honoring Mrs. Alice Batchelor  with a life membership pin in  the Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 140, Sechelt representing  the Men's branch and the Ladies  Auxiliary. Mrs. Batchelor' was  also the recipient of a bouquet of  exquisite roses.  A sumptuous tea was served  with Mrs. C. Mayne and Mrs. H.  Roberts pouring at the urns.  Other members present included  Mrs. D. Thompson, Mrs. J. Gibson," Mrs. M. Cook, Mrs. M. Hansen, Mrs. D. Browning, Mrs. V.  Messant, Mrs. E. Foster, Mrs.  N. Kennedy, Mrs. M. Leeman,  Mrs. F. Ritchie, Mrs. G. Ritchie,  Mrs. F. D. Kydd, Mrs. A. A.  French, Mrs. I. Biggs, Mrs. D.  Erickson, Mrs. P. Handford, Miss  B. Burrell, Mrs. M. Swiggum,  Mrs. G. Gray and Mrs. J. M.  Murphy.  Ottawa aids  W. Sechelt  get water  The annual general meeting of  the Sechelt Waterworks district  was held.in the Sechelt School  Activities     Hall     at 8  p.m.   on  -Thurso June 25.  There were two trustees to be  elected to replace Mrs. E. Lon-  neberg who,resigned and Mr. J.  Achespn, who's term had expired.  A letter expressing the gratitude  of the district for her capable  and devoted services was to be  " sent to Mrs. Lonneberg and a  vote of thanks was accorded Mr.  J.'Acheson. .Mrs. E. Hayward  was elected as a trustee for two  years   and   appointed  secretary.  '-���Mr.:1Dennis Gray was elected as  a trustee for a three year term.  Chairman C. Thorold reported  it would have been impossible  to* secure" the number of consumers necessary to carry the  repayment cost of constructing  the proposed water system for  West,Sechelt but late.last year  the federal government made  available a sum of money for  municipal development. This together with winter works partick  pation will reduce the actual repayment amount by about $17,-  250 thereby making it possible  for approximately 70 consumers,  which is more of a reality than  the 100^ needed initially to carry  the repayment, costs.  By-laws of the district governing; assessment, -connection fees,  y^3fegiv.jSub-divisions of land and  the'l-fiwe^to borrow money have  beerivWassed, and approved by  the prpyincial water comptroller.  ���:;.:-yHop��';vwas ;expr^s^^th]^.-ail  -property"-owners wishing to avail  themselyes of the water when  the system is constructed would  make application at the earliest  possible opportunity. Participation to date has been gratifying  but it will': require greatest possible participation to make . the  proposed project a reality. '  Church ceremony  , Three : Girl Guides received  their Religion and Life emblems  at Sunday morning's United  Church service in.Gibsons. They  were Donna Lee, Merilyn Macey  and Bonnie Thorburn. Making  the presentation was Mrs. W. H.  Price, captain of the First Gibsons Guide  company.  Guide Erica Ball who will be  leaving shortly for the Guide  Heritage , camp in Nova Scotia  read the lesson. The service was  conducted by Rev. W. M. Cameron.  Others present were Mrs. L.  Labonte, divisional commissioner, Mrs. J. Thomas, district  commissioner and Mrs. Len  Wray, captain 1st Guide company, Gibsons.  Form brotherhood  On the-evening of June 23, the  churchmen of St. Hilda's Anglican Church met at the home of  E. Booth to organize a "Brotherhood of St. Andrew." The amis  and purposes are to promote better fellowship and understanding  among all churchmen .  Every fourth Tuesday evening  was reserved for the meetings  which will be held at the home  of one of the members, the next  one to be at the home of the  chairman. Fred Taylor. Interested persons may phone the secretary, Dave Hayward, 885-9755.  POST OFFICE CLOSING  Gibsons post office will not be  opened to the pufblic Dominion  Day, Wednesday. Mail will be received as usual and despatched  at 10 a.m.  ''You're through, sir ��� ��� ���,  soon as we pry these hand$\  looser ��� v�� ��������� -1. ���  Coast News,  July 2,  1964.  Tne 'mrnta Soul  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  HaI-m ' Guess  'LL  HAVE. 7o  MEGT HIM  outside ~tPie,;  - Tft_= PR_TSlOeA4T  OF TFie ACMt  Hfi& asked  MIUJpO-TT&AST  Coast Mjetus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published  every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  >ayment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives,1 Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3:50 per year.  Just a vacation day?  If anyone1 glanced at the pile of magazines in your living room  would, they conclude by the predominance of Canadian magazines  that your home was here? .What about your books of Canadian poet-  .ry, fiction or drama, the record of Canada's writers? Is there a map  of Canada on your wall or a globe in your home where your children  can see for themselves that the land area of Canada is the third  largest in the world, with only the U.S.S.R. and China greater than  our Dominion? >Have you and your family visited one of our fine  parks when on a vacation trip?  What happens, in your family on a national holiday, such as July  1st? Is it just a vacation day, or do you give it meaning for your  children as Canadians? Do you hang out a flag? Perhaps you are  confused in choosing between the Union Jack, the Red Ensign, and  wondering about a new Canadian flag used throughout our whole  Dominion. You might even write to your federal member and the  Prime Minister' and tell them that we are losing out in having no  one national symbol!    ; '"���:/ V\  Canadians are often criticized for their lack of pride of nationhood. Edward McCOurt, English professor, University of Saskatchewan, in his comments on Canadian Letters in the Royal Commission  Study points out.  "The Canadian suffers, without realizing that he does so, from  an ingrained sense of inferiority which is the inevitable consequence  of history and geographical relationship. The typical Canadian is a  thoroughly nice fellow who makes a virtue of moderation. He is  reticent, a little Puritanical perhaps, and decidedly unsure of himself. He takes no pride in being Canadian; he accepts the fact without regret but is seldom disposed to' shout it to the world."  Is this a fair appraisal of us as Canadians? If it is, we cannot  feel very complacent about it! If our children are growing up with  no pride in.being Canadians, we as parents are certainly falling  down on our job!" ...  J. B. Priestly, that brilliant British writer, recently pointed out  that world civilization forms a sort of tartan, with the rich and  varied strands,of the colors of the cultures of all the different countries woven together. He urged Canadians not to be carbon copies  ���of the life of their Southern neighbor, nor did he want us to substitute what is British for what is American. He wrote "I do not ask  you to be less American and more British. I ask you to be more  Canadian, to show me a way of living I cannot find anywhere else."-  ���Nancy Cleaver  Dominion Day quiz  Between the census years of 1951 and 1961 the population of Canada increased by approximately ��� 2 million? 4 million? 8 million?  True or false? ��� '  (a) Halifax is closer to Rotterdam than to Vancouver.  (b) Vancouver is closer to Honolulu than to Montreal.  (c) Winnipeg is closer to Montreal than to Vancouver.  Who laid the foundations for a permanent settlement at Montreal  ��� Cartier? Champlain? Maisonneuve?  Three provincial capitals are named in honor of British ,queens  ��� which are they and who were the queens? .  (a) In the House of Commons how many members are there ���  165? 265? 365?  (b) How many Senators are there ��� 102? 203? 304?  The 49th parallel marks the southern boundary of the four western provinces between Canada,and the United States. Which of the  following Canadian cities is south of the 49th parallel ��� Port Arthur?  Ottawa? Quebec? St. John's?  The 42nd parallel marks the northern boundary of California.  What Canadian island falls south of this line?  - - - and the answers!  4 million  (a) True; (b) true; (c) false (air distance, Winnipeg to Montreal,  1,419 mi., Winnipeg to Vancouver, 1,403 mi.)  Maisonneuve. Cartier visited the Indian village of Hochelaga,  in 1535-36 and named the site Morit Royal; Champlain founded a settlement there in 1611, which he called Place Royale, but not until  1642 was the permanent settlement established by Maisonneuve.  Charlottetown, after Queen Charlotte, wife of George III; Re-  gina and Victoria, both in honor of Queen Victoria.  (a) 265;  (b) 102.  All are.  Pelee Island in Lake Erie.  There have been innumerable  conferences and conventions held  in th\s land but this is the first  one when the subject under consideration was the basic unit of  society ��� the family. What are  some of the things the conference  achieved when 350 carefully chosen individuals from all across  Canada came together for four  days? _yP  The conference, held recently  in Ottawa, did not settle the problem of the family or family problems. But it did create an opportunity for a new experienceiiin  Canada, that of uniting vital forces in the nation around, the issue of the family.  It pooled information on family: the facts,: and.resources, the  new ideas ���and the gaps. It was  a pool in agitation ��� bringing  up from the springs of thought,  study and experience, dearer notions and fresh aspiration for future actions.. ;r  The lines of communication be}  tween groups concerned about  the family were opened. A real  attempt, has been made on the  part of social service workerJ;  sociologists on University staffs,  community and church leaders,  lay people to express their ideas,  share their experiences;   ,  Th suggestion was made that  delegates go home to their own  areas and take advantage of the  .ecumenical movement mood.  People of different faiths, Protestants, Catholics, Jews are discovering they can think, discuss  meditate and pray togeher. They  are all., concerned by the: plight  of the "family in today's world  and they can. be helpful to each  other in facing the problems of  the, home around one round  table." ..;-��� .. /; .':..-'.: -  Because the two official Canadian languages were tooth used,  delegates from French and other  Canadian racial backgrounds,  speaking English. had an exceptional bilingual adventure. In his  closing remarks, Governor Gen-.  eral Vanier commented that the  conference had set an example in  bilingualism which was truly remarkable. '..-.'���'���  He said "It was comforting to  note that at times delegates were  helping each other to find the  right word to express a thought  in a language which was not  his own."  To many of the delegates the  discussion groups were exceedingly thought-provoking. Iri these  small groups men and women  considered   topics   which   dealt  Nature's scrapbook  By  BILL  MYRING  SOFTWOOD STOREHOUSE  Of the hundreds of species of  trees that grow "on the North  American continent there \ are  approximately 35 that are commonly manufactured into lumber.  These are almost, evenly divided  into two basically different kinds  of wood���softwoods and hardr  woods. Confusion is introduced  by the fact that relative hardness is not the differentiating  characteristic in .listing the two.  