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Coast News Jul 13, 1961

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Array Protflnelgil Library  Victoria��� B.  C.  JUST FINE FOOD  ,   DANNY'S -  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons,  B.C.       Volume 15, Number 28, July 13,  1961.  7c per copy  A Complete  Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph    f86-2116   ���   Gih^s    B c.  Big expansion for | Port Mellon mill  ���j*      '**      *���*���*  *;   *   *  Production to increase 50 percent  .   An official announcement from-  Canadian   Forest   Products   Ltd.  outlines details of the $12,000,000  expansion program for -the Port  Mellon mill.  ; Involved, in this program is  work now underway on. four  .evaporators, with two hog fuel  boilers, a lime kiln, more chip  handling facilities, two new  washers, a screening plant addition, a five stage bleach plant  and new centrifugal type pulp  cleaners to come,. There. is also  possibilities of a new pulp warehouse.  An announcement from the  company's Vancouver office  reads. *~*  "John" G*. Prentice, president  of Canadian Forest Products  Ltd., announced today that the  company has approved plans for  its Howe Sound Pulp Division at  Port Mellon to enlarge the mill's  productive capacity by 50% and  to install- facilities for the manufacture of fully bleached sulphate  pulp.  "The mill presently manufactures 100,000 tons per year of unbleached, and semi-bleached sulphate pulp.  "Mr. Prentice said that the  company's decision to produce  fully bleached pulp was in response to increasing demands in  the world markets and to enable  the company to supply this  grade as well as its regular unbleached and semi - bleached  grades.  "Mill expansion is to be completed by the end of 1962 and will  cost the company an estimated  12   million dollars.  "Mr. Prentice also announced  that the Howe Sound Pulp Division's new million dollar installation for the production of 80  tons per day of flash-dried pulp  would become operational later  this month."  The flash-dried pulp $1,000,000  addition and the work done the  year before means that Canadian  Forest Products Ltd. will be using close to $14,000,000 in a period of four years.  The additional plant involved  in the $12,000,000 will add 100  tons daily to the present 300 tons  Board announces  School bus changes  F/O TED PARNWELL  Parnwell off  to Egypt  - The transfer of Flying Officer .^.R^Ted'^amwell,, 29*,  son of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Parn-'  well, RR1, Gibsons, to 1,15 Air  Transport Unit, El Arish, in  July, is- annouced by the  RCAF.  A pilot, F/O Parnwell  leaves 435 Transport Squadron at Namao, near Edmonton,  where he has been stationed  since December 1958. Number  115 ATU supports United Nations Emergency Force actions;  in Egypt.  F/O Parnwell is a graduate  of Mt. Elphinstone High. He  enisted in tihe RCAF in May  1954 and graduated as a pilot  at RCAF Station Portage La  Prairie, Man.,  in July  1955.  He then served at Trenton,  Ont., and Claresholm, Alta.,  as a pilot instructor: on Harvard aircraft. In August 1953  he was moved to 105 Communications and Rescue Flight  at RCAF Station, Namao. When  /this unit ��� was disbanded, in  favor cf a similiar unit in Winnipeg, in December 1958, F/O  Parnwell was transferred  'down the hangar line' at  Namao to 435 Squadron of  Air Transport Command. This  comimand's headquarters is: at  Trenton, Ontario, and controls  115 Air Transport Unit, Egypt.  CAR'-: SMASHED...; .    . :.V  While chasing a car at 3:30  p.m. Wednesday of last week,  Const. A. O. Kempin, RCMP.  was involved in an, accident on  Sechelt Highway at Pratt v Road  which resulted in heavy damage  to the RCMP car and facial injuries to the constable.  The constable was attempting  to pass a car driven by George  Benson of Gower Point Rd. when  the Benson car veered to make  a turn on to.Pratt. The police  car in tryitig to avoid a collision  careened- into Rogers Plumbing  property and ended .up with one  side smashed in by a pole after  knocking down the road sign.  (_������ _��� ���_���_���     _-___ S_l ___������'  Coy? Cute?  A "treat is in store for Sat.,  July 22 at 2 p.m. when the Canadian Legion, Roberts Creek  branch, will* hold a tea and sale  of home cooking at the home of  their president, Bob Cumming,  proceeds of which go to the Legion: Hall building fund.  It is not known if the men are  doing  the  home   cooking  themselves  but they do hav��  some  mighty cute waitresses lined up.  for^the occasion.  At the last meeting of Sechelt  District School Board in Gfbsons  transportation arrange ments  were made for the next school  year. These are the changes:  Gambier Island run discontinued owing to lack of sufficient pupils;  Hopkins-Soames Point run discontinued because. Hopkins students can be accommodated nn  the Port Mellon bus. Soame5  spbirft 'hig*F-*seheol.-'students- are  close enough to walk.  Porpoise Bay run is discontinued with transportation assistance  being, offered children living outside walking limits.  Big jackpot  for July 19  Gibsons Kiwanis Club is going  to have a bingo holiday, after  giving away the, big jack pot,  Thursday,  July 13.  For five years the Kiwanis  Club has run weekly bingo games  in aid of their welfare and charity fund.  .The club is planning on resuming bingo games in September,  same night, Thursdays, same  place, Gibsons School Hall, with  bigger and better games.  Keith Wright, 1961 president,  is the seventh since the Sunshine  Coast Kiwanis club was chartered iri 1954. During the years  the club has raised money for  its charitable and welfare fund  as well as many community projects. Some of these are Gibsons  expanding Public Library, Christmas hampers, fire victims, needy  families, Crippled ' Children's  Camp, .Easter Seal drive for  crippled children; donations to  the Gibsons Centennial Brothers  Park, Elphinstone Band, Port  Mellon Boxing Club, High School  bursaries, Gibsons School Patrol  and several others.  They have been sponsors to  Gibsons Boy Scouts and two Gibsons Cub packs, Gibsons Connie  Mack baseball team and for four  years have sponsored, Gibsons  Calf club.  West Sechelt Bus No. 1 will  travel along School Rd. from  Sechelt to Mason and School  Rds. and return via School Rd.  Bus No. 2 will travel to Wakefield and return to Sechelt on the  highway.  Halfmqpn Bay bus run will be  extended to Cooper's Store at  Redroofs.  Students living on! Oyster Bay  Rd. will meet the school bus at  Oyster Bay and Hospital Rds.  Buses required for transporta-  . tion.o^Jtfjgh school, students^rom  Sechelt to Gibsons wilV'be're-'  duced from three to two except  on days when grade nine industrial arts and .-home economics  students travel to Elphinstone  High  School.  Tenders have been called for  the transportation of Bowen Island pupils to Gibsons from Mt.  Gardiner Park. Previously these  students attended school in West  Vancouver High. Cost of having  the children taught in West Vancouver is causing their being  transferred to their own school  district which has the necessary  space for them.  making the daily output 400 tons  of bleached and unbleached pulp:  Reason for the company turning^ towards they bleached pro-  v ducts is that European1 and other  markets are desirous of obtaining bleached pulp for other than  kraft  purposes.  It is expected at peak construction ," there will be approximately 200 men at work and  where possible local labor will  be used. Technical experts will,  be mill and construction company employees. It is; expected  the construction will be. complete  by the end; of 1962. '.."''���  Construction of the new plant  will be in the hands, of the Vancouver forestry engineering consulting firm of Sandwell and Co.  Ltd. Financing of the project  will be done largely through  borrowed funds., Y  According to reports; on marketing conditions it was felt that  Canadian Forest Products would  have to do something to maintain  its markets or else jeopardize  the future of the company. So  CFP decided to do something to  offset the arising condition and  a turn to bleached pulp production was the answer..'..  2 winners  last weelc*  > There were two winners of  the   Treasure   Hunt   nuriiber  .contest for last week's .issue'  of the Coast News. v  They were Mrs. Don Hoops  ( JSiOames Point, who won the  Howe Sound k5-10-_5^ "Cent;  Store cake tray and server  and John McDonald of Seaview Rd., Gibsons,. who won  a gallon of paint at Gibsons  Hardware Marshall Wells  store. r  There is a new array of  prizes shown this week on  page six and if your number  in the Coast News you have  in your possession is the  same as a number displayed  by the individual merchants,  you win the prize that store  offers.  SMALL TALK  ****����,��(.  By Syms   %  "Is that a n��w mink you're     "Shhh   .   .   . -my   husband  wearing ..." thinks it's a dyed rabbit!"  school awards made  Bands shine in concert  First sermon  hurch  in new c  Rev. W." C* Cameron, new United Church minister preached  his first sermon Sunday in the  new church and faced a congregation which left"7few vacant  seats in the larger church.  From now on, United Church  services will be held in the new  edifice at Glassford V arid �����True-  man roads. Following an induction service on Thursday evening of last week Mr. Cameron,  his wife and family met members  of the congregation over a* cup  of tea in the church hall.  More than 175 persons attended the Salvation Army Camp  Sunrise band concert Sunday afternoon when the bands attending the schools for musicians displayed, their  techniques.  There were four bands, A, B,  C and the faculty band and each  played selected Jnumbers from  the Salvation Army's repertoire  of music. The camp area, next  to Black Ball Ferries dock, was  filled with song and band music  and quite a number of visitors  to the area attended this open  air event.  As usual the bands showed the  effort they had put into their  week of band instruction and the  beginners did very well alongside  the playing of the older and more  proficient bands. There were 100  members from beginners to experienced players at the band  camp, under tuition of Col. Ernest Ranee, director of music  from England. Others taking  part in the program, were B.C.  Divisional Commander and Mrs.  Pihdred and Major Len Knight,  camp commandant.  Bible certficates as prizes for  achievement during the week  were presented to: ���  THEORY AWARDS  . Grade 1: Elsie Tubman and  Coleen Close, Kelowna; Trudy  Bailey, Mount Pleasant.  . Grade 2: Bob Harvey, Nanaimo; Doreen Cull,.Victoria; Linda  Mawhinney,  South  Vancouver.  Grade 3: Darlene Tubman,  Kelowna; Dona Ritchie, Nanaimo; Fred Jones, New Westminster.  Grade 4: Ross Shaver, New  Westminster; George Bowron,  Grandview; Cyril Chalk, New  Westminster.  Grade 5: Ron Sloan, Mount  Pleasant.  Grade 6: Ron Knight, Vancouver Temple!  BIBLE AWARDS  Senior: Ellen Tubman, Kelowna; Michael Fitch and Ron  Knight, Vancouver Temple; Margaret Roper, Kelowna.  Junior: Alan Grierson, New  Westminster; Ken Sloan, Mount  Pleasant; Ken Touzeau, Penticton.  INSTRUMENTAL   AWARDS  A Band, Bandmaster Ken  Mills: Ron Knight, Temple; Ron  Sloan, Mount Pleasant; Vic Dela-  mont, New Westminster.  B Band, Bandmaster Lieut.  Demerton: Dennis Frayn, Chilliwack; Margaret Roper, Kelowna; Bruce Mills, Temple.  C Band,' Bandmaster Reg Gil-  lingham:    Bobby   Kind,    Grand-  view;  Fred Croy, Victoria;  Paul  Leslie,  Grandview.  VOCAL AWARDS  "Songster   Leader   Don   Cutler:  Teresa Quast, New Westminster;  Trudy Bailey,   Mount  Pleasant;  Barbara Cooper,  Nanaimo.  Book prizes were awarded pupils of Gibsons Landing Elementary School in two divisions, one  covering progress' in work and  the other for achievement. The  prograss books were donated by  the school and the achievement  books by the PTA.      -������'  A cash prize and scroll was  awarded Wendy Inglis of grade  six^ for outstanding achievement  by Gibsons Canadian" " Legion  branch Ladies Auxiliary.  Here are the. progress book  winners with the name of the  book presented them:  Cindy Wray, Cotton in My  ' Sack.. .���; :.  David Beaudoin, Little Toot.  . Elizabeth Krus.e, Loppy.  Kenny  Karateew,   Moon Trip.  Danny-Mackie, HippOlyte  ���'��� YDana Johnston, Children of the ,  :- -Blizzardv ���-������-���-;>..������.���.*--*..������- ���-��Y<i>--^**.':>,:^-:k  Patti   Clement,   Cotton  in  My  Sack,     v  ���   Alan Wilson, Deerslayer.  