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Coast News Jun 22, 1961

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 Provincial Library,.  Victoria,-. B. C.  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibson- ��� Ph. 886-9811JS!  SERVING  THE  GROWING tSUNSHINE  COAST  Published  in  Gibsons,   B.C.       Volume 15, Number 525, June: 22,  1981.  7c per  copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.  886-2116  ���  Gibsons,  B.C.  PAT SMITH  KAY   LOUDEN  MYRNA INGLIS  QUEEN CONTEST BOOMING ALONG  Ballot sales for Gibsons July  1 Mermaid Queen have been remarkably brisk-!for the last week  and officials of the July, 1 cele-,''  bration committee /have been  surprised by the demand for .  books of tickets from sponsor  organizations.  ;There are four candidates.  Kay Louden' is sponsored by Elphinstone High School Band.  Patty . Smith has Gibsons Kinsmen club behind her. Myrna Inglis is supported by Gibsons Kiwanis   club   and JDiane   Feidler  by the Canadian Legion branch  109,. Gibsons.   ,  Final ticket sales for'the queen  ballot must be concluded by 6  p.m. of June 30 so they-may be  turned in-tb the committee scrutineers who will sort them out  and decide on the winner, placing her name in an envelope  which will be opened on the  grandstand at Kinsmen Park so  the crowning of the queen ceremony can proceed.   -  At the same time there will  be   a   mystery, man   wandering  about the grounds during th?..  day and he will only respond to  any question asked him if the  questioner is carrying a pro-.  gram. The identification question must be asked in this manner:   ���  .   , . Y  "Are you the  July 1  committee's mystery man?"  There will be one prize only  for, this event and .the winner  will receive $10 for his or herY  effort in picking out the right  man. Only one committee member,     Don    Andow,     chairman,  knows who this mystery man is.  -To date some 30 floats have  been lined up according to the  float committee. Therefore it is.  quite likely with good weather  that the float parade along with  Elphinstone High School Band  ahd girls marching team will  make up a fine display.  .'Arrangements have been made  for the Queen's banquet at 5  p.m. which will be attended by  her attendants and their mothers.  This event will be held in Danny's Dining Room.  wants to  Pender Harbour has no desire  to interfere with plans for construction of a hospital at Sechelt  but~ will oppose any proposal to  close St. Mary's Hospital, at  Garden Bay.  This was the feeling expressed  at a public meeting held Tuesday  evening last week at the Community Hall,. Madeira Park;  Convened under the recently  formed Pender Harbour Hospital  Committee, the meeting drew  upwards of 200 persons. Mrs. K.  E. Jermain, committee chairman, presided.  Mrs. Jermain outlined the objects of the meeting, which were,  first, to obtain the feeling of the  local public to the proposal to  close St. Mary's Hospital in fav- .  or of construction of a new hospital at Sechelt, and secondly; tb  consider what steps should be  taken to keep St. Mary's Hos  pital in operation, notwithstanding construction of a second hospital at Sechelt or at any other  location on the Sechelt Peninsula.  Mr. A. A. Lloyd, former president of St. Mary's Hospital Society, and at present a trustee  of that body, gave it as his opinion that a plea for retention of  St. Mary's would be sympathetically    received    by   provincial  hospital authorities, provided it  could be shown that resident.?  of the Harbour and surrounding  district were solidly behind the  proposal and that they were willing to pay for maintenance of  the hospital by a reasonable tax  increase. 4    '..     .    ^...  The best method of achieving  this, he : believed, would be to  split Zone 4' from the present-,  area covered by the . existing  Hospital Improvement District,  which included Pender Harbour  and the areas immediately adjacent, and form a separate Hospital Improvement district, with  the object of keeping St. Mary's  hospital open.  In order,to do this, Mr. Lloyd  continued, it would be necessary ;i  that'jthe money by-law scheduled ^  for mid-August; be postponed until   Zone  4 whs ' formed 'into   a  Hospital    Improvement . district.  This might necessitate formation,  of another Hospital Improvement  Society, which need not prejudice.,  the building of any other hospital in the Peninsula area. Hospi-.r  tal authorities at Victoria could  only  be   guided, by   hard facts,  and it was. up to residents of the  Harbour  and surrounding  areas .  to see that such facts were duly  presented.  Mrs. Jermain pointed out that  an additional reason for postponing the money by-law was the  fact that,   around  the  time for  Progress continues  on new hospital plans  GARDEN CLUB  Gibsons Garden Club will hold  a garden party at the home of  Mrs. A. Mainwaring, at 2 p.m.,  Tuesday, June 27. Speaker will  be Mr. P. Tarrant of North Vancouver.  Keeping fit  does help  A challenge caused a race between two men, one about 52 and  the other about 35. The race was  from Peninsula Hotel to Danny's  Dining room, adistance of three  and a half miles.  iWho won?  The younger man?  No, the older man won. Here  is what happened. They were  having strength skill tests at the.  hotel when someone brought the  running race idea into the picture. The result was Mike Turik  who runs the hotel and Darrell  MacLeod, logger, lining up for  the race. Jerry Gauvin was pacer.  Time of the start wasl5:15 p.m.  June 14. Thirty minutes later Mr.  Turik steamed into Danny's Dining Room. Darrel MacLeod gave  up somewhere aldng the line.  MacLeod challenged Turik.  Mr. Turik urges all, young or,  old to keep fit. You never knotf  when you might have to run  three or four miles.  A great deal of progress has  been made in preparation of the  plans for the hew hospital to he  built near Sechelt.  Architects have been preparing preliminary plans which  have received intensive study by  BCHIS officials in Victoria. The ���  procedure which BCHIS requires  to be followed is for the architects to submit to the society and  to BCHIS a preliminary plan  which shows the general layout  of areas only. This plan is then  studied by the hospital board,  the hospital administrator, the  director of nursing, local doctors  and the construction division of  BCHIS in Victoria;   '  Preliminary plans are then re-  " vised until complete agreement  is reached between all parties.  The construction department of  BCHIS, which has many years  of experience in the design of  hospitals both large and small,  has given valuable advice and  assistance to St. Mary's Hospital Society in the design of its  new  hospital.  This overall supervision by the  government body ensures that  the hospital will not be too large  or too expensive for the community to build and operate.  Once preliminary plans have  been completed, it will be possible to estimate the cost of construction which will then be incorporated in the money bylaw  which will be submitted to landowners for approval, it is hoped,  within the next several months.  Approval of the money bylaw  will he the last major step. Final construction drawings will  be prepared by the architects,  bids for construction will be received and the costructipn contract signed.  It is expected construction will  begin in eaiiy 1982 providing the  money bylaw is accepted by  landowners who will be required to vote on the issue.  The proposed hospital location  has been recommended by two  government studies. In 1944' the  Hamilton  report stated in  part:  "Facility No. 28 is a new com-  which the poll had been  set, at  least ,80% of the 300 to 400 fish-  - ermen on the Peninsula would  be absent on the fishing grounds,  and .therefore unable to cast their  bkllots on ,a matter which was  of extreme .importance to them.  , X Committee v-mfemhers Yrepoi.ted|  on results "of a direct canvass of  - residents of Pender Harbour and  adjacent points, made with a  view to ascertaining the number  of those in favor of retention of  St. Mary's Hospital. These results were:  Pender Harbour  275  Egmont      41  Nelson Island     20  Vancouver Bay      32  St. Vincent's Bay ...     52  Total    420  It was pointed out that these  numbers by no means represented the whole of the population of  the area, the time available making it. impossible to canvass everybody. A percentage of those  canvassed expressed their desire  that retention of St. Mary's Hospital should in no way prejudice  construction of a hospital at Sechelt.  A motion that the meeting authorize the sending of a delegation to present the views of the'  Harbour and district residents to  the minister of health services  and hospital insurance was enthusiastically endorsed. A call  for voluntary donations to defray expenses in this connection  resulted in spot contributions of  over $130 with pledges of further sums in excess of $50.  (Continued on page 5)  Th  tee enter  Good publicity    CNIB contest  BAND COMMITTEE  A meeting of Elphinstone High  School Band committee will be  held Tues., June 27 at 7:30 p.m.  Parents of band and drill team  members are urged to attend.  A quarter of a million colorful  invitations to holiday in British  Columbia have gone into homes  of potential visitors in neighboring Washington State, the Hon.  Earle C. Westwood, minister of  recreation and conservation, announces.  The invitation is in the form  of a 24-page rotogravure supplement of the Seattle Times published by the newspaper June 11,  in cooperation with the B.C. Government Travel Bureau and advertisers throughout the province  Titled "Amazing British Columbia, Land of Travel and Opportunity" the supplement contains 19 beautiful full-color illustration-, as well as many in  black and white, and feature articles on Jervis Inlet, Vancouver  Island, Greater Vancouver, the  Okanagan, the Cariboo and Chil-  cotin country,' Central B.C. and  Alaska Highway, the Gulf Islands, the Alpine Wonderland of  the Kootenays and the giant in-  dustrir.1 capacity of the province.  The annual CNIB essay contest open to grade ten pupils saw  three entries from area high  schools and while they did not  win top honors province-wide,  the local contributions were regarded as being quite good.  Local entrants were Brian  Knowles of Elphinstone, who  rated first in the local selections;  Jim Donnelley of Pender Harbour school and Arnold Wiren of  Elphinstone school. Alex Grant,  CNIB representative when ad^  dressing the students at Elphinstone High School, said he hoped grade ten students would continue to show interest in the annual CNIB   essay  competition.  STRAWBERRY TEA  Roberts Creek Ladies Auxiliary to Cubs and Scouts will hold  a tea and bake sale in St. Aidan's  Anglican Church Hall, Fri., June  23 at 2 p.m.  Half-day closing  law for Gibsons  The problem of a 12:30 o'clock  store closing Wednesday afternoons, sought by nine Gibsons  merchants came before Gibsons  village    council   Tuesday   night.  Debate resulted in a notice of  motion for the framing of a bylaw covering 12:30 closing for  Wednesdays. Council was wary  about such a by-law in view of  past experience on closing hours,  resulting in breakdowns because  some merchants'did not see fit  to go along with others. The bylaw will be presented at the next  meeting.  Moving of telephone poles on  Gower Point road to allow the  laying of the sewer will cost the  village $500 instead of $1,000 as  previously requested by the  phone company. Council felt it  was an imposition by'the phone  company but as the company  was covered by provincial law in  4th boat  is launched  The rising tide of Monday,  June 12, floated another Goold-  rup-built fishing boat from its  launching   cradle.  This latest craft to come from  the shop of Jack Gooldrup, Gibsons, was built for Frank Lee,  Nelson Bros, fisherman from  "Pender Harbour and long-time  resident  of that area.  Christened the Squid, this vessel joins such recently built-  Gooldrup boats as the Sparkplug  Haldis and DalrAmv all-of which  have performed successfully as  B.C.  Coast gillnetters.  While similar in hull design to  these .sister- ships, -the JSquid differs somewhat "in constructionA"  She is of one and one-eighth red  cedar plank on oak ribs, with yellow cedar bulkheads and beams.  Length is 33', beam 9'8", and  draught 3'6". Round stern is  picket design.  