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Coast News Jun 11, 1964

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Array ���_-���"���?  >"A  .-"'>���  '" GC_DEN CUP AWARD  /COFFEE  '��� at DANNY'S  COFFEE-HOUSE &' MOTEL  'Gibsons ���' Ph.  888-9815  provincial Library��  "VltStOV^ecf -B_���OB  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  .Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 18,'Number  Public  Gibsons Councillor Sam Fladager,' chairman of Gibsons Centennial committee following a  meeting last week in the Municipal :Halb reports it" was decided that the committee should  write provincial centennial officials' at .Victoria to see whether  tlie Gibsons* committee can be  expanded  to   take   in  the  ), June 11,  _____   1964.  7c per copy  views sought  area  Port Mellon to Roberts Creek. It  was estimated that by this means  there, could be a larger sum ob-'  tained for- the one" project which  could ~be of value to the entire  area.    ' , "  Councillor Fladager also sug-,  gested the committee should .get,  an opinion from people in the  area as to-what form the- centennial project should take. He  said'he preferred that the com  mittee should have* (^guidance  .from the puMic. He 'invites' suggestion,, either sent to him direct  orj -through any source they  choose to use, including the Coast  News.  ,_ 4fter the meeting Mr. Fladager  said he was of the opinion the  people, regardless of the area  involved, should have some say  irijiK how the centennial money  from federal'and provincial gov-  1   {  ernments should be used. He  said he had an open mind on the  matter and was seeking some  direction from the public generally.-  He pointed out that the sum,  whatever it will amount,to,'will  not be so large that a costly project could be tackled. He, preferred requests^ on the moderate  side as suggestions - for "a project.  to teach  :��� ' _n_mnmm���\ifflm!anmOTin_mnmimmiuu_iimi_��i  MR. NORMAN BUCKLEY  Hospital Administrator,  MRS. LILLIAN P. EGAN  '/Director of Nurses  _s ���> ���*.*!  "  ' *' _.     **       * _���  Water ready  South Pender Harbour Waterworks service connections will  be turned on by, the clerk of  works during the'week of June  8,to 13 and users must flush the  line well before using the water.  ^Trustees warn that it will be  illegal for abuser to interfere in  any way with the connection services.  FISH  7  where they were  June 2 Report  Vancouver - Howe Sound���Hal-  kett Point, Gambier" Island and  Cowan's Point, Bowen Island  were the most productive areas  for spring salmon on the week-  .end, with springs, up to 20 lbs.  recorded. Hole-in-the-Wall, north  'of Horseshoe Bay and Navvy  Jack off Ambleside also produced a few springs. Mooching was -  the most productive method in  catching springs. Gibsons Gap  and Salmon Rock waters produc-  200 attend Gibsons Art����display  Community picnic  *{���*��������"  A crowd estimated at 200 persons attended the Gibsons Recreation committee picnic Sunday <���,  at Plumper Cove on Keats Island^  opposite Gibsons. Two large ves--  sels and many 'small craft conveyed the group in various trips1  from  the  government  floats   to  the dock at'the cove.  The picnic was regarded by  Les Peterson of the Recreation  committee as being entirely successful and likely the forerunner  cf an annual event of this _ kind  at some other point on the coast.  Arriving at the cove the party  broke up into groups and some  explored inland, others sampled  the water by bathing or water  skiing while others got busy lookr  ing" after food for a picnic meal  which most bad. Gibsons Chamber of Commerce provided coffee  The party left Gibsons dock  from 1 p.m. and returned between 4:30 and 5:30 with a few  stalwarts remaining until later  to come home in their own craft.  Brian Knowles and Patty Smith  were lifeguards and music was  provided by Sharon Malyea on  her' accordion. Harry Smith on  the" Brico and Alex Davidson on  the^Zena D made various trips  to 'get the- people" to the" cove"  along with many smaller craft.  The final comment of Mr. Peterson after the picnic was that  he was gratified to see such a  fine 'communiy spirit.  Ten paintings by John Fischer  who recently' held an exhibition  at the Gallery of Arts in-Vancouver, will be on display at The  home of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Kennett,' North Rd., Wednesday, June  24. The exhibition of the Fischer  paintings will be under auspices  of the Gibsons Liberal Association. There will be a tea and collection.  Back taxes very low  Delinquent taxpayers are will have to be done this year  scarce  in  Sechelt  according  to following a  check  on  roads in  E. T.  Rayner,  municipal clerk,-, the]village. There will be no new  edVfew-jacksprings and the odd    who reported that on,last year's- paving,  oiling will predominate,  j; ^'blueback. ' Fine    weather./and    tax roll  onlyt $580/remains un-^ At 'the same time an assessment  i .favorable tides created idealjcon-    paid.           -"U-?-?,  V  - ditions in the smelt fishery along       Overdue taxes have' been at a;  '3thev Vancouver'' beaches, :;.5with    very  low rate  during, the'past, Johnston 'recommended   council  Races for  scooters  The July 1 Celebration committee will meet again Sunday  at 2 p.m. in Kinsmen hall', Gibsons to discuss further plans for  the big day.  At present information is being  awaited on the possibility of  bands being' available.' Committees have been named to look  after the parade-and floats and  other events which will fill out  the day.  There will be a scooter race  for- home-made  scooters  on the  ._��. .__   __ui_   ___  an  ��t_.-_>���__i.            -----r���_���   -   ..      . ...     -  _���.������,  of^ what paving is necessary will s 8r?de  down. Gower , Point  road  -be", made,' Chairman   Christine T - a* -tne Park and it is expected  _._._.___ J .  .      .     ..    this,,ycar will see a large entry  1.1-4.      _. ' 1 J r >  AmieUnc  merit  of the" new St.' Mary's Hospital  staff jha^s been made./ \ - -   V;. t  On behalf of the" board of trustees of-^the St. Mary's Hospital,  Mr.v Hubbs announces the appointment of Mr. Norman Buckley^" as ^administrator of the St.  Mary's^ Hospital. Mr. Buckley  will commence* his"''duties" oh or"  before July'1.'* "VV     ' -       <.  He has had 12year_ experience  in hospital administration, having been *-accountant - for the  Kootenay Lake General Hospital  during this, period. At this time,  he handled all the construction  accounting details . .of the new  $2,000,000 Kootenay' Lake - General hospital. ' _   v ���  Mr. and Mrs. Buckley will reside at Sechelt: They have two  daughters   attending   University.  Mr. Hubbs also announces the  appointment^ of Mrs. Lillian P.  Egan as director of nursing for  the St. Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. Egan is a.graduate of  Holy Family Hospital, Prince  Albert, Sask., and has been work  _*"���_<   zxtr **_.*���*  Spring salmon averaging 20Mbs.  ^were"caught in fair numbers^by  moochefs in , Lees Bay and-good  catches of large blueback* were  reported from Sargent Bay to  Egmont in Jervis Inlet.- The \-  Tyee Charter operating out ,* of  Pender Harbour reportsP excellent* fish'ing. A four-party charter  fishing at Egmont took 2 small  ^springs  and 11' blueback" for' a  four-hour trip.  - Westview anglers report good  fishing, particularly around Texada and ��� Harwood Islands. Six  boats checked on Sunday had a  catch of '4 springs and -15 blue-  back with the best catches being  made off the N.W. tip of Texada  Island.  Kinettes hold  farewell party  Kinsmen, Kinettes and friends.  of Gibsons  attended  a1 surprise  ing almost steadily, since 1949 ass   party May 23 for Keith and Ruth  mit to" Randy Page for the construction of a $7,000 home on  Porpoise Bay Road. Frank' Parker, chairman of the roads committee, will have an idea^ what  Orchestra coming  Capilano Little Symphony will  present a Viennese Pops Concert  Sat., July 11 in Roberts Creek  hall with Helmut Heobig aa conductor. .  Plans are under way for bringing the orchestra over from Vancouver for that weekend and help  is being sought for the taking  care of about eight or ten of the  musicians .for whom, housing will  be required.*.There will be about  20 in the orchestra and. about half  of them have*been taken- care of.  This Little Symphony presented  a Pops Concrt in May at the West  Vancouver ^Community centre.  , Phone Mrs. McSavaney at 886-  9656 or Mrs. MacKenzie at 886-  2503, if you can help out.  a general duty nurse and in a  supervisory capacity.  For the past -two years, she  has been on the Nanaimo Regional hospital and, since April  1963, has been night supervisor  for the entire hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. Egan will reside  at Davis Bay upon their arrival  ���they have-,a family of three,  a son in the navy and twin  daughters attending school.  Finance course  The sum of - $2,500 left over  from previous referendums for  for school purposes will.be utilized to set up the new physics  courses at Elphinstone and Pender Harbour secondary schools.  This was ragreed : to _t Sechelt'  School Board meeting Monday in  the Gibsons headquarters of the  .'.board/1' .'������ pyp-'-i-:.'-PpP.^py':P.~y-:  A suggestion^ made by Chair-  Baker in Kinsmen Hall. The Bakers are moving to North Vancouver and as keen workers for the  community, both will be" missed.  .They  were  presented  with.a.  coffee table after���which .games'<  dancing and refreshments filled'^  the evening. Among those presi.  ent were Mr._and Mrs. GlenJPhil-  lips,  Mr.  and Mrs.  John Atlee  and Kin members as well as Morgan Thompson'and Alex Merling-  from Sechelt.-  At their June 4 meeting Kinettes gathered at the home of  Mrs. Bob Rowland on Gower  Point road for a smorgasbord before the business session., Mrs.  Baker and Mrs. Duncan were  presented with corsages and Mrs.  Friday concert  . Parents- who. enjoyed ��� the Gibsons Elementary"' School Christmas Concert will have the opportunity to hear; the" choir and  drama club perform again, on  Friday evening, June 12 in the  School Hall at 8 p.m. Admission  is free but,children must be accompanied, by an adult.  ��� The program is entitled enigmatically Two and Ten which  could be the formula for an evening of good entertainment. The  Drama Club has prepared two  plays,  Jack  and the  Beanstalk,  digging for the'ramp a campers  old tin/Cariidump was'uncoyered  and since,then these cans have  spread out in high tides.  Concrete pouring atV'the ramp  has finished and the "picnic tables, and benches have been put  into shape fori the summer, Mr.  Parker reported.     v   . '    '  On the dog situation.in the  village Councillor Bernel Gordon  reported that dogs were having  a picnic and he did not know  from where they came.  SWIM CLASSES  Gibsons and District Kinsmen  club announces it will sponsor  swimming classes again this summer with Patty Smith as instructor. Classes will beheld at Gibsons, Hopkins Landing and Roberts Creek starting July 2.  Registration forms will be at  school or at Gibsons Barber  Shop. There will be a $1 registration fee to help finance the classes. This will be payable on the  first day of classes. Forms  should be turned in at Gibsons  Barber Shop no later than June  19.     .  Mr. 'Glen Phillips' was elected  to the'presidency'of the Kinsmen  Club of Sechelt for the coming  year.  He will be assisted in the guidance of the club by the following  officers: Vice-president, Dave  Parish; secretary, Morgan Thomp  son and treasurer Errol Flumerfelt.    x  The Kinsmen Club of Sechelt  has been active in this area since  its formation in 1957 and is well  known for its charitable and  worthwhile work. , ,  The local Kinsmen Club is a  member of the Association of  Kinsmen Clubs, which is the only  all Canadian service club - with  12,000 members in 400 clubs across Canada.  A -dedicatee! group of Canadian  teachers Twill, teach   school   six  , days a  week'1 this- summer and  ,the school day will start-at 8:^0  'a.m., in a project of the Canadian Teachers'' federation.'  TheCanadian.Teachers' Federation is the national body representing teachers' organizations in  ,.10 province?. ���>' Six provincial organizations' tVhave . provided (18  teachers and the funds ,to send  them to Kenya, Uganda and Malawi (Nyasaland) in a scheme labelled Project Africa '64. '    I  Mr. W. S. Potter, principal of ;  Elphinstone.    Secondary    School  who is taking part in this program will be teaching in Kenya.  Thel Canadians will conduct a '  crash' program for 3-4 weeks and  this is  the- reason  for the  long '���  days and the, six-day weeks. The  students will be African teachers"  and  schools   will   be   closed   to  make ' students and facilities av- <  ailable. Schools in Africa do not  normally   close   for   a   summer  break. -  Provincial organizations provid- ;  ing teachers and-money for Pro-  ject Africa .'64 are British  Col- '  umbia,   Alberta,   .Saskatchewan,  Ontario, Quebec and Nova Scotia.  The Manitoba Teachers' Society has also subscribed- $500 al- -  though it will not be represented  this year. Other provincial organizations are making advance  preparations to participate, in fu-  tufg(?PM%-    ..-*    ../���.���  An, orientation course for' the ,  Canadian VoTunfeers .'will be" "con-.  "ducted at "Lac Beauport,'. Quebec/'  .in conjunction with the * annual t  "general" meeting of #(e\^Cahadiana'  ���-Teachers'- Federation^ Tire1'Can--*?  adians will fly to London, - Eng- -  land July 19.  The Kenya course will' start -  August 1, Uganda ��� August 3,,  and Malawi (Nyasaland) August,  7- '  CTF  successfully  conducted a^  similar program last year. Pro-*  ject Africa is a venture of the  teaching profession  and has no  tie-in with the Canadian .govern-)  ment_ This year's theme is Professional Responsibility ��� to subject matter, to the individual and-  the profession, and to others.  LAST CALL  June 13 is the closing date for  the Kiwanis club garden competition for youngsters and seeds  can be picked up at Gibsons  Hardware store on Marine Drive.  This' will be the last warning  youngsters will get so if a garden is wanted^get busy  Boat on rocks  Mr. and Mrs. O. Littler, ��nd. Mr.  D. Cruickshanks, Gower Point'  Rd., rescued a father and son'  whose boat drifted into the rocks  on the shoreline of their properties Sunday morning. '   ''  The pair had left Horseshoe  Bay to try out a new boat and  when their motor failed off Gower Point area 'the brisk wind  quickly had them holed on the  rocks. They were supplied with  dry clothes, food and driven to  the ferry. -  ,'Vou ought to see MY ���  * mtntf*  ART BY BROTHER  Last Saturdays Weekend magazine contained., some Second  World War paintipgs by Orville  Fisher, head of the graphics department at the, -Vancouver  School of Arts. Mr. iFisner is a  brother of Mrs. Dick, Fitchett of  Gibsons  and  Mrs.   Marg Leslie. N  directed by Mrs. G. MacMillan,  .^^P.'rm^Tm^'^-^-^ __ff_i_i-_'   and Noughts and Crosses adapt  _aKer receiyea.a pair oi^earrings      . - >r    ,^. .     __   .-     nunA  and pin bearing the  Kin  crest    ea ana <nrec-ea-Dy Mr..a  Concert big help for new choir gowns  as   a memento   of Mthe  Gibsons  kchih.y    pPjpp'PJ-: P:P yPp-'iy  '' A  similar  set; was   presented  Mrs. Marjr Hunter - tlie next j 4ay  as she was unable to attend the  Child.  The, choir under direction of Mr.  B./Meyerhof will sing songs from  many lands! :~. P .  man Mrs.;,:3__t���.��� Ball yvheri~ night-  smorgasbord-; meeting. Mrs/ Hun  school claissesicame jU_ii foi\ dis-   ; er has worked' long and .bard fpr  Fall  cussion urged that instead bf  striving", for; specialized.'..���'.classes."'  arrangement-'; be made'") for the  area to; have ' correspondence  courses set up with a supervisor  to. direct. This matter - will be  checked further as the Jast appeal for Night School classes did  not get a worthwhile response.' ���  B.C. Hydro found it had been  overcharging; on some metered  power used at Langdale school  and the board received a rebate  check for $178.15.  v  the Kinettes,and will be missed  by the entire Gibsons conimiihi-'  ty becauselbf bervunselfisli ser-;  vice. Mrs. Betty Duncan was presented _with a gold filigree necklace and earring set as the Kin-  ette of the. year.  YOUR SUN GLASSES?  Sunglasses are popping up in  the lost and- found department  already. Danny Propp brought in  a pair Tuesday and they are now  at the Coast News office.    . P  ��� Last Thursday night's meeting  'of the Sunshine CoastiFall Fair  /committee in the Anglican parish  hall cleaned up some more arrangements for the August 21  and 22 Fall Fair.  One new move this year will  be the elimination of advertising  -in the program listings of what  can be entered for competition.  This will make the booklet slimier and easier to handle.  ' It... will be arranged that the  July 1 Celebration queen will as  usual officially open the fair  Sir Arthur Sullivan, of Gilbert  and Sullivan fame as a writer of  sacred music as well as opera  gave -Gibsons * United Church  choir plenty of scope in which  to express itself in 'his works, at  a Friday night concert in the  church hall.  With. Mr. Morton McKay supplying commentary amplifying  proceedings, the cboir started  with Lead Kindly Light and ended with The Long Day Closes,  but in between the wide range  of Sullivan's genius allowed soloists, duets, quartets to further  the interest of listeners in his  works. -  The choir provided I Will Sing  of Thy Power O Lord, O Gladsome Light from the Golden Legend and O Hush Thee My Baby  on the serious side. From his  operas came Over the Bright  Blue Sea (Pinafore), O Joy, O  Rapture (Pinafore), Brightly  Dawns Our Wedding Day (Mikado), Leaves in Autumn (Rud-  digore), and Strange Adventure  (Yeomen of the Guard).  Mr. and Mrs. Burritt who have  had Gilbert and Sullivan Opera  experience were quite at home  in When a Merry Maiden Mar-  ris (Gondoliers), Yum Yum's The  Sun Whose Eyes (Mikado), the  Chancellor's Song (Iolanthei,  and I Once was a Very Abandoned Person (Ruddigore), The latter providing .' (their blameless  dances or respectable capers.  Mrs. W. S. Potter provided The  Lost Chord and Buttercup (Pinafore). Mrs. W. Meuller sang  My Dearest Heart, one of Sulli  van's separate numbers.  The quartet, Mrs. B. Campbell,  Jean Robertson, Jack Inglis and  Mr. McKay sang the madrigal  Parting Gleams.       :  If the collection signified audience approval it must be taken for granted that their appreciation to the. extent of a $100  plate collection to help the choir  obtain new gowns, was complete.  There were about 125 persons in  the audience. There were 30 in  the choir, directed by Mrs. R. W.  Vernon: Rev. W. M. Cameron  thanked the choir for its fine effort.  During the refreshment period  which followed presentations  were made to Mrs. Vernon, Mrs.  Mainil, organist and pianist for  the event, Mrs. Meuller and Miss  Joy Cameron. 2       Coast News*, 'June IT, i9_4
___p_—- ■     ' '"    i ~~
* t '
life's Darkest Moment
Coast Njetus
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
payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community
Newspapers 'Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.
Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, Si.75 ior six months. United
States and foreign, $3.50 per year.
Worth looking into?
Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce in looking for a project which would be of use to the community has placed its cards on
the table, chiefly concerning tourism. This is natural to a degree and
should not be dropped.
However there is one direction in which the chamber is not active
at all and that is in year round attraction of people to live here on
a permanent basis. What could be more effective than to get some
moneyed people interested in building two storey apartment blocks
in and around the area.
>' Week after week people come into the Coast News office and ask
if-there are places for rent advertised. Pressure in this direction is
becoming .greater, week by week. Why? Because we have more people moving into the area who are not interested in a piece of real
estate but are interested in having a place in which to live. They,
can be described as service people, such as ferry staff, oil company
workers, store help and others. The classified advertisement page
in this issue is one of the most widely read pages in the paper. This
$s not a boast but a fact and it is being read by a good .many people
who want to settle here without having to take on the burden of buying property.
Perhaps a word in the proper places in Vancouver's money
market might produce results. There are real estate firms interest-
are also some people living in the area now who would be quite wiled in the area but are they aware of the immediate needs. There
ling to leave their homes and grounds to adopt a simpler form of
life in an apartment.
Going to the dogs
Solon, one of seven sages of ancient Greece made a law concerning dogs. He decreed that when. hurts and injuries come from such
beasts, he commands the master of any dog .that bit a man to deliver him up'"'with' a log about its neck four-arid-one-half feet long.
This might have been'a good law in those days but today such a
situation would have the SPCA on the job quickly. Dogs have a way
of creeping into topics of discussion in municipal halls and Gibsons
_nd Sechelt are no exception. At both meetings during the past week
_ogs have been discussed.
Comment would be that dogs were becoming too numerous. The
dog tax was fair or unfair, according to varied views. How about a
bylaw with more teeth in it? Who would enforce it? How about a
pound? Who's going to pay the dog-catcher? How can we keep dogs
off other people's property? Why can't these people protect their
own property? And so on. --'"".
One of the problems surrounding dogs escapes most minds and
yet is is in these parts at any rate, quite pronounced; Fashions in
dogs change. There are many people who can remember when the
fox terrier was the dog along with the Boston bulldog. There was
also a brindle bull. Then came airedales. Spaniels arid pe'ke's have
been with us for a long, long time. Collies were once favored. Now
the trend is more towards the larger short hair dogs who can be
jnuch more menacing than a spaniel or peke. It was easier in Jhe
days of the terrier to make a show of might and frighten it away
but not everyone is willing to take on the larger type dog which can
be menacing. .';
The p. tempo of an area
■ ■ i .      •    ■• .......   .,-....
One thing which struck the editor of this publication on his arrival in British Columbia 10 years ago was the border-line type of
journalism not only in newspapers but on TV and radio. '
Stuart Keate, the new publisher of the Vancouver Sun in addressing the Vancouver Rotary club has outlined his policy for publishing a newspaper which differs from actual practice in the past. He
said he believed a paper should be bright and cheerful, of good
Jrumor, humane and a sort of conscience of the community. Respect
must be shown for news, readers and the English language. It must
plead the cause of the weak and demand that the strong be just.
Newspapers have the right to follow, whatever policy they choose.
'They can decide on the tempo of the area in which they exist. It can
foe one of turmoil or it,can strive to iron but difficulties without
The days of the old political publication are long past along with
its mud-slinging tactics. No paper exists today because of its political allegiance. That is a by-product now. • Newspapers must hear the
■cash register ring now and again to keep themselves in existence
but to operate a business strictly on a cash register basis is not the
most successful way of avoiding ulcers. Goodwill is a potent factor
in any business and it appears that the Coast News apparently has
a good supply in this area.
The green leaf    By a. j. c.
■ Robins begin to build' when
; new. leaves burst -from* the buds
V, and begin to grow rapidly so that
when the precious eggs are;; laid
they are screened from an ever
hungry world. But this year even
the hardy alders were delayed by
continued cold weather and the
robins became impatient. -   -  -
I found the beginning of a nest
that was being built at a site that
seemed dangerously exposed and
no't likely to be hidden later on,
for the v nearest branches were
too, high1 to, hide it even when in
leaf. But the,birds knew better,
for now that the green tide has
flowed over the landscape the
tips of those branches have bent
downward to form a curtain so
perfect . that without previous
knowledge the nest would be
found only by chance.
'Some years back I found an
impression of an "unmistakable
alder- leaf six feet deep in the
glacial clay that underlies the
surface over large^areas of",this
district —\-a relic of spring'-and
summer 10,000 years or, so„go,
as a 'geologist at the U.B.C. told
me, and if there were birds about
at that time I wouldn't doubt that
the friendly "robin was prominent^
among them.
The green leaf-has many uses:
Dr. Pine who is a director of
Rothhamsted, ^the, grandfather of -
experimental stations in England
found another. 'Analysis showed
him that the green leaves of
summer are rich in protein,
which is the main value in our
food, so he set out to extract it
and prepare it for human food,
and having people at command
to gather leaves in quantity and
a laboratory" to work in he did
so. But -from then on he hit^a
snag of which any producer of
unusual food could.have warned
Palatable as it was the public
Hiring teachers not easy
wouldn't even try 'it, so it was
fed to jpigs who are less conservative 'In the matter. of strange
foods — and they throve on it.
The same process would convert
pasture fodder directly into human food instead of using grazing animals as intermediaries —
but one doubts that it would ever
become popular, so strong is habit. •."'.,,.
A ' better though slower way
With green leaves is to process
them by composting as food for
the livinig soiL which then, feeds
the crops that feed us — with no
deadly spraying or other chemical treatment needed. On an experimental scale I was doing this
before Dr. Pirie became interested in, the subject, using the
reliable potato, as my test crop. ,
In every attempt results,-both in
quantity and quality exceeded
my most hopeful expectation. A
report of that kind should carry
weight, growers being notorious
grumblers and never quite satisfied. - j
Solanum .Tuberosum, the potato, rates third in importance in
the world's food supply with the
grains in first place and sugar
second., On the list I read, meat
was far down, comparatively few <
of toe, hungry millions can eat
meat. So the' potato is worth the
best thought and labor we can
give to it and the green leaf is
one means of keeping it up., to a
high.standard .—;„ beneficial^'as I
found, even when used to grow
seed stock only.   '
A lover of trees might be alarmed if such a method became
popular, but there is ' no need.
Since the post-war logging - we
are submerged in alders arid
young trees can be made to produce an annual crop of leaves by
moderate pruning' for use, with
no risk of killing,them.
Marine Drive
'     Ph.
Too many authoritative agencies in education are giving lip
service to the problem of staffing schools, but failing completely to face up to the hard facts
of an increasingly serious problem. In some cases government
and universities are compounding the difficulties by rigid adherence to outdated practices as
inefficient as they are unfair,
said J. A. Gray, president of the
B.C. School Trustees Association,
when the BCSTA executive held
its quarterly meeting at Prince
George recently.
We have a bad image  across
the country because our govern-
In the 1945-1963 period the
average work week tn manufacturing in Canada declined from
46.3 to 40.4 hours, while the average hourly wage increased from
71 cents to $1.92.
ment will recognize only half of
a   teacher's   experience   outside
B.C.',, regardless of the individual
teacher's record. No matter how
much a teacher elsewhere may
want to move to  B.C.,  and no
matter how much a board wants
him, the fact that he has to discard half of his experience automatically puts a damper on moving     to     this  province.  This  is
much  more than a problem  of
salary, Mr. Gray said. The situation has  created a bad image
throughout Canada and is a continuing   handicap   in   recruiting.
Having   already   half-killed   a
teacher's desire to come to B.C.,
the government makes it .worse
by a rigid and unbending system
of   certification   which   negates
established    training    in    other
provinces and practically puts a
newcomer back   at  the   novice-
teacher stage. Why shouldn't we
recognize   the   training   and  record  of teachers  in  other provinces?   Why   should   there   be
discrimination against them, Mr.
Gray asked.
N. Richard McKibbin
PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.
The Carol Burnett of Tidewater
Players, not to be outdone by the
achievement of Mrs. A. Danroth
in capturing an owl, is reported
to have caught and subdued a
humming/bird which had become
a-prisoner in her basement. She
lifted the desperate bird from
the window through which it w^s?
trying to, escape and launched Jt,-
from the' door into the freedom;
of the sky.
Don Marsh also rescued a humming bird. It was attempting to
enter his room via a window. He
gently lifted it and pointed it
that-a-way and it took off like a
dart, none the worse for the battle with its twin mirrored in the
The writer (M.N.) is reminded
of a story told by her father who,
at one time in his eventful life,
owned a trading post on Vancouver Island on a lonely beach
20 miles from the; nearest white
man. He.had three pets, a terrier
of qustionable ancestry named
Apples, a British bulldog name-
Murphy, and , a humming bird
which had been blinded, to pro-'
vide amusement for some boys.
When rescued the little bird
quickly became . tame and of
course dependent, upon my farther
for' its needs. It rode upon his
shoulder and took food that was
held between my father's teeth.
It could unerringly find its way
to the shoulder sanctuary when
called. The two were destined; to
part company, however, and; it
happened one day when the bird
was on the floor, hopping about
and picking up crumbs. An Indian woman, shopping at the
post, inadvertently stepped on it.
Unknown Europe by Otto Meis-
My First Hundred Years by
Margaret Murray.
Elephant Boy by Susan Williams-
Butt and Ben by Donald Sutherland.
Mountains in the Clouds by
Olaf Ruhen.
Time Without Clocks by Joan
The Great Conspiracy by Michael Sayers.
How. to Fish the Pacific Coast
by Raymond Cannon.
Gems of Thought
Thoughts,    even    more    than
overt   acts,   reveal   character.—
William Swan Plumer
..   All grand thoughts come from
- the heart.—Vauvenargues
Thinking makes the man.—A.
Bronson Alcott
So long as I hold evil in consciousness,  I  cannot  be  wholly
They are never alone who are
good.—Mary Baker Eddy
accompanied by noble thoughts.
—Sir Philip Sidney
Good company, and good discourse are the very sinews of
virtue.—Izaak Walton
It may surprise you to learn that a child has
pink lungs an adult gray or black lungs and the
city dweller exposed to industrial smoke or fog
has darker lungs tjhan those - who live in the
country. The average person breathes about 18
times a minute; which totals about 25,000 times
each day.
Therefore, it is most important to take, good
care of 'your lungs. Have you had your physician -
check your lungs lately? It is a wise precaution.-
to avoid future trouble.-
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.
Rae W. Kruse
Gibsons Sechelt
886-2023 885-2134
Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists
For only p«rni7ei
per day.*•
6 exciting new ways to
add beauty and
convenience to your home
Today, you can enjoy the luxury of modern "telephone, living" at a cost you'll hardly notice. The.
dainty Starlite ® (1) is ideal for bedside use. For the
hard-of-hearing there's the Amplifying Handset (2)
with adjustable volume control. Latest idea for busy'
households with more than one line is the Pushbutton Phone (3). '
The Speakerphpne (4) lets you talk and listen with
your hands free. The Patio Portable (5) can be
plugged into any conveniently located wall jack,
indoors or outdoors. Your phone bell is replaced
by a melodious chime tone when you install the
: Bell ChimeXJnit (6).
All phones come in a range" of lovely colors. Monthly charges work out at only a few pennies per day.
