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Coast News Jun 15, 1961

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 -*-*o*inc;ial Librar  *>','  JUST FINE FOOD  ,:   DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING  THE  GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published   in  Gibsons.   B.C.       Volume 15, Number 24, June 15,1961.  7c per copy  A Completa Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  Davis Bay  SundayS wil^ ��� be  Father's Day.  but as far as Wilson Creek and  Davis Bay areas are  concerned  father will be.  quite obvious  on  Saturday.  TheZ reason    is-' that   Wilson  . Creek-Davis Bay Sports Day will  start at 11 a.m. and continue until   about -4  p.m.   with   fathers  . tackhng hibst'bf the chores con-.  nected with sports events.  At'11 a.m. there will be a parade from Davis Bay school  grounds to the Community Cen-.  tre grounds. John Little will be  master of ceremonies with Mrs..  CYA. Jackson, chairman of the  School Board and Wilson Creek  representative, performing the  official opening. Jo Anne Robilliard, Sechelt's May Queen, will,  be-presented too.. y   Y  At 11:30 a.'m. Davis Bay schooly  closed events will be run off in :  competition for the shield and  medallion presented three years  ago by the School Parents group.  ;At 1:30 p.m. after lunch, Davis  Bay school children will present  a ^Virginia reel and ribbon dance  which will be followed by 'the  presentation of the school sports  prizes'. Mrs. Jackson will follow  by presenting school academic  awards.-.' .������ ���'���'/-.���.'������'���  At 2 p.m. open sports events  will beyrun;ypffYwith racesy for  varied^ agesi egg-toss, wheel barrow, three-legged races, an ob.-  stacle race. and a tug:of-war  competition for men and another  for women in both \ cases .with  Wilson Creek against all comers.  Adair Erickson _ and s Mike  Jackson will be,in charge, of the.  refreshment"-booth^--.  -   "  Airport problem  is cleared away  Last week's Sechelt council  meeting was taken up largely  with a--discussion on operations  at GibsbnS-Sechelt Municipal;  Airport.; .-'.. ������   -.  The -meeting, held Wednesday  night, saw members "of both Sechelt and Gibsons councils and  Roy Brett, contractor.  The meeting heard Mr. Brett's  problems and after discussion  both sides reached an understanding on the issues involved.  Work is continuing on the airport as there are still further operations to be, completed before  the airport can be1 opened.  Rev. LB. Preston  leaves Gi  Rev." Lv.B. Preston of Pentecostal church: will be leaving  ���for Neepawa, Manitoba, shortly. His farewell service iri Gib--  sons will be on June 25. After a  holiday he will 'take y over his  new pastorate at, Neepawa on  July;23. ;"������������.- ' '" A:A . 4  Mr. -Preston   who   was'  also  ; president of the Gibsons-Port  Mellon Branch of the-Red Cross.;  ���society will be missed in that  capacity as heVwaV planning to  further the work of the branch  in Gibsons-Port Mellon area to  make it a more effective organization.  IN NEW HALL  Gibsons United: church Sunday  School will meet next Sunday in  the new church hall on Glassford  road and the starting time for  Sunday School.will be 9:30 a.m.  ...     .:   ���   ' .   t ...  Report ready  A meeting to hear a report'  from the committee to keep: St.  Mary's hospital open when the  new hospital is built, will be  heard Tues., Jane 13 in Madeira  Park Hall starting at .8 p.m.  The committee was appointed  to establish ways and means of  keeping St. Mary's Hospital open  for the Pender Harbour area.  Hospital   Langdale sch  trustees   tender awarded  in action  -^^^^^^^^^  Alfred Scow, 33, has become British Columbia's first Indian lawyer. Scow's father, William Scow, left, is the chief of the Gilford Island band near Albert Bay, 300 miles north cf Vancouver. Alfred  graduated from the University of British Columbia. ���   , -,  istrict recreation  convention suggested  Gibsons Recreation Committee  ^ ymet, ait the home of Bob Holden  yon Wed.; June 7. Tommy Ruben,  Fraser Valley ��� consultant . and.  pro tem consultant for the Sunshine Coast, attended. With 25  years of Lower Mainland recreation leadership behind him,  Mr. Ruben was able to give the  meeting detailed specific advice s  on all- questions asked him.  Mr." Ruben suggested that recreation commissions of the Howe  Sound-Sechelt Peninsula organ-  ���yi'ze'Y.a recreation ; convention to  which the neighboring cbmmis:  sions, Vanarida, Powell River,  Westview, Bowen Island and  Squamish, be invited to send  delegates.   He   stated that   offi-  Plan joint  fund raising  The monthly- meeting of Sechelt Auxiliary--to the St. Mary's  . Hospital was held on Thurs.,  June 8 at St: Hilda's! Hally"Mrs:  R. Alan Swan presiding/yA letter of thanks'from the hospital  was read? regarding the curtains  made recently by. the sewing  group.  Mrs. Ted Fitz-Gef aid was chosen as sunshine convenor, her duties being to send.get-well cards,  etc., tp sick members. Anyone  knowing of- sucli> cases? please  get in touch with Mrs. Fitz-Ger-  ald.  Mrs. S. Dawe reported that  tickets for the raffle were selling  well. The Gibsons Auxiliary has  extended an invitation to Mrs.  Swan and one other member, to  gether with representatives from  Pender Harbour Auxiliary, to  meet at Gibsons to exchange  ideas of ways and means of rais-  ingifunds for the hospital.  y.TMs. was the last meeting of  the' season and a surprise treat  of strawberry shortcake and tea  was served- The next meeting  will beheld on Sept. 14.   ,  Y Trustees    of    Sunshine    Coast  Hospital    Improvement    District  No. 31 since their election at the  .'|nd of April, 1961, have held two  -.^neetings and  when  this  report  -���goes, to press  a third will have  laken .place,    which    has   been  jailed for early this week.  The first meeting of the trusses dealt with matters of organ-  Ization    of   the   boarH,    general  ' '.Questions pf procedure  and .discussion  of  means and  ways  to  teistablish.  as   soon   as    possible  ��� (]closefr liaison with-the St. Mary's  "^Hospital Society on the one hand  ,;!and with the departments of the  . ^provincial government which ex-  Yercise   supervisory  powers  over  Y^the. board's    activities,    on   the  to such a convention suggestions   l5?^f. hand- ,   .  for further.utihzatibnof recrea^   1. Officers   elected   in  the   first  tional resources, of these areasY luting were: Mr- A: E- Tidball,  -    --*���     Creek,   chairman;    Mr  commissions   work  Four bids came before Sechelt district school board at.  Monday's meeting as tenders for \  ��angdale school construction  were opened. The lowest bidder,  R. F. Shaver and Son, West Vancouver, obtained the job. The  Shaver tender was for $30,958.50.  Other tenders were from Wilson Construction Co., West Vancouver, $33,053; G. E. Millhouse  Co., North Vancouver for $31,993  and the Knutson Construction  Co., North Burnaby, for $31,214.  The school, a two-room elementary at Langdale is planned  so .that it can relieve the pressure on Gibsons Elementary  school which is at the bursting  point. Subject to approval of the  contract by the education department at Victoria, the builder should have it ready for occupancy Sept. 1.  Ideological issue  raised by parents  cials of the Community Programs  branch would be willing to- brinj  Mr. Ruben also: suggested that Yf J*01^*1'* ��� ���  |F. West, Gower  Point, Gibsons,  # Secretary-treasurer  and Mr.   M.  toward   co^y  ordination    of   existing   recreaY  tional organizations with a viewy  to fullest possible use of f acilJY  ties that already exist in  some  localities. ^Facilities  {for   ,swim-  ming,  tennis,   baseball, badminton,  square   dancing,  baskethail  . and hobbies should be vniade^av-  ailable. to  potential participants  from as wide a radius as possi-Y  ble, he said. *   Y yZZZ.yjA-  Two  new  recreational  groups Y  ' became;affiliated withythe cbm-f  mission    at   this   meeting:- YArty  Hauka attended to represent th_f|  Archery   Club,  and Bob .Holden  agreed   during   the  .meeting  act : at   liaison ; member of   theW  '���Badmi^nYciub;:$he   meetih^  voted ter seet group'?membership*'  in the British Columbia Recreation  association,  a .group which  formulates  policy   for   presentation to the Community Program  branch of the department of education. . ��� Y  Y Although the-meeting was not  scheduled as an area meeting, in  ^response to last week's news.re-  lease Eric Prittie attended on  behalf of the Roberts Creek commission, and A. Haney, J. H.  Cooper and A. Young as visitors  from Redroofs.  Aero club winners  Winners of Elphinstone Aero  Club membership awards have  been announced and are:  Weekend in Seattle, J. S. Mul-  lin'of Hillside, membership 650;  half-hour local flight for two, T.  Mololova, Box 194, Sechelt, membership 235 and 15 minute flight  for two, Ron White, of Sechelt,  membership 230.  Winners can ,claim their prizes  by presenting their membership  cards to Dick Kendall at Granthams or Fred Schroeder at Sechelt. >  CWL has big night  . The most successful event so  far held by the Catholic Women's  League, Family Night, June 9  in School Hall, has cleared off  the expansion debt,on St. Mary's  church in'Gibsons.  '���"- Each. booth was decorated by  the. convenors .and their, assise  tants and presented a surprising  array of ideas. The fishpond  drew the young, also the fine display of homemade candy.  The sewing, cooking and the  Lots for Little booth drew the  older fair sex and the men were  intrigued by the. games that had  been set up.  Donors became so prolific after  the announcement had been published of donors up to a certain  date that some were not included  in the list so the- names of the  Dutch Boy,' Cooper's Store at  Granthams, Don's Shoe Store  and Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  should be added.  Here are the draw- winners,  from the first to 10th prizes:  E, D'Aoust, Vancouver, $25;  Miss Diane Negrin, Gibsons, TV  lamp; Geoff Thatcher, Gibsons,  doll, trunk and wardrobe; Harold  Fearn, Gibsons, cushion; H. Poppy, Gibsons, return trip via Black  Ball .Ferries; Russell Nygren,  Gibsons, hand-cut mirror; D. Ir-  gens, Gibsons, $5 certificate;  Eric McKay, Port Mellon, oil  change and lubrication; Lou Nygren, Gibsons, movie tickets and  A. Vincent, Granthams, three  games of  bowling.   .  Two dresses were won by Mrs.  Josephine Gawain; a decorated  fruit cake by Mrs. Rita Mc__ay,  Port Mellon and the door prize,  an electric hair dryer, by Mrs.  Ian MacKenzie.  Visit by bishop  Filgas, pender Harbour, HID  ���: representative with the hospital  fboard.  