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Coast News Jul 6, 1961

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B, C,  (    JUST FINE FOOD .  DANNY'S "  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815.  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published   in  Gibsons,   B.C.       Volume 15,  Number 27.  July  6,  1931.  7c per copy  One-hundred-and-two year old  Mrs. C. A. Broughton who flew  into newspaper fame recently by  coming down from Peace River.  Alberta, to Vancouver, was an  honored guest of Gibsons July'l  Celebration at Kinsmen Park.  After viewing the parade she  was escorted by car to the Kinsmen Park platform where she  emerged from her car to be  greeted by the throng__watching  events of the celebration. Queen  Patty Smith presented her with  a corsage.  Mrs.  Broughton  flew  to  Van  couver via CPA jet airliner and  found the trip delightful. She  came to Vancouver to attend a  reunion at the home of a grand-'  daughter. At this event five generations were present. They were  Mrs. Broughton', daughter Mrs.  C. V. Titcombe, her son and wife,  Mrs. Bert Broughton of Gibsons,,  granddaughter and husband, Mr.  and Mrs. D. C. Butler and two  grant-grandchildren, Michael, 19  and Maureen, 10. - -  Mrs. Broughton will reside at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bert  Broughton in' Gibsons.  Honor departing minister  . More than 100 persons bid farewell to Rev. David Donaldson on  Wednesday night of last week Jn  the new United Church hall when  Mr. Donaldson was presented  with a well-filled pocketbook.  The event took the form of a  potluck supper and when the  dishes were (cleared away entertainment with W. S. Potter as  master of ceremonies saw Carol  Mylroie in accordion solos, Kath-'  leen Potter in a Winniel-the-Pbbh  recitation, Lynn Vernon in piano  solos and a quartet composed of"  Mrs!; J. Maihil,/ Mrs. H. Lee^ AY  E. Ritchey and Jack Inglis sang.7  Tom Fyles, senior elder of the  church made" the presentation to.  Mr.  Donaldson,   regretting   that  Gibsons was to lose both Mr. and  Mrs. Donaldson.  In reply Mr. Donaldson reminisced on his five years spent in;  Gibsons, and with the aid of some  humorous stories kept the members of his congregation in a happy mood.  July 1 winners  Here are the winners of the  parade float competitions:  Commercial: Lang-Kruse Drug  Store, Gibsons, first; Kenmac,  second. ���'-"���'  Industrial: B.C. Telephones,  first; Gibsons and Area Fire  Brigade,  second. Y  Organizations: Squarenaders,  first; Mount Elphinstone Cubs  and Scouts, second.  . Comic: Al's Used Furniture,  first; Port Mellon Fire Brigade,  second.  Most Original:  S.P.C.Al; first;:  St.   Mary's   Hospital   Auxiliary,  second.  Judges were W. S; Potter,  principal of Elphinstone High  school, Mrs. Paul Harding and  Mrs. Harry ChasterY They reported a fine: arrayvof floats and  competition was'keen:  The choir of the church under  direction of Mrs. Ran Vernon  sang two anthems and secular  numbers and never sounded better.  In honor of Mrs. Donaldson a  farewell tea was held at the  home of Mrs. W. Duncan with  oyer 40 members of the church  and friends present. Mrs Donaldson was presented with a  purse by members of the Women's Association.  Wednesday  bylaw read  Gibsons village council Tuesr (J,  day night gave three readings ' A  to the bylaw to establish 12:30 \ Z  noon- closing on Wednesday of , ';  each week, during June-, July \.  and August. ' ��� /.  The'bylaw allows stores to remain open all -day Wednesday in  any week containing a statutory  holiday on a day other than Wednesday.  Violation of this bylaw can-ies  a fine of up to $50. Final reading  will   be  given at the   next  ^council meeting.  Council approved in principle  only the request of Walter Hen-  drickson of Gibsons Boat Works  for a 300 foot float for marina  purposes in front of his property  in the bay. He had asked for a  350 ft. float. Provincial authorities were asked to view the proposal before any decision is  made.  Council objected  to  the extra  50   ft.   in   the   belief   that   such,  length  would  hinder   access   to  other float areas.  Building permits covered a  $300 patio for J. P. Stewart; a  $300 sundeck for Dr. D. L. Johnson and a one-room $700 building for  James Kerr.  A start is planned for Wednes  day of this week on preparing  School Road at the post office  end for car parking, Councillor  Pay reported.  Councillor Mrs. G. Corlett reported ' the Public Library was  busier than ever. Tuesday afternoon's book pickups totalled 153,  QUEEN  PATTY  Holiday  crowd  largest  Induction service  A service to induct Rev. W.-C.  Cameron, formerly of Port  Moody United Church - will be  held,, Thursday evening in Gibsons ^United new Zchurch in the  Headlands district. This service  will start at 7:30 p.m. Y  Officiating will be Dr. H. R.  Ross of Vancouver's First United Church and Harry Murphy,  chairman of Vancouver-Burrard  Presbytery.  Rev. David Donaldson, retiring minister, left Gibsons Tuesday evening for his home in Vancouver: He, will be at 579 West  '20th and will be at home to any  Gibsonite who desires to call on  him and Mrs. Donaldson.  Band concert  on Sunday  Salvation    Army    bands    and  choristers now^ in camp at Lang-,  dale - will  present   their ' annual  concert  Sunday   afternoon,   July  9  starting   at  2:30   p.m.  This year at camp are 100 band  members from beginners to pro-  ." ficient players yand they have  been hard aty work "all week  brushing up on techniques. There  is also a staff of 20 persons at  Camp Sunrise', next door to:  Black  Ball Ferries RampY,  B.C. Divisional; Commander  Leslie and Mrs.' Pindred will attend along vyith Col. Ernest and  Mrs. Ranee. Col. Ranee is a director of music from England.  .Major Len Knight is camp commander.  Here are the, winners of the  draws and Mystery Man hunt:  Program: draw: Alex Robertson, Ticket No. 973, stereophonic portable. Draw made at Kinsmen Park.  Ballot draws: GYA. Thatcher,  No. 388; Dan Strom, No. 551;  Mrs. Guy Fisher, No. 880 arid E.  D. Davies, No. 262, all- of Gibsons and Mrs. R. Brett, Roberts.  Creek, No. 488.  Mystery Man hunt was won by  young Janice Crosby, who found  Merv Barron.! She won $10 for  her effort. The Mystery Man  was identified on the Kinsmen  Park Grounds. .,.-.���.;-u  FAIR ENTRIES  Persons seeking entry blanks  for exhibits to be entered in the  Sunshine Coast Fall 'Fair, Aug.  11 and 12, can obtain them at  the Coast News office or from  the Fair committee secretary,  Mrs. M. LeFeuvre, ph. 886-2432.  The Fair committee is now  hard at work lining up commercial exhibits because last year's  commercial exhibits were a big  drawing card. It is hoped this  this year these exhibits will  again be a strong point.  Scouts, Cubs    >  in parade  Contingents of Scouts and Cubs  and leaders led_ by District Commissioner Norman F. Rudolph  took part in the July 1 Celebration in Gibsons. District floats  on two trucks donated by Canadian Forest Products and  Hough's Dairyshowed the latest  Scouting trend to an outdoor  program.      y      ;     Y  One float' depicted Scouts at  camp andywasi^prepared by; the  boys 'at Port Mellon. Roberts  Creek Jrbop followed "on the  hike": to the .campsite and the  second 'truck:: showed;;the Cubs'  Who gave forth yivith-their: tradi-'  tional howl along the ��� parade  route :and. in the park.  .;.  At Kinsmen Park Gibsons  Scouts set up a First Aid post in  ;.their- campsite and treated a  number of minor cuts, bruises  and abrasions as a public ser-y  vice. They were also .called on  to construct toilet facilities due  to the non-functioning of park .  facilities. ':" A.- ���'"  Most   group   committees   are ,  .taking  a  summer recess. However the district has planned   a-  Cubaree for all district Cubs on  July 30. More will be issued on  this next week.  GARDEN PARTY  An "Indoor" Garden Party  will be held in Gibsons United  Church Christian Education centre by the W. A. on July 13, 2  p.m. 'There will also be-, home  cooking, sewing,, white elephant,  garden - produce and a fish pond  for the kiddies.  BAPTIST   SERVICES  Local Baptists are pleased to  announce that for the month of  July, Rev. Albert Cursons, of  New Westminster will be preaching Sunday mornings in Sechelt  at 11:15 and evenings in Gibsons  United Church at 7:30 p.m.   .  The trouble with the chronic  borrower is that he always:  keeps everything but his word.  Ernie Burnett of Burnett's  Wood Garving, Sechelt Highway will leave Gibsons Friday  ��� on a. bike tour to ��� California  and other United States points.  His main objective is to advertise the Sunshine  Coast.  He" will be using a ten speed  bike and on his route he will  distribute hand carved totem  poles and publicity about the  area. He wiHl <;a(rry his tent  and sleeping equipment on his  bike along with some carving  tools so he can help meet expenses by doing some carving  en route.  Mr. Burnett had trained for  tfais trip. Some 20 years ago  he was riding racing, bikes almost continuously. His bike  will carry advertising about  the Sunshine  Coast.  His trip is sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Tourist Association and Gibsons Board of Trade.  . With the weatherman responding favorably after a light shower just as floats were congregating, Gibsons July 1 Celebration  came through with colors flying  and judged by most onlookers as  one of the best Gibsons has witnessed.  Starting with the parade heading down Sechelt Highway bound  for Kinsmen Park, led by an  RCMP car, and finishing up with  square dancing on-the Super-Valu  parking lot and a' dance afterward in Legion Hall, the entire  .proceedings ran off without a  hitch.  -.'Patty Smith was named Gibsons July 1 Queen from the platform at Kinsmen Pari and she  .was crowned by last year's  Queen Kathy. Holland.-who-turned  over to Queen Patty the authority of Queen for the year 1931 in  a brief speech.  ��� Other contestants for theyqueen  contest were Kay Louden representing Elphinstone High School  band; Myrna Inglis representing  the Kiwanis Club and Diane  Feidler, representing, . Gibsons  Branch 109, Canadian ' Legion.  All were quite becoming as they  sat on the raised platform at  Kinsmen Park along . with May  Day Queen Jo Anne Ro"b'flliard  of Sechelt with her princesses.  Dorr Aridow, master of ceremonies, quickly got the ceremonies Underway after prize-  winning floats had been lined up  and the queen candidates seated  on the new platform. He introduced Chairman A. E. Ritchey  of Gibsons municipal council who ;  in a brief speech welcomed, all  to   join  in : the   celebration.  Perhaps one of the outstanding attractions of the afternoon  was the tumbling and trampoline  display by Alex Strain and son  Danny with a covey of lads from  Totem Athletic Club in Vancouver. It kept the crowd amused  and at times startled with the  antics displayed on the 'trampoline and the precision of the  tumbling artists.  The throng surrounding the  trampoline was thrilled by the  display and the young tumblers,  and those who performed on the  trampoline, which was 'brouglit  down from Port Mellon by "Frank  Zantolas, deserved all the applause  they received.  After the program events had  been run off. the field was cleared so the Kinsmen club could  hold the racing events for the  younger fry.  Taking the day as a whole, the  July ��� 1 Celebration committee  were-well satisfied with their efforts which; resulted in a profitable day for all. Johnny Wilson  was parade marshal and'reported the line-up was one of .the  best he has ever handled.  now  Preliminary plans for the-new  hospital are suitable for obtaining construction costs which  would enable trustees, of the  Hospital/Improvement District to  prepare a money bylaw. This  was revealed at the last meeting of the construction committee of the society when it was  learned the BCHIS had asked the  architects to submit estimated  construction costs "as soon as  possible."  This means that the < general  hospital layout has been approved to a point where only minor  changes which will not affect the  estimated'.x cost of construction,  will be; permitted.    '.'........  St. Mary's Hospital society will  now proceed to estimate all cost  items required by BCHIS which  will be included in the coming  money bylaw. These include the  cost of supplies and equipment  for the new hospital as well as  an allowance to be used for operating the hospital for the 'first  few months.  This information is used by the  newly-elected trustees' of the  newly formed Hospital Improvement District to prepare the  money bylaw which must be submitted to landowners for approval. No date has been set for voting on the money bylaw but it is  hoped the necessary information  can be assembled and approved  by BCHIS and incorporated in  the bylaw within the next two  or three months.  