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Coast News Jul 27, 1961

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 4. ��~ V - ���*< U w .k <_ ���      a__w>.(_i.j|  Victoria,  B.  C,  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING   THE  GROW! NG - SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in Gibsons,   B.C.      Volume 15, Number^O, July 27, 1961.   .  7c per copy  NEW LOOK IN CHURCHES  Lieut-Governor  i : '.'.'���''' X ..;.'���    Y   ��� ��� '���������'���;  Indian band at  British Columbia's Lieutenant-  Governor G. R. Pearkes and  Mrs. Pearkes had quite a time  Monday afternoon when they visited Sechelt Indian, band reserve  and chatted with some of the  older   generation.  They not only gave the older  folk special attention but before  leaving chatted with some of the  younger bloods as- they stood  around watching proceedings.  The vice-regal party, arrived  aboard a Royal Canadian Navy  ship commanded by Lieut D. A.  Flynn,. RCNR at about noon and  after a civic reception and lunch  the Lt.-Governor, .his wife and  aide-de-camp rode on to the ,Rey  serve_jschool field where Indians  young and old were awaiting the  party along with a guard of  honor of Royal Canadian Legion  members including some Indians  who took part in the Second War.  The pointed roof of' this new -Dutch Reformed Church in  Pretoria, South Africa, seems to reach for the sky. Named  Totiusdal Kerk after an Afrikaan poet, the modernistic structure was built for a congregation of 1,600. Nine brass bells have  been placed behind the centre column. This picture reveals the  fact that the new United Church in Gibsons is by no means any-  , thing unusual in church design these days.  Junior Olympics set  for Sechelt Saturday  No issues of the Coast  News will be published on  August 10 and 17. This will  enable the staff to take a  well-earned  vacation.  Preparations are well advance  ed for Saturday's Canadian Legion Junior "Olympics, Frank  Newton* chairman, of^.thersporta.  committee announces'. The. sports  meet will start at 3 p.m.. on the  Indian School grounds. Director  of the meet will be" Don Andow,  president of Gibsons Legion  branch and C. G. Lucken of Sechelt Legion branch wiU be re-;  corder.     y'Y.y' -ZZ 'Y'-y s  The Canadian Legion has received complete y co-operation  from Sechelt - Indian Band i members who have donated the use  of the field for this big sports  event which will see contestants  from the whole area taking part.  Winners will have a chance to go  to the B.C. Meet which will be a  part of the Pacific National Exhibition  in  Vancouver-.  There will be a team of 20  men available to help out on the  field and eight captains will be.  named.one for each of the competing groups and about a dozen  others will be required in < positions such as starters, judges,  finish line tape and other jobs  which will crop up. Sechelt's  Scout troop will provide runners  who will maintain contact between the captains and the recorder.  Contestants are coming from  Vananda and Powell River arid  points between fPort Mellon; :arid  jervis Inlet. There will be a first  aid man on the "'field and he will  be J- McWilliams. Competitors  are required to wear running  shoes and have a warm coat or  blanket to wear between events  to "prevent  chills.  Special training will, be given  winners who will move on to the  provincial   final    at    Exhibition  Park. This training will be given  by   C.   Hergt   of   Sechelt.   Mrs. ...  C. G. Lucken will be in charge4  of the girls who will take part  in the numerous events and she.  will have  assistants.  For  refreshments,   the   auxil-y  iary to the new hospital organization will sell cold drinks and  hot dogs. ;   .     y  ;The Canadian Legion-Pacific  National Exhibition Junior Olympics track meet is reviving interest in track and field events  in many parts of B.C. .  Eighteen Legion zones through-  PICTURES  IDENTIFIED  For readers interested in knowing the identities of Hillcrest site  pioneers Away Back When, they  are: John Hicks Jr., Maud Hicks  (Mrs. John McDonald), .Lottie  Hicks (with axe); on the verandah of the Hicks home, where  the Super-Valu now stands,..are  Mrs. John Hicks Sr., and Maud.  out the province are holding  eliminations to select more than  200 young athletes who will come  ^:.to   Vancouxeji&dtfringi the.- Aug.  19-Sept. 4 exhibition^      v   '  The Legion says more than  15,000 youngsters will compete  in the elimination meets. Finals  of the Junior Olympics will be  held in Empire Stadium Aug. 31  ;   arid  Sept. 1.  YLegiori branches are reporting  great interest among teenagers,  who, in many towns, are getting  - a rare -chance to compete in a  properly organized meet. Branches ..,are being helped by parks  ; boards,  recreation "commissions,  track  and field*' groups and the;  B.C Amateur Athletic Union.  The Legion is paying the expenses ofv-the finalists who. will  come to Vancouver. A top coach  in the Pacific Northwest is being  brought to the Exhibition for a  .clinic to be held at the PNE Garden Auditorium in connection  with the meet.  He is Dr. Ray, Ciszek, chairman of the school of physical education and .head track coach at  , Western rWaShington   College' of  ' Education in Bellingham, Wash.  Dr. Ciszek will be at the clinic  from 10 a:m. to 2 p.m. Aug. 31  and Sept: 1. The athletes attending the Junior Olympics will attend; and interested persons are  also invited..' Y  for Fait Fair  * Hi s honor had quite a chat with  Basil Joe, Dan Paull, Mrs. Marie  P'apH, Mrs. Mary Ann Jeffrey,  in "a wheel chair, and. Mrs. Dan  Payll. Mrs. Jeffrey made the  baskets which were presented to  Mrs. Pearkes. Mrs. Dan Paull  warited to get on the platform  and sing a song for the vice-regal  parjty but time would not permit  so she decided to save it for the*  nex|. visit.  If) save the older folk from  having to climb on to, the plat-  fprrii the Lt.-Governor and Mrs.  , Pearkes descended to ground  level where they shook hands and  charted with each individually  and;; then collectively.  Tjie official party was escorted to the platform by-Chief Charlie ^Craigan through a guard of-  horipr of Legion members, including four Indian war veterans,-  Sam Johnson, Wilfred John, Albert Louie and James Paull.  Chief Craigan then delivered  his|address of welcome as follows: .  His Honor, the Lieut-Governor! of British Columbia, f  Sir, Speaking on behalf of the  Secjjelt Band and Council I wel-  conte you to our reserve.  It is a great honor for our Indian' people to have Her Majesty's- representative for British  Columbia pay us a courtesy call  especially fat this time of the  yeai: when you are so busy with  morje important affairs of state.  .Our Indian people have very  often heard of your splendid records while serving overseas with  outf*Canadian forces during the;  wars. '���''���������'  Your recent; workyiri': Ottawa  as. a minister off the government  has also" beennoted; and rewarded with the appbintnient you now  have as lieut^overnbr for our  lovely; province.    -"    -���������--'���'���-���--������--������  We are so pleased, Sir, you  brought Mrs. Pearkes to visit  with us. We did very much want  to meet her.  We sincerely hope you have,  enjoyed your short visit and that  you and your gracious wife will,  come again in the not too distant  future and once again we will  endeavour to entertain you tb  the best of our ability.  Thank you Sir.  Following an address of welcome, Frankie Joe presented a  totem pole carved by Dan Paull  to the Queen's representative; An  Indian basket woven by Mrs.  Mary Ann Jeffries was then presented to Mrs. Pearkes by Jennifer Joe.     '  During his address his honor  stressed the fact that pride in  their race as Indians and their  place as original inhabitants of  this; great country were a heritage of which they could be  proud.  He commented on the historical and beautiful village of Sechelt and was sorry his time was  so short he could not make a  more extended visit as, he had  to be in Vancouver to open the  Vancouver Festival that evening.  He was pleased to see that  sons of the Indian; band were  among the war veterans. They  had served in order to make  Canada free for the children of  the reserve to enjoy the benefits  Band |?fmctice  Elphinstone High School band  and drill team will hold two  practices on August 2 and 9 at  7 p.m. each evening at the high  school: These practices are in  preparation for participation in  the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair on  August 11 anl 12. All members  are asked to attend. Unifonris  will not be worn for these practices.        .  > * Judges for this year's Sunshine * -  Coast Fall Fair have been selected and their names as they now  stand are:  Fruits and vegetables, Mr.  G  R. Thorpe/district   horticulturist,: New  Westminster.  Flowers and decoration, Mrs.  F. L.   Day.   ;.  Home cooking and domestic  science, Mrs'. B: Banham and another to be named.  Needlework and other work in  this classification, Mrs. S. Bryn-  jolfson.  Weaving and handicraft, Mrs.  J.  D.  Griffin.  4-H Calf Club, Mr. C. A. Muir-  head.  Entries are becoming heavier  and Mrs. M. Lefeuvre, the secretary, is expecting they will be  much heavier in the days to  come. Entry forms and fair  books can be obtained from Mrs.  Lefeuvre and at the Coast News  office.  Children are reminded of the  combined fancy dress parade, pet  parade and decorated bicycles.  This, parade starts on North Road  at 2 p.m., and moves down" to  the front of the School Hall  where the judges' decisions will  be announced. There will be two  age divisions, up to nine years  old and from nine to 15 years old.  Prizes will be awarded for the  best comic dress, most original  dress, pets in parade and decorated bicycles.  for new hospital  4-H CLUB MEETS  Six members attended the last  4-H club meeting as two of 'its  former members had moved out  of. the area. Raymond Karateew  ;was'' appointed' press correspondent replacing Sharon McCartney who was one of the two who  had moved away. The next meeting will be at the Alex Skytte  home on Hall road at Roberts  Creek at 7 p.m., August 13.  "   TO SINK SHAFT  French Mines Limited of Hed-  ley ���': B.C., * have contracted f with  Water Survey Services of Sechelt  .to sink a development shaft on  their gold mine property known  as the Skookum Claim at Egmont, taking samples, as they go.  FAMILY REUNION  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hildebrand  and family have returned home  to  North   Surrey  after   visiting  Mrs.   Hildebrand's  parents,   Mr  and Mrs. A. E. Ritchey, Gibsons  Another winner  Mrs. Anne Sneddon of Gibsons was last week's Treasure Hunt winner, obtaining  a $10.95 travelling case for  seven cents. Mrs. Sneddon  had one of the three winning  numbers posted in Thriftee  Dress Shop. And she had her  Coast News under her arm  when she visited the shop.  Treasure Hunt numbers  change each week. If a store  gets any number two weeks  in a row it will be purely accidental because the numbers  for all stores! are picked at  randohi every Wednesday afternoon and it could be that  a number might,be repeated  unknowingly.  centre of population will make  it practical for patients from the  lower area to receive hospital  care on the same basis as those  from  the upper area.  St. Mary's Hospital society is  now preparing the various estimates, required for the money  byij.v to be presented for landowners approval within the next  few months.  If the bylaw is successful, the  last major obstacle to the building of the new hospital will have  been overcome. The successful  passing of the money bylaw will  mean that construction will start  as soon "as working drawings  have been completed.  It will mean that landowners  have given final approval to the  idea of building a. new hospital  in a more central location which  will serve the residents of the  entire area between Egmont and  Port Mellon. At present the vast  majority of the population must  travel many miles to the existing  hospital. Despite the comparative  inaccessibility of the present hospital, by far the major portion  of its patients are from the lower, more densely populated area  . Soprano Mary Costa will  sing Tetania in the North  American premiere of Benjamin Britten's opera A Midsummer Night's Dream. Produced  by the Vancouver International Festival, the opera will be  rtaged August 2, 3, 5, 7 and  8 at 8:30 p.m. at the Queen  Elizabeth Theatre.  between Halfmoon Bay' and Port  Mellon.  