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Coast News Aug 24, 1961

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Array _~_~V~w-_. tr\��rx~_rx���-urorn  Victoria,  B.  C,  *.i  -��.  f J->  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING   THE  GROWING SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in Gibsons,  B.C:      Volume  15, Number 32,  August 24, 1961.  7c per copy  A Complete Line    ���  of Men's Clothing-  ^Marine'Men's Wear  - Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons.   B.C.  Rezoning public meeting  called by Gibsons council  ���>,  .Gibsons village council at last  Tuesday night's meeting decided  to hold a public meeting on an  application for the rezoning of  three lots in the bay .area.  A date for the hearing will be  set at next Tuesday night's  meeting of council. The vote on  the motion for a meeting passed  council unanimously.  ' At the council meeting a motion by Councillor Hodgson was  passed asking the provincial  town planners be asked to study  the municipal area of Gibsons  and make suggestions which  could be used for future guidance  Some 30 persons excluding the  council and elerk, numbering  six, attended the meeting. E. F.  Cartwright sparked the debate,  by making a second application  to council for construction of a  $25,000 marina at the eastern end  of ������ the bay, including the r old  government wharf in his project.  Mr. Cartwright was represented by Graham Ladner, a Vancouver lawyer who with assent  of council confined his application to the re-zoning question,  preferring to leave all argument  for and against to a public hearing where both" sides could present their argument. ���  Members of council agreed although a-delegation from the  bay area r preferred, to have'had'  the matter settled over the council table that anight. It -was suggested council had the power to  settle it on the spot. To this  Chairman Ritchey agreed but  added that he preferred to see a  wider type  of  hearing.  A bay area spokesman said  the bay people were not opposed  to a public hearing if properly  held. After this hearing has been  held  council can then make its''**,:  decision.   It was  also  suggested* �� %��  by  council  that the minister  oi^ii  municipal affairs  could also, assist and advise council.  t  The   general trend   of council  thinking at the meeting was concerned hot only  with   the three-  lots involved in the marina site  but,also, of a wider area and takk    i  ing iri all of Gibsons. That _was: '; ,;  why it was decided to call iri/the    -/.  help of the provincial town <plan-r/   *>  ning   department   to   see    what-) fe  help it could provide.   .        ,- :&&*%  Mr. Cartwright is proprietor of  Gibsons Loggers' and Sports**^  men's Supplies" on Sechelt Highway. This is the second time he--  has appeared before council with  his project. The first time, some  weeks ago, council turned down  his request which Mr. Cartwright  faced with strenuous opposition,-  did not press.,  Fall Fair draws praise of judges  The 1961 Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair came to a close after two  successful days and recorded a  financial success as well, according to reports of fair officials. , "  A dance was,the closing function on the Saturday night. It was  a good fair and many complimentary remarks were made on  the entries, their quality and the  co-operation which existed  throughout.  Two judges for the women's  sections came from Powell.Ri-y  ver and were pleasantly surpris-j  ed at the varied entries, quality  of most exhibits and the helpfulness of the Committee and'assistants. -. -      ,     -    - '-��� "-.->  In roaming. through the Fair  after the judging, the following  features were described as outstanding: ' -, ,  Mrs. Doris Moss, an, energetic  young lady who entered fully 80  exhibits.  The needlework increase of 20  entries from last year.  The  large  number   of, entries,  in preserves. A  The good quality in baking in  spite of the decrease in number  of breads, and pies.  According to report of Mr.  Thorpe, the judge of vegetables,  the exhibits were as good as  could be expected considering  the seasons. The late spring held  back peas and   root crops.  The A. R. Reeves display of  begonias   was   particularly   fine  BASEBALL  A double-header will be played  Sunday at Hackett Park starting  at l"p.m. when Powell River's  Babe Ruth team will play Peninsula All-Stars. On their last meet-;  ing in Powell River these teams  battled mightily, the first "game  ending 2-0 for Powell River and  the second ending 3-3.  and drew much praise. People  spoke well of the Gibsons Garden  Club's flowers, also of the group  exhibits. Reid Road was awarded first prize, Women's Institute  second. Mrs. Peterson sr., exhibited a nice collection of cacti.  A stranger here wondered if  the committee decorated the  halls each year. That caught his  eye as it had not done in fairs  elsewhere. They are decorated  each year.  As usual the Parish Hall was  the. drawing card and many people-entered more than once.1 Now  andS-agairikthe two" spinning  wheelsktwere. ^active and many  small articles of -handicraft made  -strong..appeal,, to- some young-,  sters. Mr. H.  Steinbrunner's ta  ble of displays, from the smallest to the largest article, was a  drawing  card.  What struck most people vividly was the Netherland exhibits.  They took one back to beautiful  pictures and tapestry seen only  in the Old Country. Mrs. R. P.  Thomas of Granthams Landing  and five other ladies were interested in displaying that exhibit.  Mr. Muirhead, judge for the  4-H Calf Club gave an interesting talk to the members. The  animals all looked good.  Now that the fair is over the  Fair Committee thanks all who  worked for  and - entered in this  -, Dianna Bennett models the  new garb for Girl Guides, to.  wear when they are not in uniforms - abroad. It features  maple leaves on the skirt. A  Standard pattern has been established but the color selection will be left to the individual.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: In the Village Com-  jnission meeting last Tuesday,  Aug. 15, a permit was asked for  rezoning three jlots in the Bay  area. *  i There was a bundle of letters  and "a" petition signed by a large  y52r''^ Fair'_ *_ ��� i~. -.��� -'dumber.*of   residents   protesting  /Winners, of. the various .classes,;^?jj fot busittesS purposes;  "will be announced next week.  Legion Olympics  big PNE feature  The Pacific National Exhibition's third annual Tournament  of Champions will embrace almost 20 sports and attract competitors from all parts of the  province. Probably the highlights  of the big championship show are  the Junior Olympics and the provincial bowling, championships.  The Olympics will bring to Empire Stadium the province's finr  est young track-and-field stars  up to 16 years of age. Canadian  Legion branches throughout B.C.  help present this opportunity "for  the youngsters to compete in topflight events.  The Legion sponsors elimination contests and pays to bring  -the winners to the. finals fat Empire Stadium. Of the thousands  who compete in the elimination  heats, several hundred make it  to the finals.  Among-the .trophies that willy  be awarded will be the Bannister-  Landy   Trophy,' commemorating "  the mile duel fought between  Roger Bannister and John Landy  during the 1954 Empire Games  at Vancouver.  Peewee and Bantam finals wil!  be run Thursday, Aug. 31, starting at 6:30 p.m. Midget and Junior championships will- start 7  p.m. Friday, Sept: 1. The "allcomers" meet will be held 10:30  a.m., Saturdayk-Sept.y2.Y   y  Among the records that stand  to be broken are a 4.41 mile for  boys and*a 10.3 hundred- yards^  for boys." - --Z''- ''���' ���-'���:-^'- '"���'���"������;>',  About 150 of the province's-  best male and female bowlers  will compete during the entire  -fair..for:the B.C. 5-pin championships. The event will-take":place  on fully automatic lanes in a  specially ;. constructed $60,000-  building. Bowlers Will compete  for trophies and cash prizes.  but these were not read or considered at the-meeting.  ,' The commission however -assured^ the delegation' "opposing  the. rezoning that the -letters of  protest.and- the petition against  the "rezoning .would be brought  before: the commission ;at a public hearing to be held at a later  date.  I would be glad il you wouia  publish this so that those interested would have this information.       ,       M. E. Telford.  Jim Drummond, pioneer  By LESTER R. PETERSON  Some men "leave little impress  on the world in which they have  lived. Others impress in such a  way that their J every deed is no-  tated and proclaimed. Still others live in such a way that only  upon the withdrawal of ^ their hying stamp is the impression they  have left upon their community  revealed; The? life of James H.  Drummond falls in this last class  Gibsons Landing was a small  Village when: Jim Drummond  brought his family here from  Lund in 1927. T.-.H. Anderson was  leaving the big old store, already  long a landmark, and the Drummond family  moved in.  Norman Hartley's Meat Market and Devine's Bakery faced  the big store, which Jim Drummond and Peter Ostergard named the Howe Sound Trading Company. The Elphinstone Co-op arid  W. W. Winn's, Post Office. and  hall, pretty well corripleted the  list of business establishments.  While the settlement numbered, only a fraction of its present  inhabitants, the volume of trade  handled by the big store was deceptively large. A gasoline pump  stood on the road, and large coal  oil tanks at   the rear" se'rved a  community  in  whichf electricity'  was   still   unknown.   Within  the"  building,, not only groceries, but  also    drugs,    hardware,     tools,  i clothing^and. feed were handled.,  To  serve the   needs   of outlying  customers,   Mr.   Drummond.  put a delivery truck on the road,  with Jack Lowden as driver. For  many years -Jack handled  mail  as well as groceries.  As   customers, frequently   did  - not wish to wait for their orders,  to be filled days later, Jack be-,  gan taking a selection of staples;'  with him"on the'truck, thus instituting one of the first stop-and-  shop   stores   in   B.C.   A   second  truck, operated by Dave Bates;,  was later added. For almost 30  years this system brought shopping to the, doorsteps < of f custom-  ��� ers who had ho ready access to  " stores. '-.',,'��� '-'���'' . ���'* "'.'���' '  From the very time of his arrival,  Jim   Drummond's   activi-  To check cost  tThe West. Sechelt Water Board  announces to all property owners interested in the proposed  wafer, project, that their board is  ' active' in the work of accomplishing the success so much needed.  �� k A letter frorii ;the Public Utilities . Commission to the effect  that ,they are; sending up their:  engineer to check over, and estimate the cost of a project worked, out ..by the .board has been  received. It'is--hoped that a favorable report will be received,  and if so the board will push on  as quickly as possible. '-'  Bad (ire  on ReidkRbad  k ���"������Eire-.from ah undeterminedyor-  Yigin > completely destroyed the  khome and belongings of Mr. and  AMrsZZF. Kirkhdm on the Reid  Road, early in the morning of  August   11.  The alarm was turned in at '4  a.m. and the first truck arrived  on the scene at 4:15 a.in., how-;  ever the fire had such a head  start in the old frame building  that it was virtually impossible  for the Gibsons volunteerYfire-  men to do anything but fkeep the  fire from spreading into the surrounding tinder dry hush.  Shortage of water in the .area  hampered the firefighters.- They  had no other course but to run a ;  shuttle service to the nearest water supply which was approximately three-quarters of a mile  away.  The Kirkhams escaped with  only the clothes on their backs,  losing all their personal belongings including a new Vanxball.  It is believed they were only partially insured. They have been  staying at the George Locket f  home since the fire. Red Cross  assistance was immediately offered the Kirkhams in the form  of necessary bedding.  Annual regatta at  Redroofs big event  The foreshore was lined with  spectators Aug. 5 when the Redroofs Beach and Country. Club  held its. Annual Regatta.' The  somewhat squally weather was  no deterrent to the young fry  who manipulated their craft with  the ease and skOI of old sailors.  The boat parade topped the long  chain of evehfcs andkwasv a colorfulpicture as it sailed, past  the reviewing stand, fk'-  The prize-winning boat had a  gibbet 4 in. ftbe bow from which  hung Mr. Chant with a noose  around his neck, the crew chanting Down with Chant: giving full  vent to their feelings regarding  Mr. Chant's longer hours for  students.  It was manned by a crew consisting of Dale and Jane Wright,  Bruce Caple, Bruce Campbell,  Herbiie Hunt Jr., and Peter Bir-  rell who proved they;i,knfew how  to handle their ship in rougn  weather. . .  The second prize winner wasf  Denny Hunt, whose craft represented a bruiser, complete with  gun turrets and gims. Chris Dal-  ton won third prize for his boatload of lovely ladies bedecked in  old fashioned boating costumes  twirling parasols, while the crew  wore striped blazers and straw  boaters, reminiscent of boating  on the Thames in the gay 90's.  The parade passed up and  down in front of the reviewing  stand. The judges had a hard  time naming winners as all boat  crews showed great imagination  and originality.  Dr. H. H. Caple, president of  fhe -club, presented the prizes.  AQUATIC EVENTS  Boys and girls, mm swimmers,  ���with life jackets: B-ffie Dix, Brian  ���and "Kathy Cnnse^k'  ��� -  Boys; 8: Kippy Caple; Boys-  igirls, 8, Jennifer Dean, Kippy  Caple and Joanne Hartmann.  Boys, 18: David' Stoker, Tom  rand Michael Jackson; girls: Bobbie Pearson and Jennifer Dean.  Boys, 12 and under: Jimmy  Dean, Frank XJreenafl and Bruce  Caple; ;girls: Robin Dix, .Susan.  Birrell and Bobbiey Pearson. .Y y  fBoys,It   Kerry ^Dix;   Bruce  Carrulhers and Rob. Patterson;  Girls:  PennyMJacPherson; Rob-,  bie Pearson and Date Wright.  Hnsbands and wives swimming  Tace: Wendy McDonald and Dr.  Caple; Kathleen and Andrew Bir-  Tell; D^othy . aaad Chris Taylor..;  Underwater swimming: Dave  JFladgate, Rob Patterson and  IBrian Hunt.  Underwater swimming, girls:  :Dale Wright, Robtrie Pearson and  _D_ve Hansen; Boys (vein: Robbie  MacPherson, Brian Bunt and  Tommy Jackson.  Giris swimming, open:  Pemv  yMacHierson, JnBe Pearson and  Susan Birre-L  Row Boat race, open: David  .Stoker and Ken Hunt; Kerry Dix  and    Garry    Greenall; ^ Tommy  Jackson and  Scott MacPhejson.  Log Rolling, open: Kerry^Dix,  Bruce Campbell. '  Diving, 16 and under: Bruce  -Campbell, < Penny MacPherson  - and -Rob Patterson. " -   - - ��� - -  A treasure hunt for the young  fry followed ''in; the early evening. Winners were Billie Dix,  Kippy Caple, Scott MacPherson  and Tommy Jackson. This hunt  was held at the home of Mrs. W.  MacDonald, followed by a wei-  ner and'marshmallow roast.