m order to be successful the  .Bylaw requires a two-thirds majority approval vote.    '  .Results of the plebiscite to  form   a   Hospital Improvement  District showed that the majority of landowners were in favor  of taking the first step to obtain  the facilities they feel are necessary. Egmont and Port Mellon  which are the practical extreme  ities of the district voted 21 for  and 6 against and 41 for arid none,  against respectively. Similar affirmative majorities were recorded in every community except one, to make a total affirmative vote of J.477 and a negative vote of 205.  The construction committee is  now at work on a" brochure which  will contain information on costs  and the amount of money needed by the community and the  mill rate increase necessary to  raise this amount. All this information must be approved by  BCHIS in Victoria before it can  be mailed to landowners. Public  meetings will be scheduled in  the various areas to explain the  proposed bylaw.  Centenarian  is buried  A winner!  The number Treasure Hunt  sponsored by Gibsons merchants got away to a good.  start last week when the first  of the advertisements by  these progressive merchants  appeared m. the Coast News.  First winner was Mrs. Mur-  .Tay Crosby of Port Mellon  who won one gallon of Marshall Wells Blue Ribbon exterior white paint which'she  obtained for the small sum  of 19 cents at Gibsons Hard-  -ware Marshall Wells Store.  There are other prizes offered this week.  The advertisement this  week appears on Page Six  and will be worth your time  to read. Save your Coast  Hems as it might have a  lucky number. Numbers  change each week.  William Farnham, 101 years  old on Jan. 19 last, died Sat.,  July 1. He had lived in Gibsons  for a little more than 12 years  at the home of a son, William  Farnham. The funeral took place  Tuesday afternoon at Chilliwack,  B.C., where a graveside, service  was held in Little Mountain cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home  were directors.  ' He  leaves   two   sons,   William        in  Gibsons   and  Jack  of  Chilliwack;  also five daughters, Mrs.  ������    Lucy   Mitchell    of   Vancouver;  Mrs. Auce Qually of New West-  ,.;...^..minster; - Mrs. .��� Sadie-.*Tayldrv  Campbell River; Mrs. Dorothy  Larson of Ryder Lake, B.C. and  Mrs. Helen Jackson of Sardis,  B.C.; a brother in England, 17  grandchildren and eight greatgrandchildren '.  Mr. Farnham was modest  about his age. He did not mention anything to his family about  his lOUth birthday until the day  before At occurred. Then he  dropped-a hint about it. He came  to Gibsons in 1948 from the Chilliwack area where he had farmed since 1911.  Before settling in the Chilliwack area he had been quite a  world traveller, Australia, South  Africa, Ceylon and a considerable part of the United States.  He once hitchhiked from Vancouver all the way to New York.  While his 100th birthday was celebrated with a family party, the  101st birthday was passed quietly  BAKE SALE  St. Mary's Hospital auxiliary,  Gibsons branch, will hold its  monthly home baking sale on  Sat., July 8, from 2-4 p.m. in the  small office opposite the barber  shop. The monthly meeting of  the group will be held on Thurs.,  July 13 at the home of Mrs.  _?torence Robertson on Seaview  Road.  VARIETY SHOW  A Variety Show will be presented on July 8 in Port Mellon's  Community hall by the McKay-  School of Dancing. There will be  visiting artists on the program  which will commence at 7:30  p.m. A silver collection will be'  taken, the proceeds of which  .will go to the community summer recreational. fund. .  Minister to rest after  four busy years  Letter to Editor  Editor: Mrs. Jermain's letter to Mr. D. M. Cox, deputy  minister of health, is very iriterr  esting but in fairness to all concerned would it not be better to  have Mrs. Jermain submit for  publication the letter she apparently received from Mr. D. M.  Cox?  I hope you will publish this letter for better understanding on  the hospital question in the area.  M. Thompson.  After four busy years of ser-  ���vice at. Bethel Baptist - Church,  Sechelt, Rev. E. Jessop has tendered his resignation, and will  ���enjoy;'for'the time being, a prolonged hoBday with Mrs. Jessop.  "We are in remarkably good  Tiealth," Mr. Jessop has assured  liis congregation, "and the.reason far my resignation is simply  that the work has grown to the  point where it needs a younger  man." .  With the building of a new  <chnrcli, and a marked increase  in membership, Mr. Jessop's  service in Sechelt repeated the  pattern established throughout  his mixus-ty.  Coming to Canada from England In __Q_I he served for some  time as representative of the  British and Foreign Bible Society in Saskatchewan and Alberta.  Ordained in Moose Jaw, Sask.,  he held ftree prairie posts before  moving to West Vancouver  as  pastor    of    the    First    Baptist  Church, where he served for ten  years during which membership,  greatly   increased,   and   a   new  church was built.  Six* years in Cranbrook preceded his call to Sechelt, and '  his reputation as a tried and  true pastor, a builder of churches, beloved by all, preceded him,  and has been re-affirmed by Ids  work here. Of this Mr. Jessop  insists, "A minister can only do  as much as his people want him  to do. Anything I have been able  to accomplish, they too have  accomplished." And he adds, he  could have accomplished little  without his wife.  Mrs. Jessop, an accomplished  organist, has devoted all of her  time and energy to further his  work. Intensely interested in  young people, her gentle influence lias been strongly felt by  all who know her.  The Jessops will continue to  make their home in Sechelt. 7 "   'i lv .��'��������-- 4  -    ���'    .*_��������>*    ,\.  y..  '��-���,  :!V.  Coast  News,  July 6,  1961.  life's Darkest Moment  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  Rum butter cures bronchitis?  Prepare- by ;the Research .;$t��m of  EMCTCLOPEDIA   CAKADIAMft  Who: is an alien? y  In Canada a person who is  "not a Canadian citizen. Commonwealth citizen, British subject or citizen of the Republic  of Ireland" is .classed as an  alien.  / ,: .-���Y"  t&he Coast Njetus  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  _td., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  oail, Post. Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Tewspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association arid  J.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St..  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1,75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  Payne speaks plainly  During the recent debate on public works in the House of Commons, W. H. Payne, Conservative member for Coast-Capilano, got  down to brass tacks on federal government policy as regards small  craft shelters. *.  After explaining that motor connections and ramp loading for-  cars had become a major factor and wharf facilities built on piles  are becoming less and less important, he added that on the average  weekend between 40,000 and 45,000 small craft ply the inner waters  of the Strait of Georgia and Malaspina Strait.  In very rare cases, he informed commons, "have we ever recognized our responsibility to provide shelter to which these thousands of craft can run in the event of a sudden squall." Unless steps  are taken now, he added, one of these days we are going to be faced  with a tragedy.  Moving on he discussed the Sechelt area coastline and the difficulty in the present "proving of need" for shelters. Requirements of  the department are that first an economic need must be shown. This  he argued was putting the cart before the horse. Nobody can make  use of the waters along the coastline unless shelters exist and he said  it was impossible to try to establish in a statistical way a situation.  that cannot develop until the much needed shelter is provided.  Mr. Payne hit the nail right on the head and Sechelt area should  thank him for placing the matter so clearly before the members of  the government at Ottawa. It should be clear to goyernment officials  that the small boat or pleasure craft traffic is becoming as big a  problem along coastlines as motor traffic on highways. How long it  will be before the government changes its policy no one knows. Perhaps it will have to await a tragedy of serious proportions before the  growing situation as regards pleasure craft'will be recognized. Mr.  Payne has placed the issue on record. We Will await government ac-  .tion ��� or tragedy. Which will come first?  ip  -,   Where is LakelAlgonquin?  This  is the   name  given   to  a   lake that  no  longer' exists.  Lake Algonquin was a 'glacial  lake . formed .in    the    Upper  Great Lakes region as -the" ice  sheet,   retreated    during  ;ythe  Pleistocene, period. It comprised Lakes- Superior .and Michigan aridAa: large part of Lake  Huron. At first all the outlets  to the northeast were Mocked  and * the lake probably drained  for a short tinie into the Mississippi.   Its   chief  outlet  was,  however,   through   Lake   Erie  dnto   the   Ontario basin,  until  the   ice   receded   far    enough  from the Georgian Bay region  to allow a lower outlet through  By ERIC THOMSON  (Article 9  Our taxi driver told us that  the hotel to which we had wi it-  ten, in the Windermere Lake  district, had recently closed  down on account of tfoe deiai  of the owner, but he would  take us to a' small hotel which,  he knew would suit us. This  turned cut to be the Mountain  Ash Hotel in Windermere and  it provided the 'best accomodation, service and meals  that we have had.  It was really a fine, comfortable English home in appointments and atmosphere,  and a place which the usual  tourist would never locate, as  it does not advertise, but its  guests recommend it to their  friends.  Our hostess, Miss Moffat,  seeing--me writing my letter,  jokingly suggested that I give  her honorable mention. I certainly do that, and this bit of  luck on our part I gladly pass  on to any who may follow in  our footsteps.  At Windermere we took, a  walk down hill and reached ar  small park over-looking the  lake. A lady and gentleman  were there ahead of us and on  hearing   we    came   from  near  the Trent valley��� the Algon- ,,,������������������ ., ,, . ,. , ,  quin River. The lake entered JJancouver ����d that they had  on   a period   when  its  outlets    J��?* previously been fo_lowing  varied and included at one  time the Mattawa arid Ottawa  rivers, It had an area of perhaps 100,000 square miles, covering part of what is now  northern Ontario, and it had  in places a depth of from 1200  to 1500 feet. The eastern arm  of the lake covered the present Lakes Couchiching and  Simcoe.  FROM THE  n  or  d  Fair play needed  An advance copy of a statement to readers of the Canadian edition of the U.S. Time magazine, coupled with a.speech made last April before the Toronto Board of Trade contain some interesting sidelights on the situation concerning publication and printing generally.  Page five of the Time statement contained this: "There is need  of the free world for more, not less, communication among its citi-  zns if we are to achieve a stronger community of purpose. The precedent which this report (Royal Commission on Publications which  urged restrictions on imported 'Canadian' issues) would set, could  rapidly lead to restrictions on the press in Asia, Africa and Latin  America ��� and Canada of all nations would be offered as the excuse."  David MacLellan, general manager of Graphic Arts Industries  Association had this to say to the Toronto Board of Trade:  "You may be aware that, although the U.S. does and can flood  this country with millions of books each year, all of which either enter Canada free of duty or at very low rates of duty, we cannot ship  more than 1,500 copies of any book printed in Canada to the U.S. ���  not without the author losing his copyright protection in that country.  ���"This is an American restriction, incorporated in the U.S. Copyright act, and, unhappily, consented to by the Canadian government  in 1923. It has forced best selling works of Canadian authors to be  printed in the U.S. of Great Britain, for more than 37 years.  "There are other impediments as well to our developing sales  in the U.S. Here again the U.S. employs a device known as the 'peril  point' in its import regulations. The Lithographers and Printers National association has argued.in Washington that the peril point for  the U.S. printing industry, has been reached when imports reach one-  half of one percent of domestic production. Yet U.S. exports of printing to Canada approximate 15 to 20 percent of our domestic production ��� with no peril pointto protect us."  