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Coast News Jul 9, 1959

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  JUST  FINE  FOOD  Phone GIBSONS 140  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 12,  Number 28, July, 9,  1959.  rnmrrrm  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  fHONE      9^0     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  Victims of the Hague house  fire on Marine Drive on June  30 are getting back on their  feet again. Mr. and Mrs. Al  Gibson and their four young  children are now settled in a  temporary home in Gower  Point area. Mr and Mrs. Ted  Fearn are staying temporarily  with Mr. Harold Fearn, father  of Ted.  Others in the Hague home at  the time of the fire were David  Spencer, a boarder, and Mrs.  Alice Sampson an aunt of the  Gibsons. Mrs. Sampson is staying with the  Gibsons'.  How the fire started is problematical and no definite theory has been advanced by RCMP  or investigators. However once  the blaze was out the Red Croscs  Kiwanis Club and many other  organizations and public spirited citizens sprang into action  and soon had relief work underway.  Employees of Twin Creel-  Logging company organized a  ���collection and obtained sufficient money to give the Gibson  family $85 and the Ted Fearns  $85. Ted Fearn worked for  the company. The Kiwanis club  saw that immediate needs in  clothing were filled. Mrs. Cloe  Day provided immediate accommodation. Immediately after the fire the Gibson family  wa�� taken in the care of Mr.  and Mrs. Don Rowarid on Marine Drive.  The Gibson family is in dire  need of a house in which they  can live permanently. The Gibsons, who run the Coast Divers  and Sporting Goods store in  Gibsons seek a house with, at  least four bedrooms perferafoly  close to Gibsons because their  present accommodation is on a  short-term basis and they must  make a move.  Among the contribution�� re-  ious proportions a call was put  through to the Port Mellon fire  department which responded  with a truck and crew. Gibsons  Volunteer Firemen were grateful for the appearance of the  Port Mellon crew but by* that  time the fire had assumed lesser proportions and the aid of  the Port Mellon crew was riot  needed.  .Owing to the fact the editor  of j the Coast News who is Red  Croa3 disaster chairman, was  busily occupied with getting  out the edition for that week,  Mrs. Jules Mainil promptly  stepped into the breach and obtained for the fire victims,  necessary bedding to help them  get settled. Sufficient bedding  for eight persons, sheets, blankets, pillow cases and such  like were immediately despatched from   Vancouver  It wa a busy period for the  Volunteer Firemen. They had  their engines and equipment all  ���spick and > span for the July I  parade when ���'-' the fife alarm  sounded andi they had to spring  into action. But they got busy  immediately after the fire and  had their engines and equipment  all   cleaned   up  for the parade  Fire averted  Quick action by the: night  staff, coupled with assistance  of the two doctors and near-by  neighbors prevented a bad fire  at St. Mary's Hospital, Pender  Harbour, early Wednesday  morning of last week;  Noticing smoke issuing from  the laundry outbuilding at  about four a.m. the two nurses  on night duty, Miss Doney and  Mrs. Martin roused maintenance man Bill Egner and Drs.  Swan and Stonier, also spread  the alarm to neighbors in the  vicinity.?-     .A-.;. ;,.;-y::.y,,.y y .  ceived for  the Gibson  family ^   ~ Tf^^  was $8 from three  men  who     under   control, with, compara-  visited the. Coast News office,  presented the money) and said  they preferred to remain anonymous. The Gibson family are  also grateful to Bill and Ada  Farnham who have helped  them considerably'.  Two minute�� after the alarm  sounded firemen were arriving  at the fire hall and within another three minutes the first  truck was pumping water on  the roof of the house next to  the one that burned. The firemen with the second truck ran  hose from a hydrant in front  of Gibsons Hardware and had  water on the fire within six  minutes from the time the first  alarm sounded.  Twenty minutes later the  fire was under control to the  point that it would not spread  and after an hour, firemen began to roll up part of the hose  to be taken back to the hall  washed, and hung up to dry.  