-  A scavenger hunt for the grown  ups starting at the MacDonald  residence was followed by a barbecue. A dance for the juniors,  was held at. the tennis courts at  8 p.m. with music supplied by T.  Campbell's Hi-fi. Refreshments  were served.  Night  offers  school  its  Night school classes for the"  1961-62, session are being organ-,  ized. For School District No. 46,:  as elsewhere throughout B.C., a-  limited number of courses for ���  regular high school credits willj  operate this year, in addition to  non-credit courses, provided that ���  a sufficient number of students^  and instructors   can be securedk  These   credit   courses,    which:  might lead to completion of high '  school, are being referred to by:*  the  department of   education as  an interrupted program.  The needs for such a program.J  were forcibly - expressed . by   Dr.Y  Bert -Wales,    director   of   adult  education,     Vancouver      School;*-  4Boatd;~atf; & B^ ^ucatioit:��6n^  fererice,* March 5, 'i960. In a tall_Y  which    Dr.    Wales    called    "On  Continuing Education"  he   said.  "There is so much to be learn-...  ed that one's education  can  no .  longer    be     completed    through'  formal   schooling.   There   is   no -  such thing as 'finishing our education.' Continuing education will  take   its��� natural    step;   in   theY  scheme of education; 'Adult". education will be recognized as a-;-  logical continuation from formal.,  school.   Night  schools and adult,  schools started as second chance^,  schools. They are now an .esseh--  tial part of a community's basic-  responsibility."  news  Ef-heries  SW&MMEET  A swim meet;wiU be held Sunday at Port Mellon starting at  1:30 p.m. This water sports event has been. organized by, .the  Recreation committee and will  be managed by Doug Strain.  There will be races for boys  and   girls . also ; adults.. Diving  events will follow. After the swim  events there will be a trampoline  exhibition.  (Continued on Page 4)  surprise visit   ..;....:���  Mr. and Mrs. C. Critchell of  Davis Bay received surprise visits, last week, from Mr. and  Mrs. Fred Jackson of New Westminster. For many years Mr.  Jackson was the Mayor of New  Westminster. This was their first  visit to the peninsula and they  were charmed with the scenery.  Also visiting the Critchells  were their nephew and niece,  Dr. and Mrs. Glen Burgess and  two small sons, of Comox. Dr.  Burgess is in charge of the hospital at 'the Air Force Base.  fFor the ve-k end-ng Aug. 20.  v f VANCOUVER - -K>WE SOUND  ��� The Annual Free Salmon Der-  iby sponsored fey one of the Vancouver newspapers was held on  .Sunday. Boat counts showed that  -between 3,8M - -JMO: boats were  in the water during the derby,  times, but despite this intensive  ueffort, the taagfst salmon taken  weighed o___r 2X54 pounds and  there were oa_y It salmon weighed in at over 13 pounds, 3 oz,  However, pinks ������ ranging upwards-in she finnm 4 pounds ���  were fairly plentiful making up  thefbalk of fbe cafceb and ranged  Jnigh enoqgb to take the 9th prize  in the derby- Considerable quantities of cniio���averaging about  ���4-12 pounds ��� have been taken  during the past week- In the  Indian River area, fishing for  piriks has been very good with  spin type lores.  SECBEtIS ___fcEr-- PENDER  HARBOUR ���~ GcdEO were plentiful in fhe Pfendear Harbour-Lees  Bay area and averaged 5 fish  on Sunday as south-east winds  per boat cm Saforday but only 2  curtailed effort. In Sechelt Inlet  fishing was fair and averaged  about 1 fish per boat.  New minister  at Tabernacle  At a general ..meeting, of. Gibsons Pentecostal Tabernacle,  Rev.;Ed H. Brothers was unanimously.: elected pastor of the assembly . replacing Rev. L. B.  Preston who received a call from.  Neepawa,   Manitoba.  Rev. Mr. Brothers and his wife  formerly resided at Seattle,  Wash., where they were engaged  in Youth and j^hildren's work as  well as being Evangelists.  .The Rev. Mr. Brothers graduated with. a bachelor" of arts degree in theology and has carried  credential with the U; S. Assemblies of God for over five years.  Mrs. .Brothers is a qualified  teacher' of piano and accordion  as, well as being a talented organ player.  Previous to coming here they  were with the Elwah Assembly  of God Church near Port Angeles  Washington.  New ruling  A new regulation of the department of education coming into  effect in September is that students in the regular school pro-  grain who do not enroll by September 15 must now receive the  permission of the board of school  trustees to enter school classes  after that date.  Elphinstone High School has  announced that it will hold its  graduation exercises on Saturday, - September 16.  Elphinstone High School is also holding a pre-registration for  students who are new to the district on Monday, August 28, from  9 a.m. to 3 p.m. *' Why work?  Wxz Coast  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  ���>���'  Published   every   Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula  News  Ad., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  nail, Post Office..department, Ottawa.'  Member-Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  _1.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.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  Show the price tag  "We've magnified the importance of security to the place where  I'm afraid sometimes it's distorted our sense of values."  The above was uttered by Hon. E. C. Manning, premier of Alberta when addressing in Edmonton, the annual meeting of the Alberta Chamber of Commerce.  His theme was "uncover the price tag,, and during his speech  he said one of the biggest factors in today's price level problem is  the cost of social services. The fallacy that these things are free has  become so wide-spread that hundreds of thousands of people call any  ��r all of social services, free services.  Premier Manning was of the opinion it was time the public was  permitted to see the factors .that, make up the actual price tag attach-;  ���ed to all these free services. k  Asa premier of a province which has obtained considerable of  Its revenues from a natural resource without the aid of the mass  of the populace his remarks while true are not so acceptable to the  Social Credit premier in British Columbia: Opposition members have  a terrific time trying to sort things out in the legislature. Perhaps if  the two premiers got together things might be different. Just what  is the price tag for the "free" things in B.C.?  Discrimination shown  There are times when one should invoke a Bill of Rights whether  it be federal or provincial. This remark is made because of certain  signs one reads on some buses. These signs read "Cigaret smoking  only." ���'"'. y   .'���  " One could ask why such red carpet treatment for cigaret smokers.  -To a good many people five or ten cigaret smokers in a: bus is far  worse than two or. three pipe smokers. The writer being a pipe  smoker sees red when "Cigaret smoking only" appears.  4 Would it not be better to ban ALL smoking on buses. Why should  ���cigaret smokers have an advantage which the pipe smoker could  rightly claim if he wanted to make a friss'about-it.'  Are cigaret smokers so brittle in temperament that bus companies cannot face them? Are cigaret smokers so addicted to the  Iiabit they cannot forego a smoke for fa few miles? Apparently the  pipe smoker is not so brittle in temperament'and niust forego a  smote regardless of his feelings. Yet he and the hbn-smoker must  put up with the cigaret smoker, who creates more ash and dirt on a  J>us than any pipe smoker would.  Let's be fair and ban all smoking. Why cigaret smokers are pri-  -nrilged is something which should be explained. It is true all pipes  ��do not smell sweet, neither do all cigarets. How about considering  tall the public and not cigaret smokers only.  {Article   14)      .    Y  In Edinburgh' before leaving  ;;;��� for  Orkney, we. .'stayedf'at/ the  [ ^sariie^ hc^el Ay0^e Ave  stayed  k'the lastf timesy and .to our surprise,    we 'were Yremerribered  Y?^d welcomed.;;y'.:v ������ >ZA:i4J''���;���  'A There    has    been    quite    a  change   along   Princess Street  in the last three-years, as .the  old  family shops have nearly  all    gone,- many   through r the  process of' "take-over" by  one  or  other  of f the  industrialists,  with the  result; that  one sees  here-.  exactly-yythe'f same   firm  names: as onefsees in:Plymouth,  selling exactly the; same lines,  not What you want to buy but  what  they want to sell. Surr,  ' vivors    of    the    gracious   old  Edinburgh y   businesses  y haveg:  moved one block north to s.tatej?  . ly George Street and-are doing  '���". just as well there,    k  yk-vyY'  As you know, bur fcopies Cof  ' 'Blackwoods" -   have ��� :iquite �����]���*/-���  circulation     around     Gibsons.  When: my  wife  was renewing,  our- subscription last year, she  mentioned  that   we   had  beeh��  past Blackwood's place of busi-,  nesis   several    times   they last:  time   we   were , in   Edinburgh;;  With her receipt came :a^personal   letter requesting- us^o^  be fsure and call, the next time.  we- were  in Edinburgh.  We  had   been   shopping   on-  George Street, and,. remembering   the   invitation,   called. at  Blackwood's.   The  young  lady  who met us.reported that the  directors were in another part  of the building, and she ushered   us  into   a   circular   board^.  room under a dome, while she|  got: the'editors. Y"k'���  One,   Captain  Wilson,   turned  out   to   have  been   at  the  same school as I had, so we  sat and chatted at one siae, of  a large .circular' table. .The  other Mr/ Blackwood himself,  and Mary, sat at the other side  of this table and carried on a  spirited ..conversation beyond  our Ken.  It was very like Saturday  morning at the "Coast News,"  and Captain Wilson" was" most  interested in the sidelights of  work and play on the Sunshine  Coast, and agreed with ��� your  proposition that a' dozen or so  of the gentlemen who write  their experiences for Black-  woods, would have sufficed to  have brought order to the Congo without, bloodshed.  We had the pleasure of attending the World's Pipe Band  Championship at Murrayfield.  This is the Scottish Rugby  Union's ground, about the same  size as the P.N.E. field but  with a far larger grand-stand.  There were 65 bands in four  grades, and the total of pipers  and drummers was close to a  thousand.' The tartans and  style of uniform were all different.  It was a cold and windy  afternoon, and the bandsmen  outnumbered the spectators until near the end. We got there  in time to hear the heavyweights. The bands marched  in from the north and south  ends of the stand alternately,  and played to three judges  hidden in separate cubicles. ���;  The playing was very good,  there were no break-downs,  and each and every band got  a fine hand from the audience  as it matfcihed off..  At  the finish,   about 250 of  the  leading pipers  and  drum-  By ERIC  THOMSON  r, iriers   formed  fa   solid  square  > facing the grand-stand, and the  ���' remaining     750' "'formed    the  three   sides   of' a ��� hollow  rectangle around ; this; core." Then  .  the   drummers   in! f the  centre  square and all" the pipers played    "The    79th's   Farewell   to  Gibraltar,"   followed'--by  "The  Highland Laddie,"'after which  the results were declared;  I spotted the three "first  bands, but not in the correct  order. Muirhead . and . Sons  , band was * first by a decimal,  taking over from Shotts and  Dykehead, who had. held the  trophy ��� for four, 'years, and  Edinburgh 'Police, my choice,  was a close third.  The Queen has just completed a week's visit to Scotland,  during which she stayed at  Holyrood House. The last Sat-'  urday evening of her visit,  Edinburgh went down the  Royal Mile to, ,the Palace to  pay its resfpeots. This dates  back to the visits of the late  King, and it has grown to be  (Continued on Page 3)  FOOTWEAR  See our lines of best quality  boots and shoes for men���  sports, work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine  Men's   Wear  ���'.���'  '   LTD.      ..-;,  .Ph.   886-21_6 ��� Gibsons  Coast News, Aug. 24, 1961.  REGULATIONSv->��RTAINING  TO  PROVINCIAL  HIGHWAY  .   RIGHTS-OF-WAY  1. Outside Municipalities���All  buildings must > be set back  at least 25' from the edge of  the right-of-way of Provincial - Highway, Road or  Street  2. Outside Municipal. Bound-  '. aries���"No signs are permitted within 1000' of the' right-  of-way of any Provincial  Highway, -Road or Street  with -���the   following   excep-  ���   tions���       ', " >  <a) Certain/directional signs  for Motels and Resorts  may be erected on the  right-of-way under permit  (b) Certain signs on business  properties may be erected beyond the right-of-  way boundaries. For details on this, please  check with your local  District Official.  3. Inside Municipal Boundaries  ���No signs may be erected  on the right-of-way of Provincial Highways, except  under permit. (Ref. 2 (a)  above). Signs on private  property are controlled by  the Municipal authorities..  4. Entrances, pipes, etc. to be  built within the Provincial  right-of-way will require a  permit from the Department  of Highways.  For   further '������'details/ please  contact   the   Department   of  Highways District Office.  W.   M;  UNDERWOOD,  District  Superintendent,  North Vancouver, B.C.  From Gospel Rock-;.���* L�� "*��7*.  From shore to distant reach the black sea stretches,    -    '.  Veiling a starlit sky; A A'A Y "  Circling the huddled isles, its contour sketches  A visual lullaby.  Shade upon shade, its nigrescent depth, unbroken,  Falls in a pall of night,  Jealous that some slight sound be not unspoken,     .  Or some small spot be light.  Jealously guards the tiny point that northward  Its mateless passage winds;  Hurries it through its tight-held mantle forward,  And sealS. its path behind.   ,        Y'Y'kYY  \~y>s;>.yi    *���:��������� A.  KS  At last people aren't walking  on my tail all the time. Time  was, we were so crowded that  1 had to sleep with one eye  open. But now the house has j  been enlarged and we can all:  ^vbreathe easier, especially  me. You ask where the  nioney was saved ?  Gems of Thought  ��� The past, the present and  the future are really one ���  they are today.  ���Harriet Beeciher Stows  The purpose  and motive   to  live aright can be gained now.  ���Mary Baker Eddy  "It Is now and in this world  t_aat we must live.  ���Andre Gide  To eternity itself there is no  other handle  than the present  atnamenlt ��� Blaise Pascal  We shall never have mgjre  ���time. "We have, and have* airways had, all the time there  3s.  ���  Arnold  Bennett.  Today's pioneers are build-  aujg to-morrow's progress.  Thomas J. Watson.  THE BRNK OF NOVfl SCOTIR      ���  Geiready  now  with  Our budget plan spreads the cost of your furnace oi!  over as many as twelve monthly payments. There are no  interest or carrying charges...you pay only for the oil.  