Y Liaison with St. Mary's Hospital    was    established    at    once  through the  services of the administrator and the chairman of  the   construction   committee    of  St. Mary's Hospital Society. Departments of the provincial government were contacted by correspondence..     Trustees     report  ��� elose co-operation with St. Mary's  Hospital now exists and that the  -provincial    government    through  A the  comptroller  of- water rights  to/Y and the administrative assistant  ^f the B.C.H.I.S. were not  only  'extremely helpful by .answering  s- numerous Questions but "also, by  giving  assistance   through   positive action.  The second meeting was able  to get down to business and deal  with the budget for 1961, to look  over sketch drawings of the proposed hospital, to hear various'  reports concerning the. Hospital  Improvement district and to prepare '/Bylaw No. 1 (1981) for Administrative  Purposes."  The approved budget for 1961  provides mainly for re-imbursing  St. Mary's Hospital Society for  their advances in connection with  organizing the Hospital Improvement district, paying the cost of  the plebiscite, which led to the  incorporation of the district on  March 14, and also paying for  the expenses in connection with  the election of the trustees.  . The budget also provides for  the necessary funds to hold another plebiscite later in the year,  when the trustees will submit to  the voters for approval a by-law  to raise the necessary funds for  the community's share-in thecon-  struction costs of the new hospital, and a further small siim required to carry on the board's  business, covering office supplies  postage and other incidentals, legal and audit fees, and interest  charges on government advances  The total.budget approved provides $5,125 to be raided by general taxation in 1962.' Based bn:  the assessment figures available  to the trustees at this time it is-  estimated that this'sUm represents "a charge of about 25 cents ,.  on each $1,000 assessed for land....  and improvements.  As the trustees understand, St, "\,  Mary's Hospital society .i? mak- '  ing  satisfactory, progress' in ! its  planning   and   reports   excellent  co-operation with  the B.C.H.I.S.  It is to be.hoped that the trustees will be supplied soon with ...  the necessary facts  and figures   ���  to start with the preparation of  their part in giving the Sunshine .  Coast the needed increase in ..hospital facilities.   ...  . Expressions of opinion concerning ideologies are coming to  the surface at Elphinstone High  school as the result of events  which have taken place recently  in the school, according to reports reaching  the Coast News.  These reports, volunteered by  parents who view the; situation  with concern, centre on a "ban-  the-bomb" movement in the  school which they suspect is a  cloak for an ideology which they  regard as a menace.  A letter published three weeks  ago, written by Sonia Puchalski,  an Elphinstone High school pupil, sparked activity by . parents  and pupils. The letter, almost  two columns long, censured the  editor of the Coast News, for supporting the Legion's youth fitness campaign.  Rumblings* have been heard  from time to time about ideological projections at the school  but it was not until one week ago  that parents came forward and  expressed their views.  The latest expression of opinion made to the Coast News is  contained in Jhe\ following letter,  received   Tuesday  morning:  Editor:   We  young people  are  Marchers  practice  July 1 committee members are  hard at work lining up events for  this big day in Gibsons. The Elphinstone Girl's Marching team  has been practicing and the High  School band has also been hard  at work preparing for this big  event.  Float preparations should get  underway soon, and it is expected that with fine weather there  will be quite a lineup of floats.  The Queen contest with four  young ladies entered representing clubs of the area has developed into a spirited competition  and the final result will be watched with interest.  Prizes offered on the queen ballots will be a stereophonic por-'  table and there also will be five  $50 prizes on a numbered draw.  Next meeting of the committee  will be held Friday night at 8  p.m: iri the Legion Hall..,  not in agreement with the ban-  the-bomb petition passed around  in our high school. Have students  sufficient knowledge and realization regarding' current events  in the" world- today to decide on  such an important issue as this?  Students are not permitted to  vote in municipal elections (not  to mention provincial and federal elections). Why then should  an issue of such national importance be put before us to the extent of possibly affecting Canada's defence policy?  It is our opinion that disarmament would pave' the way for  complete communistic aggression  It has already 'started through  our schools and other organizations. "  To believe that the communistic bloc would totally disarm is  an   absurdity  for it   has   never  '  honored     previous    agreements.  .  For   Canada   to   disarm   would  leave her unprotected and open  for communistic aggression. Under  these    circumstances  would  it not be  reasonable to  assume  that this petition .could be com-  *  munisticly inspired to lower our  defences?   ''"   -.;       ��� ��� ..��� ������������������-:���:;���::���--:  We three students have stated  our opinions on this matter and .  we believe there are many others  who feel the same way:  ���    Brent Marshall  Dale  Nystrom  Sandra Nystrom  Rt. Rev... Godfrey P. Gower,  bishop' of New Westininster Anglican diocese will hold a confirmation service, Sunday, June 18  at 3 p.m. in St. Aidan's church,  Roberts Creek.  The bishop will also visit two  other churches in this area, celebrating Holy Communion at 11  a.m. in St Mary's at Pender  Harbour and will preach at the  7.30 p.m. service at St. Hilda's  in  Sechelt.  O.A.P.O.  MEETING       -  Definite $lans must be made  at the June 19 meeting in Kinsmen Hall by the Old Age Pensioners Organization for the July  picnic. Previous plans considered the Peace Arch site at Blaine  Wash., but now an invitation  from. Branch 74 at Squamish  must be included. Members are  urged to come out and vote for  their choice also bring their raffle books.  50th anniversary  Golden anniversary of their  wedding will be celebrated by  Mr. and Mrs. Thoni'as Humph-  : ries. at: their "residence,: Soames  .Point,*on Sat!, June 17-from 2  ���p.m. to 6-p:m. ������"   - .>������...���  ,   Married in Leeds, .England, on  June 15, 1911, they came to Vancouver in July of that, year and  lived''there until 1929. when they  'riioved to Calgary. On retirement  ' in 1.4?-i'they returned to the Coast  to make their home at  Soames  Point where they had spent their  summer vacations since 1917.  -:   Mr. and Mrs. Humphries have  two sons, Alan and Jim of Vancouver and one daughter,  Margaret (Mrs. R.  P. Whitfield) of  Cheney,  Washington,  ten grandchildren1'-and. "two; great-grandchildren,   all  of  whom   will   be  present   when th? family  holds  open house for. friends and neigh  bors..  ������������      ���    ���:..);. ;   COMMUNION   SERVICE  At Port Mellon Church Sunday,  Rev. David Donaldson of Gibsons United!church will end his  ministry at . the" Port Mellon  church with celebration of Holy  Communion. Mr. Donaldson has  served the Port Mellon church  for five years.  Birthday party  The Auxiliary to Roberts Creek  Legion held its last meeting of  the season on June 5. Thanks to  all those who donated, the"Rummage sale was a success. Dur  ing the meeting the secretary  read a letter of thanks from  Queen Charlotte Hospital in England thanking them for the layette.  It was voted to send the usual  donation to the Royal Protestant  Home for children. It was also  decided to send the color zparty  to the July 1 parade in Gibsons.  Mrs. Cope gave a good report xm.  the convention held at Campbell  River. Over 350 attended and 82  auxiliaries were represented.  Final arrangemenjs were made  for the birthday party to "be .'held  June 17 at 7 p.m. The first meeting in the fall, Sept. 11.  The branch held its last meeting June 9. G. Mortimer reported that the night of, the opening  of the. new addition proved very  successful. L. Bengough and G.  Mortimer were appointed as^ color party in July t parade.  The resignation of F. Paquette  as secretary was' accepted, and  C. Beeman was appointed to take  his place. All were : reminded of  the garden party to take place  July 22 at the Cummins' home.  39 EVENTS  Thanks to the weatherman  postponing the rain until only  two events were left, there were  39 track and, field events run  'without mishap under the able  direction of Mr. E. Yablonski,  at the Royal Canadian Legion's  junior Olympic development  meet held at Elphinstone High in  Gibsons'June 10. Honorable men  tion goes to the Scouts who served as runners, the boys who  served as runners who were not  Scouts, and the many volunteers  who assisted Mr. Yablonski and  the Royal Canadian Legionaires.  . Results of. the events will be  /f-ublished next week. a !V0*::m  j3.i_..QoasWJHA��4\rune  15, 1961.  How Co Toifurc your Husband  {.EC  A CEBSTEt CLASSIC  sport  English accent  ��ke Coast $feuis  .Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  jtd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail, Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation,  Canadian  Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly.Newspaper Association and  _3.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau,  508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C. -  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1,75 for six months,  "fcjnited States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  Both sides profited  Gibsons village council chamber contained more people last week  than it has ever had at a council meeting for the last seven years.  There were 14 members of Gibsons mercantile trades present  along with the five members of council. Matters discussd were not  new to the councillors. The drainage for Gower Point road leading  towards the fire hall, the general parking situation and the matter of  tnis stops using parking space were discussed.  Spokesman fof the merchants said he felt the general apathy and  never-mind attitude of the council was not getting the village anywhere.  Such a remark involves a matter of degree of attitude. Council  could bull-doze its way towards progress or it could sit back and dally  through council meetings with little to show.  (���Gibsons council has refrained from bull-dozing progress into the  railage economy and cannot be accused of dallying. The council realizes it laces _t tough situation for the next few years as the result of  conlinuMiB growth which is showing distinct signs of increasing, year  by "year.  