At 10 o'clock that same night  firemen were still busy handling hose and making final  check on the equipment.  Firemen, as soon as they saw  the fire was under control, had  one truck reloaded. This stood  by to take care of spot fires*  caused by flying embers. Luckily there were no serious outbreaks although three.or four  incipient fires were put out as  soon as smoke curled upwards.  The embers were carried quite  a distance by a gusty wind  blowing from the south-east.  When the fire assumed ser-  Officers installed  At a supper meeting of the  Sechelt Kinsmen club held  June 27 at Wilson Creek Hall  the new officers of the Kinsmen and Kinettes were installed The installation was capably handled by Governor  Colin Jackson and Deputy Governor Sleet Harry Doll.  Kinsmen officers are Al Fox,  president; George Page, vice-  president; Ed Rennie, secretary  Doug Naud, treasurer and Sonny Benner, registrar. Kinette  officers are Arvella Benner,  president; Audry Benner, secretary and Clem Naud, treasurer.  A cheque for $100 proceeds  from the Kinette Karnival, for  the ambulance fund was turned over to the Kinsmen by Fay  Hansen. After the business  meeting an evening of dancing  followed.  tively minor damage. Cause of  the fire-:remains, a matter for  speculation. ?  Tend  ers ca  lied  William 13. P|ayriej member  of parliament for Coast-Capilano riding announces he has  received word from the Hon.  Davie Fulton, minister of justice, that approval has been  for the construction of detachment quarters on the site that  given for the calling of tenders  has been procured by the Royal  Canadian Mounted Police in  Gibsons.  . The site was purchased from  Edward Feidler, Gibsons, for  the price of $2,000.  Details of the building to be  constructed are: Detachment  quarters consist of married  quarters which contain on the  first floor a living room, dining room and kitchen; on the  second floor . three bedrooms  and bath. There is a full basement under this portion. There  are also quarters for two single members, office, cell and  garage facilities as required.  Numbers drawn for the July  1 celebration awards on tickets purchased by the. public  are:  Program draw for a mix-  master, No. 364.  Ballot ticket draw, two prizes, first, an all-wave transistor  radio and second, a movie camera with color film; first prize  No. 219 and second prize No.  216.  Booster club  suggested  Tuesday night's meeting of  the July 1 Celebration committee saw Ike Mason, chairman*  present the suggestion the com  mittee continue its efforts under the name of Gibsons Booster club.  Working together in a common cause can do more, he informed members of the committee. The talent used for the'  July 1 celebration revealed a  proper community spirit, so,  he asked, why break up the  committee? Clubs.and businessmen could join hands in the  Gibsons Booster club, he said.  He left the suggestion with  the committee to think over  before the next general meeting of the committee.  In the meantime the committee will continue to act in  /support of a swim meet and  possible regatta probably on  August 23. This event would  not be a continuation of the  July 1 swim meet, postponed  because of rain. Members of  the Volunteer Firemen will see  to the organization of the swim  meet but they will be a part  of the general committee to  which theyi will be responsible  for arrangements.  Dick Kennett moved that  Ernie. Lowe _Ae?thanked-for >  keeping the July 1 celebration  alive as it was he who informed the Board of Trade that if  the board dropped it someone  els-e would take it up.  The July 1 committee on  hearing the financial report of  expenses for the day found it  had broken even on revenue  and expenses. There will be another meeting of the committee next Tuesday night.  Gibsons July 1 celebration went off without a hitch revealing ;careful organization on the part of the committee. Despite the  heavy shower of rain which curtailed swimming events and later .in the evening the dancing on the Super-Valu parking area,  the ;day was an unqualified success. Highlight of the day was the  crowning  of   Mermaid  Queen  Syjlyia Wilson who won the  honpr over four other contestants.  