One should re-read the excerpt from Time bearing in mind Mr.  MacLellan's thoughts. Then one could ask who is now the greatest  sufferer as regards restrictions between Canada and the United  States.  Could the "stronger community of purpose" as noted in the Time  statement mean that the stronger community can have all the restrictions in its favor?  ���   RETURN  OE  THE   STUARTS  It cannot have escaped the  notice of unreconstructed Jacobites .although there has been  little 'newspaper comment on  the Y fact, that two of the  Queen's three children have  been given Stuart names and  the Uhdfd is named for Scot-r  land's patron saint. This may  be a mere coincidence, but it  may alsov be a farsiighted attempt to.-,'cement Scottish loyalty to the' Crown by eliminating  ancient causes for grievance.  Scottish' nationalism is accustomed to become vocal on  the accession of British mon-  ���archs. There were objections  raised by some Scots to taking  the oath of allegiance to Edward VII. Remembering the  Battle of Bannockburn and thle  Plantagenet Edwards, they objected not so much to the name  as to the numeral. To take the  oath to be loyal to Edward VII  seemed to them to be tantamount, to admitting that six  previous Edwards, including  the loser at Bannockburn, had  ruled Scotland.  There was- a similar;, objection -to the numeral of  Queen Elizabeth. II, for the  great Elizabeth I had not been  Queen of Scotland and had  signed the death warrant of  Mary, Queen of Scots, who, because of her Tudor ancestry,  was heir apparent to the English throne.  No flaw will appear in the  title of Prince Charles when,  as Charles III, he succeeds  Queen Elizabeth II, an event  that "all loyal citizens of the  Commonwealth hope may be  long delayed. The two previous  kings of that name ruled both,  England and Scotland and the.  second was among the most  astute rulers tfcat England has  ever had;  It. may be worth recalling  that, although the Stuart line  has been in eclipse for some  centuries, the Hanoverians and  Windsors derive their claim to  the throne from their Stuart  descent. There are good family  as well a political reasons for  a revival of Stuart names.  a bus in their car, and that on  the back of the bus was a big.  sign "Allan Houghton's Vancouver Tour."  Lakeland is an area about  30 milesyfrom south to north,  by about 20 miles from east to  west, up in the northwest corner of England partly in Westmoreland and partly in Cumberland. There are several  ranges of hills from 700 to  2000 feet high running rough-,  ly north and south and in the  dales between the hills are  over 20 lakes, all beautiful  and each wit>hi its own charmi  There are passes and paths  over and between the hills and  a bewildering number of hamlets, with the' fair-sized town  of Bowness near the foot of~  Windermere, another similar  town, Ambleside, at the north  end and a larger town, Keswick, some 8 miles further  north.  The valleys are fully farmed  for dairying and Sheep. There  are forestry plantations new  and old and we saw loads of  second growth fir that Eric  Inglis would have welcomed.  There is a network of motor  roads, byways arid public footpaths. Windermere itself is  about 13 miles long and a mile  wide and along its shores  stand many dignified mansions, surrounded by gardens  and groves of trees with firs  and cedars- that even British ,  Columbia couldn't sneeze at.  I was 90 interested in these  PURPLE EYES  LURE FISH  Tiie fact that some marine  fishes go upstream, to . spawn  in freslh water is due, claims  the Better Vision Institute, to  the type of purple in their eyes.  Apparently this pigment has  an affinity for fresh water, at  certain times of the year. The  institute admits however that  the knowledge of eyesight in  general is extremely limited. The  purples mentioned above . al-so  control our night sight or night  blindness. Some people can  enter a darkened room and  within minutes ihave perfect  vision. Others have to wait a  half hour or longer for /their  eyes to become accustomed to y  the darkness. Still others may  never- have good night vision.  country houses that I made enquiries as to when they had  been built. and who had them  now. They were built about  100 years ago, following the  -' induji'rial. prosperity in iron  arid steel, cloth and cotton in  Northern England,'" but not  one iri. 50 is now; owned by  the descendants of-the original  holders. Most of them are now  hotels, hostels and guest homes,  but some have been' taken over  for old-age and polio hospitals*  and for similar institutions.  Much of the waterfront in  the district is like that of West  Vancouver around Caulfield.  * * *  We were several' times up  to Weswick and beyond and  saw lots of men and women,  far older than us, with pack-  sacks, 'heavy boots and gear  making their various ways  along the roads or over the  hil/ls; -many young fellows and  girls' ,in companies, pairs or  singles, some with climbing  ropes and' what interested us  most, strings of boys and girls,  from youngsters of just school  ' age up to high school students,  in classes, with their male and  fenialie teachers' riding herd, on  these hikes." .  On making enquiry as to  how these young people were  where t)bey_ were in the middle of the school week, we..  learned it was part of their  education and that the. schools  in big cities, like Manchester,  send class after class to the  lake district for some days at  a time, accommodation being  provided for meals and shelter  in the various cafes and hostels. The children obviously  were enjoying themselves and  their discipline on the march  and in the lunch-room was  commendable.  .     ,'���.-;.   *      *    V*'  ; One day,; on tbe bus to: Kes-'  wick''there Yjvere five or six  girls, ages; about 15, sitting  alongside us, all carrying  sketching materials and' I got  talking to them and' they toid  us they were in training to be  teachers and had been sent off  on a kind of holiday, living in  youth hostels, where they did  their own cooking, with instructions to go to some place  beyound Keswick and make a  sketch of a certain church  tower as part of the curriculum.  The     names     Windermere.  Ambleside,     Brentwood      and.,  Langdale remirded us of other  -olaces of   the  sann3   names  at  home.  Ambleside  '��'. aYpret+v  village . at the north end of  that lake and ,the wharf for  the lake boats there is so start-  lingly like our West Vancouver  one as to take your breath  , away. Brentwood (with its B.C.  ��� namesiake in Saanich) is a  small. mansion near Coniston  Lake and was the home of  John Rusikin. -  Langdale is a valley between  rounded hills about 2000 feet  thigh north' of* Keswick, treeless, about twice the size of  our Langdale* and contains  . several slate quarries.  A great deal of this area is  under the control of the National Trust, which means the  government and it operates  somewhat similarly to our For-  estry and Parks Branch. The  v Trust ha_ provided parking  places, - campsites, caravan  parks, drinking water places'  and what are here politely called "Public Conveniences" all  over this domain and these are  for public use, free. It is a  tribute to the many thousands  who come here that there is no  misuse of these facilities and  that the whole area is free  from litter.  *    *    *  When one considers how  much beauty and variety of"  lake and hill and wood are  contained in this small area of  crowded England and how  much more area we have to  work with��in Garibaldi Park  alone, we could use the x-  perience of the National Trust  in developing facilities to suit  our quite similar needs.  Up in Cumberland they  make a nico "spread" called  rum butter. "This is half a  pound of butter, three-quarters  of a pound of Demerara sugar,  nutmeg and rum. The butter,  at room temperature and sugar  are blended the nutmeg arid  rum then added. A sufficiency  of rum makes this a sure cure  for brondhdtis.  This is written from Kirk-  cubright, Scotland* over the  border. Looking back across it  we feel that-.we have not had  just a glimpse of England, but  we have had a long, level look  at her from her four corners,  London, Devon, Norfolk and  Cumberland and during the  six happy weeks we were part  of her we certainlv had sunshine and' roses all the way,  for we never had one wet day y  or unfriendly word and we  think that we c��^ sav that  sbe is once again "Merrie England." '-������.���---���*  (To be continued)  From Little Mountain  (By LES PETERSON)  O Glory!  frorii this little hill,  May I see the world around :  Silence���-all the sair is still,  From the heavens to the ground.  Starlight sprinkled in the sky,  And, in the houses, there below,  Every twinkling little eye  Seems a world of wit to know.  Spring is in the budding air,  And the trees are throbbing new,  Every vein a feeling rare, .  As the sweet sap courses through  O Glory! may I ever stand  Watching, from this little hill;  Gazing, with a rapture grand,  On this, boundless beauty, till  Silence claim my lifted hand,  And my heart itself be still.  /  Some bright  bits of wit  It's pretty hard to convince  the kids that the shortage of  teachers is a calamity.  Fellows who ' drown themselves in drink usually don't  nave far to sink.  Those things that come to  the man who waits seldom  turn out to be the thing he's  waiting for.  Trouble   that   looks   like   a  mountain    from    a    distance,  usually is only a hill when you  get to it.  THE COAST NEWS IS SOLD  AT THE FOLLOWING PLACES  Murdoch's Store, Irvines Landing  Lloyd's Store, Garden Bay  Filgas Store Irvines Landing  Madeira Park Store  Hassans Store, Madeira Park  B & J Store, Halfmoon Bay  Kae'sCoffee Bar. Halfmoon Bay  Service Store, Sechelt  Shop Easy Store, Sechelt  Village Coffee Shop. Sechelt  Lang's Drug Store, Sechelt  Peninsula Athletic Club, Sechelt  Selma Park Store  Vic's Trading Post, Wilson Creek  Elphinstone Co-Op Assn., Gibsons  -.ly?,  Tidball Store, Roberts Creek  Cooper Store, Ganthams  Hamner Store, Hopkins Landing  Black Ball Ferry  Cafe, Ferry Landing  Ferguson's Store, Port Mellon ������'  Lang's Drug" Store, Gibsons   \  . Danny's Coffee Bar. Gibsons  Super-Valu, Gibsons  Dutch Boy. Gibsons  Midway Store, Gibsons  Welcome Cafe, Gibsons  Ken's Foodland, Gibsons  Dogwood Cafe* Gibsons  Black & White Store, Gibsons CLARKE   SIMPKINS  /������.-."Offers';' ���  i:\Y-  offers a wide range,of body styles  in two chassis lengths, plus a  choice of ^gasoline' or diesel engines. High and 'low gear ratios  give a total of eight speeds forward and-two reverse.  goes  Letters to the editor  the world's:best.4-wh'eel drive  takes the Land-Rover over any terrain, up and down incredible  45��-plus grades, through brush,  swamp and desert. Yet on the highway, it cruises easily and comfortably at normal touring speeds.  does anything:  lhauls, tows, operates portable and  stationary machinery from three  power take-off points. The Land-  Rover has proved indispensable in  agriculture, industry and private  use around the world, in the armed  services of over 23 countries and  the police forces of 31Y  CLARKE   SIMPKINS  Limited- Yy,!.;:-  Land  Rovers���from   $2665*  Station Wagons���  ,     from $3285*  ���*Plus  optional equipment  Terms and generous trade-in  Sales Dept. for All Models  999  Kingsway TR 4-2112  Factory   Supervised   Service  and Paris  1345 Georgia MU 4-0383  JLAUMA  829-^JIFFY-KNIT SHRUG ���, pretty, practical, packablel Tops  sleevelessdresses,Yspbrtwear.   Use  knitting worsted.  Direction-  sizes 32-34; 36-38: Lacy panel, simple pattern stitch.  799:���LAUNDRY AND SHOE-BAG and a pretty doll in the bargain: All the girls ��� toddlers to teenagers ��� love this tidiness-  teacher. Doll transfer; pattern for dress; directions.  913���NEW  NOTE IN QUILTS!  Colorful rick-rack lends a different look. Rick-rack is optional detail ��� strikes a clever con-,  trast.  Charts; pattern of patd>es; yardage; directions.  Send f HIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot ba  accepted)" for eaqh pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front St. West, Toronto, Ont. Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your 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 bits.\ Plus FREE ��� instructions for six smart veil caps.  Hurry, send 25c now!  B.C.'s best lady nail-drivers,  sock darners and flower arrangers can display their talents at this year's Pacific National Exhibition in Homr  Arts contests       .  .       :.AAA. We use   '-'���".-  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph.  Sechelt 885-2151  Your Water problems  are our business  Agents for the  Hydropure Sales Company Ltd.  '       -���      Y v  An inexpensive method of purifying water for communities, logging and mining camps, farms and homes  ���anywhere pure safe water is needed.  Rock & Stump Blasting  .     Ph. 885-9510  Expert Drill Sharpening  -SECHELT  Davis Bay man  some traveller  Fligtit Lieutenant W. R.  Pearson, an aeronautical engineering , officer with Air  Transport , Command Headquarters at Trenton, Ont., is  almost as familiar with the  Middle East as he is with any  spot in Canada.  The son of Mrs. W. Pearson  of Davis Bay, B.C. Fit. Lt.  Pearson has, in the last' year,  travelled nearly 15,000 miles  instide the Congo on duty trips  for   the .United   Nations.  Primarily, his time in the  Congo was spent in the restoration and organization of the  air communications in that  African country,' working  from toe U.N. headquarters in  Leopoldville. His duties took  him to Stanleyville, Katanga  Province and Banana, Kitona  and Matadi at the mouth of  the-Congo river. He also Completed one mission to Luanda  in Angola.  Because of his first-hand  knowledge of the situation in  the Congo he has served for a  short period of time at the  United Nations Headquarters  in New York City, and has  made two special missions to  South America, California,  Georgia and Florida for the  U.N.  Recently awarded the United- Nations medal and Congo  clasp, Fit. Lt. Pearson already  wears 'the United Nations  Emergency Force medal for  his work inr Italy, Lebanon;  and Egypt in 1956  and   1957.  Editor: I would like to second  the views put forth by "A Madeira Park Resident" concerning hospital, June 29 issueCoast  YNews. How about the numerous  residents who .-.'were neyer..;eon-  Ytacted to* vote: on whether we  ���want"a new hospital? I'm"of the  opinion that if ��� all the people  here were given the chance to  vote, the picture would be very  ^different.  ,-���. Regarding the reply to the  deputy minister in June 29 Coast  News:  1. The accessibility to hospital  by water in this area is no longer a factor. Most families have  ��� cars and roads to their doors. A  ;sick person is certainly not going to be taken to any hospital  by boat-if he can ride more.comfortably by car. Anyone without  auto   transportation,   I'm   sure,  would certainly never be  denied  it by his neighbor any more than  he would be denied water transportation.  '-- 2. The accessibility to St.  Mary's Hospital by either boat  . or car is unsatisfactory. Anyone  going by boat has to be in pretty fair condition to make the distance from the wharf and then  up the hill to the entrance. On  the other hand, if you go by car,  you are lucky if you can find a  place to let the patient off a hundred yards from the hospital entrance. When more than three  cars are at the hospital, the  parking area is overcrowded.  , 3. The fire hazard is probably  ncr greater than any other frame  building of its type and age, but  why have that much hazard if it  can be remedied.  ; 4. The doors and corridors are  too narrow. The bathroom facilities are extremely unsatisfactory  for the number of patients often  housed there. In other words,  the hospital is antiquated. The  building has served its purpose .  and now it would be sensible to  advance with the rest of the  Peninsula. :      .  5. The heating is probably adequate. How much more. efficient-  would the  system be in a well  constructed building?  yi6. The sewage in  my  estimation   is  a   disgrace.   When   raw  sewage from. a hospital goes directly into a harbour the size of   .  Pender, where bur visitors cpme  to enjoy the water sports,  it is  time something was; done.  4 7. I don't have occasion to vis- ,  it St. Mary's Hospital often, but  whenever-I have, -1 have never  seen  the two-bed wards  not  in  use," but on; the contrary I have .  seen two beds shoved into rooms  that will barely hold one.,  Pender Harbour should look  to the future. If we work against  the proposed new hospital we  will be holding back progress not  only for Pender Harbour but for  tlie whole Peninsula of which we  are a part. The taxes no doubt  will be raised. We must expect  that, but at least we'll see something concrete for our taxes if  we get a new, modern, well-  equipped hospital. '������������  Mrs. Frank: Lee.  ,  market as it was.packed as  sample only), one 31/_x21A'  cabinet painted white (one  door is missing, which is in my  possession; at the present time).  Find a cabinet with a missing  door and you may find the  thieves. I ask- for your help  now and in the future to prevent such damages.  V. A. MITCHELL.  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air oil Heating������������  5% down payment A 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 Coye. '  ,  We will service all ESSO units now  v        installed or any other units. *'  Let's keep our monciy ori the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime��� Toll calls collect  Phone  886-99��l  Editor: My . summer ._ cabin  located at Pender Harbour between Garden Bay/arid Saki-  naw Lake has been "broken into  again.  The cabiri has three rooms  with eight windows, chimney  built _rom the ground of gray  38x8" cement blocks. All the  walls are covered with 4x8'  plywood sheets ceiling of  8x12" Donaconna ceiling tiles  and 4" flooring.       .  Three years ago, this cabin  was stripped completely of all  2x4 partitions, all the 4x8'  plywood sheets that covered  the walls, all Donaconna ceiling tiles, half of the flooring  and all- 38 cement chimney  blocks, removed and carried  out by truck by unknown persons. This incident at that time  was reported to the H.C.TWI.P.  at Sechelt by Mr. Mainwaring  of Drummond Realty, Gibson..  b;c.  Last spring, we sent two carpenters who spent ten days  working to restore the cabin  to its original state. Then a  few months later we found  that in every window, one of  the two sections of glass was  broken by rocks, which we  found ori the floor inside of  tihe cabin. We sealed all the  windows temporarily with plywood to prevent, rain damage  to  the inside of the cabin.  Last week, I discovered that  the door of the cabin was  broken and as far as I could  remember the following articles have been removed:  1 roll of galvanized barb  wire fence wire, army brush,  knives, paint, blue wool jacket  and white and black skipper  cap, blue nylon table cloth,  farming tools, axe, pick. rake",  shovel and 20 feet of Va galvanized chain, one case of  24/'3 oz. glass jars of smoked  salmon (this article could be  good evidence as this product  cannot    be    obtained   on   the  NOTE FOR CAMPERS  To obtain the greatest us_  of B.C. parks for the greatest  number of campers, Hon. Earie  C. Westwood announces as -a  trial measure that campers  who wish to remain in a campsite moreythan two days, will  be charged a fee of $2 per  day starting on  the third day  Coast News,   July   6, 1961.,.      3  of occupancy. This regulation-  became , effective on July 1.  The problem of campers remaining at campsite for- unreasonable lengths of time prevents equitable sharing of the  parksites.  DEALERS for  FIBREGLAS KITS  and MATERIAL  Fibreglas Steelcote Epo-  Lux paint  Fibreglas Anti-fouling  paint  FAIRfVtlLE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS   CREEK ��� 886-7738  BACKHOE & LOADER  I  WALT   NYGREN  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING...  Ph. 886-2350  Real Car Economy  NSU PRINZ  Gives up tb 70 miles on 1 gal. of Gas  MCKAY S 231���12th St., New Westminster  District Sales Manager  GIBSONS  T.THOMAS  Phone SSG-9572  FROM THE TALL TIMBER  COUNTRY...  the saw with LIVE power!  Here is a practical working tool for the  man who cuts trees for a living. It's a  no-nonsense design that puts all the  controls light where you want them, at  your fingertips. It makes all the on-  the-job adjustments easy, without stripping down. It makes maintenance  simple, without special tools. It's the  CANADEEN 270 ... built in B.C. by  men who know the business ... tested  under punishing conditions in all parts  of Canada. If you want a saw that will  do a real honest day's work, easily, this  is for you! v  IPKE  cnnno��  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  'jSfee it ���try it yourself at  FOR LIMBING  Jackson Brothers Logging  CO., LTD.  TVILSON  CREEK, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9521 4       Coast   News, Jtily 6, 1961.  ft.T. MacBryer  Capt. Alexander T. MacBryer  who was with YTobin's': Tigers,  29th Batt., c;E.F. in the First  World War, died suddenly June  28 at Granthams Landing. The  funeral was held Sat., July 1 at  3 p.m. in Harvey Funeral Home  chapel under auspices of Canadian Legion branch 109, Gibsons with Padre Rev. Denis F.  Harris officiating. Burial was  made in Seaview Cemetery Field  of Honor.  Capt. MacBryer leaves his  wife Helen, three sons, Alexander A. and George in Vancouver  and William C; at Granthams;  three sisters in Scotland, a brother iri Vancouver and a sister  in Victoria, also seven grandchildren.  atepayers write to  Weddings   ��Um  U7  course  Ms tailored  to your mcasiirc  GUARANTEED TO FIT  PROMPT DELIVERY  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph. Gibsons 886-2116  Sechelt Rural-Wilson Creek  Ratepayers' Association executive have written to the Public  Utilities Commission concerning  the inadequate water situation in  a portion of the Selma Park area  This line has been plugged with  gravel, and in view of the recent  hike in rates, it was felt that improved service should be in order.  A letter was also forwarded  to Mr. Bonner concerning the  resolutions passed by the B.C.  branch of the Canadian /Bar  Association. The Sechelt Rural-  Wilson "Creek Ratepayers' Association favors the resolutions  that magistrates should be paid  adequate and uniform salaries  commensurate with the work  they perform; should have suitable courtrooms and stenographic assistance; and should be called just magistrates and not police magistrates.  The association opposed the  idea that all magistrates should  be lawyers, but felt that magistrates should receive more adequate instruction in the performance of their duties instead of  being left to the trial and error  method.  A protest was added to those  already sent to Mr. Gaglardi by  other associations in the area  concerning the inadequate ferry  service over the May Day weekend.  A letter has feeeh received  from . Hon. Lester R. Peterson  congratulating this association on  its public spirited attitude "and  its interest in education in preparing and submitting its brief  to the local school board.  CLOSED  Canadian   Legion   Hall,   Sedhelt,   will   be   closed  for alterations until August 2.  BINGO WILL   BE DISCONTINUED  UNTIL  FURTHER  NOTICE  Park HairdreHg  Fish news  SPORT   FISH  BULLETIN  DEPARTMENT OF  FISHERIES  Period ending July 2, 1961.  Favorable' weather and the  July 1 holiday brought sport fishermen out in force on the weekend. Catch returns showed an  improvement in many areas with  coho increasing in weight and  numbers. Mr. A. Howard landed  a 41 pound "tyee" to take top  honors in the Pender Harbour  Derby. Y  VANCOUVER - HOWE SOUND  ��� Fishing was improved on Sunday with a few springs, jacks  and coho taken off the;southern  end of Bowen Island. Spring salmon have appeared in the Britannia Beach area with a 30 and  31 pounder taken over the weekend. A few jack spring and pink  salmon were taken off Ambleside.. General improvement is anticipated in coming weeks as  stocks of coho and pink salmon,  build up in local waters enroute,  to parent streams.  SECHELT INLET ��� PENDER  HARBOUR r- Although grilse,  appear to be on the increase,'  spring salmon made up 90% of  the 1 ��� fish per boat average in  the vicinity of Pender Harbour  on the weekend. Mr. A. Howard  of Vancouver took top honors in  the Pender Harbour Derby with,  a 41 lb. "tyee." Altogether 30  spring salmon and some 20 ling-  cod were taken during .the 2-day  derby. No fish were reported on  Sunday around Buccanneer Bay .    ..��� " ~~  but on Saturday fishermen in this    . -I'���/"%'  region   averaged    2    coho   per    |nS_!__l    G_#U����ri  boat. Fishermen at Porpoise Bay    ,,,**M"    ^**������*���*���������  averaged about 2}_ fish per boat1  on Sunday with coho between 4-5  pounds making up % of the catch'  '    '   MATTHEWS ��� EMERSON  i  Selma Park  Jehovah  Witn?-3-  -   es Kingdom  Hall was the s?ene  ;   of   a  lovely  wedding   ceremo \y  'K    when   Barbara,   oldest- daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Emerson  of Sechelt' became  the _bride   of  Laurence Matthews,  son of Mr  and Mrs.-Dave Matthews of Vanderhoof, B.C.  