Get full information «->w> by calling your B.C. TEL
Business Office.
v t   ft
\   */ '; , *  hr
' \"/<fr*> y* " ''P/'M
J,?'"~-,v.' .-/'",&%
72-C4-REX eoiie  1970 Bafeyshower  Coast News, June 11, 1964.  G.N.P. PER EMPLOYED PERSON  in thousands of 1963 dollars ��\&&y**  J-J*_  pet  ftf*��  lU*  t  t   i  J���L  Prepared by  the  Bank of Montreal  i i i i i i l l I  10  r  .*_  1950  1955  I960  1965  1170  This chart, -from the Bank of Montreal's Business  Review'for May, 1964, traces total output, population  and productivity from 1946 end shows the lines of  average post-war trends projected to 1970.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  \ , .Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m'.  ,    Res. 8860949  canvass  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  Set ��� free .canstr iifea ttfaf .  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  -    WILSON CREEK .  Phone 885-2228  Sechelt firemen  The last half of the month of  May' was a quiet period for the  Sechelt Volunteer ' Fire Brigade  as with the exception of one call  for the ambulance no fire calls  were turned, in.      ,,     , yj  During the first week^in July  the firemen will be making their  1 annual canvass 'for 'funds in the  unorganized areas of Wilson  Creek, West Sechelt and Porpoise  Bay.  ,��� -Despite the /numerous calls  made upon residents for other  organizations the firemen trust  that their campaign will meet  with the usual generous response.  If you are not at home or  should be missed contributions  can be made to the Bank of  Montreal, Sechelt or mailed to  P.O. Box 111, Sechelt.  , As'payments have to be made  on the loan to purchase the new  truck which is in operation any  donations, however small, will  be appreciated.  _>r-J.   ���.��*���       ���" ..  ��' >t /���<��� :  p**y.>  Delicate fuel injector parts get complete protection with '  Standard Diesel Fuel. Its exclusive Detergent-Action ad-1  ditive prevents injector deposits, rust-proofs the entire  fuel system, keeps it clean as .new.  With clean Injectors, your diesel runs smoother, pulls  I harder, operates most economically. Keep your engine in  1' top condition.. .with Detergent-Action  Standard Diesel Fuel. "    .  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) MacDONALD  STANDARD  DIKMLP  WILSON CREEK  Phone  885-9332  A Canadian gross national  product of at least $57 billion,  roughly one-third higher" than in  1363, and a population- of 21.8  million by 1970 are estimated byv  the Bank of Montreal in its Busi- '  ness Review for May, just issued.  The B of M says it seems quite -  reasonable   to  suggest that ��� the  Canadian economy is capable of'  sustaining    an    annual rate of '  ,growth of 4.1 percent, the postwar trend.  In the light of the many favorable factors, which appear to be  in the offing ... the actual rate  of growth' achieved', between now  and 1970 may well exceed by a  substantial, margin the average  rate experienced ��� so far in the  post-war period, the bank states.,".  These factors are listed as a  higher rate of > family formation,  a resurgence of capital investment, continued strength of external demand for Canadian pro- '-  ducts and the cumulative effects  of automation and technological'  change. ,   . -  The B  of M's  estimate  of  a  population of 21.8 million, by 1970,  takes into account a number of  changes  in   the  composition   of  the  population.   While  immigra- "  tion has dropped to about $0,000  a year, from the peak of 282,000  in 1957, the birth rate' will rise  later in the decade. There will  ,  also be a slight decline in death  '  rates. v     _  Changes in the age distribution of the population may have  a greater, economic impact than  the moderate rate of growth  would imply, the bank says. The  15 to 24 age groups are expected  to grow fastest, with implications for the growth in the size  of the labor force, and the demand' for accommodation and .  consumer goods.  There will be only a moderate  increase in the 25 to 44 age  groups, while the numbers in the  45 to 64 groups should increase  much more rapidly. Thus a labor  force of some 7.9 million caa be  expected by 1970, an increase of -  about 170,000 each year, compar  ed with an average annual increase of only > 120,000 since 1957.  A labor force of this size could  be expected to produce a gross  national product .in 1970 well  above the figure indicated by a  simple projection of the 'postwar trend, the B of M says.  However, the average number  of hours worked per week may  ,fall and in consequence the rise  in output per employed  person  may tend  to 'flatten- out. Furthermore, in the light of recent  experience, it may not be realistic to  assume an  average rate  of   unemployment   much   below  that being experienced at'present.  ' Nevertheless, the B of M says  that even if average unemployment is higher than today's rates,  ^realization ,cf  the  other factors  ,in the estimate would place the  growth of total output above the  post-war trend.  On Tuesday, May 26, Mrs. R.  B. Cruice was the guest of honor  at a baby shower at the home of  Mrs. L. Brakstad, Gibsons: Co-  hostefs was Mrs. Harold Bern-  hof. Many dainty gifts were received from Mrs. M. Clarke,  Mrs. G. Clarke, Mrs. G. Fretter,  Mrs. J. Wolansky, Mrs. W. Feeney, Mrs. H. Bernhof Sr., Mrs.  J. Solnik, Miss S. Beckett, Mrs.  K. Butler, Miss S. Mackay and:  Mrs. F. Cruice. <  Partly for the public's convenience in handling the coins and  partly to save metal, Canada  changed -from the big cent to  the small cent in 1920.'  ?Any^ truth to; the rumori  -  you're up for *a7���"* '  ON ORIGINAL BEAM  Philadelphia's famed Liberty  Bell is still hanging from the  orQgJnal wooden beam placed  there generations ago. Recently  the beam was examined and  found in top-notch condition despite its having supported the  2000-pound weight all these years.  a��_*_-w*_-_->  _aN__*_"_���^-^-M*���1^  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  ^������^^_-_*������_<������������__�����__���*_>��������  Gulf Building Supplies  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2283  Everything for your Building needs  DOMTAR ROOFING MATERIAL  FIBERGLASS INSULATION  BAPCO PAINTS  STANLEY TOOLS  DISSTON SAWS  WELDWOOD PLYWOOD  We Will Deliver Anything Anywhere  If you can't see  your new Pontiac here  it's down at  your Pontiac dealer's  Sf Get in on the Success Car Sales Celebration  Your Pontiac dealer can offer you 38 ways to celebrate  with a success car...38 exciting models. Why so  many? Because some peoplefayora luxurious Parisienne  Custom Sport. Others, a distinguished Laurentian. Or a  Safari Wagon. And right now your Pontiac dealer has a  good selection of models on hand with the features you  want. Start celebrating at your Pontiac dealer's today.  GO WHERE THE CHOICE IS GREATEST! GO WHERE THE VALUE IS BEST!  SEE YOURLOCAL PONTIAC DEALER! HE HAS A GREAT DEALT0 OFFER YOU!  VISITING N^W YORK THIS SUMMER? BE SURE TO SEE THE GENERAL MOTORS FUTURAMA AT THE NEW YORK WORLD'S FAIR.  Be sure to watch 'Telescope" and "Zero One" now showing on television. Check local listings (or time and channel.      p.i364_*  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD,  SECHELT Ph. 885-2111 '1 i>i    *>H  ..'  ���&x��t:ti$&^  l>fWMyJ  . -^-Vif-y,. ...  5'V...<./'.', 'Vffi$$0i  _IB$ONS ^'Ph:^gsS-^533  ffi OF  IfllNGSAND FIXTURES  '.''.'''sales a&_)'"��ervice  freeve^titwAtes .. ���*���  NOW! '.���'.'.;;.;���'''.���:";..      ,'"''  Dealer for SHRer Kern Tone  and . Shenyiiffifllig$s   Paints |  Gibsons 2nd Brownie Pack entertained parents and friends to  their closing exercises. It was  especially nice to have fathers  .present/and to see old members  of the pack, Patti Gust, Fran  Finlayson and  Sheila  Gamiptoell.  This was a great day for four  Tweenies, wQio have been busy  for six weeks learning important  things they must understand before they can be accepted as full-  members of the Brownie pack.  For the last time they are in-  betweenies, sitting alone and forlorn under the toadstool. Dancing with excitement Jennifer  Cooper, Dianne Cramer, Vicki  Gust and Betty-Ann Topham  made their promises to the District Commissioner Mrs. J. Thomas.  The Brownies had prepared a  play to illustrate all they have  to know to win their Golden Bar,  the award earned by Diana Child  Ann   Kendall,   Teresa   Labonte,  ...   fV___  'S T-V  fmih^}}est service  yy-_ We can take care of your  Tl-JUDIIU SMALL APPLIANCES  &pjtf-  _��  JP __ARKMAN  P kp^y     Phone 886-2538  Reg. U EACH.��� Choice of 15, 20,  25 or 30 . watt tiset..color coded.  K���p sports oh hand always!  Rustless. C o v ��� r f  area.6x8 ft. up to  35x45 "ft. Fits" all  hosts.' '=:=^~���~f  OSCILLATING  SPRINKLER  5.15 Value  4.77  PICNIC  COOLER  17.50  VALUE  14.88  : Moral-case, plastic insulation  .��'/_ x 12V_ x 22 ins. BoHle opener  handles. >:  SAVE  NOW!  ADJUSTABLE WINDOW SCREEN  10" high, adjusts from  18" to 36". Wood  frame. ���       FOR CAMP.  CAR OR  HOME  JUNE  SPECIAL.  6 volt battery, pr.fo.ui-  sed head, red flasher' for  emergencies.  WOOL-FILLED SLEEPING BAGS  Reg. 6.98  Value   6-39  Cotton .covered, with 100 ��� Inch  zipper. Six* 68x74 inches. Tor*  ritic value!     ; ,  ZENITH STRAIGHT-SEW  IN CONSOLE CABINET  Now-^���one low, low price for  this efficient Zenith plus a  deluxe furniture-crafted walnut console. ��� Features paten-  emetic, sewllght, 7 ��� speeds,  pushbutton reverse.  57.00  G-E VACUUM CLEANER-  Sold Everywhere at 87,00-  LADIES GARDEN GLOVES��� ___f_*  Plastic P-lmi, 65 fi value ���������tfr  36" HANDLE GRASS SHEARS���  Canadian Made. __-98  ��_9 value. ,;���' ,.  t  INSULATED TUMBLERS���   -)9_&  12-oz. double-walled. Each--_���_->*�����  TOURIST TENT���  9x9 ft. with floor.  PICNIC JUG���  1-Gallon. 4.49 value.  DEVIL BAITS���  3 colors.   15^ value,  20" BEACH BALL���  Vinyl. 59��r value.���-  POLE LAMP���3-way  switch.   14.95 value.  1-J.88  TRAVEL-IRON���  Reg. 3.93 value.���  Gibsons Hardware ] Parkers Hardware  Ph. 886-2442  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2171  MARSHALL   WELLS   STORES  K!athy Potter arid Janet Strom at  the end of .their first year.'Mrs.  N-. Holland, Tawny Owl, Received  her warrenit pin having successfully passed the  requisite' tests.  Brownies .are only allowed two  proficiency badges wlhile working for their Golden Hand. Three  of the oldest memlbers of the  pack, having passed their Golden  Hand in March and not yet old  enough to fly-up to Guides have  been learning new skills, perfecting old ones and keeping everybody testing them forvbadges.  Proficiency badges  were  pre  sented- by the Divisional Commissioner Mrs. L. Labonte C to  Virginia Alsager," collectors; Ton.  King, house orderly, observer,  thrift, jester and signaller; Vik-  ki Taylor, - observer, thrift,- writer and signaller; Christa West,  gardener, book lover, thrift, pathfinder, minstrel, needlewoman,  toymaker, jester and signaller.  Flowers from their fairy godmother, Mrs. W. Tyson were giv-  .en by the Brownies to their leaders and they honored the commissioners and-their Godmother  with a grand howl.  Oil company presents brief  To give readersv something to  work on, particularly chambers  of commerce whidh have had an  interest in the argument on/ gasoline prices, the following release by Imperial Oil company  is presented as a basis for discussion: i  Persons who say that the price  of gasoline should be equalized  ithroughout B.C. are- ignoring ,-the  fact that markets,' supply con- ~  ditions and transportation' costs  differ across the--province, Im-"  perial Oil has pointed out to the  Royal Commission on gasoline  price structure.  , D. H. MacAlIan, assistant general manager of the company's  marketing department and a for-,/  oner manager of the company's  Pacific marketing region explained that even when the depressed Vancouver prices are taken into. consideration, jthe difference between the price _r.per-  ial rceives jfor Esso. gasoline in  Vancouver and the price it receives:in every other community  in the province but one, is less  today than it was in 1949. This,  narrowing of the. price differential reflects changes in market  and supply condiitiorisl arid in  particular the establishment of  new refineries in the interior,  Mr. MacAlIan explained.  v ���rea^ price differentials are not  by any means* unique to the oil  .business, Mr. MacAlIan ;stated.  ���He showed; a table which demonstrated that variations in prices  of commodities and services between different B.C. communities range from less than 5 percent to 100 percent or more. The  variations tend to" be greatest  - for products which, like gasoline,  are heavy in relation io~ thed'r  value/ ��� Pr, i  Imperial told the' commission  that its profit was less than 'one-  half cent per gallon on petroleum products; manufactured and  sold inf British Columbia during  '-1963.N^   ;. :���>/���'  Imperial comptroller G. R. Mc-  Lellan presented detailed^ inform  mat-pit on- the company's jjtianu-  facturingand;/marketing costs in  the province, and on its eantings  from those operations. Since 1956  capital employed in Imperial's  B.C. operation has increased  from approximately $45 million  to about $55 ���million. The company's return on capital einployv  ed in B.C. reached a high of nine  percent in 1956 and has tapered  ROtiMS ckm  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Weekend guests of the B. Fel-  low.es* at their summer home  were Miss Dianne Johnson and  Miss Joanne Hyndman of Vancouver.  Mrs.  M.   H.   Bell,   of .Seattle,  will spend the rest of the month.,  with her sister, Mrs! Ruth- Mit--  chell, Lower Road.  Mr. A.;;Reeves has been convalescing at the home " of . Mr.  and Mrs. Dick: Reeves since his  return from St. Mary's Hospital.  The Parents' auxiliary to the  school will meet on June 15:<  Since it is the final meeting "of  the year there will be a. little  extra in the way of program and  refreshments.  The Saturday hike planned-for  the Boy Scouts was called off  because of rain.  More parents seem to be taking an interest in the ball games  in which their off-spring are taking part. That's the way the  coaches and boys like it.  The Roberts Creek hall was  a lively spot on Sunday evening  when members of the Players (  Club practiced their numbers for  the July 1 celebration. One of  the musicians is on the prowl,  for an old fashioned tin washboard, a gadget that the present  day push button operators know  little about. He didn't say ifJie  wanted to do a musical, number  or a-washing. .  \     " : --"��� :;..''.'"  In the past dozen years newcomers to Canada have reported,  to immigration department officials the establishment of more  than 9,000 new businesses, providing employment for more than  42,000 persons.  Late Want  jCoast N%wjs,',J_uie 11, 1964  PETS  TS?  Home wanted "for l'yr. old Ger-"1  man Shepherd male and '6 mos.  old,black Lab. Ph.886-2664.  