Power plant for the vessel is  " a 150 hp. Gray Marine, driving  a 24 18 Kennedy wheel through a  _}_ to 1 reduction gear. An East-  hope drum drive operates an  open net drum, a Gooldrup innovation.  Paced by Orville Shogan in  his 40 hp. prize fibreglass speedboat, owner Fi'ank Lee put the  Squid through a series of trial  runs" on its day of launching.  While no specific speed was determined, Frank was completely  satisfied with the craft's performances. She will be put to  her true tests later in June, when  she takes her place with the  gill-net fleet off the mouth of  Smith Inlet,   300 miles up-coast  Murdoch store  changes hands  Murdoch's Store on Francis  Peninsula will change hands Julv  1. Mr. and Mrs. Royal Murdoch  have served their, area for the  last 20 years. Bob Harper and  Earl Logan will take over.  The Murdochs .have had a long  experience in serving customers  at their store and Mr. Murdoch  who was at one time president  of the Board of Trade at Pender Harbour has taken part in  other community enterprises as  well. The Murdochs have no definite plans for the future except  to rove about a bit living a quiet  life.  such cases nothing could be done  about it.  Building permits covered two  homes, one at $6,000 for Mrs. A.  Goudron, for a four room, one  storey home and the other to  Edwin Kullander for a $1,000 extension to a dwelling.  Councillor Pay said he had  been informed that plans for  Gower Point road sewer, a subject of debate between council  and a delegation of merchants,  at the June 6 meeting, were now  ready and should arrive any day.  Accounts totalled $1,138.61 of  which $738.58 ,went to roads,  $156.70 for fire protection and  $82.32 for water. The remainder  covered  smaller items.  Mrs. G. Corlett, councillor and  public library committee chairman, reported that last Saturday was a very heavy day at the  library with more than 150 books  being taken out by the public.  Chairman A. E. Ritchey reported on a Civil Defence meeting at Arnprior, Ont., recently  and outlined the various types  of exercises in Civil Defence.  the classes underwent during  the three days he was there.  Gambier to  get power  Many Gambier Island residents  can have electric power next  year if they desire it.  F. H. "Bob" Norminton, B.C.  Electric district manager, said  the power company is prepared  to cross the water from beyond  Langdale to Gambier with ia  7200-foot submarine cable if  enough residents in West Bay,  New Brighton and Gambler Harbour areas, are. prepared JLq_ lake.  the" power.  Gambier Community association is presently taking applications for electric service. Mr.  Norminton explained that existing plans to serve the island are  based on several factors including customers' assurance; approval of the Public Utilities  Commission; federal permission  to instal submarine cable, and  acquisition of distribution line  easements.  Fine sports at  Wil  son  Creek  Wilson Creek's School Sports  day at the Community hall  grounds was one of the best held  so far and everyone enjoyed  themselves to the point where  they were tired out at the end  of the day.  Mrs. C. A. Jackson and Jo  Anne Robilliard, Sechelt's May  Queen were there for the opening ceremonies. John Little was  master of ceremonies.  Medallion and shield winner  was Barry McDonald of Grade  six and the runner-up was Glen-  nis McLedd of Grade one. The  mile race was won by Martin  Kraft with Vaughn Franski second  and  Don   Pumphrey,   third.  PERFECT HAND  What are the odds of getting  a perfect cribbage hand? If anyone knows Fred Stenner would  like to know because while in a  friendly 3-hand game he came  up with a perfect hand the other  evening.  Some bright    Par^ng  !  bits of wit  Perseverance indicates a  strong will; obstinance a strong  won't.  A lot of fellows who say  what they think don't do  enough thinking.  Most, youngsters think there  are only three seasons in the  year . . . baseball, football and  basketball.  Lots of people play dumb.  Unfortunately too many jtren't  playing.  Live in your heart as though  every day were Christmas.  The Merchants Improvement  committee of Gibsons has knuckled down on the parking problem  and believe they have it licked  for the time being at least.  Arrangements have been made  by the merchants to keep their  own and staff cars away from  parking areas in front of their  stores. They also point out that  Bal's Parking lot is now in operation and the Si Johnson parking area is also in use. In other  words, a member of the committee said, the sleepers have all  been taken care of and should  not clutter up parking space  which should be available for  customers. . ; ������     YY .': ;������ iVC'Y  ���.'    .'���.'���    , Ll'iOttX'-J  Wxt ���oast ��teus  Published   every   Thursday by Sechelt  Peninsura  News  _td., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  nail, Post Office department, Ottawa. ���  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation,  Canadian  Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  Jl.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.  Boatbuilding in Gibsons  There is one growing Gibsons industry moving along in its own  quiet manner and that is a boat-building concern. >  It has now built and launched four gill-netters, the latest, the  Squid, being the subject of a story on the front page of this issue.  These vessels have apparently proved satisfactory to their owners and it would not be surprising if more were built at the same  shop just outside Gibsons.  These vessels, known as the Gooldrup boats have been built according to select specifications and they apparently have pleased  the owners. Anyone who has seen them make their christening trials  has noted the ease with which they cut water and the speed they can  muster. Time will tell how they stand up under the weather. The first  of them, now more than three years old, shows no signs of ailing.  Maybe Gibsons area has a new and growing industry.  Letters tb the editor  Coast News, June 22, 1961.  Timid Soul  Realistic thinking needed  The furore over the editorial remark that students would be better off taking part in a keep fit program than being involved in ban-  the-bomb petitions continues.  Mamie Moloney of the Sun in Vancouver raked the editor somewhat for his attitude. Mamie Moloney brings "illusions" into her  writing in this manner "For what greater illusion, and it would be  funny if it.were not so pathetic, than that we can hold back a nuclear  war by keeping fit."  At ho point has the editor of this paper ever harbored the idea  keeping fit will prevent nuclear explosions or attacks. The point considered should be that fitness could help us better to survive such  attacks.  What is wrong with being physically fit just for the sake of being fit, bombs or no bombs? Keep fit campaigns have been started  before and will be started in the future regardless of nuclear or any  other type energy so why all this fuss about keeping fit vs. nuclear  bombs?  Towards the end of her column Mamie Moloney writes "Realistic thinking can only be achieved by a positive, rather than a negative  approach."  For some realistic thinking she should study what has been  achieved in disarmament since the advent of the old League of Nations. Find out who torpedoed what conference and read up on the  events that followed.  Further she should study the diplomatic mavericks who were  loose in the world then and stack them alongside the maverick from  Moscow.  How close are we or how close will we ever get towards disarmament with the maverick from Moscow openly holding a veto over  practically everything anyone else tries to do?  Ideals are always worth striving to attain hut when we are given the "ideal" of playing Russian roulette, it is the type of "ideal"  we woud prefer to see tried else where. Our guess is it would be  vetoed.  Editor: It is a shocking situation when a newspaper prints a  story based upon vague charges  made by anonymous individuals.  I therefore find objectionable  your story entitled "Ideological  issue raised by parents."   '  Who are these parents? What  evidence do they have that there  is a "ban-the-bomb" movement  in the Elphinstone High School?  Who do they claim are the leaders of this alleged movement?  Are the leaders, according5 to  your anonymous -informants,  Muscovite agents or misguided  fellow-travellers? Surely you will  realize that until -these questions  are answered, every student at  the school is suspected of being  what you call a menace.  Furthermore, just how do the  unnamed organizers go about  this business of "ideological projection"? In this, regard, the students who wrote to you are of  more help than the mysterious  parents you mention. The students refer to ,the circulation of  a "ban-the-bomb" petition. I admire these students for allowing  their names to be published, but  do not understand why they object to other students expressing  an opinion when they feel quite  free to express their own. Is this  really what all the fuss is about  ��� asking the students to signZ a  petition? There is certainly nothing wrong with that if it is done  outside of instructional time and  if there is no   coercion.  Actually, there is nothing  wrong with what yau call "ideological projection" either, which  I imagine could be freely trans-  later as "expressing an opinion."  A young person who holds an  opinion on a controversial matter and expresses it publicly is  exercising one of his democratic  rights. He should be commended,,  not  vilified.  Alan H. Child.  Editor's note: If the parents  had not decided the matter was  objectionable enough to draw to  the attention of this publication  nothing would have appeared in  the news columns. The editor did  not seek them out, they came  voluntarily and on different days.  There are opinions on both sides  of this issue. Up to this point the  Coast News has given space for  free expression to all. Nothing^  has been changed or left out.  When free expression is termed  shocking it poses the question;'  why is it shocking?  third world war, babes-in-arms  as well as students will be affected.  We will not be transferred to  any war .zone, but the bombs  will bring death ?nd all its other  frightful consequences right to  our door, a none too pleasant  picture. To avoid length as many  others may wish to wet their  feet on this issue, let me suggest  that to brand young Audain the  U.B.C. student as communist inspired because he is 'staying in  jail rather; than let anyone pay  his fine for taking part with the  freedom riders in the South would  be foolish. It would be equally  foolish , to brand Cabinet; Minister Howard Green, a life-long  Conservative, as communist because" he is fighting hard for disarmament. Should World War .'J  come, togetherness will be the  word, for babes, students and  senior citizens will go together.  I think, Mr. Editor, your physical fitness editorial is likely to  prompt many more letters.  Dave Rees.  : A WEBSTER CLASSIC  CASPAR.,TftAT LITTLE  60YS AT TRe OOOFS..  HE DIO AN ERRAND  Ftoft A1<E AhiO I PROMiS-D  H/M   FIFTY CBNTS  Tfte eoYPfSOPABLY  DcesM'r ReALize that  Tfte purchasing Poweft  OF HIS HALF DOLLAR IS  C/vJL-V  A QUAHTGR.  LeETTGR.. GIS/G4H/M /  A OOLLAFK.  I COOLONT  SL6EP IF W-" _'W/MD_eD  Tfie LTTTL6 FELLOW   __,  w/4  Editor: I read with interest  the letter in your last Coast  News written by three high  school students. ,It augurs well  for the future when our youth  can and will express themselves  on such crucial and weighty issues.  They question that students  have "sufficient knowledge and  realization regarding current events. . .to decide on such important matters as this."  In view of the fact that we are  a country professing the Christian doctrine of do unto others,  and also a country dedicated to  a democratic form of government, can. these young people  sincerely believe that they have  sufficient knowledge 'and realization regarding international  politics to express the ideas set  forth in their letter while at the  same time denying equal rights  to the students who expressed  their opinions on this issue by  signing the ban-the-bomb petition as being deficient in knowledge  of v world affairs?  In actuality, the students, ideologically right or wrong depend-'  ing on one's indoctrination, who  signed the ban-the-bomb petition  were expressing their opinions  in a democratic and civilized  manner and for this they should  be  commended.  Consistent.  Norwich is a fine city  QUOTABLE    QUOTES  Tomorrow is the greatest labor-saving device of today.  * *       *  Lighting the way of men to betterment'is the finest profession  known.  * *       *  Fearlessness is the mother of confidence.  * sjY        #  Commissions are not paid on arguments won, but on sales made.  * * *  ii      Men who give in if wrong, are wise; men who give in if right ���  are married.  *���*        $t        ��5*  Time is that expanse of space betwen paydays.  * *       * .  It's the rich man who doesn't hesitate to ask the store clerk to  show him something cheaper.  * ���    *       *  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.  Eidtor: In your last issue you  feature on the front page the  "Ideological issue raised by  parents." I cannot deal with  what is happening at Elphinstonc-  High School, but I trust that the  v students in their social studies  are taught to delve deeper be-  . fore branding anyone disagreeing with their thoughts as being  communistically inspired.  The three youngsters open  their letter with a question, asking if they, the students, "have  sufficient knowledge and realization regarding current events  in the world to decide on such  an important issue as this," then  forthwith answer their question [  by placing those in disagreement  as communist inspired.  Let me say to Brent, Dale and  Sandra   who   are   too  young  to  ;  vote,    that   untold   millions   in '  World  War  1  and   2   were   too  young to vote, but were not too  young to fight and die for their ;  country   even   though   they  had  not  considered what   they were  fighting for.  Should  we have  a   ]  Gems of Thought  FREEDOM  Men are freest when they  are most unconscious of freedom. ��� D. H. Lawrence.  Freedom    can    win   only   in  light,  candor,  logic  and truth.  ���- Thomas J. Dodd.  Whatever we have  dared to  think, That dare  we  also say.  -��� James  Russell Lowell.  Mortals will some day assert  their freedom in the name of  Almighty God:  ��� Mary Baker Eddy.  It is my certain conviction  that no man loses this freedom  except through his own weakness.   ��� Mohandas  Gandhi.  The greatest glory of a free-  born people is to transmit that  freedom  to   their  children.  ���William  Harvard.  This would be a better world  if we bad more wild life in our  forests   and   less    in   the   big  "cities.  By ERIC THOMSON  (Article 8)  "Norwich is a fine city." For  years my wife had read this  on the cover of the Illustrated  London News, as part of the  Norwich Unions slogan, so we  went to Norwich. This took  nine hours from Plymouth,  with a change in London to a  ��team train on "which we got  ���the last two seats back to back  wilJh. the engine.  She was named Britannia,  No. 70,000, and is one of the  Hast of her kind. We wont forget her for she had a whistle  and her voice was breaking,  and the noise from the wheels,  engine and whistle was uncanny.  We stayed at the Bell Hotel,  a very old place standing in a  small triangle between streets.  This is a Trust House, which  means it is owned and operated by a subsidiary of one of  the big breweries, whidh. have  done wonders towards putting  British country inns into a com-  mendably high state of efficiency. -.  We found the head office of  Norwich Union to be an imposing building, with honest to  goodness'marble halls. When a  cathedral was being built, a  large consignment of choice  Italian marble went missing.  'This was located too late tb be  of use, so the Norwich Union,  with t)he blend of business acumen and good taste characteristic of this city's men, purchased this shipment and with  it built its own insurance  temple.  We met Mr. Cooper, the  Union's publicity manager and  had quite a chat with him. His  company is about to publish a  handsomely illustrated book  on Norwich, which he has  fathered. We saw the advance  proofs and ordered one.  This city of about 100,000,  was one contained within walls  of a 4-mile circuit. The streets,  lanes and passage-ways radiate  from the Castle at the centre.  This stands on a circular man-  made mound about 50 feet  high and two blocks in area,  the castle being about 60 feet  high, square, the sides about  200 feet long.  It has been superbly repaired and houses one of the city's  museums, and its art gallery  of the distinctive Norwich  School of painting.  There  was  a settlement nearby in Roman  times, but to judge from the  roll of bishops in the Cathedral,  the Saxons founded the present   city   about   AD   600   and  (Continued on Page 3)  LEGAL  NOTICE   OF  SALE  BY TENDER  Notice is hereby given that  Sealed Tenders will be received by the undersigned at the  Parliament" Buildings, Victoria,  B.C.. not later than 4:00 P.M.,  Wednesday, July 12th, 1961,  for Vhe purchase of the following described parcel' of Crown  land situated approximately  one mile north of Roberts  Creek, B.C.  The highest,   or  any tender,  will not necessarily be accepted but no bids of less than the  upset  price  listed   below   plus  a  statutory   Crown  Grant   fee  of $10.00 will be entertained.  Descriplion  Lot 12 of Lot 1320, Group  1,   New   Westminster   District,   Plan  4313;   containing  10.15 acres.  Upset Price $925.00  A oayment of not less than  one-quarter of the amount of  tender must be submitted and  all cheques must be certified  and made payable at par, Victoria, in favour of the Minister  of Finance. Uncertified cheques  will not be accepted.  Special envelopes and forms  for submitting tenders, and  further information relative to  the terms and conditions of  sale, may be obtained from  the Land Commissioner (Government Agent), Court House,  Vancouver, B.C., or from the  Superintendent of Lands, Department of Lards and Forests,  Victoria, B.C. In the event a  tender is. not enclosed in fee  special envelope available, it  should- be clearly marked oil  the , outside ��� "Tender for  Crown Land," "File No.  01.11497" ard "Closing Date.  July 12, 1961." and addressed  tic the DeDuty Minister of .  Lands, Department of Lands  o-^i Forests. Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  Pursuant to the provisions of  Section 54, Chapter 206, Revised Statutes of British Columbia,! 1960, no person may  hold under Agreement to Purchase from the Crown more  than 640 acres.  Bids will not be accepted  from any person under the full  age   of   twenty-one (21) years.  E.  W. BASSETT,  Deputy Minister of Lands.  Victoria. B.C.  May 26th, 1961.  V _  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  What is lhe correct name for a  provincial   cabinet?  The official name of the cabinet in t_,e provincial govern-  T-.ents is the Executive Coun-  XI. The term was applied to  the council appointed by the  governor or lieutenant-governor in each of the British  North American colonies to act  with him as the executive government of the colony. The  acts of the Governor in Council were Orders in Council.  With the granting of responsible government, ministers responsible to the legislature  came to compose the Executive Council, and the- council  was transformed from a group  of the governor's subordinate  advisers to a body of ministers  who collectively comprise the  cabinet. At Confederation, the  Governor General's council  was . designated the Queen's  Privy Council for Canada, but  the term Executive Council remains for the executives in the  provinces.  There's something SPECIAL  '- -* '.��.'iv.V i  Seagram's special old  Finer Taste is a Seagram Tradition  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia SMALL TALK  By Syms  *��**�� V"4^  j  11   "Are there any single men    "Yes . . . over there uaf  et tens party?"  pairs.  Norwich is a fine city  (Continued   from Page: 2)  the walls and castle, took form  about llOOy  The city has been -burnt several times and has known siege  "and pestilence, and in the last  war was badly bombedy but  ah astonishing number of the  mediaeval buildings are in use  tddayl" It was, firSt a placed of  re_uge;: thenZ ayriiariufacturing  town  where cloth was woven.  ���The far-seeing merchants in  the days when E&iglish. wool  was shipped across the North  Sea for manufacture, invited  Dutch and Flemish weavers to  come and start the weaving industry. These were ��� called  Strangers, arid there is a large,  quaint .mansion still called the  Strangers' Hall, 'where they  met, now restored to show  home life in the city through  the ages. , ,  NorwidhV also made footwear  from the earliest times and is  still one of the principal places  for manufacture of women's  shoes, but the cloth-making,  which was manual, was lost to  the north country cities when  steam power came into use,  ���but one type of cloth, Worsted,  the name of a nearby village,  still tells of the connection.   ....  The main parade is called  the Gentlemen's Walk, about a  block long, with shops on one  side and on the other, slig&tly  uphill, a daily market, completely mediaeval, even to the  smell, under gay awnings,  where there is a profusion of  flowers, produce and general  goods, and where one can ab-  'sorb the inevitable "cuppa  tea" plus . a, saucer. of winkles.  Uphill  from  this is a large,:  modern, barrack-like city hall,  more functional than beautiful.  Alongside is th~ very old  Guildhall, faced with matched,  : flints, containing the police office, the council; chamber and  a court" room. TMs last room is  the grimmest court I have been  ihYaind it is still in "use. The  dock consists of a recitagular  pen of iron; railings about five  feet high with a wopdeh bench  yinside. There) ^is also a new  court house; for.:the county in.  the castle gardens.  While: we were, there the assizes opened. The/visiting judge  comes to tile residence provided for his use, is met by the  lord mayor and sheriff, rides  in an open carriage with escort  , to the cathedral, then opens  the city assize at the Guildhall  in the morning and the county  one at the Shire hall in the  afternocin.  We attended .the afternoon  session and professionally I  was interested in the different  procedure. The witness, wihen  sworn, holds the book in his  right hand, but does not, as  with us, kiss it. This was a  criminal assize, and we were  impressed by the way that the  prosecution put in the basic  proof by leading questions to  shorten matters, without comment, the,police evidence gave  the good and the bad, and the  judge made careful notes of  defence counsel's statements  in mitigation and before sentencing, had an official welfare officer sworn and got his  report, which in the two cases  we heard favor.ed the accused  .as far as possible;'  The judge then addressed  the defendant more in sorrow  than in anger and in both cases  imposed" fines,  with   a   month  to    pay,    or    in    default    six  months.     Transgression.     was'  recognized "as human and in assessing the < penalty, the quality  of mercy was not strained.  Norwich has a magnificent  caltieral, which lies in a large  meadow, where at one time  were the. monks hospitals,  schools, living quarters and  workshops and many of these  buildings are still used as residences by the cathedral officials . It has the second talle-t  spire in England and is of grey  stone and simple and dignified  in decoration.  Near the y side entrance is a  simple grave* with a.white cross  on it, the. resting place of Nurse  Edith Cay ell, born in Norwich,  and shot by the Germans in  1915. We had the privilege of  attending an evening service in  the cathedral on a Saturday  afternoon, this being a part of  the Norwich Festival. The/massed choirs of Norfolk, iEly and  Peterborough cathedrals were  in attendance. It was magnificent, -r  In various public buildings  are the portraits of the mayors  and leading men of Norwich for  BRICK   FRONT GIVES OLD WORLD AIR  TO  CONTEMPORARY DESIGN  ^  >S\ �����jJ*,,*l5i^&*i.-     -  PLAN  NO.    R6B-I139  AREA -  1138.5   SQ. FT  THE  BUILDING  CENTRE  CS.C.)  PLAN  SERVICE      VANCOUVER  4S'-0"  ���D.  KITCHEN^-"    DINING  9-7-X9'-r IO-l'X9'-9"  B__3 ���  LIVING  !&'-0" X!3'-r  Plan No. R6-B-1139 (copyright No.  119093)  Dramatically sample in conception, this design combines ths  contemporary with the traditional in the use of brick at the  front, and t&ie inviting stoop or porch under the wide overhang.  