Beverly ^Szabo, Fox Island.  Here are the winners of the  achievement awards and the titles of their books:  Nona Veale,   Chucaro.   ,  '  Marnie Jepson,. Jungle Trap.  Stephen Rigby, The Little Igloo.  Dale Peterson, The Burro that  had a Name.  Dorian Gregory, Reindeer  Twins.  Dick Atchison, Chinese Children.  David Inglis,  Chucaro.  Sandra Davidson, Little Boat  Boy.  Lyle Davey, Ook-Pik  Linda Thomas, Son of the Walrus King.  Connie Warn, Enchanted Castle.  YOUNG  BOY  DROWNS  James Henry Thqmas, aged 10  of 4870 168th St., Cloverdale, was  drowned.Monday at a Bible camp  swimming 'beach on Anvil Island.  He had arrived at camp that  day. He was not missed until a  roll call. Camp staff dived in the  swim area until the body was  located. RCMP investigated and  an inquest will be held in Gibsons at  Harvey Funeral Home.  OAPO PICNIC  The OAPO will hold its annual  picnic at Squamish, Fri., July 21  and a chartered bus will leave  Gibsons at 8 a.m. Ticket receipts must be carried and picnickers are requested to pack  their own lunches and'bring necessary dishes. Tea will be. provided.  Junior High. School Awards  in Scholarship arid Citizenship.  Academi:' Trophies and  Prizes:  Headlands Service club book  prizes: Best Scholar, Grade 7.  Ricky Davey; Best Scholar,  Grade 8, Nancy Leslie; Best  Scholar, Grade 9,. Georgia  Warn.  Women's auxiliary to Canadian , Legion, bock prize to  'beat student in Grade 8, social  ���studies: -TZe, 'Nancy Leslie aYd  Norman   Spencer. ���;  Don Brown, mug, Best first  year typist, Georgia  Warn.  Day trophy, Highest aggregate in Grade 7 (scholarship,  citizenship, and sportsman-  _hip) Richard Davey.  John. Wood trophy, Highest  aggregate in. Grade, 8, Nancy  Leslie.   V  Trueman trophy, Highest ag-  i^e^ateklh^GrSder^- Dat'CrOftY  by.  Stude.-.t Council Scholarship  Awards:         ���'������''���"  Scholarship Flash: Grade 7  (70 points) Gordon Arthur.  Erica Ball, Richard Davey  Linda Decker. Carol EnemaiA,  James Mandelkau, Diane Randall, Wayne Swanson and John  Warn.  Grade 8 (80 points) George  Gibb, Nancy Inglis, Carla Van  Der Hor.Y David 'Vernon,.  Rhonda Watson, Patrick Winn,'  Maureen Paquette, Ted Ball,  Rita Braeewell,; Diane Fiedler,  Judy Hague, Mary Hardin.-?,  Tony Kirkland, James Malyea  and Terry Ridgewell. -  Scholarship Crest, Grade 3  (160 points) Roger Bourque,  Susan Butler, Karen Hansen.  John Harris, Diansj Hqpkins,  Sylvia Hughes, Barry Quarry,  John Smith, Ken Sneddon,  Sharon Solnik, Norman Spencer, Patricia Thomas, Linda  Talbot  and Diane  Turik.  Grade 9 (175 points') Nadiric  Gant, Gudrui Lehmanh, Joyci?  Penner, Roberta Quigley, Susan Taylor and Georgia Warn.  Silver Torch (275 points to  Grade 9) Won by a Grade 8  student; Nancy Leslie.  Citizenship Flash, Grade 7  (25  points)  Sharon   Malyea.  Grade 8 (30 points) Shirley  Demarco, Nancy Inglis, Nancy  Leslie, Maureen Paquette,. Baiv  rv Quarry, Sharon Solnik,  Norman Spencer, Carla Van  Der Horn, Judy Hague, Mary  Harding, Diane Turik and Terry Ridgewell.  Citizenship Crest, Grade 8  and 9 (70 points) Susan Butler,  Karen Hansen, Gary Preston,  John Smith, Patricia Thomas,  Patricia Wood, Marion  D'Aoust, Roberta Quigley and  Lynn Stenner.  Lt.G  Vanaimo. LA I I ��� I  -._.__ Much sun during June  ov. coming  British Columbia's i Lt.-Gov.  G. R. Pearkes will' make an official visit to the Sechelt Indian  Band, Monday, July 24, Mrs.  Christinei'Johnston, chairman of  Sechelt's.. village council announces.       .  A program is now being drawn  up, details of which will be'available for next week's Coast  News. The official party will vis  it the Indian village and pay respects to the chief of the band,  Chief   Charles   Craigan.  By R.F. Kennett  Weather during June was relatively sunny with slightly higher  temperatures and less rainfall than usual. Highest temperature during the month was recorded to June 15 and again on June 24 when  the temperature reached 82 degrees. Coolest day was June 13 with  a low of 44 degrees. ^  Rain fell on three days from the June 6 to 10, again at the latter  period of the month, and finally gave way to clearing skies for the  July 1 weekend.  June   61  Rainfall 1.64 in.  Days   with  rain 6  Highest   temperature 82  Lowest temperature 44  Mean temperature 61  Thunderstorms l  Norm.  Ext.  2.81 in.  5.75 (56)  11  18  (56)  78  90   (58)  42  39  (54)  58  64 (SB)  1  3  (58) .:   AA : eilXcXA .-  .. I      ;k'ss$zi 7  2       Coast "News,  July 13,. 1961.  The Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  P*���j. .����������������  ^^:y���* ii    .  -rue __stoFA  <S<?OD PAIR OF  Waders keeps"e;-!-��� "-���  MANYOLDTiMERS i��rr~  OFFTHE STREAM -_=?-^--====*    "^  Chs Coast j-foius  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  jtd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  nail, Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation,  Canadian Weekly  fewspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  J.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1,75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  A courageous move  To bleach or not to bleach might be a question for blondes to  consider and it would more than likely result in the spending of a  few dollars to complete the bleaching process.   .  Canadian Forest Products Port Mellon mill might not be too  much concerned over troubles blondes encounter but it is concerned  with a marketing problem which calls for a bleached pulp product  as well as an unbleached one. It too has a dollar problem to consider.  Expansion of the Port Mellon plant to allow production of a  bleached pulp will cost about $12,000,000 and will take about 18  months to complete. The Coast News understands that financing of  this expansion will have to be done largely through borrowed funds.  CFP officials are looking ahead at market prospects which are developing in the bleached pulp field and in order to keep abreast of  market requirements have decided that the Port Mellon plant should  logically enter this field. "��� ' '   "*;~' <  It will mean employment for quite a few men on construction  work arid when it is completed there will be additions to the CFP  staff which will increase the payroll, also the number of families in  this area.  This expansion will increase the plant's productive capacity by  50 percent. This will also mean more marine traffic in and out of  Port Mellon.  To quote resident manager C. B. Davies of the Port Mellon mill,  here is what he said in the recent issue of the Port Mellon Thunder-  bird:  "Under today's conditions plenty of courage and faith are necessary before a group of men finally reach such a decision. There are  many factors, any one of which might easily spell failure, and a few  such failures have occurred in Port Mellon in the past. We in Port  Mellon and area are fortunate to be associated with Canadian Forest  Products Limited."  It is fortunate for this area that the Port Mellon mill was taken  over by Canadian Forest Products Limited. It has shown sound management and has done a great deal of good in the 10 years it has  existed.  Protection no help  Tampering with the law of supply and demand has its repercussions be the government Conservative, Liberal, or of any degree  leftish. Take for instance the free pork which was distributed not too  many months ago.  The annual report of Canada Packers Limited .usually contains  some interesting remarks on the market. situation. Here is what  they had to say:  "In the previous year the Dominion government was obliged to  purchase a very large quantity of canned pork luncheon meat to  support the hog market at the guaranteed floor price. In April 1960,  these stocks of canned pork were released for sale in Canada at a  price well below replacement cost. This abundant supply at a low  price resulted in consumption of canned pork luncheon meat of over  60 million pounds during the year ended March, 1961. This was about  three times the normal yearly volume, and undoubtedly reduced the  sales of other meat products during the year."  One should also bear in mind the effect on meat sales of the similar luncheon meat handed out free through pensioner and other organizations.  Canada Packers report continues: "In this fiscal year there was  a decrease of 24 percent in Canadian hog marketings. These > sharply  reduced marketings undoubtedly resulted (at least in part) from the  lowering of the federal government support price for hogs and the  introduction of a deficiency payment plan in place of a fixed support  price. These measures were clearly necessary, since the previous support program had encouraged production of a great many more hogs  than Canada could consume at the support price."  This 24 percent reduction "caused extraordinary efforts on the  part of the company to secure supplies of hogs, and somewhat higher costs due to reduced output."  You subsidize to increase production then you get too much production and have to get rid of it somehow so you reduce the subsidy  and production falls off. There is the hope the deficiency payment  plan will keep hog production from creating a surplus and it is expected pork prices will not show any price increase based on present  production estimates.  (By Nick Gilbert)  There is hope for a revival  of some of British Columbia's  colorful past. Proud totem  poles and mighty war canoes  may once again take their  place as objects of, considerable significance. Such a hopi)  has been discovered- on- Sechelt Peninsula.  Behind a re-awakened incentive of Indian craftsmanship lies an interesting, story.  After 1956 the rate of juvenile  delinquency on Sechelt -Reserve topped all bands in the  province' and possibly Canada.  Magistrate Andrew Johnston  of SecheJjt, alarmed at .the increase in crime and knowing  something of the way the 'Indian  mind  works,   set  put  to  control  show the band what was1, happening.  In February, 1960, aided by  Fathers McWade and Bernardo  the magistrate organized d  Youth, Guidance committee to  explore the problem. A curfew at 8 in winter and 9 in  summertime was  first offered.  Father Berrjardo is chairman  with Mrs. Amelia Craigan as  secretary. Also on the- committee are Mrs. Chris Julian,  Mrsi Carey Joe, % Mrs. ; vWilf;.  John, Albert DouieyyJohn; Joe  and Toriy Baptiste with Magistrate  as an advisor.  Committee members patrol the reserve and check  outside points, ywhere youth;  would congregate, to .assure  tfriat the curfew is being kept;  A breach of the curfew brings  the culprit before the  commit-  A visit to Land's End  (Article 10)  By ERIC THOMSON  Here we are in Norwich,  after 10 days in Devon, an experience which now seems  like a dream. Not that there  is anything amiss with Norwich, but that is another story.  We stayed at the Duke of  Cornwall, a spacious and comfortable old place, with : a  double stairway curving down  to the main floor like a ram's  horns, every tread of red carpet having a wide overlay of  white canvas at its outer edge,  which was pipe-clayed- regularly and one felt on descending it that at least the O.B:E.  was to be forthcoming at the  bottom.  *    *'*���-..   .-.y  Plymouth proved to be more  than it promised on our scouting trip three years ago. One  of its main attractions was a  fine shopping centre, five  (blocks long by three blocks  wide, with many department  and other stores, tea-rooms,  cinemas and all the rest, -the  streets being about as wide as  Burrard street, with a running  pattern of flower  beds.  Tfae prices of things were  quite a bit lower than in London. In this centre there is' a  glass-roofed market, covering  a full block, with stalls round  the four walls and also in  aisles and the display of meats,"  fruit, vegetables Z and bakeifcr.  goods, to name a few of the  sections, was mouth-watering  with prices considerably lower  than with us and everytfoiing  spotlessly  clean.  With all the Plymouth stores  at their command the Plymouth wives still descend on  the market in droves in the  forenoon and many of them  are using for conveying their  purchases, not a shopping bag,  but a kind of basket that was  rew to us. This is called ; a  "gondola'.' from its shape, oval,  with the ends curved upwards, thinning into a handle,  something like the basket that  Pharaoh's daughter put Moses'  in.  5jC ^ *?���  One day we took a bus ride  to Land's End, 100 miles awa3r.  