The bride wore a ballerina  length white lace bridal gown  topped with. a bolero with long  lily point sleeves. The bride's  veil was held by a pearl studded  tiara. She parried a bouquet of  red roses .and stephanotis.  ' Bridesmaids Miss Mary Cav-  erly and Phyllis Emerson both  wore identical blue nylon dresses with white accessories and-  carried matching bouquets of  pink  carnations.  Little Beckie Risbey was flower girl and also wore a blue nylon dress with white accessories  and carried a matching bouquet  of yellow, chrysanthemums-  Best man was the groom's brother, Mr. Robert Matthews of  Vanderhoof Standing with him  was Mr. John West of Sechelt.  Ushers were Mr. Stan Smith and  the bride's brother Richard Emerson.  A reception was held in Whittaker Park hall at Davis Bay  where well over 100 guests ga  thered to honor the newly weds.  The bride's table was centre J ���  with a four tier wedding cake.  For the occasion: the bride's  mother wore a deep purple lace  dress with white accessories and  a pink carnation corsage. The  groom's mother chose a mauve  dress with white accessories and  a pink carnation corsage.  Out of town guests were Leith  Graneth, the Durands, Derbys,  Burkes, Richmonds, McHains of  Mooretown, Ont;, Days, Roths.  Maws, Brewer, Lepine and Jones  also Miss Ko Laluk and Miss Atkinson. Following the honeymoon  the young couple will reside in  Vanderhoof.  MADEIRA PARK  Closed for Holidays  July 10 to 17  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  ;   -DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  imsmzsm  Bank of Montreal  inance  LOWCOST" LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Bethel No. 28 Job's Daughters! heKd its insSalllation of  Queen Anne Lang and her officers, Friday evening, v June:  30 in Sechelt School auditorium. Over 150 persons attended.  Mrs. Marjorie Leslie, guardian and Mr. Bill May, associate guardian of Bethel 28 welcomed the parents and friends.  -Miss Jannice Preiss P.H.Q. in-  Stalling ^officer, and. ,her : team  pi seven'.past honored queens;  did a fine job of installing  Queen Anne, her 21 officers  and 8 choir members. Many  visitors expressed their congratulations and good wishes.  Vocal solo's were rendered  by Mrs. Bessie Shaw, and Mrs  Dorothy Stockwell. Mrs. Karl  Cameron was musician for the,  evening. A merit pin was won.  'by Miss Linda May. Past Merit  pin winners were presented  with gifts. Mr. Bill Peterson  read the Book of Silver for  the beautiful ceremony. Mrs;  Vivian Marshall, immediate  B.C. grand guardian was presented.  Following ,the cerejmony a  dance was held in St. Hilda's  Parish Hall for the young  people. Members of the Bethel  Council and many friends  gathered at the home of Mr. :  and Mrs. Ben Lang for coffee  after the ceremony.  PROPERTY OWNERS  BUSINESS   OR   RESIDENTIAL  One month only, starting July 15th, while our families are holidaying in  area, Lakeview Home Improvements will stucco, re-stucco or make any  alterations, additions or fepairs to property at city prices *��� with terms  as low as $20 per month ������ 5 years to pay.  BE YOUR OWN  SALESMAN AND SAVE  $25  BY MAILING COUPON BELOW TODAY  TO COAST NEWS ��� BOX 610  Lakeview  Home  Improvement  I   Without obligation, I would like a free estimate on   j        work to be done on my property at this  I   address    ......   |   Date   I Owner Salesman .���...  H; ���  TO VISIT RELATIVES  B. Arley and Joyce L. Gorham  of Temple City, Calif., will arrive  in Gibsons about July 9 to. visit  relatives   Mrs.   E.   G.   Sergant,  /Mrs. Joan Rigby and family and  ��� Mr. W. B. Clendinning. ;l'  FALSE ALARM  Tuesday morning's fire alarm  turned out to be a false alarm  Legion birthday  Roberts Creek Legion celebrated its 14th birthday on June 17,  and 60 people, including members of branch, auxiliary and  guests sat down to a cold plate  provided by the auxiliary.  After the toast to the Queen,  the birthday cake was brought  in by Mrs. Cope, lit up with 14  candles, and beautifully decorated by Mrs. Hughes, Jr.  Mrs. Manns, president of the  Auxiliary was not able to attend.  Mrs. Roberts sat in her- chair,  and presented Mr. Cumming a  $200 check for the branch's building fund, and Mrs. Ellis with  bon voyage gifts for her and  Mrs. Manns on behalf of the auxiliary.  After the tables were cleared,  Mrs. Hughes, Mrs. Cope, Mrs.  Monrufet and Mrs. Crawford put  on a skit, and Mrs. Thyer did a  pantomime. The rest of the evening was spent in dancing and a  sing-song led by Mr. Thyer. Mrs.  Beemah was  pianist.  Scoutmaster  Hank Barendregt  of the /l'st' Gibsons troop, participated .in the Gilwell course for  troop seouters. held at Wells  Ranch, .southeast, of Chilliwack  from June' 10 to 18.'  June 30 - was the last regular _  troop meeting of' the Gibsons  Scouts /till the 'troop assembles  again on September 8. A camp-  fire with a weiner roast and refreshments was held on Mr. McAfee's property during which  Randy Scott received his 2nd  class badge and three recruits,  David Burritt, Terry ^Forshner  and Robert .Boyes were invested.  These three.new Scouts were  also presented with their Leaping Wolf badges; showing that  they were two star Cubs, who  went,up* to the- scouting ranks  without a break.  Two Scouts were given an official farewell. Peter Naaken  transfers to Richmond, B.C. and  Pat McCartney leaves for Kamloops.  The troop's leaders hope to  continue a limited -program of  Hikes, tests . and ; light-weight  camping' throughout the summer  months.  On July 1 the First Gibsons  Troop were in charge of the  first aid project in the Kinsmen  Park during the Dominion Day  celebration.      -      -.    -, j  A -number of- adults and children, were treated for minor cuts  by the scouts under the skilful  direction of assistant - Scoutmaster Marv Volen. Attending,Scouts  were:.Patrol Leader Mario Barendregt, seconds Brian' Anderson  and "Randy Scott and Scouts  Wayne Swanson and Jeff Oram.  On July 8 the First Gibsons  Scouts ��� with the. Cubs of A and B  pack's are holding a bottle drive,  so both beer and pop bottles will  be very much .appreciated. The  drive is to help the boys finance  their various activities during  the summer and fall months.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Cold waving -��� Coloring  J. J. Rogers & Son  PAINTING CONTRACTORS  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING  INDUSTRIAL COATINGS  FLOOR  TILING byCONTRACT ���   -  For fast reliable service Ph. 886-9333  TASELLA SHOPPE  SECHELT ��� Ph/ 8859331  Summer Fun Clothes  for the Family  Mckay School of Dancing  ^VARIETy SHOW/,  ^:Ajpy^g        ..        7&0   IP^I^TI  COMMUNITY   HALL ��� PORT   MELLON  GUEST ARTISTS  Silver collection for Community Summer Recreational Fund  BRANCH 109  ion  WIDE tkVL WIT HELUN  . . '  . '   . A '       *  Sunday, July 9  1 p.m.  Cars leave Legion Hall or downtown  , bus stop at 11:30 a.m.  Members and friends are invited  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS  (1957 >   LTD.  WILSON CREEK  CBEV POMAC OLDS-TiUXHILL  No other car in it-  field can touch it  PAINTING & BODY REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE  Phones:  DAYS 885-2111 ��� EVE. 885-2155 - 886-2693 COMING  EVENTS  July 13, Ever been to an 'Indoor'  ���Garden Party? Come to Gibsons  United Church.  July. 21, St. Hilda's W.A,...will  hold a Garden Party at the home  of' Mr.' and' Mrs.' J. Parker, Sechelt,- 2 p.m. ���  For your health's sake, Roller  Skate. Wed., Fri., and Sat. evenings. Rocket Rink.  * BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO~  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion Hall.'  BIRTHS  GRAHAM',������ To Robert and Florence Graham (nee Blain) a  daughter, Amy Coleen, 6 lbs., 12  oz., on June 28, 1961, at Vancouver General Hospital.  DEATH NOTICE  FARNHAM ������ Passed away July  1961, William Farnham in his  102nd year, of Gibsons,-B.C., formerly of Chilliwack, B.C. Survived by 2 sons/Bill, of Gibsons,  Jack, Chilliwack; 5 daughters,  Mrs: Lucy Mitchell, Vancouver;  Mrs. Alice Qually, New Westminster, Mrs. Sadie Taylor, Campbell River; Mrs. Dorothy Larson  Ryder Lake, -B.C.; Mrs. Helen  Jackson,y Sairdis, B.C.; 1 brother  in England, 17 grandchildren, 8  greatgrandchildren. Graveside  funeral service July 4,-1961 at  3:30 p.m., at Little Mountain Cemetery; Chilhwaick; Harvey Funeral Home, directors;?  MacBRYER if-- Passed away suddenly June 28, 1961, Alexander  Thomson ItoacBryer of Granthams Landing, B.C. aged 77 years.  Survived by his loving wife Helen, 3 sons, Alex, Burnaby, Bill  at home, George, Vancouver; 1  brother James, ��� Vancouver; . 1  sister,"Mrs. J. Buchan, Victoria,  3 sisters, in England, 7 grandchildren. Funeral service Saturday July 1 at 3 p.m. from the '.;  Harvey Funeral, Home, Gibsons,  Rev. Denis F. Harris officiated.  Interment Field, of Honor, Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home ' directors YYy;^'y:<ZA-.:4:A  OLSON ������ 'Passed away June 28,  1961, Joseph Leonard Olson, beloved infant son of Mr! and Mrs.  J. A. Olson of 3184 Grandview.  Vancouver, formerly? of Roberts  Creek, B.C. Graveside funeral  service Monday, July 3, at 11:30  a.m. at the Forest Lawn cemetery, Burnaby, B.C. Harvey  Funeral Home directors. Y ���  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to thank Doctors Paetkau  and Swan^ -also the'doctors" and  entire staff at St. Mary's Hospital for their kindness and good  care while "in hospital! Also the  many friends who sent beautiful  flowers, cards and gifts.  Mildred Burton  and family.  We take this opportunity of  thanking friends and neighbors  for their cards, flowers and sympathy during our sudden bereavement in the death of Capt. A. T.  MacBryer.  Mrs. Helen MacBryer and family  WORK WANTED  Reliable high school girl available for baby sitting day or evening.  Phone 886-2065.  Reliable girl, 16, will babysit  anytime. Anne Morrison, Phone  885-9747.  Farm and garden work done,  also pruning. G. Charman, Ph.  886-9862.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half  chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone  886-9815  REAL ESTATE  "A Sign of Service"  19 acres, log house and a year-  round creek, $5,000!  PHONE 886 2191  2 beautiful level waterfront  lots. Let us show you these.  PHONE 886 2191  Waterfront,    2    bdrms,    neat  grounds,' $8,500,  terms.  PHONE 886 2191  3 acres, nejv 2~ room cabin,  view,  $2,500, easy  terms.  PHONE 886 2191  4J_ acres, nicely treed, near  ferry, $2,200.  PHONE. 886 2191  RENTAL ��� Store in Gibsons.  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  Cozy ,cottage, full plumbing,  3_ blk to good beach. AH level,  $5,500 full price, terms available.  Over 1 acre with brand new 2  bedroom home,- Pemb. plumbing, water under pressure, car  port. $8,000. Y,  Better than 7 acres with over  600' highway frontage, mostly  clear. Best investment buy in  area. Full details,  call  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:  885-2161,  885-2120  KAY BUTLER,  Sechelt 885-2161 or  Gibsons 886-2000, evenings.  CHAS .ENGLISH Ltd.  Real yEstate and Insurance  Z $9,000 will buy one of the merest little homes in Gibsons. Some  terms. Value plus.  Welcome Beach, 78' frontage,  5 room modern home, City living on the Seashore. $12,500.  $5,000  could.handle.  Ph. 886-2481 or evenings 886-2500  CHARLES ISLAND  At entrance to Pender Harbour,  containing 7 acres ��� small cottage and private dock. Good  shelter. First offering at $19,500  .��� terms arranged. Must be sold.  Weekend call.TU 3-2433 ��� courtesy" to Realtors.  rL. E. KYLE/ "Realtor"*    ��_  1429   Marine _ Drive     WA  2-1123  West Vancouver,  B.C.  MSC. FOR SALE (Continued)   ,     ANNOUNCEMENTS  (Cont)  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  Two of the best homes in Gib-  r sons, fully modern, one electric  heat, the other automatic. oil.  Very reasonable. Both homes  have large lots and beautiful  view.  DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public  .Gibsons ^   Phone 886-7751  _     PROPERTY FOR  SALJS  Waterfront home and lots. Apply  Williard, Welcome Beach,, c/o  Cooper's Store, Redroofs.  FOR RENT  BOATS FOR SALE  A REAL BARGAIN  33 ft. old style roomy cruiser,  toilet, sink, oil stove; $1200 cash.  Den Harling, Garden Bay Ph..  TU  3-2366:  14 ft. Clinker built SW day boat  powered by 10 horsepower Briggs  and Stratton Model Z engine.  Accept best reasonable offer.  Ph. 886-9545.  14 ft. inboard Briggs and Stratton, $80, Smitty's Boat Works,  Gibsons.     ,  14 ft. Clinker boat, 5 hp. inboard  engine. Reversible propellor. Ph.  886-9593.  2 bedroom cottages, $50 and $40  a month. Gower Point Beach  road. Phone 886-2893.  One bedroom apartment for rent  at $30 a month. Enquire Phone  886-2006.  5 rooms unfurnished, $50 a month  Phone  886-2000 evenings.  Modern 4 room house, furnished,  in Gibsons, $45. Phone CA 4-7780.  