While the exterior of the house has an air of old world charm,  intside the attractive front entry with "stub" or planter wall, the  house is smartly, up-to-date. An outside wall fireplace in the living room allows ample room for'furniture arrangement, and the  living room extends out into an L shape to encompass . a dining  area. Off the dining room is the efficiently planned kitchen and  in order to save space ior the living areas, the entry to the basement is combined with tfete back entry.  The bathroom is planned for both beauty and efficiency���finish  the large vanity in some f the new plastic tops now available  in glowing colors���rand along the short hall, the three bedrooms  fan'out, with each bedroom planned for space and privacy.  Outside, vertical siding has been-combined with the red brick  front, to create an effect that is dramatic and different. See the  unusual roof line���use some of the lovely new colors in roofing  build a red brick planter to ttiarmonize and set off the brick  front and finally landscape the front with a green lawn, and this  house spells "welcome" to your visitors���-and "home" to you.  It is designed for N.H.A. approval and is another of the Building Centre plans designed especially for. Canadians in all parts  of the country, in all walks of life.  Working drawings are available from the Building Centre, 115  E. Broadway, Vancouver 10. To obtain a copy of our plan book,  "Select Home Designs," send 25c in coin to cover cost of mailing and handling.  generations. They are a. shrewd  assembly, austere, but not unkind, and in their generation  they have steered their city  tL:xcugh many troubles. Having prospered with it, one  would give a museum, another  rebuild a gate, another restore  a mansion in thanks, but the  most striking present in our  opinion' was that given by  Horatio Viscount Nelson who  gave to the city of Norwich as  a .memento of .his regard for  the city where he had been educated and the county where h_  had been born, the sword of  the Spanish admiral, received  by Nelson on the deck of his  flagship, following his victory  over the Spanish fleet at Cape  ISt. Vincent in February 1797.  This hangs in the Guildhall  with Nelson's short letter of  donation framed alongside.  Norwich is not in the tourist  circuit, and the people take  time to talk with you and tell  you about things, particularly  do the genial police. Altogether  we had a. most enjoyable and  interesting visit and now fully  endorse the city's proud claim  "A fine city, Norwich."  JULY  1   OPENING  The canvas - topped nature  house in Manning Park which  last year attracted more than  13,000 visitors, is a thing of the  past. Hon. Earle C. Westwood  has announced the completion of  a permanent, structure to house  the exhibits of flora and fauna  indigenous to the park. It will  .be opened officially on July 1.  Coast News, June 22, 1961.      3  ANGLICAN DONATION  The Anglican Church of Canada through its Primate's World  Relief fund, has donated $10,000  to aid in the New Brunswick  flood relief program. The money  has been forwarded to the Diocese of Fredericton for allocation.  S^WV-gr,  a?KiS^^a^^<s^^B^K,!SS^;^��}W�� v  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  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ������ Ph. 886-2093  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL  corner of PRATT RD. & SECHELT HI-WAY  STORE HOURS ��� Opan 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Closed on Mondays  Gower Point Store  Owned and Operated  Picnic    Grounds    available   for   family   groups,  church   organizations, clubs,. etc.  Hamburgers - Hot Dogs  Chips - Sandwiches  GOOD PARKING FACILITIES  Special attention given to take out orders  Phone 886-9629  White 3-piece bathroom set with taps ..  $  99.00  Colored 3-piece bathroom set with taps  $119.00  (We have the higher  price sets too)  White enamel shower cabinets      $  52.50  We have full stock of Streamline copper pipe & fillings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL STORES  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, single hub    ..:..'- $   4.90  4" soil pipa, 5 feet long, double hub      $   5.25  1/2" copper pipe, per foot         20^  1/2" copper elbow       10^  tee 15^  Solder  1 lb. $   1.39  SPECIAL ��� Double stainless steel sinks  $27.50  3" copper pipe, per foot     $'  1.39  New Pembroke  baths       $52.50  New English china toilets with seats  $31.90  Double cement laundry tub     $13.50  No. 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery)      $48.50  4" No-Croda pipe, 8 feet long, per length  $   3.75  3y2" Perforated No-Crode pipe  %  2.35  New toilet seats     ... :.���  $   3.90  Arty-hing you buy from us if you don't want it I will  refund your money immediately  Elko glass lined No. 30  single element   $74.00  Elko glass lined No. 30 double element ....... S83.00  No. 40 glass lined double element Y.   $89.00  USUAL  GUARANTEE  Fibre glass laundry tubs for less than the big stores  You can buy the Cobra brand plastic pipe  cheaper from me  STORE  KEEPERS  OR   MERCHANTS  25% OFF PLASTIC PIPE LIST PRICE  The new Beattv shallow or deep well pumps  (Save 5 to 10 dollars)  ��119  LOOK HOW MANY WAYS  A MODERN HOME FREEZER  CAN SERVE YOOR FAM  O  ��  ��  CONVENIENCE Save shopping trips and time!  Have plenty on hand always! Enjoy "out-of-  season" treats any time!  MEAL PLANNING HELP Prepare and store  whole meals weeks, even months, in .advance!  SAVINGS Cash in on frozen food specials! Buy  and store fruits and vegetables in season at  low, quantity prices!  Store fish, game and home garden produce ~  enjoy them months later! Bake in quantity and  save ��� frozen cakes, pies, bread stay fresh indefinitely! Freeze left-overs to serve later ���  fresh-tasting as the day you cooked them!  B.C.ELECTRIC  C  &  S  SALES  &  SERVICE  Sechelt, B.C. ��� 885-9713  PARKER'S  HARDWARE  LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. ��� **a-  885-2171  JOHN   WOOD   HARDWARE   &   APPLIANCES  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 986-233],  GIBSONS   ELECTRIC  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph.*886-9325  GIBSONS   HARDWARE   LTD. 'fTJ  Phone 886-2442  RICHTER'S   RADIO   &  TV   CENTRE       J  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-9777 NAPOLEON���By McBride  Aw,H6CK,UAP0LeON.' HE PIPN'T SVSH  TRY TO FICK IT UF.' He /VIU^T HAVS . '"  $Bm THE:-STfclN��/  gion e��ents  July 1, Dominion Day celebrations, Gibsons.  July 9, Picnic; Seaside Park,  Port Mellon, x':A'--'::'.Y.  July 15, Zoney meeting, Van-  anda, Texada Island.  July   29,   Zone    sports   meet.  Residential  School   sports  field,  Sechelt., Y y .  The Royal Canadian Legion  picnic on July 9 at Seaside Park  Port Mellon is open- to all chil  Coast News, June 22, 1961.  Ck. picnic  The children of St. John's United church, Wilson Creek, invite  their parents to jpiri them at  their Sunday ���;School picnic this  Friday, June,"23, at f 2:30. p.m.  at Wilson Creek Community hall.  ��� Games andraces are being arranged for all classes and refreshments will Aae- provided.  dren in the area when accompan-^ t^^^^��^^^^  ted  hv   an  Q^���if   *~a   ��.���_-     ineir   Parents    to    attend   their  Letters to the editor  Editor: I am keeping records  for the Canadian Audubon Society who, with the American  Audubon Society are conducting  a five year survey of the Bald  Headed Eagle.  It is feared this bird is losing  out as civilization spreads. I  would be glad of the help of anyone knowing of an occupied  Eagle's nest in this area, also of  any place where eagles used to  nest but no longer do so.  Christa West, Gower Point.  Gibsons,   Phone   886-2147.  Editor: Almost two years ago,  a group of parents here on the  peninsula,    after     attending    a  meeting   sponsored  by the   Gibsons Elementary PTA, at which  there was a  speaker from  the  Women's Committee on Radiation  Hazards   of Vancouver,   decided  to form  a   similar   group   here.  We were all agreed that something must be done to relieve the  terrible tensions in the world today caused by the advent of nuclear weapons.  We,   therefore,   set  out   to  inform   ourselves    and   to   make  others aware of the dangers and  the terrible  consequences which  could result from the world situation.   With   nations  constantly  threatening   .other   nations,    the  whole   world's   existence   is   at  stake because of these monstrous  weapons. We also felt that since  we do live in a democracy and  are therefore granted the privilege of a vote in important matters   concerning   our   country's  welfare,   we,  along   with   many  other similar groups across Canada might be able to exert some  influence on our government to  work  for what   we  believe  can  be our only solution ��� nuclear  disarmament!  You, sir, have made it obvious  from the outset that you are  not in agreement with us. You  are, of course, entitled to your  opinion, but you must allow that  you are in a better position than  we to make your views known to  residents of the Sechelt Peninsula!  You have taken several devious ways to try to discredit us.  The latest in connection with the  "No Nuclear Arms for Canada"  petitions which were sponsored  on the peninsula by our group.  These same petitions were circulated in the greater Vancouver area and sent on to Ottawa  with some 26,000 signatures, attached. Some of the original  signers were: Dr. Brock Chis-  holm, Camille Mather and Hugh     Roberts  Creek at ~l p.m.,  FrL,'  St. Aidan's WA  honors members  A pleasant ceremony took place  at St. Aidan's Anglican  church,  ied by an adult; and everyone  picnic-minded is invited to attend  Athletes wishing to compete on  July 29 may take the opportunity of extra coaching and training every Friday at 6:30 at Sechelt under Mr. K. Hercht, by  arrangement with the Royal  Canadian Legioh.  closing Sunday School session  this Sunday, June 25, at 11 a.m.  when awards will be presented.  Keenleyside.  In recent months a handful of  students , at Elphinstone High  School have shown an interest in  our work and asked to participate. Two of them, I believe,  helped circulate the afore-mentioned petitions. In a recent, is-,  sue of your paper, you felt ob��  liged to comment on this fact.-  You also, for what reason only!  you can know, felt it necessary!  June 16 with a corporate communion for members' of St. Ai-.  dan's W.A., Rev. Denis Harris  and Rev. C. R. Harbord officiating. This was followed by the  presentation of a life member,  ship to Mrs. F. Warburton.,  Members then adjourned to  the Parish Hall where a lapel ornament in the form of a silver  sented to Mrs. R. Manns, president, to mark her  coming trip  to bring the very good and veryj    enamelled maple   leaf  was pre--  welcome "Keep-Fit Program" of?    to England.  GILLNETTER HOLED  The gillnetter June was holed  off Roberts Creek Monday and  managed to get into shallow water where it was beached in Roberts   Creek   area.  We use  , Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to-clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris' Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph: 885-2151  CLOSED  JULY 1st to 15th  Staff Holidays  PENINSULA CLEANERS  GIBSONS  DENNIS MORRIS  will be in charge of  Lang's Drug Store  the Canadian Legion into it. Per-:  haps you thought to promote a  little animosity between our  group and the Legion, I do not  know, in any case, this was not  the result.  In your most recent issue, you  have received the support you  have no doubt been hoping foi*  A letter from three students and  some "reports volunteered by  parents" have prompted you to  write implying the so-called "ban  the bomb movement" at the  school, an outcropping of our  group, is "a cloak for an ideology which ' they (the parents)  regard as a menace."  These are vary serious implications. You may have left your  reading public wondering if our  High School is a hot-bed of subversion. Was this your intention?  I suggest, sir, that instead of  employing sly innuendoes, you  "do your duty as a good citizen"  and come out and name these  "subversives";, if, that is, you  have any facts with which to  back up your insinuations.  (Mrs.) Hazel Corley,  Committee for Nuclear  Disarmament.  Editor's note: If Mrs. Corley  has lost her copy of the original  editorial she can obtain one free  of charge at the Coast News office. She is the first person to'  have "brought the Canadian Legion into it."  SECHELT  for approximately the next 4 weeks  ;f;*&r.��%;  NEW HEADQUARTERS  lYlEi  ���A ,-,:... ^T^m^M-  ��� x4ix ":^%A��AA0m  mssmask  KHAEFER  M^A^Xt'  :U  HADDOCK'S  15   H.P.  