The   new location  at   Sechelt  which  is a little north   of   the  The size of the proposed hospital has been determined by the  BCHIS on the basis of the total  population from Egmont to the  Port Mellon area. To suggest  that any one area can be detached and made into an im-.  provement district supporting a  second hospital is flouting the  economics of hospitalization. This  plan has been suggested as a  means of keeping the existing  hospital open after the new hospital has been constructed."  The population of the entire  Egmont-Port Mellon area is not  sufficient to support two hospitals. This fact has been emphasized by the deputy minister of  hospital insurance in a recent  letter to the Pender Harbour  hospital committee which has  put forward the idea.  The deputy minister has pointed out that acceptance of the  proposed money bylaw will show  that the majority of the landowners feel that a modern, centrally-located hospital is required. On this basis the operation  of two hospitals . for the acute  sick will not be considered by the  BCHIS at this time according to  information from Victoria.  Plaza winners  Winners of Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza draws were: Patio  set, R. Abramson, New Westminster.  Door prizes: Super-Valu, Margaret Craig, Burnaby; Mrs. Agnes Campbell, Roberts Creek; S.  W. Jefferson, Roberts Creek and  Mrs. Rita Peterson, Gibsons.  Rogers Variety and Paints:  Len Coates, Gibsons and Betty  Ross, Lulu  Island.  Todd's Drygoods, Mrs. V. Az-  ���an, Mrs. G. Coates, Mrs. P.  Quarry and Gus Snyder, all of  Gibsons.  Don's Shoes: Mrs. Juanita  Johnson, Gibsons and Mr. Fulton, Hopkins Landing.  Patty Smith, Gibsons 1961  Mermaid Queen drew the winners from among 5,000 tickets.  Squarenaders provided music for  Friday night shoppers.  of education and religious freedom. The firie work .of their ancestors had helped make this  land free. Be proud of your In-  diari traditions, he said.  He was delighted, he said, to "  see the progress the village had  made with its paved streets and  modern electric lighting. He  wished the band well and hoped  its members would be able to  .make a good livelihood.  For himself and Mrs. Pearkes  he thanked the band members  for their gifts and hoped to have  the opportunity of meeting them  again.  The ladies of the Reserve serv-.  ed tea to the vice-regal party  and guests. During this time the  Lieutenant-Governor and Mrs.  Pearkes circulated freely among  the  Indians, and spectators.  One of the highlights of the  afternoon was the singing of O  Canada,. Immaculate Mary and  God Save the Queen by the Indian children of the Reserve.  They were directed by Father F.'  McWade.  At Sechelt wharf to meet the  vice-regal party representing the  Sechelt village were  Magistrate  Andrew Johnston, his wife, Mrs.:  Christine Johnston,   chairman of  the Sechelt Village council; Coun  cillor and Mrs. Sam Dawe, Councillor  and  Mrs.   Frank   Parker,,  and   Sechelt's   May   Queen   Jo-  Anne   Robilliard,  who  presented  flowers to Mrs.  Pearkes.  From'"  the  Sechelt   Indian   band   were  Chief and Mrs. Charles  Craigan f  and Clarence and Mrs. Joe.        ;  As the* vice-regal party moved  away from the wharf in RCMP'  ���"transportation   a group of : Indi-  ck fY  Y* YV   his honor and'Mrs ^Pearkes thef  ��� traditional   Indian    greeting   of.  "Klahowya." ,        ;  The welcoming party then es-  corted    L t. - G o v .    and   Mrs.!  Pearkes to Sechelt Inn for lunch-'  eon. Guests included:  Mr. and Mrs. James-Parker,  merchant; Mr. and Mrs. John -  Redman, merchant; Mr. and  Mrs. Ted Osborne Sr., logging  operator; Mr. and Mrs. Norman  Watson, merchant; Mr. and Mrs.  Cecil Lawrence, Sechelt Motor  Transport; Mr. and Mrs. F. H.  Norminton, B.C.E. mgr., Sechelt: .  Mr. and Mrs. Don McNab, mgr.  , B of M, Sechelt; Mr. and Mrs.  E. F. Cooke, mgr., Sechelt Water Works; Rev. Fr. F. McWade  O.M.I.; Rev Fr Bernardo, O.M.I. '  Chief William Gallgoes and  Mrs. Gallgoes, Sliammon; Councillor George Angus Louie of Sliammon; Chief Billy Mitchell of  Squirrel Cove; Chief Gertrude  Guiron of Musqueam; Councillor Dennis August and Mrs. Aug- ;  ust of Sechelt.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Cruice, editor and publisher, Coast News.  Father McWade said Grace  and during the luncheon there  were two toasts, one to the  Queen by Magistrate Johnston  and to Lt.-Gov. and Mrs. Pearkes  by Mrs. Johnston.  His honor in a response to the  toast  said how  pleased  he   was  to visit Sechelt area along with  his wife. He was gratified to see  how with hard work an undeveloped country had been made into  a really  fine place  to live * and  bring  up  families   and   develop  Christian homes. He commented  on his visits to London where ix .  conferencps a^d other events he  had met the Queen and members  oi the Koyal t amily. He stressed  the position of the Royal Family  in the constitutional make-up of  the   countries    over   which   the  Queen reigned.  Following the luncheon his  honor and Mrs. Pearkes were escorted to the Municipal office  where they signed the guest  book, were taken on a tour of  the village and then moved over  to the Reserve area where they  visited the Residential school,  the grotto, church and Indian  village, then made their way towards the platform on the Reserve  grounds.  Following the festivities on  the grounds the Lieutenant-Governor and Mrs. Pearkes were  drived to Porpoise Bay and  flown to Vancouver in an RCAF  plane.  Cpl. P. B. Payne, Constables  D. Calvert and J. R. Redfern  were escorts for the vice-regal  party while it was in Sechelt. * Zi ':'T! iVCiH'  ��� W   N*i -m.    4  Coast News, July 27, 1961.  The Thrill That Cornea Once in a Lifetime  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  rTrieTlMeYoURHeRO CHOSE ��� ^ .\^iAJ///:/^//. ,  ^hje Coast News  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  .ltd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  nail, Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  lewspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  -3.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1,75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  Island of Desire  By A. J. C.  From the promontory that we named High Point on our island at  the entrance to Jervis Inlet one looks southward across Malaspina  Strait to Texada Island, a distance of about six miles.  To one's left the island-studded shore of Nelson Island runs out  to the prominent headland of Cockburn point while the view of the  coast recedes, blue beyond blue ever growing paler until it draws the  very heart out _of one.  That is our wonderful coast ������ a happy, wholesome playground.  for eager generations tb come ��� and there is no better place to sit  and see and dream than on a moss-cushiond rock ledge on our High  Point.  There I sat and lounged on a bright day, unable to think of any  place where I prefer to be ��� so I sat tight! Life was abundant all  about me;; offshore a short distance aflock of giills^hbvefed "and"  darted and scrambled over a great shoal of young herring; This we  knew, having pulled through them on the previous evening as we  arrived from Gibsons ��� and the mere thought of their numbers awed  ��s. ���'   .,. '.  The ducks were aware of all that free food too and were passing  over my head in singles, pairs and up to numbers I could^not count  -��� so low that I could have touched them.  They were passing over the point from a lagoon between the island and shore of Nelson, and they knew no fear. Ducks have an uncanny way of knowing when ��� and when not ��� they are being hunted.  While I was considering all this lively stir among creatures who  "own" my island just as much as I do ��� all of us being tenants for  a too-brief time ��� yet one more appeared in the person, a word I  use deliberately, of a hair seal who hauled himself up onto the first  ledge above the tide, with some difficulty, being, I believed, stuffed  with the last young herring he could swallow and ready for a sleep  in the sunshine.  We were both mammals and far advanced from the earlier life  form, so what was good for him was good for me. I ate the bite I  had brought with me, leaned back against the butt of a little Pinus  Contorta that had known many a storm, and fell asleep.  The greatest gift of our island to visitors is the detachment it  gives from those things that are too much with us. The walls of the  mental rut that is a danger common to all, break down in a fresh  environment ��� the mind is set free and the mind is man.  We are not alone!  For some of those people who get left off Black Ball Ferries owing to overcrowding, here is a morsel from the House of Commons  Hansard which should cheer them up:  Mr. J. R. Tucker (Trinity-Conception): Mr. Speaker may I direct a question to the minister of transport. Is the minister aware of  the fact that more than 100 Newfoundland bound travellers were left  stranded at North Sydney recently when they were unable to obtain  passage on the car ferry William Carson, and that this marked the  fourth night that travellers were left stranded at. North Sydney? If  so, what action has been taken?  Hon. Leon Balcer (Minister of Transport): Mr. Speaker, I was  not aware Of the unfortunate incident related by my hon. friend but  I will certainly bring the matter to the attention of the management  of the C.N.R. who are operating the ship:  Well ��� it seems we are not alone when it comes to being left behind. Might as well face the fact that at about the same time it is  happening all over the country when traffic is too heavy for the  means available.  Seascape  By Les Peterson  Sweet summer's sunbeams skip in wanton joy  Along the blue-tinged ripples of the Sound;  Scattering sparkling tinsel to the sky,  As if the Sea to Phoebus would reply  In some mute language that their,love has found. .  Grey-feathered sea-gulls swing about the buoy,  Held by some common axis in their flight;  One lonely eagle wheels  High in the sky, and peels  A self-assumed assertion of his right. ;  uriis  y (Article fl2jk|kf  By ERIC THOMSON^  ���    '.- ������ '. X '-  ���'    '-" k' k' "    -' :^Y;YY ��'.���'";  ��� We'': have'. ��� k <f iitp_g'^ll  the  ���Scots ��� say, from \ f^irkcubright  tb Durnfries, thenie tb .Peebles,  and entered EdinbiuSgh;'':fby',<the  back door. This covered a ten  day visit across the border  country, ' where history, ^.romance ��� a'-'d; beauty"' meetf "you  at every turn. f  yfyk"  Neither of. us. had beenY^n  ���that south-west corrieryofScotlandwhichyisfso' closeJtbilre-'  land,: and having takena fancy  to the name Kircubrightjii we  went there. It gave meya thrill  to waken in Scotland,; and find  the morning bap, porridge,  Ayrshire bacon and f the Scotsman at breakfast, arid at.jthe  close of a long .arid -lazyyday  to meet again the high te'^ of  ithe country instead of diriper.  This coL-jsists of a meatbr ;J$ish  ���course, plus scones, k bjuhs,  cakes, jam and jelly."    X'Z  We do not talk of theftovvn  of Kirkcubright, although^ its  population is only about 3500.  It is a very ancient Rpyai  Burgh, and it proudly describes  itself as the "atewartry."    f  In. the years following ~.the  Norman Conquest some of the  invaders got that far nortbyand  acquired estates in this district  which was then neither England nor Scotland. These estates, in the absence- of -the  owner, were administered by  a Steward, as in the Bible, and  in course of time this became  the surname Stewart and the  Stewarts became the Royal  House of Stuart.  Kirkcubright is a beautiful  village at the mouth of the  Dee, the same Dee across  whose sands the unfortunate  Mary was asked to take. ?the  ���cattle home. There is a tiny  tidal harbor to which come  small Dutch freighters to load  milk powder and ice cream  mix from the nearby creamery.  The houses are old, stone,  lime-washed in various colors,  with gaily painted doors and  windows, all spotlessly clean,  as are the streets. The gardens  are full of roses, which Were  in the perfection of early  bloom. There is quite a colony  of resident artists, in fact, ^all  they have to do is to sit down  anywhere, with the materials,  and  find a  picture   waiting.  