This .comment is not intended to belittle the efforts of the spokes:  man'or the merchants he was supporting. They-are'entitled to their  :poinl of view. No harm was done by the interchange of ideas. In fact  j-wt-t -ides learned something from each. Council discovered the mer-  ���chanis were conscious of their situation in the village and the merchants discovered that council had its troubles and could not act  always as .rapidly as some expect it to.  Just :as .soon as council gets the present parking situation cleared  ��rp it will-face a .further parking problem with a greater number of  ���homes ^entailing an increase in the number of cars in use.  The itous stop situation is tied in with parking. If anybody has a  clean-cut solution to offer, write it down and inform the authorities  concerned.  *s _Phe drainage; problem on Gower Point road is under control but  "not necessarily municipal control. The provincial highways department lias a hand in it and to expect the municipality to push the highways OEparlment around is a fine idea but to go beyond the idea  stage vwould not be profitable.  at -was a good meeting for both sides. Maybe the merchants will .  -low get busy and organize. To date council has had letters on muni- .  dpal affairs from the Board of Trade and the Ratepayers association. Perhaps letters or delegations from a retail merchants organization could have a beneficial effect on events. It is an effort that  .should at least be given a chance.  By ERIC THOMSON  (Article 7)        y   ��  On the Underground list of  coming events, I noticed a.  Highland Gathering set tor last  Saturday for. Clapham Common. This place, like Hampstead Heath, was one of the  places, .which .1 had. read ,a^Qut,  but had never seen, so we went  /there, as usual, by Underground and 'fou_d it to 'be: a  large park, so encircled .by  trees that it was isolated  from Clapham's busy shopping  district, in South London,  across the river. About ten  aires had been fenced off and  inside there was in progress  along the lines of the Caledonian Gaines at Brockton  Point.  I had intended going to see  the      professional      Northern  Union Rugby final at Wembley,  in  the   afternoon,   but   it  was  ���such    a    lovely    day  and   the  .games   so   interesting  that   we  stayed   all   afternoon  at   Clap-  ham. ���       ��� '     Yr-  We  were   particularly   inter-'  ested  in the   Country Dancing;:  competitions, wherein teams of;  eight, four -men and four girls*'  compete, each team doing two  country   dances  of   their  owii  choice, on a plywood platform  set on the ground and the spec-;  /tators    just    sit  informally  o/i,  ' the grass. w   J  .The men wore  the kilt and;  the   girls    wore   either   tartan  skirts or wide-skirted short ball y  dresses and they danced to lived  music   toy    a  string  orchestra.}  There  were over 5,000 present;!  and  of   these,   hundreds   wore|  the   kilt   with  an   English   ac-f  cent. |  *^��        ���?-        ��v ; F-  e t��       ���������       -^ f . ��y  I had at various times tried ��  ito persuade Mary to haveV|  lunch at an English pub. Tliisf;  is quite an institution here, for |  many of these.pubs provide an ��  exicellenit sit-down lunch ser-f  vice, something not seen in I  Canada. We got a pass-out*������  check at tihe games and had.,  our lunch at one of these pubs, A  going unstairs to a well ap- 4  pointed restaurant and got a y  first-class meal, .with gracious |  service and I'd hate to say how  ed down the rest of the street,  with Prince Philip and suite  following.  * iU .fg ��t.  W "*> "jl*  Behind t/h.em were just a  thousand mayors and councillors many with chains of. office and in robes from all' over  the district. There was no pushing or pulling, no cheering, but _  just' a" kind "of" "comfortable  hum a_ Her Majesty passed.'  With us were a young American couple and their anxious  interest was what would the  Queen be wearing. She was  wearing a. lovely azalea-pink  dress with matching hat, a  striking costume and she looked so care-free and beautiful  as she chatted to tihe mayor.  There were occasional policemen on either side of the road,  , wearing white gloves, but they  had  nothing to  do,   and   were  in fact just  as relaxed as the  rest of us and there wasn't a  gun among the lot of them.  *    #-y *       -;' y  I see that I have mentioned  the London Underground quite  often and  to strangers this; is  quite an institution. It is a system of electric railways under  London   and   originally   there  were several independent lanes  but for years these have been  amalgamated    under    tfoe London  Transport Commission.  Some lines run east and  west, some north and south,  some diagonally and one'is circular. They are underground at  different levels under London  proper then come to the surface and run.for another 10-15  miles into the suburbs. At the  various crossings and stations  ���there is an intricate system of  tunnels, escalators and lifts,  for access, exit or transfer. The  one ticket does from any one  station to any other. The speedy  trains run every few minutes,  the doors slide open and shut  automatically. In the middle  of .the day travel is  easy,  but  at   the   rush  crowding.  Once    one  Underground  hours   there   is  has  learned the  geography,    this  transport provides an easy and  cheap   way   of   getting  around  London, but one can really get  lost for a time, as we did, usually by getting on a train going in .tihe wrong direction..  *    *    *  One   Sunday   afternoon   we  got off a bus at Oxford Circus,  but were held up at the intersection  by   a .passing  parade.  We took a casual look at what  -was   in   front   of   us,   as   we  thought that it was just a few  beatniks_on their way,to Hyde  Park to blow off steaim.  It was. really the Workers'  May Day parade and it was a  very, long one indeed and the  traffic control necessitated it  going past us like links in a  Chain of sausages. There' were  marchers, floats1 and bands,  standards and banners which  proclaimed the bearers as belonging to this or that union  or labor group. The slogans on  their floats seemed to indicate  that they wanted two things,  the one, to banish the A-Bonib,  the   other,   to banish tihe  Con  servative government. I thought  ���that what they really wanted  was a bath. ,  The bands, as they passed us,  played "Colonel Bogey", and  to see what was in front of us  and ,to remember who once  marched to that tune, gave us  a queer feeling inside. There  was no demonstration from the  spectators, who seemed quite  indifferent. I happened to see  the deadline of the "Daily  Worker" next morning and it  stated that what we had seen,  had been the biggest Communist gathering ever held in London.  Snits tailored  (u your measure  GUARANTEED TO FIT  PROMPT DELIVERY  Marine Men's Wear  ',--.,.".���'.. .���-Lid. . y,yY.:.  Ph. Gibsons 886-21,16  little it cost.  ���>sk.'  Tne thing that interested me;|  was  that most of  tne patronspMp  were .amines with young cnu^f*=  Marine Men's Wear Ltd  Gibsons  ���   Ph.   886-2116  The Story of SouiAfrica  will be told in Gibson *  JUNE 20  by William Mortifee  former South African party whip  ..,.       Under auspices >;  SUNSHINE COAST KIWANIS CLUB  Public admitted free at 8:30 p.m.  Danny's Dining Room  WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  dren and while tne parents ha"cl#;|fr;  <tne_r beer witn tneir meal; ttf^^  ti_il<_ren had what tney catfeY  here "minerals" that is, lemon-Ve  Figures don't gibe  There are times, when checking over statistics, that unusual situations appear. For instance when examining the Dominion Bureau  ��f Statistics report on unemployment and unemployment claims for  3-faxch one. finds more claimants for unemployment insurance than  4-tere are unemployed.  This might be explainable by analyzing the entire set of figures  in each case but to the casual reader it is mystifying. Unemployed at  Hie end of March numbered 705,000 and claimants for unemployment  insurance numbered 838,000.  AErora. the 838,000 must be subtracted seven percent of claims  classed as failures. This would leave 777,340 which is still some 70,000  more than the 7.05,000 unemployed at the end of March.  The bureau's unemployment figures are based on a survey of so  _-_airy thousand homes while the unemployment figures come from  sa^ojwrnment department office. There may be an explanation for the  ���discrepancy. One should not expect the figures tb gibe worker for  -worker but on the other hand one'should not expect a difference of  -Ntm  By Lm P��t��rson  ZDo Saturn's rings revolve to Greenwich hands,  ���Or Neptune's moons obey "earth's laws !of light?  IDoes Pluto tav^^puc ofcfB^ns aft^our lands',,  > >  And does"Uranus watch for us by night?  Is Mercury alive to bur commands,  "Or Mars impressed by our displays of might?  T-oes Venus envy us our sunlit strandsi  ���Or Jupiter feel privileged by our sight?  Do heaven's bodies dance at our behest,  And stars hang bated till we bid one fall?  "Will constellations answer our request;  -And galaxies come whirling at our call?  -May we assume the very, void our own?  Xs all this glory here for us alone?  ade  or ginger beer.  When a municipal corporation in England decides to do  -some faie-iifting, it can apply  to a body called the Council  of Art and Design for sugges-  <tion_. This council is composed of the leading architects,  engineers and town-planners.  ���F *&.        *t*  Over a year ago Windsor decided to improve the amenity  ���of its High Street which runs  under trie walls of Windsor  Castle and took the advice of  this council.  The    work    was    completed  ; while we were in London: and  the Queen was to inspect it.  The original plan was for her  to drive down tlij.e High Street,  but asi her Caske; fronted on  that street for most of the  length that had been improved,  she decided that she would  walk and really take it all in.  We went out to see what had.  been done. First, all the advertising had been removed, then  -.all the stores, hotels and other  buildings had been painted in  light colors of pink, cream,  blue and grey, with contrasting  trim and colored concrete  waste paper bins and. planters  installed, t)h.e general effect being restrained, but colorful.  There was. quite a crowd,  but no crush. The Windsor  school children were given  standing room' / all along the  Caatle side of the street and  the girls made quite a picture  in their school uniforms. There  was a band from the Life  Guards and right on 2 p.m.,  the .Queen and Prince Philip  drove down from/ the upper  gate of the Castle to the Post  office, where the improvements  started.  