Now's the time to call your Standard Man and arrange  for your heating oil supply. Standard Heating Oils burn  cleaner, with more sunny warmth from every drop. Ask  for delivery now...and be ready for the Freezin'Season.  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) McDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332  ���--���*&m$.<  INCREASING   RESOURCES  Despite efficient forestry  fanning and wood utilization,  less than one half of the wood  in every tree we cut down is  converted to a final product;  even though there have been  advances in recent years in  manufacturing processes, waste  ���wood utilization and by-pro-  ��duct production. Consider the  future when we will have complete utilization of our wood  resources and when the eight  trillion acres of forest lands in  file world will be managed to  yield a perpetual crop of wood.  "Wood is a perpetual, and under proper management, an increasing resource.  SSKKSS^?";^1  'is*        - ^ M   ,v-'--.  j. &,���,, ^^ftt ..     fkitSsc-��^Y���* * ^������'������i'%Y \*��*.v��  Sum.    ������V*.\ +e Vk^svw,    ���J^^Iv     f  iSsSSSsi  .^^���-'   S_E__?I'.y4  ���   Climaxing Vancouver's 75th Birthday with an  ASTOUNDING AGGREGATION OF ALL-NEW ATTRACTIONS!  ��� Water Show and Comedy Carnival starring the uproarious Paul Gilbert ��� Miss PNE  Contest behold the bountiful beauWes of B.C. ��� Old MacOonald'.s Farm Featuring...  the riotous rhythms of Des��no��id the Drumming .Duck ���Million Dollar Playland,  rousing new rides, gala games galore! ��� Willie the Whale containing trophies from  the seven seas ��� $75,000 in Program Prizes a car a day given away! Grand Prize:  Your  dream   home!   ��� PNE-Shrine Circus a fresh array of fabulous feats!  PLUS A PROFUSION OF PERENNIALLY POPULAR PRESENTATIONS!  + Agriculture and Horticulture;..���' Horse Racing     ��� Armed Forces Displays k  *The Hobby Show   ��� B.C..Industry       ��� Wrestling Marathon   ��� NationalHolstein Skoia  ��� Leonardo da Vinci Display   ��� Dog and Cat Shows*��� Sea Food Kitchen  o�� friiiM''&.  IT'S MABINE FESTIVAL YEAR AT THE  Pacific National Exhibition  VANCOUVER, CANADA ai-32 8 1        f   *-��  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  .   SELMA  PARK  For *h�� ,f^uhn consecutive  year the" Lending Library sponsored oj _<- a rarK Community  Centre will open on Sat., Sept. 2  and wf" h�� ooen everv Saturday  thereafter" from-2 until 4:30 p.m,  A number of new mystery novels have been donated and with  100 books of fiction and non-  fiction from the Library Commission at Victoria there are  about 700 books available.  GIBSONS  New Adult Books  FICTION        , ���',/;-,  The    Increditile^.J<>i����ey    ���  Sheila Burnford. '/k ���    .  Hunter at .__��ge,t*. Thomas B.  Dewey ��   ** ��*'  Long Ba-naby/^Phy��is Hast-  "court of .CroW'fr- B-bert A.  Knowlton.  -'  w ���    ' ��� ���  Horseman, Pass By ��� Larry  McMurtry. ���  Tiger by the Tail ��� Alan E..  Nourse.  Something  Light   ���  Margery  S1Kettle of Fish - Nigel Tranter  Men and Angels ��� Robin White  NON-FICTION  Digging for History ��� Edward  Bacon. , _  A Hole in  the Bottom of the  Sea ��� Willard Bascom  ALEXANDRIAN  RATS  The Queen Charlotte Islands  are one of the few parts of the  western hemisphere which has  so far escaped that Old World  pest the house mouse. But it  does ' have one introduced rodent almost unknown on the  B.C. mainland. This is the  Alexandrian rat, a large grizzled-brownish creature not unlike the more common Norway  rat. It was originally found in  Egypt, but an almost pure  strain is to be seen on some  of the smaller islands ��� of the  Charlottes.  VICIOUS MIDGET  Ounce for ��� ounce, the^ ��� tiny  shrew is one of the most vicious  creatures on this earth. His  rapid rate of metabolism means  a voracious appetite and ' he  generally eats at* least his  weight in food every' day or  else quickly starves to-death.  There are several species in���  British Coilumibia including a  waterborne member of the  family, the Navigator'. shrew.  Printed Pattern  witey Preservers' \  SIZES 12-20  SCOOP UP sun and compli-  im_nts in this figure-glorifying  playsuit. When the breezes begin to blow, pop on the smart  top. Both, are easy' to sew.  OPrinted Pattern 9193: Misses' Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20.  Size 16 playsuit takes 2V4  yards 35-inch fabric; top takes  2Va. yards.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE,! NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER.  Send your, order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  100 FASHION FINDS���the  best, newest, most beautiful  Printed Patterns for Spring-  Summer, 1961 See them all in  our brand-new Color Catalog.  Send 35c now!  ^3  jRAftB  . KT^flrl  WL  ._____p  "���fl  ro^^^o^r rT  iL^tl nil IiHk���mj in  1I]]T_8^*"=KU_��?  ":__��_��  l?W!$  !*__fe^PWP!^  Easy, IiMxpvnsiv. cocktail tidbits  or* mod- by cutting ���!_!��� bread into robot end frying It in a little but-  t��r, well csasonad with a tpic*,  ��uch as thyme.'  Eric Thomson  (Continued'- from Pas* 2)   ,  the    highlightyof   the- Royal  visit.  There --is a wide fore-court  to Holyrood House, and right  in front - of the main palace  entrance there was built & big  stage on which there was Highland dancing and Scottish  Country, dancing. In addition  there was a choir of .800 children, community singing, and  music from massed brass -and  pipe bands. We saw a notice  that the pipe bands ,were to  march down-the High Street  from  St. Giles Cathedral,  and  ' "kwe were in ��� time to seej them  get under way. ���''���..  \ I   did some quick "thinking.'  There were 64 pipers and about  .  . 24 drummers, eight abreast,  and it occurred 'to me that  would fill the- narrow old  street from wall to wall, and  the canny thing 'to do was to  fall in "behind the band: This  we did and had the undreamt  of experience of marching  down that part of the Royal  Mile to "Blue Bonnets Over  the Border" right into the palace grounds.  For once the evening was  warm and windless, and there  was a crowd of over 5,000. Of  course, Edinburgh did the thing  ��  in her very best style, arid we  could see the Queen .seated 'in  . a parlor, which overlooked "the ;:  dancing platform keeping ;  time to the 'music with her  program, and once, when four  >young and kilted ygenfc|3men  were dancing, she was right;-���.  up at the window. When .the  dancing was y finished, the  Queen, wearing a midnight  blue gown, with a white double.  width fox fur, the Duke, the  Lord Provost came out of the  palace on to the platform when  the performers were Introduced and later- taken fin f of; re-  ; freshments.;' fy      ::-  Just  before  the: final num-  . ber, which was the 3rd; Psalm  sung by -allpresent, the Queen ���'.'  - and Duke appeared high up on  the palace kroqf Z _Y_rI.opking  the scehe, theYiiamOndis sparkling inner tiara, and really  got a wekoine. -ifter the singing of the National "Ahthein  there was "'a ''���. 'iranse^ then' continued cheering^' aiid the crowd  sang "Will Ye No Come Back  Again/'       -Y'; Z4  This'is something: which h-s  grown -quite ���;���' f spontaneously  over the years. The citizens of  Edinburgh  are  not outwardly  Coast News, Aug. 24, 1961.       $  a demonstrative folic;1but eveir  since the days when Scotianc-  had her own kings and; queens-;  they have on^ occasion filledt.  the forecourt ; of Holyrood  House with music and dancing,.  but the ^warmth, of feeling  shown by the, people of Edinburgh this, evening -and ithe  delight of the Queen' were  abundantly  obvious:  '  We c&fe^esigfr- and build a dream kitchen in any number  of exoii-C hardwoods and plastic: laminates  at reasonable prices.  Also fine custom furniture for every room in :your home  Quality material & workmanship guaranteed.  R. BIRKIN ��� Oceanside -Furniture & Cal^  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek ��� Ph. 886-2551  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  . Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  AUGUST 28  For an apyint_nent for "eye examination phone  SeefeeK Beauty Parlor, 885-��525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I 'will be pleased to be of service.  ���*iU  Announcing  B.C. Electric  ment  This Issue of B.C. Electric Fariry Development Bonds gives  B.C. families an exceptional opportunity to profit financially  from the steady growth of a large public utility.  With its vast network of power and natural gas facilities, the  B.C. Electric is an integral part of British Columbia's thriving  : economy. It supplies electricity juad gas to homes and industry  in the most heavily populated areas and is geared to keep  pace with British Columbia's vigorous industrial development,  population growth, a__i ever-increasing need for power;  Backed by the resources and the future of the Province, the  B.C Electric Parity Development Bonds are the soundest  bond buy on the xnsrket. y        ~k k;       r .  ���to.- mature in 4 years  UNCONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED BY THE PROVINCE  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA AND REDEEMABLE ANY TIME  AT THE FULL PURCHASE PRICE  Y'       "'..��� -<y ������ k     k -,  DENOMINATIONS: Bearer bonds are available with coupons attached in all denominations ��� $100, $500, $l,000y $5,000, $l6,<XR).' '  INTEREST: Interest at the rate of 5% per annum will be paid quarterly on the 1st day  of December, March, June, and September during the currency of the bond.  DATE OF ISSUE: September 1, 1961.  ' DATE OF MATURITY: September 1, 1965.  REDEMPTION: Should you need the money in a hurry you will be able to cash  these bonds at par value at any lime you wish,, at any bank in the Province of  British Columbia.  REGISTRATION: Bonds of $1,000,'$5,030, $10,000 and $25,000 can be fully  registered. ,<,..,.  AUTHORIZED SALES AGENTS-ALL BRITISH COLUMBIA BANKS,  TRUST COMPANIES. AND LEADING INVESTMENT DEALERS Scouts on Mt. Halfowel!  Coast News, Aug. 24,  1961.  Ten members of the Falcon  and Nighthawk patrols of the 1st  Gibsons Boy Scout Troop, under  . Seouters,, Al Rayrior and Marv  Volen, spent a very interesting  weekend oh Mount Hallo well in  the Caren range Aug. 5 and 6.  The" following is a report by  one of the Scouts, Peter Rigby:  "On Saturday morning, August  5 at 9:20 we left the SchoolHall,  travelled up past Pender Harbour and turned off the highway  to a dirt road. We travelled on,  it up to the Kolonial Mine, where  we had a lecture on the copper  -that is mined there and shipped  to big smelters in the United  States.  "After  the .lecture  we   drove  on for five minutes and came to  a  point beyond which we could  not go in the truck. We walked  ���with our packs to the end of a  trail that ended very close to Sechelt   Inlet   before   discovering '  that we were on the wrong trail.  While the Scouts had lunch, one  of the leaders backtracked and  found the true traiL   k  When he returned .most of us  Beaaty Parlor  NOW OPEN FOR  APPOINTMENTS  Gibsons ��� 886-2672  had had lunch and Ken Sneddon,  Geof Oram and Peter Rigby returned to the truck for some  more equipment. They returned  and met the others who had  started back to the right   trail.  We.. found the trail and followed  it to a clearing where we had  some refreshments. -Ken Sneddon, Geof Oram and Randy Scott  set up a camp while the rest  hiked up to the Ranger Station  on the peak of Mount Hallowell  where we met Mr. John Harwood  , of. the Forestry Service who gave  us a talk on the equipment he  had there. We had a map study  and some time ~ for exploring,  then left the station at ten after  five.  Back at camp we had supper  and afterwards some games and  songs  before   hitting  the   sack.  We talked for a while and then  went  to  sleep. Everyone  woke  early and  ready  for breakfast.  fAfter breakfast the three senior  boys who had not gone   to the  ��� Ranger Station  before,   left   on  their hike, while the rest of us  had   map   and   compass  study.  When they returned,   we  broke  camp and headed for the truck,  packed our -gear  and  drove to  Halfmoon Bay Lake. There  we  had lunch and returned home in  the  mid   afternoon   of   Sunday,  August 6.  Weddings   Re&6o& ^erbv  JOHNSON.  REITZ  WEIGHT   CONTEST  Winner of the 44 piece cutlery  set from Thriftee stores at the  Sunsr/ae Coast Fall Fair was  Mrs. E. Collins of 8525 10th Ave.,  Burnaby. Total weight was 220  lbs., 15 oz. Nearest guess was  222 lbs.  Newcomers   to' Prince ' Rupert  were principals in a pretty .wed;  ding ceremony performed recent.?  - ly   in   Annunciation   church   by  Rev.  M. C.  Murphy,  OMI.        \  The bride is the former Mae"  Doris Reitz, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Ernest-Reitz of Gibsons and  the groom Frank C. Johnson is  the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Johnson of Vancouver. The ceremony was held at 8 p.m.  The groom is employed at the'  Canadian Government grain ele*  vators.  ���Given in marriage by her fa^  ther, the bride wore a whitej  dress with bolero in rayon and;  nylon lace. A pearl tiara held her  floor length veil and she carrie'd"  a bouquet of red roses and caf-t  nations.  Mrs. Gilles Lussier was ma-r  tron of honor, and Miss Jessie  Scoular came* from Pender Har--  bour to" be bridesmaid.  The groom was attended by  Mr. Lussier and Carl Reitz of  Gibsons   was   usher. . ;'  For   her   daughter's   wedding  Mrs. Reitz chose a sheath dress"  and matching duster with white'  accessories. " "       '**  A reception was held later Jiat*-  the home of the bride and groom*  at which toasts were proposed to,1  the newly wedded couple. Among?  expressions of congratulation was  a telegram from the bride's sis-^  ter   in Vancouver.  MEN  1. Ernie Piper, 12, lbs., 15 oz.  2. Frank -Hardie, 9 lbs., 8 oz.  3. Joe Cunliffe,  7 lbs., 3 oz.  LADIES  1. Miss Karen Scholquist,- 6 lbs  7 oz.  2. Mrs. Mary Dill, 4 lbs.  GIRLS up to 14  1. Dale Wright, 4 lbs.  2. Gail Lumsden, 3 lbs., 2 oz.  BOYS up to 14  1. Bruce Caple, 6 lbs. 11 oz.  2. Bruce Campbell, 3 lbs. 10 oz.  CHILDREN up to 10  1. Ruth Smylie, 6 lbs. 5 oz.  2. Tommy Jackson, 3 lbs. 15 oz.  D  rummom  Kate Clifford Signs  TRUCK, WINDOW and MOTEL LETTERING  in Gibsons - Sechelt area��� Aug. 22 - 26  For orders please leave word at Chas. English  Real Estate ���Gibsons 886-2481  WANTED  Japanese Piling  for specifications and prices contact  Roy Collins  NORTHWEST TIMBER  TWIN CREEKS ��� Phone 886-7782  SHOE HEADQUARTERS  A fine selection of Back to School  Shoes at popular prices  GIRLS  Brown 2 strap oxford, brown, and  black lace oxford, saddle s_ioes, styled  by Savage, sizes 8%-3, B, C, & D,  widths ....y.k���    $5.95  FLATTIES IN SUEDE & LEATHER UPPERS  FOR THE YOUNG MODERNS  BOYS  Scuff toe moecasiri vamp, leather with  neolite sole, sizes 9-3, D width.  By Savage, black & brown lace oxfords,  8V_-3, C & E widths   .............   $5.95  Sr. & Jr. BOYS ��� Blucher & Balmoral oxfords, slip-  ons, desert boots, sizes 3*6-6 & 7-10, from 1..... $5.95  WHITE IS STILL RIGHT ��� OUR WHITESk  DRASTICALLY REDUCED.  