While we were there we  took a ��� bus-run westward sortie ;  30 miles to Newton Stewart  This brought us within sight  of Ireland, the blue hills of  Through this gateway came  St. Ninian, about 397 AD  Larne being visible some 60  miles across the Irish' Sea.  bringing Christianity to. the  Picts before  the, Romans   left,  J.V. Boys in  Indian post  Jefferay V. Boys, superintendent of four Indian agencies in British Columbia, has  been appointed Indian Commissioner for B.C., the highest  field post in the Indian Affairs  Branch, Hon. Ellen L. Fair-  -clough, superintendent general  of Indian affairs announces.  He will be in charge of 20  Indian agencies in B.C. and  the Yukon with a population  of 39,000 Indians. He succeeds  Frank Anfield who died suddenly in January.  Mr. Boys, who is now assistant director of inspection services in the Department of  Citizenship and Immigration,  will take up his duties ?6n  August 1.  Born in St. Albany England,  he came to Canada in 1930,  going first to the prairies and  then to the west coast. During  the depression years, he worked in British Columbia's logging and fishing industries .  In the mid 30's, he joined  the old B.C. Police and was  posted, to its most northern de-  tachment in the Cassiar district. He \yas located for five'  years at Telegraph Creek and  was then transferred to Mer-  ritt and later to Kamloops.     ���  In   1941  he  joined R.C.A.F.  air crew and flew overseas on  a number  of   missions.   After  the war,: he entered Indian Af- .  fairs branch and was appoint-f  ed superintendent of the Crank  brook   agency.   He was  later  transferred     to     the    Babirie  agency   ait   Hazelton,  then  to  the   Kamloops agency  uid; iii  1954 became superintendent of .  the Cowichan agency at Dun- .  can. He left there in 1959, to.  join inspection services in Ottawa.  His wife is the former Laura ,  Robbins    of   Revelstoke    and.  Victoria. They have two daugh-f  ters,   Ann,   who   is  with the  V.O.N,   at    Surrey,  B.C.,   and  Sheila,  who is in  Grade  8.  and following him came the  Scotti, those strange McWhans,  McSorns, PvIcSkimmings and  their ilk, bringing their bonny  black-haired, blue-eyed daughters, all still a feature of the  IStewartry, and  the bag-pipes.  Back of Nejvton Stewart is  Glen Trool, where Robert the  Bruce, King of Scots, for loh?  out-numbered and /defeated,.. Jn  1307"'"'turned on theEnglisn  and .opened the account which  he closed with them decisively  at Bannockburn v seven years  later;j-allyrof; whichi is 'carved  without 'one. superfluous word  on a huge boulder near the  loch.   -.    'Y, \ZA:-:.  We then moved east .some  30 miles to Dimifries fwhklh:! is  several times the size f off Kirk-  cubrigh,t and is likewise a  Royal Borough. and a Stew-  ar'try. It didn't occur toy us  ���that this was where Robert  Burns spent the last five years  of his life. His last home was  just down the hill and round  the corner from pur hotel, and  his last resting place a block  away.  Sometimes it nas x>een stated that his Dumifiries home was  rather a hovel, but this is  wrong. It is a small two-storey  stone house sidewise on to a  short street on a braeside, and  quite in line with the middle  class housing and comfort of  the time, and similar houses  alongside are still occupied by  people of the same type.  The river Nith flows through  Dumfries, and is fa f amous  ���salmon stream, and rises some  40 miles back in the hills. Just  above theyStewasrtry there is  a. stretch of the river over a  mile long, with a path on one  side, now named "Burns'  Walk" where the poet spent  many hours of his last five  years, recasting old songs, such.  as "Auld Lang Syne," and  making new ones as "My Luv  is Like a Red Rose" and where  he composed "Tarn o' Shanter"  in an afternoon. The walk is  as he left it, with just a marker on a wall at the town end  to direct visitors. We walked  up and down it and while inspiration was not forthcoming,  cine could- realize fthatf those,  quiet  and  beautiful  surround  ings were the workshop for  ley- of "the Nith and of all the  country trips we have enjoyed  this'stands out in/memory as  the best. 'The road climbs gently up from Dumfries, "'through  river,- Jand leads'* up to the  fat farm-lands, following the  moors and eventually' to Glasgow.       ,- "-    '    ,  We stopped_at the douce j/il-  lage~"of "Sanquhar, "just" "down"  the hill from Afton- Water and  it was here ~ that" we" "could  hardly believe our -ears when  we heard a man calling "Caller Herrin', Loch Tyne Herrin," "but there he was peddling  them-out of the end of a panel  his genius.  One  lovely day  we   took a  bus-ride up Nethsdale, the valv  Robert D. Wright, N;D.  NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.  Chiropractic  College,  etc.  Anytime by Appointment  PH. Gibsons  886-2646  truck and doing a brisk and  rather acrimonious business  with the broad-beamed and  broad-spoken housewives.  On our way'home we passed Ellisland basking i in the  sun, a quarter of a mile in  from the road, where Burns  farmed for. some years, still a  farm and a good one.  (To be   continued) -  ��   Store & Office Fixtures  v  A   Custom  Built Cabinets  "A   House  Building  Guenther Barowsky  Beach  Ave.,  Roberts .Creek  Ph.   886-9880..  See our lines of. best quality  boots and sthoes for men-  sports, work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine   Men's   Wear  LTD.  Ph.   886-2116   ��� Gibsons  INVESTMENT   OPPORTUNITY  VANCOUVER SPECIALTY BOARDS LTD. will use sawmill waste (wood and shavings) now being burned as refuse  to manufacture a high quality building product known as  particle board.  After two years of research, laboratory and product development work, to determine the suitability of available  raw materials, careful study of marketing and engineering  reports, we are now ready to go ahead with our plans for a  million dollar panticle board plant, to be situated in North  Surrey, B.C., adjacent to a reliable sawmill company with  whom we have a twenty-year contract for. our supply of  raw materials.  A prominent engineering firm with vast experience in the  particle board field will design and build our plant, train  our employees and turn it over to us as a working unit.  Particle Board was developed in post war West Germany.  The subsequent growth of this industry has been spectacular. Within fifteen' years, no less than sixty-six plants have  beenf established in the United States. In. Canada one; plant  is operating in each of. the prbyinc^es of New Brunswick,  Ontario and  Newfoxuidland.^'fY  Particle Board is a high quality product and has been well  accepted by both the building and the furniture industries  in most parts of^ the world/' 'k. -k-' ��� Y  Vancouver Specialty Boards Ltd. will handle the sale of  its own shares. All monies payable to the Trustee named  below and held hi trust until the minimum subscription is  reached.       ' r  NEW ISSUE  6,000 units to be comprised of:  10 Redeemable Preference shares of par value $10 each and  10 Common shares without nominal or par value, paid- as  a commission, at an aggregate price of $100 per unit.  Subscriptions will be received by the Company subject to  rejection of allotment in whotle or in part, aind the right is  reserved to close the subscription books at any time without notice. ., y -.,.;..' ;..,.,,.' .. .    '���',.������:���  A copy of the offering Prospectus, which has been filed  with the Registrar of Companies for British -Columbia, will  be furnished oh request, without obligation.  VANCOUVER SPECIALTY BOARDS  LTD.  Ste. 811���837 W. Hastings St., Vancouver 1, B.C. MU 2-1891  Trustee, Transfer Agent and Registrar        " '  THE   YORKSHIRE   AND   CANADIAN   TRUST   LIMITED  900 West Pender St. Y Vancouver 1, B.C.  Sunshine Coast  Fait Fair  IN  School and Adjacent Halls  GIBSONS, B.C.  FRIDAY &  August llth & 12th  Official Opening Friday Aug. 11 - 7 p.m.  Sat., Aug. 12 - 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  CHILDREN'S FANCY DRESS PARADE, PET PARADE,  V DECORATED BICYCLES ����� SAT. 2 ip.m.  Refireshments in Schpol/ Hall  Bingo and other Gaines  ADMISSION TO FAIR ^-25 cents each adiilt  Children up to 10 years accompanied by adult--free  Children over ten years t~ Admission 25 cents each  DOOR PRIZES ��� Friday, $10 >��� Saturday, $1Q  DANCESATURDAYNIGHTIOp.m.tola.m. Rompers for  little sister  Pretty'popta>p,v'h?- rompers,  tfior- sister,��� gayy play suit, for  brother!''So fiesHkso 'cool, so  ULTRA-EASY to seW, whip  ttshege up in gay carefree cottons. - - - A A- ' ������ ,  Printed Pattern 9338: -Toddler  Sizes 1,-2, 3 years. Size 2 girls'  ttop* 'n'-" rompers X5/s yards;  boys' suit  l1/-.yards 35-ihch.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME. ADDRESS, STYLE, NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept.", 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.      '   -  100 FASHION FINDS���the  best, newest; most"' beautiful  Printed Patterns for Spring-  Summer,' 1961 See them, all in  our brand-new Color Catalog.  Send 35c now!  Printed Pattern  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  1  '  More Junior Fire  Wardens are name  d  ���     Now that the fire season is  : upon us, the chances are that  sooner or later  wherever   you  ' go   in  -British   Columbia you  will   encounter   a    red-shirted  ; Junior Forest  Warden on pa-  trol.t  Junior Forest Wardens who  have been appointed members  of the'Lone patrol in the past  few months are, from Port Mellon: Robert Crosiby and Grant  Munro; Gibspns, Joh.-_ Gibson;  Roberts Creek, Michael Dan-  roth and Kerry Eldred.  Founded 31 years ago by the  Canadian Forestry Association  of B.C. to promote public interest in the protection of our  forest resources from the ravages of fire, insects and disease, Junior Forest Warden  training continues to stress  forest fire prevention and the  "Keep B.C. Green" motif.  This is by no means all the  warden's interest, (however.  Currently, some ?5,500 of these y  schpol-age youngsters (10 to 16  years)' are receiving instruction  in courses designed to instil a  fuller, appreciation of our personal-liability for the protection ^and. wise use  of  all our  lu HTfeMfeMlHetflfH  Rules for  I  anes  Fairmile Boat Works Ltd.  1/2 MILE WEST  ON BEACH AVE.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Ph. 886-7738  AUTHORIZED   AGENT  FOR UNIVERSAL GASOLINE ENGINES AND LIGHTING PLANTS  M MARINE DIESEL  AUXILIARY rAND PROPULSION ENGINES  ELECTRO-MATIC SHIFT DEVICES  AMOT THERMOSTATIC VALVES  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  your  Esso Gasoline gives you maximum power,  maximum work per dollar  ; Here's a gasoline that  meets the demands of  tractor engines . . ���'.' and ������'  gives quick starts, fast  warm-up, power and  economy: And for diesel  powered units, Esso Diesel, .  Fuel has been proven over .  and over again to give peak -  performance. ���-  Hopkins Landing  ALV/AYS lOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST,  With the boating boom making the sumiiier waterways  look like a downtown street  at five, the B.C. Automobile  Association offers ten simple  rules of the aqualanes that  every boater  should know:���.  Except in an emergency, no  person shall anchor a vessel  in alay channel or fairway in  such a manner as to obstruct  ���the normal passage of other  vessels.  When the paths of two boats  intersect at right angles, the  vessel on the right has the  right-of-way..  When two boats are approaching* head-on, both steer  to  the right.  ' Fishing boats. with lines or  other gear out have the right  'of ������way...-'-.  Sailboats, rdwboats and  canoes have the right of f way-  over power boats. "������* ���  * Every ^pbwer-driven�� 'vessel  required to keep out of the  way of another vessel shall;  on approaching the other vessel, if necessary, slacken her  speed, or stop or reverse.  When one .vessel overtakes  another, the passing boat has  the responsibility for keeping  clear of tfaeybther.    ;  When blasts on a signal or  horn are used to indicate that  one vessel is about to pass another, the overtaking boat  should not pass until ths  other boat has returned the  signal.  'Do not sound the horn unnecessarily.  Watch your wake. You are  legally responsible for any  damage it causes.  The BCAA says that in a  boat as in a car, discretion is  the better part of valor, courtesy is the better part of safety  ������ and judgment is the better  part   of   craftsmanship.  forest and wildlife resources.  The Canadian Forestry Association approaches the student warden as a future administrator y of B.C.'s greatest  natural resources and hopes to  inspire him with an intelligent  interest in every aspect of our  forest economy. Whether ^r  not he enters the forestry pro-  and serving the year round as  .informal ambassadors carrying  the message of conservation  through precept and example  to classmates, families and  neighbors.  "Warden training is dynamic.  Its 18 courses in forestry and  woods lore appeal to every  boy's imagination. Summer  camps and field trips give him  ari opportunity to translate  theory into practice while at  the same time indulging his  natural love for tfie out-of-  doors by going places and doing things.  ; 'Over the years the Junior  Fcirest Warden movement has  come to be recognized as one  of the most effective media of  public education in the field  of forest protection,  fession or becomes actively associated with any phase of the  forest industries in later life,  it is the association's view  that, with such a background,  he will be a better citizen,  bringing to his community a  broader vision and a more  largely informed attitude toward the forest problems of  his day;  As an important factor in  the good citizen aspect of its  training program, the Association . encourages wardens to  take an active part,'in community projects. These includa  participation in local fairs, parades and other ceremonies;  tree planting programs; local  park improvements; co-operation with fish and game club;?,  Eastern visitors  "Visitors to Sechelt are Sister  Mary Redemption of the order  of the Sisters of St. Joseph, teach  ing at Brantford, Ont., and Mrs.  Anne Darnell who teaches at  Guelph, Ont. They came by plane  and will complete their trip returning -by C.N.R. so that they  rnay. 'seevmqre; ofL,our.;-.province.'  They are enthralled by its beauty  and. say the trip from. Horseshoe  Bay to Langdale will be treasured for a long time. Even the  beauty of Niagara Falls fades  in comparison. They will also  treasure the friendliness of Sunshine Coast people. They ��� are  sisters of Mrs. Joan Korgan of  Sechelt and Mrs. Teresa Mulligan of Roberts Creek.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving��� Coloring  Coast News, July 27, 1961.  Garden; party  at Sechelt  Mrs. W. B, Billingsley, president of the W.A. to St. Hilda's  Anglican Church welcomed  guests at the garden party held  in the garden of Mrs. J. Parker.  She was presented with a corsage by the W. A. members.  The affair was well attended  in the beautiful garden. General  convenor was Mrs.;'.T. Ivan Smith  Serving were Mrs. Alice Billingsley, Mrs. Helen Payne and  Mrs. E. Carter; kitchen, Mrs.  Bessie Wakefield, Mrs. Ruth  Stone and Mrs. Eileen Smith;  tickets, Mrs.* Norah Macklin;  home cooking, Mrs; Ada Dawe  and Mrs.fWinnie' Northcote;- fancy work, Mrs. E. E: Redman and  Miss Vicki fLonneberg; fish pond  Miss Marty Gorrie and Brian  Gorrie. Ticket prize was won by  Mrs. D. F. Harris and the children's prize, Dale Billingsley.  DEALERS for       v  FIBREGLAS KITS Ax  and MATERIAL  Fibreglas Steelcote-Epo-  Lux paint  Fibreglas Anti-fouling  paint  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS   CREEK ��� 886-7738  CARPENTER  Prompt  Service  Quality Workmarislu?  KITCHEN  CABINETS  A SPECIALTY  Additions ��� Alteration-  New Construction  NO JOB   TOO LARGE  OR TOO SMALL  McCulIoch ���: Ph. 886-2120  J. J; Rogers & Son  PAINTING CONTRACTORS  INTERIOR &  EXTERIOR PAINTING  INDUSTRIAL COATINGS  FLOOR   TILING  by CONTRACT  For fast reliable service Ph. 886-9333  SECHELT THEATRE  Saturday, ^Monday., Tuesday ��� July 29, 3.1, Aug. 1  Ernest Borgnine Zohira Lerhpert  Pay or Die  ���      Technicolor  . Starts 8 p.m. ��� Out 10 p.m.  Wednesday, Thursday, Friday ��� August 2, 3 & 4  y Tony   Curtis,  Janet Leigh, Keenan  Wynn  The Perfect Furlough  Technicolor  Starts 8'p.m. ��� Out 10.05 p.m.  Your Water problems  are our business  Agents for the  Hydropure Sales Company Ltd.  An inexpensive method of purifying water for communities, logging and mining camps, farms and homes  ���anywhere pure safe water is needed.  ....... ���>   . .  Rock & Stump Blasting Expert Drill Sharpening  Ph. 885-9510 ��� SECHELT  Broken and Discontinued Lines  in Men's Footwear . ...  OXFORDS - BOOTS ��� HIGHT0PS  Work   and   Dress  N?��- ONE-THIRD OFF  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine Men's Wear  PHONE  886-2116  GIBSONS ��� ^..:^_. __ _u ��.-.-t/j_. x'.  Roberts Creek items  4       Coast News,  July 27, 1961.  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mrs. A. P. Harrop, following  Mr. Harrop's death last month,  has left the district to reside  ; with her daughter in the East.  Visiting : their . sister, Mrs. R.  Mitchell, are Mrs. M.H. Bell  and Miss Helen MacKinnon of  Seattle.  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fellowes  and Margaret paid a visit to  their summer home on Crowe  Road during the week, f  Vacationing at The Maples are  Mrs. E. E. Mcintosh, with Douglas, Bruce, Ian and Barbara., of  West Summeriahd, Mr. and Mrs.  P. N. Daykin, Sheila and John  Daykin and Mr. R. T. Meredith  with Dennis and Debbie of Vancouver.  Mr. ar.d Mrs. Bill Ewart and  four children of Vancouver are  spending a vacation at the beach  summer home...,  Mrs. E. Shorthouse of Beach  Avenue has fas guests this week  her daughter arid daughter's husband, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Kelk,  also Mr. and Mrs. Christopher  Hodgkinson, all of Vancouver.  ^ Off on a roving vacation are  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Eades with  FASHION SHOWS  Clothes for every occasion  ��� from ski slopes to ballrooms ��� wiH be featured at  daily fashion shows at this  year's Pacific National Exhibition, in the Home Arts building from Aug. 19 - Sept. 4.  These will be clothes designed  and manufactured in B.C. with.  a view to this province's climate and needs. Two other  shows will cover ski wear and  ranch and square-dance apparel.  NOTICE  Due Illness  Sechelt Shoe Renew  Closed July 31  Re-Open Aug. 14  Mrs. Eades' brother, Reg Ankers of Victoria. During their absence ���. the younger Eades family are vacationing at'Midhiirst  cottage. .  The long arm of coincidence  reached into the dining room of  the Peninsula Hotel when guests  at tables overlooking the placid  Waters of the pool chanced to  raise their eyes, to their neighbors and recognized former coworkers in the Boeing plant in  Seattle. J. Fraser, a guest at  the hotel, was en route home  from a trip to Lund and Mrs. M.  Bell was visiting at the Creek.  Mr. Fraser had been a: superintendent at Boeings until his retirement two years ago; Mrs.  Bell a secretary.  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Recent visitors to. the John  Brownings were Betty and Doug  Forster, Winnie and Stewart.Robinson with their families. B.C.  rock specimens have become a  hobby for Winnie for putting  and mounting into attractive  jewelry. Some of her work was  displayed at the.Hobby Show in  Wilson Creek last spring.  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Osborne  were Sea Beach motel guests last  week.  Former resident Dorothy . and  Johnny Boashe called on friends  here, haying moved recently  from Vancouver  to Egmont.  After calling on relatives Mrs.  Bert Dunfield and Felicity spent  a long weekend with Capt. and  Mrs. Les Wilkinson at Madeira  Park.  "Mr. and Mrs. Gus Crucil Jr.  and family are moving to Los  Angeles in the near future. Eleanor has been active in the Davis Bay school Mothers' Group,  Community hall improvements  and affairs, president of Sechelt  PTA and a representative at the  provincial PTA convention with  Mrs. Pearl Tyson.  Wilson Creek ball team owed  much of its success to Gus who  worked with the Little League  boys here. He was active in logging for many years with Crucil  Logging, Sechelt, Burns and  Jackson and Toba Inlet, also  Garner Bros., Duncan.  WHAT IS TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS?  TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS is a fully appointed Travel Agency (8 years) representing all  major Transportation Companies throughout the  world. You Pay No More when Travel Headquarters arranges your trip than if you went directly  to all of the separate Transportation Companies.  WHY SHOULD YOU USE THE SERVICES  OF TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS?  One Call or Letter and Travel Headquarters will make all of  your arrangements by Air - Rail - Sea - or Bus (even U-Drive).  Travel Headquarters will also make your Tour and Hotel reservations���AH at the same Price you Pay when you go direct  to each of the above separately.  We arrange for all necessary Documents���Passports, Visas or  entry permits. Save Time���Save Work and Worry���Be sure  that your reservations are handled Promptly���  Carefully���Accurately���at the Best Rates Available. ���  RAVEL HEADQUARTERS  5730 Cambie St. 1071 Robson St.  Vancouver, B.C.  ���MR. TRAVEL*  Gibsons 1st. July Committee  Financial Report as at July 24  REVENUE  Bal. from 1960     �����������������$  168.46  Queen Contest ���  Sale of Ballots ....  ������������������  1,661.50  Program Advertising   .  185.00  Program Sales    ������������������  52.10  Village Grant      ������������������  10.00  Refund from Petty Cash   EXPENSES  1.59  $ 2,078.65  ��������������������*���������  Queen Contest  Catering for Band  and Drill team    Printing Programs     Publicity      Building Permanent Stand  Dance  Band      Insurance      Program  Prize  Sports Prizes and Ribbons . ���  Decorations  Streets * and Stand   Administrating Expenses   ...  Cost of Taxis for aged   $ 491.15  ������\f  !���������������<  Operating Surplus  22.73  49.82  74.12  163.09  50.00  20.00  '             '.  73.45  51.95  37.89  ��� <  26.22  10.75  % 1,071.17  ..$ 1,007.48  DONATIONS  Gibsons Little League Assn.  Kinsmen Club of Gibsons District  Health Centre Project ....  Net Surplus  150.00  300.00      ��    450.00   ...$    557.48  95 members  at Legion  zone meeting  The regular summer meeting of Elphinstone Peninsula  Zone of the Royal Canadian  Legion was held at Van Ahda  on July 15.  About 95 Legionaiires and  members of the Ladies Auxli-  aries were present and enjoyed the hospitality so generously provided by the host branch,  Texada . Island No. 232.  A chartered bus conveyed  the party from Gdbsons and  Roberts Creek to Westview,  where they were/ joined by  contingents from Sechelt, Pea-  der Harbour and Powell River.  Transportation to Van Anda  was by special ferry and everybody enjoyed the trip across  Malaspina Strait as the elements were kind and the water was smooth as glass.  This meeting was of particular , interest because it inaugurated the beautiful new  building, which has just been  completed as the; headquarters  of Branch 232. This branch is  certainly to be congratulated  on its initiative and drive  which has brought this worthwhile project to completion.  The building is definitely, functional, great credit should be  given to the designers, contractors, and the building committee.  During the meeting,- which  was stiprt business-wise, Certificates of Merit were presented to the following  branches for "Maintenance of  Membership" during I960.  Gibsons, Roberts Greek and  Sechelt.; These certificates are .:���  .^presented, by.-.provincial, com-'j!  mand to those branches wh6 1-  maintain f their membership  numbers, it being considered  of prime importance to the  Legion as a whole that lapsing  of memberships be reduced to  a minimum.  The meeting was presided  over by the zone commander,  Ron. Haig and among the  guests was' Mrs. Brown, district commander of the Ladies  Auxiliaries, who held a . short  meeting for the ladies at the  conclusion of the regular meeting. Next zone meeting will  take place Oct. 21 at Gibsons.  Halfmoon Bay notes  By PAT WELSH  All  homes in  this   area were  bursting at the seams this weekend as carloads of guests arrived and hostesses handed out bedding  and   sleeping  bags to  accommodate everyone. -  .   The   beaches   were   thronged  with   tanned   bathing   beauties,  colorful   swim   suits   adding   to  the gay scene. The moppets are  reluctant to come out of the water even to eat and most of them  swim like fisfi,  masks and fins  are essentials and the  competition to see who   can  stay submerged longest is keen. Dad hied  off to Pirate rocks and returned  with salmon and grilse which at  long last are making their  appearance.   Most  boats had  nice  catches    aboard.   Lee    Straight,  Stu   Lefeaux   and   Lorne   Ryan'  were among the lucky ones.  -... *    *    * :  At Halfmoon Bay Mr. and Mrs.  