Summer cottage for rent, Gower  -Point,   near beach. -By, week or  month.  Phone  886-9344.  Summer cottage, waterfront, fully furnished, for August. Phone  886-2566.  Office space in Sechelt' Post Office building. Apply at Mai shall  Wells Store.  WANTED TO RENT      ~~-        ~"  Waterfront or semi-waterfront  with 2 bedrooms. Will lease with  option  to buy. Ph.  886-9814. Y  BOARD AND ROOM  Board and Room, on beach at  Selma Park. Phone 885-9778.  MISC. FOR SALE  3 hfrGaie Buccaneer outboard  ' motor,; used one hour only $120.  12 ft. boat in good condition, free  with purchase.   Sechelt 885-9632.  BSA 600 Motorcycle, Al condition,  $200' cash.  Phone   886-7736.  Girl's ' full-sized bicycle, good  condition, $20. Solveigh Bremer,  Phone TU, 3-2686.  18 ft. livable Rambler trailer.  $600 or nearest offer. Ph. 885-9518  VICTOR Jd;A<)U$T   Y  Painter .-������ Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  xxxxxx  xxxxxxx  XX XX  XX XX  XX   XX  ; xxxxxx  XXXXX  XX  XX     X  XX   XX  X  XXX  XX  ���   X XX  X   XX  PRESCRIPTION  FOR PAYING BILLS  PAY.'EM OFF WITH A  LOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  XXX" XXX    XXXX  XXXX'X    XXXX  X        X X    X xxxx  XXX~ X X     X X      X   xxxx  ������.   XX X     X xxx     X  XKX   XXX XXXX X       X   X    ,x  XXXX    X XXXX X X  XXX X      X XX      X  XXXX    X XXXX X   XX  X X XX X .   XX  X XXXX X      X X      .X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  H. Almond, Roberts Creek, .carpenter, builder,__ alterations, repairs, kitchen' cabinets. Guaran-  teed work. Phone;, 886-9825,v.,7  Hand saws;}filed;'and,set. Galleys,  Sechelt' 'Highway. -  WATCH REPAIRS  For    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. ' tfn  AUTOS FOR SALE  1956 Chev, $1000.  Ph.  TU 4-5388  DIRECTORY  BACKHOE  and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also     Y  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ,.   ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW,   PhY 886-9826  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  Phone 886-2200  15 ft. Amana upright freezer, as  new, cost over $700. Must be  sold, $295. Carvel boat, 14 ft.,  5}_ ft. beam, dual steering, powy  er, 7% Wisconsin. Bargain, $250.  Small washing machine, best  working condition. $22.50.     -  EARL'S AGENCY     Y  Phone  Gibsons 886-9373   after  6  Last week for strawberries. Place  your order now. Raspberries also  available. Phone 886-2592.  '53 Ford for sale or trade. Phone  886-2611.  1    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 " $ 4$  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 Seryel gas refrig.  (guaranteed) $175*-  3 Frigidaire friges ���     $ 89..  1 garbage burner  white enamel $ 33  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.  Free .Delivery  anywhere on the Peninsula  . Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED  FUELS  MILLWOOD, SAWDUST,  BUSHWOOD, COAL  '���������-���.       .Call  BAIN'S FUEL  885-9634  WOOD, COAL &  TOTEM LOGS  R. N. HASTINGS Ph. 886-9902  Fat Iambs and ewes. Swabey.  Phone 886-9657, :.    Y  Magnus Chord organ, 21" RCA  TV console, washing machine,  child's bed and dresser, also electrical appliances, all perfect  condition.   Phone 885-9967. .  Old, operatic records, any make  Fair price. Gib. Gibson, Roberts .  Creek P.O.  Used furniture, or what have;  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gib-,  sons, Ph.  886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  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.   885-2132.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior,   exterior paiming. Also'  paperhanging.     Phone     Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lewer limbs for view Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  Alcoholics Anonynious Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584,  Coast News.   ���'         TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. BelL 2572 Birch St.. Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683. '  Compost! For use this fall, start  now, mixing grass cuttings, sod,  kitchen waste, mulched paper  with poultry manure. Call Wyn-  gaert  Poultry Farm 886-9340.  ELPHINSTONE  CO-OP  Lucky Number  June 30 ��� 12634, Red  ~       PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  BILL SHERIDAN  TV, APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  Sales and Service  Phone 886-2463 or 885-9534  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1,  Sechelt  885-9510  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  ��� Y FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  -,-i. Concrete7jVifcirator ~.  Phone 886-2040  See us for;' all your knitting  requirements^ Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  ;yyy-,yy>,. Phone 886-9353  SCOWS    ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  . Precision Machinists,  Ph.   886-7721 Res.   886-9956  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777  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  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2460  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS. FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  Phone 885-960J  MARSHALL'S   PT UMBTNC  Trp ^TT"Nrr;   <?-  ct*t>pt tF5  Ph. SSG-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  BY MRS. A;A. FRENCH  Mr. and Mrs. H.Stockwell just  returned from Vancouver where  they bid bon voyage to Mr. and  Mrs. Helge Jensen who left Vancouver by jet for Montreal to  Europe oh the S.S'i Homeric for  a two month vacation. Mrs. Jensen is the former Karen Stock-  well..-."  Miss Bessie Burrell had as visitors Dr. and Mrs. Harold Caple  and family. Greg Caple-is spending a few days with Miss Burrell  Mr. and Mrs. James Strachan  and son Bradley have left for  Victoria where they will reside  for the next year.  Mrs. W. Anderson is visiting  Campbell River for the graduation* of her granddaughter', Donna Stubbs, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Charles Stubbs.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Olaf  Korgan, Porpoise Bay Road, are  Mr. and Mrs. Pete Kirkland  with Stephan, Susan, Teresa,  Marie and Anne, from Vancouver  Mr. R." Mitchell is back from  Shaughnessy Military, Hospital  but expects to go back again.  On the sick list in Vancouver  r is Mrs. W. Swain.  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell entertain-  \ed the executive of the L.A. to  Canadian Legion at tea.  St. Hilda's Sunday School picnic at the beach home of Capt.  and Mrs. S. Dawe was very enjoyable and everyone had a very  good time. Some 58 adults and  children, attended.  Mrs. M. C. Deibel of Vancouver spent the weekend at the.  home of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lang  for the occasion of her granddaughter Anne's installation as  Queen of Bethel 28, Job's Daughters.  DIRECTORY (Coniinued)  PENINSULA SAND  &  GRAVEL  Phone  886-9813    -  Sand,   gravel,  crushed   cock.  Ail material washed and screened or pit run.  Good cheap fill       . __.  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9831  PENINSULA GLASS  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone   886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  C. ROY GREGGS  y Phone 885,9712;  For   cement gravel;  fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 886-2538,  Gibsons  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,  TV Service  GIBSQNS ELECTRIC  Authorized ov Dealer  Phone 886-9325  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  N'      "Personalized Service"  Agents  .Brown Bros.JFlorists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND  AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2152  Night  calls   88C-2684  Draperies by the.yard  or made   to measure  All accessories  C & S SALES  Phone 885-9713  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement  gravel,   $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,   81.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood.    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  D. J. ROY, P  Etia:. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West  Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5.       Ph   MU 3-7477  SMITH'S   HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL  STOVES  SERVICED  Phone 886-2422.  Coast  News, .July 6,  1961. ^   5  Library is Y  success story  ...-. A Sechelt P.T.A. library, committee, appointed this -year; by  President Mrsl. J1. Postlethwaite,  ' to look into the possibility, of getting a library for Sechelt, reported back to the executive in  June with a: resounding success  '���' story. Y'y'Y-y'yvY;y>YY;  Hardest part of the job was  finding a suitable site and the  commitee was jubilant when  Jack Redman offered the entire  suite above his Sechelt Service  Store for library quarters, at a  nominal fee. With that problem  solved, .the committee recommended .that a.library association independent of the PTA, but  with Jhe^RAAwell represented  on it, be formed."A  Officers 6fy4&e|newy association  'are: Chairnai^M{SteY J. Postlethwaite; se%|taiyy^ treasurer,  Mrs. Ada Daw&Y-membership  convenor, Mrsi^y JZrai and custodian, Mrs. liayiiier. Mrs. Verna  Beck is a director, chairman of  the house committee. The following directors will be appointed  by virtue of their position: A  principal of a Sechelt school,  President of the PTA, a representative of village council, and  a member of the village'Recreation Commission.  At the present time secretary-  treasurer, Mrs. Dawe, is obtaining advice from Victoria. On the  practical side, shelving is the  most immediate need, and this  is a costly item. The $50 raised  at the school Christmas concert  has been donated by Mr. Stra-  chan on behalf of the students.  The PTA donated $100 and the  village Recreation Commission  has promised help. This is now  a community project. Good  books, money, and plenty of  help will be needed. Let's open  the doors of the Sechelt Library  soon!  At convention  Mr. J. C. Murray of Sechelt  has been chosen as a special  delegate to the district Bible  convention of Jehovah's Witnesses scheduled for July 4 to 9 at  Empire Stadium, Vancouver.  Mr. Murray, his wife Evelyn,  and their family will be leaving  early this week as part of the  delegation of about 30 from Sechelt.  Highlight of the six-day gathering will come on" July 9 when  Mr. N. H. Knorr, president of  the Watch Tower Bible and Tract  Society, will deliver the lecture,  "When All Nations Unite. Under  God's Kingdom." All scheduled  meetings, of Jehovah's Witnesses  will be cancelled this week.  A    fellow    wouldn't    mind  loaning his lawn mower if tho  borrower wouldn't take  it out  "of the yard.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a^m., Matins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  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  M   a.m.  Sunday School  3:30 p.m.,  Divine Service  ST- VINCENTTS  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a-m  Port   Mellon, first  Sunday  of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Office      (Phones)    Residence  886-2191 886-2131  H. B. Gordon and Kennett  Limited  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Box 19 Gibsons, B.C.  "A Sign of Service"  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service?  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek United  Church  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m. Sunday School  11:15 am.. Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  Roth's Home, Marine Drive  7;30 p.m., United Church  PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS  10 a.m.,  Sunday  School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed., 7:30, Bib'e Sludy  Fri., 7:30 p.m.. Young  People  Sat., 7:30,  Praynr  Glad Tidings Tabem.-wle  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m.  Morning Worship  3 p.m. Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,  Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m., y-"-~ Men's Action  Club Cub  a!  fygal  Your car may run on butter, or any other oil if a Canadian invention succeeds in revolutionizing the motor industry.  This motor, invented at Queen's University at Kingston, Ont.,  toy German immigrant Anton Braun will run on almost any fuel  from tar to butter. Called the free-piston motor, it is so simple  it operates without spark plugs, carburetor, crankshaft, gears  or electrical system.  WANT  ADS  ARE   REAL  SALESMEN  A 10 year old Vancouver  Wolf Cub was awarded-the  Silver Cross for gallantry with,  considerable risk by ��� the' Boy:  Scouts of Canada- for rescuing  his young nephew from drowning. ._'.'. ���'���;,.'_������ "vyY  Terry Nystrom. heads the  list of awards to B.C. 