Including the cars convej--  ing? the variouo queen candidates there were about 40 vehicles in the float parade exclusive of horses, children's  decorated bikes and walking  characters. The parade started on time headed by the Air  For**ie Cadet, band, followed by  the '.air cadets and the girls'  drilj team and Legion Color  parties from Sechelt, Roberts  Creek and Gibsons.  The parade, marshalled along  the '.route by Bobby Wilson,  wended- its way to Kinsmen  park where traffic control sent  the winning floats on the field  and ? the others along Gower  Point road or Fletcher road  where they could disband.  On the field the band, cadets  and drill team were marshal  led into position along with  prize winning floats and queen  candidate cars. Cameras which  had been clicking all along the  route were busily clicking on  the field taking pictures in  color or otherwise.  After opening remarks from  J.R. WiJson, master of ceremonies, Ike Mason, president  of the Canadian Legion Gibsons branch and chairman of  the Julyi 1 celebration committee, speaking for the committee  said that on short notice they  got the show on the road. He  thanked all organizations who  helped get the celebration organized. He then declared the  celebration opened and called  on Ron Haig, zone commander  of the Canadian Legion to announce the name of the queen  among the five contestants on  the platform.  een Sylvia is crowned  The queens all looked their  best and were Penny Davis for  the Kinsmen Club, Gail Greg-  gain> Port Mellon mill union;  Bunny Herrin, Gibsons Legion;  Sandra Peterson, Kiwanis -club;  and.Sylvia Wilson, Volunteer  Firemen.  Mr. Haig taking a sealed envelope which had been given  him by scrutineers of the ballots, tore it open in public view  removed the paper containing  the name and read the name  of Sylvia Wilson. The crowd  applauded while Sylvia expres  sed surprise at being chosen.  Helen Stewart, Miss Peninsula of 1955 then crowned Sylvia who thanked those who  sponsored her and the many  who had voted her Mermaid  Queen. Mr. Haig presented the  Queen with a beautiful wrist  watch and the other queen candidates: with lockets.  Queen Sylvia presented awards to the winning floats in  the parade. Judges who selected the winners were  Kehoe, Joe O'Brien and  Nasadyk.'  Ray  Bill  winners announced  $27,100 for  4 buildings  Building    permits  $27,100  were   issued  Here are the float winners:  Commercial, 1. Harold Wilson;  2. B.C. Telephones; special,  Canadian Forest Products float.  Community association, 1. Kinsmen; 2. Gibsons Legion. Comic  1. Ted Shaw and his donkey:  2. Albert Bergnach, washing  machine float. Service clubs,  1. Rebekahs, Odd Fellows and  Theta Rho; 2. DeMolay boys.  - Judges reported they had a  hard time selecting the best of  the youthful entries of decorated bikes and other means of  locomotion and decided to award  each  entrant a prize.  Following the presentations  the Kincmen club ran off the  races for young children after  which the Air Cadets' girl drill  team performed, first abouc  five or six minutes of square  drill and then an interesting  &pell of precision marching  and counter-marching, crisscrossing  and other evolutions  The girls were smart in their  square drill and left nothing  to be desired in their precision  drill in spite of the uneven  ground on which they performed.  The cadets were under command of WO 1 W.G. Gubbe,  the girls under command of  WO 2 Pat Streeter and the band  under Bandmaster Bob Thompson. S/L Derek Innan supervised the whole party.  totalling  Tuesday  night at Gibson�� Village Com-       _  w^onrS" wat^nt Swimmers attract crowd  build a  $14,500  butcher   shop        A little Iater in the day the  COTTAGE DESTROYED  Fire destroyed a vacant summer cottage at Halfmoon Bay  Saturday night causing a loss  of approximately $1,200. It was  owned by Pat Ness of Halfmoon Bay. The fact it was surrounded by water on three  sidep kept 'the flames' frc-tai  spreading elsewhere. The house  was completely empty with the  power supply cut off. RCMP  are investigating.  diagonally opposite the site of  the present store. Details" about  the construction will be supplied by the Coast News later.  Other permits were' to R.N.  