Some softwoods, paradoxically,  are harder than some hardwoods  Generally speaking, softwoods  are the: coniferous or needle-  bearing trees, such as the pines,  firs and hemlocks. Hardwoods  are broad-leaved, deciduous  trees like the oak arid majble.  Lumber from the softwoods : is  generally used in construction,  while hardwoods are mostly used  -industrially and decoratively.  B.C.' is knowri as the softwood  storehouse of the British;;Emp'ir%;<;"  PACKAGED OPPORTUNITY  All aspects of Canada's expanding forest industries offer  attractive opportunities for employment and not least among  these is packaging technology.  Packaging Canada's products  has grown from simple boxes,  bags and 'barrels to complex containers scientifically engineered  for the exact needs of many,  kinds of goods. Most packaging  materials are  forest  products.  Billions of feet of lumber,  veneer and plywood, and millions  of tons of paperboard are used  annually in producing containers.  These range from small milk  cartons to large wooden crates  for shipping heavy machinery,  trucks, aircraft and even rooms-  ful of furniture." Packaging  technology holds vast career opportunities for the forest pro-,  ducts engineer who trains for  this field.  above; near the shore of the  body of water where she will  rear her brood, or a half mile  away. There, each day, she lays  a dull white egg ���the size of a  hen's egg ��� and usually about  a dozen before she begins to  set on the "clutch."  Each morning and evening  when she leaves her nest to feed,  she carefully covers the eggs  with a blanket of down plucked  from her breast. Incubation covers a whole month;��� about a week  longer than most ducks. The day  after the ducklings hatch, the  mother perehes on a nearby tree  and calls them with a high-pitched "pe-e-e, pe-e-e, pe-e-e." The  youngsters answer with a series  of peeps. Then, one by one, these  balls" of fluff climb to the entrance with their sharp tendrils,  hesitate a moment, and tumble  to-the ground. They may bounce  but none is injured. After all are  on;1 the iground,. she leads them ,  to water. It was once supposed  that the hen carried her ducklings to water in her bill or riding on her back. That is not  true.  FOREST HELP WATERSHEDS  Forests build up a thick layer  of decayed leaves, twigs, etc.,  under which there is a dense  mat of fine roots anchoring  trees, shrubs and herbs. The  rain must first saturate the  crown foliage, then the under-  story foliage, and finally the  thick mat of humus. All this retards run-off so that erosion is  inhibited and a steady supply of  clear, filtered water is fed into  the forest streams. Forest, trees  consume huge quantities of  water through their roots. This  also reduces the amount of water which would otherwise run  off too quickly.  THE WOOD DUCK  Of all .the fowl that swim, the  Wood Duck is a most unusual  bird. They perch in trees like  jaybirds, and nest in tree holes  like woodpeckers. The hensx- do  not quack like the females of  most ducks, and the drakes 'are  dressed in a riot of gaudy colors.  Each summer we see dozens of  them ��� more than any other  kind of wild duck ��� rear their  familiies of ducklings on and  around strearris, ponds, lakes  and sloughs.  In early April mated pairs,  flying two by two, return from  their winter homes. The female  selects a hollow tree which is  often an abandoned woodpecker's home. The entrance may be  near     the     ground,  or  50  feet  WELCOME  STRANGER  In spite of many aggressive  characteristics that make him  the small bully of our bird life,  the English sparrow, introduced  to the new world from Europe,  is a cheery and, lively fellow and  our towns and cities would seem  regrettably dull without him  and his noisy quarrels. By force  of 'adaptability, stamina and  numbers, this species has established itself firmly and widely.  Counts against him are that he  has failed to fulfill the original  expectation as an insect destroyer; that he occupies nesting sites  better used by native species;  and that its nests, noise, and  excreta are nuisances about  buildings. This is all true, but  nevertheless we still welcome  the noisy chirping of his rowdy  flocks from eaves and pavements.  '���- ���_  !i r ���* ������  with relationships of families to  certain institutions. Law and the  Family; Education arid the Family; Religion and the Fairiily; Industrialization and the Family;  The Mass Media and the Family;  Housing and the Family; Community Services and the Family;  The Welfare Society and the  Family; Health arid the Family;  Leisure arid the Family.  Others have to do with families in situations: Poverty and  the Family; Money Management  and the Family; Family Breakdown; The One-Parent family;  The Employed Mother and her  Family.    . ���  The remaining topics focus attention more sharply on the members of the family: Preparing  for Marriage and Family; Life;  Continuing Education for Family  Life; Youth. and " the Family;  Communication Between the  Generations; The Family Grows  Older; Family Roles arid Relationships.  The importance of a spiritual  emphasis in thinking Of the values of family life, mentioned by  the Governor General both at the  opening ceremony and the closing  By NANCY CLEAVER  session made a deep impression  on the. delegates.  _t may well foe that in initiating the Canadian Family Conference- the Governor General and  his wjfe have made one of their  greatest contributions to the life  of the Canadian nation.  Conferences on the Family will  continue to enrich the life of our  great country. May it be said of  Canadians, what James: Barrie  wrote of his own land:��� "So  much of what is great in Scotland has sprung from the closeness of the family ties."  LAND   ACT  NOTICE   OF   INTENTION: TO   APPLY  %    TO  PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording District of. Vancouver and situate, near Halfmoon Bay,  B.C. -...  TAKE NOTICE that James B. and  Williamina Graves of Halfmoon. Bay,  B:C, occupation- Storekeeper Intends  to apply for permission to purchase the  following   described   lands:-���  Commencing at a post planted at the  B.W. corner L 2739 thence North 20  chains; thence East 5 chains thence  South 20 chains; thence West 5 chains  and  containing  10   acres,  more  or less.  The purpose for which the land is  required  is  HomeSite.  James R. and Williamina Graves  C.   Wagenaar���-   BCLS,   Agent.  Dated 8th June,  1964  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  \  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  'NOT!  FRANK E.   DECKER,  d.os.  OPTOMETRIST  will not be in his Gibsons office July 1, 8, 15 and 22  due to holidays  will be there July 29th, and every Wednesday thereafter  for appointment phone 886-2166  THE SECOND  DEADLIEST POISON  Tetanus results from the poison released by  Clostrium tetani, a microscopic organism which  thrives on lack of oxygen. These germs are present almost everywhere and once infected, over  63% of their victims die. Children and adults  are equally in danger.  But, Tetanus Toxoid provides almost total immunization if a booster shot is taken every three  or four years. The cost is low. Why gamble with  your life? If you are not properly immunized  against) Tetanus, visit your physician as soon as  possible. Any scratch or injury can cause Tetanus.  - Your .doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  .   Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sfphelt  886-2023   ��� 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists :  C GATES FEATURES, INC,  "// costs a little more to park in this town but you also]   __   eetguml" ,  WHY GIVE THE BURGLAR  AN ENGRAVED INVITATION!  "You might as welt give a burglar an engraved invitation  to help himself at your, house, if you leave valuables lying about,"  say Mr. Henniker and Mr. Booth, managers of the Bank of Montreal's Gibsons and Sechelt branches. ;-���    ..--..  They add that behind the steel doors of a B of M vault is  fhe safest place for valuables such as bonds, leases, stock certificates, insurance policies, deeds, birth certificates, passports and  other important family documents.  "It costs less than two cents a day to rent a B of M safely  deposit box," they say, and explain that hundreds of thousands  of Canadians use B of M safety deposit facilities, an indication  of the popularity of this service. "It pays for itself again and  again in peace of mind alone,"'they say.  ..'"���-. r  "Give the burglar a brush-off at your house," Mr. Henniker  and Mr. Booth advise. "Keep your valuables in your personal  strong box ��� it's exclusively yours in the Gibsons or Sechelt  B of M vault."  Drop in soon and see Mr. Henniker in Gibsons or Mr. Booth  in Sechelt about renting a safety deposit box ... it will set your  mind at rest.  Adv. Coast News,  July- 2, 1964.        3  THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  Welcome to B.C. grown new potatoes, so easy to prepare by just  scrubbing and cooking for .use  as a hot daily vegetable or cold  in appetizing potato salad.  New Potatoes with Lemon-Chive  Butter  3 pounds, small new B.C. potatoes  4 tablespoons butter  Grated rind of 1 lemon  2 tablespoons lemon juice  2 tablespoons chopped chives  Salt and pepper  Nutmeg ���  Scrub potatoes. Cook in a little  boiling salted water until tender  Drain. Dry. Melt butter: add rest  of ingredients. Pour over hot potatoes and stir to coat thoroughly.  Serves 6.  New Potatoes .with Parsley  Scrub B.C. potatoes. Cook in  a little salted boiling water until  tender. Serve without peeling, if  desired. Top with plenty of chopped parsley.  New Potato Chips  Scrub B.C. potatoes thoroughly so that skin-is removed-. Slice  into thin wafer-like slices. 'Place  enough to cover bottom of frying pan in pan containing heated  butter. Fry until golden; then  turn and fry on other side.-Don't  crowd these chips into the pan as  they   stick   together.  POOR BOY SANDWICH  1 tablespoon vinegar  2 tablespoons salad oil  crusty  French   stick-  sliced in half ��� lengthwise  4 (1-ounce)  slices  smoked ham.  Yield: 4 Poor Boy Sandwiches  12 thin slices cucumber       ���  4 (1-ounce) slices Cheddar  cheese  8 thin slices tomato  Method: Combine vinegar and  salad oil; brush on cut surfaces  of bread. On bottom half, place  ham slices, slices ,of cucumber,  slices of cheese (cut in half) and  slices of tomato. Place top half  of bread over all! Cut into, four  pieces. ;.    -  A NEW VIEW OF CANADA  The spectacular beauty ' and  variety of the Canadian landscape, as observed from a low-  flying aircraft, will be seen on  CBC-TV's Camera Canada on  Dominion" Dayi July _ at 9:30  .pan. PST. Entitled1 Camera On  Canada, the program points up  the majesty and natural grace  of the nation from coast to coast,  with a sweep north to the arctic.  Printed Pattern  9042  SIZES  1273-22 Vz  Princess - shaped sheath ���  smart in silk-like jersey, beautiful in a bold homespun print,  casual in crisp cotton. Superbly  styled to slim.  Printed Pattern 9042: Half  Sizes 12^, W/2, 16*/_, 18%,'.20%,  221/.. Size l&fo requires 2% yards  39-inch fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please} for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS an_ STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West',  Toronto, Ont.  