j"�����������    '���'���"������������   i   ii ���i  -���        ���._-__ ��� _���  Pekinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  :._.fc.y r  iii*'  ,    GIBSONS     '  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  EVERY   MONDAY  1678  Marine Drive  Ph. 886-0843  off each year since then. In 1963  these earnings were''less than  three percent. "���  Price competition in the province has been largely responsible for the unfavorable earnings  picture, Mr. McLellan stated, ad-  . ding that from an investor's  Standpoint, tho problem in British Columbia is not one of high  >  . prices. It is one of unattractive  return's.       '  Ronald S. Ritchie, a' director  of Imperial and a former manager of the company's Pacific  marketing region, summed up  the company's brief..to the commission. He said that the British Columbia consumer in every  area of the province and in every  type of market has in the past  and is today.-benefiting from the  results of competition through  better' service, higher quality  products ?and most of all, lower  prices for gasoline. Pf,  The  over-all conclusion  to be  '  drawn from the evidence is that  there are, in fact, fair prices for  gasoline, Mr. Ritchie stated.  Among other points developed  during Imperial's final three  days of presentation to the Commission were these:  The price Imperial receives today for its gasoline is lower in  every community in B.C. than it  was ten years; ago, in some communities  by  as  much  as; eight  cents a gallon. Downward changes in costs, such as changes in  rail rates, have been almost immediately passed on to the con-  '.'. sumer because of actual or anticipated  competitive  action. Rising costs, on the Other hand, have  not always" been reflected immediately, in the: general price Ie-  P ..vel. Even when prices have been-  ^ra_sed',   competitive   action   has  ^frequently-- forced   a   subsequent^,.  ������lowering.      .������-'������'  Dealer posted tank wagon prices have-not kept,pace with the  rise in the general wholesale  price index. The level of posted  or wholesale prices for gasoline  , is not high compared to goods  produced' by other industries.  Dealer margins vary across  the province, ranging from seven.  Qents a gallon in Vancouver to  11.7 cents in Prince Rupert. This  reflects the different competitive  climates in which dealers operate  and individual dealer assessment  of,/and reaction- to,, the competitive factors facing him.  Taxes, provincial road tax and  federal sales tax^ are the second:  ��� largest component ..in the retail  price  of gasoline "and represent  ��� On the .average :from 30 to 40  percent of the retail price. The  direction of taxation, moreover,  has been  upward.  From its own standpoint, Imperial would like to start its  price structures' at its own refinery points and fan them out  to all other points in Canada. In  actual fact, however, Imperial  must recognize the existence' of  competitive supply sources. There  fore,. any ..time Imperial looks at  .prices, for.its products, it must  / try to determine the degree or  "extent of influence that these  other points will have and recognize their impact in its prices.    ���  PUBLIC MEETING  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Monday, June 15  ���   7'SO P.m.  To form a Centennial Committee for the  Roberts Creek Area  ALL RESIDENTS PLEASE ATTEND  -^_,^J^^^-%^^a^��_��_^^__>��_^^__^_-^_'������_���_"_������-_"_-_*__'^^_�����_-0���'_,_'^  >_-_^_-WW_<%-��_  Mi in:vi Tin YNnikT mm  Tenders will be received until 12 o'clock noon on Saturday,  June 20, 1964, for the transportation of studentjs in the following areas:���  (a) Pender Harbour ��� boat ��� 2-year contract  (b) Egmont ��� boat ��� 1-year contract  Further particulars and- Forms of Tender may be obtained at  the School Board office?. Contractors must provide suitable  boats and obtain adequafe public liability insurance coverage.  9 *  "V  Tenders will be opened at the board meeting at 8 p.m. on Monday, June 22nd. The lowest or any tender will not necessarily  \he accepted. . --'".���������,        P".y, ���'  V The Board of  School Trustees^  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  NOW AVAILABLE  from  SHELL  A COMPLETE LINE OF NEW  HOME HEATING EQUIPMENT  EXPERT SHEET HETAL WORK  DESIGNED FOR COMFORT  AND GREATER ECONOMY  FREE ESTIMATES  NO DOWN PAYMENT  BUY OR LEASE  EASY PAYMENTS ON YOUR  MONTHLY OIL STATEMENTS  Ask about the New  SHELL WATER HEATER  Rent for' only $3J? a month  Phone^ SHELL at 8*6-2133 ^Gibsons, B.C.  ppy.pypy ��� ���p--'.kP:: oryWriteV;'.:;- Py^yP'  SrtEli CAHAPA m>_ ^ ^ 3. B_C.  ��jV.VW. X% ���. JMWWW^  CANADA'S FAVOURITE KEM  INTERIOR PAINTS NOW AVAILABLE  IN  There's a "Kam FIna Qualify Paint0 for your ���very need In fnfftrfor  daeorqttng, and every one available In-800 beautiful cofon���  Kem-CTo for kttchent, bathroom, and woodwork���Super Kem��Ton*  YOUR KEM HNI QUALHTY PAINT DEALKR  for walls and ctlllngi-JCtm-GIo Velvet, the luxury finish with a  Velvet sheen���(Cam HI-Olou Enamel for Ihow who prefer a sparkling/  fu!!*fl!o�� enamel*  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9533 f  Deadline for classified advertising   is   Tuesday   noon. v  -Ads^recei��e_ after.that t___ ''.  will appear under Too Late *c^v  trf Classify "on'-another page._ ���,  SttNSHIiCWaTPLISfflTE  WANTED TO RENT  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Coast News, June 11, 1964.  GIBSONS'  f If r.'your organization is  .planning a ,tea, bazaar, smorgasbord/^ - concert or any  other event,* phone the Coast  News" to' check if your select-;  ed date is free. There are-so  many organizations in the  area that dates overlap. May  we .have - your co-operation?  Phone 88(5-2622  T  COMING EVENTS  June 15.' O.A.I*.0. Meeting changed to'June 29. _______  DEATHS  WILKINSON   ���   Passed   away-  June 4,  1964,  Cecilia Wilkinson  of Halfmoon Bay, B.C: Survived -  by her loving  husband Rob,   1 ,  stepson Robert, 3 stepdaughters  ���Mrs:* Ethel;Osborne;'Mrs. Eileen;'  Wemyss,   Mrs.   Violet' Johnson,  all of- North- Vancouver, B.C.Fu-  neral service" was held Sat., June  6 at 1 p.m. from the North Vancouver Funeral Chapel," 122- W.  6th St., North Vancouver, Rev.  Canon   Alan   Greene   officiating.    =���__���  Cremation. In lieu of flowers do-  i *-JM-��  nations to the local Cancer Fund.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gib  sons, B.C., directors. ^  - 3 Bedroom ~ Fully serviced,  " split' level' "home on large level  lot near good beach. Living room  12 x 21 feet, - Hardwood floors,  dinette, cabinet kitchen, 4 pee.  Pembroke-bathroom.-Full price  . $12,000,'". terms. -  Choice View Lot ��� Partly  cleared treed lot in village wifeh  109 ft. frontage. Excellent building location. Full price only $1250  One  Bedroom  Cottage  ���  On  234 acres with exceptionally good  soil, shrubs and fruit trees and  year   round   creek.   Full   price  $4,000:   ~  ROBERTS CREEK  Fully furnished ��� and serviced  summer cottage on 116 acres attractively treed, level property  less than 300 feet from safe,  sandy beach. Exceptional' subdivision possibilities'. Full price  only $4,500. Terms.  Four bedrooms, all services.  Ten acres, dose to Gibsons.  Plenty of room for the youngsters  to grow up in. Subdivision possibilities too. Offers on down payment, balance like'.rent.  GIBSONS. ��� immediate occupancy. Brand new, fully modern,  post and beam, two bedroom  home. D.P.  $2,500, F.P.  $11,500.,  ROBERTS CREEK ��� owner  leaving. Attractive four room  bungalow, close to the-store,-elementary school, beach, etc. Priced for quick sale. Owner will  consider any reasonable offers  on down payment and terms.  Eves. - C. R. Gather-cole, 886.-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  .    Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS; B.C. PH. 886-2481  ' Waterfront ��� 1%- secluded  acres, fully serviced. 120 ft.  ibeach frontage. Private driveway ' winds through towering  shade trees '' to sunlit clearing  with 2 bedroom, bsmt; home and  guest   cottage.   Full   price   only  MDODLEPOINT  ATTENTION.  RESIDENTS  OF PORT MELLON!  Fine little house, 2 brms, kitchen and living rm., full plumb.  $3,500 .full price.  New, well planned 4 brm home,  all conveniences and many extras,, inc_idir_g miahog. doors,  alum. fr. windows, double plumb,  extra special kitchen, lge. living  roam, drive, 2-oar garage, gardens, 4.9 acres with 140' - road-  front. Details on request.  CARD OP THANKS  HOMES, large and small, wa-  20 Acres ��� with all year creek  and magnificent view overlooking Malaspina Strait and islands.   _,     i5oo feet fronting on paved road.     .   .     .     .      - . _  _ ,  Simple  words on  paper,cannot    Numerous   good   building   sites.    X^^J^^y\'X^^^J  express my  appreciation  to' all    Full price $6,000. Iy serviced view lots $1500 up. _,,  the people that assistedome oh.,  . .���,  .._��__   ��._-__.-���.��__��� PENDER HARBOUR  'Titi-m  the night of the fire. Sechelt Fire  Department   and   neighbors,   to  the Re-LCross andLalLof you that  gave, so much, to the folks that  - gave, the'Benefit ;Dance_nd the  ��� donations   from   those.that   attended, my heartfelt thanks.  Heniy^Gi-bertsoji  I extend heartfelt- thanks to all  my friends and neighbors in Redrooffs and Welcome Beach for  their many acts of kindness during the illness and loss of^my beloved wife. Cecilia. Thanks to Dr.  Swan, the staff of St. Mary's  ; Hospital, Canon Alan Greene and  Bob and Joan Cunnirighom for  their thoughtful and* efficient  care on her last journey to hospital.  Rob Wilkinson. 4  FLORISTS  Wreaths and, sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455   WORK WANTED  Painter & Decorator  Phone David Nystrom,  886-7759,  for   your   interior   and 'exterior  painting.  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ; ROTO-TlLLING, 4 sizes of machines to match your job."  Plowing and Breaking  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading ��� and Levelling  Cultivating  and  Hilling  Complete  Lawn  Service  from  planting to maintenance.  Mowing and Sweepinig  POWER RAKING (  "Edging  and  Fertilizing  Seeding and ftolUng, etc.  Arrange for regular complete  lawn bare  ROY BOLDERSON      '    Box 435  Sechelt     ��� 885-9530  ~ Phone evenings only Please  Plumbing, repairs, laying water-  pipe, septic tank work, pump, septic tanks. Redrooffs district. Ph.  .885-9545.  HELP WANTED  Part time seamstress with ability to sew canvas. Walt Nygren  Sales Ltd., Gibsons.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Local business needs capital for  expansion, up to $10,000 needed.  All replies confidential. Box 717,  Coast News.  For sale, Coin Op. drycleaning  store, steadily growing business  in shopping plaza, Gibsons. Ph.  886-2231 or 886-2705.  lost:'.. ...< :.v...;      ���        ':  Small red purse on ferry or on  8:10 bus Mon. "___. Please return keys. Phone 886-2406.  10 ft. fibreglass' boat, turquoise  color. Phone 885-2012.  BOATS FOR SALE"       ",    ~~~  ���Sale or swap, 20 ft. cabin cruiser, 70 hp. Mercoultboard, for 14  or 15 ft. fibreglass boat and motor. Value $1200. Phone 885-9535.  30' cabin cruiser. Headroom, propane stove, marine toilet, sleeps  4, V8 Mercury engine, fully over- ���  hauled, new exhaust pipes. Fresh  water cooled. $3000 cash or close  offer. Phone 886-2775,  Giilnetter 33' x 8'6", sounder and-  net. Will exchange for area property   Phone 886-2762.  Waterfront Lots ��� <}_ mile  scenic waterfront development  completed only last October -r  Sold half aready! .'Remaining properties have waterfrontage up to  280 feet with safe year-round  moorage. Ideal for boat owners,  fishermen or marine site. Priced  from only $2,850, terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9600 or Morton Mac-  kay, Res. 886-7783.  "      FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  Poppoise Bay ��� Gardeners paradise. Waterfront, well constructed home on 100' x 700'. Landscaped view lot. Easy access to safe  beach. 2 bedrm plus family rm.  with barbecue. Full cement bsmt  Real value at $14,000 terms.  Selma Park..��� 4 bedrm, clean,  older home. Remodelled on nice  view landscaped lot. 136'x200\  Only $12,500, terms.  Gibsons ��� Retirement home.  >7--3tts; -'built, lovely landscaped'  view lot, auto heat and hot water.- Many extra features. Only  $8250 f.p.  Semi - waterfront, Davis Bay.  Level lot, close to wharf, $3300  Lp.  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.  Country general store on water-  front property, nice 3 bdrm living quarters. Going concern. Particulars from this office. ���.  2 bdrm house on nice view lot  at West Sechelt on highway. $7500  terms.  DAVIS BAY  Panabode home on nice waterfront lot. Very attractive price.  2.5 acres -wooded lot, block  from highway, Davis Bay,. $1560  10 acres wooded land, West  Porpoise  Bay,. $1500.  5 rooms on 150' x 640' waterfront lot, Porpoise Bay, good mo?  tel site.':.  ROBERTS CREEK  2 bedrm house- on nice waterfront lot, $12,000* terms. Other  view lots, nice size and low price  $750. :���>.  Call or phone  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  '���'   Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone   885-2065  Eves   885-9303, E. Surtees, Mgr.  885-2066, C. King.  5/ acres. Lots of water, ideal  for  garden  lover.  Clean cottage for rent, Granthams, $45. per mo.  Lovely grounds, older type 4.  br. home, stove and fridg. inc.  VA acres. No water problems.  No reasonable;offer.-'refused.  Choice selection of waterfront  , properties.  "-.; ^^EWARi:; McMYHN.  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones '   886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  -: FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT ..-',.'���>  K. BUTLER RMw& Insurance  -    Box 23, Gibsons B.C. .  Phone 886-2000   ;'.".-,'  Gower Point��� Spacious'3-bedroom home on the waterfront.  Full price $17,000 on terms.  ��� ���.;DIALIjaW^'kk'ky^' '::r'  Gibsons, Level land, close in.  3 bedroom home, $9500.  DIAL 886-2191  1 ��� acre good land, excellent  family home. $14,000.  DIAL 886-2191  WE HAVE CLIENTS  WE NEED LISTINGS  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons. Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett���Notary Public)  PROPERTY WANTED ~~  Acreage wanted. Cash. Box,.716,  Coast News, Gibsons.  WATERFRONT: LISTINGS  y^jim-:y -Py  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  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves  988-0512  PROPERTY  FOR SALE  Approx 7 acres -���: of waterfront  property in West Sechelt. Excellent spring water. Four summer  cottages with water and electricity. Apply Box 242, North  Vancouver,    v  HOPKINS ���Large cleared view  lots. All services. Easy terms.  Kay MacKenzie. Phone 263-4167.  Clarkson Realty Ltd., 736-6545,  Vancouver.  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  1*4 acres flat and cleared, next  to Hough's Dairy on Pratt Road,  for building, $1,400, $300 down,  $30/monthly; Also 2}_ acres, older home with basement, 25 fruit  trees and soft fruit, good flat  ground, $8,500, $3000 down, $50  monthly. Can be bought together,  $9,500 terms or $8,500 cash. Ph.  .Chuck Day, 886-2340.  MADEIRA PARK  Semi view  lots for sale  Liberal Terms  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  ^Teac^er^d,!amify.require house:  near,vGib-ons from..July' 1,*__>���*  nished or unfurnished.  For one  year or longer period. Reply to  Mi "Dober; General Delivery; lil-  looet, B.C.  Small house/ Roberts Creek or  vicinity. Please write Mrs. P.  Edmunds, Wilson Creek P.O. .  FOR  RENT  3  bedroom  house   to   rent,  furnished,  oh beach. Available for.  2 months from June 25. Reason?  able: to responsible party. Phone  886-9341. r^   ���-./.-"���f: \ '   '-'  Small clean beach cottage, Roberts Creek, fridge, H & C water,  suit 3 or 4. Available June 28 to  July 25, August and September.  Phone-886-2551. ���';���:���;  Modern i bedroom duplex, adults  only?; Phone ;886-9649/PP   yy  Modern  ��� ��� furnished 'waterfront :  suite on good beach. near Gibsons  accommodate 4. Available, now to  July 12 and from '-August 12. Ph.  886-9813. .;        -y'P Py-y ���'���;���, ���. ;-A.  Furnished cabin, oil/stove, cheap  rent, near ferry. Phone 886-2344;  Large 3 bedroom home on 101  Highway, West Sechelt. Fully  modern, large grounds. Full base-  meht with rooms. Phone 885-2010.>  Furnished 2 ^ bedroom suite,  adults only. ��� Available now. Ph.  886:2231 or 886-2705.  Cottage on Port Mellon Highway  Apply Phone 886-2925.  BUILDING MATERIALS  June 6  :i6-42,.:-YeU(^^^  DID YOU KNOW^  that you can have handles welded on cookwafe as good as/new,  ifor a fraction of the cost of hew?'  Reasonable rates--:-^ ?all ���= work,  guaranteed,  COLE'S IRpN WORKS,  886-9842.  Caged birds boarded. See Harry,  Davey, Aldersprings Rd., (Site  sons. Phone 886-9620.        P-Ppy?  <I$LU��VRPLYWOOQ  ZxZ"x/4  HOWE  SOUND FARMERS! .;  INSTITUTEi-Gibsonsr -JpPyp  For membership, or explosive, re-,;���:  qiiirements,   contact . the pSe&tey-^   .a  tary;  F.  J.  Wyngaert, :8-^r934-^I^^L^___,  p-^y&pzFypg&L,'  :i/i:P<i%e0^;is a project that is sim-  f;:;jpli|l|^i'|tself. ' Use   water-proof  l|^j^vl||%piywood to cut out the  ^S_mpie^square shape. A piece of  YICM D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator PyP  ;: Interior >���- l__cte_l__,.;^5^'i  py-:. Paper Hanging ;, ���  First. Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  , - twqj by, .two inch lumber, fourteen  .inches/kl6ng,   separates   the   top  and .the bottom pieces.  A short length. of course mesh  .wire,, wrapped loosely around the  ;; past 'provides a place to put the  .sufefeor'bread for the birds. Make  *^fSap'S^ive of 'these and paint  ;w;v^e{n^^in ^different bright colors,  ^iang thiem in a tree near your  house and you will have a won-  Used furniture, or what have;  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950^      P'  ^.P r.Ti,,,..,.,.*----,.   _���������.������.-, .._.���     ������'"���' ��� ��������� ������ ���������_���   i ���       iiimiin  Alcoholics Anonymous. Pn. 885-  9388. Box 221, Sechelt.      ;  JOHN DE KLEEKi  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek,"B.C.  Phone 885-2050  Get your lawn equipment sharpened now. Phone Ervin Benner,:  885-2292;      p.;-.- "--.<.. Py,yy PP   ^.p  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment .  ^serves a useful function.  It   is   important   to  use   waterproof glue fir plywood because  itheseifunits are  sure; to be ex-  .'pos^to'''everything that old man  winter can throw at-them.  It  WEEK'S  ci i e  MISC.   FOR  SALE  Heavy duty combination boat and  box trailer; Box for above trailer 4'x8'xl2";: Marine reduction  unit and clutch, 2:1 ratio, suits  Chrysler marine engine; 12 volt  automatic car: radio and speaker. Phone 886-2042. .-  ���pyy^.. ���; nelson's        ,.���?.:  LAUNDRY  _ DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627 .  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons P?' Bf jChicken is a favorite in your  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020   �����������. family,   you   probably   serve   it  ���V '..._,'....".;.,.,.".'.���.__       ������     often to take  advantage   of  its  .. - PETER CIOUSTMAS popularity  and   of the   plentiful  Bricklayer and Stonemason supply^ Then,  no  doubt,  you're  AH kinds of brick and stone-..?^- eager"*&)''���"������;learn  exciting, new  work���^Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Boy's dlothing size 34-36 ^suit,  leather jacket, sports jacket,  sweaters, etc, like new. All 'for  $20. Also ladies clothing size 14-  16 Baby clothes and size 2. girl's  clothes.  Phone 886-2798.   '���;{  COMPOST! Buy your poultry  manure requirements now; for  Fall planting. Build a compost ���  during the summer with mianure,  sod, grass cuttings, etc. WYNGAERT POULTRY FARM, Gibr  sons,  886-9340.     . py--P'P  FARM FRESH EGGS! SELF-  SERVICE! Present prices: Ex.  large 43c; large _lq;. medium 35c  doz. SPECIALS for Fri. and^Safr  June 12 & 13. EXTRA LARGE  size 2 doz. for 83c; WYNGAERT  POUI.TRY FARM,   Gibsons:'  Rockgas   furnace,   1   year   old.  Perfect condition, only $175.  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Phone 886-9303  For the Fisherman ��� Boats,  rods, reels and tackle, second to  none.".'..  Carpenter   tools,   garden   tools, ;  and the best in home appliances.'  All these and more at  Earl's,   886-9600  10 month old 'Aberdeen Angus  bull with or without papers. Ph.  886^2526. v ���  Some goats for sale. Does in milk  G. Oharman, Ph. 886-9862.  Zenith deepfreeze, 15 cu. ft. $150.  Phone 886-9397.  Swap or sell crawler tractor. Ph.  886-2459  Alcoholics Anonymous  Box ;719, Coast News  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR-,  "'���'���    ������   .'���.!"   -..' '���'  ������ :'���'.":��� .������-���-������''''.' V:  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons :  FIREPLACES  '! ������VP__A_TERS^'.   yy"*;-'  FOUNDATIONS  -���������'������������,-:������ ''.WALLS-. -:.,:,',���.PP.;  A. Simpkins 885^2132  iM  eager"'  waysr. tor^ prepare ��� it.   Prepared  :^c^pfit^��-gravy:.-literally  makes  J^^wiW ,_<^ble-rich: evaporated milk,  -   tlj^creamy, country gravy liter--  'pfa^^l^SkasP -, itself    while    the  ^chtc_ietpbakes:; Its delicious!  C^^-'S_y6URY;'CHIC__EN  'p ;y$-: I' -. ^(|^toV8 se'rvings)  Pi -3StO ^iSpounds ��� frying chicken  ^���^"'^'Pl^ces^   '-"���}   ��� '���  /kmcuj^lffiur ���'���,..'.';���';  i^$p^��lted butter  y %^-iip K_mall can) undiluted  v   -::!p    evaporated, inilk  lfcari '||0J_t ounces)   condensed  #   j crgam   bfU celery; soup.  . .^     I cup grated Swiss cheese  teaspoon salt:  pepper  WW'TOTsmall cooked onions  2ipacT_iges   (10 ounces  each)  - ���     -CREST  Domestid .wiring,   rewiring   and  alterations from, Port-'Mellon  to *-���^_,>, u-���i^��i^ ���_...-..*,.  Pehder_arbour. Free yes_mate-^f^^?fe^ ^^f .spr��uts-  Phone 886-9320 evenings -- cooked and drained  sured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.    1;. _���    pashl4)aprika       -  Tree falling, topping or reiiib^fel-i^Coat ^c^iicken. with   flour.   Ar-  ing lower limbs for view. In- >-;range ^chicken  in   single  layer,  '    '"'���'' ' '"'    -~!i --�����      withi;.skins sides down, in melted  butteijein baking  dish  (12x7^_x2  'inches^.'-ake  uncovered in  425  One   27   ft.   furnis'hed   house  trailer. Terms. Phone .886-2762  BRICKLAYER  Custom built fireplaces and chim  neys.  Brick and block building.  Slate,    sandstone.    Bill    Hartlej  886-2586.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer^  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9510.  FUELS   '.-./  Alder, $8 per load; Fir $10 per  load delivered. Terms cash. Apply Wytbn, 886-2441.  deg. ...(moderately hot) oven 30  minutes'r Turn chicken; bake un-  ?til brbwn 15 to120 minutes or until tender. Pour off excess fat.  Combine' evaporated milk, soup,  ".cheese?,,,, salt and pepper. Add  bnioris^and  Brussels  sprouts   to  - chicken." Pour evaporated milk  mixture' over  chicken.   Sprinkle  . withV.; paprika.   Cover . dish   with  "foDL^Reduce oven temperature  to 325 deg. and continue baking  15 iS 20 minutes.  WHITE CROSS SHOES  for the woman who  looks for comfort and style  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOE  Marine Drive, 886-9833  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  & 886-9303  1 used oil range, $85.  1 propane, range.  1 used Servel Propane refrigerator.  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phase Sechelt 885-2171     .���  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713.   Sechelt.  For    guaranteed watch    and-,  jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done_  on the premises. tfn  Topsoil   $2.50   per   yard,   Phone;  886-9826.  WANTED  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  '..-.,-   Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14"  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 toni $17 ya ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R: N. HASTINGS���Moiih Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver  anywhere ,on the  Peninsula.  For  prices, phone  /��� 886-9902    ������>'���'  TIMBER   WANTED  Will buv timber,  or timber and  land.  Cash.   Phone  88G-9984.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR- SALE ;  Al  condition, 1963 Acadian  Stn.  wagon; stnd; trans., 10,500 miles,'  avaUable June 29.  $2450. Phone  885-2010.     ; ' \   ������'��� '-���-  '57 Merc Montclair in exceptional condition, original 2 tone beige  and cinnamon, custom radio,  white wall tires, push button auto  . transmission, tinted windshield.  ��� Must be seen and driven to be  appreciated. $895. Phone 886-9800.  RADIO,   TV,   HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by   government   certified   technician.   Phone   886-9384.  Accurate  Complete  sNews  ^Coverage  Printed   in  BOSTON  LOS  ANGELES  LONDON  1 Year $24    6 Months $12  3 Months $6  Clip thli advertisement and  return   it   with   your   cheek  or  money order to:  The Christian Science Monitor  One Norway Street  Boston, Mass. 021 IS  PB-15 Th<  itory o  ation  (By LES PETERSON)  ARTICLE 22  (Copyright)  Cooking was done by barbecuing in pits, by frying on heated  hearth-stones, and-*y boiling in  baskets or wooden boxes. Since  .firer could not be applied directly to such utensils",.^water was  brought to, a boil through the insertion of;',hot rocksW Only fine  basalt, wMch wojuld'n^ chip of  affect the^, flavor of the food being cooked, * was used. Chowders and soups prepared in this  manner were, eaten by means of  a large ladle, carved from goal-  horn or arbutus wood, and often  decorated, "called a TCHAHW-  EYE. : "..__.'���..  Herring were generally caught  in a net, called a KLEHP-AHLK'-  especially fastened to the beach  at low tide, so. that the rising  water would release floats, which  would bring its edges to the surface, preventing fish that had  swum over it to escape. The fact  that the SPIHL'-AHrMOHSS at  KAL-PAY'-LAIN brought the art  of catching and curing herring  would.seem to mark the bays of  Pender Harbor as an age-old  herring grounds.  A  creek-mouth  about  a   mile  When you need more  Irving space, the fastest way  to find REAL ESTATE  Is in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  WALKING  below STAHK -' WHAY* - LAIN;  Nine Mile Point; became known  as CHEH-MUM'-MAIN because  of the fact that it was also a  good place for catching this fish.  Herring roe, considered a deli-  ., cacy, was . obtained by setting  boughs under water during  spawning season, and drawing  ��� them out when covered with the  tiny rubbery eggs.  * ��� * *���'  Herring and salmon were  either cooked for ��� immediate  consumption or dried and smoked for future use. The English  language has adopted the Sechelt  name SAUGH'-EYE. In the; Sechelt language, SAUGH meant  . full, and EYE meant good. So  this most prized fish meant,  Jiterally, full of good. That the  cohoe was also considered a  tasty fish is attested to by its  name, KUHM-EYE'-AT. The  chum salmon, known as YAH'-  NO, while not so highly rated  when cooked fresh, made an excellent smoked fish. When taken  to the winter lodge, smoked salmon were generally hung high  up against the unceilinged roof,  where it continually received a  certain amount of preservative  smoking.  Two devices'were employed by  the Sechelts to catch salmon;  the spear and the trap. The first  of these; the SHEHL-ALE'-TUN,  made .from yellow cedar, was  typically about ten feet in length.  ���Its- throwing",end was flattened  to almost the. width of a hand,  and indented with two half-circle  finger-grips..Two prongs projected some eighteen inches beyond  the main shaft-head, to which  they were bound with cherry  bark, glazed with pine amber ���  the same polyester glue being  used today with fibreglass. Over  the tip of each of these prongs,  a point, made from three pieces  of deer antler bound together  with cherry bark to form a- socket, was held in place by a rawhide thong that ran back to the  main shaft.  .*������ ��� .���*���. ���������*,' ���.  This spear was used in deep  water, off creek and river-  mouths, before the fish entered  the fresh water. If a speared  salmon threshed violently, the  embedded "antler "would twist  free, saving the prong from  breaking, while remaining attached to the spear by its rawhide thong. A braided rope, at  tached to the spear by means  of two especially : slanted ; holes  cut through it near its flattened  end," permitted the ��� thrower- to  retrieve it readily.      . .  Traps varied in detail, but" iri  general followed a plan by which'  fish were permitted to enter, but  could not leave. One which' served  this  purpose was the  LOH'-  LOH-UH,   a   piling   trap.   Somewhat  similar to  the 'piling :trap  in shape, but .of rocks.pilfed'toV  form   a   grOin,. "was   the   LOH'-  UHLTH. One such structure,, now  much eroded by logging 'opera; <  tions, was built in ancient timesi  by    sons;   of    the    SPIHL'-AH-  MOHSS of RuT>y Lake, so the Sechelts say, on the beach below  the stream that drains SAUGH'-.  AH-NAH; another, more like an'  open U in shape, in Boom Bay,  just    up    Agamemnon    Channel  from there.  .'���.:.'.���--'��� -'_'���;������.'*''������*������/������������.    '���';;  Another trap, the KWAY'-  TLATCH, comprised a large,  loosely-woven basket - with flat  bottom and. one open end. This  open end was, immersed in an"  eddy of a salmon stream. Fish,1  . encountering the basket's sloping .surface, sometimes flipped,  out on to the portion remaining  above water.  Still another salmon trap, the  MAH'-TSLAHW, . consisted of a<  conical-shaped basket woven  from young cedar roots. It was  modelled in such a Way thatfish  could enter the large lower end,  but could. neither proceed upO;  stream nor return through the  entrance; a principle:, on which  lobster and crab traps are based  today. -  . '#, # " #.'.'.,.,  Literally every stream maintained a run of sOme species of  salmon until some time in the  20th century. Elderly Sechelt  women maintain that these runs  were created ;by their people in  olden times, by their planting  and fertilizing of .roe in gravel-;  beds of these streams.  ' They say that, during their  own childhood,. around the turn  , of the century, old ladies used  to maintain this planting of  spawn. The sOckeye. run into  Sakinaw, they; say* was the dpr  ing of their people, and they  point out that they themselves  had brought fish of this species  even into the slough at Porpoise  Bay until it was ruined by an  earth fill. Years ago, they say.  people far inland used to carry  spawning salmon above falls so "���  that other people farther still in- ,  land could have food. While these  stories cannot now be verified,  the fact does'"remain that Atlantic salmon, quite similar to  the Pacific species, do not enter  '���'streams to spawn.  "Trout; SKAY'-KOO-UH; were  ���fished in streams, with rod' and  line. Instead of a hook, the Sechelts attached to their line a  salmon egg entangled in human  hair. Wrapped and packed in  selected sea-weed, fresh fish  ^could, so it is said, be kept for  as long as three days, even during warm weather.  (To be continued)    ,  61      Coast" News, June ,11,-, 1964.  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.- 886-9956  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  V FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone ,886-2040  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING .SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  ,  Phone 886-9533  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  , Caterpillair ''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 886.460 or 886-2191  ':���!������  SCOWS  LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment; Moving  & Log Towing ��� ''"  Phone   885-4425  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien, McCulloch and Horn elite 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  SWING TO PREMIUM FLAVOR  yryv&^g+rs .<  7M$ advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RIOTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  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 warm  air  or hot water heating,, tailored  to your needs  Your  choice ef financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417,��� Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY/  Gibsons Electric  Authorized' Dealer  Phone  886-9325  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.LS.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  v;.;.:'sech-ELT-;  Phone 885-2062  I & S TRANSPORT LTD:  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver;  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup arid delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone. 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  NEVENS RADIO _ TV  SALES & SERVICE  (to . all makes)  also  appliances  Ph.  886-2280  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estirnates  Furniture -  Phone "885-9713  DIETER'S TV _ Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons  SWANS0N BROS.  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil stoves and heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires _ accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  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  ��� no  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP ROOFS  /        Ph: 886-9880  OCEANSIDE FUiNiTiiKE  & 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  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work,; House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc."  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2208  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  oVBLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates  SIGNS UNLIMITED  DISPLAY SIGNS       <  JERRY'S SIGNS  Interior and Exterior Decorating  JERRY RIDGEWELL  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2894  C. ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe   and  Loader  Bulldozing "y  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  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 Business Women pienic Halfmoon Bay  Welcome Beach was -the scene  of gaiety and "activity on Sunday  '. last When therl New Westminster  Business and' Professional Womens Club' held its annual picnic  at the home of a past president,  Mrs. Mary Walker, " "who-'' was  voted Woman of the Year by-  this organization in November  last. On their way to.Welcome  Beach, the party called in to"see  the Church of His Presence and  Canon Greene held, a short service for the 22 ladies who-prac-- ���  tically filled the tinyv church.  This fine group, of women, re-  presentirigk many phases of business, industry and the * professions, have "one" thing in corii-  rhon ��� a desire to promote the  interests of "business and prof es:  sional women; One of their pro-  .. jects is p the' awarding of the  Helen Grimmer scholarship for  the training of a girl in physiotherapy.  Their president is Mrs. Val  Findler. Mrs. Beth Wood, who  is. a' member of this 'group, has  been mayor of New Westrninster  and chairman of the federation  of mayors, being the first woman ever to hold the latter office. "  - Another member, Mrs. Jean  Baillie, 'who is the administrator of Lonsdale 'Private Hospital is regional' adviser- to the  seven lower mainland clubs.  Mrs. Myra Morgan is assistant  director of the Junior Red Cross.  Other' members are owners of  businesses, nurses, store departmental , managers- and office  workers." J:'Py] .;'���''���'' PP'-Py y  ���-;'' Mrs. Mary Walker would like  to? hear from' ariy^ laches (who  . would be interested in the formation : of a 'Sunshine Coast Business  and" -?rofe'ssibriar Women's =  Club;'i Write tocher at R.R.I Half-  mbori jBay; or telephone "885?9347/  owick WUilil^x^ii,  866-^-AIRY SUNDRESS, buttons down front so a little girl can dress  herself. Make an embroidered version, one with contrast fabric. Pattern; sizes 2, 4, 6, 8 included,, transfer. " ' '  578���TOASTER HOUSE is a-clever conversation piece in a kitchen  ��� roof, shutters, door, shrubs oi felt with: embroidered; flowers.  Transfer;��patchpatterns|; directions..; v-    J j  722���LACYC^ these doilies for luncheon, buf  fet setsi*'or spot them here and there to protect  .tables.   Directions  two doilies in No. 30 cotton. ������ y  Thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) to  Alice Brooks, care of Coast News, NeedlecraftDept., 60 Front Street  West, Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly* NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.        V''"������" ���-..���������"���' ���       V >;.���>' y<\-:Z'> ;---r;    .-  BARGAIN! Big, new 1964 Needlecraft Catalog���over 200 designs,  only 25c!' A must if you knit, crochet, quilt, sew, embroider. Send 25c.  . SPECIAL VALUE! 16 COMPLETE QUILT PATTERNS iri deluxe,,  new Colonial Quilt Book. For beginners, experts".. Send 60c now!  Gfeurcb Service!!!  $�� Let The People Praue Tftc^ OGod  ANGLICAN  St. Aidan's, Roberts; Creek  9:30  a.m., Holy  Communion  10:30 a.m. "Church  School  St. Bartholomew's,   Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m.', Matins  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  11:15 a >m., Holy^Communion  Egnioni  3 p.m. Evensong  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m.;- Church, School  7:30- p.m.';" Evensong . ���  Madeira Park  7:30 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.  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  Anglican Communion 9:15 a.m:  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Service 9:15 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  All other Sundays  ST. VINCENT'S  Hrly 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.rii.,-Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services '.  and  Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  Radio "Program: The'Bible  Speaks to-You, over 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  By  MARY  TINKLEY  In North Vancouver this weekend for the funeral,, of Mrs. R.  H.r Wilkinson were Canon and  Mrs. Alan Greene, Mr. and Mrs.-'  H. H. Macey, Mr. Jack Morgan,  Mr. and Mrs. Ernie White, Mrs.  Jim Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. William Grundy and Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Claydon.  Mrs. H. R. Pearce is visiting  her daughter, Mrs. Wally Gilbertson in North Surrey and will  attend the confirmation of her  granddaughter, Lee Gilbertson.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Burrows  are the guests of their son Jim  in, Vancouver.  Tom Burrows;- is working with  his brother Jim- in Vancouver;  .  Mr. Pete Meuse is, a^ patient in  St,   Mary's; Hospital   and';,. Mrs.  Meuse's  guest is..her, daughter,;  Charlotte. Williamsori^ of '.Coquit-0  hvmp '   ..'���'".: ' ''yP'yy''.," ':-."���" -; ���"���������:.  Visiting.Mrs. G. B. Simpson;at  the y Wee/: Pine Knot ; are her  daughtert'Mrs. Betty willian.-  and-husband JimtoiVancouver.  ",-". At the. Tony Tschaikbwsky's  . are, Peter's, mother, Mrs; Clara  Bell and; her vbrother) Gregory  Beli of. Galiano Island.     .r'  LEAGUE STANDING  Team  '������;������..';W ���-.  L  Pts.  Firemen  9  .1  18  Raiders        P  :������;���  7.  ;. _������������  14-  Orioles  ������   P  5  5  10  Merchants  ��� ������ "��� ,'i'.  6  ���8  Totems'���������������-  .-,y  ���     1 ,  9  2  Game of the week: Raidejrs vs.  Gibsons - Firemen v,at ,Eleriientary  schooI/^Wednesday, 6:30 p.m.," y  Ken- yerhuist hit a gcarid slam,  home run-on; the previous Wednesday night as- well as: an empty base' homer; His-,batting :for  the   evening brought   home : six -  runs: ���������: "'������*.-=-.. '���'���"     ;:   , ��� '���'��� -y.'\  The annual outing of the members of the Elphinstone Secondary school Honor - Society . was  held on Wed.,. June 3. Students  who achieved higher than a B  average in two of the three examination periods during the  school year were .rewarded for  their efforts by being freed from  school for one day to take a trip  Operators now  dial Australia  ^Vancouver overseas telephone  operators will begiri -dialing direct to Australia this: month. On  June 14, Vancouver operators  will begin dialing direct to most  numbers being called,. or dial  tlie "down under" operators to  complete calls. :    ���  Incoming calls frbni Australia  also will be made direct to any  number in Canada. '  ; About 1900 calls per month are  placed through Vancouver to  Australia via the. 8700-iriile Com-  /riionwealth Pacific cable; it was  completed..-in .1963, replacing a  radio system. . y':; ,;   '  First - telephone service between Vancouver and Australia  began October 27, 1930, on a  circuitous .������ route ;via land lines  from Vancouver to New York,  across the Atlantic; Ocean by  radio to England and via another,  radio link tQ Australia. ��� Direct'  connection via radio between  Vancouver and .Australia - began  in April, 1959.-:": ���������-P-ypp  y The rater in 1930 for a three-  minute call was $57. Calls are  now $12 fpr three minutes during week days and $9 for three  minutes on Sundays. .    .,  to Vancouver. -, ".".'Pp Op"/''-'-:  This year's, group visited the'  Vancouver Public > ^Museum, at-  tended the movie Becket arid-, fin-;;  .shed the day - at a smorgasbord-  in Chinatown. The party was under" the supervision of Mr. D.  Montgomery, vice-principal of  Elphinstone Secondary' school,  asisisied by teaohers Mrs. B.-Ran-,  kin arid Mr. "L. Petersori.  Those participating were: Mar-  ilyri Boser, Lynn Steririer, Erica  Ball, Gloria Bishop, Richard Davey, Lynda Dockar, Carol Enemark, Brian Furuya, Arlene  Johnson, Joihn Warn, Michael  Willis, Dawn Chamberlin, Marilyn Macey, Judy Sigouin, Lorna  Srieddon-and Conriie WarnV^  Coast News, June 11, 19$';  A man cannot leave a better  legacy to the world than a well-  educated family.���Thomas  Scott  BEAUTY CENTRE  PERMS,  COLOR, CUTS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  Professional Care is Best  .     for Your Hair  y^h  INDIVIDUAL  (AIR STYLING  Phorie��886-r_31;2p  Seaside Haza ��� ^Gibsons Village  Head man for a crew of 8 fo 10 men is required by the  CANADIAN COLLIERIES RESOURCES Ltd.  EMPIRE DIVISION  Box 280, Squamish -��� Ph. 892-5244  WORK RIGHT IN SQUAMISH AREA AND CAN LIVE THERE  EARLY STRAWBERRIES  Mrs; H. F. Nason on'the Simpkins .farm near Peninsula Hotel  reported that on June-4 ^she'picked a large bowl of ripe strawbefr  ries. She also; picked'somePpas  early as May 29, They are early  bearers plantd under plastic, bk-  anagan berries are not .expected  until .the end .of the month.  RECORD MAY SALES  All existing . General Motors  monthly sales records fell in May  when GM dealers in Canada re:  ported deliveries to customers  of 37,965 . North American, cars  and trucks. 'Sales in May 1963  totalled 32,197. The previous.��all:  time,sales record for any, month,-  36,'61d GM <cars and trucks, was  established" in April  1963.  South Pender Harbour  Service connections will be turned on by clerk of works  during the week of 8 to 13 June.  It is illegal for users to interfere with connection  services.  Users must flush lines well before using water,  TRUSTEES SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR WATERWORKS  JO 3 Million CmpiAK  Bring all your personal credit needs 4 under one roof  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Gibsons Branch:  Sechelt Branch:  EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  rpp.e��_> ore on  By JACK , DAVIS, M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Many people think that the  Canadian Red Ensign is our national flag. Here, however, is  what the Flag Book of the United Nations has to say on this  subjedt:  ���. "Although Canada has no official national flag, by orders-in-  council   (by  cabinet  decree)   in  issue  NAVIGABLE    WATERS    PROTECTION  ACT  :. E.S.C  1953  CHAFTEB  193;-  PROFOSEfo   HIOBTWAT   BRIDGE  OVER MAMQUAM BLIND ��� CHANNEL   '  . ���    *-__���;���.. SQUAMISH.   B.C.  The Minister of Highways, Government of the Province of British Columbia, hereby Elves notice that he has,'  under Section 7 of the above Act, deposited with the Minister of Public  Works at Ottawa, and in the office of  the Land Registry District of Vancouver at Vancouver, B.C.. a description  of site and plan of a highway. bridge  proposed to be built over Mamauam  Blind' Channel near Sauamish, B.C.;  the line of the proposed bridge being  parallel to and 40 feet east of the -'existing  bridge  And   take  notice   that  after   the   expiration  of  one  month  from  the   date.  of   the   publication   of   this   notice,   the  Minister   of   Highways.   Government   of.  the  Province  of British  Columbia,   will,  under Section 7 of  the said Act,  apply  to the Minister of Public Works at: his  office' in   the'City   of  Ottawa,   for   approval of the said site and plan.  Dated this  Sth  day' of. June,  1984.  H.   T.   MIARD  DEPUTY   MINISTER  Department  of  Highways,  Parliament   Buildings,  Victoria,  B.C.  