MERCURY  150  C'mon in and get acquainted! You'll find we've  spared no effort to bring you the finest in outboard motors, accessories and service. Ask' about  our liberal trades. *  HADDOCK'S at Pender  Phone TU 3-2248  Editor: Mamie Moloney, writing in the Sun stated that you  have recently criticized high  school students in your area who  went out to get signatures on  the "No Nuclear Weapons" petition.  In  my  opinion  there is much  room   for both keeping fit   and  working    on    petitions,    and   it  shows   that   the   youngsters   in  your area are fully cognizant of  the dangers of a nuclear war and  want  to   prevent  it.   for   which  they must   be  congratulated.  I  have just  returned  from  a  _��� trip to the Soviet Union, Sweden  and England, and found the people in these countries that I met  much concerned in the trend in  international  relations.   In   Russia they are very eager to learn  about   our   country,    and  I   am  proud to say that Canadians are  very well liked. Their 22 unions,  with a membership of 53,000,000  all have international affairs departments and there were unionists   from   over   50   countries  in  Moscow when I was there. Even  in the small  city of Kishinev in  Moldavia "which  I   visited   they  had a Society of Friendship with  Foreign Countries as they do in  most   cities  in   the   USSR,   and  they make every effort to contact people from many parts of  the world. So much of the Soviet  Union was destroyed in the last  war, and they know the horrors  that another will bring, so I am  convinced that they are sincere  in their desire for peace.  If any of the students in your  area would be interested in writing to students in the USSR, I  would appreciate if they would  write me and I will pass their  names on to people I met over  there, and in this way they can  learn about the country first  hand. I don't think another war  is inevitable, and only by peoples  getting to know each other better can we be assured of this.  People everywhere have similar  problems, and want to live in  peace and security, and going  to war, killing those who we  have never met and with whom  we are supposed to differ is not  a Christian nor moral approach.  Carl Erickson.  Highlight to the tea was a cake  with a little ship sailing over  the waves of icing and the words  Bon Voyage. A general meeting  followed and Mrs Bernard was  welcomed back after her trip  overseas.  M957)   LTD.  WILSON CREEK Phone 885-2111  Guides have  day at camp  First Roberts. Creek Company  Girl Guides were joined by a  group from Gibsons Saturday to  spend an arcernoon at the Guide  Camp  at Wilson Creek.  Erica Ball and Lucy Prevost  received tenderfoot pins from  Commissioner Mrs. L. Labonte  upon enrollment in the Roberts  Creek  Company.  The Gibsons group conducted  a tour of the camp and the  Guides' Own Service was performed in the camp outdoor chapel.  Following   a  campfire   supper  of   hamburgers   and   marshmal-  lows,  Capt.  Betty Allen led the  ''girls in   singing and games.  '57 Borgward Station WagoD $  Good rubber, very low mileage, truly  a real family car. A STEAL AT  'Iii) Vaiivliiill Virlur Ncdaii   |  TERRIFIC VALUE AT  I  '56CMC V-Ton Pickup  DELUXE CAB & BOX ON BACK  CEYLON GIVES BLOOD  , There are new 65 Red Cross,  blood donation services around  the world. Ceylon, off the south  coast of India, is the latest country to inaugurate such a service.  New  Chevs. and Pontiacs  Noah Webster began writing  tihe dictionary in 1807 and  finished in 1828.  READY FOR DELIVERY TO YOU  SPECIAL  ARMY 4x4 WITH NEW  MOTOR, ONLY        .......  REAL VALUE  >J  _?-_����S_?gg_S8  A^V    ��..�����,    **V^  "��� * "****     "��� ^ "���    ��* ������   v"�� % \ SW^ \ 1. A %   % "W\v vt     J vNw. 1  '    V.      /WSS  v.^   '  AZ %,.  j  Brfog S  PERSONAL CREDIT NEEDS  \mds/c Sue, raofi   ���    ^  '���v  53S3S��i  I  i  11  i 1  I!  ���<V  f  fAWA-MV/W^ lASWm Al  **X*. .*.sv�� >.**. &o,_ j %%">,%       v .wuvt}  Bank: of MontreaiiJ J_Mjj|  Familq Finance Plan  I   LOW-COST    LIFE-INSURED    LOANS  I    1  Pre-inventorySale  20%QFF  CHINA ��� NOVELTIES ���- LADIES & KIDDIES DRY GOODS  MEN'S SHIRTS >��� ALSO MANY OTHER ITEMS;  Store will close June 29 for inventory  We will retire from business at the ,end of'{Tune Jafter. a 20 year  friendly operation. Mr. Bob Harper and Mr. Earl Logan will take  over July 1. For your past patronage, we thank you.  MURDOCH'S STORE  FRANCIS PENINSULA  Phone TU 3-2444  EMUHlfH r�� 1��    >��v��-m�����n--����^.���-.,,.���,._-fnl| | ||M| | , COMING  EVENTS  iAug. :A, Friday; Reserve ���; for ��� St.  Aidan's W.A. annual garden par-  tjr at the - home of Mr. and Mrs.  iRV; Cumming.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jaickpbt  Every Monday at 8 p.m.' in the  Gibsons Legion Hall.  CARD  OF  THANKS  Mrs.-'F.-Ellis and Mrs. R. Manns  wish to express thanks and'sincereappreciation to all' who  have kindly wished us "Bon Voyage" ori our departure for England. To all members of St. Aidan's W.A. and Royal Canadian  Legion 219 L.A. and so many  friends and neighbors we do indeed say thank you.  DEATH NOTICE  RIALE  FINDLAY ��� Passed away June  14 1961, Anne Millar Findlay of  Davis Bay, B.C. Survived by 2  sons, Herbert, Vancouver and  John, Toronto. Funeral service  was held Mon., June 19, at 2 p.m.  from St. Hilda's Anglican church  Sechelt, B.C. Rev. Denis F. Harris arid Rev. C. R. Harbord officiated. Interment in St. Hilda's  churchyard cemetery. Harvey  Funeral Home directors.   /, y  HENLEY Y_YPassed away suddenly June 14, 1961, Paul Roland  Henley, in his 43rd year, of Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  Survived by his loving wife, Anne  4 daughters, Mrs. Eveline D.  Flemming, Horseshoe Bay, B.C.,  Mrs. Paula Anne Reynolds, Sechelt, B.C., Miss Judy and Miss  Nancy Kathleen, at home; 1 son  Robert Richard at home; 1 sister Mrs. Nasarik, Los Angeles  and his father at Gaspe Bay,  Que. Funeral -service was held  Sat., June 17, 10 a.m., from St.  Hilda's Anglican Church, Sechelt  B.C., Rev. Denis F. Harris officiated. Interment in Field of  : Honor, Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home directors.  SCHULTZE ��� June 15, 1961,  Anna-Marie, beloved wife of  Walter Schiiltze, of Vancouver,  aged 74 years. Also survived by  2 daughters, Mrs. George (Margaret) Valente and Mrs. Albert  (Elsie) King of Vancouver; 4  grandchildren, Fred, Anna-Marie  Beatrice and Walter; 8 greatgrandchildren; 1 brother and 2  sisters in Germany. Rev; G. K.  King conducted the funeral service in the Mount Pleasant Chapel, Kingsway at 11th Ave., on  Monday, June 19 at 3 p.m. Cremation.  WORK WANTED  Waitress work or housekeeping  Gloria Steinhauer c/o Mrs. S. O.  Roselind, Fletcher Rd.,  Gibsons.  Reliable girl will baby sit evenings. Carol Kennedy. Ph. 885-9545  Carpenter, reasonable rates.  John Sotek, Hillcrest Ave., east  of Telephone office. Box 8, Gibsons.       ���    , . ���  Farm and garden work done,  also pruning. G. Charman, Ph.  886-9862.  PETS  iy2 year old Border Collie cross,  male, good natured. Mrs. H. J.  Barendregt,   Phone  886-2284.  Free to good home, 4, month old  golden retriever, male. Phone  886-2053.  FOUND  A place to get good hamburgers  hot dogs, chips etc. Open till midnight, later on weekends. x Totem  Drive Inn,  Selma Park.  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half  chicken with French fried  potatoes frorii DANNY'S  Phone  886-9815  AUTOS FOR  SALE  1956 Chev, $1000.   Ph.  TU... 4-5388  BOATS FOR SALE  1 year old speed boat, l_'fi" x  68" beam x 30" deep. 30 hp.  Mercury motor, overhauled, first  class condition, used only 2  months, removable cabin. Phone  886-7743.  14 ft. Clinker boat, 5 hp. inboard  engine. Reversible propellor. Ph.  886-9593.  NEW 10 ft. cartop boat, just fin-  ished, $45 cash. Phone 886-9373  after 6  p.m.  18 ft. y2 cabin runabout and  trailer, 35 hp. Johnson. Unit 2  years old. Reasonable. Phone  Gibsons 886-7701.  18 ft. Clinker built deep keeled  tow boat, tow post. Powered by  12 hp. Vivian. $250 cash. Moored  at Tillicum Bay Marina, Sechelt.,  WATCH REPAIRS  "A Sign of Service"  Waterfront ��� Gibsons,   3 bed-  , room   house,   close  in,   $10,500,  terms.  PHONE 886-2191  Waterfront ��� 1 acre, 3 bedroom house, basement, auto oil  heat. r ���.;''-..  PHONE 886-2191  19 acres, creek, 4 roomed log  house, $5000.  PHONE 886-2191  On   highway, J_   acre,   small  tidy house, near beach, $5,250.  PHONE 886-2191 ,  NOTARY PUBLIC  H.  B.   GORDON   &   KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  &  INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  Deal with  Confidence   with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:  885-2161,  885-2120  As little as $2,000 gives possession of near new 5 room fully  modern home. Large view living  room has attractive cut stone  fireplace. Full cement basement  with auto, oil furnace. Good location.  Cozy 3 bedroom waterfront  home, view living room with fire  place. Basement with furnace.  Lot is cultivated and in nice garden. Good beach. The tow price  will amaze you and the terms  are excellent. For complete details call  KAY BUTLER  Sechelt 885-2161 or  Gibsons 886-2000, evenings.  CHAS   ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  2 br. home, double lot, one of  the nicest views in Gibsons F.P.  $8,400.  Well built home, first time on  market and a bargain. Lot 76 x  263. F.P.\ $9,500.  Davis Bay, Modern 6 room  family home, 1 block to Sandy  beach, facing "Malaspina Strait.  F.P.,.., $12,000. Exclusive listing.  For more information phone  Ph. 886-2481 or evenings 886-2500  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, ana 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.  DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public  Gibsons -Y. Phone 886-7751  MISC. FOR SALE (Conttttued)  Electric   Cabinet   Singer sewing  machine, best condition, with attachments, $40.   V y  Bulova electric shaver, like new.  6 volt fan for boat  or trailer.  4 outboard motors.  EARL'S  AGENCIES  .Drummond Blk., Gibsons  Garden tractor, 2 extra attachments.   $45.   Phone  886-2098.  Fully .furnished 37' x 8' 2 bedroom trailer. Can arrange financing. Apply August Seibert, Irvines Landing or ph, TU  3-2658  3 canvas window awnings, complete with all hardware, ropes,  etc. Approx 7' wide: In 1st class  condition, $8 each or three for  $20 . Laundry Stove water heated with copper coil and stove  pipe, $12.50. Side arm electric  water heater with thermostat, $10  Stand for H. W. tank $1. Phone  886-2415 or call at Gibsons Bakery.  Balda   (Swiss)   35   m.m.    color;  transparency  camera,   flash   attachment,   Weston   light   meter,  leather carrying case, new condition. $50 cash. Phone 886-7727.   '  DRAPES ��� Get our low factory  price on pleated or shirred made-  to-measure drapes. Come in and  see our samples. Thriftee Dress  Shop,   Gibsons.   886-9543.  21" Philco TV, 2 years old, in  perfect condition. S. Biduik, Sechelt.  Strawberries  for sale  Phone 886-2592  '53 Ford for sale or trade. Phone  886-2611.  ROGERS PLUMBING '  SUPPLIES  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2092  Corner of Pratt Rd: and Sechelt  Highway  We  now have a large stock of  oil ranges and refrigerators.  2 Lady Pat oil ranges with  Cyclos  burners,  same   as  new $125  1 Gurney combination wood,  coal and 4 ring electric  range, good as new. $119  1 oil range, pot burner $ 49  1 Empire oil range $ 95  1 Enterprise oil range $ 85  1 McClary oil range $ 79  1 4 ring electric range  tested $ 25  1 Hot Point electric washing  machine $ 45  ,1 Servel gas refrig.  (guaranteed) $175  3 Frigidaire friges $ 89  1 garbage burner  white enamel $ 35  1 Kemac oil range $ 89*  Used doors, $2 and $1.50 each.  8 pane windows $2.90  6 pane   windows $2.00  1 McClary combination oil  and electric, like new $129  3 good wood and coal ranges,  cheap.       . j  .Free Delivery,        Y  anywhere on the Peninsula  ANNOUNCEMENTS  (Cont) DIRECTORY (Conlinued)  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number  June 17 ��� 11417, Pink    '  PETER   CHRISTMAS  y   Bricklayer and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886,7734  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone 885-9777  Coast News, June 22,  1961.       5  Hospital  (Continued from Page 1)  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter -���Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior paiming. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  FUELS      ���  MILLWOOD,. SAWDUST,  BUSHWOOD, COAL  Call  BAIN'S FUEL  885-9634  C  & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD,  Sechelt  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  WOOD, COAL &  TOTEM LOGS  R. N. HASTINGS Ph. 886-9902  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2460  For  your printing call  886-2622.  MONEY TO LOAN  x  XX  xxx  xxxx       x  XXXXX       XX  XXXXXX   xxx  x xxxxxxxxxxx  xxx xxxxxxxxxxxx  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  MOUNTAIN OF  DEBTS?  PAY 'EM OFF (SOW WITH A  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED  XXX    XXX   XXXX  XXXX X   xxxx  X   _    XX      X       X       XX       X  XXX   X       xxxx   xxxx  ���   X   X X '   X       X       XX      x  XXX   xxx   xxxx     xxxx  XXXX   X xxxx   X X  XXX X       X    XX       X  XXXX   X XXXX   xxx  X X X       X    X       XX  X XXXX XXX X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  DIRECTORY  PENINSULA SAND &  GRAVEL  Phone   886-9813  Sand,   gravel,  crrished   lock.  All material washed and screened or pit run.  Good cheap fill  FOR  GLASS  of all kinds,  Phone 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  call  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2191 885-2013  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  LIMITED  tFAlER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L.  C. EMERSON  R.R. 1,   Sechelt  885-9510  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone   886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  SMITH'S   HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL  STOVES  SERVICED  Phone 886-2422.  PROPERTY FOR  SALE  Property for sale. Phone, 886-2611  One 1 acre lot left at Stone Villa.  $800 on terms. A. Simpkins, Se-.  chelt,  885-2132.  Cleared lot, ready to build, 60'  x 120', 3 blocks from Shop Easy.  $850 down, full price $1350. Steve  Bidiuk,   Sechelt.  FOR RENT ~~  Summer rentals, from July 1st.  Cabin, 4 rooms, $20 a week; duplex suite, $20 a week; single cabin, 4 rooms, toilet, no shower  or hot water,-$18 a week. Beach  Rd.,   Gower Point.  Ph.   886-9853  July and August, 2 br. Beach cottage. Write or phone 6-7 p.m.,  Jack Inglis, 886-9940.  Choice building lot, all cleared,  close to beach, grand view, in  good location, cash or terms.  Phone  886-2149.  Comfortable 1 bedroom house for  2 adults, furnished or unfurnished. Phone 886-2190.  Rooms for rent.  Phone 885-9888.  Summer cottage, waterfront, fully furnished, for August. Phone  886-2566.   Office space in SechPlt Post Office building. Apply at Maj shall  Wells Store.  FOR SALE OR TRADE  12 ft. fibreglass boat with 10 hp.  Johnson outboard. Ph TU 3-2417  MISC. FOR SALE  For     guaranteed  jewelry    repairs,  Jewelers,  Sechelt.  on the premises.  watch    and  see    Chris's  Work  done  tin  Boy Scout clothes, size 12-14  years. Phone TU 4-5322.  1 gray baby carriage, 1 gray  highchair, 1 bassinette. Phone  TU 4-5202, House 24, Port Mellon  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill.   Delivered   and spread. Ph.  S86-9826.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph:  .885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED '  Small rowboat in good condition.  Phone' 885-9563.  'Old operatic records, any make  Fair price. Gib. Gibson, Roberts  Creek P.O.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons,  Ph.  886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT  What was formerly Duff's Fuel  is now Bain's Fuel. To place  your orders phqne 885-9634.  Having disposed of my fuel business (Duff's Fuel) I wish to  thank my customers for their  patronage and hope they will  continue to do business with my  successor, A. C. Bain, Sechelt.  A. J. Duff Zral.  DON'T SUFFER SORE FEET  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Pedicurist  Selma  Park,  on   bus  stop  'Phone   885-9778   for   appointment  Small 8" concrete blocks are  now available for the DO IT  YOURSELF, man. 15 cents each.  A. Simpkins, Bricklayer, Davis  Bay.   8S5-2132.  H. Almond, Roberts Creek, carpenter, builder, alterations, repairs, kitchen cabinets. Guaranteed work. Phone 888-9825.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Alarven Volen.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 8S5-9678 or write Box 584.  Coast   News. ���   -  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  THRIFTEE DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents '  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  ,  Phone. 886-9543  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone ���  Phone 886-2200  BILL  SHERIDAN  TV. APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  Sales and Service  Phone 886-2463 or 885-9534  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,    Backhoe   and   front  end loader  work. Clean   cement  gravel,  fill  and  road gravel.  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES *  LTD.  "WE CARRY  THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET  US  HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For   cement gravel, fill,   road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  25 hp.  Grav Marine engine, model 91. $275. Phone 88G-2308.  Hand so"'" filed and set. Galleys.  Sechelt  Highway.  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Dom��stic  West Sechelt, Phone 885-2147  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log  Towing  Phone 885-4425  HI! J."* M AriTTNK ST-iOP  Cold Weir! Process  EneirK> Block  Repairs  ^rc Aey   W��lfV'Tip   *  Ph.   880-7721 Pes    85G-993f>  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDLNG    SUPPLIES  Fhone 885-960J  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV  repairs  Ph.  886-2346       Res., 886-2538  New and Used TVs for sale  See them  in   the  Jay Bee  Furniture Store, Gibsons  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances.   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer   Phone 886-9325   A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR, RENTAL  Arches,  Jacks,   Pumps  Air Compressor. Rock Drill  Concrete   Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas  and  Oil  service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND  AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  ? Phone 886-2152  Night   calls   880-2684  Draperies by the yard  or made . to measure  All accessories  C   2c S SALES  Phone 885-9713  MADEIRA    PARK        ~"  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement  gravel.   S2.25 yd.  Road  gravel   and  fill.   SI .50 yd.  Delivered  in  Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,     Plvwood.     Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  D. J. ROY. P. En{_. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West   Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5.        Ph. MU 3-7477  BLIND CANE LOST  T-Trs D Wintm renorts she has  lost her blind person's cane  so-.iewhcre a.ong the lane of  TVa'ii Ave.. Q11-?o'is nnd -m^'n^  brhir.d Spec!: ,chcet Metal Works  munity clinic of 20 beds which  we recommend to be constructed at Sechelt for 1951 to serve  not only the immediate area  around Sechelt but the western  part of the mainland coastline  between Irvine's Landing and  Garden Bay to the north and  Gibsons Landing to the south.  "This recommendation is predicated on the belief that the  present highway will be sufficiently improved to permit easy  transportation between these two  areas. If this recommendation  is carried out, this proposed new  unit will replace the existing facility at Garden Bay.  "Since this clinic is designated to be a Community Hospital  in the long range program, we  recommend that the original  construction of 20 beds be of a  permanent plan to meet the long  range needs. Between 1951 and  1971 we recommend an additional 30 beds be constructed at this  hospital giving a total capacity  of 50 beds by 1971."  Practically the same recommendation, if not even more specific was made 11 years later.  The report prepared by the  BCHIS in 1960 was summarized  as follows:  "The study of hospital bed requirements of the Sechelt area  incorporates a review of the  present hospital facilities at St.  Mary's hospital located at Pender Harbour and an estimation  of the future hospital needs of  the residents of this area. It is  evident that this institution no  longer is able to provide adequate hospital services to meet  the demands of a growing population residing in the Sechelt  area and it is definitely felt that  an addition to the number of  beds at the present hospital  would be extremely unsatisfactory if not impossible. It is therefore recommended that construction of a new hospital in the Sechelt area be contemplated as  soon  as possible.  "It is apparent, also, that the  present site of St. Mary's, hospital is unfavorable for other hospital construction. In addition to  the disadvantages of building on  the site, the location in relation  to the whole service area must  also be considered. Pender Harbour, situated at the northern  end of the hospital catchment  area is not a sufficiently central  location for the majority of the  residents of the Sechelt area. A  site for a new hospital in the vicinity of the Village of Sechelt  had previously been recommended and no detrimental factors  have been disclosed in the course  of this  study  to  this location."  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m.  Sunday School  3:00  p.m.,   Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30  a.m. Holy   Communion  11:00  a.m., Sunday School  Port   Mellon  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  9:30 a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.m.. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11   a.m.  Sunday  School  3:30 p.m.,  Divine Service  ST. VINCEN'TS  Holy Family,  Sechelt,  9:00 a.m.  St.   Mary's,   Gibsons,    10:30 am  Port   Mellon,  first   Sunday   of  each  month  at  11:35 a.m.  CHRISTIAN     SCIENTISTS  Church  Service?  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  7:30 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.,  7:30 p.m..  Young   People  Sat., 7:30,  Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45  a.m.,   Sunday  School  11  a.m.   r.Torning  Worship  3 p.m. Bible  Forum  7:30  p.m. Evangelistic Serv^cp  Wednesday, 7 p.m..   Bible Class  Friday,  7v30 p.m.  Rally  Sat., 7 p.m., Y��m-<: Men's Action  Club Halfmoon Bay Gibsons first, Sechelt  second in school sports  By PAT WELSH  Mr. William Leverett, a well  known resident of Halfmoon Bay  passed away at Shaughnessy  Hospital on May 26 and was buried in- Mountain View Cemetery  May 30. He leaves two sons,  William of Whitehorse, Yukon  Territory and Harold of Vancouver, also several nieces and  nephews in England.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Lunn and  Michael, now residents of Kamloops, spent a few days at their  summer home here. Mrs. Lunn's  sister and husband the Jimmy  Williams of Vancouver joined  them as weekend guests of Mrs.  G. B. Simpson at the Wee Pine  Knot.  Mrs. A. Twiss has returned  from visiting her granddaughter  and family at Edmonds, Wash.,  and is now the guest of her  daughter, Mrs. P. Craig at Redroofs.  Weekenders were Mr. and Mrs.  S. LeFeaux, Ruth and Peter,  Mr. and Mrs. Wright and family  the Ernie Pipers and Barbara,  Mr. and Mrs. Shaw and family,  Mr. Ron Bendy, and Don Ross  with guests.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed, just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  I  Gibsons scored 126 points to  win, Sechelt 111, Madeira Park  86 and Roberts Creek 78 at school  sports held in Sechelt. Combined PTA organizations supplied  refreshments during the day.  Here are the results.  RACES  7 and under: Gwen Keiptan  Sheila Stoke, Karen Parsons;  Bob Benner, Carl Motzer, Don  White.  8 & 9: Robin Warne, John Mas-  terson, Ken Verhouse; Karen  Karateew, Susan Thorold, Sandra Parsons.  10 & 11: Bruce Marshall, Peter  Yates, John Karateew; Belinda  Gibb, Leilani Seymour, Frankie  Bardett.  12 and over: Bruce Wallis,  Bill Ware, Jim Bothwell; Kirsten Jorgenson, B. Gaunt, Vicki  Abrams.  Sack Race, 7 and under: Bob  Benner, Bob Johnson, Philip Ber-  dahl; Karen Parsons, Darcy  Gregory,   Sheila ; Strike.  8 & 9: Ken Bland, Ken Ver-  hulst, Norm Cooper; Karen Karateew, Sandy Parsons, Marylin  Hopkins.  