Farther along the street, at  the Guild hall, there were  short speeches and presentations and then the Queen- accompanied by the Mayor walk-  ngratulations  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA TEACHERS' FEDERATION OFFERS CON-  GRATULATIONS TO THIS MONTH'S SCHOOL GRADUATES.5  TEACHERS ARE PROUD OF THE STUDENTS FROM OUR SCHOOLS.  '' *  AS GRADUATES OF AN EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM WHICH IS ONE  OF THE FINEST, OUR BOYS AND GIRLS HAVE RECEIVED THE  GROUNDING NECESSARY TO PREPARE THEM TO MEET THE  CHALLENGES ��F FURTHER STUDY OR IM___E_DIATE EMPLOYMENT.  NEVER HAS THE NEED FOR TEACHERS BEEN GREATER.  WHEN THEY CHOOSE THE.R VX>CJATj6N, WE HOPE rMANY OF  THIS YEAR'S GRADUATES WILL DECIDE TO ENTER THE TEACHING PROFESSION.  ���&���  B.C.  1815 West 7th Ave., Vancouver Sy B.C.  .''A   ������.  COAST NEWS By  Nancy Cleaver SMALL   TALK  By Syms  THE FATHER IMAGE  One of the greatest gifts a father can give his son is to share  his leisure with him. In one of  the outstanding recent biographies "A Man Called Peter," the  story of Peter Marshall by Catherine, his wife, published by  McGraw and Hill, there is a delightful chapter: "Man wi His  Laddie." In it she quotes from  cine of her husband's lectures.  "I shall not soon forget the indictment I heard in our little  boy's prayer one night. "Thank  you, God," he prayed, "that you  let my daddy stay home this one  evening." A ' '  Not until most youngsters are  approaching adolescence do they,  look at their parents with critical eyes. Then, in their desire to  prove io j themselves and the  world how mature, how independent they are, they begin to see  all kinds of things about their  fathers and mothers which they  would like to change. Mark  Twain once remarked: "When  I was a boy of fourteen, my father was so ignorant I could  hardly stand to' have the old  man around. But when I got to  be twenty-one, I was astonished  at ho\v much the old man had  learned in seven years!"  *    *    *  ^Fathers color- their children's  attitude to work. A son or daughter quickly senses whether or  not dad gets satisfaction out of  his job, even with all the petty  irritations which are found in  every vocation. They also absorb  much of his attitude of respect  or disdain for hard manual toil.  Masaryk, that great leader in  Czechoslovakia, followed a wise  plan. He once explained to a  friend: -  "I take my boys every year to  the.blacksmith's shop where my  father worked. I place their  hands on the anvil on which he  hammered. I then ask them to  repeat after me their desire to  Copyrigaled  be men like  my father, that is  my greatest wish for  my little  <   sons."..'-  .  A father is the first "hero" in  a little child's eyes. What boast  lul words kindergarten children  can say to their chums about  their father!  "My daddy is the strongest  man in our town! He could beat  your   daddy   up   without   even  :���������. trying!" ��� _.;������  "We've got the fastest car on  our block ��� you should see my  dad  drive!-' ..,��.  ;���: y,v-- Y*;..,;*,  #  '-'���'��� :v~~ ���  A son or daughter gets their  first pictures of what marriage  is like, and what a home may  be from the hfe in the family.  The greatest education for happy married life takes place when  a boy and girl see mother and  dad working together as partners, and with a zest for life. It  is not by chance that social  workers _have discovered that  frequently young men and women from broken homesJiave little stability in their own marriages.  "I want to grow up and be a  man like my daddy" Rufus  Jones once overheard his only  son, Lowell, say to. a little group  of his playmates when they were  discussing what they wanted to  be when they were big. Lowell  never grew to manhood but died  at the age of eleven. His portrait  hung above Dr. Jones' mantle  in his study at Hartford. This  father, forty years after his boy's  -fiath wrote about overhearing  his little lad saying he wanted  to be like him.  *    * ���.' *  ,. "Few things in my hfe ever  touched me as those wqrds did,  or have given me a greater impulse to dedication. What kind  of a man was I going, to be if I  was to be a pattern for my  boy?"  This is a sobering question for  any* man. What kind of a father  image does your son see in your  way of living?  GIBSONS  ��� II  BUILT UP ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  TAPE   ON  WINDOWS  If- masking tape is used  when painting window frames,  the tape slbou-d be removed as  I soon as the paint becomes  tacky and will not run. As the  paint film becomes hard, there  is more likelihood of a jagged  adge when the tape, is taken  away.  The growth in the pulp and  paper companies' forest continues to exceed the cut.  GIBSONS, B.C. ���, Ph, 886-2092  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL  corner of PRATT RD. & SECHELT HI-WAY  STORE HOURS ��� Opan 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Closed on Mondays  White 3-piece bathroom set with taps ...      $   99.00  Colored 3-piece bathroom set with taps ........ $119.00  (We have the higher price seis loo)-  White enamel shower cabinets  $_ 52.50  We have full stock of Streamline copper pipe & fittings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL STORES  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, single hub  $   4.90  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, double hub      $   5.25  .1/2" copper pipe, per foot          20��  1/2" copper elbow  10^  tee 15^  Solder     .:..:..���...::.  1 lb. .$' 1.39  SPECIAL ��� Double stainless steel sinks  $27.50  ;3" copper pipe, per foot     $   1.39  ^New Pembroke baths  $52.50  New English china toilets with seats   ,  $31.90  Double cement laundry tub            $13.50  No.l steel septic tanks (free delivery)    ........ $48.50  4" No-Crode pipe, 8 feet long, per length  $  3.75  3y3" Perforated No-Crode pipe     ...:.:..::.:.$, 2.35  New toilet seats _.  $ : 3.90  \   Anything you buy from us if you don't want it I will  refund your money immediately  Elko glass lined No. 30 single element ..���.:.. $74.00  Elko glass lined No. 30 double element ...... $83.00  No. 40 glass lined double element  ���   $89.00  , USUAL GUARANTEE  Fibre glass laundry tubs for less than the big stores  You can buy the Cobra brand plastic pipe  cheaper from me  r  STORE KEEPERS  OR  MERCHANTS  25% OFF PLASTIC PIPE LIST PRICE  The new Beatty shallow or deep well pumps    $119  ,(Save 5; to 10 dollars)  Coast News, June 15, 1961.       3  AT LIBRARY COURSE  Mrs. Margaret Emerson of  Gibsons Public Library was one  of 18 in the province picked battle Public Library Committee in  Victoria to attend a week's  course in library work at the  University of British Columbia.  This course lasted from June 4  to 10.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for yott  Coldwaving ������ Coloring  "I'm so hungry I could eat  a horse."  "Fine . . . I'll open a can of  dog food."  CGlT, Explorers  show  talent  The C.G.I.T. and young sister  group, the Explorers, joined  forces and talents Friday, June  1 for their annual closing down  ceremony at ' Bethel Baptist  Church, Sechelt-, with parents  and friends  attending. ���  The program began with the  singing of. hymns by the Explorers, who were then joined by.  the C.G.I.T. in a second number.  It proceeded into a lively display  of talent, with a duet by Eleanor  Wallis and Jerry McKissock, an  accordion solo by Dorie Plum-  ridge, ,a recitation of the 23rd  Psalm by Gail Swanson and a  poem by sister Valerie. The'program was interspersed with pi-'  ano solos by Gail Newton, Jamis  Postlethwaite and Gloria Bishop.  Highlights of the program  were a dramatic portrayal of the  hiding of Moses in the bullrushes  surprisingly   well   done   by   the  young participants and a reading  contest by the Explorers.  First prizes for their age  group went to Susan Thorold for  her reading of the 121st Psalm,  Jamis Postlethwaite for the Bea  titudes, and to Gail Newton for'  Psalm' 24. All participants read  with clarity and understanding,  making judging difficult.  Mr. Jessop, as master of ceremonies, thanked the leaders for  their valuable work with the  young people, and closed the program with prayer. Refreshments  were served.  Third  Combined  SPORTS DAY  by Wilson Creek Community Club  & Davis Bay School  Wilson Creek Community Club Grounds  Saturday, June 17  from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. ,  Lunch at 12.30 ��� Refreshments sold on grounds  _S^fl  &$g_i_.  *"''��� COAST NEWS  .��.>!_!���'���  i Y&&S-Y Z-. A  ''^����_fKZ_5P_Kla  !���_>���-' y      \  ��o&nAUM______Ljc- *"v��_.          *���     -  33l����-_______H______-&L_*ai' "<}��RA.  ���  1 Marine  i^^^^   ^^^!_________Riili I  |P2y Hearix*  feiJII belongs to  f: Men's  ,,gP  A^��jpA�� m  ���^���TO^ Cm  hDADDY!A  m- Wear  f^__L^Nr^>-i_jWi_^i^^                                              i_^H  |]JP           LTD.  Ill ��    ���  Hl-       GIBSONS  4@-9_SQ_S___fV_^X^  BlIP   Ph.    886-2116  ..-'���'��� J*i .  HOW IVIAJNY; HAVE A BANK ACCOXJNT?  Chances are they aU have/Because nowadays practically everybody  is a bank customer. And they go to the bank so often and for  ' '    : \A' ���'���������'' ��� ���..: --���.��� ���-.',. "  so many reasons: to deposit savings, arrange a loan, buy or sell foreign  , A   '  exchange, purchase money orders... In fact, Canadians seem to use  banking services more than the people of any other country/ The  chartered banks, for their part, do their utmost to make each  ' * branch a friendly, efficient centre for every kind of banking service.  *�������  THE CHARTERED BANKS SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY  <& WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  ATTENTION! MEMBERS 11  CANADIAN LEGION 109  a a  RET  9 p.m.  SATURDAY, JUNE 17  CANADIAN   LEGION   HALL ��� Gibsons  PROPER  FRONT END ADJUSTMENT  CAN CURE  HARD  STEERING ^k   4^  CA  ROAD   WANDER ��� ���' I'liVV  ONE  SIDE   PULL  EXCESSIVE TIRE WEAR  Complete Front End Drive on  Alignment Machine  WHEEL BALANCING  ON THE LATEST TOUCH TYPE  BALANCING EQUIPMENT  $4  PENINSULA  MOTOR  PRODUCTS  WILSON CREEK  plus weights  CMAJL2*!L  y/t US* tit.  Phone S85-2111  PENINSULA TIRE CENTRE  Btfy in sets and SAVE!  NYLON TIRES  WEEKLY  PER TIRE  ��� TUBELE5S  or  REGULAR  ��� BLACK  or  WHITEWALL  Your retreadable trade-in is your down payment  Coast News,  June 15; 1961.  ishriews  DEPARTMENT OF FISHERIES  In most, centres from, which  sport fishing reports are received regularly, poor weather conditions resulted in decreased  fishing effort. The biggest salmon reported for the week ending June 11 was taken by Harry  ,Davis of Victoria, who took a  spring weighing 27 pounds, 12  ounces. y !  VANCOUVER - HOWE SOUND  Spi>*.. nailing -is experiencing the  normal seasonal low. Springs  and jack springs. were reported  in small numbers from Halkett  Point to Long Bay on Gambier  Island, off >icNab Creek and  along the southern shore of, Bowen Island. Smelt fishing> at Spanish Banks, Locarno and Jericho  oeacnes proauced good results  on the weekend.  