These bus tours are now a  feature of Old Country holidays. The vehicles hold 40 and  ���are comfortable and luxurious  There are dozens on every  high road, some local, as ours  was, but more from far away  places,   English  and European.  We    climbed    up from Ply  mouth through the greea  combes, or valleys, of Devon,  where the fields are separated  by banks with (hedges on too  and pastured by sleek, red  Devon cows,, through little villages with strange names, on  to the moors, where the Dartmoor ponies run wild. The  penalty for feeding them is 5��.  Then we enter Cornwall, where  the picture is changed to that  of open country with little villages nestling in the elbows of  the valleys and the smokestacks and little engine houses  elf lcjng-pbandfoned tin mines  dot the hillsides.   .  ��� *���   '*     sjs  We stopped for lundh at  Camborne, a considerable town  away up on the Moors, the ,  name of which rang a bell for  us on account of Percy Cam-  bourne at Hopkins. We made  acquaintance; there with a  Cornish pastry, which is a  highly-satisfying collation of  equal parts of potatoes, onions  and skirt beef, cut,.up small  and encased in .a turnover  covering of puff-pastry and  cooked in a hot oven for an  hour and a quarter.  I was curious to know wtaat  employment these people had,  ing. This place was the centra  and the answer was interest-  of tin mining and when that  folded up yafter the first war,  the company that made' the  engines ; for the mines, success-  fullyyehanged oyer to making  .othe�� ) tyipfes Jq&l machinery, 4the  government ^established an experimental farm and more recently, a training school for  teachers and this has provided  the foundation for a lot of  othier employment.  ���'���������'*��� * ���- # ..  As we approached Land's  End the hedges.gave away to  stone walls : arid the green  fields to bleak and stony  moors arid for the last five  miles that end of Britain, even  on a sunny day, was just as  grim and windy as John o'  Groats, 900 miles to the north,  the other end, with which I  am much more familiar.,  Right down at the sharp end  there is a parking place where  there were dozens of cars and  buses, a post office, a pub and  a mile post on which . there  were several indicators, giving  the distance to New York,  Canada, Johannesburg and  other places. From this a rocky  ridge # runs out like a lizard's  tail into the waves, out be-  vond is Bishoo's Rock Lighthouse arid that is the end of  England. ';',..'  4 Schools in Savings Club  Wed., June 28, the School  Savings Clubs ended collections for the term. In September, on the <_ii_|t Wednesday  that is a school day, the collectors will be back on duty  before school starts. The Roberts Creek Credit Union, with  officers at Sechelt, sponsors  these clubs and provides volunteer collectors for them,  from, the credit union membership.  Schools belonging to the  Savings Clubs are Roberts  Creek, 41 members, collector,  Mrs. R. C. Johnson; Davis Bay,  25 members, collector, Mrs.  Gerry MacDonald; Sechelt, ,5i  members, collectors, Mrs. Kent  and Mrs. Swanson; Egmont,  22 members, collector, Mrs.  Jeffries, postmistress.  The four schools have saved  approximately $750 during the  ���school year. Sechelt came first  in dollars saved, with Roberts  Creek a close second, Egmont  third and Davis Bay fourth.  Egmont is the most recent  school to join the Savings  Clubs and it looks as though  the other schools are going to  have some tough competition  from these 22 members.  A prize is offered by the  Credit    Union    for the   junior  member who saves $50, starting from Jan. 1, 1960. A junior member is any member  under 16. The Credit Union  expects it's junior members tc-  notify them wfoen they have  reached this goal. The prize  can be seen, in the office at  Sechelt.  Roberts Creek Credit Union  has official collectors ...at the  following places, for the convenience of members who may  find it difficult to get in to  the office in Seche_t: Gibsons,  Vince Prewer at, Marine Men's  Wear; Roberts Creek, Mrs. R.  C. Johnson on Beach Ave.;  Halfmoon Bay, J. Burrows.  Payments on loans and endowments and shares can be-  made in the district in wfcach.  you live. Loan application  forms are available there, too.  Member of the School Savings culbs who wish to keep  on with their savings during  the summer can do so through  these local collectors, or at the  office in Sechelt.  tee and if the offence reaches  serious proportions he goes  before the magistrate who endeavors to impress' upon him  the gravity of his position. So  far only one youth has appeared before the magistrate since  the Youth Guidance committee was formed.  Col. H. M. Jones, Indian Af- ^  fairs branch director in Ottawa  has termed the Sechelt operation a; Pioneer venture of con- j  siderable;   importance./    Other;  ; bands arewatching the group's  progress. ' Magistrate; Johnston  has ? been; invited  to visit  the  Alert, Bay /Indian band;  presumable   to   advise /them   an  theiryjuvenile problems,  y  They Youth Guidance ksroup '  ' is c-ffyto' a good start the ma- 'Z  *��istrate reports arid tould be  the basis of other groups being formed. Parents in general, he said, have given full  co-operation to the project and  it has increased their self-r?-  laance and interest,'in their  youngsters.  Thic-re   are    indications,    according   to   Magistrate   John  ston, that the Youth group  may soon form workshops,  dressmaking for the girls and  shops to further boys' interests in mechanic's. Also the art  of carving would be possible.  The workshops would try to  pe self-supporting working  with very little in the way of  finances. \  Hours spent on such) projects would, give the young  mind little time for. trouble  making and possibly help them  towards a greater sense of responsibility. The advantage of  making their; own clothes and  repairing their own cars:would  be obvious and could, lead Upwards a trade;; in- later life. Y  ���Als regards '���:, toarying Magistrate Johnston thought there,  were older tribesmen with sufficient knowledge of the art  who could.pass on their skills.  The art of carvinff^wduldkbe  unparalleled in helping the  band to have a sense of purpose and unity.; Lately' many  people have become concerned  over : the disappearance of Indian craftsmanship but the  people of the Sechelt area  could witness the restoration  of a great art through the  workings of the Youth Guidance movement.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  JULY 24  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525 '  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  .present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  WhMddybu need most?  ��  4  YOU CAN BORROW AT LOW COST  THROUGH A  ���nd repay In convsnlont monthly Instalment*  ���.���(������  adjust*-! to your family budgst  Yes, at any branch of The Bank of Nova Scotia  you can borrow for worthwhile purposes���to  buy or refinance your car���to furnish that new  home or room���to pay your taxes or insurance  premiums���to consolidate debts���to meet  medical or dental expenses.   -  And your loan will be life insured at no extra,  cost to you.  If you can't get behind a  movement for the good of the  community, the least you can  do is get out from in front of  it.  THE BRNK OF NOVR 5C0TIR  ANETW0RK OF OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND ABROAD Coast News, July 13, 1961'.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris' Jewelers  MAIL  ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  Fire boat in action  Pender Harbourites were treated to a thrilling, and very satisfying spectacle last Thursday  evening, when the Texada Queen,  making its first official appearance as the Harbour fireboat,  toured the local waters in a  blaze of crimson-painted glory,  with all fire hoses playing" their  powerful" jets in' feathery cascades.    v  Since acquiring the vessel  some   months ago,   the   brigade  ioilhig or i:h,iiiiii;m\i,.'  We can design and build a dream kitchen in any number  of exotic hardwoods and plastic laminates '  at reasonable prices.  Also fine, custom furniture for every  room in your home  Quality material & workmanship guaranteed.  R. BIRKIN -��� Oceanside Furniture & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek ��� Ph. 886-2551  has been busy on a thorough  overhaul of the Queen at the  Garden Bay Boat Works. She has  been painted throughout, the engine tuned up and all equipment  checked, the .volunteer firemen  working on this ��� task in ' their  spare time. The smoke-eaters  have been provided with regulation black fire helmets.  Following the spectacular run  last Thursday, the Queen called  in at Madeira Park, where the  ARP pump donated by Gibsons  Fire department was loaded  aboard. Installation of this equipment will start immediately. The  vessel is otherwise fully equipped, in \first-ciass .shape, and  ready for call-out in the event"  of emergency.  ^  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  l^iniip liiiik Irmk iif^u ll|irriiHiiif  TANKS BUILT OR REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  by  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  NAMED PRESIDENT ���Mrs.  Mary Lee Gough Nay of Boston and ��� Chicago was named  president; of The Mother  Church,: The First Church of  Christ, Scientist, in Boston,  Mass., at the June 5 annual  meeting. A. native of McKin-  ney, Texas, she has been a  ���tea cher . and practitioner of  Christian Science for many  years.  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  Last Giant  BINGO  OF   SEASON  Thursday, July 13  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  BIG JACKPOT WILL GO  WE RE-OPEN ipN THURSDAY, SEPT. 14  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge No. 76 Meets Gibsons  School Hall^iid and 4th  Wednesday  each month  A Store & Office Fixtures  A Custom Built Cabinets  A   House  Building  Guenther Barowsky  Beach  Ave.,   Roberts  Creek  Ph.  886-9880  thousands and  and  of  ���  THAT COST NO MORE THAN REGULAR PAINT  NOW! A whole new xvorldof'decorating magic! Thousands.of  dazzling colors at the mere touch of a button. You can match  any material.... even to the slightest hue and tone. Your rugs,  drapes arid funut^  you explore all the fascinating avenues opened up hy tha  Tint-A-Matic Color System..  Available 'in any of these finishes:   semi-gloss, high .glees,  ieriamel, alkyd iflat,_ate^  Come in for an exciting /ree'demonstration.        ��� ��� _ ^:_�� ���" 1  MARSH ALL WELLS \7hoo^^f \  COLOP    _*V��T__M       |   fo��*c9 *  RIGHT HERE  IN OUR STORE  V  *  8 Y8TE  Jkauty by. the gallon for all your pointing needs!  fm��*t-*_--  /Borrow tki�� beautiful COLOR HAH MONY BOOK! Choote u��  your own heme from hundreds of nfiodem color combination*I  __________________________���__������_���____���_���_���_������_���������������������  _nor*  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Motor safes  tax change  A change in provincial legislation causes an alteration in the  paying of Social Security tax (o  percent sales tax) on motor vehicle  and  trailer transactions.  Commencing July 1 the superintendent of motor vehicles will  require when a notice of transfer of a vehicle is filed with his  department that the appropriate  amount of five percent sales tax  be paid to the licence office clerk  This change does not effect  transactions which are made by  motor vehicle dealers bonded  and licensed under the Motor  Vehicle act who will continue to  make a monthly payment to the  -department of finance. It does  have its effect in all other vehi-.  cle' transactions.  This change will simplify matters for the general public who  have been required to go" to two*-  government offices in the- past-  to look after, necessary matters,  that is,---to the sales tax depart-,  ment to pay the tax;and toithe  Motor Licence Office to transfer   the   motor   vehicle   licence.  The new sales tax collection  method will also apply' to vehicles on first licensing in British  Columbia and which were bought  by British Columbia residents  outside the province. :  Exemptions that formerly existed for vehicles brought in as  settlers effects by new residents  in; this province still exist, as do  exemptions in some other transactions such as the transferring  ofs a vehicle to a beneficiary of  a*will in the clearing up of an  estate of a deceased owiser.  ^Appropriate sales tax report  forms are available at all motor  license offices. On all transactions other than those which involve licensed motor dealers, a  form must be completed and presented at the time of a vehicle  transfer  or. vehicle  registration.  