3-legged, 7 and under: Boys,  Sechelt, Madeira Park, Gibsons;  Girls, Gibsons, Gibsons, Madeira  Park.  8 & 9: Boys, Gibsons, Gibsons,  Madeira Park; Girls, Madeira  Park", Madeira Park, Gibsons.  10 & 11: Madeira Park, Sechelt  Gibsons; Girls, yMadeira Park,  Madeira Park,  Gibsons.  Broad Jump, 8 & 9, John Mas-  terson, Gordon James, Robin  Warne; Lynne Pachon, Leslie  Strike,  Sandra Parsons.  10 & 11: Peter Yates, J. Karateew, Pat McCartney; Diane  Beman, Judy Waterhouse, Judy  Chambers.  12 and over: David Geoghegan  Bill Warne, John Karateew; Kirsten Jorgenson, Carmen Gehring,-  Lorna Sneddon.  High Jump, 10 & 11": Ted Feid-  can; Diane Beemari, Coleen Peg-  ler, Pat McCartney, Roger Dun-,  get, Kathy Beamish.  12 and over.y Steve Johnson;  Craig Gilbertson, Jim Bothwell;  Carmen Gehring, Diane Beeman,  B. Gant.  Ball throw, 10 & 11: Roger  Duncan, Joe Gibson, Pat McCartney; Susan Read, Linda  Goeson, Brenda Lee, L. Daurehl.  12 and over: Leri Newcombe.  Gordon Ibey, Kerry Eldridge;  Lorene Danroth, L. Sneddon,  Glenda  Zral  and Brenda Lee.  Relay: Boys, Sechelt, Madeira  Park, Gibsons; Girls, Sechelt,  Gibsons,  Madeira Park.  SECHELT THEATRE  Thursday, Friday, Saturday ��� June 22, 23 & 24  Michael Rennie James MacArthur  THIRD MAN ON THE MOUNTAIN  Technicolor  Thursday. Friday, Saturday ��� June 29, 30, July 1  Steve Reeves Sylvia Lopez  HERCULES UNCHAINED  Technicolor  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck now Operating  NEW TANKS BUILT OR REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS  INSTALLED  by  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Penticton High  winner of trophy  High schools in Penticton, Surrey, 100-Mile House and Golden  will receive trophies and cash  awards totalling $200 as winners'  in the annual High School Newspaper contest sponsored by the  b.C.  Safety. Council.  Cy Payne,  contest   committee  chairman, announces the judges  have   awarded   the    first  place ,  trophy and $75 prize to the Pen-'  Hi  Life,  published  by  the Penticton  High School.  Duplicate second place plaques  and $50 cash prizes were award-?  ed to the Johnston Heights Journal, from Johnston Heights Jr.  High School, North Surrey, and  the Centurion from 100-Mile  House High School. Third place  plaque and $25 award goes to the;  Selkirk Echo of Golden High  School.  The Mila-Hi Leader, Milnes'  Landing High School and the  A. H. S. Grovette, Aldergrove  High School, receive honorable  mention certificates. All schools  who entered will receive a fram- :  ed certificate from the Council  in appreciation of their participation.  Judging is on the basis of originality, the method of featuring  the accident prevention theme,  the variety of subjects covered,  the manner of presentation, and  general effectiveness."  6       Coast News, June 22, 1961.  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A.  FRENCH  Rebekah Lodge bake sale in  aid of the building fund for the  proposed Odd Fellows hall in  West Sechelt was quite successful. Morgan's Men's Wear donated the use of the window i in  the store and the ladies received many gifts of home baking.  Mrs. T. Ivan Smith, Mrs. Lloyd  Turner and Mrs. Frank Walker  were largely responsible for the  success of the affair and thank  all who donated or attended.  Matt Whiteford from Kamloops  is visiting his sister, Mrs. Margaret Gibson. Another . brother,  Will Whiteford who was in hospital will be leaving shortly by  plane for Montreal.  Mrs.   Ann M.  Findlay,  widow  of Mr. Herbert Findlay, passed  away  in  Holy   Family hospital,  Vancouver,   on   June   14.   Formerly of Davis Bay,  she leaves  two   sons,  Harry   in  Vancouver  and  Jack in  Toronto and  eight  grandchildren. Mrs. Findlay was  active in the W.A. to St. Hilda's  Anglican   Church.   Funeral   services   were  held  June   19  with  Rev. Denis Harris officiating.  Rev. and Mrs. Denis Harris received a pleasant surprise during the visit of Bishop Gower  who took part in a_.presentation  commemorating their silver wed-:  ding anniversary. The Bishop  paid tribute to the popular vicar .  and his wife. Wendy Billingsley,  of St. Hilda's choir, made the  presentation on behalf of the  congregation. It was a wishing  well filled with silver dollars.  Mrs. W. B. Billingsley presented  Mrs. Harris with a corsage from  the W.A.  St. Hilda's Sunday school picnic will be held June 29 at the  beach home of Capt. and Mrs.  S. Dawe.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Leo  Johnson are Mr. and Mrs. Ozzie  Hinks and family.  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mrs. J. Warn and Mrs. H.  Galliford spent the weekend  in 'Vancouver..���',  Mr. and Mrs. M. MacKenzie  and young sons have returned  from. Williams Lake where they  visited the B. McCues in the  home to which they have just  moved  from  Clinton.  Mr- A. Harrop was admitted  to Hospital in Vancouver during the week.  Mrs. W. Bishop of Beach  Avenue and Sechelt is confined to St. Mary's Hospital this  week:. .  LAC Jeff Newman left Sunday to return to Nova Scotia  after spending two weeks at  his home (here.  Mr. R. McColl, principal of  the Roberts Creek- school, was  honored at the Parents Auxiliary Monday meeting arid was  presented with a farewell gift.  Mr. McColl will teach in the  city schools next term.  The Misses Donna and Carol  Baldwin of Delta have arrived  at the homo of Mrs. Ruth Mitchell to spend the summer vacation.".,- "���,"���,  Mrs. R, Bernard has returned -liorne after a six week's  trip abroad,  y  HELP FOR CHILDREN  More, than 1,390,700 members  of Canadian Junior Red Cross  contributed more than $146,537  to the, welfare of handicapped  and crippled children during 1960  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  PROPER  RED  CROSS  IN  RUSSIA  Nigeria will join the League of  Red Cross Societies in September. The addition of the newly  independent country will bring  to 86 the number of active Red  Cross Societies around the world.  This total includes Soviet Russia  where there are 84 Red Cross  centres in  active operation.  FRONT END ADJUSTMENT  Tell some people you can't  get along without them and  before too long you can't get  along with them.    .  || iSStYN STORE  Complete slock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial  and Sports  Hardware ���- Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior &   Marine  Ph. TU 3-2415  CAN CURE  HARD  STEERING  ROAD   WANDER  ONE  SIDE   PULL  EXCESSIVE TIRE WEAR  Complete Front End Drive on  Alignment Machine  WHEEL BALANCING  ON THE LATEST TOUCH TYPE  BALANCING EQUIPMENT  f ���   ���  plus weights  $4  PENINSULA  MOTOR  PRODUCTS  (1957)  LTD.  Phone 885-2111  Wilson Creek  ^^ Come'.and get it, mates! ^  ALL-WEATHER...ALL-WATER  PROTECTION!  1  I  #��:���>����*���*���;  HALT ENGINE WEAR!  RPM Supreme Motor Oil is three oils in one. It gives  triple grade protection: flows like a light oil for fast starts  ...like a medium oil for short-trip driving...protects like  a heavy oil on long, hot runs.  What's more, its exclusive Detergent-Action compounding keeps parts so clean, protects them so well, it actually halts engine wear. With RPM Supreme,  engines can outlast the car itself.  For any Standard Oil product, c6ll  G. H. (Gerry) McDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332  Flip collared shirtdress with  mobile skirt ��� ACE of your  Summer, wardrobe! Choose  pastels pale and pretty, or  .dazzling tropic: tones:���orange,  igold, - turquoise ��� to spark  every day's doings.  Printed Pattern 9186: Misses'  Size 12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 40. Size  16 takes 3V_ yards 45-inch  fabric.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West. Toronto.  Ont.  100 FASHION FINDS���the  best, newest, most beautiful  Printed Patterns for / Spring-  Summer, 1961 See them all in  our brand-new Color Catalog.  Send 35c now!  ��Swa**i  MARSHALL WELLS  BARMAGIE BILL'S  MARINE  P��_WT  Don't put it off . . . put it on . . . Barnacle Bill's Marine Paint! Protects all  interior and exterior surfaces of wood or metal from the destructive action of sea  water. Stands up to severe weather ��� rain, snow or sleet��� gives you the kind  Of protection that's made it so popular for use on water craft of all kinds.  Beauty hy ifie gallon for all your painting needs!  'Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choose in  your own home from Hundreds of modern color combinational  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  -112-P.  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 886-2442 parents only  572���WRAP >W TIE HALTESt is easy to fit���just cinch waist!  Takes little yardage, little l. work;^ Embroidery transfer; pattern  pieces sizes small 10-12; medium 14-16; laitge 18-20.  729���FACE-FRA.AING VEIL CAPS are light on your hairdo  and budget. Fun to trim;'with flowers, ribbon, fabric to match  a dress. Easy-to-follow directions for six smart sityles.  654���EASY-TO-MEMORIZE SQUARE is ideal for scarf, place  mats, tablecloth. Relax, talk or watch TV while you.crochet.  Directions for 4-inch square in No. 30 cotton; plus edging.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot ba  accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front St. West, Toronto, Ont. Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  ypur NAME and ADDRESS.  JUST OFF THE PRESS! Send now for our exciting, new  1961 Needlecraft Catalog. Over 125 designs to crochet, knit. sew.  embroider, quilt, weave-���fashions, homefurnishings, toys, gifts,  bazaar hits. Plus FREE ��� instructions for six smart veil caps.  Hurryj send 25c now! :      ���:  GIBSONS  ROOFING  BUILT UP ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-94656  VISIT DAVIS BAY  Mr. and Mrs. Thomas. A. Sinclair of Davis Bay had Mrs. Sinclair's sister-in-law,. Mrs. George  Calangis and two nieces, Patricia  and Marina ��� as guests for the  weekend recently. They came  from Vancouver.  "Thou  art long,  and lank and  brown; -  As is the ribbed sea-son."  thus   Coleridge    described   his  ancient mariner.  To become a golden brown  like the sand is one of the desires of most holiday folk. Tan  feas become very popular with  peqple of all ages. No boy or  girl needs urging to get out in  the sunshine! The difficulty for  many mothers is to prevent  their child from getting too  much exposure. This can produce a severe case not of tan  tout of sun burn which can  spoil a holiday.  Nature's  gifts,  such   as  sunlight,     fire,     water can be a  friend or a foe. Children in hot  countries  go   about with little  on. The ultra-violet rays of the  sun  are  not kept   from direct  contact     with     most   of their  body.   Tfh.us   they  rarely have  that tragic bone disease rickets.  In temperate countries, modern mothers are well aware of  the  value  of  sunshine   in  the  warm   months,   and   cod   liver  toil preparations in the winter.  These give the body the power  to utilize the food consumed to  grow   a   strong,   straight   bony  structure.   But    too much  sun  can   result in  a  painful   burn  which may even be accompanied by chills and sickness. This  is quite unnecessary if sensible  precautions   are    taken.  So   is  sunstroke   which  can   be   even  more  serious.  Hats are  scorned     by    the "small  fry." But  some  head   covering   is   neces-  sary for most people if hours  are sipent in the blazing sun.  It is easy for a mother of a  first baby to regulate carefully  ���his sun bath. When hejs around  a  month   he   usually   has   his  first    exposure    of   hands   and  forearms and lower limbs. His  sun  bath lasts  around a quarter  of an hour in a protected  place with the sun not shining :  directly    into   his   eyes.   Each ;  day tihe   time  of his sun  bath,.  is   lengthened   by   about   iive  minutes. More and more of his  When parents are able to  answer the. children's question-  it's a sign that the kids are  growing up.  EXPERT WORKMANSHIP  CHESTS,   TABLES,   DESKS.   KITCHEN   CABINETS,  COUNTER TOPS   &   STORE  FIXTURES, etc.  UNPAINTED  SOFTWOODS  & FINISHED HARDWOODS  .  Repairs & Refinishing      ���      Less than city prices  FREE ESTIMATES  & MONEY BAlCK GUARANTEE  R. BIRKIN ��� Ocearsids Furniture & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek ��� Ph. 886-2551  BACKHOE & LOADER  HALL ��� GILBERTSON  St. Hilda's Anglican 'church,  Sechelt, was the scene of a pretty wedding when Carolynne Eleanor Gilbertson, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Warren Gilbertson  of Selma Park became the.bride,  of William John Hall, son of  Mr. and Mrs. Clarke Hall of  Shellburn, Ont. Rev. Denis Harris officiated.  