W. Ayres entertained Mr. and  Mrs. G. Livingston, Chris and  Mabel and Mr. and Mrs. J. Crawford of North Vancouver, while  Mrs. R. Warne's guests were  Mrs. James Weir, George, Zena  and Ricky and Mr. and l Mrs.  Noel Ross, all of Vancouver^  The annual general meeting of  the Welcome Beach Community  Association will be held at Welcome Beach Hall, Aug, 5 at 8  p.m. preceded by a meeting of  the Welcome Beach Water Works  district at 7 p.m.  *    *    *   ���  The Beach Party, organized by  the Redwell Ladies Guild was  successful with community singing, refreshments and the drawing of the prize winners of the  quilt and driftwood lamp  fles   as   features   of   the  raf-  even-  Port Mellon  girl leads  A Port Mellon girl heads the  Vancouver list in rece;it Royal  Conservatory Piano examinations  Marilyn Macey, 10 year old  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.  Macey of Port Mellon received  85% in Grade 4 piano exam to  rank first over 158 Vancouver  Grade 4 candidates. Lyn Verhori  of Gower Point tied for 2nd place  in her Grade 10 exam with 80%.  Grade 1: First class honors,  Delna Marsh, honors, "Katherine  McKibbin.  Grade 2: Honors, Louise McKibbin and  Frances West.   -  Grade 3: First class honors,  Deborah Dockar, honors, Sharon  Dodd and Trevor McDonald.  Grade 4: First class honors,  Marilyn Macey; honors, Vicki-  Lee Franski.  Grade 5: Honors, Lynda Dockar;   pass, Charles Smith.  Grade 7: Honors, Patty Smith;  pass, Heather Lang and Shirley  Haddock.  Grade 10: First class honors,  Lyn Vernon. .  . Theory, Grade 2: First class  honors.; Gail Greggain; pass,  Pauline Liste.  These' students are pupils of  Mrs.  Betty Allen.  REDWELL QUILT RAFFLE  The winning ticket in the Red-  well Ladies Guild quilt raffle is  Q528 held by Mr. V. N. Thompson. Mr. Thompson is asked to  phone 885-4479 as soon as possible and claim the quilt.  A HYPO  FOR' TREES  As we become more familiar  with the techniques of thinning young growth stands, we  will also be able to change a  tree's life by making it grow  faster. Thus we can almost  grow the kind of wood we  want.  Racial heredity is as important in growing better timber  crops as it is in maturing higher quality citizens. It takes 80  to 100 years to bring a Douglas  fir to maturity and for that  reason its parentage must be  known. Foresters of tomorrow  may be equipped with hypodermic needles and other fancy  devices to" grow trees to order!  60 percent of all Canadian  lumber is manufactured in.  B.C.  by Mr. V. N. Thompson. The  ing. The quilt ticket is Q528 held  lamp was won by Miss Dorothy  Gray of New Westminster, a  guest of her cousin, Mrs.. Ron  Robinson, Halfmoon Bay., .Music  was supplied byy Joan "Brooks,  piano accordion, Mrs. A. Grundy  on the auto harp and Charles  Tinkley, harmonica.   Y  ���^���fSJS;     ���'   ���     *      f   '    '*k r;j  Harold Allen of ySeacrest is  home after major surgery at St.  Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay.  Upon his return Mr. Allen fwas  surprised to firid awaiting him a  deluxe ,; chaisette presentedfy by  friends arid; neighbors with their  good wishes for a speedy return  to healfa.       A '..'���.'���;'  Guests of Mrs. H. Pearce are  her daughter   Mrs.   George Anderson and sons Dick, and Terry-  of South Burnaby.  Mr. and Mrs. Douglas McLeod  and daughter Kathleen are holidaying with Mrs. McLeod's parents, the Bill Gnindys.  Yf  Vacationing at  the  Don \ Ross  cottage are Miss Nell Ross, Mrs.'���'���"  Buster Brown and Dawn, of Vancouver.  Mrs. M. Urguarht and family  are the guests of the Hugh Mc-  Phalens of Powell River at their,  summer home here.  Mr.   Robert   Stewart   who   is  spending    a   few  weeks   at  his.  summer home at Welcome Beach  was a former resident.  Mrs. J. Meikle has returned  from Vancouver where she attended  the Military Tattoo.  The Graham Ladners arid family are at their cottage for the  summer. They drove to Earl  Cove, took the ferry, to Saltery  Bay and drove to Powell River .  and Lund. Mrs. J. Meikle accompanied them.  Mr. and Mrs. Bradfield and  family of North Vancouver were-  weekend guests of the L. Ryans.  Son Michael and friend Eric Davies of Vancouver weekended  with them too.,  Young Johnny Simpson, son of  Mr. and Mrs. G. Simpson, sustained a badly cut foot necessitating eight sutures to close the  gash at St. Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. Bullen and granddaugh-  ten Linda of Dawson Creek are  the guests of Mrs. Isabel Hanley  for the next two weeks.  Guests of the Frank Lyons this  week were Mr. and Mrs., John  Scanlon of Vancouver.  Mr. Desmond Welsh is spending the next,week with his parents the Paddy Welshes at Irishmen's Cove.  Canon Alan Greene, D.D., has  returned home after an extended  holiday across, the continent. He  will spend this week' at Pender  Harbour, returning to Kilaiy Aug.  31.   ! '���������'������: AA kk.  COAST   NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  -:.-.������   -We... use.;..  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  .���.-/,v >f and jewelry y;f  Chris* Jewelers  aiAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph; Sechelt 885-2151  PACIFIC WINGS  LTD.  SERVICE  AIR   CHARTER  PHONE  885-4412  or VANCOUVER  CR   8-5141  LOWEST rates  EXPERIENCED  Coast Pilots  DEPENDABLE PIPER  Airplanes  RADIO  DISPATCHED  air to air; air to. ground  Sechelt's original full time  year round air service  Remember to  CALL SKYTAXI FIRST  Don't   say   Bread,  say  "McGAY-M'S"  Local Sales Rep.  Norman  Stewart  Ph. 886-9515  R.R.I,  Gibsons  NAVY MEN ENTERTAINED  Mr. and Mrs. George Millar  entertained at luncheon Lt. Derek Finn, Lt. Jack Thorton and  Lt. Kenneth Mclntyre, who  brought the vice-regal party to  Sechelt on the Y.F.P. 319. Lt.  Mclntyre is the fiancee of Miss  Marion Christie, Mrs. George  Millar's daughter.  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  Rae's. Coffee 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  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  Suiter-Valu, Gibsons  Dutch Boy. Gibsons  Midway Store, Gibsons  Welcome Cafe, Gibsons  Ken's Foodland, Gibsons  Dogww>d Cafe. Gibsons  Black & White Store, Gibsons  / Coast News,  July 27, 1961.        5  COMING  EVENTS  Aug. 4, Annual Garden Party of  St.. Aidan's' W. A. at home of  Robert Cumming.  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  REAL ESTATE  "A.Sign of Service'V  PHONE 886-2191  About   J_   acre,   creek,   $1,000.  PHONE 886-2191  BOARD AND ROOM  CHRISTMAS ��� To Mavis and  Peter a son, Mark, 10 lbs., 10 oz.  at St. Mary's Hospital, July 23,  1961, a brother for Nina. Thanks  to all concerned.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Grigg, Gibsons, B.C. take pleasure in announcing the engagement of their  only daughter Linda Beth to Mr.  Eugene Yablonski, Gibsons. The  wedding will take place August  26, 1961, 7 p.m., at Gibsons United Church, Glassford Road, Gibsons, B.C.    ���������    ���    -. ������ y ���/  IN MEMORIAM  In memory of my dear husband  W  H. Howard, who passed away  suddenly, July 28, 1958. Egmont,  :-.tj q^ .  The world may change from year  to year,  And friends from day to day;  But never will the one I loved  From memory fade away.  Your loving wife; Fran.  In memory of our dear mother  and father, Ethel Pearson and  Ernie Pearson, who died July 7,  1957 and August 3," 1957.       ^  ������We  miss you so  much.  Forever   loved  by  Kendall,  Dianne, Ervin and granddaughters  Pamela,' Vicki and Kim.  WORK WANTED  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  BOATS FOR SALE  ONLY 2 MONTHS OLD  Woodwards 13* Escape model  fibreglas boat with 10 hp. Johnson. All perfect condition. In-  ^cludes - lifeyiacketsr^Paid $753.  Sacrifice for $450: ��� Contact^ Mr.  Stone,   Secret Coye, 885-9563.k  12 ft. Clinker built, excellent condition, outboard or inboard, safe  for children, $85. Mrs. F. R. Jordan,  Gower  Point.  Clinker built boat, 5 hp. inboard  and full equipment with trailer,  $225. Phone 886-9593. H. Hawley,  Bayview  Road,   Roberts   Creek.  A REAL BARGAIN  33 ft. old style roomy cruiser,  toilet, sink, oil stove, Universal  engine. $1200 cash: Den Harling,  Garden Bay. Phone TU 3-2366.  FUELS  MILLWOOD,  SAWDUST,  BUSHWOOD, COAL  Call '  BAIN'S FUEL  885-9634  WOOD, COAL &  TOTEM LOGS  R. N. HASTINGS Ph. 886-9902  AUTOS FOR SALE  1953 Ford convertible in good  condition, with continental. Ph.  886-2454.  1960 4 door Chev, clean, private  sale.   Phone 886-9686Y  Wrecking '47 Ford, '47 Nash, '51  Pontiac, '52 Ford. Gower Point  Road.. Phone 886-9881, Don or  Carl, after 6 p.m.  Reasonable for cash, brie owner  1958 Pontiac station wagon, V8,  twin carburetor, all extras. Ph.  886-7724.  '51 Ford dump truck, reconditioned engine and clutch.- Reiihed  brakes, etc. $750. Phone 8854464,  Standard Motors, Sechelt.  Hillman, '49 body, '52 engine.  $150.  Phone 885-9316.  WATCH REPAIRS        " ';' ' '       .  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry kwp��irs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the|>remU__Y tfn  PETS  For sale, one male and one female pure Labrador. Ph. 886-2019  PRINTING  For your printing call 886-2622.  Modern  2 hedroom home, basement, and   furnace,' very   large  secluded lot, view, $10,000, terms  PHONE 886-2191  Large lots, close in, $550 each.  PHONE  886-2191  Small view  home,  $5,800.  PHONE 886-2191  4 acres on highway, $2,500.  PHONE 886-2191  19   acres,   creek,-  log   house,  $5,000.  PHONE 886-2191  RENTALS:  Waterfront, semi-furnished, oil  "furnace, suitable for a couple,  $50.  ������������'    \      '��� Y     ���'���"     ������.:'��� f '     '        ' ������������������  ,-Hopkins, 2 bdrms, oil furnace,  $75. ��� ���  PHONE 886-2191  NOTARY PUBLIC  H.   B.    GORDON  &   KENNETT  LIMITED  Gibsons . ' Sechelt  Deal with   Confidence   with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:  885-2161,   885-2120  Large fully serviced view lot,  cleared, on black topped road.  Now only $1275.  Attractive summer home situated in natural park surroundings. Few steps to excellent  beach. Nice view. Full price only  $6800.  Few. choice building lots, still  available in "Evergreen Acres"  Terms to suit any purse. Investigate now. Call  KAY BUTLER  Sechelt 885-2161 or  Gibsons 886-2000, evenings.  Pratt Road Bargain, $1500 down  1       .     ������ i  Fully modern 1 bedroom bungalow in first, class condition.  Full pricef $6,000. Furniture can  be purchased if desired.  It is riot often that we have  two waterfront homes on level  beaches at prices of $10,000 and  $10,800.    Y  Y^For full ^particulars call,.  CHAS   ENO-iSH Ltd.  REAL ESTATE  &  INSURANCE  Ph. 886-2481 or everiings 886-2500  CHARLES ISLAND  At entrance to Pender Harbour,  containing 7 acres ��� small cottage and private dock. Good  shelter. Offers invited ��� terms  arranged. "Must be sold. Weekend call Mr. Kyle, TU 3-2433 ���  courtesy to  agents.  L. E. KYLE, "Realtor"  1429   Marine   Drive     WA  2-1123  West Vancouver,   B.C.  DRUMMON D RJJALTY  We  have buyers, .arid require  listings  Two of the best homes in Gibsons, fully modern, one electric  heat, the other automatic oil.  Very reasonable. Both homes  have large lots and beautiful  view.  DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 886-7751  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted by private party, waterfront lot��� reasonable. N. Edwards, 92 Myron Dr., R. R. 1,  Richmond,  B.C.  CR  8-1808.  PROPERTY FOR SALIC  1 acre, for camp or retirement.  No building restrictions. Water,  light, road, $1,000. A. Simpkins.  Bricklayer, Box 389, Sechelt, Ph.  885-2132.  Waterfront home and lots. Apply  Williard, Welcome Beach, c/o  Cooper's Store, Redroofs.  FOR RENT      ������ '  Duplex, 2 bedrooms, furnished  and partly furnished, $18 and $20  per week. Phone 886-9853.  ��� ���������  ���-������' ,. f*' ��� ;������ .  Roberts  Creek,   2   bedroom   unfurnished cottage on waterfront,  f Ava.ilable   Aug.  1.  Dr.  Wm.   H.  White's property, Beach Ave.  Office space in Sechelt Post Of-'  fice building. Apply at Mai shall  Wells Store.  WANTED TO RENT "  Lady, O.A.P., wants housekeeping room in Sechelt or vicinity.  Non-smoker or drinker. On rural  mail delivery preferred. Box 611,  Coast News.  Room and board between Gibsons and Port Mellon. -Phone  886-2080..  Board and Room, on' beach, at  Selma Park.  Phone���885-9778.  FOR  SALE  OR  RENT ~  14 ft. boat with122 hp. Scott outboard, like new, also used furniture. Al's Used Furniture, Ph.  886-9950.  MISC. FOR SALE  1 Warden King hot water heating  -boiler,  approximately 950 ft radiation' and   radiator.   