Season ends  with picnicr  To celebrate a successful season, the Sechelt UBC Extension  Living Room Learning group  held a pleasant picnic on the  beach of Mr. and Mrs. R. Cumberland. ,  j Arrangements were made to  commence early ; in. the fall on  the topic, "The Ways of Justice"  This course costs $4 a person or  a couple. Any person wishing to  participate in this interesting discussion group or start a similar  group in their own community  should contact Mrs. M. L. Lonne-  berg of Sechelt, who is coordinator for this area.  These are round-table discussion groups sponsored by TJBC  and aim at bringing the university into the community. Each  "topic has a complete set of readings. A selection is read each  week at home and provides the  background for discussion at the  meeting. The group meets one  evening each week and the.  courses last approximately - 11  weeks.  The objectives of the .Study-  Discussion program are cited as  follows: to help participants understand the culture of vwhich he  is a part; to think independently, critically and objectively; to  develop a tolerance for opinions  and ideas which differ from his  own, and to develop skill in communicating with others.  A PICNIC IDEA  .Instead of serving soggy  sandwiches on a picnic, why  not take the makings and let  each guest make his own?  French bread (sliced and buttered), cold cuts from the refrigerator, tomatoes, cucumbers, cheese can all be slipped  into polythene bags to keep  them fresh in the picmic basket. It's less trouble for the  cook, more fun for the crowd.  When all the food is gome, Tfche  polythene bags will be just  the thing to carry wet bathing  suits and towels on the laome-  ward journey!  PLAY SAFE  Inflated inner tubes, air _riat-  'tresses, beaohi balls, or water  wings can be dangerous toys  as well as a lot of fun. Red  Cross reminds you that they  may carry you into dangerous  deep water before you notice  it. Or they may suddenly become deflated in water beyond your depth. Play safe,  but be safe!  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 886-2442  CANADIANS IN JAPAN  Recent figures show that  1,196 Canadians are among  the 649,421 foreign residents  of Japan and wfoile this sounds  like the proverbial drop in the  bucket, Canada actually stands  in fourth place among the  western nations.  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  SECHELT THEATRE  Saturday, Monday, Tuesday -��� July 15, 17 & 18  YBjE^eth More Dana Wynter  Sinfc the Biismark  Starts 8 p.m.���- Out 10 p.m.  Two shows, 7 and 9 p.m., July 15  Wednesday, Thursday, Friday ��� July 19, 20 & 21  Deborah Kerr David Niven  Separate Tables  Starts 8 p.m. ��� Out 10 p.m.  '#'1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  1  1  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  hi  i  i  ���  a home freezer ���  ���  ���  ���  i  ���  i  i  ���  i  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  Gom-on-the-cob or strawberries never  out-of-season... ready-to-heat meals at a '  moment's notice.. .you'll actually save money  by enjoying these "luxuries" with your  home freezer and you can cut your  shopping trips. Here's how: ' <  Load up on frozen specials.  Fill your freezer with frozen food,  juice, and ice cream specials  for even greater savings on your  family food budget. ��  Take advantage of quantity-buying discounts.  You save by buying in bulk, and  you can keep a larger variety of  food and meat on hand to make  more interesting menus.  Watch your newspaper for  seasonal specials.  Fruits, vegetables, meats, eggs,  butter - all vary in price from  season to season. You'll saye  plenty by stocking up  when prices are lowest!  Gardening, hunting, fishing produce.  Enjoy the fruits of your family's labours -  and put their skills to work to fill your  freezer. Freeze fresh fruits and vegetables,  game, fish, iand fowl. You'll not only save,  you'll enjoy these wonderful treats  months from now!  Stock up on day-old bread.  Here's a wonderful way to save  on a daily need: stock up on  day-old bread. Most bakeries .  sell it at a big saving - and  freezing seems to restore much  of its original freshness. Cakes  and pastries, too, can often bo  bought at bargain prices and  stored for extra savings when  you own a home freezer.  WtM���look into a Horn* Frttztr!.'  B.C. ELECTRIC  t home with better living  GIBSONS   HARDWARE   LTD.  Phone 886-2442 ,  GIBSONS  ELECTRIC  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886t>325  RfCHTER'S  RADIO   &  TV  CENTRE  ffcc-feeK, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-0777  C J. S SALES  &  SERVICE  Sechelt, B.C. ��� 885-97:13  PARKER'S HARDWARE  LTD.     '  Sechelt- B.C. ��� ^a   885t2171  JOHN   WOOD   HARDWARE   &   APPLIANCES  CSbesz*, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2331 _       Coast News, July 13,  1981.  BASEBALL  The Little League concluded  its season on Sunday. The Orioles woxi the league title and  the Raiders, Tyees and Firemen  were tied in a.three way tie for  second  place.  On Sunday in a playoff between the Tyees, Raiders and  Orioles, Raiders won by defeating the Tyees and Orioles. Congratulations go to the Orioles and  Raiders.  Merchants and Firemen attending the Legion picnic at Port  Mellon had a very enjoyable day  Mr. Tom Clarkson on the  Pratt Road won the hamper in  the raffle. All those who supported the t',70 teams by buying  raffle t.ck_ts deserve thanks.  McGavin's Bakeries donated a .  fine fruit cake.  Plans to   expand  next season  include a farm team.and. a- Pee-  Wee team  for Port Mellon and  .Gibsons.  This week s RECIPE  Jam made without any cooking v is exciting news for all  hom'emakers, especially as jam-  making usually comes in hot  weather.  This uncooked jam stores  _or weeks in the refrigerator  or for months in the home  freezer or commercial locker  pilant. It's fresh-flavored and  bright in color. You'd think  you were eating freshly-picked,  sweetened fruit.  Plan to make your supplv  while B.C.'s garden fresfo berries and cherries'are in abundant supply.  Frozen Strawberry Jam  2 cups  finely   mashed strawberries i  4 cups, sugar  Vz bottle liquid pectin  Combine berries and sugar.  Let standv 20 minutes, or longer, at room temperature, stirring occasionally until sugar  ���dissolves. Add pectin and stir  for A minute. Pour into containers. Cover.  Let stand until firm. Label  and freeze. This jam stores  from" one season to the next  in the freezer, and will kee~.  for several weeks when stored  in  the   refrigerator.  Raspberry Jam  Make   as   above   but   use   3  cups fruit ard 6 cups, sugar.  Cherry Jam  Use sweet cherries. Mash or  crush pitted cherries and follow the recipe for making  strawberry jam.  ���SACKTO YOU.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  1 and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL   ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  NEED  MONEY FOR  Halfmoon Bay notes  EQUIPMENT  ?  USE SHELL'S NEW  HEATING EQUIPMENT  FINANCE PLAN  -    Oifljr10% doivii  ...the rest in  up to 5 years  Whether you're converting  your present furnace, or in-  ! stalling 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 $1,0009�� for you.  j You pay only 10% down, and  the rest is spread conveniently  over the next .5 years. Why  not call us today.  .   And don't forget���whatever make of oil burner you  buy, Shell Furnace Oil will  give you heating that is clean,  even, trouble-free .  .  . it's  your best value for every  heating dollar.  For complete information on  SheJJ's Heating Equipment  Finance Plan, call        "  Tingley's Hi-Heat  SALES & SERVICE  Installation and Hepalrs of-all  Types Furnace and  Burners  Call  DAY  OH NIGHT  SERVICE  C. E.   (CAL) TINGLEY  Pior*; 885-9636  By PAT WELSH  Visitors are the order of the  day and every home seems to  have its full quota, those from  the beauties of the Sunshine  Coast, which for the past few  afar are loud in their praises of  days has lived up to its name.  From Coquitlam tb visit their  grandparents the Pete Meuses  for a brief holiday, came Paul  and Neil Williamson; other  guests last week were Mr, and  Mrs. Simons of Burlington, Wash  Mrs Ed Guardreau and her  laughter Mrs. E. Hartfield of  Lewis Creek, B.C., holidayed  with the Ed Currans at Hydaway  New arrivals: at Redroofs this  week are Mr. and Mrs. L. E.  Ryan, Vancouver, with sons  Michael, Bobbie and David, who  are in the Ken Argue cottage;  Dr. and Mrs. G. Morrison of  North Vancouver, with Marjorie  Ann and Susan, their guest Mrs.  Morrison's mother, Mrs. H. Red-  din of Vancouver.  The Johnny Simpsons sailed  aboard Freya. from Scott Point,  Saltspring Island where they  joined the George Simpsons and  family who spent last week cruising around the lower Gulf Islands. They will spend the next  week here with Lynn, Bonnie  and George.  Mrs. H. Caple is spending a  few days in .Vancouver: to visit  daughter Liz; -(Mrs. Paur Wilson)  safely delivered of a 10 lb. son  a few days.ago and to welcome  friends from Tasmania who will  accompany her on her return to  spend ;a few days here.  Redroofs Beach and Country  Club held its annual meeting July  2 at the home of the Chris Dal-  tons with Chris Taylor in the  chair. Plans for summer activities were discussed and the  new officers elected.  President is Dr.  H. H. Caple,"  secretary, Mrs. S. LeFeaux and  treasurer, Mrs. A. T. R.  Camp  bell. Committee  members  elected were Tennis, Mrs.  D.  Hunt;  salmon derby, Mr. Ceece Wright;  grounds,   Mr.  D.   Hunt  assisted  by Peter  Birrell,   Bruce   Campbell, Herbie Hunt and Peter ^Le  feaux;    dance,   Bonnie   Simpson  and Bruce Campbell;   scavenger  hunt, Mrs.  G.  Macdonald;  harbormaster, Mr. H. Pearson. The  annual salmon derby will be held  Aug. 19 and 20. i  Mr. and Mrs; A. Bradfield and  family of North Vancouver weekended with Mr." and Mrs. Ryan  at Irishman's Cove. k;  The Frank Lyons' guests were  Mr.   Gordon Laird,   Christopher  and   Robin,   Susan   and   Carol  Laird    who    leave   for   Ottawa  Thursday, " Mr.    and    Mrs. ~C.  Chestnut ���-and Mr.  and Mrs. P.  Jamieson.,.  Guests at "the P.  Craig home  are Mrs. Craig's sister, Mrs. D.  Gibbon, of   Richmond,  and   her  mother Mrs.   E.   Twiss \ of  Edmonds,  Wash.      >-'  At the Don Ross home are Mr.  and Mrs: Tip Carson, Miss Hilda  Ross   and   a   cousin,   Miss   M.  . Paine of Bournmouth,  England.  ; Mrs.   W.   Seton   and   Mrs.   J.  Goodwin     of k Vancouver    are  guests of Mrs. G. B. Simpson at ;  the Wee Pine knot.  Mrs.  I. Hanley^s. guests were  the  Maurice.. Hanleys   of   Deep  ���Cove.-.; :- ... .   ..f.y...-^  Registered at the Redroofs Resort are Mr. and Mrs. J. Sparks  and family, Mr.-and Mrs, Lazen-  by and family, Dr. and Mrs. Tou-  hey and family, all of West Vancouver;  and all members of the  Scuba club;  Mr. and Mrs. Ash-  croft  and  Phyllis   and guest  of  Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Chapman of Savannah, B.C. and family and Mrs.. Chapman's mother  from Eastern Canada;   Mr. and  Mrs. Heslop of Powell River and  Mr. and Mrs. Arndtt from West  Vancouver. Y  Plan big Boy  Scout camp  Most Scout group committees  have ceased operations for the  summer. "However the district  H.Q. has announced a Cubaree  for all Cubs on July 30. A large  district Scout camp is planned  from July 22 to 23.  The Scout camp and the Cubaree will take place at Port Mel-  Ion's Seaside Park and parents  also the general public, are invited to watch the boys go  through their paces while camp  -is in operation.  Each Cub and Scout pack will  continue planned outings through  out the summer for those lads desiring to participate.  It may have been noted from  banners on the Scout float in the  July 1 paradeywhich read Boy  Scouts of Canada that the name  had been; changed from the Boy  Scouts Association. The Elphinstone Scouts will *now be known  as Boy, Scouts of Canada, Mount  Elphinstone District.  Concentration 'has been made  on leadership and training and  G. Thatcher is now district Cub-  master under District Commissioner N; Rudolph. It is expected  Scbuter H. Barendregt will ac-  xc.ept a district "Scoutmaster's post  havingi(compieted. his Woodbadge  course successfully. These moves-.-.  :wiU<be\of benefit to the Scout  nioyemeht in this district.  