YOUR FREE PATTERN IS  READY ��� choose it from 250  design ideas in new SPRING-  SUMMER Pattern Catalog, just  out! Dresses, sportswear, coats,  more!  Send 50c now.  Have you ever shopped ; for  pork chops and found yourself  confronted with -several different  kinds  each called a differ  ent name and. each selling for a  different price?  Basically there are five different kinds of pork chops, says  the Meat Packers Council of  Canada. It's, not too hard to remember them, . because they  come from, only two different  places on the pig, the shoulder  and the loin. The shoulder produces two kinds of chops and the  loin  produces   three   kinds.  The most popular kind of pork  chops always come from the  loin. When a loin is cut crosswise into three different sections,  it provides a rib end (on one  end), a leg or ham end (on the  , other end), and- a centre section in between these two. It is  from thes,e three . sections that  you get rib end _iops, centre  cut chops, and loin'end chops.  The loin end chop is actually  a misnomer inasmuch as all  these three chops are from the  loin. However, it's customary to  call the' chops from the leg or  ham end of the loin, simply loin  end chops.       ,,     ���  Naturally, there is quite a difference between the three chops  in the amount of meat, fat, and  bone which each one contains.  Take a look at them the next  time, you're shopping at the meat  counter.  .   The    other    two    chops    are  shoulder chops. One isf,ar blade  chop End the other one is a  round bene shoulder chop.' These  are cut from different parts of  the shoulder and like loin- chops,  have their own characteristic  ; differences between them,' too.  Generally speaking, they are not  ouite as popular as' the three  chops from the loin and as a  result; many shoulder chops are  not sold in., the form of chops  at all. They are usually sold as  a roast, either a Boston Butt or  Picnic.   .  The next time you're planning  to have pork chops for dinner,  remember there are five different kinds to choose from: (1)"  rib end, (2) centre, (3) loin end  chops, (4) blade, and (5) round  bone', shoulder chops.    /  4 scholarships  The winners of two annual  . ^MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell  River Limited scholarships at  Nanaimo. Secondary School have  been announced. Bruce Alexander Johnstone is the winner of  the company's $500 University  Entrance scholarship, and Brian  Douglas Milne has been awarded  the company's $250 General Program scholarship.  Two Qualicum High School  students have been ^awarded  MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell  River Limited annual, scholarships of $500 and $250. Miss  Gloria Louise Olenick is the winner of the company's $500 University Entrance scholarship,  arid Miss .Judith-Anne Johnson  has been awarded the company's  $250 General Program scholarship.. . . ���<  1 numth^^Uv0ffy'  Counter Model Registers; and Forms  ��� also ..;..      ..     , ���:; ���  Cheques ��� Continuous: & "Pakset" style  "NCR" Paper Forms and Books V  Carbon Rolls  Bills of lading : .  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  Continuous Forms  COAST NEWS  GibsonsV��� Ph. 886-2622  STAINLESS  TABI_Ety__RE  ONLY  (SUGGESTED RETAIL PRICE)  PER 4 PIECE PLACE SETTING  Thousands of motorists throughout B.C.  are already building up a service of this  famous tableware from International  Silver Company for as little as $1.49 per  place setting with each seven gallon  Chevron Gasoline purchase.  Start or add to your collection���with its  elegant "Spring Wheat" pattern���right  away. Supplement it with other lovely  matching pieces like those illustrated in  the inset. If you wish, charge it on your  Chevron Credit Card.  For the first time ever Rogers tableware  at these amazingly low prices is exclusively yours at���  STANDARD STATIONS  CHEVRON DEALERS  STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA LIMITED  RM0J pp  y  ;>�� ������_���-:?  ��� ^^.^i*:^  4   "    Coast-JNews,  July 2,  1964.^  ss :^-p'%P: y :Py. y.  y i ik  ��������������� /-',;  *>  myoi%  Gala fete July 10  Sechelt news items  (By SHEILA NELSON)  Ever take in a church women's  function such as the Gibsons  U.C.W. gala fete in the church  hall July ip and see what people  desire to pass on to someone else  at bargain rates?  Sometimes a good hard cover  book can be picked up for- about  50 cents or an object in the white  elephant section is just what  someone has been looking-for.  Naturally you do not pass up the  home, cooking table or. the produce department. For the younger people there is a fish pond.  Tea will be served. The' event  opens at 2 p.m.  SEWING MACHINE TROUBLE!  Call  886-2434 or ��i63  FOR GUARANTEED. WORK  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSMING  designed; just for. you.���'���'.  Coldwafving ���- Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  H. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve. ��bu  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2109      885 2002  Ladies Wear is bur "ONLY  Business   P-'P-  Rain or no rain Kinsmen swim  classes start July 6 and from 9  to 12 noon is the time to pay your  fee  and   register  for  the   swim  classes if you live in Sechelt or  surrounding area. In Davis Bay  - -registration is from 1 p.m. to 4'  p.m.; at Halfmoon Bay, Tuesday  .July, 7 from 1 p.m. on.  .Mr. and Mrs. T. Lamb will be  leaving  for  their  summer  holidays shortly.  Chuckie Poteet and Walter K6-  huck have left on a trip around  the province.     '  Mrs. Janet Marshall and her  daughter Jill visited Mrs. H. Nelson last week.  ; Mrs. N. J. Nelson had her  daughter Mrs. Ester Bertram  and her grandson Johnny visiting  her last weekend.  Miss Edna Bourque of Vancouver is visiting her friends Mr.  and Mrs. L. Johnson and family  and will be here.for the July 1  holiday.  At the service of Holy Communion at St. Hilda's on Sunday,  Rev.  D.  F.  Harris dedicated  a  Airlift day  for Guides  July  6  is  airlift  day for Girl  "Guides at Vancouver International Airport, when girls attending the Heritage camps to be  held in each province will be  leaving and those taking part  in B.C.'s camp will be arriving.  Each camp will have two  Guides from each province, four  Guides du Catholique and two  Girl Scouts from the United  States. Camps will last two  weeks and are planned to give  the girls an understanding of the  history and beauties of each pro-  ��� vince providing the opportunity  for them to feel themselves  as  ���citizens of Canada rather than  One province. ���  ' Among those, leaving Vancouver will be; Erica Ball of the 1st  Roberts Creek Company who  with Margaret Stansfield of Vancouver, will represent B.C. at the  Heritage Camp in Nova Scotia.  Their itinerary will include visits  to Halifax, Lunenburg and Annapolis Valley.  -The Guides attending the B.C.  camp will be based on Tsoona,  the provincial ^Guidfel camp near  Chilliwack and will go on tours :  to Victoria and the��� island. Van-  cpuver and the Okanagan.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Came One! Come All!  i  "y- Starling at 2 p.m.  L06 ROLLING STARTS AT 4 p.m.  ADULT ENTERTAINMENT ONLY  PENINSULA HOTEL  communion., service-. as .a -gift of  the  congregation  to Rev;  J^ B.  ': Fergusson to commemorate his  recent ordination as a priest-of  ���the Anglican Church. Mr. Fergus-  son has been at St. Hilda's for  the last year.  The choir in the xSt. Hilda's  church had a picnic at the home  of Mr: and Mrs. Dawe. ?  On Sunday morning on the .8:30  ferry Alice Potts, Gail; and Valerie Swanson, Heather Patrick,  Lesle Cobleigh and Heather Es-  pley left on a chartered bus for  the Sorrento Young People's in  Sorrento on Shushwap Lake, 50  miles east of Kamloops.  i%itfa;.;Jlllii:ftiS  SINGER TERRY DALE, violinist Albert Pratz, orchestra  leader Ricky Hyslop and writer-narrator Alan Millar (left to right)  rehearse one of many original compositions to be heard on Thursday's Child, a new. weekly Thursday evening program on the CBC  radio network, starting July 2. They will present music of unusual  quality in folk, semi-classical, jazz and standard light repertoires.  Service hours countless  The Ladies Auxiliary to 'Pacific Command of the Royal  Canadian Legion donated $219,-  313.42 to Legion and /_nany non-  Legion causes last year.  Over and '-. above the actual  cash, countless hours of service  were performed. Mrs. Dorothy,  Cowan of Vernon, B.C. showed  in her annual report 1;427 hours,  were spent at the blood clinic  iri Vancouver lalone, 19,4|4 hours*  visiting hospitals arid 743 social  service counsels held.  ���'���;���'.  members  The Auxiliary to Roberts Creek  Legion at its last meeting arranged that its next meeting  will be held Sept. 14;    y -"  The auxiliary gave branch  members their annual birthday  supper on June 20, and over 40  attended. .  Mrs. Clark carried the lighted  birthday cake in, while Happy  Birthday to the Legion was sung.  Acting president, Cliff Beeman,  blew out the candles. Mrs. Thyer  auxiliary president, on behalf/'of  the ladies,. presented the branch  with a $200 cheque, and Mrs.  Clark a utility bag, for being  such a  faithful  worker.  George Mortimer, branch secretary has resigned, he was  given a special toast for his 10  years of hard work All enjoyed  an hour of bingo, then the branch  took over with their social.  The branch, with the assistance of the ladies; will hold  their garden party at the Cum-.  ming home on Aug. 22. Tickets  for which, will go on sale shortly.  ..'*:*/-  ��^^^**^**w^*'*#****--*--ft#_'*#Mft-<***_*-���^f--*--**"1'  V^edding  Stationery  THERMO^ENGRAVED  by the creators of The Bouquet Invitation Line  TBIRMO-ENGRAVING is rich, raised lettering...  wifh the luxurious distinction of fine craftsmanship  ���but costs about half as much as you'd expect-...  and is ready within a week.  Many other styles from which to choose.  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS ~ Ph. 886-262?  MILLIONS WILL WATCH  Two top Canadian pros ..will  again be watched by millions of  TV viewers in Canada and the  United States on next year's  Shell's Wonderful World of Golf  television series. George Knud-  son is slated to tangle with Al  Balding on the scenic Cape  Breton Highlands National j Park  course.,in. Nova Scotia.* The  match, is being filmed later this  month. This is the second successive year that Shell Canada  Limited, have sponsored the series on the CTV network.  ^r#^^��*#����#*��^_-^<_M^^*-^-^--^-^--->*  ��� .*#��.   **. s��__'.  .��*_%���>  WINS MAJOR AWARD  Elizabeth Smith, niece of Mrs.  D. G. R. Smith of Gower Point  Rd., won the major award for  the highest scholastic standing of  all grade. nine: students, numbering 259, at Mary Jane Shannon  secondary school in Surrey. Elizabeth is the daughter of Surrey  municipal Councillor Jock and  Mary Smith. Elizabeth is 15 years  old and has been a summer v_i-  tnr to her aunt during each of  l_e ';ist 15 years.  . The 7,655 member group gives  support to all phases of Legion  work, often becoming the backbone of the branch, but still  manages to find time to assist a  vast variety of community efforts  outside  the Legion. ���  ���-'v Some; 17 .organizations received oyer $12,000 in causes covering everything .from . disaster  funds to muscular dystrophy and  ���>cancer.;  Queen Charlotte Hospital is a  special concern of the LA, who  sent thirteen layettes there, this  year.  .. '������....,'.  Pversea's food arid clothing  parcel requests continue to be  met, as was the request this  year for volunteers to clean a  quarter of a million needles during a TB survey.  The many requests for help,  whether it be financial or practical are usually met promptly,  arid if funds are a little low it  is the ladies whb are first to  start a rummage sale or picnic  or what have you to raise \ the  necessary cash.  Do you know?  Manyr of your neighbors and  the people you work with, others  in shops, truck drivers,-lawyers,  wealthy and poor ��� men and  women in all walks of life have,  one common ideal; they belong  to a group whose membership  exceeds a quarter of a million,  representing a healthy: cross  section of Canadian life wherein  politics, religion and social position are strictly -a members own  business; but, each and every  one is justly proud to proclaim  themselves members of The  Royal Canadian Legion.  The Legion is. not a pressure  group for ever demanding bigger  and better privileges for veterans, it does, however, .make  reasonable representation to  Parliament on behalf of all veterans.  The Legion is keenly interested  in and dedicated to the welfare  of Canada, it endeavors to promote National unity, it works  for better citizenship and a  higher standard of living through  such avenues as education, youth  programs, sports activities,  charitable donations, civil defense and housing.  No doubt you, as a private citizen are interested in many of  these subjects. Be assured of a  new arid more effective outlet  for your interests if you are ex-  service, and join your local  branch of The Royal Canadian  Legion.  Branch 109 Gibsons, Mr. R. F.  Kennett, RR1, Gibsons.  Branch 219, Roberts Creek,  Mr. Glendinning, RR1, Roberts  Creek.  Branch 112 Pender Harbour,  Mrs. M. Payne, RR1, Madeira  Park.  Branch 140 Sechelt & Halfmoon  Bay, Mr. C. G. Lucken, Box 47,  Sechelt.  The' first" Canadian canal with  locks was 'built o'ns. the St. Lawrence River just'" above Montreal  iri 1779: by the Royal Engineers.  Editor: I see Sechelt is putting  all kinds of pressure on Dr.  Jack Davis to get a breakwater  built there. Just what kind of a  hogtown;is Sechelt anyway. They  have the new: hospital and a  liquor store is being built there  when we have far too many  liquor outlets on this peninsula  already. '-.  Secret Cove is a natural harbor and it would cost very little  to enlarge the mooring facilities  there and at less that one quarter  of the cost of a breakwater at  Sechelt.���B. L. Cope.  PrOted'-'a   . ;;������W  Your Social Insurant  Number Card  with  LAMINATED PUSTIC  Coast News  GIBSONS  New Phone Numbers  Dr. Eric Paetkau   -  885-4434  Dr. J. D. Hobson  -  8S6-2801  THE  MEDICAL CLINIC  *_^tf-_<_���i  ���*-^-^^*-~* ��^���_*^_-VW_-_a_��_*-'  Announcement  ROBERT K. BRODIE, D.C., CHIROPRACTOR  announces that during July and August  will be at  Gibsons Chiropractic Cenlre  Mondays & Thursdays 10 a;m. to 7:30 p.m.  Phone 8869843 anytime  _>N^*%_^#_-_a_-_a_  PENINSULA CLEANERS  GIBSONS  will close July 18 to Aug. 3 inclusive  for staff holidays  J-                                                               '.X "<���-*'v*'T;W"r"!    <) \.^j*. ?'  y- v"'v"i> ( *V ���  1 ���'������'SPEClMkkk  P.��. C. C*rr Plastic Roofi-C  White, Yellow and Green ��� 26" x 96"        _J_> fiO P^ sheet  _'-"���- *            .....................................      ^^J  Rejecf Mah Doors, 2-0 x 6-6 ��� 2-4x6-6.   $5.25 ea.-  V4 x 4 x 8 Yellow Cedar Plywood GIS ___ $5.95 per sheet  Hilltop l>nil<liiio Sii|��|��Ii��^N l_l d.  ^   V      GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-7765  Church  3K IM The People Praise Thee, O God  ANGLICAN  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m:, Matins  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  3  p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m.,  Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m., Divine! Service  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m..  /    Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary   Baptist,  Gibsons  7:30 p.m., .Evening Service  Prayer Mr     ig, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  9:00 p.m. every Sunday  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday' School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.    Bible School  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,  3:30  p.m.,   Children's  Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30* p.m., Young People  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park  No  Collections Coast News,-. July 2; 1964.    <  Deadline for classified advertising is Tuesday noon.  Ads received after that time  will appear under Too Late  to Classify on another page.  COAST REAL ESTAT  If your ; organization;- * is  planning a tea, bazaar, smorgasbord, concert or any  other event, phone the Coast  News to check if your selected date is free. There are so  many organizations in the  area that dates overlap. May  we have your co-operation?  Phone 886-2622  COMING   EVENTS  July 4, Order of Eastern Star  Summer Tea, Sat., 2. p.m. at  home and garden of Mr. and  Mrs. R. Cumming, Roberts Creek  Turn South Off highway at Roberts Creek. ���''''.'.'��� ��� ������  July 8, The Ladies Auxiliary to  the 1st Roberts Creek Scouts and  Cubs will hold a Strawberry Tea  on Wed., 2-4 p.m. in St. Aidan's  Church Hall.  July 10, Gala Fete, United  Church Hall, 2 p.m., Tea, Home  Cooking, Sewing, Produce.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to thank our kind relatives and friends for their wonderful words of con-fort and sympathy, for the beautiful floral  tributes to our beloved father,  Mr. A. R. Reeves of "Lyndhurst"  Roberts Creek, B.C. Thank you  Drs. Swan and Burtnick for your  patience and understanding, also  Mr. J Harvey and the Rev. J. E.  Harris. (Dick _ Nan)  Mr. and Mrs. R.N. Reeves,  Roberts Creek.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions.  Eldred's Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  pets / ���", -. ���'������ : ;���"������' .  Small pups for sale, $10 each.  Phorie 885-0510.      ������ s    -  Seek home for' 9 "mo.^ld male  pup, also male kitten. Phorie 886-  2664.  WORK WANTED  Plumbing, repairs, laying water-,  pipe, septic tank work, pump sep~  tic tanks,  Gibsons to Halfmoon.  Bay. Phone 885-9545. ~  Sewing, Plain, fine or coarse.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  ���ntjffc' >���-',' ���. -������-'��� -  ,* v ��v��ll-���-���  '���"ROTO-______tNG; 4 sizes of inai  chines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking  Rocky Groqnd 'Br____ng    v  Grading and Levelling  * Cultivating and Hilling  Complete - Lawri  Service  from  planting to. maintenance.  Mowing and Sweepdnig  POWER RAKING (  Edging  and Fertilizing  Seeding and Rolling, etc.  Arrange  for regular complete  lawn care  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt^ 885-9530  Phone evenings only Please  RADIO, TV, HI-FI    r  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by government certified technician.   Phone  886-9384.  FUELS ~~~ "���  Alder, $8 per load;  Fir $10 per  load delivered. Terms cash. Ap-  .ply Wyton, 886-2441.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 Yi ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We-deliver anywhere-on the  Peninsula.  For prices  phone  886-9902  BOATS FOR SALE  Thermocraft soeedboat, good con-  ditiont  $175.  Phone 886-2454.  Giilnetter 33' _'8'6"1 soimder and  net. Will ex���iange for area property. Phone 886-2762.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  GIBSONS  ; __.',<. ���  Waterfront ��� Fully serviced  waterfront lots with unibelieye-  able view. Excellent-fishing.. F.P.  $3,900.  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront��� Large; secluded,  treed lot level from road to fine  beach. Ideal for summer and retirement home. F.P. $5,500 easy  terms.   ���      ''"   ;. .     -  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ��� 2 acres with superb view and 350 ft. frontage.  Easy access from highway,  springs on property. F.P. $4,750.  BUCCANEER BAY  Waterfront ��� 1 only. Ideal  summer, camp site. 80 x 258 ft.  Fabulous sandy beach. Water  piped to lot. F.P. $3,500  SECRET COVE AREA  Waterfront ��� Parklike 18 acres  sloping gently to approximately  530 ft. secluded waterfrontage.  F.P. only $15,500 terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� Close to Madeira Park. Lots average Ik acre  and 150 ft. waterfrontage with  year round protected moorage.  Priced from $2,850, easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  Office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINUY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  Soames Point ��� $10,000 will  handle, near-new 4 bedroom  home, modern in every respect.  Situated on spectacular waterfront lot with Panoramic view.  You'll fall in love with it.  Offers, solicited for 32 acres of  black loam soil, level, good hwy  frontage.  Cute little 2 bedroom home  on large lot, landscaping well under way. $3500.  ��5 acres close in, excellent soil.  A real buy at $1100.  Gower Point ��� Tremendous  value in this waterfront property  with SANDY beach. Small summer cabin with plumbing in. $3500  full price.  SEE  OUR  HOLIDAY  WINDOW  DISPLAY WITH BARGAINS  GALORE  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  .".���V-f--r\':->?',y~V^..'-r;~  '���>.?*"' **' "J-^t-'Ariyir-'/.Tr?::.-"  I.; BUTLER REALTY* Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C  \: Phorie 886-2000"  GIBSONS >  Investment bargain. Clean,  sound two bedroom stucco bungalow situated in quiet residential  area. Invest $Hj00 and the rent  will pay off the agreement in  eight or nine years: A good buy  for investment and capital gain.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Lower Rd.  Cozy. five . room fully serviced  home. One acre lot'with stream,  shrubs, perennials, shade and  fruit trees. Gfcod value at $9000.  Terms available.  BUYERS WAITING ��� Listings  needed for two and three bedroom homes in Gibsons area.  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  4 bedroom house in village, excellent view. Full price $8,400.  Terms.  $1,000 down payment gives possession 2 bedroom cottage on  small acreage- close to stores,  schools. Good land, fruit trees,  garden. Full price :___ $8500  DIAL 886-2191  Large view lot on Georgia  Heights, surrounded by new  homes. Full price $2,500.  DIAL 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  Hrff; GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R; ,F. Kenne-t-r-Notary Public)  Waterfront property, Granthams, $8925,  revenue  property.  View lots,, Abbs Road, $2,000,  $2,200 and $2,500. ..,  Hopkins ^Landing. All-' year  home. Low down payment. Easy  terms, int. 6%.  Roberts Creek. Choice waterfront. Parklike grounds. 2 houses,  steady income. $16,000..  EWARTMcMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Country' general store on waterfront property, nice 3 .bdrm living quarters.^ Going concern. Particulars frorii this; office;   'p.yOP  2 bdrm house ori nice view lot  at West Sechelt on highway. $7500 ,  terms. "  SELMA PARK  Waterfront, large home with 3  bedrooms, two cabins on beach.  This is nice property and priced  ��� to sell.,   V:-  Porpoise Bay lot, 150 x 640.  Good motel site.  DAVIS BAY  Comfortable 2 bdrm home, almost new, on.good waterfront lot  Davis Bay. Good buy for cash of  reasonable terms.    . ;     v  2.5 acres .wooded'.-. lot,, block  from highway, Davis Bay, $1500 |;  10   acres   wooded   land,. West f  Porpoise Bay,  $1500. ;;-'  ROBERTS CREEK ;  2 bedrm house on^nice water-;  front   lot, ^$12,000   terms. -Other';  view lots, nice size and low priced  $750..:'.   '-" '���''���Jo'-' 'pM  .   Call or phone "PoPo*'p:-%  AGGETT AGENCIES XTD.    y  Box 63, Sechelt, EX. K.  Phone  885-2065 P. &������  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  For canvas ��� fibreglass ��� life  jackets ��� anchors ��� rope ��� oars  ��� paddles ��� foam rubber ��� water skis, See     ,-���:���   -��� ;;      _ j[.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  886-9303  1 nearly new* Rockgas 30" range,  glass door oven, 2 bottles and  regulator. $250. Phorie 885-9677  evenings.  THE REAL McCOY.  Dehydrated cow manure pellets,  . weed free, .no straw, will not  burn. 50 lb. bag, $3.75. Also good  stock of Blue Whale, Peat, Agricultural lime, etc. Lissi Land  Florist, Hopkins Ldg., Ph. 886-  9345.  One 5 ton Beeke type winch* 60  feet W wire rope and hook on  M_rum, $60. Phone 886-9874.  Man's or boy's bicycle ��� near  new.  Phone 886-2768.  Two tone riylori over taffeta dress  $7; navy blue corded silk coat $4,  only worn once. Phone 886-2379.  8' cartop boat, 1 year old, new  paint, ready to go. Earl's, 886-  9600.  1 4 burner table top gas stove.  One 27 ft. furnished house  trailer. Terms. Phone 886-2762  Eves   885-9303, E. Surtees, Mgr.  885-2066, C. King: :  Roberts Creek ��� Clean 2 bedrm. fully remodelled waterfront,  home. Fireplace, picture .win-;  down, vanity bath, Arborite kitchen, new range, laundry room,;,  sun deck. Real value at $11,000  F.P.  Gibsons ��� Retirement home.  Gardener's paradise. View, 7 yrs.  built, auto heat and hot water.1  Laundry and utility rm. Fish.  pool, workshop, car port. Full  price $8250.  100 x 250, West Sechelt. Village  water on lot. Nicely treed, $2200  F.P.  55 ft. Waterfront, Davis- Bay,  3 room cottage, $8750 F.P- Call  Bob Kent, 885-4461.  For. these and other good buys:  Call J.  Anderson,  885-9565  or  H.  Gregory, 885-9392.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  PROPERTY  WANTED P  Acreage wanted. Cash: Box 716,;  Coast News, Gibsons.  '$0  WHITE CROSS SHOES  for the woman who  looks for comfort and style  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOE  Marine Drive, 886-9833  Some goats for sale. Does in milk  : G. Charman, Ph. 886-9862.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C _ S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9606  &  886-9303  I used oil range, $85.  1 propane range.  -1 used Servel Propane refrigera-  t to*  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  .    Phone Sechelt 885-2171  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED '���";���������*;  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  caH or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  HOT WATER HEATING  Nothing down, 10 years to pay  Parts _ rep-drs; to all  water pumps  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Phone 886-9678  Your Beatty Agent  PROPERTY  FOR SALE   SAKINAW LAKE  '32 acres, log cabin, large boat  house, approx. V* mile waterfront. Owner, Cogger, 604 Columbia St., New Westmnster. Ph.  526-8641.  '"'Hesters,   properly   processed   at'  -^registered plants, are morsels of  the sea available throughout the  -year. Buy them fresh at Sunshine  Coast  stores   and   cafes.   Oyster  Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pen-  der Harbour.    Topsoil   $2.50   per   yard.   Phone  886-9826-,  WANTED  TIMBER   WANTED  Will buy timber, or timber and  land.  Cash. Phone  886-9984.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  S.P.C.A.���������  886-2365   &   886-2664.  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal- on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good "site for motel and boat rentals.  Waterfront   lots   $3,500  View lots from $1800  10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount for cash.  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Emergency  and non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  HOPKINS ��� Large cleared view  lots. Ail services. Easy terms.  Kay MacKenzie. Phone 263-4167.  Clarkson Realty Ltd., 736-6545,  Vancouver.  VICTOR DA0UST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  MADEIRA PARK  . Semi view lots for sale  Liberal Terms  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  FOR  RENT  Waterfront      summer     cottage,  fridge, plumbing, $25 per week.  Ph.886-2551..   Furnished suite available. Phone  886-2231 or 886-2705.   2 br. house, Granthams Landing,  available July 27. Ph. MU 1-1391  after 5 p.m.   1  br.  furnished cabin with kitchen   facilities.   Apply  Cabin   5,  Rits Motel, Gibsons.   MISC. FOR SALE  ELPHINSTONE, CO-OP  Lucky   Number  June 27 ��� 34981, Pink  HOWE  SOUND FARMERS'  INSTITUTE, Gibsons  For membership or explosive requirements,   contact   the   Secre-  tary,  F.  J.  Wyngaert,   886-9340.  ... Alcoholics^ Anonymous  Box 719, Coast News  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Get your lawn equipment sharpened now. Phone Ervin Benner,  885-2292.  ���yyoxyPSACK m>$^P;M&<^  Coast-Capilano Constituency'  The Canadian '* public can  'breathe a little easier as a result of the recent by-elections, at  Nipissing and, iri Saskatoon. The  results were inconclusive. A Liberal was returned in the. seat  formerly held by the Hon John  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Confd)  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's. Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950. -  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Phi  886-2116, Gibsons  Strawberries.   Phone  885-9510  or  885-2109.  .  F<or guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  PEDICURIST .  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer* and Stonemason  All  kinds of brick  a-d  stone  work���Alterations and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coverage on all  blasting operations. We have had  wide experience in this area: Try  us ��� we provide estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  BRICKLAYER        ~  Custom built fireplaces and ohim  neys. Brick and block building.  Slate,    sandstone.    Bill    Hartley'  886-2586.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Pn. 885-  9388. Box 221. Sechelt.  LOST ' .:   " i  On   local    beach,;jnan!s   black!  duck tail swim fin. ,Ph. 886-2340. J  SALE  31 ft. CIIUKTIBI  Complete    and   ready to   go  with   drum   and   new Grey  Marine engine���  - .:,:���.:,.,_ Price $2,000 ���  ONE NYLON S0CKEYE NET  5 inch 60 mesh deep, complete  with lines and ready to go���  Practically New $350  ONE NYLON FALL NET  6V_ |nch 60 mesh deep complete with lines���  Price $225  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Ph. 883-2233  Garland in Ontario. A Conservative wife elected .uvthe riding,, re-  \cently; held 'by her/' late husband  .in Saskatchewan. Hence, the party standings in the House of Commons remain unchanged. We still  have a minority government and  a general election is at least 12  months away.  Politicians generally look at  things through rose colored glasses. They count their gains with  satisfaction and tend to disregard their losses. But even the  most   enthusiastic, among, them  . hasjso far failed to come up with  anything suggesting a national  sweep-There is no ground swell  of: public opinion. Even the flag  has failed to create much excitement. Lacking an issue there is  ''���>���_-e-that the ' opposition can do  to.precipitate an election at this  ; ^time.;; "���. '..;';' "���:>������  v-:.,Granted the present parliament  has been slow to act. It has been  beset ���*with difficult issues.  Yes,  and these/have, often been aggri-  -'vat&d'by the size arid the ver-  ^bpjajy^of the opposition. But the  '^'government's   leadership  in   the  house, has not been overly decis-  jfei-It could have sent more de-  'taiied' matters to committees. It  ���   could also have stayed with cer-  .  ain   controversial   bills   like   re-  > distribution until they were pass-  '. ed rather than dropping them af-  ;  ter days of debate. Much valu-  '  able jtini'e has undoubtedly been  wasted in this way.  But::much also has been done.  ; The Columbia River treaty is  -n'nowl^^ality. Our; defense forces  . ar��T_e*irig integrated thus saving  millions of dollars of taxpayers'  money. The Canada Pension plan  as accepted by the provinces  makes portable pensions a real-  jjty^inf this country. Strikes on the  Great Lakes are a thing of the  past. Exports are booming and  capital investment is at an all-  time high. All the dire things  that were going to happen as a  result -of Finance Minister Gor-  dQii'5-first budget failed to materialize;''Unemployment is down  and .we are more prosperous than  ever before.  -������-TWs'begins to Sound like electioneering but it isn't. There is  still too much to do and the by-  eiectip^results killed, off whatever ?e��t' the campaigners had  for a'national referendum in the  fall*! ...*1 '  U.f:  M  CRUISER FOR Y; CAMP ���  A *26nf66t cruiser lias been turned-over to the YMCA Camp El-  jphinstone; by Lawrence Dampier,  general manager Of the Vancouver i3un. The ceremony took place  recently at the Burrard Yacht  Club. Itcan con'"��y 15 boys at a  20 lcriot"speed. It's name is the  -Sunbeaxri.:  .:y IWSTPONE  PICNIC  '-'-" -Gibsofis United Church annual  picnic which was slated for last  Saturday and postponed on  ac-  ��cburijtyjj>f inclement conditions at  s Port] Mellon, will be held at Port  Mellb4l on Saturday, July 11.  mr  iSt  5Ctui^AW  529���FLOWER-BRIGHT APRONS���colorful pansies are embroidery,  other flowers applique. Combine bright remnants, trim with ruffles  or scallops. Printed pattern, transfer.  873���JIFFY-KNIT AFGHAN of separate seed-stitch'tri-angle_. Crochet together to form hexagon, then into afghan. Use jewel-bright  worsted scraps. Directions 4^-in. triangles.  966���PANSY-PRETTY QUILT is easy applique ��� just two patches.  Use the same colors in every block, or make it vari-colored as in a  garden. Charts; patch pieces; directions.  Thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern- (no stamps, please) to  Alice Brooks, care of Coast News,' Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front Street  West, Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER. BOYS TO FLY  Pioneering a campers' exchange? program between youth  groups in British Columbia, Alberta and Quebec, two Junior  Forest Wardens from B.C..leave  ��� Vancouver by jet plane  July  6  to attend the 4-H Forestry Clubs"  Conference to be held in Montreal, July  7-9.   