Fitzsimmons for a six room  $4,p'00 home on North Fletcher  road; a $2,600 one-room log  cabin for Chaddie Bremmer of  Vancouver on South Fletcher  road and a $6,000 four room  home for Edith H. Gardner of  Vancouver  on  Franklin Road.  Contract for the water main  to be laid on Sechelt Highway  area was awarded to Burrows  Bros. Excavating for $1,850,  the lowest tender. There were  four others ranging up to  $4,050. The commission also  appointed Syd Startup as new  piumbing inspector.  swimming events were started  at the Municipal dock with Mrs  Norman Geoghegan and Mr. L.  Wray as judges. Rain caused  postponement of some events  but here are the results of competitions that were  run off.  Youngest swimmer, Patsy  Feeney.  Boys 8 & 9, 1. Alan Nelson,  2. Joey Gibson.  Gilrs, 9 & 10, 1 Bonny Thorburn, 2. Marilyn  Lymer.  Boys   10   &   11,   1.   Patrick  Winn,  2. Barry, Quarry.  Gilrs 11, 1. Helen Milburn,  2. Bonny Brackett.  Gilrs 12 - 14, 1. Patty Smith,  2. Gladys LeWarne; Boys, 1.  Bill Humphries, 2. Rod Mclntyre.  Girls 15 and over, 1. Sandra  Nystrom, 2. Dianne McDonald;  boys, 1. John Humphries, 2. Ed  Davies.  Boys 12 - 14, second rare, 1.  Dave Skidmore, 2. Stan Fearn.  Balloon race, relay race, log  rolling and greasy pole, were  called  off on account of rain.  Square dancing vigorous  LIKE TO GAMBLE?  Want to take a gamble on four  corners? Bingo corers that is-  Fifty dollars is at stake and officials of Sunshine Coast Wei  fare Bingo in the School hall  Thursday nights maintain it can  be won with five calls. They  have tried it and they claim it  works. So if you want to take a  gamble and prove them right or  iwrorig, remember the School  Hall, Thursday nights.  LIBRARY   STAYS  OPEN  Gibsons Public Library will remain open during July and August on Tuesdays and Saturdays  each week from 2 to 4 p.m.  In past years the library has  closed for these two months but  owing to increased population  and a demand for the use of the  Library it has been decided it  should remain open.  LETTER. TO EDITOR  Editor: A few remarks re the  firemen of Gibsons. I would like  to thank these men first for their  ability as firemen also their  readiness when an emergency in  sickness takes place. When it  comes to holiday festivity they  too are on the job.���E. R. Mainwaring.  Holidays  tt t  To give the entire staff of  the Coast News a well-earned rest no edition will be  published July 16 and 23.  The plant will be closed  from July 10 to 24.  When the rains came it was  drawing close to mealtime and  spectators scattered to later attend   the   square   dancing   on  Super-Valu parking space, Sechelt  Highway.   Callers  were  Bud Blatchford,. Maurice Hem-  otreet ���and   Harry   Robertson.  There were at times up to five  squares on the go and the number of spectators who  enjoyed  the   performance   was   larger  than ever. Square dancers came  down from Sechelt and other  points, and helped put on a really      interesting     performance  with  young  and old  alike cavorting in and out and around.  Rain    caused   cancellation   of  later dancing.  Taking an all-round size-up  cf the July 1 celebration the  committee in charge, spearheaded by the Gibsons branch  of the Canadian Legion, did a  fine job on such short notice.  Ike Mason was chairman of the  committee and with the aid of  the various  clubs  which took  part in organization work performed a smooth job throughout.  The Legion Ladies Auxiliary  had a busy time feeding the  90 or more persons who came  with the Air Cadet Band including cadets and girl's drill  team.. They were served a turkey dinner in the Legion hall  and Cpl. Danny, Keeley said  grace after which turkey and  trimming disappeared with  alarming speed.  Comments from the party,  including the top brass, is tha  they would like to come back  for next year's July 1 celebration. They were pleased with  their reception and liked what  they zzw oi the Sunshine Coast  They want to see more.  QUEEN SYLVIA WILSON  Cope case  dismissed  At the request of counsel de-  lending Constable L. Hok,  charged by B.L. Cope with driv  ing without due care and attention, Magistrate Andy Johnston last Friday dismissed the  case but not until after he and  W.A. Craig, defending counsel,  had pEiii_ied some caustic remarks.  