Sponsors are helping on com-.,  pleting campaign camping equipment and the council has given  a go-ahead signal on specialized  equipment for training boys who  are interested in mountain climb  ing and rock work. Mr. Carr of  Roberts Creek will be in charge  of this program,   y  TASELLA SHOPPE  '   SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9331  Summer Fun Clothes  for the Family  j  Letters to the editor  A letter from , Disgusted, apparently in the Pender Harbour  area, which discusses the hospital situation, did not , contain  the name of the sender. Because  we do not know who the writer  is, the letter cannot - be used.  BUDD KIEWITZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons ��� 886-2133  JAMES SCHUTZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Halfmoon  Bay ��� 885-2265  *>.��'  Editor: Enclosed please find a  copy'v of a letter from the De-'  partment - of Education in answer to my letter to them as a  district representative concern-  ing the return of grade IX to  Elphinstone from the Trail Bay  Junior High School.  (Mrs.) Hazel Liste.  Dear Mrs.  Liste:  In the absence of the minister  of education, I wish to reply to  your letter of June 15. A  I have now received a report  from District Superintendent  Gordon E. Johnson respecting  the education of the Grade; IX  students in the Trail Bay ai-ea.  Mr. Johnson advises me that for  the next school year Mr. ; W.  Boyle has been appointed principal of the elementary and junior high school grades at Trail  Bay. His report indicates that  unless there, is a building program soon, the buildings at Sechelt Village will likely become  elementary, (Grades I-VH>. only.  Trusting that this information  will be of some value to you, I  am, Yours very truly,  .-.-���'Jv.F. K. English,  Deputy ^minister and superintendent.     -  Editor: Two wrongs do not  make a right. Just because a  short-sighted government made  a stupid mistake years ago is  no reason for making another  now.  Your editorial jumps from import duties to copyrights, two different fields.  We expect our editors to provide rational view points on the  facts before conjecturing upon  side effects. k  Are we Canadians to_be deprived of a source of timely,  concise information just because  a few influential people are prejudiced? ;-,  Are we going to deny a firm  the right to publish in Canada la  leading , organ in world affairs  and influence? Will Canada be  contributing anything towards  peace in such a glaring example?  Ask your conscience how right  or wrong it is to promote the illogical while defaming the logical. . yk .'���-.       '   A  it will be a sorry day whe*h  Canadians are deprived of the  unbiased,- up-to-date; editing of  'Time Mag.' No other source  exists to provide the wide coverage of world events in a manner that can be assimilated in  the time one has for reading. }I  ask you to reconsider your stand  on this matter.  Harold Hunter; Powell River.  Editor's note: Mr. ��� Hunter  missed the rational view-point of  the editorial which centred on .  Time magazine's fear of Canadian restrictions on the publication and the amount of restrictive measures United States laws  placed on Canadian printing imported to the. United States. As  regards denial of the right to  publish in Canada it has never  been questioned. The "sorry day,  when Canadians are deprived of  the unbiased, up-to-date editing  of Time Mag," arouses no fears.  We think Canadians will survive  that ordeal if it arises.  lost.. ;...;���  Lost, plaid car blanket at Langdale "ferry. Ph. TU 3-2358. y  Spry picnicker  The Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109 had an excellent  turnout at their picnic July ?  at Seaside Park, aided by favorable weather and a free bus from  Gibsons to Seaside Park.  At last year's picnic, the diligence of Allan Wilson prevented  what could easily have been a  drowning, when Allan dived in  and rescued a small child who  had jumped in the water off the  float, as the small child was unable to swim.  This year, life guard duty was  ably performed by Dick Kennett  who patrolled the swimming area  in a boat during the swimming  events, and Mr J. R. Wilson, the  father of Allan Wilson, under the  direction of Danny Strain, Port  Mellon swimming instructor and  life  guard.  Mrs. Broughton, aged 102, spry  as ever, attended the picnic and  enjoyed watching the events and  a walk around Seaside Park.  one meeting  A bus has been chartered for  Legion ~ members desiring to attend the Royal Canadian Legion  zone meeting at Vahanda on  July 15. ������;-���  Those desiring to go should  make their reservations immediately because space will be limited. :Reservations can"..-be placed  with Dick Kennett or William  Tweedley. Both can be reached  by telephone and Mr. Tweedley  can-, be reached.' at the,' Legion  hall in Gibsons. Y  JULY 1   MEETING  July 1 Celebration  Committee  members   are   warned   that   a  meeting will be Held July JL4 at'  8 p.m. in Gibsons Legion Hall.  KEY FOUND  A   Yale lock key bearing the  initials L T,  picked'up .on  the,  Municipal Beach Monday lis how  resting at the Coast News office  awaiting a claimant. ^  DANNY'S  NEW HOURS  FRIDAY & SATURDAY ��� 7 a.m. to 12 p.m.  SUNDAYS from lO a.m. to 9 p.m.  UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE      %  u-ir-..i-ji_n_. ...p... ^o,. ,. ....i...,. ���.ii,^,,^^,,,, .,,. ........ i. . ,-,,-,,- .111-11-111.11.11.11.  SCHOOL JANITOR  Applications will be received on or before 12  o'clock noon on Monday, July 24, 1961 for the position  of part-time janitor at the Davis Bay Elementary School.  For particulars concerning duties and hours of  work, etc,, contact Mr. H. J. Chaster, Phor.e. 886-9566  Board- of School Trustees,  Sechelt-* School District  No.  keep inur feef cool in M weal her  in shoes from ....  WIGARD'S  WASHABLE KEDETTES  FOR WOMEN  Canvas and Colored-Sandals for children  Hush Puppies, Fleetfoot Canvas for men  ASSORTED COLORED HANDBAGS  OPEN      MONDAY  Fairmile Boat Works Ltd.  ,- Vz  MILE WEST ON BEACH AVE.  ROBERTS CREEK :���Ph. 886-7738  i  r  AUTHORIZED   AGENT  FOR UNIVERSAL GASOLINE ENGINES ANDV LIGHTING PLANTS  LISTER MARINE DIESEL  AUXILLIARY AND PROPULSION ENGINES  ELECTRO-MATIC SHIFT DEVICES  AMOT THERMOSTATIC VALVES  .Tenders': are invited for the transportation of  ���high schopl students frwnjMoiinti, Gar<inerk-^rk|yBowen  Island, to.Gibsons each school day during the year 1961-  ' 62<    ���   " ';���''���"������ ������:'. ��� ���:��� -..v.- v\\k:;k 'A ���'' ���.-. - ''a .Yk '/a:.az  Furtherparticulars may'be-obtained on appiica-  tibnkto the School .Board Office.  J Tenders will be received on or before  12 noon,  on, Monday, July 24, 1961.  The lowest or any tended wilt not necessarily be  ���accepted.-"'' ���,..-k ��� -Y k'      ^������' "���"���������".-������* ^ '���"������' "��� " '���' '���"���  The  Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  Y;:k-       :   ���' '��;'   .B9X 220��     /' ���   '.iy ���:'���'��� 'X      " ��� ���'"    -'���  A-.\AA"- 'XyGibSOi^Z^^AAXy.ZylAA    y':~-.y  ..Z'yJ.  ^j�� Coast  News, July 13, 1961..'     5  COMING  EVENTS  July 13., Be sure to attend "Indoor" Garden Party. Gibsons  United Church.  July 15i Gibsons United Church  congregational picnic, Roberts  Creek Park, 11:30 a.m.  July 21, St.- Hilda's W.A. - will  hold a Garden Party at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. J.-Parker, Sechelt, 2 p.m.  July 22, Roberts Creek Legion  Tea' and home cooking at home  of Mr. and Mrs. R. Cumming,  Beach Ave.,- Roberts Creek, 2  p.m.  For your health's sake, Roller  Skate.* Wed., Fri., and Sat. evenings. Rocket. Rink.  " BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGQ  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every  Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion Hall. .,  DEATHNOTICE ,-. -.,  SCOTT ��� Passed away' July 6,  1961, Alvin Odery Scott of 3097  Vaness St., Vancouver. Survived  by his wife and 3 children. Funeral announcement later by  Harvey Funeral Home.  WORK WANTED  Enjoy yourself and relax knowing that your children are well  taken care of. Phone 886-9652.  Reliable high school girl available for baby sitting day or even- -  ing.  Phone 886-2065.   Reliable girl,' 16, will babysit  anytime. Anne Morrison, Phone  885-9747.   Farm and garden work done,  also pruning. G. Charman, Ph.  886-9862.  REAL ESTAT  "A Sign of Service"  4 rooms and basement on 2  cleared view lots, all services.  $8,400,   terms.  PHONE 886-2191  50  acres, over V2 mile waterfront,  lagoon,  $22,000,  terms.  ,   ,     PHONE 886-2191  , - Commercial site, two acres on  ,highway, village water, small  cottage, $6;500.   ,  PHONE 886-2191  Waterfront and highway frontage, 5 roomed" house, heavy wiring, 2 acres, near store and P.O.  $10,000,  terms.  PHONE S86-2191  ..Only  $750 for over 41/, acres.  PHONE 886-2191  -NOTARY PUBLIC  H.   B.    GORDON  &   KENNETT  LIMITED  Gibsons t Sechelt  ' Deal  with   Confidence' with  , TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND  INSURANCE  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:  885-2161,  885-2120  One acre, 125' frontage on good  road, good location. $1000, easy  terms.     '    '     \  '  WANTED TO RENT  Two   acres,  ink $1900.     ���  nice  view,   close  Waterfront home suitable year  round living, 3 bedrooms, convenient kitchen, view living room  with fireplace, base., lovely garden, good beach. All facilities  and close to shopping etc. Full  price'$9500. To view,  callY  KAY BUTLER  Sechelt 885-2161 or  Gibsons 886-2000, evenings.  LOST  8   ft. -blue   flat bottom  dinghy  from West Sechelt. Ph. 885-9943.  iFOUND  CHAS .ENGLISH Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Real Estate and Insurance   -  A place to get take out service  we suggest, local grown fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone  886-9815   PETS  Would anybody like to adopt me?  I am a collie-cross. My only desire, a loving home. Ph. 886-2284  BOATS FOR SALE     -��  > 14 ft. plywood with cabin, rigged  for. outboard. Phone 885-9963..  18V_ ft. runabout with'windshield  and sidewings, 18 hp. Johnson,  $375. Phone Haddocks, TU 3-2248  18 ft. speedboat, convertible top,  50 hp'^ Johnson motor.. Phone  TU 4-5265.    A REAL BARGAIN  33 ft. old style roomy ���cruiser,  toilet, sink, oil stove, Universal  engine; $1200 cash. Den Harling,  Garden Bay. Phone TU 3-2366.  14 ft. Clinker boat, 5 hp; inboard  engine. Reversible, propellor. Ph.  886-9593. y"   ';   A    '"���'���'"  ANNOUNCEMENT.  A    compost    box    of    concrete  block^cahJbe; yours fory-'isnial^;-:  money!sSee _ampie at Davis Bay  A.   Simpkins,  Bricklayer. Phone  885r2132. ... : :4y.  ��� Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  ' WATKINS PRODUCTS  Wr Hv Kent   ' Gibsoiis     886-9976  YPEDieURIST        :  Mrs. F.;Ey Campbell,  Selma YPark,  on   bus  stop  Phone  885-9778  for  appointment  Y DAVID NYSTROM  Interior,   exterior painting. Alsoy  paperhanging.     Phone     Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  Tree falling,i toppmgkor: remoy-;  Ing lower limbs for viewy Insuir-, ���  ed  work  from   Port  Mellon   to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marveh Volen. Y  Alcoholics ^nonsSmous'Phoiie^Se::;:  '���chelt 885-9678 or write Box 584,  Coast News.  'TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, -Rhone; REgent 3-0688.  ELPHINSTONE  CO-OP  ���.': Lucky Number ; ^     . ' Y  '���      July ri3;^|l4530. White f Y  y      PETER ^CHRISTMAS  -;. Bricklayer and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  VICTOR D'AOUST   t  Painter -���Decorator k  Interior ���i Exteriqjr^  Paper Hanging k  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9632, North Road.  H.. Almond, Roberts F Creeks car-:,  pentter;y' btnldeiY';;'alterati ons^krek  pairs,  kitchen cabinets.  Guaranteed work. Phone 886-9825.   Hand, saws filed and set. Galleys,  Sechelt  Highway.  Homes now building in beautiful Georgia View (subdivision).  Planned for fine homes, with low  down payment. Mortgages arranged. Let us help you plan  your future home.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� large  wooded lots on bus line. $50  down, $25 a month.  Ph. 886-2481 or evenings 886-2500  .CHARLES ISLANDS  At entrance to Pender Harbour,  containing 7 acres ��� small cottage ' and private dock. /Good  shelter. First offering at $19;500  ��� terms arranged. Must be sold.  Weekend call TU 3-2433 ��� courtesy  to  Realtors.  L. E. KYLE, "Realtor"  1429   Marine.  