The  lucky  boys  are  John  Wilby,  Lonsdale  Club  .116, and Steven Cripps, Pentic-  ton Club 304. Both Wilby and  Cripps are junior supervisors in  their clubs and both are Gold  Honor Wardens.  th  e  leaves,   roots, > flowers, ^berries     6        Coast News,  July 2,  1964.  and vines, which.they themselves       ..- ������.���,.     ~~~r~~.    "   ... . .. ���  had once gathered during ' summer seasons.- pp..  (By LES PETERSON)  (Copyright)       ���  ARTICLE 25  As did other peoples of the  North-West culture, the Sechelts  ' made use of wooden bowls as  food utensils. Never merely functional, these bowls; SAY'-  KWOH    in    the   Sechelt  tongue,  By Popular Request  Starting July 1st we will again be serving  "M MR THE  every day the sun shines during July and August  A relaxing way to entertain friends at  LISSI LAND  HOPKINS LANDING  For information regarding group parties Ph. 886-9345  NOW  from  A COMPLETE LINE OF NEW  HOME HEATING EQUIPMENT  EXPERT SHEET METAL WORK  DESIGNED FOR COMFORT  AND GREATER ECONOMY  FREE ESTIMATES  Nai^  BUY OR LEASED  EASY PAYMENTS ON YOUR  MONTHLY OIL STATEMENTS  Ask about the New  SHELL  WATERfHEATER  Rent for only $339 a month  Phone SHELL at 886-2133  Gibsons, B.C.  ., - ��� t':  or; write.  SHELL CANADA LTD.  Box  2211,  Vancouver 3   ,B.C.  CR0SSW0R0 PUZZLE  LAST WEEKS  ANSWER  ���KS        I  x  1     ACROSS  1. Lowest  point  0, Queen'of  fairies:  poss.  10. J-eave off,  -  aaa  syllable  H. Adam's son  ] 12. Degraded v.  ,_3.___mensa/  f 14. Bushel; /  abbr.  i5. Having  a tail  17. Eskimo  knife  . 19. Wound  *      mark  20. ___-uscrlpt:  abbr.  51.Wea-cei__  _3._po__  25. Muse of i  poetry  27. Put out  ISO. Knights  132. Wild ox   .  33. Argent:  i      sym.  35. Secular  97. Demand.    ��**  as payment  38. Repulsed  41. No good:  al,  42. Incite  43. Leaps over  , 45. Hexed  ���4(5. Glacial  '      ridge  47. Besides  48. Thin;  DOWN  1. Cloudy  2. Awing*  3. Circular*  plate  .4. Notions  5. To take off  -   weight  (J.Hindu.  prince's  title  7. Touch end  to end  9. Cover  ���with  jewels  .9. Snow  vehicles  12. Mistreat  IX  1+  ��7  at  as  33  30  4Si  45-  47  \o  %*  34-  18  39  1  3S>  16. Ventura  18. Java-  tree  22. Small,  v     s__r_>  dagger  24. Dispatch  26. Spoken  28. Rural  area.  29. Sharp  tastes  31. Bride's  prized  possession  33. Ox-cart.  India,.  H  X  A  U  N  T  u  E  N  u  maauaBH aaaa  ���na Quauaauo  ���nana ehibeiq hob  aauu uauua uu_n_  aan marnum aa__B  EiaaQEiu-iD aaa"---"  _aa__i[__io   EiDQannB  liinio  N  LE��  0  M?l��  S  Answer To PuzzI-796 /  \       ��� '',-.'/  3_.l_jurgen_,  36. Stop '  39. Enclosures .  . 40. Noble-       '  J.       _____  .....  4_ Guided  aa  __&  35  l<3>  I  WL  ft-  1:  _z  31  43  Ito  27  7j  _2  3-  Z  3���  z  2?  40  ��4  37  _2,  44  8  Zo.  33  41  ���I  :���  2  a?  ���  were - invariably enhanced '��� by  carving. This carving, moreover,  carried far beyond any mere filling of space with oramentation.  Probably.; nowhere did earth's  human inhabitants see a closer  affinity to other creatures of nature than did the aborigines of  the North-West coast of North  America. Conscious of his nakedness, because he frequently, went  unclothed; conscious, too, of the  superior strength of many land  arid .sea animals, conquest of  which-taxed his group ingenuity  to the utmost, the Indian ?pic-  tured all living beings about him  literally as��� his fellows.   ���        i?  .:*������;.. *   .������*  , Just as-the spirits of certain  , creatures augmented his own  spiritual life,: so did physical representations of these creatures  contributed to his physical existence. A ' carver, then, who  visualized the SAY'-KWOH as  literally presenting food to the  diner created a bowl in which:  the contributing creatures participated. A typical Haida bowl  might depict a staring; frog  carrying the oil in a hollow carved into his back. A Kwakiutl  carver, conceiving with greater  creativity, might * depict two  eagles gazing at each other,,  their forward-extended wings  merged to form the'���.vessel.::..  Reg Paul, hereditary carver,  has made mention of his having  seen;a wooden bowl still in use  during his boyhood, in the home  of his grandfather, WHAIL'-KO.  Four seal heads, according to  Reg's description, protruded  from beneath this bowl. Here,  then, the creaures bear and present the bowl, but the bowl is  not formed..through its being a  part of the creatures themselves,  with an accompanying distortion  of their appearance.  *  *  The art of creating the parts  of a work in.such a way that,  while participating in and contributing to its total effect, each  preserved its own individuality,  was probably pursued to the high  est degree of perfection by the  Sechelts, of all North-West Indians. Haida wood and stone  carvings have remained literally  identical In form���in both, stylized figures are in no sense freed  from the material objects on  which they are inscribed.  Kwakiutl .carvers brought their  figures to a high relief, but the  Sechelts alone gave to them a  degree of individuality that suggested free, moral agency.  Figures represented ori, the  totem poles- of SKWAH-CHEE'-  OOLT (Dan Paul, son of WHAIL'-  KO) while inescapable participants in the conventional story  being depicted by the artist,  have been developed in such detail, and so nearly freed from  their basic medium, that they  literally convey individual per^  sonalities. Poles carved by'Reg  Paul, his son, need no paint  whatever to help indicate features, and even in miniature  figures, little more than an inch  in'height, done by Rennie John,  every tooth stands sharp and  clear. ,  *      *  *  Not all healing was directed  at the soul. Bodily ailments also  afflicted these aboriginal people.  Within their-own homeland, they  found growing plants which served, not only as foods, but also  as medicines against these afflictions. ,  The' healer who fought against  diseases of the body was considered not'as powerful as was  he who combatted afflictions of  the soul. Generally, among the  Sechelts, the task of healing with  medicines;, known as KLAY-  KLAH'-MUHN, fell' to a woman  SEE-AY'-KLUH.  During   one   brief   afternoon's  Some days you need a  PLUMBER fast. And what's  the quickest and easiest  way to find one? You're  right.The YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR FINGERS DO  THE WALKING  PuzzI�� No. 797  outing, Basil Joe found, within a  stone's throw of public, roadways near Sechelt, some 30  plants used by his people during  the days of their native culture.  About half of these were medicines. Many other shrubs, plants  and vines, which" grow only on  mountain slopes or in .certain inlet valleys, were also alluded to  by the man of wisdom, but of  course not seen on this trip.  When Mrs. Ellen I?aul and  Mrs. Mary Jeffery saw the  samples gathered on this one  expedition, they gave precisely  the same name to each specimen  as Basil JoeThad designated,, and  indicated precisely the same food  or medicinal use ���s he had. They  also alluded to the many other  As- may'be well imagined, a  number of these remedies pertained to wounds and bone frac-'  tures. .Basil Joe spoke many  times of a patch of low plants  effective in the treatment of  wounds and infections. He recalled the existence of such a  patch��� the only patch he knows  to exist locally ��� at Wilson Creek  and found it quite readily, even  though he had riot visited the  spot for many years. The plant,  which consists of a single, very  dark green, rough, leaf, somewhat the shape of wild rhubarb,  on a stem not more than eight  or ten inches long, he called  HUT-HUT-STAHN'. The leaf,  crushed, was applied;., to a wound  to speed healing. Quite aromatic,  leaves were also hung in lodges  to counteract the sometimes not-  top-pleasant odors emanating  from smoked arid dried fish,  cockels and meat that had been  .stored over many months. It is  too powerful a medicine to be  taken internally.  Elmer McDannald, who logged  with Basil Joe in Deserted Valley, has testified to' the healing  powers of this plant. An. axe-cut  laid his left thumb open from  end/to end. Apparently a patch  of"~ this: plant- was growing nearby, for Elmer says that Basil  very quickly had some leaves  ready, which he applied to the  wound," with the prognosis -that  it would be healed in three day's  time. And healed it was, says  Elmer, leaving as- he can point  , out, only a hair-line scar.  (To be continued)  GIBSONS WELDING  _ MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening i    ���-  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,  R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO -- APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-9605  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS     -. ���'���'  LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.   ..;'  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425  CHAIN SAW GENTRiE  /WILSJON .CREEK. B.C..  Dealers for PM  Canadien,  McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs;  Telephone  885-2228  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  ���        Phorie   885-9777   ;  R, H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves'.and heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  For-all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New  installations   of warn,  air  or hot water heating, tailored  to your needs  Your  ehoice at financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  fceninsula  Phone 886-2200  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized iService"  Agents  Brown Bros. Flonsts  Phone 886 9543.  ALCAN KEMANO SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827   '  No 8% ��� Gan be bank financed  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  I &S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  ' Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  . Lowbed hauling'  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  _ CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine ��� custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen, remodelling is our  ,      specialty  R.  BIRKIN ;  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone   886-2551  NEVENS RADIO & TV  SALES & SERVICE  (to all  rnakes)  also appliances -  Ph. 886-2280 v  C_S SALES  For all your heating  ; requireriients  . Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  SWANSONBROS.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  "Phone 885-9666  C. ROYGREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP  ROOFS  Ph.  886-9880  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs .  NORTH ROAD -- GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  DIETER'S TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons  :  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hlway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site,  Phone 886-9826  Conventional  1st  Mortgages  on  Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply,  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  .   