DEPARTMENT    OF    PUBLIC    WORKS  OF CANADA  TEHDERS  SEALED TENDERS ; addressed to Secretary, Department of Public Works of  Canada, Room B 322, Sir Charles.Tup-  per Building, Riverside Drive, Ottawa-  8, and .endorsed "TENDER FOR. THE  BOTFLY ���,OF COAL, FUEL " OIL AND  PROPANE,���-.PAS . FOR -THE FEDERAL  BOT���DINGS-THRQPGHOUT THE WE3-  ERN PROVINCES, NORTHWEST TERRITORIES _ YUKON, 1964-65," will be  received until .3:00 P.M. (EDST) TUESDAY,   JUNE 30,   1B64.  Tender documents ' can . be obtained  through'Chief of Purchasing and Stores  Room C-459, Sir Charles Tupper Building, Riverside Drive, Ottawa; District  Manager, 269 Main Street,- Winnipeg;  District Manager, P.O. Box. 1208, Saskatoon; Regional Director, P.O. Box 488  Edmonton; District Manager, 1110 West  Georgia. Street, Vancouver; and Executive Head'' and' Engineer In charge of  the Yukon,  Whitehorse,  Y.T.  To be considered. each tender must  be submitted on the forms supplied by  the   Department.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily   accepted.  ROBERT  FORTIER,   Secretary.  SUNSHINE   COAST   HOSPITAL  ;  IMPROVEMENT    DISTRICT    No.    31  .���'"������    NOTICE   . '  of annual general meeting of the ratepayers of Zone No. 4.to be held on  June 26th, 1964, at 8 p.m. In the Activity Room of Madeira Park Elementary School, Madeira Park, B.C. '  Agenda:  1. Election of a ratepayer to serve as  chairman of the general meeting;  election of a ratepayer to serve as  secretary   of   the   general   meeting.  2. Report of the trustees of the undertakings of the Hospital Improvement   District   in   1963.  3. Report of the trustees of the financial conditions of the Hospital Improvement  District   in   1963.  4. Discussions with the trustees of any  matter relating to the undertakings  or financial conditions of the Hospital  Improvement  District;.in  1963.  5. Election of one trustee for a term of  three years to replace trustee, whose  term of office-has expired.  On   behalf   of   the   board   of   trustees  Frank  West,  Secretary.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE   OF   INTENTION   TOr APPLY  TO PURCHASE LAND  In Land Recording "District of. Vancouver and situate '-near Halfmoon . Bay,  B C *  TAKE NOTICE that James R. 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  S.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  NOTICE   OF  INTENTION   TO   APPLY  TO   LEASE   LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and situate on Highway 101 in  the vicinity of Pender Harbour, approximately 1 mile beyond the > north boundary   of  D.L.   3976  TAKE NOTICE that- Percy Ray Carl,  of 2909 - 1255 Bidwell .St., Vancouver,  B.C. occupation bartender, 'intends to  apply for permission to purchase the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post "-planted at the  S.W. corner of said land, 660 feet west  of culvert carrying stream, under Highway 101, approx 1 mile north of D.L.  3976, Gi>.. 1, NWD, thence 660* ���North:  thence 660' East to Highway 101 ;��� thence  following Highway 101 southerly approx.  660' to a stream: thence West to point  of commencement - and containing 10  acres,  more or less.  The   purpose   for   which   the   land   Is ���  required   is   homestead.  Percy. Ray   Carl  Dated  May  9th,   1964.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO AP__Y  TO   LEASE  LAND,  Vancouver   Land   Recording   District.  TAKE NOTICE THAT Beban; Logging  Co. Ltd, of Nanaimo,- B.C., occupation  Logging Company. Intends to apply for  a lease of the following described lands:  Situated at Shoal Harbour, Gilford  Island BC. Commencing at a post planted at the N.E. Cnr. of Block 2. Lot 482  thence North 15 chains; thence N70W  29 chains more or less Thence South 10  chains more or less to the point of Intersection with the south shoreline of  Shoal Harbour. Thence following said  shoreline In a southerly and easterly  direction a distance of 33 chains more  or less, to the point of commencement  and containing 30 acres more or less,  For the purpose of log booming and  storage.  per  BEBAN   LOGGING   CO.  LTD.  B. T. Briggs, Agent  Dated   May   9th,   1964.  January 1924 and September 1945  the Canadian Red Ensigh> is  flown wherever place - or occasion may make is desirable to  fly a distindtive Canadian:flag."  The Order-in-Council of 1945 is  also intereS-ing: It; reads: ''That;  until such time as action is'taken by Parliament, for the formal  adoption of a national flag, it is  desirable to authorize the flying  of the Canadian Red Ensign on  federal government buildings  within as well as without Canada."  A sharp break with tradition is  undesirable. The government;  therefore proposes to adopt the  Union Jack as a symbol of Canada's membership, in the Com-  , monwealth of Nations and of our  allegiance to the . Crown. \)V��any  people rfwill continue, to fly' the  flag of their preference in any  case. So the government will  merely be giving rofficiai status  to a practice which will undoubtedly continue for many generations to come.  ..'"  After all, it is usage and not  declarations of Parliament which  will largely determine this issue.  New flags rarely receive I universal acclaim. Here's what the  Book of Flags says about the  first Union Jack  (of 1606):  "Neither the English  nor the  Scots   welcomed   the   new   flag,  which must have at first seemed  strange and unnatural. The English protested that the white field  of  St.   George's  Cross  was  ob-,  soured-by the St. Andrew's blue.  The Scots complained even more"  bitterly    that    though    the    St.  George's  Cross   was  left   entire  it not  merely  obscured  the  St.  Andrew's Cross but actually cut  it into pieces; and they resented  this  as,a  slur on their nation:  Such protests were of no avail,  and   the - best   the   nationalists  .could secure wias that the older  flags should be flown as well as  the new."    .  And so it may be in Canada.  Our traditions will not be lost.  Instead that which now may appear to be new and strange will  be added to the coterie of sy_u  bols in a young and vigorous nation.  Eagles raid Brownie bus trip far  duck pond   from being boring  Coast News, June 11, 1964.  As   a . result. of���-a   visit  from  two bald ' eagles mentioned in a  recent issue of the Coast News  there, are now two guests at Lis-  ;si~nans of Hopkins Landing. pthe  eagjles probably  with  the. very  best interests of their family at  heart swooped down on the lily  pools     and    made off with the  mother   and   all but two  of a  family   of   baby   mallard   ducklings. These two were promptly  rescued byv Jean and Bill Iissi-  nian   and   forthwith , christened  Scotch and Soda respectively.  They were brought into the house  much   to;: the entertainment  of  Ming-Toy,    the,   little    Pekinese  who is completely fascinated by  the - assortment   of ��� little  peeps  "and; strange noises Iwhich issue  from, the  carton which is  their  sleeping quarters until: they: are  considered   able    to   look   after  themselves. They were given - a  nice comfortable hot water bottle   under  a > towel  to stimulate  the warmth of their mother /and  they were  very.. quick :yto. catch  on.   Now  they   are taken/ daily  for a swim in the secluded fish  pond where they are quite safe  in case the two eagles should re-v  member that they left; two delicate morsels behind.  There is a wire "over this pond  and the water is low enough  under it,/to make for easy room  to swim. Brought in again each  night they now demand their hot  water bottle 'most vociferously  if it is not already in place and  their snack of chopped up -egg  and ground barley to which they  have become accustomed. Nothing fazes the owners of Lissiland  for they have had a steady  stream of waif and creatures  since they first moved to their  delightful $ppt:4-E. M.W.  TO LEAD SCOUTS  Canada's 406-Scout contingent  to the 6th National Jamboree', of  the Boy Scouts of America at  Valley Forge, Pennsylvania, July  17 to 23, will be headed by  Ernest Kumm, Red Deer; Alberta,   provincial   commissioner  KAMCHON WEEK  Next week, June 15-19 will be  Gibsons PTA's Kamchon Week.  The PTA is following the children's lead and hoping to raise  $85 to build a fifth Elphinstone -,  house in Kamchon, Korea where .  - the Dr. Peter Spohn clinic is doing' good work. A collection of  good, clean children's clothes and  shoes for the clinic will be made  at the same time. To contribute  call Mrs. W. P.. Wilson, 886-7718  or Mrs.  S: Ripper,  886-2078.  .GRADUATES IN VANCOUVER  Valerie -Elizabeth Leckett,  granddaughter of Mrs. E. J. Joy  of Gibsons graduated from Kitsi-  lano High School, Vancouver, on  June 5. :'���'   '-         Remember-  f��_S'    only* YOU can  4_5_P�� PREVENT*  *? FOREST FIRES!  ACROSS  X Ignites '���    "'  6Ducks  ___._. flutter  13 Pasts  _5Hertnit  16 Ductile  17 "��� guys":  slang  18 Sure  20 River la  Britain  21 Among  23 Empty  24 A pack Of  cards  25 Idles  27 Alder: Scot.  28 Hollows  29 Disregard  31 Gets the   .  better of '  32 Prosper   .  S3 Garden  res-tables  34 Alumnae: si.  36 Artificial  limbs  39 "Father off  the---.-'*  40 Distant  41 Reality  43 Sierra  44 Rides,-lh* _  '   wav_*> Vv-~-  46 Novice '  __  47"���Mad*"  48 Differ  80 Border'  51 Low priced  53 Eat away  55 Dosed  56 Travolta*  companies  57 Misses  MiLl_y and  Ferber  .-���  58 Brinks  DOWN  ANSWER TO PUZ2LE NO.7.3  m  s  E-  E  0  5  1-  N  L  E  T  H  0  0  L  A  S  1  N  S  E  ft  1  c  N  A  P  A  i o  ������.���nnnPin   n__r._o  _���___���__-   _���_  __a__     annnraacicin]  aoa   ananaaa   ���____  ____]_--���__'-     _--_a_-  ��__���__ nnn   ________���  ���ayai_H   _____  __a___a__   _���__���__  OLIO  EMUS  H  O  U  N  E  A  &  T  S  P  A  S  E  L  E  A  Q  T  A  El  VI  S  T  E  N  si  1 Stoker   ..  2 List  3 Male sheep  4 Heroic  5 Quenched  6 Earthenware  mug  7 Horace -���-���, 31 Implore  educator 33PanlUess  8 Bitter Tetch  9 0bTic_t  10 Designates  11 Lever  . 12 Bank of turf  \ 13 Son-fee ���--  14 Hants  19 Sour  22 Abase  24 Tart  26 Slip  28 Inflicted  30 Carve  34 Roto��� -���������  35 Fastened  firmly    .  36 Golf, scores  37 Guideline  38 Advances ���*  39 Leaf borne .  on floral  axis  40 United  42 Habitats \  44 Positions \  45 Breathe  noisily      > .  48 Information \  49 Crashed     ji  52 Raced  54 Mat  Do you-find a bus trip to Vancouver t boring? Not so the 50 or  more Brownies who went to Vancouver Saturday by chartered  bus.  '  As soon as the bus left Gibsons the singing began. A group  at the back was devoted to the  Beatles and another, equally determined to be Freedom Marchers. Even when the whole bus  was of one mind the singing was  rarely synchronized, one end not  being able to hear the other and  sometimes one side was a whole  verse ahead, but in no time at all  they were singing over Second  Narrows and out to Burnaby to  the Fraser Valley Milk Producers ne.w plant, the most modern  in North America.  It   was   Brownie   day   at   the  plant,   two   other   packs   were  there. What do 50 Brownies do  when they have to stand "outside  and wait for 10 minutes? They  sing of course. We are the Brown,  ies.. .and we always, keep smiling,  became, the theme song' of  the day. For those who wouldn't  ride ponies, or had to walk back  to the bus when they were tired,  for the Brownie who slipped into  the creevk'_nd .got wet feet, and  those  who  hadn't  time  to  play  on the swings, it was the-same ���  they always kept smiling.  ��� To give the children a proper  understanding of the many interrelated parts of the dairy industry a colored film of the FVMPA  farms,   plants   and.. subsidiaries  was  shown. The dairy herds in  the lush green fields of the Fraser Valley,  the modern milking  and    storage   equipment,    huge  stainless'  steel    tanker    trucks  which bring the milk to the plant  and the  shining   equipment  for  pasteurizing,  homogenizing,  separating and churning.  Mosit intriguing were the seem-r  ingly endless conveyor belts  along which shining,, bottles, like  graceful sw a y i n g ballerinas,  squat cartons or twisting and  jiving cans progressed to be.  filled with milk, ice'cream or cottage cheese.    ;-  Following the film they were  taken onto the observation deck  overlooking the operational floor  of the; plant from where they  watched milk being bottled, capped, sealed, and crated ready for  the next day's delivery. Dairy-  land treated them to coffee pr  chocolate milk and ice-cream in  their pleasant dining room.  The bus brought them still  Singing back^ltoS Stanley: Park.  Here' each group ; of five or six  ^children, and accompanying'adult  went off on their own to lunch under the trees,i explore the park  SKIN DIVERS AID RESEARCH  Fisheries1 research has. long  been hampered by' inefficient  means of studying the mysteries  of underwater nature. In the last  decade skin diving has become .  va\ popular sport "arid now also  a' useful tool of fisheries research.'1 ' V  Even with the. most elaborate  instruments it is difficult to understand exactly what is taking  place under water, but by using  ;Skin diving gear ��� it is possible  to make accurate, on-the-spot  observations, measurements and  collections which help to- eliminate much -of the guesswork. ���  Wildlife Review.  ������>      DURABLE  WOOD  For the builder and home  owner one of the most important  attributes of Western Red Cedar  is its durability. 'In the Fraser  Valley, near Haney, trees killed  -by wildfire in 1868 are still standing. Many of them are still perfectly sound and contain high  quality wood that is being profitably salvaged,   -  *^N*-_^_*_^***_��_*_-_^__-_-_*_i______-_*_-_*__  trails around Beaver Pond, watch  the' animals, visit the aquarium  and,try out the nevr railway. Reunited as one group they walked up Georgia to the Lady Alexander Floating Restaurant where  supper had been arranged and  even a wedding reception as an  extra attraction.  After supper they, walked back  through the park to the bus, too  tired for more than sporadic sing:  ing on the long trip home. Captain Bunyan allowed the Brownies on the bridge .of the Lang-  dale Queen where they were able  to watch the approaching shipping on radar. This extra interest helped everyone forget those  tired feet and stair smiling with  a,last burst of song the happy'  Brownies returned home.  -I Ilk HIT  5GCAU5  SEWING MACHINE TROUBLE!  Call 886-24_ 4 or 2163  FOR GUARANTEED WORK'  ^MM_a_��a_~_*-i__��f*0M��_ah*-_i_-M  P_-_-_��_#_-____-��___*��_��-��-^-_*_��  II. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve You  GIBSONS  886 2109  SECHELT  SS5 2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  56 CALLS  -tin  TliurUaoHl  ,  8 p.in.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  fiibsons  ___*_^^#��i^_-h#_-_^_-__*-#_i_-_-__*_-������_'  ��#MM<_���_-__���%*  F  O  S  A  L:  E  leading Brand Name  **,��.  15 Cubic  . ���'��� ;���    if;, ���;���;������'-.;��� --���������<���- ������������ ������������:-':.--. ���;���%..;.  