SOME   ATV'%   PRICE  HI HEELS, FLATTIES & SANDALS  Shop Eirty While Selection is Good  Gibsons FamilySho* Store  (Continued from Pago 1)  ties began to extend beyond the*  operation of a general store. The  Village  Municipality  of  Gibsons-  Landing,   was    incorporated   in;  1929.   He   served .on  the  village  commission throughouty.most'- of  the   remainder   of-;hisf;li^e,fforf  some   years   as   chairman.   He  helped  to   found   the   Board  of  Trade, and became its first secretary.  He helped inaugurate both  Masonic and Odd Fellows Lodge ���".  locals. At the time of his death,  he had nearly qualified for his  47th Year Jewel in the Odd Fellows Order. Y  He represented both Guardians-  Caledonian   Group, and   Traders*  Insurance companies,: anil operated his own rea^r estate business���  For some years,he was justice-^  of the peace for.the area'. One  weuVknown  individual,   who   undertook - to   put'H out   a   niim.o- T  graphed   community  newspaper, |  having struck and demolished ,-a'i  cow, found himself before J. -H. i  Drummond,    J._��i|  He . dutifully f  stencilled his account of the incident  on "the .Drummond  typewriter,   and   printed, it   on; "the"  Drummond mimeograph machine  the only one in existence in the,  village at the time.  Until his death he was a licens- ���  ed  notary  public.  In 1930, when an annual inter-  school sports day was inaugurated, he gave a huge silver cup, to.  be awarded to the.winning school.;  Now in possession of the Elphinstone   High   School,   the" Drummond Trophy is still awarded an-,  nually for athletics.- y  During most of his years here  he "was secretary of the local  Liberal association.  Year after year, after most  other lights in the village of Gibsons Landing has been extinguish  ed, two burned on, powered by  one of the earliest Delco installations. One stood atop the wharf  warehouse to mark the boat shelter. The other glowed in the  Howe Sound Trading Company  office, where Jim- Drummond  would be standing, into the small  hours of the morning;, entering  accounts and carrying on f hi s  voluminous correspondence.  Deeply as these activities  reached into the lives of so many  residents, few knew or understood the man behind them. For  every customer who might have  been openly critical of the size  of .his account, somewhere a  family gave silent thanks ior the  fact that its unpaid grocery bill  was being allowed to grow and  grow, with no questions asked.  Jim Drummond really did not  fit into the post-war era of specialization. His job, which he attempted to fulfil to the end of his  days, was that of village storekeeper, who takes on a score  of other- jobs as a matter of  course. It would be a pity if his  kind were to be lost to us.  15 years!  This week marks the end of  15 years in business in Gibsons  for Sam. Fladager of Thriftee  store. He came here, in 1946 from  Vancouver and opened the first  variety store in the area.  It changed store habits in the  area because all goods were displayed instead of being kept on  shelves or under the counter in  boxes. -To.fill the,wants of the  populace the stock was increased and a larger store, the present Welcome Cafe premises  were utilized.  1 Ladies' wear was added with  two stores operating, the ladies'  wear in the cafe premises and  the Variety Store in the Anderson block. - '���  When Ole Elmholdt closed his  cafe under the post office, Mr.  Fladager moved in with his ladies' wear store and established an up-to-date stock of top  name brands; buying direct from  mills soy he. could compete with  Vancouver prices.  Twice a. year he. and Mrs.  Fladager. attend Amanufacturer  association- showings^ arid do his  buying; This bririgs^to Gibsons  the latest New York, Montreal  and Toronto styles.  Without the help of Mrs. Fladager and his staff, Mrs. E. Bingley, Mrs. D. Triggs and Mrs. W.  Duncan, the business could not  have achieved the success it has  experienced, Mr. Fladager adds.  arm again  Liberal head  The annual meeting ^of Mackenzie -Riding" Liberal^Association was held Sat.,JAugkl2,in the  Hotel Rodmay, Powell* River.  Representatives from; Powell River, Westview and Gibsons-areas  elected officers, for the ^current  year. ~  *' A .-   - . '    .  . Elected . for the ssecond? time  was T. G. (Tal) Hahn as president from Powell River .Richard  F. Kennett' was elected vice-  president for a second term for  the Sunshine Coast.- Mr. Hicks  was elected .vice-president foirttie  Ocean Falls area. Neil Anderson  was elected-vice-president for  the adjacent islands.  The secretary's position, was  filled by Caroline Wood of Powell River, and the treasurer's job  taken over by Harry Davies, a  long time member of - the -Mackenzie riding .Liberals.  A discussion was-hel^: relative-  to bolstering the' membership,  which has doubled in the Gibsons  area this past year,- and it was  decided that the vice-presidents  would work toward "increasing  membership. >  Philosophy of different parties  coupled with - the possibility' of  addressing the schools on aims  and principles of various parties had good reception. B.C.  organizer Ron Fairclough attended along with Mike Jeffries,  president of the B.C." Young Liberals.  -    BENEFITS. PAID  In British .'Columbia' $7.9  mil-  ,. lion was paid, out in death benefits by life'insurance, companies  ���during-tho-first half of 1961, Canadian,Life'Insurance Officers Association ��� repo'rtsk'The  total for  - the1 same  I960* period was  $7.5  . million./On U,780 ordinary poli-  * cieskl.961 payments were. $5,140,-  000; . on  520   industrial . policies,  $146,000;' and 'on 1,040 group certificates $2,652,000.  " -���  BIRTHS  FEENEY ��� To Mr. and Mrs. F.  Feeney; (nee MacKay), Gibsons  on Aug. 20, 1961, a baby sister '  for  Penny  and Patsy,   Shannon  Lee, at St. Mary's Hospital, Gar--  den Bay.  GREAT TREE PLANTER  In the forest nature unaided  grows more trees than the  hand   of man could plant.  TENDERS  SEALED HINDERS addressed to the undersigned and  endorsed "TENDER "FOR  WESTVIEW BOAT HARBOUR  ELECTRICAL SYSTEM will  will be received in the office  ,of District Engineer until 2:30  pjm. on Sept. 6; 19Q1;.  Plans, Specifications and  forms of tender can be obtained at the office" of District Engineer,' Public Works, Canada,  1110 West Georgia, Vancouver 5. ~ ; '  The   lowest  or   any  tender  not necessarily-accepted.  D. A. MUIR,  . Office Manager.  ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL  Prie-Registration for: i  t*-  (a) Students Grades VIII and up not previously registered in Elphinstone or Trail  Bay Schools.  (a) Students Grades IX and up who need to  revise their program.  Monday, August 28 ��� 9:00 A.M. to 3:00 P.M.  \$km 0m (Vs? m  <1._  Finance yours  with a low-cost  Bank of Montreal I life-insured loan  WELL-DIGGER DIES  On   August  6 at 8   p.m.,  the f  volunteer! firemen were called to  assist the RCMP in removing the  body of a man caught in a well,  cave-ih near Gospel Rock. >  After two hours of excavation Z  the man, Alex Henderson of Van-,  couver was brought to the surface.   It is  understood  he  died ';.  from concussion and asphyxia.  Avoid trouble! Get easierstarts". .. smoother going with Shell'*  Outboard Motor Oil mixed for you right here with Shell Gasoline.  Shell Outboard Motor Oil stops gumming. And TCP*additive in  Shell Gasoline stops spark plug fouling. You'll be delighted by  your outboard motor's new performance I  *ShaH'aTrada Mark for this unlquagaaollna addltlva davafopad  Y   "':   by Shall Raaaarch. Patantad 1955  Service is our Business  CLIFF MOTORS LTD  SECHELT, PHONE 885-2128  SHELL:  .DEALER IN  SHEU PRODUCTS Prepared, by fhe ResearchfStaff of  E N C YC10 PI D I A   C A HA DI A HA  When- were*.teacher   exchanges  begun? - '   . - *  \      i  The system of .organized teacher exchanges between countries  of the Commonwealtli, and particularly between Canada ' and  Britain, goes back as far at 1901  when the .League of the Empire  (now the League of the Commonwealth) was established in England to bring about "co-operation  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C. ,  Ph. 885-9525'   ' '  TU_3S. tcf SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  COAST NEWS  PHONE 886-2622  BOSTON, LOS ANGELES  - '       LONDON  CHRISTIAN  Si n;xn:  MONITOR  I   1.  ts^f  Ah1   ;nT{��ha^io^al  DAILY     NtWSP-APCR  "'����,) vrl  B�� .. - '  '  Interesting  Accurate \ t  Complete  International Nawt Covaraga  The Christian Science Monitor       r;       ,  One Norway St.,.Boston IS,.Mass.  Send  your" newspa'per'���" fof' the  time '  checked. ~ Enclosed- find - my  check -or *  money order.      fj ' year $22.  ��� 6 months $U    '..Q.3 months.,|5.50i_  '���   '    ';  -   y'yXyy,:���-,  j? ^'V-yy. Y  .   !                       ":  ���   N��j!?*''"���.'  Address  City  Zone  Stdta  PB-16  in education  between the  countries of the Empire." The idea  for    teacher    exchanges    arose  from the feeling of teachers'that  tours , to   other   Commonwealth  countries did not provide  sufficient  professional knowledge  of  the educational philosophies and  practices prevailing in. the places  visited. Extra stimulus to the exchange idea was  added in 1910  with the founding-of the Overseas Education League  in Canada. In 1913 this movement, arranged exchanges' between three  teachers    from   Manitoba    and  three   from   New   Zealand;    13  teachers from various Canadian  provinces exchanged with a similar number in London, England,  schools during  the^ same year.  Between   1919, and   1939,    4068  teachers exchanged positions between  Commonwealth countries.  Which   was   the   most   populous  Iroquois tribe?  The Onondaga are believed to  have been the most populous  tribe of the Iroquois Confederacy. They were the central tribe  or "fire-keepers"- of the confederacy, their home being to _ the  north of Onondaga Lake in central New York State. In the American Revolution, many of them  took the side of the colonists and  remained in the States. Others  moved to Upper Canada as allies  .of the Crown and their descendants are living on the Grand  River Reserve near Brantford,  Ont.  What was the Frank Slide?  The Frank' Slide was probably  the most devastating landslide  ever experienced in Canada. On  April 29, 1903, about 90,000,000  tons of; rock from an overhanging portion of Turtle Mountain  fell on the small Alberta mining  and railway community of Frank  in the Crow's Nest Pass. It killed 66 residents of the community. The slide, which was blamed on a combination of geological  faults, a minor earthquake and  coal mining operations at the  base of.-Xhe mountain, lasted less  than two-minutes but buried approximately a square mile of the  valley to a depth of 45 feet.  Where is "The Land that   God  gaveYCain"?*        ,  This is the term that explorer  Jacques Cartier applied to Labrador ori one of his visits to the  coast, a coast that must have appeared very forbidding to him.  He visited the Labrador coast in  1534, 1535 and 1541. However, Labrador was probably the first  part of North America to be seen  by a European >-. Bjarne Herjul-  vson, who came withiriYsight -of *���  it whiter on a journey from Europe to Greenland in A.D. 986:  Subsequently,,, around A.D. 1089,  Norse :re_identsi:ofi.Greenland ap-  '$earvto" have been regular visitors to the.-bo��fst|<known to them  as Marfciand or���' wooded land) in  search of timber. Rediscovery of  the Labrador coast was due to  John Cabot of Bristol, leader  of' an, expedition under -the patronage,of Henry fVH in 1498.  M  U  G  S  Y  M60.'Nl��  TO TE^L  ��fcANDPA/  GRfi&QPAH  CGMS QUICK!!  MU66S yWP  SKESTERARE  HAVING A  vFI&AT!  I  An Ethiopian lake, unfished by  a rural populace needing protein in their diets yet uninterested in fish, has yielded the answer to a fisherman's prayer.  Big catfish, averaging between-  seven and 10 kilos, Nile perch,  barbus and tiger fish, all good  eating fish, are there jostling  each other waiting for the hook.  Dr. Dietmar R. Reidel, a German FAO fisheries biologist, has  just returned from Ethiopia  where he and two Ethiopian  counterparts did a two months'  survey of one of Ethiopia's many  large lakes, and with amazing  results, Fish Facts, an Ottawa  publication reports.  Using gill nets', long lines apd  wooden traps, the team surveyed 'Lake Abaya (Margherita),  about 45 miles long and 25 miles  wide, lying in the great Rif Valley in southern Ethiopia.  "We   used   shark   lines,    the  strongest  gear  that  exists,  and  even then the  fishoccasionally  destroyed them,"  said Dr.'Reidel. "We would put^ftqiihiboks f  on a test line. All the bait"would  be taken but half the, hooks would .  be  gone.   We  would find  these:  huge catfish with ; three f or, iour .���������  Nooks  in their mouths."  The,giant size of the fish was  attributed by the biologist to the  lack oi fishing,' for 6nly! Lake  Zwai, one of the Rif Valley's six  big lakes has ���. ever been even  slightly exploited: Andythat Was  done, and still is done, by an occasional European or American  sport fisherman going after the  lakes; huge fish.     .  Net fishing  proved  somewhat  difficult for the survey team, for.  many times after they would put .  put their 40 metre long nylon gill  nets,   the  team   would   see  the  floats on the   nets  silently bobbing away. This; meant that one  <��f the lake's sizeable number of ,  hippopotami or crocodiles, lip to .  20 feet in length j had become en-f  gaged in the net and was simply ,  swimming away: with it. Then top'  the large catfish and Nile perch  sliredded the nets in their efforts;  to "''get-rawayk' y'. f ��� A-'--"....'...  , The largest fish taken by the  team was a Nile perch, weighing  about 176 pounds and measuring  69 inches in length. And the team  has pictures to prove it.  "I had occasionally  read   reports about Nile perch weighing  up to ;200 pounds being caught,"  said Dr. Reidel, "but I had never, .seen   any' pictures   of   one.  This- big fellow -was 'floating, dying, .; near the   surface,: and  we  landed him with a Hnej'v Dr. Reidel determined the fish's age fas  being  between 14-16  years.  ; "The team "also conducted bio-,;  logical   and   Hmnological- tests, i  ���The fishing tests) seemed ftpyin-k  djcate that the lake teemed with"  15 to;20 pound catfish. yf  SECHELT THEATRE  ;   ALL SHOWS START AT 8 p.m.  Saturday, Monday! Tuesday ��� Aug. 26, 28 & 29  Frank Sinatra Sammy Davis Jr.  (Ocean's Eleven  Technicolor  Wednesday, Thursday, Friday���Aug. 80, 31 &. Sept. 1  Robert Taylor Tina Louise ' '  The Hangman  Technicolor  r: Prompi Service -  Quality Workmanship  'kitchen cAbinets  a specialty  ; Additions ���< Alterations  ���: New Construction f  1   NO JOB ��� TOO; LARGE  ��� '  OR TOO SMALLvf ;ffy.  McCuUoch-^Ph. 886-2120  'E thank all  our customers, fellow  merchants and friends who helped make our opening in the new  premises such a success..  We  hope   we may continue to serve  you with an improved1 line of merchandise.  Howard & Doris Ennis  GIBSONS VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  1  4  6  SIT.  