The bride wore a white organza and chiffon gown with short  cape sleeves, her chapel veil  held by a floral coronet. She  carried a shower bouquet of  white carnations, and red roses.  She was given in marriage by  her father, a pioneer resident,  Mr. Warren Gilbertson. The best  man was Mr. Carl Horner and  matron of honor, Mrs. S. Biduik,  in Alice blue nylon and net gown  carrying white carnations. Mr.  Sidney Redman L.C.M., was organist.  A reception for 75 guests followed at Selma Park Community  Hall. After a motoring trip the  young couple will reside in Shell-  burne,   Ont.  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  4,000,000th VEHICLE  The 4,000,000th vehicle built in  Oshawa drove from the assembly  line at General Motors of Canada June 15, 53 years after the  first McLaughlin-Buick was produced. The car, a white Pontiac  four-door sedan,, came off the  line without ceremony. It was  part of an export shipment of 10  similar, cars destined for the GM  distributor at Kuwait on the Persian Gulf.  .  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5% interest with  FREE LIFE INSURANCE.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon  to Earls Cove.  We will service all ESSO units now  installed or any other units.  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone 8S6-9961  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  body is bare until he is kicking happily just in his di_per.  His mother uses baby oil before he has his sun bath, particularly if he is fair skinned.  There is a great difference  in individuals;in the amount  of sun which they can tolerate.  Blondes and dry-skinned people burn usually much more  readily than brunettes or oily  iskinned folk. It is the. loss of  too much of fhe natural oil of  the skin which causes a burn.  Thus the various protective lotions and creams should toe applied by holiday folk before  going out into the sunshine and  also after coming out of the  water.  Children at a cottage or near  a beach often want to be out in  the sun after their swim. It is  a lazy, relaxing time. Often  they compete with each other  to see who can get tfie darkest  tan. Mother's supervision is  not very popular but she can  provide them with their own ,  jar of sun tan oil and suggest  that they change their positions fairly often.  Even a school age child can  realize that with too much sun  he will defeat his own goal.  His skin will start to peel and  he will lose the tan he has already acquired.  Sometimes a boy will be out  in a boat for a trip or fishing  on a partly cloudy, windy day  for several hours. He may consider his mother "fussy" when  she tells him to rub on some  cream or put on his shirt. He  imay discover, to his sorrow,  that night or the next day, if  he has scorned any precautions  ���because the sun was not shining brigthtly that his skin is a  painful bright red! This is one  ���mistake he won't make twice.  FIRE   REPORT  Higher  temperatures   throughout  the  province, for the  week  ending   June   16,   increased   the  fire hazard in most districts. The  absence of large forest fires during the week can be contributed  to   fast   action   by   fire-fighting  crews  and  a little luck. During  the week 208 new fires were reported, of which 177 were in the  Vancouver   District.   167  of   the  Vancouver District fires were tie  fires along  the P.G.E.   right-of-  way. Fire fighting costs rose by  ��10,180  to a total of $114,700 to  date.  Coast News, June 22, 1961.       7  HUNDREDS   HELPED  During 1960 more than $192,000  worth of food, clothing* bedding  and temporary shelter was provided through Red Cross to hundreds of Canadian families whose  homes were damaged or destroyed by fire.  DEALERS for  FIBREGLAS KITS  and MATERIAL  Fibreglas Steelcote Epo-  Lux paint  Fibreglas Anti-fouling-  paint  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS   CREEK ��� 886-7738  �� Store & Office Fixtures  �� Custom Built Cabinets  A   House  Building  Guenther Barowsky  Beach   Ave.,   Roberts  Creek  Ph.  886-9880  Nulls tailored  to your measure  GUARANTEED TO FIT  PROMPT DELIVERY  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph. Gibsons 886-2116  Same Night ������ Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thursday, June 22  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  beer  brewed  in  B.C.!  When you reach for an  Old Vienna Lager, you get the best beer '  brewed in B.C. Ultra modern  bottling facilities mean  Old Vienna '  Lager comes to you in the flavourful  prime of life.  We invite you to compare the brewing of Old Vienna Lager  with the brewing of any other beer. The comparison will shew  you why Old Vienna Lager is the Best Beer Brewed in B.C.  EC-8  O'Keefe Brewing Company B.C. Limit ~:1  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Canadian oil used now  Canadian crude oil has displaced virtually all imported  crude from the west coast to  eastern Ontario and is currently saving an estimated $500 million annually in foreign exchange  according to the ninth annual  "Facts and Figures About Oil in  Canada," published by Imperial  Oil.  Police Court  Lawrence Irving Campbell of  Gibsons and Herman Pihelphuu  of Vancouver appeared before  Magistrate Andrew Johnston  both charged by the RCMP with  driving without due care and  attention and were fined $159  each.  George Bonshor of Surrey was  fined $15 for operating a truck  with inadequate emergency  brakes.  Martin Jepson was fined $10  for stopping his truck on the  highway without posting flags  or flares.  George Skrodolis of Powell River was fined $25 for speeding.  The booklet reports that in the  past 10 years, Canada's energy  requirements have increased by  some 34 percent and the entire  increase has been accounted for  by increased use of petroleum  and natural gas. Six St. Lawrence Seaways could have, been  built with the more than $6 billion Canada's oil industry has  spent on expansion since the Le-  duc field was discovered in 1947.  The booklet says that Canadian  crude oil production has increased   28  times  since 1946.  NEW  PICNIC  SPOT  There is a new picnic spot available for small or large picnics  and it is at Gower Point, long  a favorite  spot for picnickers.  George. W. Perrault, owner of  Gower Point store has been busy  for some time preparing his  grounds for picnics and is now  ready to cater to organization  picnics,' family '.groups or evening strollers who drop by.  Parking   facilities    are   good.  Take   out  orders   will be   filled.  You'll be happier if you are  necessary to someone.  CARPENTER  Prompt Service ��� Quality Workmanship  KITCHEN CABINETS A SPECIALTY  Additions, alterations, mew  construction  NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL  McCULLOCH ��� Ph. 886-2120  Wilson Creek Community Club  Strawberry Tea & Bake Sale  Sunday, June 25 - 2 to 4p.m.  Home of Mrs. Mike Jackson ��� Davis Bay  SILVER   COLLECTION  SECHELT INN  Dinner $1.77  CHILDREN UNDER 14 ��� 99c  Ph. SS5-2017 for reservations  Real Car Economy  NSU PRINZ  Gives up to 70 miles on 1 gaL of Gas  MCKAY S 231���12th St., New Westminster  District Sales Manager  GIBSONS  T. THOMAS  Phone 886-9572  TIRE CENTRE  See or Call us for  all your Tire needs  836-2572  BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE  Service  Charlie & Torry ��� Ph. 886-2572  Glamorous actress and TV  personality Danica d'Hondt now  is a regular panelist on CBC-  TV's "guess my identity" program, Live a Borrowed Life.  The 21-year old former Miss Canada will appear along with actor-  announcer Bill Walker, teacher-  actor Elwy Yost, and moderator  Charles   Templeton.  BOWLING  E  &  M BOWLADROME  (By   ED   CONNOR;  - This week the Sphtt's of the  Tuesday league took team high  three with 2829 and. CruciBulls  the team high  single with 1037.  Idiots of the Wednesday league  took the team high three and  team high single with a 2644,  973.  Tuesday League: Daisy Bailey  717 (269,234), Jim McVicar 719  (272, 236), Bill Radelet 684 (257),  Phil Doran 631 (259), Evelyn  Shadwell 636 (270), Gordon Taylor 639 (247), Bill Nimmo 641  (235).  ..Wednesday: Ike Mason 685  (283, 233), Jim Mullen 609, Bill  Nimmo 602  (256).  BASEBALL  Raiders   defeated   Orioles  Firemen  defeated Merchants  Firemen   defeated Raiders  Tyees  :  Orioles*  Team P     W     L     Pt.  Orioles 12       8       3     16  Raiders 12      7      5     14  Firemen 12       6      6     12  Tyees 11      6      5     12  Merchants 11      2      9       4  * League standings do not include Tyees : Orioles (not reported)  Sunday,  June   25:  Tyees vs. Orioles at Pender.  Raiders  vs. Merchants at  Roberts  Creek  Wed., June 28:  Firemen vs. Raiders at Roberts  Creek  Orioles vs. Tyees at Wilson Ck.  SOFTBALL  Port Mellon will open another  exhibition softbail season this  Sunday when they" host Vancouver City of the Senior B Con-  naught League in a doublehead-  er at the Port Mellon Park.  First game starts at 1 p.m.,  the second at 6 p.m.  SOCCER  On June 19, the first meeting  of the Gibsons and District Soccer Club was held in the Kinsmen's Club House. It was attended by approximately 20 enthusiastic soccer fans who want organized soccer established in  this  district.  The next meeting will be held  on Friday, June 23 in the Kinsmen's Club house in Gibsons at  7:30 p.m. and a cordial invitation is extended to all interested  in soccer to attend,this meeting.  At the first meeting of the Gibsons and District Soccer Club,  10 enthusiastic juveniles arrived.  It is the intention of the Club  to encourage and organize' juvenile soccer in this district, so  any boy interested in playing,  watch the Coast News for an announcement in  the   near future.  If you want to know what's  behind the headlines, ask any  'housewife. She'll tell you it's  her husband, especially at the  breakfast table.  Legion Sports Day Winners  > Here   are  the winners of   the  Royal  Canadian Legion  Gibsons  i sports meet, Sat., June 17 on  Elphinstone High School grounds  ' PEEWEES  Bruce Marshall,  75 yds.  4        Belinda  Gibb,   50 yds.  and 75  yds.  ,:        Joey Gibson, softbail throw.  | Wendy ! Inglis,   softbail   throw.  Mike Clement, 50 yds.  Patty Gust, high jump.  ; Gordon Hauka, broad jump.  Donna Lee, broad jump.  BANTAM  David Geoghegan,   50 yds.  Bernadette   Gant,   75   yds.  Barry Quarry, ,220 yds, high  jump   and   shot  put.  Carmen   Gehring,   high    jump  Maureen Forshner, broad  jump and 50 yds. \  Billy Mason, discus.  Diana Hopkins,  discus.  Jim Bothwell, broad jump.  MIDGET  Dal  Crosby, 880 yds.  Doug Cooper, 440 yds., shot  put,  discus.  Helen Bezdeck, 50 yds., broad  jump   and  discus.  Arnold Wiren, 220 yds., 100 yds  Jan Kruse, high jump, 100 yd.  George Gibb, broad jump.  Robert Stewart, high jump.  Edna  Naylbr, shot put.  JUVENILE  Ricky Marsh,  discus.  Dal Crosby, 1 mile  Ken Baba, shot put  George  Gibb, broad jump  8       Coast News, June 22,  1961.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIAN"  Graduate  of  Cal.   Chiropractic  College,   etc.  Anytime   by .Appointment  Ph. Gibsons  886-2646'  II'IIIIIOS  for your converiichce  Marine Men's Wear Ltd,  XA ��� y (VINCE PREWER)  . A  \ We use  } Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  |      to clean your watch  j and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  \ GiVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph.  Sechelt 885-2151  ;  ON THE STREET  where it gets bumped & knocked  Save Street Parking for Shoppers  Park  your   car   in  BAL'S PARKING LOT where  monthly rates are low and yearly rates much lower.  Phone 886-2559��� Gibsons  A&wvnq ifout  KEN'S FOODLAND  Round Steak  GRADE  a m  lb.  STEAK  SALE  Sirloin Steak  GRADE  A If  Hi.  Home Cured Corn Beef on Sale this Weekend  BRENTWOOD  2"r 27c  LIBBYS  TOMATO JUICE  348 oz. d* <  for     ^ __L  Salmon  Gold Seal  Red Sockeye  Vz. lb-  TIN  King Size TIDE reg. $1.59  FROZEN STRAWBERRIES  YORK  2 for 69c  LARGE SIZE  ��HS*E2-3Jte..SISE.2"29e  Effective THUR., FRI., SAT.  FRIDAY NIGHT 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. SPECIAL  Jergens Lotion-Mild Soap   O BARS   Q_r*  REG. 3 Bars 25^ SPECIAL   ^P, ^_#C_r  WITH PURCHASES OVER $5  FREE DELIVERY  ON ORDERS OVER $5  Phone 886-2563


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