Box   612,  , Coast News.  USED ��� 10 hp. Firestone OB,  like new; 20 hp. Mercury OB,  best condition. Bachelor model  automatic washer; % hp. electric motors; set of matched spotlights.  Earl's Agencies, Drummond Blk.  Gibsons  ALL NEW, just arrived. Sythe  Snaths sickles, pruning and  jjrass shears, featherlight cold  picnic chests; spinning, casting  and trolling reels and rods; small  tackle, oversize gas cans; 1 & 2  gal. for saws, outboard, and mow- '  er mix. Down to earth prices.  Earl's Agencies, Drummond Blk.  Gibsons  Oysters are all food and so good  that you can eat them raw. Eat  them ofteny Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member B. C. Oyster Growers  Assn."  Mushroom manure. Book now for f  fall use. The best  general  purpose  weedfree barnyard fertilizer.   Vernon's   Mushroom  Farm.  Phone  886-9813.  Flagstones,   pier   blocks, -drain  tile,   available   from   Peninsula  Cement   Products,   Orange   Rd.,  ;  Roberts Creek.  PENINSULA SAND & GRAVEL  Phone   886-9813  Opening new pit {  CHEAP fill and topsoil  ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont'd)  /        PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer  and 'Stonemason  All kinds' of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  : Phone 886-7734  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number  July ^22 ��� 12682,   Green  Hand saws filed and set. Galleys,  .Sechelt   Highway;  H. .Almond, Roberts Creek, carpenter, builder, alterations, repairs, kitchen cabinets. Guaranteed work. Phorie 886-9825.  BOATS AND MARINE  :-  AxxxxxxxxxxxA  XXXX ' X  JCXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  .'���  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  -_HlM��   ^^*^^^_>^^N^*_��^_��S_��'^^*^*^*%-^->  DON'T PASS UP  THAT BARGAIN  BUY YOUR BOAT NOW WITH A  LOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  XXX   XXX  XXXX XXXX X   xxxx  K X XXXX   X X  xxx x      xxxx xxxx  XX       xxxxxx  xxx xxx xxxx    x    x x    2  XXXX   X  X      XX  xxxx X  _ XXXX X  XXXX   X X  X      X   XX      X  XXXX   XXX  x    xx    xx  XX        X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  DIRECTORY  Fully furnished~37' xf8' 2'fbed- ;  room trailer. Can 'arrange f inane- ������[.  ing. Apply August Seibert, Ir- ;  vines Landing or f^h. TU 3-2658. ;  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2092 A  Corner of Pratt Rd. and Sechelt"  Highway  We  now have a large stock of '���  oil ranges and refrigerators.  2 Lady Pat oil ranges with       A'Z  .   Cyclos  burners,  same  as  new $125  1 Gurney combination wood,  coal and 4 ring electric  range, good as new. y 5i      $119   ,  1 oil range, pot burner $49.7  1 Empire oil range $ 95 '.....,  1 Enterprise oil range Xzi'85  1 McClary oil range ^79  1 4 ring electric range  tested $ 25  1 Hot Point electric washing  machine $ 45  1 Servel gas refrig.  (guaranteed)  3 Frigidaire friges $ 89  1 garbage burner YyL  white enamel    ' $ 35f;  1 Kemac oil range $ 89/  Used doors, $2 and $1.50 each.  8 pane windows $2.90;'  6 pane   windows $2.00 f  1 McClary combination oil  and electric, like new $129  3 good wood and coal ranges/  cheap. t~  Free Delivery  anywhere on the Peninsula  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  $175��'  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gib:  sons,  Ph.  886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT  A    compost    box:    of    concrete-;  blocks   can be  yours  for smalU  money. See sample at Davis Bay;  A.   Simpkins,   Bricklayer.  Phone  885-2132. :  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma  Park,  on   bus  stop  Phone   885-9778  Evenings by appointment      f  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs' for view Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  Alcoholics Anonymou*,Phone������,S'es;'  chelt'885-967* or write Box  584,  Coast News.    TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A.  J. DUFF   ZRAL  Phone   885-4468  BILL SHERIDAN "  -   TV, APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  ; Sales and Service  Phone 886-2463 or 885-9534    *  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean   cement  gravel,  fill and road gravel.  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET  US HELP  YOU  ^. PLAN NOW  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L.  C. EMERSON  R.R.  1,   Sechelt  885-9510  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete . Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  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  Phpne 885-9713  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  POINTED ROSE  E>UD�� CAN BE  CUT WHEN  Stl-U FAlRLy  TU3HT  GLOBULAR  RO$E5 WHH4  PARTty OPEH  STEM5CAN       '  ABSORB MORE  WATER IP  UOW_LR THORNS  ARE REMOVED  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  -Residence,   885-9532.  h.  GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone  8SR-2346  House  Phone  8.6-2100  Roses are so beautiful for indoor decoration that anything  which will help; to keep them  fresh looking should be encouf-  agedY       "z.;\-Z A...4  It is important that roses be  cut at the proper period in their  development, not when fully  opened. As illustrated in the accompanying Garden - Graph, cut  pointed rose buds when they are  still fairly tight. The globular or  rounded varieties should be cut  when they are partly open.  Roses cut in the afternoon will  last hours longer that those cut  in the morning, the poets to the  contrary. The reason is that the  afternoon-cut roses are sweeter.  Being exposed to the sunlight all  day, they have stored up more  sugar, therefore have more energy ..���, and endurance.  Use a sharp knife or pruning  shears to cut roses. Before placing them in water, make a new,  slanting cut at the end of each  stem.  Breaking or cutting off the lower thorns on a rose stalk,."as  shown, also makes it possible for  the stem to absorb more water  and thus prolong the life and  freshness   of the  flower.  Place the blooms in a container of water and leave in a cool,  dark room for a few hours  be  fore   exposing   them    to   warm  rooms  and   strong light.  At; night, the flowers���; should  be placed in fresh, cold, water  and left in the coolest;place in  the house. ' ���YyY^v'"'  WANT AD RSTES  Phone 886-2|RMtkk  Condensed style 15 ^yiroirds 55  cents, 3 cents wordir over 15,  minimum 55 cents. JHgures in  groups of five or les_, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards   of   Thanks,   Engage-  . ments,. In  Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per .word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  ' Legals���'17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash    with    order.    A    25c  charge is made when billed.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure ,  All accessories  C  & S SALES  Phone 885-9713  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  ^SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  Phone 885-960J      ,  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,  TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  ��� ' ��� ���   Phone 886-9325  PENINSULA  SAND &  GRAVEL  Phone   886-9813  Sand,   gravel/crushed   cock.  All material washed and screened or pit run.  Good cheap fill  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  Cement gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,   $1.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,     Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  FOR  GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9871  PENINSULA GLASS  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone   886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For   cement gravel,  fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  GIBSONS"PLUMBlNG  Heating.   Plumbing  Quick    efficient service  Phone 886-246'i  D. J. ROY, P  Enc. 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.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Office     (Phones)    Residence  886-2191 886-2131  II. B. Gordon *-rI Kennett  Limited  REAL ESTATE  &  INSURANCE  Box 19 Gibsons, B.C.  "A Sign of Service"  WIGARD SHOE S-ORE  Always a large variety of  shoes in every line  for old and young.'  Phone Sechelt 885-9519  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  Phone 886-2200  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Litany, 11:15 a.m.  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Litany, 3   p.m.  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  Litany, 7:30 p.m.  UNITED  Gibsons  9:30 a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11   a.m. Sunday  School  3:30 p.m..  Divine Service  ST- VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt,  9:00 a.m.  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,    10:30 a.m.  Port   Mellon, first  Sunday  of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  CHRISTIAN     SCIENTISTS  Church Service*:  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek  United  Church  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m. Sunday  School  11:15 a.m.. Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed.. Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  Roth's Home, Marine Drive  7:30 p.m., United Church  PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS  10 a.m., Sunday  School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed.,  7:30,  Bible  Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young   People  Sat., 7:30, Praypr  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  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., Yo����~ Men's Action  Club 6       Coast News, July 27,  1961.  Like to fix most  of a summer supper early?  Then plan  the meal around Jbeartjr, make-^  ahead salads.  The home ec<>|iY  omists    of    Canada's    Depart  ment of Fisheries have supplie-di  recipes .f;-r  three molded .s��aVf  Jobd salads which can be fpr,ek  paired in the cool of the morning,  or   even the evening bey  fore. All three are hearty,yatr,  tractive dishes' which are easyy  to'    make     and require little  fuss.   For   the    pretty-asra-pic-  ture effect, mold them in the  shape of a fish, or a sea shell,  and  garnish   the  platter- withi  bright   garden  relishes.'  Some    homemakers     quake  lake jelly itself when it comes  to  unmoldihg a gelatin.) salad.  Actually there is nothing to it  . if-^ -you: "oi>s���*ve^Hhese simple  :rules: ;.'���' ��� \' '  1. Ligh^fby-the inside surface of the'iiiold before'filling  it.-      .. k   ZA-y   :a\Z:  2. On removal from the refrigerator,carefully 'run fa thin  knife around":between the inside edge of the container and  the outside, edgef of the 'salad.  3. Center a serving dish or  plater over : the f moid, f Hold  dish and mold firmly together.  Invert   quickly, ;-give   ia^ little  This -wtek. PRECIPE  Filgas General Store  IRVINES LANDING  OPENFROM 8:30 a.m. to 8 jp.m. WEEIiDAYS  SUNDAYS 1 p.m. to 8 p.m. v  FISHING GEAR AND LICENSES  FRESH MEAT AND GENERAL SUPPLIES  COFFEE $HOP  OPEN FROM la a-m. to 8 ^.m^ DAILY  shake,Ythen carefully lift <^_f  the mold.;- ... fkkvkk''"'���'"*''���������  Tuna Turn-Out f '-.  This creamy mold Js - quick  to make. The: tuna gives ;it  wonderful flavor.v The celery  ancT green pepper supply built-  in crunch. ���   Yk  2 cans;  (7  ounces each)  solid  ������.. paekV'iunav' '"YY  .2 envelopes unflavored   ;.;  ^  ' gelatin  Vz cup cold water ZZZZZxAAA  2 cups dairy sour cream''ZAA.  i/4    cup catsup  1 teaspoon salt -  1 cup  chopped green pepper  1 cup   chopped celery  :   Drain   tuna;    dice   coarsely.  Soften gelatin  in  cold water.  Dissolve   over   boiling   water;  Combine   spur. cream,  catsup,  salt, green peeper, aridf celery.  Stir in,tuna :and dissolyedfgelatin.  Pbur', into  a jightijr  oiled  4-cup  mpid.;^^iilYT��til.'firm.  Unmold  and  garnish  to taste.  .Makes'8 seiyixigSvyy'f.f :  Shrimp-Grapefruit Mold  ShririiPTCrrapefruit.Mold4s a  very jaool rerreshing salad. As  a -hot; weather dish; it is. tops.  1 cup deveined cooked;or  -canned 'Shrimpik : r  1 envelope  unflavored Z,  , '������'������";gelsitih';;y ;:kf Yy *';ry   ���'.  1 tablespopny$ugar    v k"'"  f.l can ,(15  ounces) grapefruit  sections  1 tablespoon lemon juice  ..Vz cup finely diced  cucumber  Salad greens  If shrimp are large, chop  coarsely. _i_ix gelatin and .sugar  in a small saucepan. Add waiter; allow gelatin to soak for  several minutes.