FIFTEENTH  1  9  6  1  After 15 years in continuous business in Gibsons we now show pur friends our    .  dfeepest apprec^  We have always tried to bring you highest quality at lowest prices. By buying  direct from millswe giveyour prices -as low or lower than Vancouver department  .y";y stores.' f       ���..'__...   _. , ,.y k,       .kY'Y ���'������      - '-:���"������'..   -���'.'' " ��� '������ '��� ,      .' "  A  Our semi-annual, sales- give you-. extra savings.  Now as our anniversary present to you we break; all price barriers so you may  f buy at less than wlholesale.   ;:: ?   ..     ...      :. AA'.A!ZA:.^/\-,-.A'y~.yA'r..-.] \''ky'\  '  Don't miss this opportunity - AUGUST 24 to 31  DOOR OPENINGk  SPECiAli      ���,'  PASTEL DRESSES  AA ^_1ARJ)V(50QDS pxy  '������   '.. '���-:#     ���.;��'..��� .Y 4j"- ������ \'} ���'���  Prints  Cr&p���?s ;'y"'-'jj��>i  :'^lNyl6nsk  kernels1 ���  v;B_6cades  ARNEL PLEATED  SKIRTS  1     2P-__iaOO  SLIMS, ��� SHORTS  PEDAL PUSHERS  Flilly Automatic Sewing Machines:  WILL   ALLOW YOU $50 TRADE-IN  FOR YOUR  OLD MACHINE V- ANY AGE ��� PLUS ENOUGH  MATERIAL TO MAKE A DRESS  SUMMER   BLOUSES  *&  DRESSES FOR SHORT PEOPLE  2 for PRICE of OME  BABY DOLL  PYJAMAS  .88  TIRE CENTRE  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlief'& Tarry ��� Ph. 886-2572  SUMMER   DRESSES  ���'.������.: Sizes 8 to 24^_  % PRICE  BRAS  Discontinued Line  Buy One���ONE FREE  PANTIES  27c  SKIRTS ,  PRICE  _;'���;��� slips .���������  Sizes to 46  Buy Orie���ONE FREE  He. 51 CASH REGISTER SALE  BUYS A DRESS FOR 7c  ODDS-N-ENDS  TABLE  Ridiculous Prices  iGRAB: BAGS  19 cents  Values to $2  This is not just a sale - It's a give-away - Dont miss it - Come early  save lots - use yonr budget or approved charge account  UNDER   THE   POST) OFFICE CANCEL BAKE SALE  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary,  Gibsons branch, will cancel the  August' meeting and bake sale.  The September meeting will take  place on Sept. 14.  PRINTING  Rural dean talks  This week*s RECIPE  home f<  d  COAST   NEWS -  Ph. 886-2622     .  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs^,-  FREEi ESTIMATES  BOIJN^GRI-Jf-  Phone 886-9656  on nome ror age  The: Women's Auxiliary of St.  Aidan's, Roberts Creek, .held its  annual garden party in the delightful garden of Mr. and Mrs.  Robert ^ Cumming.  The sale and tea was opened  by the Rural Dean, the Rev. J.  A. G. Wilson, rector of St. Christopher's; West Vancouver, who,  accompanied by his wife, came  to ��� increase--knowledge of the  W.A.'s special project, the Anglican Senior Citizen's Home which  is being  built  in Vancouver.  A happy crowd moved about  the lawns and admired the rose  ' garden, then found their way to  the tea tables set under a great  cedar, meeting pid friends and  making [newf ones.  The. stalls did a brisk business,  bread, cakes and cookies disappeared asif by magic, as did the  vegetable marrows donated by  Mr. Cumming. Needlework; white  elephant and card stalls also  were'- very busy.  St. Aidan's W.A. takes this opportunity of thanking all those  ladies '���'--���"and very-young' ladies  , - notmembers of the W.A., -- and  the gentlemen too, who helped so  iluch to make a very pleasant  afternoon.  JANITOR  Applications are invited for the position of part-time  janitor at Roberts Creek School, duties to commence  September 1, 1961.  Applications will be received on or before 12 o'clock  noon Saturday, August 26, 1961.  Information re duties and hours of work may be obtained from H. J. Chaster, Maintenance Supervisor,  phone 886-9566. Apply, in writing to the undersigned.  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46  (Sechelt)  CORPORATION OF VILLAGE MUNICIPALITY  OF GIBSONS LANDING  T�� Rf sidPBl-Eleclors aid Teiant-Electors  Resident-electors and Tenant electors, whose names do not appear on the current Municipal Voters List, are reminded that  in order to have their names placed on theList it if. necessary  to complete a statutory declaration during the month of August  or September.  A Resident-elector is defined as a British subject of the full  age of 21 years' who is 'a resident and has resided continuously  for not less than six months within the Municipality immediately prior to the submission of the declaration provided for, and  whose name is not entered on the list as an Owner-elector.  A Tenant-elector is defined as a British subject of the full age  of 21 years who is and has been continuously for not less than  six months immediately prior to the submission of the declaration provided for, in occupation of real property within, the  Municipality and whose name is not entered on the list as an  Owner-elector or a Resident-elector. Owners of property, registered in the Land Registry Office prior to September 30, 1961,  will be placed automatically on the Voters List as Owner-  electors.  Confirmation notices have already been mailed to Resident-  electors and Tenant electors who completed the necessary affidavit in the year 1960-61.  The Voters List for the current year will close at 5:00 p.m.,  Saturday, September 30, 1961.  JULES A. MAINIL, Village Clerk.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  Expert Auto Body Repairs;  i  j  i  i  Repair and Paint your car  on a budget plan  Bank interest to responsible parlies  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  What more attractive container for a seafood salad than  a cool, green cucumber cup?  To make two cups, select a  good-sized cucumber, icut it. in  half crosswise, and scoop .out  most of the center. Flatten ^  base of cups by slicing off'  rounded ends of cucumber.  Now cut each cup into eightlis  to within an inoh of its base.  Round the corners of the  eight pieces to look like petals.  Then, with a sharp" knife, cut  between peel and 'cucumber.-  Chiia cups in ice water so that  peel will curl back, flower  fashion. Drain cupsy season,  and fill with salad.  Crab > fLouis  2 large Dungeness crabs, cooked OR 1 pound cooked or  canned crab  Lettuce  4 tomatoes, cut, in wedges  j 4 hard-cooked  eggs,  quartered  Allow half of a cooked crab,  or one-half cup of cooked -or  can'ned crab, meat per serving.  Crack   and  shell whole  crabs.  Break crab meat into chunks.  Remove any stray bits of, shell'  and   cartilage    from   it.  Line  j four    individual    plates    with  i lettuce   and   place   a   bed   of  i shredded lettuce  in the center  i of each. Mound crab on shred-  3 ded    lettulce    and   circle   with  PACIFIC CRAB SALAD.  .y/wedges   of  tomato   and   hard-  ^ Among the^ foods for^v^h;. cooked  egg. Serve with Louis  the  west isfamous is the ^k dressing. Makes 4 servings,  hcious    Dungeness    crab.    The, % �������� n����;.n  sweet,     tender     meat  of this Lou" Dress"��9  shellfish,    is    especially: good!    % cup  mayonnaise  served in salads, and a "pereri-w  2 tablespoons chili sauce  nial    west   coast   favorite  for       2 tablespoons  chopped   green  leisurely fsummer luncheons is -. .       onion  Crab Louis. . kk 2 taWesP00115' chopped  green  Crab    Louis   is   a   colorful'"        pepper  hearty,    full   meal    salad.   In' &A cup heavy cream, whipped  simple form it insists'of cook- Combine   mayonnaise,    chili  ed     crab    nieat, moundedyoh     sauce,  green onion, and green  shredded lettuce, garnished  with wedges of tomato and  hard-��eooked egg, and served  with the Louis dressing. There  are about as rria'ny : variations  of. this popular dish as there  are cooks. ��� Here are directions  for a delicious version, supplied ..by the home economists  of Canada's Department of  Fisheries. ���'4yy:  pepper. Fold in whipped cream,  cream. Makes about 1 cup dres-  ing;  Tomatoes stuffed with a sea-  food salad are something to  "keep in mind when you want  .fto serve a fairly large group.  f,The combination makes both  an elegant and relatively inexpensive salad.  nems items  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH A   former  resident   of   Selma  t>���^-*    ��� ���*     'YY-.'-  _k_      _���'������������< Park, Archibald  Marsh, died in  Recent visitors to. Sechelt and ���������   ���     ��       ��      - ...  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon  Potts were Mr. and Mrs. f J  Stable of Regina. They also paid  a visit to Victoria accompanied  by Mrs. Potts and daughter Alice  where they were guests of Mrs.  Potts' sister,7Mrs. Gordon Smith.  At Duncan they stayed with Mr.  and Mrs. J. Gilroy.  Leaving for Vancouver Island  shortly before returning:to Fort  St. John is Mrs: John M. W.  Webb and baby daughter. Mrs.  Webb has been spending the.  summer with her parents Mr.  and Mrs. Arch Williams.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Griffiths  and baby daughter of Vancouver are visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Olaf Korgan. Mrs. Griffiths is  the formervMary, Joan Mulligan,  a niece of -Mrs. Korgan.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Redman  are on Vancouver] island for jrf  few days. Guests at .the Redman'  home are Mr. and Mrs. Ted  Clampitt. Mrs/Blanche Andrews  and Mr. B* Longshaw* air of Vancouver.  Mrs. Ann Gordon and daughter  Mary havev left for Scotland  where they will be making their  home:  Miss Julie Smith was a recent  visitor staying with her aunt and  uncle, Mr. and Mrs. T. Ivan  Smith of Secret Cove.  Vancouver.   He leaves  his  wife  ���r, Alice   and   two  sons,   Archibald  /of Vancouver and John of New  ii Westminster; two daughters,  Constance of Seattle, Wash., and  Teen -of New Westminster, also  11 grandchildren.- Mr. Marsh was  for many years a conductor with  the B.C. Electric at Chilliwack.  He was a member of the Sechelt  'branch of the Canadian Legion.  ek Mrs. Daisy Tierney was a re-,  cent visitor to Selma Park, guest  of Mrs. Alice Batchelor.  r Mr. and Mrs. Harold Nelson  'and family  have returned from  ~]a visit to Barkerville, Williams  Lake and other points.  Beth and Joan Walton of Vancouver are visiting s Mrs. Agnes  "Engen.  VkVisiting "from   the -east -and-  'guests of Mrs. M. Lumsden are  Mrs.   G.   Redfern   and Mrs.   E.  /Godwin of Toronto and Mrs. F.  iCletworthy i of London, Ont.  '   A   Co-Fraternity   of   Christian  Doctrine workshop at the  Holy  Family Parish hall was well attended. Speakers were Rev. Fa-  , thetr C. Paris and Rev. Father B.  '* fMcInerny of Vancouver; Rev.  P. O'Sullivan and Rev. Father  J. O'Grady. Mrs. Helen Wassel-  ein  of  Vancouver,  originally of  .San Francisco who has had  15  . years experience in this work  attended.  items  " Phone   886-9901  I  I  I  I  I  ���GIBSONS  JSONS |  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mr. and Mrs. R. Eades have  returned from a trip which took  them through B.C. to Dawson  Creek, thence to Medicine Hat  and   way points.  Miss Sheila Smith, who has  spent the summer here returned  to Vancouver Saturday. Miss  Smith has been offered a scholarship for her work at U.B.C.  last year but has turned it down  to take a course in nursing and  will enter VGH to train with the  September class.  Guests at The Maples have  been Mr and Mrs. K. W. Stone-  man and daughters Kathie and  Ellen,- Mr. and Mrs. J. Wadding-  ton, Shirley, Eleanor and Diane  Waddington, all of Vancouver,  and from North Surrey, Mr. and  Mrsl M. Schneider and daughters Barbara, Bergit and Andrea.  Mr." and Mrs. S. E. Perkins  and Mr. arid' Mrs. Art Perkins  have concluded a visit with Mrs.  R. Mitchell and returned to their  homes in Berkeley. Also guests  at the Mitchell home have been  the Misses Linda Marley and  Marian Feher of Vancouver.  Miss Jean Baba will leave  shortly to train in the Provincial  Mental Hospital at Essondale.  . Mr. and Mrs. E. Shaw have  returned from a motor trip to  the  interior.  Miss Kitty Ripley, completing  her first year in training at Royal Columbia Hospital, spent a  few days at the Newman home.  Recent visitors at the Newman home have been Mr. and  Mrs. J. White of Vancouver, and  Dr. and Mrs. D. Basil and daughter Wendy of St. Paul. The Basils  are spending the summer in B.C.  before going on to California  to reside where Dr. f Basil will  teach at UCLA.    Y  Mrs. B. Kennedy of Edmonton, formerly a resident here,  Itas been the guest of Mr.  and  Mrsv,Cliff-Wells on Beach -Ave-  Br jive, souls desiring tuition in  the art of trampolining fshoiild  have^ been present at the OES  picnic which was held at Seaside  Park. Demonstrating the complicated gymnastics were such artists as Harry and Jo Mylroie  'and Wilma Morrison.  With the closing of the woods  Mr. and Mrs. M. MacKenzie  and. sons left to visit the Bill  Coughlins at Vanderhoof. Mrs.  Jessie Hughes accompanied them  S^awuk^lVcJiiCOjt^^  926���JIFFY-SEW SLIPPERS in boot or ballet style,with long-  stemimed rose applique trim. Gay for home, vacation,,anywhere.  Transfer; pattern pieces, small, medium, large, extra large.  922���SPIC 'N' SPAN SAILOR DRESS is ideal made of remnants  ���gay in navy and white with red embroidery or plaid 'n' plain.  Transfer; pattern child's sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. State size.  585���AFGHAN OF DAISIES ��� use your gayest,' most varied  scraps of knitting worsted. Five-inch daisies outlined by row of  single crochet���so easy, you'll memorize the daisy quickly.  Send thirty-five cents, (coins) for each pattern (stamps cannot  be accepted) to Coast News, household Arts Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.  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!  TRANSPORTATION  Tenders will be received on or before 12 o'clock noon  on Saturday, August 26, 1961 for the transpdrtation oT  approximately twelve high school students fromJBagle  Cliff, Snug Cove and Trout Lake Valley areas on Bowen  Island to Mount Gardner Park each school day during  the school year 1961-62.,     _,,.,_ . ..... 0J >pa.;f.l,ef.,!!f.��.vni+  Tender1 forms   may be received .on application  to the  School Board Office, Gibsons, B.C.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  Board of School Trustees.  Sechelt School District  No. 46.  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  j^^^^^Hl'M'WWWWW*^*^1*  MWM*0*M********^M**^^��lMM  at  RENEE'S  GIBSONS  Wide Selection of Clothing  For all ages priced right .  l_WjxrfcruT_ruT-ni~irii-' ~ ^���"���^���"���*^^ ^ * * �� ��� ��� ��  THE COAST NEWS IS SOLD  AT THE FOLLOWING (PLACES  Murdoch's Store, Irvines Landing  Lloyd's Store, Garden Bay  Filgas Store Irvines Landing  Madeira Park1 Store  Hassans Store, Madeira Park  B & J Store, Halfmoon Say  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  Super-Valu, Gibsons.: ,  Dutch Boy, Gibsons -  Midway Store, Gibsons,  Welcome Cafe, Gibsons  y ��� Ken's Foodland, Gibsons  Dogwood Cafe; Gibsons  Black & White Store, Gibsons COiiflSG EVENTS  CARD OF THANKS  ���'SKS  Aug..27, 2 p.m., Catholic Parish' A "big-''thank you"to my Gib-  Hall, Sechelt Sports Club ��� Bowl- sons friends and former pupils  ing League, general meeting. >v , who so kindly sent me "bon voy-  -rr ' age" wishes: Pressure' of 'studies ���  Oct. 7, DeMolay ^ Mothers' ^Circle  Turkey -dinner,, 7 p.m., Legion  Hall* Gibsons.  