PENDER HARBOUR - SECHELT INLET ��� Poor weather  limited operations on Saturday  but a few springs wei*e taken  at Pender Harbour in the morning. Boats averaged about one  salmon each on Saturday and  Sunday, when effort increased.  One 19 pound salmon was taken;,  at Sechelt Inlet Sunday.  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Andy Wilson sr., who suffered  a heart attack arid was taken to  St. Mary's'Hospital, will be in  the hospital for some little time  yet.  Mr.  W.   Whiteford  is   also   in  hospital.  A very successful tea was held  .'��� by the Evening circle of the W.  A. to St. Hilda's Anglican church  General convenors were Mrs. B.  Dombroski  and  Mrs.   G.   Potts.  Other willing helpers were Mrs.  P. Payne,  Mrs.  T. Duffy,  Mrs.  Alice Billingsley, Mrs. S. Pehota,y  Mrs. H.  Carter and Mrs: R. A.  Swan.   The door prize was won  by Mrs. Bev Kennedy, children's  prize,    Kathie    Kennedy; ��� bean'  guessing, Mr. Butch Ono.  The   auxiliary. .to., the   Sechelt   ,  Branch,  Canadian   Legion,  have  recessed  for   July   and   August,   y  but they will carry on with the  member teas and a picnic lunch  in July at  the home of Mrs. J.  Browning. One new member was  received,   Mrs.   Jeannette Brauti'.Y  of Selma Park.  A social -was held in honor of  a visitor from Seven Oaks, Eng-   ;  land, a guest of Mrs. Alice Batchelor and a member of the Brit-*  ish Legion, Mrs. Daisy Walkling.  A huge  cake  centred  the table  :  with the words Boh Voyage. Mrs.  Walkling is on her: way home. A  sing song with the real old coun-    -  try son^s was featured with Dorothy Erickson at the piano.  ���Mrs.'S. T. Frost of Vancouver  is visiting Mr.'and Mrs. Arthur  Redmah. Mrs. Redman is a  daughter.  Visiting Sechelt and calling on  Mr..and Mrs. F. French was Mr.  Lome Bowering, director of  Camp Elphinstone.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Roy  Erickson were Mrs. R. L. James  from Australia and Mr. Roy Pollock of Vancouver.  Mrs. F. Yates and Mrs. A.  Wagman were co-hostesses at a  shower in honor of Carolynne  Gibertson at the home of Mrs.  Yates. Those present were Mrs.  W. Gilbertson, Mrs. H. Htfbbs,  Mrs. N. Jeager, Mrs. W. Wad-  dell, Mrs. D. Nestman, Mrs. E.  Gibbons and Mrs. M. Slater. The  guest of honor received many  gifts. Mrs. O. Moscrip, Mrs!' J.  Jonas, Mrs. I. Gilbert arid Mrs.  M. Wigard were unable to attend  Charlie & Tsrry ��� Ph. 886-2572  COAST NEWS  BOAT   LAUNCHED  Champagne was used to christen the new, 33 ft. gillnetter "Bonnie-Lou" when she was launched  Tues., June 6 by Mrs.: Gilbert  Lee, wife of the owner, Mr. Gilbert Lee of Pender Harbour.  The launching took place at  the Remmem Boat Yard, Annie-  ville, where she was designed  and built by-Mr. Harold Remmem.  GM SALES y  An upswing in sales resulted  in the delivery to customers of  more, of GM's North American  type passenger cars and trucks  than in any previous May since  1956, E. J. Umphrey, vice-president and director of sales' of  General Motors of Canada 'announces. Deliveries of these units  in May totalled 22,751.  FOR RENT ~~~  Modern 4 room house, furnished,  in Gibsons, $45. Phone CA 4-7780.  Available June 21 and July, fully furnished 3 rooms and large  porch. Reasonable rent., Phone  886-2158.       ,     ���   '  EXKRTW0l^  CHESTS,   TABLES,   DESKS,   K-TqHEN   CABINETS,  CptTNTER  TOPS   &YSTORE  FIXTURES, etc.  UNPAINTED  SOFTWOODS  & FINISHED HARDWOODS  Repairs  & Refinishing    A������'..,, Less than city prices  FREE ESTIMATES  &  MONEY BACK GUARANTEE  R. BIRKIN y��� Qceanside Furniture & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek --- Ph   886-2551  TYEE BOAT & BAIT SALES  SECHELT  Phorie 885-2012  Marine Men's Wear Ltd  Gibsons   ���   Ph.   888-2116  Perlon Mono-Filament lines  Y ALL WEIGHTS FROM  45 lbs. to 220 lbs.     ���    100 yds. to 500 yds.  100 yds., 100 lb. M $1.75  Fishermen's Special Price  15% OFF WITH COMMERCIAL LICENSE  beer  brewed  When you reach for an, (  Old Vienna Lager, you get the best beer ^  brewed in B.C. Ultra modern  bottling facilities mean Old Vienna ''  Lager comes to you in the flavourful  4  prime of life.      ,  We invite you to compare the brewing of Old Vieftna Lager  with the brewing of any other beer. The comparison will show  you why Old Vienna Lager is the Best Beer Brewed in B.C.  BC-8  O'Keefe Brewing Company B.C. Limited  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  SUMMER SUNSET  JUNE 15, 16 & 17  Call at Post Office for flyer  Top Values at City Prices  ^  J, HARDWARE  APPLIANCES  J  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2331 COMING  EVENTS  June 17,-/-.Robert's Creek Legion  birthday party. Members of  Branch and Auxiliary bring one  friend each. 7 p.m.  June 19, Mon., 2 p.m. 6.A.P.O.  General meeting, Kinsmen Hall.  June 19, 2 p.m., Rummage Sale  Selma Park Community Hall.  June 23y-Friday, -2:30 "p.m.,  St.  John's JJnited .Church   Sunday  School 'Picnic,    Wilson    Creek,  Community Hall.  June 25, Sunday, 2-4 p.m., Wilson Creek Community Club  Strawberry Tea at, the home of  Mrs. Mike Jackson-, Davis Bay.  Admission by silver collection.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO *  : Nice prizes and Jackpot ���  Every Monday at 8 p.m.; in the  Gibsons Legion .Hall.  CARD  OF  THANKS*  My sincere thanks'for the lovely  cards and messages while I have  been ill.    ' Sincerely,  Nora Haley.  I take this means to extend my  grateful thanks to all my good  friends who showered me with  flow,lrs, cards, reading material  etc., while I was in hospital until such time as I can do so personally.   ,; Madge Newman  My grateful thanks for all the  kindness shown me and my family in the loss of my father, Joseph Bolton Dolphin��� the doctors and staff at St. Mary's Hospital, Mr. and Mrs. C. Duncan *  and Mr. J. Dunn of Sechelt Inn,  Mr. Don McNab,and Rev. Father  F. McWade of the Sechelt Residential School, the Canadian Legion and L.A. of Sechelt Branch  140, and all other friends, also  Harvey Funeral Home.  Beatrice (Betty) Roy and family  HELP WANTED  Woman to cut mushrooms part  time. Vernon Mushroom Farm,  Phone 886r9813.  WORK WANTED v :". -. ,y  REAL ESTATE  f'A Sign of Service"  4J/_ acres, secluded, 3 rooms,  fruit trees, garden, view, good  well. $2,500.  PHONE 886-2191   ;Y  100' waterfront, 4 rooms, good  water, ��� $4,250.  PHONE 886-2191  4}_ acres, nicely wooded,.*good  location, .$2,200. ���-���'..-  PHONE 886-2191 ;.-'������'*  Carpenter, reasonable rates.  John Sotek, Hillcrest Ave., east  of Telephone office. Box 8, Gibsons.  Farm and garden work done,'  .also pruning. G.' Charman, Ph.  S86-9862.  FOUND..'-,--   ���...     ���   . ���   yy    .   . :  ���  1 lady's nightgown' and toothbrush. Owner can claim same at  Totem Drive Inn, Selma Park.  A place to get good hamburgers  Ihot dogs, chips etc. Open till midnight, later on weekends.\Totem  Drive  Inn,   Selma Park.  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone  886-9815  MOTOR  CARS  xxxxxxxx  XX< X  XXX X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XX /"kXXXXXXX/N xxx  <xx{J xxxxxx vj **  WHO ELSE WANTS  A NEW CAR!  BUY IT NOW WITH A '*'���  t-OW-COST MMMNSUHED  ��X*    XXX    XXXX XXXXX    xxxx  JtXX   xxx   xxxx      xxx     X  xXXx  5 5XXx   XX     X  xxxx x        xxxx x xxx  x xxxx xxxx  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  1956 Chev, $1000.  Ph. TU 4-538S  BOATS FOR SALE  16V_ ft. runabout with windshield  and sidewings. 18 hp. ' Johnson,  $375.   Ph.   Haddocks,   TU  3-2248.  14 ft. boat, planing hull, $90. May  "be seen at Mrs. Cotton's, Sakin-  aw Lake, or phone YU 8-1727 fot  ���details. ;<  22 ft. Norcraft water taxi for  sale or swap. In first class shape.  Property, acreage or car considered.   Phone  886:2350.  WANTED '      .'   _ '���/���  Ford Motor, '49 to '54. Phone  _86-2611.  Old operatic records, any make  jFair price. Gib. Gibson, Roberts  <!reek P.O.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons,  Ph.  886-9950.  Have you any deteriorated or  left over explosives? Phone , L.  ���C. Emerson Disposal service at  :885-9510.  NOTARY PUBLIC  "H."B.V  GORDON   &   KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt'   . _���: \  .,  Deal with  Confidence   with  TOM DUFFY  ,   SECHELT REALTY  AND  INSURANCE  FIRE AND AUTO-INSURANCE  Phones:  885-2161,  885-2120  Cozy .4   room   dwelling   with  basement    on    landscaped    lot,  marine view, close to shops etc.  $8500, very easy terms.  -Large cleared corner lot, magnificent   marine  view,   serviced.  ���Reduced   for  quick   sale.   $1750.  Low down payment. Call  KAY BUTLER  Sechelt 885-2161 or  Gibsons 886-2000, evenings.  CHAS .ENGLISH Ltd.  %     Real Estate and-Insurance  N. H. A. Loans  For young people planning  ahead.  For the Business Man who has  other uses for his Capital.  We can supply all financing particulars, we also have approved  builders.  Good  buys in waterfront pro-:  perty.  Ph,. 886-2481 or evenings 886-2500  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  Y Two of the best homes in Gibsons, fully modern,  one -electricZ  heat,   the   other  automatic   oil.  Very    reasonable.   Both   homes  have   large   lots   and   beautiful'  ��� view. '���' .,: 'Y'���"       Y YY  DRUMMOND REALTY   *.-.--- Notary Public'-----f-  Gibsons ;Phone>886-775l  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Property for sale. Phone 886-2611  One 1 acre lot left at Stone.Villa'.  $800 on terms. A. Simpkins, Sechelt, 885,2132.       -   -  Cleared lot, ready to build, 60'  x 120', 3 blocks from Shop Easy.  $850 down, full price $1350. Steve  Bidiuk,   Sechelt".   ���''"������-,-���:-������    .  View lot, 100' by 270' in residential Wilson Creek facing back  road and backing on playground.  Phone   RE  3-3397.  FOR RENT  Comfortable 1 bedroom house for  2 adults, furnished or unfurnished. Phone 886-2190.  Davis Bay, furnished 3 room cottage, full plumbing, close to  beach,  $45.  H. A. Hill. 885-9764.  Rooms for rent.  Phone 885-9688.  Comfortabe 1,bedroom house for  2 adults, furnished or unfurnished. Phone 886-2190.  Summer cottage, waterfront, fully furnished, for August. Phone  886-2566.  Office space in Sechelt Post Office building. Apply at Maj shall  \tfells Store.  Furnished    suite,    2   bedrooms,  suitable for 3 or 4. Ph. 886-2163.  WANTED TO RENT  Working mother needs furnished  or unfurnished accommodation in  Sechelt with day care for 6 yr.  old girl. Prefer close to downtown. Box 609, Coast News.  MISC. FOR SALE  Walnut, double bed, spring and  spring filled mattress; vanity  and bench; Fawcett oil heater:.  painted dresser; fire screen;  dishes and' miscellaneous. "Phone  886-9821.  