representative  Gibsons 886-2481  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  ���        .Phone'.: 886-2808  Everything   for   your  building.  ...s needs    /  Free Estimates        0. ,.  SIGNS UNLIMITED  DISPLAY SIGNS  JERRY'S SIGNS  Interior and Exterior Decorating  JERRY RIDGEWELL  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph, 886-2894  C. E, SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  . Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and   LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. ph  8869826  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  D. J. R0Yr P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-361J  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavatirig  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon' ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533 Coast News, July 2,  1964.  PUchers^field^s, umpires bewilder  where they were  at June.21  Blueback fishing during the  past week continued good in the  Naniamo and Qualicum areas  and good catches were also  made near Comox ���nd in Saanich  Inlet. Victoria waters continued  best for spring fishing and some  good catches were made near  Campbell River. Squamish River  springs are beginning to show  in Howe Sound.  Vancouver-Howe Sound���-Gower  Point and the south shore of  Bowen Island are producing the  best catches of jackspring and  coho at the present time. Although the catches are low, the  coho run is increasing in numbers with fish up to 9 lbs. reported. Coho are beginning to  show off Ambleside and the  mouth of the Capilano River.  A few large springs in the 15-  20 lb. range are appearing in  various localities in Howe Sound.  These fish are the beginning of  the run to the Squamish River  svstern. ���"���  Smelt fishing continues good; on  the Vancouver beaches during  periods of favorable tides.  Pender Harbour - Westview ���  Fishing in the area ^during the  week was only fair but some  20 lb. springs were taken at  Sargeant Bay on June 18. Catches  during the week averaged less  then one fish per boat. Best fishing during the week: was in Sechelt Inlet where coho to 7 lb.  and springs 14-26 lb. ,were taken  at Nine Mile Point. Welcome  Pass on Sunday produced some  coho, but Egmont and Pender  Harbour were . slow and the  weather was poor.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  The Ladies' Auxiliary to the  Cubs and Scouts are putting on  another of their delightful straw^ ,  berry teas on Wednesday, July  8 at St. Aidan's .Parish. Hall  from 2 to 4 p.m. If this one parallels their former teas it won't  do to miss it. (  . Mr. arid Mrs. Henri Caugant  with, daughters Mimi and. Cathy,  of San Francisco, were guests of  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell last week.  The girls came directly from  France to spend the summer  with Mrs. Mitchell a few years  ago and it was then that they  learned to speak English.  Last week Mr. F. W. Dowries,  Lower Road, celebrated his, 91st  birthday. Since he retired from  the store at the wharf which he  ran in the '30s he has kept busy  with his flowers and wood working. Flower growing is a hobby.  He taught wood work in England  many years ago.  Should rain interfere with the  OES annual tea it will be held at  the Masonic Hall instead of the  Cummings' garden on Beach  Ave. The date is July 4 and the  time 2 o'clock.  Mrs. M: MacKenzie, Don and  Greg, leave Thursday to join Mr.  MacKenzie in Sultan, Wash., for  the summer. Mrs. MacKenzie  expects to -be back on July 11  for the Viennese Pops Concert  at Roberts :Creek Hall. /  Don Marsh left Friday triorri-  ing for Camp Fircom,  Gambier/  Island, to'camp for 10. days.  Miss E. Harrold returned Friday from a^ visit in Vancouver;;  Things are looking up for the  Brownies at Roberts Creek. They  have at last found a Tawny OwL'  for next year. Mrs. L. Farr, who  is experienced in working with >'  girls, will be on-hand in September. It is expected that Mrs. R..  Blomgren-will become the Brown  Owl,     thus     releasing Mrs.  R.  Marsh    and    Mrs. D. Macklam  who    have    served so , well for  three years and are entitled to  a rest.  Book on slugs  "Control of Slugs, Publication  1213" is available free from the  Information Division, Canada Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.  Author A. T. S. Wilkinson of  the CDA's research station at  Vancouver, says slugs attack almost all field and garden crops,  from grain to fruits. They feed  at night and can survive hot dry  weather and frosts. Two species  in B.C. sometimes attain a length  of 10 inches.  Removal of hiding places for  slugs discourages them ���from  staying around; Traps can also  be made, to catch slugs.. Many  commercial baits, dusts and  sprays containing metaldehyde  or copper-lime dust are available and can be used safely if  the directions are carefully followed.  (By M. Newman)   _.  / Although faced with the prospect of 75 days of idleness, pupils  of Roberts Creek Elementary  School bore up bravely when,  on 'Thursday, parents and teach-  ��� ers provided . them with some  special treats. '-y ���        ,  The Parents' Auxiliary gave  to each child, hot dogs, pop,  doughnuts and ice cream. Dispensing these goodies in the  shade play area were Mesdames,  J. Naylor, R. Marsh, J. Thomas,-  R. Hughes, C. Beeman, V. Swan-  son, K. Baba, D. Macklam, C.  Jones and F.  Paquette.-  Mrs. Jones made the 12 dozen  doughnuts and Mrs. Baba donated a chocolate bar to each child.  In the school kitchen Mrs. M.  W.   MacKenzie  and Mrs.   J. T.  Newman .made tea and revived  . the  teachers and workers.  After lunch the children enjoyed games until at 1:45 a sOft  ball game at near-professional  level was started between well-  matched teams ��� the grade  seven All Stars and the Pride  of the Parents' auxiliary. It was  one of the;fastest and most exciting games ever to be played  in the area.  The first three batters up and  out in . quick succession were  Mrs. Laslo, Mrs. McLean > and  Mrs. Swanson, the latter throwing her arm out also. Some expert massage soon had the errant member back in position  and Mrs. Swanson back there  pitching, or rather, running down  in the field. Mrs. McLean was  pitching and Mrs. Laslo catching. Patsy Hughes was dodging  in between the two.  Fancy, pitching and even fancier fielding soon got the game  into the 2nd inning and a minute  or so later Mrs: Blomgren, Mrs.  Hughes and Mrs. Day were up  and out.  . Two mothers from England  found the game unfamiliar and  what they played was not quite  cricket ��� and not quite soft ball,  either. At "times the, umpire  seemed troubled by faulty vision  and sent an All Star back to  ' 2nd when a mother - purposely  tripped him on 3rd base, permitted the ladies to walk on  four strikes, or any number that.  suited them, andy made :errors  in arithmetic .when the. 7th grad-.'  ers were up to bat.     v  The   ladies,   who   started fthV  game    attractively    attired    in  slacks and matching tops,, commenced to show signs of strain  along about the 4th inning.  One  became -quite -weary  first  running and then limping from 1st  to 2nd and back  several times  while she' tried to interpret the  umpire's  decision. Another split  her slims,  a gay plaid. number,  and was forced to retire.  Hair  became    loosened    from    trim  French rolls and tossed at ran-  ydbm/.and broken shoulder straps  were rampant.'  About this time many, of the  ' right-handed AH Stars ' suddenly  became left-handed, arid the 1st  base umpire forgot what he was  there for and politely caught the  ball for the ladies.  The unpopular All Stars were  booed by the ladies in the bleachers and yells of Go home, Gary,  We don't want you, Don, Get  off the school grounds, Garrison,  were directed to them.  SMALL TALK  By Syiiis  It was evident that the All  Stars were out of their depth  and they appeared to naove uncertainly, bewilderment apparent  in the faces they turned to the  umpire.as he called the scores.  Even as they caught the high  skies that the' ladies batted to  them they seemed in a daze. The  ladies, however, were still on  the ball. By the 7th inning each  and when the end of the game  fielder had collected a helper  came with the 8th innings any  one who cared to went up to bat,  about 6 of them, which, apparently, ,was alright with the umpire as it- was a new rule just  put into practice for, the first  time. The final score was 20 to  1. It may have been Mrs. Walters  who was responsible for the 1.  Others on the Parents' Auxiliary . team, included Mrs. M.  Berge, Mrs. D. Thomas, Mrs.  Herman, Mrs. M. Christmas,  Mrs. W. Hartle, Mrs. M. Al,  mond, Mrs. M. Macfarlane sr.,  Mrs. M. Macfarlane.  FASTEST TUG  Reconstruction and re-engin-  ing of the Kingcome Navigation  deepsea tug Haida Chieftain will  make it the fastest Canadian tug  on the west coast. Kingcome  Navigation is the marine division  of MacMillan,: Bloedel and Powell  River Limited. The Haida Chieftain, formerly the N.R. Lang, is  the largest tug in the Kingcome  fleet, scaling 150* in length, with  a 33' beam and 15' draft.  Bottle Drive  SATURDAY  JULY 4  1st Gibson Scouts & Cubs  "Have you got an auto- "No . . . I've got to  matic dishwasher?"' her once in a while."  TNS  help  Give  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  BREAK  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY ��� FIRST PAYMENT OCT. .  COMPLETE LIB OF APPLMCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  Gulf Building Supplies  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2283  Everything for your Building needs  D0MTAR ROOFING MATERIAL  FIBERGLASS INSULATION  BAPCO PAINTS  STANLEY TOOLS  DISSTONSAWS  WELDW00D PLYWOOD  We Will Deliver Anything Anywhere  BIG MAPLE MOTEL  Sechelt Highway    -   Wilson Creek  5 MODEM (ITS  REASONABLE RATES  SPACIOUS GROUNDS  Owners  Elsa  and Paul  Hansen  For Reservations���Ph. 885-9513  *y  y   / ��   **y * sss  V   ,  y A +k +.   y \  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  *      Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.        �� mm  8 Coast':;News;: July; 2p 1964.  By k MARY  TINKLEY  . At Welcome Beach H_>.1: oh  . June 26, Mr. T. Ruben, regional  ��� consultant \ Of the Community  Programs branch, spoke to residents of Redrooffs, Welcome  Beach and Seacrest regarding arrangement^ for centennial celebrations. A centennial committee  was formed, with Canon Alan  Greene, chairman; vice-chairman, Mrs. Cliff Connor; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Gl C. Tink-  CUSTOM  TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping   \  Rotovattng��� Driveways, etc.;  Gravel  and Fill;  HUMUS TOP SOIL     ji  Ed. Fiedler ph- 886^764  RUG CLEANING  and DEMOTHING  Day or- Evening Appointment  Done Right in Your  Own Home  For Free Estimates  Ph. 886-9890  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone    k.pkM:''���'������  DAYS  ���   88��H  NITESi'.-i������ 885-:  i'tt.  ^���s osy :  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  6*1 ��� tin .tmutiritiM Mif  CHAIN SAW CENTRE   '  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-2228X  MIX  CONCRETE  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���  Gibsons  Accurate  Complete  News  Coverage  Printed   in  BOSTON  LOS   ANGELES  LONDON  1 Year $24    6 Months $12  3 Months $6 ,  Clip ffcis advertisement and  return   it  with  your  check or  money order to:  Tho Christian Science Monitor  One Norway Street  Boston, Mass. 02115  PB-15  ley;   committee   members, -Mrs.  H. P. Allen and J; Sallis.  The committee' welcomes suggestions for a worthwhile centennial project which would be of  benefit to the whole area. Mr.  Ruben will be in Half mboh Bay  for a public meeting with -. the  residents there on Oct. 8. P  Sunday morning, Canon" Alan  Greene held a special service1' at  the Church of His Presence for  28 men of the 3rd B.C.-Yukori Rover Scout leaders, who are in  training at EarLHaig Scout camp  at Roberts. Creek. The group,  composed mainly of business men  who have given up their summer vacations in order to take  this course, will return to their  homes throughout the Fraser Valley and Vancouver Island and  train men for work with Rovers  aged between 16 and 23 years.  Canon and Mrs. Greene were  guests for supper at the' camp  and heard with considerable interest some of the reports of the  men who "had gone out in groups  studying the whole of the area. ���  .������'���'���'*     *     #  Donny Robinson is home after  his perilous experience with arsenic . poisoning.  Mrs. Louise Bath is on her  way to Calgary to attend the  wedding of her niece, Barbara  Alway. She is looking forward to  a' reunion with many old friends  from her home town, Melfort,  Sask., who will be in Calgary for  the wedding.  Bob Cormack has left for a visit with -his son Alva at Sugar  Lake. ������    .     :  Barbara Laakso, who has been  fishing with her husband Alan in  the Queen" Charlotte area, flew  to Secret Cove last week. She collected her two sons, Stevie and  Mitch, and they all flew back to  Prince Rupert to join Alan on  his boat, the Cape Wrath. Barbara reports that the fishing is  good and they have landed some  exceptionally big' halibut.  v j(e      jje      *  The bluebacks-were biting well  last '���; weekend and most weekend  guests went home happy. One of  the luckiest boats was the Stan  Moffatt boat with house guests  Mrs. Joe Everett and daughter  Jo-eane of Port Kell_C'Mrs.'.MeIs  Everall and son Ardue of Cloverdale and Mrs. A��jjes Ferguson'of Calgary.   " p-^^0  The Jack Temple boat Bikini  also ran into some good fishing  to the delight of their,guests Mr.  arid MrsifBev Donald with Deana,  Murray and Mike. :  Paul Heise. of. Toronto is visiting his brother-in-law,* J. M. McLean and before returning to Toronto will visit his daughter, Mrs.  Ken McConnell of Ladner.  Visiting Bill Grundy,' who is  resting quietly at home under  doctor's care, is his son-in-law,  David Smith and grandson Bill.  Guests of the Jim Helmers are  their daughter, Mrs. Rl Kushner  of Kamloops and granddaughter  Denise.  Airmail' postage to the United  States is to be increased, Hon.  John R.' Nicholson, postmaster  general,; :: announces. Effective  July 15, it .wfll.cost eight cents  for the first ounce and six cents  for each additional ounce to obtain air mail service on letters  to the United States. This represents an increase of one cent  per ounce bn,;: the present- rate  and compares to a straight eight  cents per ounce for the United  States air mail rate to Canada.  Increased cost of .mail handling  was the reason cited for the raise  in rate.  To    facilitate    this   change   in  rate, the present stock of seven  cent aircraft design stamps will  be overprinted with the numeral  eight.'   The    overprinted    stamp  will go on-sale July 15. The design  for the  present seven cent  aircraft stamp will be re-worked,  to become an  eight  cent issue,,  and will be released in approximately one year when stocks of ,  the    overprinted ������ stamps.   have  been exhausted.  Seven cent stamps will not be :  ���available   in   post   offices   after j  July   14,  but   will   be   available  from the Postage Stamp Division  of the  Post  Office  Department,;  Ottawa,   as  long   as the   supply  lasts. Regular First Day of Issue  cover service, will be given the.  re-worked  stamp.   No   such service   will   be provided for  the  overprinted version.  Magistrate's  court  Three persons appeared before  Magistrate Andrew Johnston  charged with driving motor ve-.  hides while their ability was impaired by alcohol. Kenneth Webster Eidt of Gibsons was fined  $150. Robert Parker of Pender  Harbour was fined $200 and Alfred Nolie was fined $200 and was  in addition interdicted.  Two juveniles found in possession-.of- beer were placed on probation with orders to report regularly during a;; three and: six  month period respectively to the  provincial 'probation  officer.  Nelson Ghoskeeper was fined  $20 for failing to obey a stop  light.  Adrian Wallace was fined $15  for operating a car with inadequate brakes. ������������'���    <������" -  Failure to register a firearm"  cost George Thomas Hunter a  $10 fine. ;  Edward Blomgren was^found,-  guilty of creating a disturbance'-  on Hall Road and was fined $30'*  and costs. ��� '��� V  Seven speeders were fined $25?  each.       -     i . ;>���  BOWLING       Two ferries on  E & M BOWLADROME  , -   (By ED CONNOR)  Ladies . Spring: Jokers 2566,  (945)/ V. Peterson 552, S. Mal-  yea 518, G. Taylor 526, I. Plourde  613 (273), P Hylton.554, J. Hart  247.  Tues. Spring: Heros 2866 (1039)  A. Plourde 601  (240), D. Robin-  , son   604,   J.. Larkman   729   (291,  243), F. Nevens 613, R. Topham  758  (326), J. Wilson 242.  Stars: Junipers 2396, Tuk-Tuk  911. Gwen Edmonds 623, F. Nevens 772 (265, 288), A. Holden  643 (241), E. Connor 745 (261,  300), J. Larkman 656, I. Jewitt  275.  run July 15  The two Blackball ferries  which were on the Naniamo run  will both be On the Langdale run  starting July 15 when the summer schedule of the Ferry  Authority starts..  These two ferries, the Lang-  dale Queen, now on the run and  the Sechelt Queen which starts  July 15, will supply hourly service from 6:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m.  from. Langdale with a return  trip from Horseshoe Bay at  10:30 p.m. On Fridays and Sundays the last sailing from Horseshoe Bay will be at 11:30 p.m.  Church   Chuckles by CARTWRIGHT  Roberts Creek Guides invited  their mothers and the division  and district commissioners, Mrs.  A. Labonte and Mrs; E. Thomas  to their meeting Friday afternoon on the lawns of Mr. and  Mrs. L. Allen's pleasant garden.  The girls who are working for  their Pioneers . badge 'gave a  demonstration of raising and  striking a ridge tent,; working  together as an efficient-team.  An ^enrolment ceremony was  held for Frances Finlayson,  Phyllis Thatcher and Evelyn  Ward who having passed tenderfoot tests were ready to become  full members of the company.  Mrs. Thomas presented badges  to Erica Ball, conservation and  stalker completin|j: her woodcraft emblem arid;'., campers.  Erica has now all the proficiency  badges required for her Gold  Cord, Sandra Davidson; cooks;  Deborah; Docker, needlewoman,  completing 0her Little House emblem; Sharon. I>odd, fire brigade,  Patti   Gust,".needlewoman   completing her Little House Emblem,  friend to animals;  Linda Price,  hostess,, .laundress   and    cook;  Dawn    Rowland,    child .nurse,  needlewoman     completing   .her  Little   House   emblem;.   Sandra  Ward, laundress and world pins .  were    presented    to Patti Gust  and Sandra Ward in recognition  of special merit-  Mrs.   Labonte  presented  Mrs.  Alen  with her  Maple Leaf pin,  ��� the result of two years of train- p  ing, tests  and  camping  experi-  DeMOLAY PARTY  Heather Garlick, DeMolay  chapter sweetheart, sponsored a  beach party for the members of  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter, Order  of DeMolay last Friday evening.  About 20 ��|-Molay members enjoyed the evening, and were served hot dogs and soft drinks. This  DeMolay party is sponsored by  the DeMolay Sweethearts.  ence, .arid  spoke briefly to  the  girls of the values of camping.  The guides served tea and  scones to their guests. July 1st  will be visitors ; day for the Roberts Creek Guides at camp.  Following camp, Wendy Inglis  and Merrilee Olson will join a  Richmond company camp on  Salt Spring Island.  Net income of Canadian farmers in the last three years has  been: $1,074,672,000 in 1961, $1,-  678,772,000 in 1962, $1,716,345,000  in 1963.  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY  JULY 3, 4, 6  Elvis Presley, Anne Helm  Follow That Dream  Technicolor ' ',  ;  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10 p.m.  ���** ?->_��� *^3 _*^ Lr^-J^   ���  Rev.TWeedle.D.D. ^^^^<^^^Rt*��  Kruse Drugs, is extending a  helping hand to the Canadian  Olympic Fund Committee. A  special collection box has been  installed in this store to make it  easy for residents of this area,  to provide direct financial support for our Olympic athletes.  This action follows the recent  appeal - for,, financial support  made by James Worrall, Q.C.,  president of the Canadian Olympic Association. Over 1400, other  Rexall Drug stores throughout  the country will also be acting  as Official Olympic Fund collection centres.  While all levels of government  are supporting the Olympic  athletesy going to Japan next  October,'' Rexall's /Collection" service will enable any citizen to  become . a shareholder in Canada's Team, announced Mr. Worrall.     %p  The collection box is in the  form of a large size Super plena-  mins Bottle ��� the Vitamin product chosen for use by the Olympic athletes. Customers will be  able to spot it easily, by its  location near the cash register,  and by the red and blue card  reading, Support Your Olympic  Team: ���  Those wishing to make major  contributions to the fund may  send .their donations-, to: The.  Olympic Fund, Committee, c/o  Rexall ' Drug ^Company Ltd.,  Cooksville, Ont. Official receipts  will be provided, on request, for  income tax purposes.  In addition to providing this  fund collection service on behalf  of the Olympic Committee Kruse  Drug Stores intends to participate in nationwide advertising  support t)f the fund..  Wed., Thurs., Fri.,. July 1, 2, 3  Debbie Reynolds, Cliff Robertson  MY SIX LOVES  Technicolor  ���    y ������'���   ���'  SATURDAY MATINEE ��� July 4  James Brown,  Merry Ander  POLICE DOG STQRY  Sat.,  Mori., Tues., July 4,  6,  7  Charlton Heston, Yyette Mimieux  DIAMOND HEAD       V  (Technicolor)  Wilson Creek. B.C.  : "." .-��� ���     ���(. ������-S ���   '_v    .    ���  DEALERS FOR PM CANADIEN, McCULLOCH AND H0MELITE CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  Telephone 885-222$  C & T Tire Centre  QUALITY - SERVICE _ ECONOMY  The more you buy  the more you SAVE.,  taa  SERVICE  Phone 88G-2572  Ta sell a Shpppe  Phone 885^331  Ladies, Mens, Childrens Clothing  Beach Wear, Souvenier T-Shirts  "I've had some pretty bad iolts from static electricity."  PILLOWS  SHEETS  BLANKETS  TABLECLOTHS  TOWELS  PLASTIC DRAPES  YARD GOODS  Chenille Bedspreads  $6.95 to $38.95  Homespun Bedspreads  $4:95 to $9.95


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