BINGO, -. BINGO ��� BINGO  . Nice, prize's and Jackpot  Eve]y,~<Mqnd��y'atn'8;p.m. -in the  GibsotisSXibgionTHall., A"-  _= ' ''-" v >,- - '   'A,< ~   ,. -  WEDDINGS Z'A "���/'''    "  Mr. and Mrs. Matt L. Jepson,  Gibsons, announce the forthcoming marriage of their .'daughter  Judith Lynn to Jacques Pierre  Tardif, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Adam Tardif, Powell Rfver. The  wedding will take1 place at 7  p.m., September-23, 1961j_ at St.  John United Church, Powell River, B.C. -  REAL ESTATE  "A Sign of Service"  Small   cabin,   easy   to   move.  only ,$400.'   -/;  ,    PHONE  886-2191  Here is a place to put it!  %  didc-not; allow ,time for ..personal  contactskbut'X certainly, did appreciate , your thbughtfulness.  Shirley Linton, 1566 Wilder Ave.    acre   with   creek,. $1,000.  ^  Honolulu,  Hawaii. - PHONE 886-2191  <r " /     V  LOST-  ~- - ,   / >; ^ . -_     Selma Park,   cabin with  light  Lost .on Aug. 3,betweemLangdale Vand watSSp IsSi $2J5?' *  and-HorseshpeJ Bay; lady's glas  ses, brown decorated rims. Ph.  886-9656.  Blue ^budgie, lost Aug. ,11,' very  tame, answers to name of Peter  $10  reward. Ph.' 886-9603.  Medium size .part setter, white-  black markings, short .tail. Answers tov SodaYF. B. Fellowes,  Crow Rd., R.R. 1,  Gibsons.  FOUND       .,,_       ._      %.. , ,  -Mr. and Mrs. -RY/Hi- Carruthers  .Gibsons, announce 'the^forthcdm-,- -���;���r./:    ��-. �� .   .  ing marriage^ b!~ their .daughter. APlacetojget take out, semge  .Roberta.,May^to,Nqm^W:Earl we ,��uggwfe; local   powa teed,  Wolaiisky, son of Mr: and Mrs. S?^cJin ���*iV*����ch Me*  -��� potatoes from DANNY'S  *    '^   'Phone 886-9815  ��andy��� Wplansky^,Gibsons. The  wedding -will take place Saturday,* Aug. 26," 1961, at 7 p.m.,-St.  Bartholomew's Anglican Church,  Gibsons; Rev. D. Ham* ofhciat-  ing. Reception -Legion' Han,, -��  p.m.- Open, invitation.1 ;    ��� Y-  DEATH NOTICE  PETS  Free to a  good home,  pair  of  budgies: Gibsons 886-2559.  WORK WANTED  ANDREW ��� Passed away Aug. ��  2, 1961, Josephus Bath Andrew  of Hillcrest Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  Survived by his loving wife Elizabeth, 1 sister. Graveside funeral service was held Monday,  Aug. 7, 1961 from the Ocean View  Cemetery. Rev. Denis F. Harris  officiated. Harvey Funeral Home  directors.  DRUMMOND ��� Passed away  August 7, -1961, James ��� Hales  Drummond of Gibsons, B.C., aged  78 years. Survived by his loving  wife Doris, one son, James, Gibsons, three daughters, Mrs. Nije  Jean Weir, Vancouver; Mrs. Jessie Barr Leach, Tacoma, Wash.,  Mrs. Mae Hales Thompson,  North Vancouver; one brother,  William, Gibsons, B.C., one sister, Miss Elizabeth Hain Drummond, Gibsons,- 8 grandchildren.  Deceased was .a member of Mt. ,  Elphinstone Lodge No.-130," A.F.  & A.M., Stf James Lodge No. 80  -A.F. & "A.M., Eastern Star, Mt.'  Elphinstone Chapter No. 65 and  also Sunshine'Coast I.O.O.F. Funeral service was held Thursday,  Aug.-10, at 1:30 p.m. from the -  Gibsons United Church, Gibsons.  Rev. W.. M. Cameron .officiated.  Cremation followed. In lieu of  flowers donations to the-Eastern .  Star Cancer Fund c/o Mrs.- T. "  Shaw, Roberts Creek, B.C. Harvey Funeral Home, directors.  ERICKSON ��� Passed away suddenly August 2, 1961, Martha Erickson of Jervis Inlet, B.C. Survived by her loving husband Nels  3 sisters, Mrs. Doris Sackner,  Nanaimo, B.C.; Mrs. Bertha  Pickard, Alta., Mrs. Lillian Nar-  en, Alta."; 7 brothers, Ernie, Ray  George, Ralph, Oliver, Tom,  Marvin. Funeral seryice.was held  Saturday, August 5, 1961 at 1  p.m. from the "St. Mary's Anglican Church', Garden Bay, B.Cl,"  Rev. Canon Alan Greene" offici-  ated. - Interment Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home, directors.  Farm and garden work done,  also pruning. G. Charman, Ph.  886-9862.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Watch for Morgan's Men's Wear  opening at hew location.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park,  on   bus stop  Phone   885-9778  Evenings by appointment  "^        DAVID NYSTROM  Interior,   exterior painting. Also  paperhanging.,   Phope     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 Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box 584,  Coast News.-           TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  '. Paper Hanging '   ,..  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  'Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  ELPHINSTONE  CO-OP  ,,   Lucky Number-,  August 19 ��� 56701,  White  Hand saws filed and set. Galleys,    cottage, private, dock. Good shel  -Sechelt  Highway. ter   for    boats.   Asking   $19 o00.  Courtesy to agents. L. E. Kyle,  "Realtor" 1429 Marine Drive,  West Vancouver.  WA 2-1123.  Granthams, 3 rooms, jvater,  view, verandah,  $2,500.  PHONE 886-2191   .     . ,  Winners, ��� Fire Extinguishers  Mrs. A. King, Mrs. A. MacDonald* Iain Hunter, Mrs. J. Forsh-  ner, Roy Malyea, Mrs. H. Bern-  hof, Mrs. M. Lauer, Mrs. LeFeuvre, Mrs. A. Crowe, Mrs. N.  Peterson, Mrs. J. King, Iain  Stewart.      . ,  t     i..  ' 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  Modern 3 room house, full  plumbing. Well located on acre  of land. Few steps to beach, $4500  Nice view lot, all in garden,  sacrifice price $1100. Name your  own- terms.  Half acre with view, 100 ft.  frontage on black top road. Sma^l  house fully serviced. $2200, cash.  Small view home located close  to beach etc. Only $4500. Terms.,  . DON'T FORGET! ! ! You can  buy a lot in "EVERGREEN  ACRES" for as low at $800, with  only 10% down. Further details,  call  KAY BUTLER  Sechelt 885-2161 or  Gibsons 886-2000, evenings.  v   A  complete  list  of properties  on the Sechelt Peninsula.  Georgie View, full information  on plans and specifications for  your home in this, choice subdivision. Lot prices'.from $1,500.  Mortgages  and  loans arranged.  200 feet waterfront, 3 acres, all  -year*- -modern -home, ���",-fireplace,  picture windows. Full price $8000  $15,000 buys one��of the nicest  homes on Porpoise? Bay. 100 feet  waterfront, sheltered moorage,  level lawn to beach.  Ewart McMynn, Agent.  CHAS .ENGLISH Ltd.  Ph. 886-2481 or evenings 886-2500  PENDER HARBOUR  Charles   Island,   7   acres,   small  Coast News, Aug. 24, 1961.  MISC. FOR SALE  Rabbits for eating or for pets.  $1 each. Phone 886-2098.  900 gal. wood stave tank, excellent-condition. Cunliffe, Redroofs  Beach, Halfmoon Bay.  Hand split cedar shakes. Phone  886-2604.  ��� HI.       . IM  ���      I,.       HIM-      11    ^-hmh-  -I.���-������  Very good horse plow for-sale.  Mrs., M. Allan,; 885-2206.  Oysters are a treasure, with- or  without the pearl. A nutritive  ^treasure, that is. Eat them often.  Oyster Bay Oyster Company, R.  Bremer,, Pender Harbour. Member B.C.  Oyster Growers  Assn.  Girl's bike $8: Utility trailer, licensed, $30. Phone 885-2146, or  Box 12, Sechelt.  WRECKING  We have  parts for  49-54 Ford,  Chev,   Pontiac  and   some   55-56  Ford parts. Phone Don or Carl  after 6 and Sundays. 886-9881.  DRESSED  POULTRY  Boiling fowl, 32c lb., or lots of 6  at 28c lb. Large fryers at 40c  lb. Wyngaert Poultry Farm. Ph.  886-9340.  A new-shipment of tackle boxes,  rods, reels, flashers, lures and  small tackle just arrived. Also  scythes, snaths and other garden  tools.  EARL'S  AGENCIES  Gibsons  Old house for removal from former Sheila Reid property, Sechelt Highway. What offers? Ph.  886-7760 or R. Lasser, Gen. Del.  Gibsons.  Sheep and lambs for sale. Phone  886-2554.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXX- "XXX XX  XX- XX  XX  XX XX ��� XX  XX XX  XX  XX XX ��� XX  XX XX  XX  XX ' .. XX ��� XX  XX XX  XX  XXX* aXXX XX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  NO MORE TV  REPAIR BILLS!  BUY A NEW SET NOW WITH A  LOW.COST LIFE-INSURED  XXX    XXX    XXXX XXXX X    XXXX  X       X       xxxxxx  xxx -x       xxxx xxxx  XX    .i;X      X       X       XX       X  xxx   XXX1XXXX      xxxx  xxxxxx  X      X -rXt--  XXXX   x  _xx3 xx   5  k xxxx  2 xxxx xxx  ���r.fcOAN^���".-"  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  HENDERSON- ��� Passed * away  suddenly August 6, 1961, Alexander Henderson of Vancouver B.C.  Survived by several brothers and  sisters. Funeral service was held  August 10, 1961 from the Vancouver Crematorium Ltd. Harvey  Funeral Home, directors.  H. Almond, Roberts Creek, carpenter, builder, alterations, repairs, kitchen cabinets. Guaranteed work. Phone 886-9825.  See the Do-It-Yourself concrete  block, 8" x 5" x 12", 15 cents  each f.o.b. Davis Bay. A. Simpkins, bricklayer, phone  885-2132.  BOATS FOR SALE ,  PROPERTY FtOR SALE  1 1 acre, $1000.  Bricklayer, Box  Phone 885-2132.  A.   Simpkins,  389,    Sechelt.  HOHEISEL ������ Passed away August 6, 1961, Tyne Mary Hoheisel  of Gibsons, B.C. Survived by her  loving husband Charles. Funeral  service was held , Wednesday,.,  August 9 1961 at 3 p.m. fromjthe  Gibsons United Church, Gibsons.  Rev. W.,M. Cameron officiated.  Interment ' Seaview' f Cemetery.-  Harvey Funeral Home directors.  LAUGHLIN ��� Passed away  August 2, 1961, Earl,-Adelbert'  Laughlin of Kleindale,-B.C., survived by two daughters, Mrs.  Clara Harris, Knights Inlet, B.C.  Mrs. Ruth Heid, Washington  State. One son, Earl, Knights Inlet, B.C. 12 grandchildren, 20  great grandchildren, 1 great  great grandchild. Funeral service was held Friday,'August 4  at 2 p.m. "frbhT the "Madeira Park  Hall, Madeira Park B.C. Canon  Alan Greene officiated. Interment Kleindale Cemetery., Harvey Funeral Home directors.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to thank our. many  friends for their kindness'and  sympathy shown during the. illness and loss of a .dear husband ,,  and father. Also thanks for donations to O.E.S. Cancer -Fund.  Special thanks to Mt. Elphinstone  Lodge No. 130 A.F. &. AM;. Rev; y  W. M. Cameron, Drs. Paetkau,  Hugh Inglis and Mrs. Ruth MacDonald.    Mrs. J. Hv; Drummond  PRICE    REDUCED  33 ft. old style roomy cruiser,  toilet, sink^ oil stove, Universal  engine, $950 cash full price. Den  Harling, Garden Bay. TU 3-2366.  Moving, must dispose of 12 ft.  plywood boat and outboard engine. TU 3-2481.  Clinker built boat, 5 hp. inboard  and full equipment with trailer,  $225. Phone 886-9593. H. Hawlev,  Bayview Road," Roberts   Creek.  ' A REAL  BARGAIN  33 ft. old style roonjy cruiser,  toilet, ;'sink, .oil stave, Universal  engine. $1200 cash. Den-Harling,  Garden Bay. Phone TU 3-2366.  FUELS !T  Waterfront home and lots. Applv  Williard, Welcome Beach, c/o  Cooper's Store, Redroofs.  PROPERTY WANTED  Small waterfront home between  Gower Point and Wilson Creek.  Must be reasonable. Box 614,  Coast News.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd,  Roberts Creek. Y  ROGERS PLUMBING      ~  .-���'. SUPPLIES  Gihsons, B.C:   Y   Phone 886-2092  Corner of Pratt Rd. arid Sechelt  '.-.;��� Highway  We  now have a large stock of  oil ranges and refrigerators.  2 Lady, Pat oil -ranges- with   Cyclos  burners,  same  as  new $125  1 Gurney combination wood,  coal and 4 ring electric  range, good as new.  1 oil  range, pot burner,  1 Empire oil range  1 Enterprise oil range Z-  1 McClary oil range  1 4 ring electric range  tested-,'.' Ay:Zy.ZZ'.4  1 Hot Point electric washing  $119  $ 49  $ 95  $85  $ 79  $25  - DIRECTORY (Continued)1      ,  .    GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  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. WeldingY  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  FOR RENT  Small warm, furnished cottage .on  beach. H and C water, fridge.  Fuel and light supplied. Reasonable.  Phone 886-2551.  machine  1 Serv^lfgas refrig^  (guaranteed)  3 Frigidaire friges  1 garbage burner  white enamel   '.  1 Kemac oil range  Waterfront furnished cottage.  Hopkins Landing. Phone Gibsons  886-2566.  Two cottages and duplex!', 2  br. furnished, $35, $45, $50 per  month. Low fall rents. Phone  886-9853.  MILLWOOD,  SAWDUST,  BUSHWOQD, COAL.  -     ��� ' Call  BAIN'S FUEL  885-9634  WOOD, COAL &  TOTEM. LOGS  R. N. HASTINGS Ph. 886-9902  Self-contained 2 br. upstairs  suite, Granthams Store. 886-2163.  Furnished waterfront cottage,  oil stove, 1 br. Responsible parties only. Will lease. Apply Edith  Tawse, Roberts Creek.  2 bedroom house, fully modern  Selma Park, Sechelt 885-2277.  WANTED TO RENT  , WATCH. REPAIRS  For    guaranteed    watch    and  "jewelry   repairs,    see kChriS*s  jewelers,  Sechelt.. Work  done  oh the premises. tfn  FOR SALE OR; TRADE  14 ft. runabout with 22 hp. Scott;  like   new;-Al's.Used  Furniture,  arid family   Gibsons, B.C.  1 or 2 bedroom home in Gibsons  for Oct. 1. Warm and comfortable  References.   Phorie 886-9831.        ���.>  WANTED  Wanted to rent, a BB winch to  move  small cabin back on   lot,-.)  by William Pottinger, Mason Rd. ,'  Sechelt. j  Used furniture, or what have?  you?. Al's Used Furniture. Gib-���  sons, Ph. .886-9950. j  $ 45  $175  $ 89  $ 33  $ 89  Used doors, $2 and $1.50 each.  8 pane windowsf $2.90  6 pane   windows $2.00  1 McClary combination oil  and electric, like new $129  3 good wood and coal ranges,  cheap.  Free Delivery   anywhere on the Peninsula  Used electric~and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  DIRECTORY  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT  .TOOL RENTAL  Sanders;,   Skilsaw,   Paint   Spray,  Power Saw, Trailer,  Cement Mixer  Phone Arcnie Walker, TU 3-2407  ROOFING  HOME BUILDING  HOME   IMPROVEMENTS  Phone 886-2211  WTJ, kJTTHlUDAV  TV, APPLIANCES  y    SEWING, MACHINES  Sales and Service  Phone 886-2463 or 885-9534  For your printing call 886-2622.  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAK  .Radio, TV repairs  Phone (886-2538, Gibsons    ���  ELECTRICAL.  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC> LTD;  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532. ,  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  ;,   Office Phone   886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure  AH accessories   '  C St S SALES  - :;:y:y^.:r:yvPhone;885T9Xi3fk'fffr^:.f^'  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533,. 886-9890 or S86-2442.  SAND ��� GRAVEL  ���.-v CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  Phone 885-960j Y  Home and Industrial Wiring  ; Electrical Heating  Radios.   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325 k  DIRECTORY (Continued)  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For  cement gravel,  fill, road  "gravel and crush rock.-  Backhoe and Loader'  Light Bulldozing  SMITH'S   HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  " SERVICED     '  Phone 886-2422.  BACKHOE .and. LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  '    and ROCK DRILL  DUMP KtUCKSv  Contract or hburly rates   .  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL -  W.  KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Office     (Phones)    Residence  886-2191 - 886:2131  H. B. Gordon and Kennett  '  Limited  . REAL- ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Box 19 Gibsons, B.C.  "A Sign of Service"  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road .gravel   anid fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered" in'' Pender   Harbour  . ,   ...  , .... . gjg���  -Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  WIGARD SHOE Si ORE  Always a large variety of  shoes in every line  for old and young.  Phone Sechelt 885-9519  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  ypeninsula  YY Phoney,  f        Phorie 886-2200  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  AkI. DUFF  ZRAL   Phone  8854468  Cburcb Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  St Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  a.m. Holy Communion  �����*  9:30  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 888-9871  PENINSULA GLASS  PENINSULA SAND & GRAVEL  Phone   886-9813  Sand,   gravel,   crushed   cock.  All material washed and screened or pit run.  Good cheap fill  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  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating:  Plumbing ���  QuicV   effic'����rit. service  Phone 886-246��)  D. J. ROV   P   F-~. t> C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37.  Gib^-s  1334 West Pender St..  Vancouver, 5,       Ph.  MU 3-7477  UNITED  Gibsons  .. -. ���-> 9:^50 avriU/Sunday-'Schooi  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 pan.  Wilson Creek  11 a.m. Sunday- School  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  ST- VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,  9:00; a.m.  Most Pure Heart of. Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and . Sunday   School   .  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  k^" BETHEL BAPTIST:  Sechelt  10 a.m. Sunday  School  11:15 am., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  Roth's Home, Marine Drive  7:30 p.m., United Church  PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS  10 a.m.,- Siiriday "School  -11:00 aim. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed.,  7:30,  Bibte  Study  Fri., 7':30 p.m., Young   People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a_n.,  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., Young Men's Action  Club  ��� 1,1.,        ���11 ....��� ,   .1   -in.���.��� ������������1 .)-��� ���  1- ���������_���  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials;  fete, count' as one word. Additional insertions.,at half rate.  Minimum 30c   Cards of; Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word oyer  40/Y ���";.,;*���';.���. . .'������ -.. Y..Y  ���; Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  . Legals -i-' 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 arid  is charged by the measured  acate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines. V'-j'sCW.  How     about,  ryour;child's  swimming abiljt^?, iAs -a parent  are you-seeing to it that your  son    or,   daughter, at xa; .-very.  early vage, makes a  beginning  in learning how to swim?'    '  ��� If there are;classes 'for little  folk in  swimming  by  ari   experienced ...instructor in   a nearby  park:'v or;  at ;akbommunity  swimmingy pool, parents should  see    that yftheir,   child  attends  these sessions. Jt.is such 'fiin to  learn    to,':. swimY. withk. other  youngsters! If 'n^Sessary mothers should coopera,tC->:on trans-,  portation   and y supervision   of  dressing. ; School iage   children ,  who ^attend. a^;.siunm.ferf; c^imp .  have rav:marve_l6uSi foppbirttin-���  ityynbt only to learn to swim  but    also    to    improve    their  strokes.  The   biggest    hindrance   to -  By  Nancy 'Cleaver,,  Copyrighted  learning to swim' is terror'"of  drowning ; o^   ducking    under  , the surface. A..little fchild must  overcome his fear of- the water. Play-time wading,, floating  a celluloid fish, ;or pulling' a  wooden boat help-him in this.  When; .walkingf.on all ffours,  pretenddiig ,to be a ..bear or' an-  ' other,.animal fin, the. shallow:  wateiV; fthe child discovers, f to  his surprise,y how ��� buoyant he  is. The well^added, roly-poly  child, withy ��, little help from  mother or daddy, may learn  to floatyquite-yeasiiy, and even  the lean^chttdif-vs^b -is unafraid  can: often turn^ into; a -Surface  ' fish!Y-'-r-Y Yf ���: XXX44    : :4::.yX  Ay BreatMng; correctly'is. :vital  in swimming." A"��� child" gains  confidence "with practice in in-  lialing through his mouth and  'blowing  bubbles   out   through  Coast News, Aug'." 24, _961,  J. J. Rogers & Son  PAINTING CONTRACTORS  fl _-  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING  s v       INDUSTRIAL COSTINGS  . FLOOR TILING by CONTRACT  , ;ForJM reliable service Ph. 886-9333  m  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  L  CERTIFIED GENERAL  ACCOUNTANTS'COURSE  AT THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  The Certified General Accountants Association of British Columbia  in association with the Facility of Commerce and Business Administration of the University of British Columbia conducts a study program  leading to certification as a Certified General Accountant (C.GA.).  Night lectures, are. held for residents of Vancouver. New Westminster and vicinity at UJ3.C. Students in other areas are served by correspondence, i  1 Applications for enrollment for the 1961-62 term will be accepted  by the Registrar, 120���470 Granville Street, Vancouver 2, B.C. up to  August 31, 1961. (Telephone enquiries to MUtual 1-0561).  his r-ose. This can be done in  a wasn basin as well as in the  lake or river, or nool.     -    -  Propelling one's self through,  the  water is a matter of balance.   A   parent   can   show  a  .child with a rubber' doll, that  if   the  shoulders  rear  up   out  o_^.the water,..the  rest  of the  body-sinks. Keep shoulders under the water is a rule of first  ' importance.    The    child    who  y knows   how   to  breathe   when  swimming, is less apt to sink.  He is not likely to get into a  panic 'and flounder about wildly.  An inflated inner. tube ;is  often used at a summer cottage for a child's play in the  water. Care must be 'taken  that he does not relax "his hold  and get a ducking *iii a deep  part, or be blown out into ,th-e  lake on a .windy, day. A .wooden "kicking board" about 18  inches by 10 inches and Wz  inches thick is a,better support  for a child learning his kicking  strokes.  ��� A good swimmer is relaxed  and unhurried. Many a parent  makes the mistake of urging  his child. Then the youngster  tries; too hard for too long a  time. A swimming lesson  should be short. Stop as soon,  as the child is fatigued or chil-^  led. If mother or daddy can  occasionally give the child a  little support, (no more than  necessary) by placing a hand  under his chin or tummy, then  the dhild lean attempt coordinating  arm and leg strokes.  Children love to repeat what  is satisfying. A child will make  much, faster progress if his  parents will show him how to  make a stroke, or how to  breathe, or how to float. Just  talking about it is a .poor substitute for illustrating a m'e-  thod. Getting into the waer  with him makes it much more  fun than yelling instructions  from the bank- Many a child  delights in water play. Daddy  can tow him through the water.  Mother can show htm how to  take a deep breath, duck and  grasp both ankles in the Jelly  Fish Float.  What the child needs most  of all is to overcome his fear  and feel the water is a friend  not a foe. Once he learns to  float with his face down, one  parent can "send" him to the  other through a short space  in the water. Then, he can try  to swim this small distance,  by dog paddle, or any other  stroke he finds easiest. Thrace between the parents can  be gradually lengthened as the  child becomes more expert;  Thenkbn one Red^ Letter Day  lie will exclaim; HsI can swim  now!'?-".;'--  #v  *-.'���.  Phone or Write CERTIFIED GENERA! ACCOUNTANTS ASSOCIATION Of BRtTISH COLUMBIA  THE  COAST   FOREST  Of the total amount of merchantable timber in the coastal  forests of British Columbia, an  estimated 37.9% is Pacific  Hemlock, 13i0% Douglas Fir  and 23.2% Western Red Cedar.  ;.The balance is made up largely of softwood species such as  the True Firs, Sitka Spruce,  Western Pine and Yellow Cedar.  r  \  thousands and  thousands and  thousands of  ''*Y7.  THAT COST NO MORE THAN REGULAR PAINT  NOW! A whole new world of decorating magic! Thousands of  dazzling colors at the mere touch of a button. You can match  any material.. '. even to the slightest hue and tone. Your rugs,  drapes and furniture take on. an exciting new dimension when  you explore all the fascinating avenues opened up by the  Tint-A-Matic Color System..  Available in any of these finishes: semi-gloss, high gloss,  enamel, alkyd .flat, latex, exterior house paint.  ��  Come in for an exciting /ree demonstration. ^ a- "* t  RIGHT HERE  IN OUR STORE  \  i  _#  MARSHALL WELLS  Spectro matic  COLO  S YSTE  M  JBeavfy by the gallon for all your painting needs!  'Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choose in  your own home from hundreds of modern color combinations!  _ltO-PR  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 886-2442  Taseila Shoppe  LADIES & GIRLS-  Reduced  Dresses - White Shoes  Pushers - Slims - Shorts'- Swim Suits  these quiek freezer trieks  add appeal to every meal  If you think a home freezer is just a means of cutting food costs - or  saving shopping trips - or improving family nutrition, you're missing all  the adventure of home freezing! Certainly it will help you do all these  ' th>_tgs, but the real magic of a home freezer is in the exciting ways you  can use it to add variety while you save time in preparing every meal.  vs>  COOK DOUBLE: IT'S HALF THE TROUBLE! Next time you  make a meat loaf, casserole, stew or chili pot -'in fact, any  savoury mixed dish - remember, it's almost as easy to make  two. Serve one now and store the other in the freezer for  future reference. And you'll always be prepared for busy  days or unexpected: guests with a delicious, ready-to-heat  .dinner.: Think of the pot-and-pan washing you'll save} too.  EVER  SEEN   SQUARE  GRAVY - OR   EGG   CUBES? That  last-minute gravy-making chore can set the whole; meal  off schedule - so why not .freeze up a stock of ready-to-  warm gravy cubes with your next roast? Just pour surplus  gravy into ice cube trays,freezeand.pack, thecubes in  :.gireeze�� bags. Same trick works beautifully with heart-  ''-'warming home-made soups and soup stocks: wonderful,  when the weather turns suddenly chilly! Even eggs can  be frozen in cubes - at a big saving if you buy them at  low, seasonal prices.  ifumtifVL  HOW TO BRIGHTEN BREAKFASTS - Start the morning  right with nourishing; home-frozen fruits and juices - then  follow up by warming pre-cooked frozen waffles in the toaster  - or top off by warming home-baked frozen fruit muffins in  the oven.    \ ; ���   ���*  STOCKPILE SANDWICHES AND LUNCH BOX SPECIALTIES  If sandwich lunches are in constant demand in your  home, a freezer can be a real time^saver. Make a big:  variety of sandwiches once a week - wrap them up, label,;  and freeze.-You can do the same -with special hostess  sandwiches, too, and store: them days or weeks before the  party. And don't forget lunch desserts: freeze individually  wrapped-servings of freshly-baked or leftover cake, tarts  or cookies, ready to pop into lunch boxes for a quick  getaway in the morning.  FILL  YOUR   FREEZER  WITH   "HURRY-UP   DINNERS" - Use  leftover meat slices and vegetables arranged on freezer plates  to make your, ownf nutritious,' ready-to-heat frozen TV  dinners for evenings when you'rein a rush. Then top the meal  off with one of those delicious pies you baked in quantity  when fruits arid berries were selling at low, in-season prices.  enjoy the fun of freezing -Befaring -experiment with new recipes-  and even new storage containers that add interesting  old favorites! And if you need information - please feel free to call B.C. Electric  Home Economists at any time for new freezer ideas and special recipes. -  For exciting food ideas x Look into a H^  B.C. -B-LIStL/'-L^JtblO Serving your koine with better living  GIBSONS   HARDWARE   LTD.  Phone 886-2442  *?*"  GIBSONS  Gibsons, B.C. -7- I��h. 886-9325  'S   RADIO   &  TV   CENTRE  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Ph. 885:-9777  C  &  S SALES  &  SERVICE  Sechelt, B.C. -<885 9713  PARKER'S HARDWARE  LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. ��� t*i   885-2171  ff  JOHN   WOOD  Gibsons, B.C.  &   APPLIANCES  Ph. 886-2331 Halfmoon Bay notes  By PAT WELSH  Fishing is still holding the spotlight and every boat has come  in with salmon and grilse. A  small octopus was caught off  Redroofs last weekend and taken alive to the Aquarium at English Bay by Ron Innes who has  been holidaying., at the Redroofs  Resort with his parents Mr. and  Mrs. Tom  Innes   and  sister  of  New Westminster.  * *    *  Mr. Tommy Campbell and son  Bruce cruised up to Powell ��� River for a few days while the  Johnny Simpsons sailed the I?ro-  ya around the lower, Gulf Islands  and joined the West Vancouver^  Yacht Club members at the Flat  Top Islands for the annual two  day sports and^ sailing, events.  Lynn, Bonnie and George joined their parents at their summer home here.  * #    *  The George Simpsons with  Carol,, Susan, Johnny and the  twins -weekended with Grandma  Simpson at the Wee Pine Knot.  [| tSSUS STOKE  Complete slock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. TU 3-2415  DEALERS for  FIBREGLAS KITS  and MATERIAL  Fibreglas Steelcote Epo-  Lux paint  Fibreglas Anti-fouling  paint  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS   CREEK ��� 886-7738  MODfRN  BUILT INS  Store & Office Fixtures  Custom  Built  Cabinets  House Building  Guenther Ba row sky  Beach  Ave.,  Roberts Creek  fyLr. and^Mrs. Peter Meekisbn  weekended at. the summer'home  of her "parents, the Nelson Darlings."  Dr. and Mrs. H. Caple have  had a series of guests. Among  them her sister, Mrs. J. Horn  Payne and grandaughters Gillian  and Joanne Hartma'nn; Mrs.  Monty Caple, and Greg; Mr. and  Mrs. Kenneth Caple all of Vancouver and M. G. Halse and Jen-  nier  Mr. H. Pearson, Julie and Robbie, came up for the Regatta and  had as guest Eddie Cox. At the  Stuart Lefeaux home were Mr.  and Mrs. Douglas Ballard, Karen Straight and Garry Whally.  *    *    *  The Clarke Teeples enjoyed a  visit with Mr. and Mrs. Maurice  Cook of Vancouver. At the Bill  Thom'home are Mr. and Mrs.  John Ruffel and son Danny, Mr.  and Mrs. Alf Preston and Mr.  and Mrs. Evan McDonaugh, all  of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Moffat paid,  a return visit to Halfmoon Bay  from Ponoka, Alta., to be guests  of the Stan Moffats. Their daugh-,  ter Marion flew down from White  horse to join them. They came in  with good catches of' fish, some  of which they froze and have  taken back to Ponoka along with  quantities of blackberry jelly  from  local berries.  ^^ ^P ^C  Visiting her grandmother, Mrs.  