Drive     WA  2-1123  West Vancouver,   B.C.  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  ��� ���.������' listings  Two of the best homes in Gibsons, fully modern, one electric  heat, the other automatic oil.  Very reasonable. Both homes  have large lots and beautiful  . -view. '��� r....... :���  DRUMMOND REALTY  kkYk;kk^Neta^RubUc.,k..  Gibsons     *;"*'���'���'���    Phone 886-7751  PROPERTY FOR SALE  A' modern .home on large lot,  view of Merry and Thormanby  Islands, good beach, no cliffs.  Property 94 X 350, priced fight  in this-popular^' fast developing  area: Phone 885-4451. .  Waterfront property, Halfmoon  Bay,-house with.all conveniences  plenty of water, fruit trees, small  down  payment.   Phone  885-9318.  A; choice cleared^ fenced, building lot, close -to beach, stores,  Good location and viewi Wonderful soil, a real buy. Write Gibsons Box 244; Phone 886-2149.  ,1 ...acre,. ,fo;r,; c%^P,M.J^UT.%va.ent..  No-:'.buiidiiig -restrictions. Water,  light, road, $1,000. A. Simpkins,  Bricklayer, Box 389, Sechelt, Ph.  ,885-2132,  Waterfront home and lots. Apply  Williard, Welcome Beach, c/o  Cooper's Store, .Redroofs.  FOR RENT Y  - A)..   A'   '������:' :> '��� ���     '  Roberts; Creek, : modern beach  cabin for rent, sleeps 4, fridge  and stove. Phone 886-2551.  At Selma Park, 2 bedroom house  Phone 886-9906. ;���.....  Davis Bay ��� Furnished 3 room  cottage, full plumbing, close to -,  i; beach, $451 H^ A: Hill,; 885-9764,  ';"' ���'���'.-"��� -. ���������i>    .' ' Y- '"- ;������; - ���  2 bedroom cottages,'$50 and $40  a   month.   Gower   Point   Beach  road. Phone 886-9853.  Office space in Sechelt Post Office building. Apply at Mai shall  Wells Store:  ;'v'"-; -���-*���--.->���;��� ���  BOARD AND ROOM       y   y    y ;'  Board and Room, on-beach at  Selma Park.  Phone  885-9778.   ,  Unfurnished house,- -reasonable  ' rent for. year round; 3 bedrooms  basement, yard, near school and  shopping centre, before end of  August. 5347 Lanark St., Vancouver 15.  'Furnished room for refined old  age pensioner, male,' in good  I^alth. Has own TV, .would like  company 'and 2 meals per daty-  Close to downtown Gibsons preferred.   886-2120.- J  MISC. FOR SALE  '51 Pontiac, custom radio, good  all round shape. Only $275. Ph.  886-2682. -'\  Will trade TD 14 tractor for late  model can or will sell for cash  reasonable. Phone TU 3-2635. i   , Ll-  SAWMILL FOR SALE , I  Carriage and head rig, 2 head  saws, 3 saw edger. Cowan platter 6" x 12" with gas GMC power  unit. Price $1800. Madeira Park  Bldg. Supply Co., Madeira Park  Fully furnished 37' x 8' 2 bed-  room trailer. Can arrange financing. Apply August Seibert, Irvines Landing or Ph. TU 3-2658.  25 watt, 12 volt, radio telephone.  $75.  Sechelt 885-9355. ;;  Compost! For use this fall, start  now, mixing grass cuttings, sod,  kitchen waste, mulched paper  with poultry manure. Call Wyn-  gaert  Poultry Farm 886-9340 Y?  'Oysters are all food and so good  that you can eat them raw. Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Qyst^r  Co.y R. Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member B. C. Oyster Growers  Assn. Y"VY; ���-.  BSA 600 Motorcycle, At condition,  $200 cash.  Phone   886-7736.  Girl's full-sized bicycle, good  condition, $20. Solveigh Bremer,  Phone TU 3-2686.  DIRECTORY  xxxxxxxx  xxxxxxxx  ,    .xxxxxxxxxxx  xx      xx  XX "     xx  , xxxJxxxxxxx  NEED A NEW  STOVE OR "FRIDGE?  BUY* EM WITH A  lOW-COST, LIFE-INS-RE��  xxx xxx xxxx xxxx X  xxxx  xxx I      I    I   i     I Hi;  xx5 xxx xxx* yxY i x    x:9:  xxxx x      5xx5;?v  .5  v       v    X XX    XX    ���X  XXXXX xxxx   X   Xtx  X***-X X       X    X  X  ��� XXXX XX   X  XX  X  I    LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  J<y  Zii.  ROGERS PLUMBING      HZ  SUPPLIES k  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2092  Corner of Pratt Rd. and Sechelt  Highway  We  now have a large stock of  oil ranges and refrigerators.  2 Lady Pat oil ranges with  Cyclos  burners,  same  as  , new ,.:.---..      ....,...:,.;.,w.;.,'.$125,j  1 Gurney combination wood,  coal and 4'ring electric  range, good as new.  1 oil range, jpot burner  1 Empire oil range  1 Enterprise oil range  1 McClary oil range  1 4 ring electric-range "'  ��� -tested;'  1 Hot Point electric washing      -  machine $ 45  1 Servel gas refrig.  (guaranteed) $175;  3 Frigidaire friges $ 89  1 garbage burner j  white enamel $ 35  1 Kemac oil range $ 89  Used doors, $2 and; $1:50 each;:  8 pane wiridowsy . ��� '���'���. $2.90  6 pane windows ' ' '"��� $2.00  1 McClary combination oil > r  and electric, like new $129  3 good wood and coal ranges,  cheap. ���}-  - - ������ "Free "Delivery   Y        ;:;  anywhere on the Peninsula  WIGARD  SHOE Sl'ORE  Always a large variety of  shoes in every line  for old and young.  Phone Sechelt 885-9519  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  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1,  Sechelt  885-9510  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  Seekus for aU your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  SCOWSY^-     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  ' Phone 885-4425  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy: Welding   --Y.i imprecision Machinists   '  Ph.   886-7721 Res:   886-9956  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings.:~-y  Major Appliance-  Record  Bar  Phone 885-9777  i   C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  $119  -$49  $ 95'  $ 85  $ 79  ������.   - 'y:  $ 25  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  wantbi��.:  Old operatic records, any make  Fair pri<;e. Gib. Gibson, Roberts  Creek PJiO.  Used'; furniture,. or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gib:;  sons. Ph. 886-9950.  FUELS    '  MILLWOOD, SAWDUST, k  V BUSHWOOD, COAL  Call Y  BAIN'S FUEL  885-9634  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office  Phone   886-2346  House  Phone  886-2100  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating? Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2460  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL. etc.  ii SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-960j  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPT.TES ,  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  PENINSULA  SAND~_T GRAVEL  k1' '-A       Phone   886-9813  Sand,   gravel,  crushed   cock.  All material washed and screened or pit run.  Good cheap fill  DIRECTORY (Continued)  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For  cement gravel,  fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,  TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone  886-9325  hi  y FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  WOOD, COAL&  TOTEM LOG^  R. NkHASTINGSPh; 886-9902  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone   886-2409  Sechelt-Highway  Gibsons Village  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543     ���  Complete auto' body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and  Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS" CREEK SERVICE  AND AUTOBODY  Roberts Creel-  Phone 886-2152  Night  calls   88C-2684  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure  AH accessories  C & S SALES  Phone 885-9713  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  Cement  gravel,   $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,   $1.50 yd.  Delivered in  Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,     Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  yy 1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5.        Ph. MU 3-7477'  SMITH'S   HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone 886-2422.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Office      (Phones)    Residence  886-2191 886-2131  H. B. Gordon and Kennett  Limited  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Box 19 Gibsons, B.C.  "A Sign of Service"  BACKHOE  and LOADER?  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  -W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN.  ;  Radio; TV repairs Z  Phone 886-2538,  Gibsons  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the undersigned and endorsed "TENDER FOR FLOAT  RENEWAL," PORPOISE BAY  will be received in the office  of DISTRICT ENGINEER, until 2.30 pjn. on AUGUST 3,  1961.  Plans, Specifications and  forms of tender can be obtained at the office of DISTRICT  ENGINEER, PUBLIC WORKS  CANADA, 1110 W. Georgia  Street, Vancouver 5.  The    lowest    or   any  tender  not  necessarily  accepted.  D. A. MUIR,  Office Manager .  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engage^  ments, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers" 25c-1 extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Legals ��� .17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY -:  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  .becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  DOLL DRESSING  Doll dressing hobbyists have  a chance to win money at this  voar's Pacific National Exhibition and also make a child  happy. All entries received in  tihe contest for the Aug. 19 -  Sept. 4 fair will be retained by ���  the PNE for distribution to  needy children at Christmas.  Prizes will be awarded in several 'classifications.  un shines  on OES tea  Old Sol broke through the  clouds to Friday to smile upon  the beautiful gardens of Mr. and  Mrs. R. Cumming on Beach Ave.  for the OES tea and sale of home  cooking and sewing. The thunder, lightning and rain storm  of the previous night was completely dissipated and the lawns  and flowers shone in their clean-  washed Joveliness.       ;Y  Gay booths displayed their  wares on the upper stretches of  the lawn while decorated tea tables clustered near the,house and  the long table at which past matrons and distinguished guests  poured.  The laden home cooking tables  were soon emptied, as were candy and delicatessen, dishes. The  sewing stall did "a steady business.  A hand-knitted. and stuffed  kangaroo couple, courtesy of  Mrs. B. Clarke, had a prominent  spot in cafe of Mrs. C. Wells,;  while the mother Kangaroo's  name was guessed. "Roberta"  was won by Mrs. P. Olson.  Contents of the mystery parcel  were guessed by Mrs. R. J.  Eades. The door prize,fa pastel,  "Dogwood," done by Mrs. Helen  Lau, was won by Cliff Wells, and  was greatly admired.  Four hampers were raffled,  the lucky winners being W. Roberts, Roberts Creek; F. Zantolas  Port Mellon; L. Kehoe, Hillside;  Nancy Keogh,  Port Mellon.  Entertainment was served with  the tea< arid /included accordion  selections by Roger Duncan of  Madeira Park, dancing by Dan-  na Backie featuring the Highland  Fling and Sailor's Hornpipe, and  some stirring accordion music  by Carol Mylroie who was accompanied on the violin by her  father.  Mrs. R. Cumming, general convenor,; introduced the worthy  matron, Mrs. Edna Wakefield,  who, after words of welcome,  introduced Mrs." Florence Stru-  thers, PGM, who opened the tea.  Members of Job's Daughters  were on hand to amuse the young  fry while their mothers took tea  and shopped.  Some put-df-town guests were  Mrs. Katherine Walker, PM, Ker-  risdale;, Mrs. ..Ida Malcolm, PM,  Douglas Chapter and Grand,  Representative of Ohio; Mrs. Ir-  ma Ramsey, PM, Naomi Chapter.  and-^s^W--Ittrkham, PGM.: -  ,' The7-members ofHhe Eastern  Star are grateful to all supporters who helped so splendidly in  furthering ���the work of Cancer  Research  and Dressing Stations,  WATCH REPAIRS  For    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see    Chrises  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work  done.  on the premises. tfn  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsotu  7:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St.  Mary's.  Pender  Harbour  11 a.m. Holy Communion  UNITED-"  Gibsons  9:30 a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.nu, Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 pan.  Wilson Creek  11  a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m.,  Divine Service  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 1.1 a.m.  Roberts   Creek  United Church  ~~ BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m. Sunday  School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  Roth's Home, Marine Drive  .7:301 p.m., United Church  PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS  10 a.m., Sunday  School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed., 7:30, Bib'e Study  Fri.,w 7:30 p.m.. Young   People  Y   Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m.  