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)  Strawberries  for sale   ' . '   '  Phone 886-2592   ,  1 Astral fridge. $30. Ph. 886-9979  after~6 p.m. .-."   v *  '53 Ford for sale or trade. Phone  886-2611.       y  Trefecta knitting machine. Best  offer.   Phone   885-2146.  Utility trailer, licensed, $35. Ph.  885-2146.   .  For Father's Day, help Dad to.  buy an outboard motor, a sabre  saw or fishing rod and reel at  Earl's Agencies, Drummond Blk.  Gibsons.  1 2 drum winch, 10 horse air-  cooled engine, on float. Phone  886-2398. See at Gibsons Boat  Works.       .������������'������  Easy electric washer, $25. Box  91,   Sechelt.  Phone  885-9531.- /  DIRECTORY  Bulk oil, 30 \yt.. $1.50 per gal.  Phone 886-2109 evenings.-       y  Cedar split pickets, 4', also posts  Ph. 886-2159.  Table lamps', armchairs, single  Hollywood bed, Winnipeg couch,  bedspreads, comforter; All A-l  Reasonable.  Ph. 886-9676.    -  Fully furnished :::37' x 8*  2 bedroom trailer. Can arrange finan-  cingr" Apply August, Scibert,. Ir-,  vines Landing or ph. TU  3-2658  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2092  Corner of Pratt Rd. and Sechelt  Highway  We  now have a large stock of  oil ranges and refrigerators.  1 Lady Pat oil range with  Cyclos  burners,  same  as  new $125  ��� 1 Gurney combination wood,  coal and 4 ring electric  range, good as new. $119  1 oil  range, pot burner $ 49  1 Empire oil range $ 95  1 Enterprise oil, range $85  1 McClary oil range $ 79  1 4 ring electric range       C  tested $ 25  1 Hot Point electric washing  machine -       $ 45  1 Servel gas refrig.  (guaranteed) $175  3 Frigidaire friges $ 89  1 garbage burner  white enamel $ 33  1 Kemac oil range y      $ 89  Used doors, $2 and $.1.50. each.  8 pane windows $2.90  6 pane   windows $2.00  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill.   Delivered   and spread. Ph.  886-9826.    -  .���Used electric and gas ranges, also oil rangesYC & S Sales, Ph.  8S5-9713,   Sechelt.  WATCH REPAIRS  For - guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work  done  .on the premises. tfn  ANNOUNCEMENT    '  Golden Anniversary, of their wedding will be celebrated . by. Mr.  and Mrs. Thomas Humphries at  their, residence, Soames Point,  on Saturday, June 17, from 2  p.m. to 6 p.m.  Small 8" concrete blocks are  now available for the DO IT  YOURSELF maft. 15 cents each.  A. Simpkins, . Bricklayer, Davis  Bay.   885-2132.  FUBLIC TYPING SERVICE  Business and personal letters  done and mailed anywhere.  ALSO accounts and. monthly  statements sent out for-small  businesses. All work guaranteed  confidential.   Phone   885-4403..-y  Hand saws filed and set.. Galleys,  Sechelt  Highway;";  H. Almond, Roberts Creek, carpenter, builder, alterations, repairs, kitchen cabinets. Guaranteed work. Phone 886-9825.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number  June 10 ��� 14655, Green  ~        PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer  and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ���.- Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  ' Marven Volen.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box. 584,  Coast  News.  " TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  DAVID NYSTROM  .Interior, exterior painting: Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.    >,-���  .FUELS -'Y  WOOD, COAL &  TOTEM  LOGS  R. N. HASTINGS Ph. 88S-C902  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box .37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver,- 5.        Ph. MU 3-7477  See us for all y/Our Knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim  Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  THRIFTEE  DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower. Shop  Phone 886-9543  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  Phone 886-2200  BILL SHERIDAN  TV, APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  Sales and Service .  Phone 886-2463 or 885-9534^  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488 for- ���;  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  ~" GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET  US HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For  cement gravel,  fill, road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  CLYDE PARNWELL  TV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone 886-2633  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial       .  Domestic  West Sechelt, Phone 885-2147  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log  Towing  ���Phone 885-4425  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.   886-7721 Res.   886-9956  C  8: S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  ���Phone 885-9713  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  ' '  A. Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  a|  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office  Phone   886-2346  House   Phone  886-2100  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.' Plumbing  Quick,   efficient service  Phone 886-2460  PENINSULA SAND &  GRAVEL  Phone   886-9813  Sand; .gravel,   crushed   nock.  All material washed and screened or pit run.  Good cheap fill  DIRECTORY (Consumed)  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling"  Phone  886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK '& LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILQING    SUPPLIES  yPIione  885-960J  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV  repairs  Ph. 886/2346       Res., 886-2538  New and Used TVs for sale  See them in  the Jay Bee  Furniture Store, <_ibsons  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,  TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  A   A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,   Pumps  Air Compressor. Rock Drill  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND  AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2152  Night calls   886-2684  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  -  d  & S SALES  Phone 885-9713  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-262_i  Condensed style 15 words 55.  cents, / 3 cents word over 15,:  minimum 55 cents. Figures- in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriarns, Deaths  and Births up. to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3 c per word over, "���  40. ;   ������-.���;-.     -::.:���.;.;-.���������.'������      .       Z  '  Box numbers 25c extra..     '  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline fpr.  classified advertisements.  Coast News, June 15,  1961.       5  ,���....-.,-_-��� ��� ������1.-  -.1 -���_.���.- ��� 1-.���������_���r  Chureh Services  ANGLICAN,  St, Bartholomew's, Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Hofy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St.. Mary's, Pender  Harbour  9:30 a.m. Holy  Communion  Port  Mellon  8.30 a.m. Holy Communion  ~~;        UNITED **  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m.,  Divine Service  PORT MELLON  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, .9:00 a.m.  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a-m.  Port  Mellon, first  Sunday of  . each month at 11:35 a.m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at H a.m.    ��� ... ���  Roberts  Creek  United Church  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a:m. Sunday School  11:15 am., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  Roth's Home, Marine Drive  7:30 p.m*, United Church  PENTECOSTAL  ���     GIBSONS -  10 a.m., Sunday  School  11:00 a.m. Devotiomal  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed.,  7:30,. Bible Study  Fri;, 7:30 p.m., Young  People  -..'���'���."'��� SatY7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle   . ��  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  ,   11  a.m.  Morning Worship  3 p.mYBible Forum      ;       .  : 7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,  Bible Class  Frijday, 7:30-p.m. Rally .,  Sat., 7 p.m., Young Men's Action  ���! Club  ���vJr:iI.YRb'gers"'3c'''Son v'  PAINTING CONTRACTORS  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING  INDUSTRIAL COATINGS  FLOOR   TILING by CONTRACT  For fast reliable service Ph. 886^9333  Announcement  Mrs. Irene Coleridge announces Mrs.  Esther King has taken over. R_ne_'s Sportswear & Lingerie Shop in Gibsons ancr .hopes  her former customers will continue to patronize Ranee's. 7  FOR  GLASS  of all  kinds  . *   Phone  886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  SECHELT THEATRE  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  Jack Lemmon  - June 15, 16 & 17  Ricky Nelson  Wackiest Skip in the Army  Technicolor        , .  Thursday, Friday, Saturday ��� June 22, 23 & 24  Michael Rennie James MacArthur  THIRD MAN ON THE MOUNTAIN  Technicolor  For your  printing call 886-2622.  FIRE & AUTO  -.INSURANCE'  1   call  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2191 885-2013  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  and KENNETT  LIMITED*  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L: C. EMERSON  R.R. 1.   Sechelt  '���' 8S5-9510  MARSHALL'S    PLUMB i N <",  TTEATTVO   p-   *7'pTvf 'F-  Ph. 886-9533, 836-9690 or SS6-2442.  ANNOUNCEMENT  . -MiyLY JY-Roy, B.C. Land. .Surveyor and Professional. Engineer wishes' to announce that he has  returned to the practice of surveying. Mr. Roy will  continue to'-, maintain services on the Sechelt Peninsula in connection with" legal surveys, .subdivision  design and civil engineering.  The office is located at 1334 West, Pender  St., Vancouver 5, B.C. ��� Telephone MU 3-7477 and  WA 2-6208. 6       Coast News, June 15, 1961.  Answers given to the census taker are strictly confidential. Every census taker is under oath not to reveal a single  item about any individual, under penalty of fine, imprisonment or both.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  Piano recital pleases     Yesf soil for   WsWeus^ts kept busy  Mrs. Betty Allen's pupils . in  their piano recital last Thursday evening in Elphinstone High  School presented a really outstanding event in the history of  music in this area.  It was not expected that the  younger group of pupils would  be quite as good as they were.  Neither did anyone expect to  hear the professional touch as  shown by some of the older students. Nevertheless a consensus  would reveal that the entire performance of the 15 pupils was a  surprise. It was more than most  anticipated.  Very few   of  the   pupils went  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  PICNIC  JUG  4.49  IU9. 6.19  128   ox.   size,   fibreglass   insulation,,  porcelain liner,- shoulder- spout. - Metal  handle.  Easy to clean.  FOR COOL SUMMER  COMFORT  "SEABREEZE"  S" FAN  5.99  Refl. 7.99  You Save 2.001  $*m*&.  