'people  as announced in Ottawa, by  Governor-General George: p.  Vanier in .his capacity'as Chief  Scout for Canada.: They Silver  Cross is the second. highest  scout  award  for  gallantry.  Scout. Donald - Little is  awarded a letter of commendation for meritorious conduct  for action in alerting officials  to a serious fire he found burning in Victoria's First United  Church early the morning of  Dec. 9. Seven others in leadership capacity also received  awards for their devotion to  the scout movement. .  Terry Nystrom, 10, of 1516.  Gravely, Vancouver, ��� a member of the 72nd Vancouver Salvation Army Cub Pack. On  Feb. 5, Terry and his nep&ew  Randy Nystrom,. 1396 Grant; ������'���  Vancouver, were pole fishing:..  from the wharf of the United  Grain Dock at the foot of Vernon.  Randy, non-swimmer, lost  his balance while throwing-his  line in, and fell into the water,  breaking.his right elbow on the  fender log. Terry ran to a cable  ladder  and  climbed  down.  Moving along they log to  where Randy was, Terry slipped, and fell in. He dragged  yhamself out and crawled to  where Raridywas desperately  hanging y on. - Terry found  Randy too Jheayy to pull on to  the log, so^ towed him along  to the ladder and helped him  out. Ah eye-witness, said if it  hadn't been for Terry's fast  action Randy would have  drowned.     Y Y ���  I Donald Little, 13, of 948 Balmoral Road. Victoria, a  mem  ber of the 8th Cambsun Troop.  Returning home,'from his early  morning paper route,   Decem-  bes 9th,  1960,  Donald noticed  smoke pouring from First United Church.-        .;'������������ .',..'..���     '���'���:������  He quickly awoke the church  caretaker, who at first mistook  the boy's concern for imagination,   but because   of Donald's  , persistence, the caretaker soon  discovered   the   building   was  ablaze.   There  was  added  confusion    since    another    church  less   than  a   block  away   was  already ablaze. Arson was suspected in both cases.  6       Coast  News,   July  6, 1961.  of B.C. ���.."- :4-"4A..  Most of the B.C. contingent  will gather in Vancouver and  leave July 3 at 3 p.m. on a special CNR train. A special ceremony and inspection- will precede the departure. Others will  join the train en route."  120 PIECE BAND  The 120npiece U.S.; Air Force  Band and the ���'Singing, Sergeants" hit the high note; in  this year's array of free attractions at the Pacific National    Exhibition.  July  Jamboree for Scouts  , More than 300 B.C. Boy Scouts  will take part in the third Canadian Boy Scouts. Jamboree at  Ottawa's Conhaught Ranges in  July.  They will be among 3,000  Scouts from Canada's 10 provinces who will "come together  f��r 10 days; of brotherhood, camping, competitions, tours, displays  and fun. ���  Several troops from the Boy  Scouts of America will also take  part. The Jamboree runs from  July 6 to 15.  The B.C. . contingent will be  composed of nine troops of 33  Scouts plus three adult leaders.  In addition to the adults leading  the troops, a large number of  other volunteer leaders will serve  in headquarters and service jobs  at the  site.  The Jamboree will be broken  into four "sub-camps- Cartierv  Champlain, Thompson and MacKenzie and the nine troops from  B.C. will'be spilt among them so  that all will camp with boys from  other parts of Canada.  Camp Chief for the MacKenzie  sub-camp will be Victor Weibe,  B.C. Assistant Provincial. Commissioner for Training. Mr.  Weibe is vice-president and refinery manager of Standard Oil  I  Store & Office Fixtures  Custom  Built Cabinets  . 4fc   House  Building  Guenther Ba row sky  Beach   Ave.,   Roberts  Creek  Ph.  886-9880  REGULAR VALUE $3.95  Sweater  Treasure   Hunt   Numbers   Posted   In   Most  Gibsons   Business   Places  Gibsons Merchants Present  69  THURSDAY. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY  2 NUMBERS  HUNT  GIBSONS VARIETIES  RULES; SAVE THIS  PAGE OF THE PAPER  1. YOU MUST BE OVER 18 TO REDEEM BARGAINS  2. do not phone stores for numbers You must have it with you to redeem bargains  If you find your number, you are entitled to the bargain offered, by the store on this page  REGULAR VALUE 97^  10 lbs. Sugar   4  REGULAR VALUE $2.98  -.V  9  5 NUMBERS  "Serving You With Savings"  KEN'S FOODLAND  GIBSONS  3 NUMBERS  REGULAR VALUE ��8.25  Marshall-wells  blue ribbon  exterior white paint  gallon  only    - - - -  19  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  GIBSONS  "The Store of Personalized Service"  2 NUMBERS  "The Store of Quality"  GIBSONS HARDWARE  REGULAR VALUE $6.95  Sportshirt  69  2 NUMBERS  REGULAR VALUE $3.50  Cake Tray & Server   29  "The. Home   of Prestige  Merchandise"  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  GIBSONS  2 NUMBERS  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15 STORE  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE $9.50  SHELL   LUBRICATION  &  OIL  CHANGE  FRONT WHEEL  PACK  (Including Seals)  2 NUMBERS  95c  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  REGULAR VALUE S6.45  Thermos Picnic Jug 29  REGULAR VALUE 89��  2 NUMBERS  JOHN WOOD TSe/  10 lbs. Flour    6  3 NUMBERS  CO-OP STORE  REGULAR VALUE $2.75  Coty Mist Cologne 49  'SUNSET STORE'  GIBSONS  4 NUMBERS  LANG'S DRUG STORE  GIBSONS  AMPLE PARKING SPACE AVAILABLE news items  Coast  News,  July 6, 1961i;  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  At an enjoyable tea for the  members  of the L.A.  to  Canadian Legion in the beautiful  gardens of Mr. and Mrs. H. 33.  Gray, Selma Park, the hostess  served strawberry   short  cake  and    whipped Y-cream   and   all.  those on diets slipped up bad-  ������&>'AA'AzZ.AA\'4^Ay/Azz~:-A.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Doug  Naud   are . TMrs.   C.   Bj arhasoa  and Trudy Vince of North Van-*  .couver." Z     Y "'Ax  Visiting   Mr.    and    Mrs.YF.  French is Mr. John MacKenzie "���  io_ Caw-ton, B.C.  Mr Yand YMrs '.. W. J. Mayne  recently returned from Victoria. Mr. and Mrs. John Evans  of West Vancouver were wit_i  them, on holidayY v  Newcomers to Sechelt are.  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hall. Mr.  Hall has taken: over the Home  Oil Agency from. Mr. Howard  Carter and will be residing in  the Porpoise Bay area.  An   enjoyable   garden  party  was   at the home  of Mr. and.  Mrs. Rollie Reid arid 17 guests  were present.y  A grand old lady with a wonderful garden celebrated her  79th birthday quietly with her  family. She is Mrs. M, brio.  Pfesient were Mr. and Mrs.  Tommy Ono and family, Mr.  and Mrs. M. Baba and family  of Roberts Creek, Mr. and  Mrs. Butch Ono, and Miss B.  Burrell. The party was held in  the home of Butclh Ono.  Mr   .and   Mrs.  Tommy   Ono  have purchased the McKissock  home    on   Cowrie. Street. Mr.  and Mrs.  McKissock will stay  at their summer, home at Selma  Park  for  the summer months  and then   move   to  Vancouver  in the fall.  "y-kMr. Percy  Root of Vancouver,   is  visiting Mr.  and  Mrs.  . W.  J.   Mayne.    He   has   been  visiting Sechelt for many.years  and notices many changes.  Mrs. C. Lyons, PTA regional representative from Powell  River met with the outgoing  and the incoming executive of  ISedhelt PTA 'inytfteyA/ctivity  room of the Elementary school.;  Discussion on the proposed  new library for Sechelt was  on the agenda and after lunch  was served by the local group  a detailed outline of aims and  problems confronting PTA's  was discussed   4:       .       ���-  YY  /LEARN TO SWIM  Your; Canadian Red Cross  reminds you early to learn; to  swim the right way this summer It could save your life;  -The best way to leiarn.tp swim  is to join a class in'your area y.  where a qualified instructor is  in charge:  Murray Westgate ^hd;l3-year-old Rex Hagbn play the title roles  in the new 12-week summer series, Jake and The Kid, to be seen Friday nights on the CBC-TV network. The series about a small boy  and a hired ihan, in the .mythical prairie town of Crocus, Sask., is  the creation of Canadian author>W. 0. Mitchell, whose stories were  dramatized on CBC radio from 1950 to 1956. Westgate, born in Regina,  is also host of the. Childress program, Junior Roundup, seen, each  Aveekday oh-the CBC-TV ^network.  Political action  for radio, TV  Tne Canadian Broadcasting  Corporation will provide television and radio coverage of  two politi'cal leadership conventions in Ottawa's; Coliseum  CBC will be at. the convention of the Social Credit party  from July 4 to 7, and for- the  convention of the "New/ Party  from July 30 to August'4.  Programs will be 'broadcast  on television and " radio..' On  Wednesday, July- 5, fjjom 4Jto  4:30 p.m., English TV networks  will broadcast recorded' ex-  itracts from the address' of  Premier E. C. Manning of Alberta, and from 10:30 to 11  p.m. a recording, of the address  by Premier W. AYC. Bennett  of Britislh/ Columbia.  On radio  the   broadcasts will, be   heard  at 1 p.m. and 10:30 p.m  On Thursday, July 6, from  2 to 3:30 reports and interviews : will be televised direct  from the Coliseum. On Thursday night, from 8:30 to .9.30  results of the election and the  address of the new Social Credit Party leader, will be broadcast.    . 4' , ������'.'���        "Z  ��� Y  yk.WjeJ'UseYyYY.  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry    vv  !$y JfcWfcli  ris  "cweicrs  ;MAIL ORDERSk  GIVENyPRQMPT ATTENTION  Y Ph. 885-2151  BIJILDITO or KEIItODELLlIKGf  We can design and 'build a dream kitchen in any number  of exotic hardwoods and plastic laminates  at reasonable prices.  Also fine custom furniture for every room in your home  Quality material & workmanship guaranteed.  R. BIRKIN ��� Oceanside Furniture & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek������ Ph. 886-2551  SECHELT THEATRE  Saturday, Monday, Tuesday ���- July 8, 10 & 11  Tyrone Power Gina Lollobrigida  SOLOMON AND SHEBA  Technicolor  Start 8 p.m.���Out 10:30 p.m.  Wednesday, Thursday, Friday ��� July 12, 13 & 14  Marilyn Monroe Yves Monitand  LETS MAKE LOVE  Technicolor  Start 8 p.m.���Out 10:05. p.m.  Rogers  ;:" ���' By PAT;WELSH  A'Z  Over Ythe : weekend  ; beaches  were .thronged with sun ��� bathers1  and hordes of small fry splashed  and swam in the sun dappled water. The family speed boats were  brought   out   shining   with   new -  paint,   chrome   fittings   polished;  to the nth degree. Dad sported  his   white-topped   yachting    capf  and pushed off for a spot of fish-"  ing, very; much the first in command.   Sail boats  skimmed   the;  bay, white sails billowing in the,v  breeze as they tacked back and!  forth. Yj;  Ian McAllister was host to 18*  fellow students at a stag party  this weekend. Lynn Simpson had'  as guest Dixie Bower; Early arrivals' were the Stuart Lefeauxs.i  Ruth   and  Peter;   Heather  Wal4  lace, of /-Vancouver is their guest!.  fbr-a';jfewj"l_ays^' '-v��� Y..;..:.' ��� ���'"/'������ .*  At Irishmans ; Cove the Frank|  Lyons   hoisted y F/O Jand   Mrs;f  Richard "Laird,  R.C.A.F., ..Susanf?  Carol and son Richard at a'fare-f  well party before they leave for  Ottawa. Others present were Mr.  and YMrs.   Charlie   Stewart   and  family, Mr. and Mrs. Basil Sandsj  of Vancouver;   former  residents^  of Halfmoon ^ Bay Mr. L.  Dillon  and son Bob:  Mr. and Mrs. Alan Greene's  guests over the weekend were"  Miss Marjorie Greene and Mr.  John Bowcott. Dr. and Mrs. Ken  Argue; Corinne and .Richard  brought Mr. J; Irwin up for the  weekend, y Corinne going on to  spend the weekend at Powell Ri-  primea ratiern  ver with friends. The Desmond  Welshes and Shane weekended  with the Paddy Welshes.  At their summer homes were  Mr. and Mrs. T. Cruise and family, Mr. and Mrs. J. Cunliffe and  Don; Mr. and Mrs. Wright and  family;  Mr. J. McLeod.  At the Wee Pine Knot Mrs. S.  Pitt is spending a holiday guest  of Mrs. G. B. Simpson. Mr. - and  Mrs. Wally Smith'and daughter  spent the weekend with Mrs.  Smith's mother, Mrs. Leona Anderson, whose other guest is  Mrs.  Arnold of Vancouver.  The Welcome Beach Community Association held a delightful  party at the Welcome - Beach  Hall June 20. Cards, dancing and  a, sing song were en j oyed before  guests sat down'to supper.  Mrs. J. Cooper and Mr. and  Mrs. J. Morgan spent the week  in Vancouver.  Same NigKife                                         Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thursday, July 6  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 pni. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2092  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL  corner off PRATT RD. & SECHELT HI-WAY  STORE HOURS ��� Opan 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Closed oh Mondays  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 & fittings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL STORES  4" soil pipe, .5 feet long, Single hub  $   4.90  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, double hub  $   5.20  1/2" copper pipe, per foot  18^  1/2" copper elbow  10^  tee 15^  Solder    ..........    :  ............. 1 lb. $  1,39  SPECIAL ��� Double stainless steel sinks ..... $27.50  3" copper pipe, per foot    $   1*20  New Pembroke  baths  $52.50  New English china toilets with seats  $31.90  No. 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery)    ........ $48.50  4" No-Crode pipe, 8 feet long, per length  $   3.75  3i/o" Perforated No-Crode pipe        $   2.35  New toilet seats  $   3.90  Anything you buy from us if you don't wan. if I will  refund your money immediately  Elko glass lined No. 30 single element  $73.00  Elko glass lined No. 30 double element  $83.66  No. 40 glass lined double element  $89.00  USUAL GUARANTEE  Fibre glass laundry tubs for less than the big stores  You can buy the Cobra brand plastic pipe  cheaper from me  STORE KEEPERS  OR  MERCHANTS  25% OFF PLASTIC PIPE LIST PRICE  The new Beatty shallow or deep well pumps    $119  (Save 5 to 10 dollars)  6-14  SW-O-O-SH goes tixt ' skirt  ���big and little sister love best!  Its gay' flare is topped by a  fitted midriff, and smart portrait neckline. Choose crisp  cotton for happy vacation,  idavs ahead.  Printed Pattern 9138: Girls*  Sizes 6, 8, 10, 12, 14. Size 10,  takes 3% yards 35-inch-fabric.s  , Send^JFORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (st^irnps cannot\be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plaiinjy; SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to5 MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept.. 60 Front  St.  We^t.YT^ro^t.o.   OntY  100 FASHION FINDS-^ the  best, newest, most beautiful  ' Printed Patterns for Spring-  Summer. 1961 See then all in  nur b_"nd-new Color Catalog.  Send 35c now!  Deadline for the Howe Sound & Sechelt Peninsula Telephone Directory is almost here. Any dhanges you wish to  make in your Yellow Pages or White Pages listing should  be given to the telephone company as soon as possible.  If you haven't arranged to advertise in the YELLOW  PAGES, be sure to contact the B.C. Telephone business  ofi'ice AT ONCE.  If you wish to change your White Pages alphabetical listing, tell the telephone company NOW.  INEXPENSIVE EXTRA DIRECTORY LISTINGS can  help people find your name in the phone book.  BUSINESS SUBSCRIBERS: List names, addresses and  positions of key employees ��� List your firm name in  more than one way��� List the companies your firm  represents ��� List your firm in out-of-town directories  ��� List after-hours numbers of officials.  RESIDENCE SUBSCRIBERS: For a very low monthly  charge, list additional members of tihe family, permanent guests or boarders.        ,  An advertising representative will be  pleased to help you plan the best use of  YELLOW PAGES for your business.  Find  It  Fast  In Th_  YtUOWM&S  BRITISH   COLUMBIA   TELEPHONE  COMPANY  V    29-'DC 8  Coast  News,  July 6,  1961.  CAT AND DOG SHOW  Leading judges from Canada  and the United States have  been chosen for the Dog and  Cat Shows: at this year's Pacific National Exhibition, Aug.  19 - Sept. 4. Entries in both  shows are. coming from all  parts of Canada and much of  the United States and record  numbers are expected.  Students win  award  PAT M. ELLIS  Good  lubrication  saves you money!  Faulty lubrication soon  causes rapid and unnecessary wear in your car's steering and suspension ...  quickly adds up to repair  bills.  To keep your cat running  smoothly and efficiendy ...  the way the makers built it,  drive in for a Shellubrication.  By following the special  Shellubrication chart for  your particular car, we give  you guaranteed Shellubrication. You get a written  receipt showing work done  plus a check list of any parts  that may need service to Keep  your driving safe.  Save yourself dollars in  maintenance, and increase  your trade-in value with  guaranteed Shellubrication.  Gibsons  Shell Service  Charlie & Terry  Ph. 886-2572  TERRENCE   LEUNG  SURPRISE TEA  Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin was  guest of honor at a surprise tea  held by the Arbutus Rebekah  Lodge No. 76 at the home of  Mrs. W. Duncan, Gibsons. Mrs.  Chamberlin who was the D.D.P.  of the lodge, is leaving for North  Kamloops and was . presented  with a farewell gift.  CARPENTER  Prompt Service  Quality Workmanship  KITCHEN   CABINETS  A SPECIALTY  Additions ��� Alterations  New Construction  NO JOB TOO LARGE  OR TOO SMALL  McCulloch ���- Ph. 886-2120  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck now Operating  TANKS BUILT OR REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  by; ;" ii  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2460 for information  TIRE CENTRE  See or Call us for  all your Tire needs  886-2572  BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE  Charlie & Terry ��� Ph. 886-2572  Two'outstanding young British  Columbia students have _een  awarded second-phase Bank. of  Montreal Canada Centennial  Scholarships worth $1,500 a year  for three years, the bank has announced.  The winners are: Terrence  Chew Leung, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Chew Chung Leung, of Victoria,,  a. science student at Victoria  College; and Pat M. Ellis, daugh  ter of Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Ellis,  Vancouver, who is studying arts  subjects at U.B.C. in Vancouver  Last year, both Terry and Pat  received one of the five first-  year $750 scholarships for B.C.  ���. among 48 for all of Canada.  Choice of 16 second-phase winners has now been made from  these 48 by a national selection  committee made up of leading  Canadian educators. Ability  alone, rather than geographical  location, governed the second-  phase selection.  Provided the students maintain good grades, the new awards  will be worth ��4,500 to each of  them during the next three  years, financing their college  courses to graduation.  The Victoria winner ranked  first among all high school gra-  -duates of this province in 1960,  having received the Governor  General's Silver Medal and a  ��500 scholarship for the achievement. At Victoria College, where .  he is working towards an honors  course in mathematics or physics, Terry has continued to excel and he was described by sev- .  eral professors as "outstanding."  He also managed to find time  for extensive extracurricular activities, including memberships  in : the fencing and chess clubs.  The Vancouver winner is concentrating her studies on languages and plans to take a combined course in French and Russian for her degree. With a record of first-class honors in all  her subjects, Pat has been highly praised by all. her professors!  RobertsGreek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mrs. E. MacDonnell, her children Brad: and Tara, of Edmonton, and her mother, Mrs. Kinsmen, are visiting at the Dr.  Richardson cottage on Beach  Avenue. y  Lloyd Harrop of Vancouver  visited'his mother, Mrs. A. P.  Harrop during the week.  Last minute preparations, and  a prayer for fine  weather,  are  in  effect  for  the  OES  tea  and  sale  of home  cooking which  is  to take place on Fri., July 7 at  the   Cumming   home,  on   Beach  Avenue. This year a fancy work  stall   will   be   added.   Mrs.   R.  Cumming is general convenor of  the affair which  opens  at  2:30.  Mr. Cumming's new rose garden  is at its best now and  it alone  is worth the price of admission.  Visiting at The Maples for two  weeks are  Mr.  and Mrs.  RYE.  Kothlow  with  Beverley,   Ronnie  and Julie, of North Vancouver.  ...   From  Vancouver  for  a vacation   are  Mr.   and ; Mrs.  B.   W.  Cairns, Julie, Patsy,  Susan and  Barbara,  and Mrs.  Cairn's mother, Mrs. C. A. Moe of  Montreal.  Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Marsden  and daughters Bev and Sandra  are visiting The Maples from  Burnaby for a couple of weeks.  Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Marsden  of White Rock are enjoyiiy* a  camping trip here for two weeks.  Mr. and Mrs. Ron Blomgren  have returned from a visit to  Williams Lake where thew were  guests of their sister Mrs. L.  Moe. Eugene Blomgren, having  finished his teaching duties at  100 Mile House, accompanied  them to the Creek and is visiting  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gus  Blomgren.     .  Strange cars stood in the driveways of all homes and camps  along Beach Avenue over the  holiday weekend while hosts and  guests made merry. Swimming  was good and the beaches  swarmed with  visitors.  Red Cross total  Red Cross 1961 campaign has  reached a total of $582,500, or  about 83.5 percent of B.C. $697,-  600 quota. More than 90 percent  of the province's 107 Red Cross  centres .have reported their returns stated campaign chairman  W. J. McFadyen.  Vancouver has checked in  $300,000 or about 89.5. percent of  the city's 335,000 share of the  provincial quota.  As donations continue to reach  Red Cross Houpse, 1235 West  Pender, throughout the year, it  is not possible to give final campaign figures at this time.  Police Court  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston on a charge ,of  overloading nisstruck, Dal Triggs  of Gibsons Was fined $50.  > Raymond Deller of 'irvines  Landing was fined $15 for having faulty emergency_brakes on  his truck.  On a charge of assault arising  out of a fight on the Sechelt Indian Reserve, Benny Joe of Sechelt  was fined  $30. '  Robert Vickerstaff of Vancou-  yer was fined $15 for failing to  produce a drivers license.  | Dolores Carlson of Essondale  was fined $15 for following another  car. too   closely.  | Robert Fredrick Donley of Sechelt was acquitted on a charge  of creating a disturbance when  the court found that the defendant was merely the driver of an  Automobile and did not take part  or assist his passenger in creating the disturbance - which. was  made by loud noises emanating  from a horn connected to a compressed air tank.  ��| Oke Olson of Egmont was fined $15 for crossing a double solid  line on the highway.  Richard Wallace Marks of Sechelt was fined a total of $90 for  the illegal use of another person's drivers license, driving  ^without a current 'drivers license  and operating a car with'inadequate brakes.  y Charles Newton Bourn of Gibsons was fined $150: for driving  a car while his ability was impaired by alcohol. Bourn was  defended by Earl Dawe, barrister and solicitor.  v Five persons were fined a total of $125 for speeding.  Sixty-three municipal officials attended a four day  Mayer's conference at the Canadian Civil Defence College,  Arnprior, Ontario. The conference was co-sponsored, by the  federal and provincial Emergency Measures Organization  and mayors from British Columbia, AJiberta, Saskatchewan  and Newfoundland  attended.  A Wide range of emergency  measures   problems   were   dis  cussed and lectures ' from the  Federal Emergency Measures  Organization and Army. Headquarters (Directorate of Survival Operations and Plans)  complemented the College  staff.  Delegates examined a scale  model of the basement fall-out  shelter. Shown inspecting tha  model are: (left to right) A. E.  Ritchey, chairman, Gibsons  and J.- A. Currie, municipal  manager,  Kitimat.   "  ', The human heart rests about  eight-tenths of a 'second between  each contraction.  -.������   We use. y k-y  ; Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your; watch  '     and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  XHVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  \      Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  We Are Moving  Mickey Baba of Roberts Creek Service wis'-ies  to inform his friends and clients that We is closing  his shop at Roberts Creek on July 8.  On or about July 15 he will be opening another body shop iri Gibsons in association with  Ernie Pachon and Cliff Beemari under the name of  Totem Collisions.   ;     ,. Y  Mickey i_ ��� pleased to have this opportunity  of thanking his former customers for their pat-  roriage and hopes to be of service to them in"''his  new location. k  WATCH FOR OPENING DATE OF  TOTEM COLLISIONS  a&wvnq qotiuritfi  KEN'S  FOODLAND  Beet Sausage  LARGE     Jl|V  CASINGS  lb.  SPECIALS  IN  GOOD  SAUSAGE  MSausagc  SKINLESS  lbs. for ...:..  Fresh Cod Fillets 39c Ih.  LEMONADE  MIX  Just add water  ey2 qz:   - -  LIQUID   1|C  CERTO   OX  EACH  CALKINS SWEETENED  ORANGE JUICE ���E VERY BEST -48 oz-  TIP TOP FROZEN r  LEMONADE     REGULAR OR PINK  LOCAL LETTUCE  CRISP LARGE HEADS  2  for  2  for  ., THURS., SAT. - 10 a.m.  BY ORDER ONLY  OPEN FRlbAY filiOHTS TILL#  FREE        DELIVERY  PHONE   886-2563


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