in original Crate ��� Fully warranted  R��<1ik^ b^ow cost to $2S0  JAY-Btt FURNITURE _ APPLIANCES  Phone 886-2346 ���'��� Gibsons      y  New Dealer - - -  hum mi. lUNTitntinnts:  '   ;.-,;.   ���..-'���.��� -y_-   . .;  .    .      .���:_     ''������'.-��� -. ���-���'. ���'��� ���'. ������ ������'���-.-  is pleased to introduce  GEORGE NELSON  as their new dealer at  George is well able to provide the reliable, efficient  service Home customers everywhere have come to expect. He is a class "A" mechanic with fop trade qualifications and will specialize in tune-ups and mechanical  repairs. His work is guaranteed.  DRIVE IN TODAY  HOME  Sechelt Home Service  Phone 885-2145  WHARF ROAD  _^_��-^��N��_*^_-W_,  Royal Canadian Legion  Saturday^ jwne 13 - 8 |>.iii*  Legion Hall, Gibsons  GOOD MUSIC    ���    TICKETS AT THE DOOR $ 1.25    -    REFRBHMENTS Ifownie piciiio  ' . The 2nd Gibsons Brownie Pack  picnic postponed for a week because of rain, took place on Wed.  May 25, a day worth waiting  for. The Brownies * hiked' up to  Mr and Mrs. J. Thomas by way  of Reid Road, arriving hot and  dusty to find cool greerC lawns,  shady trees ' and' a rollicking  creek, ice cold from the melting  snow on Mount'Elphinstone.  An old cedar log and a rope to  swing over added to the fun, of  crossing the raging torrent. Several Brownies fell in but no one  minded, there was sunshine, a  bright fire, and plenty of weiners,  marshmallows  and  cookies..  Mothers arriving at 6:30 found -  the children loathe to leave the  creek and the -swinging rope but  eventually thank yous and goodbyes were said to Mrs. Thomas  and brownie leaders, Mrs. -Wheeler and Mrs. Holland.  All of Canada's early newspapers were named The Gazette,  as were papers elsewhere, because the price of one of the  world's first newspapers, published in Venice, was a small t  coin called a gazet.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Regarding the editorial  of May 29 in which the categorical statement is made that Mr.  Pearson has done the right thing  in striving for a Canadian flag.  One can only repeat what has  been emphasized a million times  over that Mr. Pearson's actions  are'high-handed and dictatorial  in the extreme. Also a gross be?  trayal of all non-French-Canadians who voted for him.  When we elected him thus giving him the right,to, change the  design of ourOflagpcertain it is  that millions never.; dreamt that  this' would mean-.;!the\-.complete'  ditching .-of the Union t Jack.  Australia and New Zealand managed a distinctive flag; without  the removal of this deeply significant emblem and; there Us no  earthly reason why we couldn't  do the same:       ^  If this small minority of  French speaking Canadians insist on ' remembering their  French background why  shouldn't the far larger majority  of English speaking Canadians  claim the same right with regard to. their British ancestory?  Rather than uniting this country  this very disgraceful bit of so-  called legislation, if it goes  through, will probably be the  first step towards complete and  utter disunity.���Eva  Webb.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Two Brownies     Rose pruning explained  win promotion  r ,*t,      J     .** ���<"���?       "*rr  Gibsons 1st /Brownie' pack invited District Conurdssioner Mrs.  J. Thomas and Fairy Godmother  Mrs. W. Tyson to their badge presentation and enrolment ceremonies.  Two hew Brownies, Sharon Day  and   Norma   Fitzsimmons   were  enrolled, becoming full members  of the pack. Golden Hand awards  were presentd to Linda Mcintosh1  and Barbara Price and Chrissie  Wray received her Golden Bar.  Proficiency   badges  for  helpful*  ��� ness and skill in the home were  earned by Susan Bunyan, Diane  : Fisher,' Landa 'Mcintosh,' Barbara  Price   and   Mary   Wray.: 'Two .'.  Brownies who haven't missed a  ; meeting  during   the ��� year , were  presented   with   Brownie   World  Pins    for    perfect    attendance.:;  ,They   were   Candace, Carnplbell.  and Diane Fisher. ^ -  The 1st pack have been wprkr!  ing for a Handicraft.pack certifi-1  cate and meir modelf arm and a  co-operative^    picture     of     the  Brownie, Story were  on display  Mrs. J. Thomas, Brown Owl  Mrs. M. Mcintosh and Tawny  Owl Mrs. L. Olson were honored  with bouquets of spring flowers  by the Brownies helped by Mrs.  Tyson.  The pack is looking for a new  Brown Owl when they meet in  tihe fall. Anyone who enjoys having fun with children and would -  like to help should get in touch  with Mrs. M. Mcintosh or Mrs/  J. Thomas.  vMrs.   G.   C.   Faulkner   of  the  Vancouver    Rose    Society    was  ' guest speaker at the May meeting of Gibsons Garcran  Club in  the United Churcn hail.  The meeting was ciialred by  Mr. H. Mullett in the absence of  the president, Mr. Austin Craven, who is convalescing. Business was kept to a minimum in  order to hear the speaker.  Mrs. Faulkner expressed her  pleasure at meeting other garden groups and sharing ideas.  She stressed the point of proper  care. While roses can be grown  with a hit-and-miss system, good  roses can only come. from good  well-cared for bushes.  Give the rose garden a chance.  Buy only good varieties with good  roots. Trim any broken pieces of  root. Dig deep, cultivate with  eight gallons of peat moss to two  double handfuls of bonemeal. Fit  the roots over a cone shaped pile  of soil. A southern exposure and  good drainage gets best results  in the rose garden.  Pruning is important. Slanted  low pruning means stronger  growth. Once a week spraying is  advised to control aphis and  Olackspot, and feeding every second week until the end of June.  Judging by the sample of roses,  brought from her garden and the  beautiful   color   photos   showing  Coast, Newst June 11, 1964.       7  her rose garden in its full glory,  it was easy to believe that proper care and devotion to the rosr  es does pay dividends. If it is  only one rose ��� let it be a good  rose ��� is Mrs. Faulkner's advice.  Mr. Mullett thanked the speaker fpr her informative talk and  also congratulated Mrs. Corlett  on the recent honor, Citizen of  the   Year, .conferred  upon  her. ;  Prior to the meeting, Mrs. M.  Lovell entertained .the guest  speaker and the officers of the  garden club "at luncheon.  The June meeting will be a garden meetihg!r_ft Mrs. G. Kelly's,  June 25 al''^_��/p_fi.^Mrs. Morris, a  well, knowrfs authority on plants  and fiawers-Pwill ':;be the guest  speaker of this meeting.  "These hearts yvill melt in  your mouth ... they're Hot  quite defrosted!"  LA. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  RUMMAGE SALE  1 ���:.:',    ������'������' ' ���'.'���'���'.  Friday, June 12' >���10 cum.  r .',.'- '''.������  Legion Hall - Gibsons  WRITING TO  ANYONE?  your envelope ,  should show:  ITIie name of the  person you are  -  addressing.  ���3G%tf&fe streetritirHberf "? ~ -  4& street name, or  post office box number,  apartment or business  block, suite, if any.  3  City, town or village,  andpostalzone,  if in use,  province, too.  4 Your name and  your complete address  pin the upper leftcorner," ^  ^dtfto  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DATS  - 885-2111  NITES  - 885-2155  _  \  please don't make  the postman guess -  be sureto write  the correct address;  ECS SALE  31 ft. CIUHETTER  Complete and ready to go  with drum and new Grey  Marine engine���        ������ '^piicefiaqiTO:K:---.;^  ONE NYLON SOCKEYE NET  5 inch 60 mesh deep, complete  with lines and ready to go^-  Practically New 1350  6H inch 60 mesh deep complete with lines-  Price $225  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Ph. 883-2233  -   4  BUSY MOTHER  _.���._��___._-_-.-a ��.**-��-,  CLEVER HOSTESS  ;-*  ^jm**  SIZES  10-18  IfeMfcn  You can be both with a home freezer  As a busy mother you'll save dozens of shopping trips when you own a home  freezer. And save time on meal planning, too - besides adding variety to family  dining year round. As a hostess, you'll always have a treasury of instant treat-  to serve - plus time to enjoy your own parties for a change. See the new home  freezers now at your appliance dealer's. Tell him you'd like to lead a double  life. With a home freezer, of course! And hurry...  Be cool and carefree in this  suntime casual ��� sprightly in  red and white checks on white  pique or YOUR favorite color  combination. Back-zipped!  fr Printed: Pattern 9337: Misses'  Sizes 10,: 12^14, 16, 18. Size 16  takes 3% yards 35-inch; }_ yard  contrast faBrici  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps please} for -this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  THE FREEZIN' SEASON IS HERE!  -tf  D.C, HYDRO  C _S SALES _ SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ���Phone 883-9713  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ���. Phone 885-2171;  RICHTER'S RADIO _ TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442      ~  relaxing s  Right! When you're taking it easy with  good friends. When the time is right1  for a cool, tasty, thirst satisfier -  -Make yours U.B.C. beer  THE CARLING BREWERIES(B.C.)LTD.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  U9680-1 10     Coast News, June 11, 1964.  RUG CLEANING  and DEMOTHING  Day or Evening Appointment  Done Right in Your  Own Home  For Free Estimates  Ph. 886-9890    .  Spitfires vriri Elphinstone sports  Final House Results: Won;by Spitfires.  -V- .    '  Mustangs  Sabres  Spitfires  Bombers  Soccer  2(F  22  14  14  Volleyball  41  39  42  40  Basketball  .      52.  62  60  60  Floor Hockey  38'.-  38  38  38  Indoor Track  166  195  179  196  Track and Field  169  140  158  112  Academic "A"  151  10  24  32  Softball  28-  192  214  175  Total  665  698  729  667  SECHEliT THEATRE  FRIDAY, SATURDAY.  JUNE 12, 13 & 15  y    -i^w-'-  DOUBLE FEATOREli  ��� Disney Live Action %P  Walter Pidgeon,  Giles p?ayant  BIG RED  (Technicolor),.  Disney Featurette  WATER BIRDS <  Technicolor.,,'  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10:15 p.m.  Wed., Thurs., Fri., June 10, 11,12  David Niveri, Leslie Caron  GUNS OF DARKNESS  ���>������������������������������������������������������*������������*������'*���������������"**""*  SATURDAY MATINEI_--Juhe 13  True Life Adventure  ANIMAL WORLD    '���['  (Technicolor)  Sat., Mon., Tues., June 13, 14; 16 ;  James Mason, Susan Hayward y  THE MARRIAGE GO ROUND y  Technicolor,  Cinemascope  (RESTRICTED) vw w ^  ANIMAL WORLD  will   also  be  shown Saturday .light only  At a special assembly on Friday, June 5, attended by the student body and many parents,  girls of the Home Economics  classes of Elp_iinstorie Secondary  School modelled the garments  they had made during the past  school year. v  '% With poise and assurance the  Igirls of grades 9 to 12 who had  been taking Home Economics  walked across the stage to show  off dresses, suits, jackets,, blouses and slacks all of which had  been made since September under the supervision of Mrs. H.  Evans, sewing instructor. All  agreed that the girls and their  garments would have stood out.  well even in a professional fashion show. Linda Stanley of Grade  12 was the commentator.  In the same assembly ; sports  awards that had been won as a;  result of participation in House..  System were presented.cThe two  .physical education instructors,.  Miss V. Peden and Mr. E. Yablonski made  the  presentations.  As the school House System is  designed to encourage as many  students as possible to participate in games and sports, these  awards are always presented at  an assembly of the whole school  rather than at the special awards  days when all students cannot  be present. P;  Before presenting the awards,  Mr. Yablonski explained that  points are awarded for participation in games, for membership in,  a Rep team, for leadership in  team sports, for outstanding service to the school in" the sports  program, and for individual wins  in track and field events. Awards  were made as follows:  Small E_yGrgj_e 8 (25 points):  Robert B-^^^K-^ Clement, Rotir���  ert Cros^^pB^r Douglas and-_  Ray Kararelw^^" ���  Small E: Grade 9 (40 points):  Diana Beeman, Kerry Eldred,  John Gibson, Gwen Price, Steve  Price, Ruby Stroshein, Beverly  Szabo, Bonnie Thorburn, Judy  W-tterhouse and Peter Yates.  Medium E: Grade 9 (60 points)  Ken Johnson, Kirsten Jorgenson  and Bob Williams.  Grade 10 (100 points): Fred  Blakeman   and   Geoffrey   Oram.  Grade 11:' 120 points: Diana  Hopkins, Heather Lang and Cai>  la Vanderhorn.  Large E: Grade 11, (200 points)  Ray Coates, George Gibb, Barry Quarry and Duane Thorstein-  son.  Grade 12: (250 points): Dawn  Armstrong, Diane McDonald and  Dean Robilliard  Silver E: Grade 12 (400 poinds)  Danny Coates. -  TROPHIES  Veitch Trophy, best girl athlete, Edna Naylor.  Coach's Trophy, Greatest contribution to .team spirit, Danny  Coates.  Howard Kinne Memorial  Tro  phy,  best long distance  runner,,  Fred- Blakeman.   ,  Chuck Robinson Trophy, Most  valuable player, basketball," Doug  Cooper.  Ridgeway Trophy, best in track  Edna Naylor.  Holland _:arris Trophy, best  boy athlete, Barry Quarry.  Drummond Cup, Top house,  Spitfires.  BOWLING  Ladies Spring: Fireballs 2623 ���  922. S. Hart 536, I. Plourde 601,  M. Henry 519, A. Drummond 588,  P. Feeney 626 (260), M. Holland  646, R. Nordquist 580, -G. Host-;  land 504, M. Cruice 519, C. Wilson 510, .S. Maylea 545.    .  Tues. Spring: Who Knows 3152-~  1099, J. Calder 688 (285), D. Hall  266, E. Shadweil 716 (251,242),  K. Holmes 685, I. Plourde 603,  R. Wiren 612, J. Larkman 683  (242, 247), F. Nevens 702 (244,  248), A. Holden 697 (284, 251)., J.  Rezansoff 666 (254), J. Wilson  '624 (275).  _Stars: Tuk Tuk 2663 - 966. J.  Larkman 644 (251), J. Jewitt 602  (243), M. Connor 640 (256) F.  Hicks 244, J. Davies 732 (240,  278), E. Hume 661, N. Berdahl  610 (247) A. Robertson 247, J.  Mullen 601 (262).  \  �����*���_���_���_������-_-_-hM^^  Swim Suits  One and two piece styles   .  Slims  White and Colors  Tops  in Jersey, Cotton and Printed Silk  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  GIBSONS  SS6-S109  SECHELT  885-2002  LADIES WEAR IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS  *^_-W__^_-M��a  CUSTOM  Tllll Till! Will! K  Trenching ��� Landscaping  r 1  Rotovating ��� Driveways, etc.  Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler Ph 886-*764  C &T Tire Centre  DUALITY ��� SERVICE & ECONOMY  The more you buy  ffie more you SAVE...  __fTT)H  SERVICE  Phone 880-2572  S  Ph; 886-2563  Gibsons  Free Delivery  Groceries  Produce  10 Dozen Special Assorted  Reg. 2/41 Varieties 2 for 35C  Baders Cookies  MALKINS  Pork & Beans  15 oz'     �� for 89C  ? \0 "��� P.- '���'���-,<.���;';���'  Malkins Cream Corn  Cauliflower   19*  ea.  Local Lettuce 1 OH  Co.  Frozen Foods  SWANS0NS  TV Dinners  15 oz.  ''".' i  for  vMcCOLLS  Peanut Butter  24oz.  Malkins  ������'--���--. ��� ~x.  14 oz.  3 <�� 49c  ea.  COUNTRY FAIR  Cheese Slices 29c  la-��������-������������-������������������_  $1.29  .������*���������*������  our  Week


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