I. Hanley for two weeks were  Mr. and Mrs. J. Graves. Mrs.  Graves was the former Wanda  Hanley.  At Irishman's Cove the Frank  Lyons are enjoying a visit with  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Laird,  Christopher, Robin and Lisa who  will spend two weeks here.  At the Ken Argue cottage are  Mr. and Mrs. D. A. -G. Bone with  Bobbie, Debbie and Barbara and  Bonnie Quade all of North Vancouver. They were joined by  Mrs. D. Bone sr., during- the  weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Mackie, one  time owners of the Redroofs Resort, now residents of Cloverdale, are visiting meeting many  old friends.  *    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hesselton  brought Mr. George Nairn up  with them to spend a few days  at the George Nairn home. Mr.  Nairn is much improved.  Canon Alan Greene is makir>��  good progress after  his sojourn  at St. Mary's Hospital and hopes  :soon to return  to his home  at  Redroofs.  -Mrs. J. Vanness and daughter  Patti 'of Victoria were weekend  guests of the Charles Tinkleys  at Redroofs.  Registered at the Redroofs Resort this week are Mr. and Mrs.  Hardie and family of Tacoma,  Wash.; Mr. and Mrs. H. Lumsden, Dorothy and Helen of Van.-  couver; Mr. and Mrs. D. Olson -  of Richmond; Mr: and Mrs. B.  Stevenson, Mrs. R. Barwig and  Erica and Mr. and Mrs. Cole .of  Vancouver.  Coast News, Aug. 24, 1961.  MERRY MENAGERIE  your  operating  cools  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.  IMMIIJU  Esso.  ��� CENT  HOPKINS LANDING  ;.    ..'���.;������.; '"ZZ& ,fe;,.. ' ' ':������..��� .,-��� -r. ��� -y-  ALWAYS IOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  ���Toor Hank needs glajues! Ba  ���cooped  up  a mouthful at  baby 0ffordf___l��  APPROVE WING  Provincial government has given approval to the board of management of the Royal Jubilee  Hospital, Victoria, to call tenders  for the construction of a new  wing. Estimated cost of construction is approximately $3,000,000,  of which the provincial government would pay one-half of"the,  approved total costs, plus one-  third the approved costs of  equipment and furnishings.  Pulp   and - paper  are  made  from the fibres of wood.  Sechelt firemen  collect $900  The fire chief and members of  the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade thank residents of West Sechelt, Selma Park, Wilson Creek  and Porpoise Bay who contributed to their recent drive for  funds.   *  The amount collected was almost $900 which was better than  last year. Any resident who was  not contacted or for other reasons did not contribute at the  time can mail his contribution to  P.O: Box HI or pay it into the  Bank of Montreal at Sechelt. A  receipt will be provided.  Quarterly and monthly financial statements can be viewed at  the Fire Hal  The brigade requires more  members to bring it up to  strength and any physically fit,  person in Sechelt or close by will  be welcomed by T. H. Parish,  the fire chief, and the secretary  at P.O. Bos: 111, Sechelt. All mem  bers are fully covered by insur-.  ance against accidents, and damage - to clothing.  While there have been numerous calls for the ambulance there  have been only four outbreaks of  fire this year.  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  SKYTAXI  AIR   CHARTER   SERVICE  PHONE  885-4412  or VANCOUVER  CR  8-5141  LOWEST rates  EXPERIENCED  Coast Pilots  DEPENDABLE PIPER  Airplanes  RADIO DISPATCHED  air to air; air to ground  Sechelt's original full time  year round air service  Remember to  CALL  SKYTAXI FIRST  We are in business  at  GRANTHAMS STORE  ready to serve you  Store Hours  8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Daily ��� 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. Sundays  Con', and v Eleanor Fisher  Rogers  PLUMBING  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886t2092  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL  corner of PRATT RD. & SECHELT HI-WAY  STORE HOURS ��� Open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Closed; on Mondays 'AxA  White 3-piece bathroom set with taps:,..^.,..  Colored 3-piece bathroom: set r-withfjtaps:f:k.Y  (We haVeYth��y:ibigh^  White enamel shower cabinets':-A...A:AA....... $ .53.50  $99.00  $iiaoo  We have full "stock of Streamline copper pipe & fillings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL J5T6RES  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, single hub "''..:  $   4.90  4" soil pips, 5 feet long, double hub '"'..'...'....... $   5.20  1/2" copper pipe, per foot      18��  1/2" copper elbow f      10^ ...      tee 15^  Solder     ..������.    ...k.... 1 lb. $   1.39  SPECIAL ��� Double stainless steel sinks ........ $27.50  3" copper pipe, per foot                   $   TLJ2��  New-Pembroke  baths      ;:....:..:...:.���-- ......A $52.50  New English china toilets with seats    k $31.90y  No. 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery)    .........$48.50  4" No-Croda pipe, 8 feet long, per length ......::.$   3.75  31/2" Perforated No-Crode pipe   $  2.35  New toilet seats1  ...............$   3.90  Anything you buy from us if you don't wani ii I wHl  refund your money immediately  Elko glass lined No. 30 single element ......... $73.00  Elko glass lined No. 30 double element   ....   $33.00  No. 40 glass lined double element   ................... $89.00  USUAL  GUARANTEE  Fibre glass laundry tubs for less than the big stores  You can buy the Cobra brawl plastic pipe  , cheaper from, me  STORE KEEPERS OR  MERCHAN_JS  25% OFF PLASTIG-PIPE LKT PRICE  The new Beatty shallow or deep well pumps    $119  (Save 5 to lOydollars)  *<*- -",  ���f  ��t'<*V '  Doctors' - Specialists'  Surgeons7 ��� Osteopaths'  Anaesthetists'  Fees Paid  "The British Columbia Hospital Insurance plan  offers protection against the cost of essential HOSPITAL care. IT DOES NOT cover Medical or Surgical  fees."  CONTINENTAL   CASUALTY  COMPANY  Now offers to the residents of British  ,  Columbia   a    Physician,   and - Surgeon  coverage   that   pays   doctor . bills ....  WE   SPECIALIZE   IN   LOGGER'S  PROTECTION  _ >_�� M -V" ��*  AT   HOME-IN   HOSPITAL  IN  DOCTOR'S  OFFICE  HIGHLIGHTS;  1���Individual coverage.  - :2���Family Coverage.  3���One adult family coverage.  4���Enrolment of any age"��� no limit!  5���Coverage extends coast-to-coast ���  including United States. -'  HEART  ATTACK  I      ARTHRITIS  Past   health   no longerkjneaiis you must do without  k ;'������:   this vital i^ote^ion!^   f    y k. Y  Special plans are nowyavailable which cover-even a  recurrence )of your condition.  For further.^.iiiioja^tion,-. please fill out coupon and  mail   to   your "Sunshine Coast" representative, Mr.  "Bob" Porteous, c/o iBox 613, Gibsons Coast News,  ;Gibsons, B.C. .. ' y_; kf' -  NAME   ...   ... Zy.:...... Z......1 :..���.-,��� l.k....v...;.l.���   ADDRESS    .., .y^..^... .:.���.....���...   TOWN   ...........,:;........................ X r.~.   Age   .........:....... .:.!"....  Occupation    : .....'...���.   Phone No. ...... ���:...... A.   married .;���'���.���;:....., :.:.: .....:..........: a  single ..I.:....:..... ... u  WIDOWED - []  MR. "BOB"  PORTEOUS WILL ACCEPT  EN  ROLMENT IN THE AREA UNTIL SEPT. 5,1961  NOTE  ABOVE  COVERAGE APPLIES  ONLY TO  INDIVIDUALS WHO CANNOT PARTICIPATE IN  A GROUP PLAN AH ciub winners  f The last 4-H^ciul�� meeting was  held at the tipine^of^Mr^ and Mrs.  Walter '��� Karate^yjft? w&sf attended by all parents and; members^  Mr. Muirhead, district agriculturist gave his views on the progress or future of the club.  Winners, of the 4-H calf show  were Raymond Karateew with  his calf Don; Alex Skytte, second with Happy;,. Pat._ Malyea  third with Curly Cue. Pat also  yjon the  showmanship  award. .  The 4-H surprise hamper was  won by Mrs. Herron with second.  10     Coast News,  Aug.  24, 1981.  yprize going to Mrs. Ruby Rhodes  and third to Mrs. Tyson.  Club    members    offer     their  ffthanks 'to    all.  merchants   arid/)  others' of Gibsons area for theiry  support of the 4-H  club with a  special thanks to Mr. Wright fory  the  Sunnycrest  trophy  and  the:  Kiwanis club for a $25 donation  Next meeting will be held at Mr.:  Hough's place on Sept. 3 at 7:30  p.m.  Build   campfires  on   rocks   oik  bare earth. Be sure your fire is  v?ell away  from dry timber.  FISHBOAT   BURNS      .. .,���  Alexander Znotin, of Gambier  Island lost his 34  foot fishboat  off Texada Island when it 'burn-"  ed to the waterline Friday, last  week.' An exploding, stove caused  the fire. He escaped iri a skiff,"  was picked up by the tug Viking -  Prince and taken to Pender Harbour'hospital for a checkup. His  craft was named Barracuda III/  Be safe...  get a NEW  fire*tone    $ EL 99  QUALITY ^^  MUFFLER  AS LOW AS  5  Plus  Installation  l!ii________l______���-_-_-----S*-���--  *������= ~'=r- ~" \ ������������������'������-ru"'J-��^jmj'���m*���*���M  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie and Terry  PHONE  886-2572  Visit Hodgsons  Group Capt. and Mrs. Hodgson  with Diane and Asher have returned to their home at St. Huberts, Quebec, having spent  three weeks holiday with the  Group Captain's parents, Mr.  -and Mrs. W. B. Hodgson of Gibsons.  Other summer guests   at   the  Hodgson   home   include   Fit/Lt.  and Mrs.-H. O'Maro of Vancouver, Mrs. M. Hart and Linda of  Toronto, Charles Fullbrook from'  Wokingham,   England   and - Mr.-  and Mrs. W. Greenfield, Donalds  and Norman from Burnaby.  MARKET  FOR WOOD  The pulp and paper industry  purchases a third of its wood  from small holdings.  Forest fires don't draw tourists.  SpeeialPnces on School Supplies until Sept. 6 only  Keystone Exercise Books, 12-32 page Poly Wrap   .... Reg. 98c Special..89��  Keystone Thrifty Pack, punched, 5-44 page Poly Wrap Reg. 69c Special 59��  Keystone Super Key Tab, punched, 5-64 page Poly Wrap Reg. 98c Special..89��  Keystone Key Tab, punched, 5,44 page Poly Wrap   .... Reg. 79c Special 69��  Keystone Key-Coil, punched 4-54 page Poly Wrap    ...: Reg. 89c Special 79f>  Also a complete Line bf: ZIPPER BINDERS, iREFJLLS, LUNCH BOXES  AND ALL SCHOOL SUNDRIES  Also we are -stocking a line of Boys and Girls  SWEATERS, JEANS, JACKETS AND DENIMS  WATCH FOR OUR 88c SALE COMING SOON  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE <���  Buy tents  for Scouts  A     -k'    -  -ft,  Mount i -Elphinstone District  Scout and Cub' council working  in conjunction with a group committee has purchased . ten- tents  and . two dining ��� flies. Four will  go to the Gibsons group, two ,to'  Port Mellon and two to the Roberts Creek group. Total expenditure was $300,. ,  Three proposed camping sites  have been explored for Scouts  and Cubs. Although final arrangements have not been made  for the site, training experiments  are being conducted to see what  problems will arise.  Sponsored by the District Council under direction of District  Cubmaster G. G. Thatcher, an  experimental Cub camp utilising  the older Cubs from Roberts1  Greek, Port Mellon and Gibsons  >vas held at the first camp on  the old B & K Logging road.  Thirty-five Cubs attended the  camp-out under new tents. Gibsons Scouts did a yeoman job  assisting- in setting up camp.  Three Cubmasters attended. .Saturday evening saw. a get-together  camp fire at which Scoutmaster:  IL Barendregt assisted. Thanks  go to the group committee members, parents and Cubmasters  aijd'^assistants for making the,  camp a success.  '. ' -  Off to Hawaii  A large" gathering of friends  and relatives gathered at Vancouver Airport to bid farewell to  Miss Shirley Linton, who left  Saturday night by Canadian Pacific jet flight for Honolulu, Hawaii.  Miss Linton, a former teacher  <$f Gibsons Elementary School,  is now on the staff of Punahou  School in Hawaii, and also expects to attend the University of  Hawaii for extra-curricular study  of the culture and background  of the  Hawaiian Islands. ;  Rousing evening at Cliffs  Cliff Motors'.new blacktop sur-    _sisted with the'dancing! It was  ppetietl   "quite'an event for SecheitJs^i&'aiii  Secjielt    street. . Ztyxf  Winners of the prizes were^a!  face, around the newly  Shell Service - station in  was on Saturday, night the^in'ec  ca of square dancers who "climaxed the opening celebration  with a rousing evening. Maurice  Hemstreet, Jack Inglis, W3. 'Morrison and Harry  Robertson' as-  Bible conference  Members of Glad Tidings Tabernacle, Gibsons) accompanied by  Pastor R. F., Norris, attended  the Crescent Beach Bible Con-"  ference at Crescent Beach, B.C.,  from July 12 to 23.   -  Three" services a day were  held in the Tabernacle, which  seats 1,100 and was packed to  overflowing. The theme was to  reach the heathen for Christ in  our generation.  '   Pastor Maureen Gaglardi, just,  returned from' a world missionary tour, gave first-hand repprts-  and   slides  on   the ' tremendous"  revival now sweeping Africa.  _Missionary speakers were from  Formosa, China, South America,  Mexico and Argentine. Each had  a challenging message. The conference was under   direction of  Pastor Reg. Layzell, of the Glad  Tidings  Temple, Vancouver.  Tingley, pump; Morgan.' Thompson,1 radio; E.' Carter, .mirror;  Mike Toynbee, lamp; Joe/StUr-  am, pump; W.. Rankin; hose; ���  Alice Brown, life jacket; Eddie  LeWarne; camp stove.  Peggy and Cliff-Connor receiv-i  ��� ed   many   bouquets ^of   flowers  from friends in Sechelt arid elsewhere.    Visitors ���' congratulating-  the   Connors   included    Norman"  Connor of Burnaby, Mrs. H. <_.'���  Connor   of ��� .Whitemouth,   Man.,:  Miss   W.   Betts   of   Folkestone,  England,  Mrs.  Mary  Walker of  New Westminster also Mr. and  Mrs.   Ralph _ Smart,   Linda  and'  Sandra of Burnaby.  , We "use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves ^  to clean your watch   -  and jewreiry '  ns   Jewelers  j  MAIL ORDEEtSy:  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph/ Sechelt 885-2151  FROM KAMLOOPS  Mr. and Mrs. Frew Matthews  of Kamloops recently visited  Capt. and Mrs. William Thomas  of Gower Point Road. Mrs. Matthews is cityVeditor of the Kamloops Sentinels The Matthews  ajgp visited other friends in this  _fea.  W  I  G  A  R  D  S  Your Family Shoe Store for the Peninsula  Ph. 885-9519 ��� Sechelt  Ax  Our  SUMMER SALE  CONTINUES  i        -        * -  Including i Back to School  broken line special  Good assortment of '   .  Infants to Women's size  10    ?  SAVAGE Shoe Styles ���,    ,  Watch for the newest styles in school  AND TEENAGE SHOES  Mail orders attended to promptly    "r:  KEN'S FOODLAND  Phone 886-2563  Open Friday Nights  till 9 p.m.  Free Delivery on $ C  orders over...   V  ROYAL   CITY  15 oz.  19  C  MALKINS  24 oz.  TIN  NEW PACK  FRESH   ROASTED  69��  lb.  CAMPBELLS  LIQUID  CERTO  31c  Kleenex  200'$ White  C  2  4:&^y'Z'*t?~��\  NALLEYS   CRISPY  BANQUET  24 oz.  39c  n  Sweet Mixed  PICKLES  24 oz.  RUPERT  ^yY ZAAmAAiAZyBAAAWAAAAAA  A  CORN on the  Sweet and  RUMP  Grade A  1st & M Cub  ROUND  Grade A  ALBERTA  GRAIN   FED  .j*  THE VERY BEST BEEF  MONEY CAN BUY  > t; '������:��� '


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