- Dissolve over  low direct heat, stirring constantly. Drain' grapefruit sections, reserving juice. Combine,  grapefruit juice, lemon juice,  and dissolved gelatin in a large  bowl. Chill until the consistency of unbeaten egg white. Stir  in shrimp, grapefruit sections,  and cucumber* Mix well. Spoon  into a lightly oiled, 4-cup  mold. Chill .-'until firm. Unmold and garnish with greens.  Makes 6 servings.  We use -  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  PhV Sechelt 885-2151  Salmon Mousse  Canned, salmon gets a  chance to show its sumptuous  side in this tangy, inexpensive,  coral mousse.. A good catch  for^a cold buffet! f -  1 can (1 pound) salmon  1 envelope unflavored  gelatin  */4 cup cold water  2 tablespoons sugar  V_ teaspoon salt  1 teaspoon prepared- mustard  XA cup vinegar or lemon juice  2 egg yolks, beaten  1 tablespoon prepared   horseradish  1 oup chopped  celery  Vz cup heavy cream, whipped  Drain and flake salmon, j|3-  serving  liquid.   Soften  gelatin  in cold water. In ��� top part of  a double   boiler,   combine the  salmon liquid,, sugar, salt,-- prepared    mustard,    vinegar    or  lemon   juice/-' and egg  yolks.  Cook   over, not   water    until  thickened,   stirring   constantly.  Add gelatin and stir until dis  solved. Remove from heat arid  stir in horseradish.   Chill mixture until it begins to thicken.  Add salmon and  celery.   Fold  in stiffly beaten >cream, mixing  thoroughly. Turn into a 4-cup,  lightly oiled mold. Chill'until  firm. Unmold and garnish   to  taste. Makes 6 servings.  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck now Operating  TANKS BUILT OR REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  by  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886t2460 for information  REGULAR VALUE $9.95  Electric Heating Pad  1 NUMBER  TreasureY Hunt  Numbers  Posted   In  Most  Gibsons   Business. Places  Gibsons Merchants Present  THURSDAY, ERIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY  Your Treasure Hunt  N2  1671  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 of fered, by the store on this page  REGULAR VALUE 75<  1 lb. Nabob Coffee  3  REGULAR VALUE $10.95  20 NUMBERS  "Serving You With Savings"  KEN'S FOODLAND  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE $4.95  3 NUMBERS  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  GIBSONS '    ,    ���  "The Store of Personalized Service"  Fishing Rod   49  2 NUMBERS  "The Store of .Quality"  GIBSONS HARDWARE  REGULAR VALUE $6.95  69  2 NUMBERS  "The Hoine   of Prestige -Merchandise"  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE $5.29  Glass Bake Gift Set 69  1 NUMBER  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15 STORE  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE $9.50  SHELL   LUBRICATION  &  OIL  CHANGE  FRONT WHEEL PACK  (Including Seals)  2 NUMBERS  95  ���������  GIBSONS ii SERVICE  REGULAR VALUE $8.95  Gal. Super Kemtone  ., v?2 NUMBERS'  joi loo >&%**  'SUNSET STORE*  .'.;?:  REGULAR VALUE $1,197  4 LB. TJLN NEW FAK. HM  Strawberry Jam   /  REGULAR VALUE $2.95  4 NUMBERS  COOP STORE  GIBSONS  Revlon Colorkins  Lipstick  6 NUMBERS  10 FABULOUS  FASHION SHADES  19  LANG'S DRUG STORE  GIBSONS  OPEN MONDAYS  AMPLE PARKING SPACE AVAILABLE Coast  News,  July 27,   f961.       7  A diplomat can tell you  where to go and make you  look  forward   to   the trip.  NAVY FOR PNE  The Royal Canadian Navy's  first submarine, HMOS Grilse,  will visit Vancouver during  the Pacific National Exhibition Aug.   19   to  Sept.  4:  This is about pop;  no weasel intended  BUHMG or REMODELLING?  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 horns  Quality material & workmanship guaranteed.  R. BIRKIN ��� Oceanside Furniture & Cabinet Shop,  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek ��� Ph. 886-2551  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU  ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES   OF  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  P  engineered  specifically  x for -your  heating  requirements  P  convenient  budget terms  and  9  free life  - insurance *   .  )  up to 6 years  to pay  5%  Down ��� Balance at 5^2% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR  THE BEST  I      DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  SEE  OR   j    1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 83443  PHONE 1   DAN WHEELER, Gibsons.-i- 880-9663  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt  ���  885-4455  l  Rogers  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS^ B.G. ;-- Ph. 88^092  WHOLESALE   &   RE  corner of PRATT RD. & SECHELT Hl-WAY  ���STORE HOURS ��� Open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Closed on Mondays  White 3-piece bathroom set with taps ........ $  99.00  Colored 3-piece bathroom set with taps  $119.00  (We have the higher  price sets loo)  White enamel shower cabinets,     $   52.50  We have full stock of Streamline copper pipe & fittings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL STORES  4" soil pipe, 5 feet; long, single hub      4" soil pips, 5 feet long, double hub   ......  1/2" copper pipe, per foot   ........  1/2" copper elbow  '...���..; 10^   ....:.  Solder .............��� I......:....:...���.. 1  SPECIAL������ Double stainless steel sinks .  3" copper pipe, per foot        New Pembroke  baths     ..................-.....,.:....���  New English china toilets with seats   ......  No. 1 steel,septic tanks (free delivery)    ..  4" No-Croda pipe, 8 feet long, per length "...  3i/o" Perforated No-Crode pipe   ...............  New toilet seats .....  .... $   4.90  ...... $ 5.20  :.....     18^  .... tee 15*p  lb. $ 1.39  ...���. $27.50  .:... $1-29    $52.50   .$31.90  ...k$48.50  .....  <p   o��7*_)  ..... $ 2.35  Z. $   3.90  Anything you buy from us if you don't want it I will  ���   refund-Yourmoney immediately  Elko glass lined No. 30 single element :.-.. $73:00  Elko glass lined No. 30 double element :...... $83.00  Nci 40 glass lined double element ;... $89100  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  (Save 5 to 10 dollars)  $119  The name pop, having special reference to flavored soda  water in bottles, came into use  about midway in the nineteenth century. It was first  used in the 1861 edition of A  History of American Manufactures, which listed the classification mineral waters and  pop as " heading for" data on  factories  in  various   cities.  Pop came not from the composition   of   the  product,   but  rather from the popping noise  made   when  the  gaseous pressure within the bottle was released,   by removing  the  cork  or  other  closure.   Its   use   has  persisted, but the term pop no  longer finds favor among.bottlers; of  carbonated beverages,  who  prefer  to  distinguish  the  quality products  of the Twentieth  century from their early  predecessors^,  of    the    1800'_,  when processes and ingrediencs  were   comparatively  primitive.  Another generic term among  the more prevalent for the bottled     effervescent    drinks    is  tonic. Its use has been largely  regional and principally in the  New   England States where  it  continues  to  be  used to some  extent.    Quite    obviously    the  term, has some background related    to    the ' tonic   or health  values early attributed to carbonated waters. In England its  limited   use   has   a - somewhat  similar  connotation  as  in   the  name   gin   and  tonic,   the  latter term referring to carbonated quinine water.  .   An   effort was made in  the  "1880's to popularize the name  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Recently returned from a tour  of .Alberta, Saskatchewan and  the Cariboo, are Mr. and Mrs.  Louis Hansen who called in on  Mr. and Mrs. Einar Neilson- arid  daughter Jean at Red Deer,* Alta  former residents of Sechelt ��� and  relatives of- Mr. Hansen. Mrs.  M. Hansen of Vancouver is now  a guest of the Hansen's for a  few days.  New man at "Cliff Motors is  Reg Hawko of Vancouver. Also  employed there is Don Tingley  of Wilson Creek. ���  Old-timers calling on friends  here were Miss Margaret Mon-  crief and Mr. and Mrs. George  Scott  of   Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Thorold returned after spending a few days  in Vancouver.  At the summer home Mrs. M.  Minaito and parents are Mr. and/*  Mrs. Jack-.Evans -.and Mrs.   W.  Shaw.  Mrs. Roy Morris with Bruce,  Diane and David of Toronto are  visiting Hrs. Morris's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Clayton. Mrs.  Morris is the former Phyllis  Clayton.  Mr. and Mrs. Ale Golightly and  son  Bill of  South Burnaby are  .spending  a  few days with  Mr.  and   Mrs.    Pat   Luoma,   Secret  Cove.  Visiting from Fort St. John  are Mr. and Mrs. John M. W.  Webb and baby daughter, guests  of Mrs. Webb's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. A. W. Williams of Porpoise  Bay Rd. Mr.. Webb is attending _  ' summer school and Margaret :  will spend the vacation with her  parents; Y  Visiting Mrs. Agnes Engen and  also Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Cooke  is Mrs. Harriet Worsley of North^.  Vancouver. y  Canada's top comedians,  Johnny, Wayne (bottom) and  Frank Shuster, switch their  sites to California this summer  for a new t series, Holiday  Lodge, seen Tuesday on CBC-  TV. The comedians, assisted  by shapely Maureen Arthur,  cause a riot of humor when  they organize social activities  at the" Holiday Lodge summer  resort.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL  ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  655���^OLOR-LIVELY ROOSTERS are easy to embroider, fun  . to trim with -bits of rickrack���and so big, they cover almost half  a towel. Usejm cloth, curtains, too. Four 7x9-inch motifs.  599���SUNDRESS.OR PINAFORE with ruffles ard colorful embroidery in running and single stitch to delight a little girl.  Transfer of bands, pattern in sizes 2,, 4, 6,���8 included.  903���FULLY; PUFF-STITCH AFGHAN has a W(iowhy'' texture  t���its a real softie! Use a 3-color combination, or" scraps of knit-  ' tiiig Worsted. Take it oncar trips/enjoy it at"home.  Send THIRTY-FIVE!'CENTS hi coins (stamps  cannot ba,-  accepted) for each 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 hits. Plus FREE ��� instructions for six smart veil caps.  Hurry, send 25c now!  carbonade   but   this   was .not  successful.   -----  The name soft drink commonly is applied to ' the general category including all  varieties of non-alcoholic liquid refreshment.-including botn  the carbonated and still, and  referring to those prepared at  fountains; in bottles, and 'rin  cans.  The term obviously was intended to distinguish the  simple    flavored    refreshment  . from spiirits or hard liquors  for which they were widely  recommended as a substitute  In the ,effort to change the  hard-drinking habits so characteristic ��� of earlier days on this  -continent. Bottled soda waters  (and particularly drinks such  as birch beer) were widely referred to and advertised as,  temperance drinks as early as  1878, but that specific connotation has largely fallen into  disuse.  Real Car Economy  NSU PRINZ  Gives up to 70 miles on 1 gal. of Gas  MCKAY S 231���12th St., New! Westminster  District Sales Manager  GIBSONS  T.THOMAS  Phone 886-9572  The Cunningham's  HALFMOON BAY, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-9927  AUTHORIZED  SERVICE   &  PARTS  Us  *"'���*.   ���*** ���*  how lonely leftovers  become "frozen assets"  with a Home Freezer!  Those extra servings of roast or stew, that  lonely lamb chop or chicken leg, make the ideal  basis for tasty, ready-to-heat "TV dinners". Just  place them on individual aluminum freezing plates,  add leftover servings of vegetables and mashed  potatoes with pats of butter, then wrap and freeze.  Then one night when you don't feel like cooking or dishwashing ��� just heat these TV dinners  in the oven and serve, fresh and flavorful as the  day you cooked them! Economical, too ��� when  you own a home freezer.  For exciting food ideas-look into a Home Freezer  B.C.   ELECTRIC  Serving your home with bsttfr living  GIBSONS   HARDWARE   LTD.  Phone S86-2442  GIBSONS   ELECTRIC  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 880-9325  RICHTER'S   RADIO   &   TV   CENTRE  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-9777  &   SERVICE  885-9733  c & s  Sechelt, B.C.  PARKER'S HARDWARE   LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. ��� n,   SS5-2171  JOHN   WOOD   HARDWARE   &   APPLIANCES  Gib-0-t:_. B.C. ��� Ph. S86-2331 8        Coast News, July 27, 1961.  