Mr. Craig in a-��_ing for dismissal without presenting any  defence, said he had never in  all his jiears of legal practice  come into contact with a ca&e  that contained such flimsy evidence. He was of the opinion  the time of the court and mem-  , bers of the RCMP had been  "wasted by having to appear before the magistrate.  In delivering his verdict,  Magistrate Johnston agreed  there was insufficient evidence  therefore could only say the  casia be dismissed but before  doing to commented on some  literature which had been distributed by Mr. Cope concerning the case. The magistrate  termed the literature as contemptible.  Mr. Copy's case as far as can  be deduced "l*Q.r*ri evidence was  based on the fact. Cn_t. Hok  had driven the RCMP car off  to the side of the road on the  S turn c.csa to the ravine and  as a result had to be helped  from his position by a tow  truck. Const. Hok had driven  to that _-pot to get his car out  of a traiiic area while Mr.  Cope's car was. hauled out of  i-.*'- position by a tow truck.  Mr. Cope was himself charged  later with driving without due  care, was found guilty and  fined $30. The Cope charge  against Hok followed.  CM. Mandelkau, of S & S  rjE-rvice nation called by Mr.  Cope as witness, declared he  could not see anything unusual  about the RCMP car except one  front wheel failed to have traction because it was ever a  small soil erosion gully, caused by rain but this was quickly remedied when the car was  moved a couple of feet by the  tow truck. Mr Mandelkau was  called to the scene to put Mr.  Cope's car back on the road.  BOOTEE FOUND  A white baby bootee which was  found on  the  Kinsmen grounds  July    1   can be  claimed   at the  Ccast News Office.  Institute thanked  The  Old  Age   Pensioners'   Organization of Gibscns thanks the  Fall Fair committee for its kindness on July  1 to elderly members of the comm-inity by transporting them to and from their  homes.     Transportation     was  handled by Mr. R. C. Rhodes on  behalf of the Fall Fair committee and Mr. J. W.  Edwards  assisted as a member of the OAPO.  Mr.   W. Haley     welcomed .  the  guests and provided seating  accomodation    for   them.  Rciresh-  ments were served in the school  hall   to 22  euests   after th-j  parade.  Mr. C. H. Halstead on behalf  of  ths  OAPO   thanked   the  conmiittee and Mrs. M. LeFeuvre  who   was   in   charge of the arrangements,   to    which   she   responded. Thanks are also extended to Mrs. W. Haley. Mrs. Begg,  and Mrs.  E.  Lcwe for their as-  sitance. 2    Coast News,  July 9,  1959.  Wnz Coast !&zw&  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office, 508 Hornby St.. Phone MUtual 3-4742  Member  Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., ��1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United Siates and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  Life's Darkest Moment  A period with tragedy  Last week's issue of the Coast News contained a story  about a third fire in Pender Harbour area which unfortunately  snuffed out a life. The same issue reported a logger having been  the victim of a falling snag, a young child being fatally injured  as the result of a highway mishap and the story about the fire  that struck Gibsons with startling suddenness.  This is not the kind of news any sensible weekly editor  likes to report because of the possible tragedies that lie behind  these events which are not always evident. However, it would  seem a rash of accidental events hits an area every so often and  must be taken in stride.  Everyone sympathizes with those who have suffered be-  jeavement as the result of an event that takes life and everyone  sympathizes with those who have lost their all by fire, particularly when they are innocent bystanders to a fire close by which  spreads to their premises.  One should expect the Sunshine Coast has had its batch of  tragic events for some time to come. All one can do is hope this  is so.  KfLL. J"oY  OHa-'Tx- B.roW fi��M Htn.  ,.���. W^  Province to help aged  Presently definitely not now  Guardians of the English language ��� usually self-appointed ��� must feel at times that their task is hopeless. The public  ignores them as pedants and continues to take its grammar and  syntax from popular songs and comic strips. The process of deterioration is assisted by some radio and television announcers  and commentators, possiblyi because they are continually exposed  to the influence of the popular song.  