Morning Worship  S.pja. Bible Forum  : 7:30\ p.m.' Evangelistic Service  ' Wednesday, 7 p.m.,  Bible Class  Friday, : 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m., Young Men's Action  Club Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Miss Brenda Harrison and Miss  Patty Cockroft of Vancouver are  spending two weeks with Mrs.  Ruth Mitchell.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Wilson have  returned   to  Holywood,   Belfast,  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  DEALERS for  FIBREGLAS KITS  and MATERIAL  Fibreglas Steelcote Epo-  Lux paint  Fibreglas Anti-fouling'���"���  paint  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS   CREEK ��� 886-7738  6       Coast  News, July 13,  1961.  having been guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Norman Ewart at their waterfront home. The Wilsons first  visited their daughter in California. Upon their arrival in  Vancouver they were entertained by the W. Ewarts. The visitors were also guests at the Fred  Lord home at Soames Point at  a garden-dinner party. Mrs. Wilson and Mrs. Ewart were girl  friends- in Ireland many years  ago.  Mrs. M. C. Smith of Vancouver  was a guest this week at the  Newman  home.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Hierburgh ,  with Don and Hugh will return  to their home in Oregon after  two weeks spent on the Sunshine  Coast. They are presently guests  of the Ed Markeys. at Powell River, v  Mr. and Mrs. W. Boyte came  from Bellingham, Mr. Boyte for  the weekend, Mrs. Boyte for the  summer to join their children  who have been guests of their  grandparents. The Boytes have  recently moved from their home  in Glenayre to .the American  city.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Davies have  concluded a week'sZ visit with  Mrs. Davies' brother, A. F-  Crowley, and returned to their  home in Edmonton.  Tatj-Q^^iitiiFy'i'lengthy  Make it a habit to keep your  feet on the ground and you'll  never have far to fall.  The word Tattoo has changed in meaiiihg over the years  When    the     giant    Military  ���SearcC_ligiht   Tattoo    opens    in  Vancouver, B.C. at the 30,000  seat   Empire Stadium July   14  to 22, it will provide the thrill  of-a lifetime when .1,000 men  and women march and counter  marclh    to    the  massed   bands  playing the well loved marches  of Sousa and other tuneis specially written for the occasion.  Two  hundred   pipers  will  stir  the hearts of all, Scotsman and  Sassenach,  as   uniforms, music  and lights blend, into  a kaleii  doscope of color.  .''��� The Military Tattoo owes its  beginnings   to   a   very   simple  army routine  sometime in the  17th   century.  During  William  the   Thirdls   campaign   dri   the  Low Countries the troops who  spent their social hours at the  little   inns  in Flanders   would  be  recalled to their billets by  the    beating    of  a  drum  each  night about 9:30 to 10 p.m.  There is some doubt as to-  the origin of the word Tattoo  but authorities are inclined to  think that it is an alliteration  of the Dutch expression "Doe  den tap toe" which freely trans-,  lated into English is "turn off  the taps." The word "Taptoe"  was used in official books for  a long time but it has now  The same  routine  was used  in England whenever the  troops were out in billets and  later the drummer was joined,  first by a flute player and  later by tthie whole corps of  drums and fifes and tunes  were played.  After the First .World War  the Grand Military Searchlight  Tattoo came into being at Gov-  eriiment House, Alder_hot, performed before hundreds of  thousands of spectators. In recent years, Edinburgh has taken the limelight with a Tattoo  held on the parade square under the magnificent Edinburgh  Castle which is a backdrop unequalled anyvvfaiere, but, with  the skill of the scenic artist  and the even more majestic  North Shore mountains, Vancouver can claim to be carrying on the tradition.  CARPENTER  Prompt Service  Quality Workmanship  KITCHEN   CABINETS  A SPECIALTY  Additions;.��� Alterations  New Construction  NO JOB TOO LARGE  OR TOO SMALL  McCullochy--Ph. 886-2120 |  HORSEPLAY    DANGEROUS  Seemingly harmless horseplay around water can be the  cause of water accidents. Your  Canadian Red Cross reminds  you that running, pushing, diving from balconies or ledges,  ��� or swimming under docks or  boats are often the cause of  /   drownings.  Suits tailored  to your measure  GUARANTEED TO FIT  PROMPT DELIVERY  Marine Men's Wear  Lid.  Ph. Gibsons 886-2116  GIL CHRISTY, pictured outside a courtroom door, will  again be lijost'when CBC-TV's  realistic courtroom ���' drama series, A Case for the Court, returns for its second consecutive summer season. The series, using real judges, magistrates and attorneys, started  Monday, June 26 on the CBC-  TV network. The audio part of  the series will be heard on the  CBC Trans-Canada radio network,   starting Tues.,   July 4.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  REGULAR VALUE 99��  Sweater  69  2 NUMBERS  Your Treasure Hunt  VARIETIES  Treasure   Hunt   Numbers   Posted   In   Most   Gibsons   Business   Places  Gibsons Merchants Present  THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY  TREASURE HUNT  RULES:  -    - -y-{'A':  1. YOU MUST BE OVER 18 TO REDEEM BARGAINS  2. DO NOT PHONE STORES FOR NUMBERS  SAVE THIS PAGE OF THE PAPER  You must have it with you to redeem bargains  If you find, your number, you are entitled to t he bargain offered, by the store on this page  REGULAR VALUE 97^  V2 Gal. Palm Ice Cream  9  lO NUMBERS  "Serving You With Savings"  KEN'S FOODLAND  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE $6.95    '  Sun Dress  3 NUMBERS  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  GIBSONS  "The Store of Personalized Service"  REGULAR' 'VALUE y$i2,95 "^f  ��� ;���*������<:?���������;"'������.!  :   1  f  Sleeping Robe   S  m  . .'..'���;  2 NUMBERS >.k   ,'kV  '   * .    "          -���.���;..,.''.                                                y -,                \    ,' '������  p  ���     ,y:yk k Al"tite Store of QuaUty"yy:.''-":';  GIBSONS HARDWARE  REGULAR VALUE $6.95  Sportshirt  69  REGULAR VALUE $5  ii  2 NUMBERS  "The Home  of Prestige Merchandise"  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  GIBSONS  1 Pr. Wall Plaques 59  1 NUMBER  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15 STORE  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE $9.50  SHELL  LUBRICATION  &  OIL  CHANGE  FRONT WHEEL PACK  (Including Seals)  a NUMBERS  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  REGULAR VALUE $9.95  Electric Hot Plate  2 BURNER  2 NUMBERS  JOHN WOOD "S??^*  ^'SUNSET STOIIE"  REGULAR VALUE $1.05 4  6 Tins Milk  REGULAR VALUE $4.50  Dory Beauty Masque  By Du Barry-  3 NUMBERS  CO-OP STORE  GIBSONS  4 NUMBERS  LANG'S DRUG STORE  GIBSONS  AMPLE PARKING SPACE flASMS STORE  Complete slock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior  & Marine  Ph.  TU 3-2415  OUTDOOR SALADS  To take a salad on. an outing, break up all the-freshly-  washed greens into bite-size  pieces and -put them in a polythene bag.' Chil1 the bag. of  salad makings in the. refrigerator and take it along to the  picnic with the dressing in a  small jar. A few minutes be-  .fore eating time, pour the  dressing right into the bag,  toss well and serve.  Letters to the editor  ' Ulcers aren't caused by what  you eat ��� but, by what's eating you.    ' ' ,  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  Local Sales Rep.  Norman  Stewart  Ph. 886:9515  R.R.I, Gibsons  ��^>     &4jS     W    ^.jSf^Vw 4***       **A*^Htvfc*<  Real Car Economy  NSU PRINZ  Gives up to 70 miles on 1 gal, of Gas  MCK AY S 231���-12th St., New Westminster  District Sales Manager    ���������k  Phone 886-95T2  ni's  HALFMOON BAY, BC. ��� Ph. 885H9927  AUTHORIZED  SERVICE  &  PARTS  WANT  ADS  ARE   REAL  SALESMEN  X.-.A-  An oM Umber.  9    ���  Out in B.C., where the big trees grow, the Canadian 270  has been developed. There's no nonsense about it . . .  it's a down-to-earth working tool, built to make big production easy! Heart of the Canadien 270 is an engine  ! that's all chain-saw. It gives plenty of power, easy idling,  less down-time. And ths controls on the 270 jare right at  your fingertips, for fast response. Maintenance?, You can  take the whole saw apart and put it back together without  special tools.^If you want real value for your money, get  the Canadien 270. ������ k  WMl'y  cnnnoien  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW!  See if ��� try/it yourself lot  Jackson Brothers Logging  ' y .AXAAx'iZA4^'CO.t: LTBkyA ���        " tZA,x        ��� v  WILSON  CREEK, B.C. ��� Phone SS5-9521  Editor: I wish tb thank all  who assisted in the July 1 parade  and celebrations on behalf of the  July 1 committee and myself.  At this time I would like to  mention that Mr. and Mrs.y Andow sr. were pleasantly surprised and appreciated the kindnesses shown thern during their  visit on June 30 and July 1.  y  Gibsons can be justly proud of  their custom of arranging chairs  for the elderly to watch the parade, serving them tea and providing transportation 4 to the  grounds. '���'���X.A  It is a pleasure to serve ia village like  this.  YYY^''������������'^Y-kk  D. J. Andow,  chairman,  Gibsons July 1 Committee.  , Editor: A subject which  seems to be of mu<&- public  interest is coin operated laundries being  closed on Sunday.  Tne Lords Day Observance  act is much overdue for revision, it contains matter  which would ��� surprise most  people, also which it is imposr  sible to e,aforce. I venture to  suggest that a deputation of  women, armed with the signatures of all opposed to such  closing, also plenty of soiled  baby's underwear dumped on  the steps of all provincial  .buildings across Canada,  would suffice to have this act.  revised at an early date.  Perhaps it is such outdated  matter still observed by some,  whid_. prompted the quotation  jthe law is an ass. I feel that  there are lots of better ideal?,  for those wishing to retain  such an act, worthy of their  efforts and for which thef  would receive much more, siipy  port. They could foave worthwhile amendments to it?  EDWIN WALKER;  end of the Sechelt Peninsula, adjacent islands and inlets.    .  We would like it clearly understood that the people living in  this zone do not object to Sechelt or any . other community  on the Peninsula building a hospital, but we strongly oppose being deprived of the hospital we  have, which we built, have maintained and improved, and which  can be of inestimable value for  years to come.  Had the residents of this area  been fully informed of the plans  afoot, in the proper time before  the  plebiscite  was   taken,  these  protests   and objections   at   this  time would not have arisen.  K. E. Jermain,  chairman,  Pender Harbour Hospital Committee.  Editor: In. reply to the two letters in your issue of July 6k*%  Ywould like to point but  that ���'___  letter  sent to  Mr.   D.  M.   C6&  pubUshed- inlyoiir issue of June  29ywas a point by point an_-fa<|t  by Jaetii reply  to; the; letter  hfe;  y sent tokihiskcomiiiittee   and  tf>  many of those   who have   sent  him  letters protesting  the closing of St. Mary's Hospital. These  facts   are   well   established and  bear reading over carefully before making statements that can  be disproved. '.*��>  Accessibility by sea and air  are still vital factors, as can be  proved' by cases that have lately  been brought to the hospital, and  that could not have reached help  in time by any other method.  There are still many living in  this zone who have no cars and  are on ho roads, and also man|y  who could not afford the expense^  of a long taxi drive to a hospital  which  would be  30,  40,  and  in  some   cases   over 50 miles distant,   ky- ': ;  Let us progress by all means,  and take the long view. A second hospital on the Sechelt Pen-j  insula will be a must within the.  next few years, but it is hardly'  progressive to destroy one that  is operating successfully, can be  enlarged when necessary, and is  of  such vital importance  to  so  large   an  area  as the northern  Editor: As regards the anonymous letter by a resident of  Madeira Park advocating the  building of a new hospital at  Sechelt, an expensive and unnecessary amusement, I suggest teat anyone making a  statement in print who is too  cowardly to sign their name  to it, becomes at once a negligible quantity and as such  4heir opinion is beneath the  notice of any intelligent person.  