Smooth, quiet running straight-bloW  model. Unbreakable plastic bast..  For bedroom or kitchen.  SALE SPECIAL!  NEW LEAKPROOF  It BURGESS BATTERIES  2 ,..29  $_���  >  Reg. 2 for .50  You seve .21 on these chrome-  protected, sealed-in steel flashlight  cells. Refill that flashlight now ���  keep a spare set on hand. Size  No. 2(D).  ZENITH "BLACK HAWK"  BICYCLES  YOURS FOR $1  DOWN���$1 A WEEK  A model for every member of the family���smooth  running, easy pedalling, smartly styled. Men's  mo^el in maroon with white, ladies' in sapphire  blue with white.   Every model has chain guard.  ' Men's and   - Boys', Girls',  Ladies' Juvenile  astray during their performance  Some showed real mastery of  their technique and in the older  group there was evidence of a  devotion to their work' which  went beyond the mere playing  of notes.  Following the pupils in recital Mrs. Allen with Lynn Vernon  oh a second piano playing the  orchestral parts, performed Saint  Saens Concerto in G Minor. Mrs.  Allen played the three movements "on the school's new grand  piano, which gave it a real workout. The recital's proceeds were  to be donated towards the pur-'  chase of this piano.  There were comments heard  after the performance that Mrs,;  Allen's playing was quite as good  as that of any piano playing ar-'  tists who have so far visiter^  Gibsons. Mrs. Allen was ably5  assisted by Miss Vernon who,  also doubled in a rhumba with,  Anne Lang and soloed with De-1;  bussy's Clair.e de Lime. ��� F.C.   ]  [.88  '.95  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY Y  GIBSONS  New Adult Books  Fiction:  Strange Legacy. ��� Elma Wil-,  Hams.  For a Noble Cause ��� Pierre*  Boulle .     * A.  Greg's Choice ��� Gregory  Clark.  Whistle on the Wind ��� Nan.  Shipley.  The Methods of Sergeant Cluff."  ��� Gil North  Aunt Jane McPhipps ��� FranY  ces V. Rummell. j'.'  Straw in the Wind ��� E. M.  Bennett.  A Night in Cold Harbour ��� M.*  Kennedy. ���    .      ���  A Burnt Out Case ~ Graham  Greene  The Wainwright Inheritance ������'  E. Corbett.  Non-Fiction: '  The Old Man's Boy Grows Old*..  er ��� Robert Ruark.  The Danube ���r E. and A. Less-  ner.  Passports at Seventy��� Ethel;  S.  Smith. y y^  Cromwell's Master Spy ��� D&  Holman..    ��� 'Aj��  Mission to Melanesia ��� Ida'  Wench.  Flying the Chase Flag ��� W. A.  Hagelund. f1^  ;   Small  Boat  to  the  Skagerrlk^  ��� Roger Pilkington. $ ; :  Japanese Inn ��� Oliver Statler.  Beyond the Pale ��� Jean Jack-  ,t  son. ���'!*'  ���;       .    A 'M  Canada has the distinction o_|  taking   the   first modern cen-|Y  sus.  This   was  the  Census  ofcY  the Colony of New France hrY  1666.   ordered by Louis   XTVi  It    recorded    a population off  3,215,   compared   with  an  ex4Y  pected  18,200,000   this year. |r  Planting your annual flowers  now? it's a good practice to apply a general purpose fertilizer  first, advises R. W. Oliver, who  has charge of a great many flower beds at Canada's well-known  Central Experimental Farm at  Ottawa.  Mr. Oliver says that a 5-10-5  or 6-9-6 fertilizer at four pounds  per 100 square feet is satisfactory for the average garden, but  gardens vary so much in soil  type and fertility that, specific  recommendations cannot be  made to fit them all. Even in  the flower gardens at the Central Experimental Farm, tests  to find the best fertilizer formula and the best rate of application have not given consistent  results from year to year.  The tests were carried on for  three summers in different sites  but on similar soil��� a light  sandy loam. Since it was very  low in potash, a 5-10-13 fertilizer  was used, at 2, 4, 6 and 8 pounds  per 100 square feet.  Test plants were China aster,  scabious, snapdragon and stocks  grown as cut fowers. Flowers  were cut twice a^week from mid  July to the first frost. Records  were taken of height, number  and weight of, flower spikes.  The top three rates of application were equal in their effects  on the flowers, perhaps because  the soluble chemicals leached  out qqjckly in the light soil. The  four-pound rate was, therefore,  the most.' economical of the top  three rates. It was also more  effective than the two-pound  rate.  To determine the best treatment for your soil it is advisable  to test it from time.to time, using one of the'simple "do-it-  yourself" kits. Failing this, follow the recommendations made  by Mr. Oliver.  75  see  fil  in  at tabernacle  Seventy-five people responded  to the invitation ...to see the stirring film "A Cry in the Night"  shown in Glad Tidings Taber-,  nacle, Gibsons, Sunday, June 4.  YThe fim, an award winner,  fshowed lepers with legs -^and  arms in their hopeless condition, the incredible suffering in  Korea among orphans and war  widows, -Hindu believers 'worshipping and pleading before  thousands of gods, people in poverty and dying of starvation, dying without hope.  ' After the film Pastor R. F.  Norris spoke on the importance  of going into all the world and  preaching the Gospel.  May and June were busy  months forythe Job's, Daughters  A successful tea was held in Sechelt on May 13 under the direction of Anne Lang.  The Jobies entered a float in  the May- Day parade but unfortunately, the rain ruined, it before  the parade began. Seven Past  Honored Queens took part at the  meeting on May 9. A great deal  of reminiscing was done and an  en j enable evening was spent.  Twenty-seven girls from West >  'Vancouver Bethel No. 17 visited  the girls at their May 23 meeting'  The Installation of the new  council took place on June 13.  Mrs. M. Leslie, guardian and  Mr. Mae* associate guardian,  were installed by Mrs. E. Moscrip and Mr. H. Mylroie.  The public is cordially invited  to .the installation of Miss Anne  Lang, nonored Queen-elect and  her officers at 7:30 p.m. on June  30 in the Sechelt School Hall.  Miss Janice Preiss, retiring honored queen will, be the installing  officer. /'���''���".'���'.".������.������',���. JiM.  HEART HESEARGH  Research, grants totalling:  $66,225 are announced by Mr.  Arthur Fouks, president of the-  B.C. Heart Foundation. Of the  15 announced grants, four are;  for work in. Victoria and one  in Kelowna. Most of the remaining research is being car-  ried on in various departments;  of the University of British  Columbia.  Gower Point Store  Owned and Operated  Picnic    Grounds   available   for   family   groups,  church  organizations, clubs,   etc;  Hamburgers - Hojt Dogs  Chips - Safrdwiches  GOOD PARKING FACILITIES  Special attention given to take put orders  Phone 886-9629  hyy>!>^  19  be open all day  further notice.  Boys' and Girls' Sidewalk Model���16-inch  36.95  Get your 'Black Hawk' now and enjoy healthful  summer cycling at lowest cost!  YOUR CHOICE -9- SPECIALS  CELLULOSE  SPONGE  9c  .15 value. For dishes, windows, cars,  etc. Convenient  size.  "REDDY" POT  CLEANER  9c  .IS value. Saran plastic  yarn, cannot scratch.  Cleans pots and pans  quickly.  Refl. .IS  Valua  PLASTIC  MEASURING  SPOONS  9c  1 Up., 1 tablespoon on hanging  rinfl.- foty-fto"  clean.  ���  POT  HOLDER  9c  .15 value. Size  4V_x4Vi inches.  Assorted  colors.  PLATE SCRAPER  9c  .19 value. Wood handle,  rubber blade, 814" long.  By several and save.  DISH  CLOTH  9c  .IS value. S!_9  I2"x12"# absorbent and quick  drying.rs Assbrftd  cdlort.  ��i��"--W_i  Sale starts Thnrss., June 15  Ends Sat., June 24  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  PARKER'S HARDWARE (Owner)  SECHELT -ri Phone 885-2171  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD. (Owner)  Ph. 886-2442  A COURSE  FOR  FATHER'S DAY  The wind freshens . . . whitecaps form ...  the canvas fills and you are under way.  You have charted the course, noted reefs i  and shoals, compensated for drift and current.  The boy at the helm can steer a true course  if you have chosen it. well.'     \  Any father must feel the magnitude of the tasE  of guiding his son through life's uncertain_watera,  What responsible man could feel any other way?  This is Fatherhood . . . the -realization that  nothing is so important as guiding your own son  along a course that has maturity of outlook'  and responsibility as its destination.  Such guidance requires a delicate touch, the  mature understanding of a man who has sailed  these waters before. And nowhere is this  understanding more important than in  the practice of Moderation in all things, including  the use of whisky. It is this thought-,  which The House of Seagram  wishes to leave with you on Father's Day, 1961/  THE HOUSE OF SEAGRAM  -At-  1  *���  ���}.  tf.\-;  ..-���������      ^'     ���    V;  ,-...��������� ;,/;���!  ... -V.  This advertisement is not published of displayed by the Government of Britten Columbia OUR TOWN���Sy lAcCle'land  Jll"'      f  ''-_���___/! RDBGOTlb  '.jBRFm TAKEN MYGOLP  ~f^ J 1   CLUBS TO BE  ^-<    VOVERHAULED,   y  ^^B  J/     ^"Sl  9B____________________  " v^__i  �����j_7' ���  ���-  1949 when he retired, moving to  Victoria   in 1953.  He leaves his wife, Mabel; a  son Douglas at Courtenay, Vancouver Island; two daughters,  Mrs. Florence Brown, Vancouver and Mrs. Irene Hunter, Gibsons. There are ten grandchild-  Coast News, June 15, 1961.       7  ren and four great-grandchildren,  also two brothers,. Clarde and  Clare,  both  of  Gibsons.  The funeral was held Sat.,  June 3 from Harrod Bros. Funeral Home in Vancouver.  Letters to the editor  Editor: I would like to add my  protest to that of "Roberts  Creek"  regarding  ferry  traffic.  It seems, a shame. There are  times when . people can't even  Set on our ferries. They wait so  long they go homey in disgust.  Others that I know personally  ���don't come to our coast because  the wait is so long.  I know of people \vith small  children who have waited five  hours for a ferry and arrived  home exhausted.  At Christmas myself and family waited five and a half hours  for a ferry that we hoped to  catch at 11 o'clock in the morning. Then we were packed into  ���a ferry so tight my husband had  to climb out of the car window.  I:don't call that service. I wonder what would have happened  if the ferry had run into trouble.  We could have easily been trapped in our cars.  It  is  high  time   we had   the .  Squamish road  finished  or are  we just puppets in Mr. Gaglardi's -  hands? It is no wonder he needs  an airplane. ��� Mrs. G. Schultz,  Halfmoon Bay���  ,��W**��*^^W"'*^**"^MMWW_-���g_M__|  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean; your watch  and; jewelry  Jewel  ns   Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  CMVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 885-2_51  > Editor:! I h_ye been re-reading  your/issue of Juria 1, and specifically the account of the meeting called by the Indian Band.  