Bjr JACK SHERIDAN*  MANY FISHERMEN '.  UOOK ON THE TROUT AS  THE ROYAL FAMILY  OF THE SEA.  BROOK recur  ARE THE ONLY NATIVE STREAM TROUT.  THEY THRIVE ON COU? WATER, PUT OH  ATOUSH FISHT.  BROWN  TROUT  - ���'���"'��� WERB  IMPORTED  FRCMvf  WCTONEWTOOC  AM? MICHIGAN IUTHE  : XB30TS. CRAFTY GAME-  FISH,THEY RUH LARGS*  THAU THE BROOK.  RAINBOW  TROUT.  CSTEEL-  HEAP)  WERB  INTRODUCED INTO  EASTERN WATERS BY  THE GOVERNMENT IN  JS80. THETRE FAST GROWERS AJU>  UWSFAST WATER. GREAT FIGHTERS-  LAKE TROUT,                       _  WHOSE HOME WAS THE           4*t0&  GREAT LAKES, ARE              ___5>^3i  NOW FACING VIRTUAL         fSSwMK  EXTINCTION BECAUSE       ^^^_2a  PEPREPATK3NS.                                 ���  _______9______R__B________'' ' -  -'              ___S_3  ^__6i^'^'^5____?P'^^^*bWIBPMSf^��E___________P  q aKvvsRci vsAxona tt-Oacj-CB, t___  tAMPREV-^-  Scouts hold watercamp  By MARIO BARENDREGT  Raven Patrol of 1st Gibsons  Boy Scout Troop enjoyed a wonderful watercamp at Gower Point  from July 20 through July 22.  The camp was situated behind  the Gower Pdint store, operated  by Mr. G. W. Perrault. Participants were Mario Barendregt,  patrol leader; Ricky Wray, second; and Scouts Keith Rhodes,  Terry Forshner, Jim Dorval and  Jim  Campbell.  We arrived at the Gower Point  campsite at 1.30 in the afternoon  and set up a complete camp. The  rest of the day spent preparing  ,and eating supper and a short  hike along the beach collecting  driftwood, which we later displayed around the camp. Then  we had a first swim, which we  enjoyed very much. The day was  finished with a mug-up and at  10 o'clock we went to sleep.  In the morning of the next day  more useful gadgets "were added  to our camp. After lunch we had  a stalking game around the beach  followed by an hour of free time;  for all the boys. Thereafter we  had a swim amidst the big  waves. A supper of ham, potatoes and corn was prepared by  our cook, Ricky Wray.  A tree-felling demonstration by  the patrol leader and "open  house" for Seouters and other  visitors was held after supper.  A short entertainment was run  off with the assistance of the  Scoutmaster. After mug-up we  slept overnight on the beach  which was a wonderful experience. The last day was spent  swin | ing and a long hike along  the beach to Camp Byng where  we painted our names on a large  rock with a can of. green paint  salvaged from the beach. After  our final meal, we spent the remainder of the day striking camp  We thank Mr. and Mrs. Perrault for their kindness for allowing us to camp on their property  and Mrs. E. Rea for donating a  fine blackberry pie for our first  lunch.  ����.  lit  COAST NEWS  PHONE 886-2622  Forests are as important to  wildlife as our homes are to  us. But wild animals, like  humans, need sun and air. The  edge of the forest, not its sunless heart, breeds wildlife in  abundance. ���  The young forests of today  are.the wage-earners of tomorrow.  SCHOOL JANITORS WANTED  Part time jaintcrs are required for Irvines'Landing and  Langdale Schools commencing September 1, 1961. Apply in writing to the undersigned on or before August  12, 1961.  For particulars concerning duties and hours of work  contact Mr.. H. J. Chaster ��� Gibsons 886-9566.  .     Sechelt r School' District   No.  46.  Board of School  Trustees, .  Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  TYEE BAIT  The bait with BONIS  GET YOUR ENTRY FORMS AT THE  FOLLOWING TYEE BAIT DEALERS  MADEIRA PARK STORE, ��� Pender Harbour  RAE'S COFFER BAR ��� Halfmoon Bay'.  B & J STORE ��� Halfmoon Bay  COOPERS ��� Redroofs  SECHELT LOCKERS ��� Sechelt  SELMA PARK STORE ��� Selma Park  ROBERTS CREEK GENERAL STORE  SUPER-VALU ���  Gibsons  KEN'S FOODLAND ��� Gibsons  iSMITTY'S   BOATS ��� Gibsons 7  COOPERS STORE ��� Granthams  HOPKINS STORE ��� Hopkins  PORT MELLON STORE ��� Port Mellon  Win a beautiful professional quality-  fisherman's knife, value  ��� ,  JP^fraljO  and flat  (By M. N.)  ���- \  The body lay,, long and flat,  on the north east bed in the women's ward where it had been  transferred from a" private room*  the cover over it as virgin white  as the curtains which concealed the next bed.  Across the: foot on the narrow  table was a huge vase of colorful iris flanked by bowls of mums  in two shades of yellow.  At the  head a great vase of long-stem--  med   roses   stood,   with   dainty;  pastel  African   violets   in  small  pots   covered with fluted paperiY  Along the side of the bed were  other   small  tables   each   laden\  with blooms including tall spikes  of   deeply   colored   snapdragdnsf  and the heavily perfumed mock;  orange   blossoms. !  Hypo ��� she of the body ���\  opened a bleary eye. 4  "Holy smoke," she murmured..!  "I must be dead and don't knowf  it, or I'm alive and they don't;;  know it." )i  For two weeks/she had been |  made to suffer all kinds of in- $  dignities'''.and had come to the if  point where she dared neither  to turn her back to anyone in ;,  white nor yet face them. Already f  there was a groove in her lip  where a thermometer could rest, ���  and her arm automatically :  straightened out for a pressure :  test when anyone approached the ���']  hed. ���:  At first it had been only the  white clad folks that she had to  watch, but now she cast a wary  eye on anyone in "green; ever  since that day a couple of nursr  es had been. pushing her down  the corridor on a nice flat wagon  and suddenly from a double door  at the side four or five goblins in  green had reached out and-hauled them in.  She never did learn the fate of  the nurses, but Hypo had been  unceremoniously dumped onto a  table in the centre of the room  while one green character wasted no time in pinning an arm to  a board with adhesive tape while  another got busy with the everlasting pump. About that time  Hypo, thoroughly disgusted with  the whole business, said to heck  with it and went to sleep. Which  is how she came to be unable to  protect herself when someone  later, attacked her with a knife.  However, this is no mystery  story and so far as Hypo knows,  the police were not called in .on  the case.  She came to about, nine hours  later back in her hospital room.  A supper tray sat upon the bedside table, a teapot well in sight  beside the inverted teacup. How  welcome would be a cup of fresh,  hot tea; it had been some: time  yesterday when she had last  eaten.  - She tried to lift her head from  the pillow only to find that her  shoulders moved but her head  remained, as though weighted,  on the bed. Later she was to  discover that the green goblins  had decapitated her, basting her  head back on with black thread,  a color scheme which shocked  her aesthetic taste ��� she   was  somewhat of a stickler for match  ing colors.  In all fairness however, she  saw the futility of trying to match  thread to the aqua, ultramarine,  jaundiced hues of her neck with  which a nurse had painted it the  previous night, but she thought  there could be a more pleasing  contrast than black. Being basted in black seemed dreary.f "  The next time Hypo opened her  eyes it was to see the tray being  whisked out the door.     y  "Hey," she bawled, "I want  my tea!"';'- Y ���   ���  So the aide poured a;cup and  brought it back to the table.  Hypo guarded it lovingly until  she dozed off again. Each time  she wakened, her brain, foggier  than usual, considered ways and  means of imbibing the tea without avail. '���������.'  The following morning when  breakfast time came, she was  sitting up in bed holding' her  knees steady to receive her "tray  for which she reached gingerly  with one hand while she held her  head with the other. From that  time on not one tray got away  from her.  Days passed. Flowers continued to arrive and were" placed  around the bed. Finally Hypo  could stand this lying in state ho  longer and one day when the  staff was at supper she sneaked  to the telephone and made arrangements to leave the hospital.  That night when the get-away-  car arrived she fled downZ the  fire escape and was miles away  before "the nurse fetched, up at  -her .- former - bedside with the  needles, hypos, sleeping . pills,  thermometer, drugs and other  requisites for a restful night,  y Hypo's nights now are without  incident; and her days ��� alas  ��� are without trays.  SMALL TALK  By Syms  "You  have  a pretty good     "Yes,  but  I  never  use  it  sized office staff ..." unless  someone gets out of  line."  Robert Macnicol  /f* $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$  Robert Macnicol, prominent in  Canadian Legion affairs and a  Gibsonite for a period of ten  years, died at the Veterans' hospital in Victoria, July 18 and was  buried July 21.  He and Mrs. Macnicol 'lived in  Gibsons from 1947 to 1957 when  they moyed to Victoria to take  over a Legion executive post.  While in Gibsons, Mr. Macnicol.  served in numerous community  capacities arid was a member of  the village council during the  early 1950's.  Mr. Macnicol, who retired as  secretary in 1947, also served  the Legion as roving provincial  public relations officer, B.C. representative on Dominion Command, and president of B.C. and  Northwestern States Command in  1957-59.-/ .;'"':-'"A'AA'A. .' :'-X  After serving four years overseas in the First World War,  Mr. Macnicol became an active  participant in veterans' affairs  through the Great War Veterans  Association. He was a life member of the Pro Patria branch of  the   Legion in Victoria.  In 1936 he was appointed by  the Canadian government to. investigate unemployment and report to the Veterans Assistance  Commission. Y  During the Second World War  he was overseas manager for  Canadian Legion War Services  in England, 1941-42, and executive assistant to the general manager of Legion War Services in  Ottawa, 1943-44. He was given  leave of absence from his B.C..  secretaryship to fill the-.se assignments.  He leaves his wife, Margaret,  at home in Victoria; son Robert  "William, Vancouver; daughter,  Mrs. Margaret Patrick, North  Vancouver.  $  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ���4*:  &  &  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  $  SALE  Entire Summer Stock  Dresses - Goats - Skirts - Blouses  and Hats - ALL PRICED TO GO  7 MISS THIS SALE  " >     ' ���      '���  H. Bishop Ladies Wear  & MUHnery  NEXT DOOR TO ANNE'S FLOWER SHOP  SECHELT ��� 885-2002 ;  Ladies Wear is  our ONLY'Business  $$$$$$ $$$$$$ $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ $ $  $  $  to  to  to  to  to  to  toi  tot  ' -'to:  ' <a  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ^  to  to  to  $  Fish news  Department  of- Fisheries  Overall.. sport fishing participation increased during the week  ending July 23 in spite of strong  winds which curtailed operations  in some of the more exposed regions of the Straits of Georgia.  VANCOUVER - HOWE SOUND  ���Mr. Que Yuen of Vancouver  caught the largest spring' salmon  taken in this area during the  week when he pulled in a 36%  %iund "tyee" at Britannia Beach  on Saturday. This 'run is now  approaching its peak, and is attracting many sport fishermen.  The springs taken average about  18 pounds, with a few jack  springs and pinks also reported.  The . outside waters of Howe  Sound from Salmon Rock to  Point Atkinson produced fair  catches of coho, pink salmon and  jack springs     ,  SECHELT INLET - PENDER  HARBOUR ��� Coho made up  most ������ of the catch in these regions on the weekend, with fishermen averaging about % fish  per boat at both Pender Harbour  and at Porpoise Bay in Sechelt  Inlet. Winds hampered operations to some extent. Lees Bay  produced most of the coho  around Pender Harbour while a  few near limit catches of coho  were reported from around Lasqueti Island on Friday and Saturday.  oonjwnq i(oa  KEN'S    FOODLAND   PHOKE   386-2563  Due to the heavy demand last week iwe are repeating bur sale on g%gk        |L  SO��C ID-  Fresh Ice Pack FRYING CHICKENS  Baby Beef Liver       39c lb.  VERY  TENDER  GRADE A  FULLY TRIMMED  Blade Pot Roasts      59c lb,  CORN ON THE COB  EXCELLENT  QUALITY  6> 39c  MALKINS SWEETENED ��� ^y  48 ��z, 29c  Grapefruit Juice  MONARCH ��� Its new  Pancake Mix1(>oz- 2  for  19c  FRASER  VALE-  FISH AND CHIPS  a tasty treat  EACH 49C  TREASURE HUNT SS Nabob Coffee 3c lb.  ��� f* _ET  '    PARTY pACKS  IvtoR 25 LB. BLOCKS  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS TIILL 9  FREE DELIVERY on orders over $5


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