L.  BORRADAILE.  Editor's note: Mr. Borradaile  or any other person has the  right   to   use    a   non-de-plume  JRCVKelp  One of the lesser known  free services provided through  Junior Red Cross is the assistance given to B.C. children.  During April and May, 49  needy children from all parts  of the province received medical, eye and dental treatment  co_ting more than $2,000. The  treatments included eye tests  and new glasses with one child  being fitted with an artificial  eye. Tiiere .were tonsilectomies,  dental extractions and new  teeth;"    Yv.  Vancouver children had the  greatest share with $900 followed by Vancouver Island  youngsters with, $385. worth of  free treatment and transport.  Other areas benefitting from  this service _ during the past  two months are Lower Fraser  Valley, the . Okanagan, Koote-  nay, Cariboo, Peace River and  the Skeena District.  FIRE DEVASTATION  Through devastation by fire,  insects, and disease, a sizeable  portion of vthe forest crumbles  into decayyor goes-up in simoke.  Repeated fires burn the humus  and prevent" regeneration of  the forests. Government and  forest companies spend large  sums protecting the forests  against fire.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic  College,  etc.  Anytime  by  Appointment  Ph. Gibsons  886-2646  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  ��� ���       '' -*:k  WE'LL TELL YOU ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  ,   specifically  for your  heating  requirements  0  convenient  budget terms  and  9  free life  insurance  ^  up to 6 years  to pay  5%  Down ��� Balancje at 5%% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL  FOR  THE BEST  SEE  OR  PI-ONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 yemherton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  %- T)AN:' WHFEI_ER,'Gibsons^ ��� SS6-9663  TED   .KURT UK,   Sechelt  ���  SS5-4455  Coast News, July 13,  1961.       7  MAMMALS AND FORESTS  The mammals can often be  (harmful to human interests,  and as some species can be  beneficial or harmful, depending on local circumstances, a  decision on over-all position is  not_ easy. Forest plantations  can" be damaged by deer, snow-  shoe hares, squirrels, porcupines, black bears, and the  white-footed mouse. The latter  has been shown to be a particularly efficient destroyer, of  forest-tree seed.  A   person   can   get just  as  drunk on water as, on land.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris' Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  J. J. Rogers & Son  PAINTING CONTRACTORS  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING  INDUSTRIAL COATINGS  FLOOR   TILING by CONTRACT  For fast reliable service Ph. 886-9333  PACIFIC WINGS  LTD.  AIR   CHARTER   SERVICE  PHONE  885-4412  or VANCOUVER  CR   8-5141  LOWEST rates  EXPERIENCED  Coast Pilots  DEPENDABLE PIPER  Airplanes  RADIO DISPATCHED  air to air; air to ground  Sechelt's original full time  year round air service  Remember to  CALL SKYTAXI FIRST  Your Water problems  are our business  Agents for the  Hydropure Sales Company Ltd.  An inexpensive method of purifying' water for communities, logging and mining camps, farms and homes  ���any where pure safe water is needed.  Rock & Stump Blasting Expert Drill Sharpening  Ph. 885-9510 ��� SECHELT  Rogers  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2093  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL  corner of PRATT RD. & SECHELT HI-WAY  STORE HOURS ��� Op_n 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  y ���?'..   (We have the higher price sets too)  2 White enamel shower cabinets  $   52.50  We haive 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        $   5.20  1/2" copper pipe, per foot  18��  1/2" copper elbow          10^   tee 15^  Solder  1 lb. $   1.39  SPECIAL ��� Double stainless steel sinks  $27.50  3" copper pipe, per foot     $   1.29  New Pembroke  baths   $52.50  New English china toilets with seats     ��31.90  No. 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery)    ........ $48.50  4" No-Crod* pipe, 8 feet long, per length  $   3.75  3 V." 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  $73.00  Elko glass lined No. 30 double element   $83.00  No. 40 glass lined double element     $S9.0()  USUAL  GUARANTEE  Fibre glass laundry tubs for less than the big stores  You can buy the Cobra brand plastic pipe  cheaper from me  STORE  KEEPERS  OR   MERCHANTS  25% OFF PLASTIC PIPE LIST PRICE  The new Beatty shallow or deep well pumps    $119  (Save 5 to 10 dollars) 8       Coast  News,  July 13, 1961.  Police Court  Six speeders appeared before  Magistrate Andrew Johnston dur  ing the past week and paid fines  totalling $150.  Guento Barowsky of Roberts  Creek was fined $20 for driving  across the double solid line on  the highway.  Alastair Wyatt of Surrey was  fined $50 for consuming -beer at  the Black Ball Ferry Terminal  at Langdale.  Mrs. Emma Varcue of Vancouver paid a $5 fine for illegal  parking   at Gibsons.  Joseph St. Jean, Haney; James  Northrop, Madeira Park; Roy  McPherson, Sechelt and Herb  Stockwell also of Sechelt were  fined $15 each for operating vehicles with inadequate brakes.  Nicolas Prisemberg of Alberni  was fined $25 for being a minor  in possession  of   liquor.  '   Kenneth  Argue   of Vancouver  and Leo Nestman of SeJma Park  were  fined  $10  each for failing  to display license plates on their  vehicles.  Erma Louise Bain and Roger  Joe, both of Sechelt, were fined  $30 each for operating their cars  without drivers licenses.  Ralph Allen, Oyster Bay, was  fined $10 for iQperating a truck  without mud flaps.  Mathew Beaugrand of Vancouver and Jack Carlberg of New  Westminster were fined $10 each  for fishing in Saginaw Lake without fishing licenses.  Two juveniles were fined $10  each for infractions, of the Motor Vehicle Act.  Sechelt news items  A  QUIET  FISHERMAN  When it comes to fishing Ron  Haig holds his head high for the  time being at least. The other  day while out on the water, he  will not say where, he caught a  25 lb. spring salmon. He used a  three ounce line and had about  60 feet of line out. Beyond that  he remains  mum.  IVI Willi I Ml  This Week  20 piece  ENGLISH   DINNERWEAR  (starter sets)  OPEN  STOCK  EXCELLENT DESIGNS  from which to choose  J, HARDWARE,,  ,       APPLIANCES  886-2331  Motor Car Parts &  Industrial Supplies  LTD.  TOTEM COLLISIONS  Opening July 15th  They will be using our latest Ditzler  Paint Intermix Machine  Good luck to ... .  Mickey, Cliff & Ernie  Opening their new  Auto Body Shop  TOTEM  COLLISIONS  on July 15th  BROWN BROS.  41st & Granville  DISTRIBUTORS  OF  FORD  PARTS  BY  MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Jack Bull'er, Canadian'Legion  Club steward and Mrs. Buller  have returned from their vacation in Vancouver.  Anne Thorold, 14, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Thorold was  the lucky winner of a vacation  on a dude ranch in the Cariboo  sponsored  by  Shop Easy   store.  Mrs. Mabel MacFarlane has  as visitors Mrs. Alex Warner  and son Robbie from Vancouver.  Visitor to Sechelt is  Mr. Bob  McVeigh    of    North- Vancouver  who  is  astounded at   the  many ���  changes.  .Arthur Kenny has left Sechelt  to reside in Alberta. Hopes, to  come back some time for a visit.  Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Newcombe and Madge Holroyd have  returned from a vacation in' Calr  ifornia.  Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Holler of  Leduc, Alta., are visiting Mr.  and Mrs. Louis Benner. Mrs.  Holler ;is  Mrs.  Benner's   sister.  Mrs. Betty Roy of New Westminster was a weekend guest of  Mrs. Frank French.  * Bruce Redman, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Redman was on the  frigate New Glasgow, one of the  seven frigates of the 4th Canadian Escort Squadron which visited Vancouver and took the opportunity for a rush trip to Sechelt to see his parents.  Miss Helen Dawe of Vancouver is visiting her parents, Capt.  and Mrs. S. Dawe: Miss Janie  Whitaker is also visiting the  Dawes.  From Mumford, Alta., Mr. William Loipz is the guest of his  sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs.  Alf  Garry.  The congregation of St. Hilda's  Anglican Church has welcomed  Mr. Michael Burden of Cambridge University, England, who "  will assist Rev. Denis Harris in  the parish during the summer  months,. Y y  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. T. Ivan -  Smith, Secret Cove, are Barbara-  and Billie  Gorrie of  Vancouver  and Mr.  and Mrs. A. T. Anger  of Burnaby.  Guest of Mrs. E. E. Redman  is Mrs. G. Barwick of Vancouver. Mrs. Barwick was at one  time a resident of Selma Park.  Mr. and Mrs. Henry Philippot,  Alex Philippot, Mr. and Mrs.  Donna Fortin and their mother  all from northern Manitoba, left  for their homes Monday morning, July 3, after spending a few  days with Mr. and Mrs. R. G.  Cooke of Porpoise Bay. They  were all relatives of Mrs. Cooke.  Elder Loron W. Marler who  completed his two year" missionary work with the Canadian Mission of the' Church of Jesus  Christ of Latter Day Saints and  his friend Gary Waugh of Vernon, B.C., spent several days  here with their church members,  at the Agnes Engen, George Nelson and Elsie Klusendorf homes,  before continuing on to Elder  Marler's home in Lewiston, Utah  on   Thursday   morning,   July   6.  They also took part in the regular church Sunday School held  at the Engen home each Sunday  morning.  .Mr.   Bannister   and   daughter  and family  of  West  Vancouver,  visited  with   the  R.   G.   Cookes -  on-Tuesday, July 4.  The travelling Elders Lonnie  Stewart and Wayne Budge called on their church members in  Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay -last  week on their trip to Powell River.  Mr.   and   Mrs.  Douglas  Naud"  and   family  left   on  their  three  week   holiday  Thursday   morning, July 6", to various points in  British   Columbia.  Mrs.    Howard     Carter    and  daughter Linda   spent Thursday f ���  with friends in North Vancouver  HERRING BAIT  Mr., Melvin W. Jeffries, owner  and operator of ~ Herring Bait  Pound; Porpoise Bay, Sechelt,  will be at Rivers Inlet for -the  [month of July. < y ���' "      ���;  CLOSED  Dill's Hairdressing  will be closed July 17  and  re-open July 25  A&wvnq  KEN'S   FOODLAND  phone 886-2563  MEATS.  Round Steak fiQr IK  GRADE  Fresh   Sliced or by the or*        11  Ling Cod piece  *5c lb-  MALKINS STRAWBERRY JAM  Fresh Pack    ** oz  55c  KELLOGGS  NEW  All Star Cereal      2 <��< 49c  FROZEN  FOODS  Delnor Peas QQr  2 lb. Cello *Jy\*  Tip Top Lemonade % *��  29c  6 oz. FROZEN  ���"���^���>^i^*B,",,,,^^,"^**"*"B^"^^^^^^^"---______________---_i  Ma r ma j el    Q  for  7QC  9 oz. SHIRRIFFS ���-���/W  ROYAL CITY���15 ox.  Pork & Beans      2  for  27c  FRESH  JUICY*  ORANGES  California  163's  DOZ.  $1  I  ICE AVAILABLE  25 lb. Blocks or Party Packs  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS TIILL 9  FREE DELIVERY on orders over $5  We are pleased to announce the  OP  NING  of our new  4 ���  & Paint  formerly occupied by Vancouver-Gibsons Freight  Two of us are well ',  known to our local  customers; Mickey, ;  Baba, formerly of )\  Roberts Creek Service '���*  and Cliff Beeman, y  formerly employed at !  Peninsula Motors. ���'  Ernie Pachen, , our  third partner, was  formerly a painter  for Lawson Oates Motors & Pacific G.M.C.  otem Collisions  Opening July 15 in  ,A new and complete service to the residents of  the Sunshine Coast. Expert auto body repairs  and painting,; upholstering and glass work.  Complete paint jobs a specialty. Watch your car*  grow younger iri. our new, well equipped spray  booth. ..;���  Free Estimates���AH Work Guaranteed  SPECIAL  y We wish to make  it clear that .we believe that the customer is King, and we  want Y to build our  business on good  workmanship, courtesy and customier  good will. Feel free  to; advise us how we  may better serve you.'...  As an opening attraction every customer who  comes in for an estimate on body or paint work  will be given a chance to win a free paint job  (one color). This offer is good until July 31.  Watch for the Sign of the Twin Totems  Phone 886-9901 ��� Gibsons

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