This meeting, which I attended, wa_ by far one of the most  constructive I have attended for  a long Umey Mr. Clarence Joe  . not Magistrate Johnston, was  chairman. We'were made welcome by Chief Charlie Craigan.  The address to the young people by Mrs. Mussell, chief of the  band at Chilliwack was inspiring  as was that given by Mr. Guy  Williams, president of the Native Brotherhood. Mr. Castilliou  and members of the Indian department also spoke.  A highlight of the affair was  a presentation to Dr. Alan Swan  by the Sechelt Indians to show  their appreciation of his kindness to their people.  Tea was served by the ladies  and we all efljoyed the social  period.   Y  To us this was a very fine  meeting, we felt we had been  privileged to have been invited.  I feel a little more could have  been said about the meeting,  who knows what good a.better,  account would produce.  This is not a gripe, but I do  feel more could have been said. .  The   Indians    themselves    took  photographs. -���Ada Dawe:  ; Editor's note: The Coast News  had an understanding on the coverage . of this -meeting which did  not materialize so at the last  minute what could-be gathered  was used with the pictures takY  en by Dennis Gray. Usually  members of the band look after  their own meetings. This policy  gives them a greater part in the ,-  publication of their own affairs  and from their point of view.  1  0k Store & Office Fixtures  A Custom Built Cabinets  A   House Building  fiuenther Barowsky  Beach  Ave.,  Roberts Creek  Ph.  886-9880  ��.     FIRE REPORT - ���  Up to.the week ending June 9  493 fires have been reported, 154  above 1960's figure. Fire-fighting  costs so far are $103,890, four  times that for the same period in  1960. During the past week 193  new fires were reported, the  highest weekly figure for 1961.  Of the new fires, Vancouver Forest District reported 87, of which  74 were fires on the P.G.E. right-  of-way, presumably tie fires;  Kamloops, 38 new fires; Prince  George, and Nelson each with 29  new fires; and Prince Rupert  with 9 new fires. Estimated acreage burned to date is 66,000 acres  of which 64,000 is in the Prince  George  District.  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU ABOUT THE. MANY ADVANTAGES  OF  OIL HEATING  engineered  specifically  ior your  heating-   5% Down ���������  requirements  )  convenient  budget terms  ryandX   -  t free life  ;  inauraiice ���  ���< '   , 'A .    A  |  up to 6 years  to pay  Balance at 5,/_% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR  THE BEST  SEE  OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  147S Pemberton Ave., North Vim. ��� YU S-S44S  DAN WHEELER^ Gibsons ��� SScfw^V  TED  KURLpK,   Sechelt ���  885-4455  H.CIaye  Chamberlin  H. Claye Chamberlin of 4377  Rumble Street, South Burnaby,  and formerly of Gibsons died in  Royal Columbia hospital on May  31..... '    ,.  Born on Aug. 5, 1884, in Oregon, U.S.A., he moved to Gibsons in July, 1909 where he married Charlotte Mabel Glassford.  In 1911 he and his wife moved to  Ontario where they farmed for  four and  a half years.  The family returned to North  Vancouver where he worked in  Lyle's Shipyard. In 1919 they  moved to Gibsons again. For  many years he contracted and  worked for the public works department   from   1935   to   Sept.,  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN,S,,  ���r&y&iW f$r*���f*~w  Local Sales Rep.  Norman Stewart  Ph. *886-9515  R.R.I,  Gibsons  &  VKS  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  Girls, the best way I know to keep your  family on the roadtosuccess, is through a  good healthy savings account. When you've  got money in the bank you can pay cash for  the things you want, and take advantage of  opportunity. Know where my husband and  I saved the money to buy this new car?  THE BHNK OF NOVR SCOTIH  Thursday, June 15  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG GASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  beats em all 1 leads em all  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Spectacular v&lue pro-  etacesjsj>ect^T^^  Chevrolet's unbeatable  sales recbrd year after  year is the undeniable  evicience thit CHEV-  ROLir IIS BEST -AND  CAN PRO VIS IT! ��  Model Illustrated: BEL AIR SPORT COUPE  The greatest! The greatest value -packed Chevrolet  aver built! The oar that gives you more���more of the  features, the ���tyie, the performance, the room, the  ride* the comfort���more of everything you want!  Outstanding style; The 1961 Chevrolet has out its own  paoe-setting swath through the world of automobile  design. Greatest Chevy Ride in History: The one great  ride in its field . . . unbelievably quiet ���unbelievably  smooth . . . indescribably perfebt! Power- packed  Performance, plus Economy: Chevrolet combines -he  flashing response that satisfies your every demand���  with the'thrifty ways that satisfy your budget! In  every way. there is no automotive value that can  compare! with Chevrolet's���none that can come close.  And Chevrolet tale* prove it*   WMtewali tine optional at extra cost.  SEE! TRY!BUY!  WE MOST SPECTACULAR  IN CHEVROLET  HISTORY!  CSS-3-tC  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LIMITED  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2111  mmmm Witeb tilt Chivy Sbtw, TuM-ay nlgbte vtvt CBC-TV. Chick yMr'ltcat pap* fir Uat _wL cfc-Mtl. ���  ���  ��-_i���_���_!�����>  >��.'��� 8       Coast News, June  15, 1961.  TAKES LIBRARY COURSE  Mrs. Robert Gill of Port Mellon took part in a provincial li  brary instruction course in Victoria recently, in conjunction  with library work. The library is  established in the Community  Hall.  King for a day!  GIFTS FIT FOR THE KING  at  Chris's Jewelry  FINE WATCHES  RINGS ��� CUFF LINKS  GIFTS GALORE  FATHER'S DAY CARDS  Phone Sechelt 885-2151  :,���!>���;}:;  YOU CAN AFFORD THE  BESTIH HOME HEATING,  WITH SHELL'S NEW  i     HEATING EQUIPMENT  FINANCE PLAN!  Only 10% down... the rest in up to 5years  Whether you're converting your present furnace,  br installing a complete new oil heating system,        .  ��� you can pay for it through Shell's new Heating  Equipment Finance Plan.  You can install the  heating equipment of your choice and we will  .arrange a loan of up to $1,000?�� for you. You pay  only  10%   down,   and  the  rest . is  spread  con-  : veniently over the next 5 years. Why not call us  to-day. We will discuss your plans with you and  tell you exactly how Shell's Heating Equipment  Finance Plan works.        .  .And���whatever make of oil  burner you'buy, the Shell  Furnace Oil-we supply will give  you heating that is clean, even,  trouble-free... it's the best value  for your heating dollar.  For complete-information  on Shef/'s Heating Equipment  Finance Plan, call  Tingley's Hi-Heat  SALES & SERVICE  Installation and Repairs of ail ���  Y TypesYFii:cnace and   Burners   .  '���Z-AAZZAAA-cauAA^  DAY  QR KIGIJT SERVICE  CONNIE  MACK  Peninsula ball fans were treated to the best game of the season this far when the Sechelt  Connie Macks squeaked out a  3-2 win over the Gibsons1 Kiwanis  Sunday.  Big Ken Nelson went all the  way for Sechelt, but for. a t\vo  run outburst in the first inning  he had the game well in hand.  Ricky Marsh pitched a strong  game for Gibsons, however  Marsh weakened in the seventh  and was relieved by Johnny Louden who ran into control trouble  and left with the bases loaded  only to have Robin McSavaney  come in and put out the fire.  Hitting for the game was done  principally by Bill Peterson's  two fun.single for Gibsons. Ken  Skytte, Ken Nelson, Perry Oike  supplied most of the punch in  the Sechelt lineup.  Fielding gems of the day were  by Danny Coates, and Davey  Peterson.  Umpires were Roy Taylor, Ed  Mesenchuk   and    Bill   Nimmo.  EVENING OF FUN  An evening of fun resulted  when Gibsons Squarenaders held  an open-air dance Saturday night  The Club thanks Keith Wright  for the; use of one of; the new-  stores being built, also Danny  Smith, who generously donated  coffee and cookies.  . There will be an open-air dance'  at the Super-Valu parking lot,  July 1, starting at 8 p.m. The  Club extends a welcome to all  squaredancers to attend.  on HIS Day  TASELLA SHOPPE  . SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9331  LITTLE LEAGUE  League Standings  Team  Orioles  Raiders  Tyees  Firemen  Merchants  P  10  10  10  10  10  W  8  6  5  4  2  L  2  4  5  6  8  Pt.  16  12  10  8  4  Results to Monday, June 11:  Orioles  defeated Tyees  Raiders defeated Merchants ���  Tyees defeated Merchants  Orioles   defeated  Firemen"  Games  to Play  Sunday, .June 18:  Firemen vs. Raiders at Roberts  Creek.  Orioles   vs.  Tyees   at   Wilson  Creek.  Wed., June 21:  Merchants  vs.  Raiders   at   Gibsons.  Firemen   vs.   Tyees   at   Wilson"  Creek. ���  /$mm<nq qou*  C. E.   (CAL) TINGLEY  Phorie Z 885-9636v  BUDD KIEWITZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  'Gib-tons ���.-886-2133 '���,  JAMES SCHUfZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Halfmoon Bay .���.''885-2265  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By  ED   CONNOR)  The Connor Annual. Champion  Trophy was won this season by  the Mirabilias of the Gibsons A  League Avith total pins of 3125:  Oh the Tuesday Spring League  the   Sphtt's  won  the team' high /,  three and team high single with'  2966   (1033). f  On the Wednesday Spring Lea- '  gue the Digit Kids, won the team  high three and team high single  with 2421 (863).  Tuesday  Scores:  Daisy Bailey  657 (238), Bill Morrison 614 (233),  Jim McVicar 743 (274, 240), Bill  Nimmo 696  (282),   Evelyn Shad-i  we^l 656  (262), Bill.Nasadyk 605 \  (232),  Winston Robinson 600.  Wednesday Scores: Helen Clark  647 (223), Ike Mason   602,  Gary;  DeMarco  617  (258), Art   Holden  599 (242).  FROM, PRINCE RUPERT  Mrs. Kathleen Hill of Prince  Rupert spent a week yvith Mr.  arid [Mrs. D. R. Barclay at Rob-  'erts Creek'. '���'���".  KEN'S FOODLAND  MEATS  GRADE    "A!' A (M  GROUND BEEF 0      > I  GRADE    "A"  B0IUN6 FOWL  29c lb.  PRODUCE  POTATOES10,bsfm45C  1st GRADE  RADISH or  GREEN ONIONS  2  ^   9C  FROZEN FOODS  YORK PEAS  2 lb. Cello  43c  YORK  Strawberries  Fancy Quality  2-69c  GROCERIES  RED ROSE  6 oz. Instant  SALAD BOWL      49C  SALAD DRESSING 32 oz.      ~VW  PACIFIC MILK 6 for  Effective Thurs., Fri., Sat.  OPEN FRIDAY WIGHTS  TILL 9  FREE DELIVERY  ON ORDERS OVER $5  Phone SS6-2563  Miaxea  i/ii(Mim  &'  /������  ���#  will enjoy these  1  _5'  55  _5  ��3  Slippers  Wallets  .   Tie Bars  Sports Shirts  r  -' X'-  C   *  *.  S  Key Cases  Belt & Ties  Guff Links  '   %\  Car Visor Wallets       ��l*ave Kit Sets  ' ���'-"     '���':..".. , ,     Y Ift&f  Jewelry Boxes  '&  MORGAN    THOMSON   SecheJt - Ph. 885-9330  VINCE   PREWER   <_!��_-ra.-SMi*.


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