Some persons blame American usages for the decline of  English, and it is true that the American language is becoming  something different from standard English. Recent English books  provide some evidence that their authors have made Americanisms part of their own vocabularies. On the other hand, there are  a few Americans who seem to believe that the conservation of  good English is important, and who continue to foster it by precept and example.  One of these is Theodore M. Bernstein of the New York  Tirnes, who-;e book "Watch Your Language," published last year  should be a useful addition to any editorial desk; it consists of  comments on words and sentences that have appeared in his own  and other papers, with praise for^gppd w.prk and witty reproof  of the bad. For instance, quoting from a sentence that began "As  the former Far Eastern commander reviewed his service in the  Orient preparatory to leaving for Paris..," Mr. Bernstein points  out: "The review in no sense prepared him for his departure;  what the writer meant was simply 'before.'"  The author also disapproves a fault that is becoming increasingly common. " 'Presently' should be reserved," he says,  "for the meaning 'forthwith' or 'soon'; it should not be diluted to  take in also 'at present.' " Since this dilution of meaning is to be  found in government documents and laws, Mr. Bernstein's fight  against it may be lost.  The work of an earlier guardian of language, the late Ambrose Bierce, illustrates how the faults of one generation can become the common usage of the next. In his book, "Write It Right'  published in 1909, Bierce condemns the word "lengthy," which  most modern writers would use without question. Yet Bierce  points out correctlyi: "It is no better than breadthy or thicknessy."  Perhaps Bierce should be credited with one triumph in his  note on the word "gubernatorial," which now seldom appears in  print. Certainly no writer who had read Bierce's denunciation  would dare to use it. He said: "Eschew it; it is not English, is  needless and bombatic. Leave it to thoe who call a political office  a 'chair.' 'Gubernatorial chair' is good enough for them. So is  hanging." ��� The Printed Word  Premier W. A. C. Bennett has  announced that in recognition  of the forthcoming visit of Her  Majesty the Queen, special  "bonus" payments totalling $1,-  500,000 will be made in July "to  needy and handicapped British  Columbians.  The cash payments will be  made to Old Age Pensioners, to  persons receiving general social  assistance, and to the dependents cf social assistance case..  The Premier emphasized that  the payments will be in addition  to all existing allowances paid  to persons  in  these  categories.  Here are the details of the  plan: ,-....  Every Old Age Pensioner and  Old Age Assistance case now in  receipt of the Provincial supplementary assistance will be paid  $25.00.  Every head of a family receiving general social assistance will  be paid $25.00.  Each dependent of a person  'receiving general social assistance will be paid $5.00. The  Premier said that organization  of the special plan, is now under  way, and that he hopes the distribution of cheques will be completed by the end of July.  Commenting on the plan,  which is unique in Canada as a  form of recognition of a Royal  Visit, the Premier said: "The  Government feels that Her Majesty and His Royal Highness  will be particularly pleased to  know that on the occasion of  their visit, the pioneers who  built British Columbia and those  of our citizens who have not enjoyed the good fortune of most  *of us will be helped in a realistic  manner.  "I have said publicly many  times that the men and women  who labored1 so hard to bring  British Columbia to its present  high stature are deserving of  every   reward  their fellow  citi  |  1  fcg-fc-yr^-Sjg  ^ifpn^^^^^l^*'  I  .1/  s  I  Don't Say Bread  Say    "McGAVIN'S"  Local Sales Rep.  NORMAN STEWART  Phone Gibsons 189  R. R. 1, GIBSONS  ���.*?2**_^*ftfi��"?^  ����$&T<>&Z^^SS&i?"?&&i  .V��"��-��-��-����.MM����B��MM��B��a-��l��-ttM*l--***��g��8M  Over-organizing the old  Senior citizen in small town has suggested that the monthly party organized by local recreation committee for the amusement of his age group should be transferred to the afternoon.  "There are so many parties to go to at night," is his reason.  The BANK of NOVA SCOTIA  IT  DOESN'T  HURT  A BIT  1HW311UUUU1111111  mt  c-v-  me une.  it in Aealt  na'S.  ESSO OIL UNITS  FINANCED BY IMPERIAL OIL LTD.  10% down ��� balance 60 months  INSURED  lowest interest rates obtainable  INSTALL NOW���No down payment till September 15  Bill Haney Heating & Sheet Metal  LTD.  LA 1-5825  or call your Imperial Oil Dealer  (DANNY WHEELER)   GIBSONS 66  Same Night ���Same Time ���Same Place  GIANT  when you pay bills with a low-cost loan through  Thurs., July  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL ��� 8 p.m. SHARP  BIO CASH PRIZES  ��  FOR PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY  By APPOINTMENT  Phone T. E. BOOKER ��� Gibsons 312F  Dotit Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  zens can pay them, and thus has  been the consistent policy of the  Social Credit Government. On  tha occasion of the visit of Her  Royal Highness The Princess  Margaret last year, we paid a  cultural tribute to these pioneers  thrcugh our Centennial celebrations; next month, on the occasion of Her Majesty's visit, we  Dropcse to pay a practical tribute.  Similarly, the Goverment feels  that in a time of rapid expansion and great material progress,  these who, either through illness  or through other personal mis- '  fortune, have not prospered  equally, should be remembered.  "That is the purpose of the  'bonus' plan and we earnestly  hope that it will meet with the  enthusiasm and pleasure of Her  Majesty and His Royal Highness "  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge  No.   76  Meets  Gibsons  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Dr. Hugh Inglis will be away on vacation  July 15 to Aug1. 25  Dr. T. C. Holmes will be his replacement.  ���iriirmriiiii in   \ ~-r v��mwuwv**trvvrmtnrrTP  care  t  ��  99  The family minister of transport jokes as he lifts his young  son into the car, but he is well aware that raising a growing  child is no joke. It means watching family expenses with  an eagle eye.  The annual expenditures of the Minister of Transport at  Ottawa involve millions of dollars ��� and his department is  only one of many.  This money comes through the Minister of Finance who  gets it largely in taxes from Canadians such as you. When  he spends more than he takes in, he must borrow from you  ... or else create new money. The creation of new money  is one factor that leads to inflation ��� which means your  dollar buys less and less.  The government has been spending more than you have  been paying in taxes. To narrow the gap between income  and-expenditures, new taxes have been imposed.  You can encourage the government to live within its  income by asking only for those services you are willing to  pay for with taxej. Teii your M.P. at Ottawa that since you  are trying to save, you expect government to do the same.  You also help when you save more by means of life  insurance, savings deposits, and the purchase of government  bonds. Your savings help to create a SOUND dollar; and  this, in turn, helps to create Job socuri.y for you and more  jobs for other Canadians.  A SOUND DO.LX.AIl MEANS  A BETTER LIFE FOR YOU  GIVE 70PR ACTIVE  SUPPORT  t  M  TO THE FIGHT AGAINST INFLATION  \ *-fy L-459C  A PUBLIC SERVICE MESSAGE FROM THE LIFE IMSU3ANCE COMPANIES'IN CANADA By Eric  Sanderson  Mr. Sanderson, Vancouver  newsman, just completed a  two-month' 12,000 mile voyage  to the Orient aboard the Orient  & Pacific liners Himalaya and  Chusan.)  Every city and every country has its own particular custom but the Hawaiians stand  out among all nationalities for  their friendliness. There seems  to be no particular hurry by  the native-born to go anywhere  or get anything done at any  specific time. The Hawaiians  are happy. They sing, dance,  talk   and enjoy life.  When travellers arrive on  the Orient and Pacific Line  ships, pretty Hawaiian girls  from the Honolulu Tourist Bureau board toe vessels to greet  each person with a garland of  fresh flowers. There's always a  special lei for the captain of  the s;hip and the "aloha" greeting is followed by songs and  dances.  Honolulu,   in the   island   of  Oahu, is the capital city of the  Hawaiian  Island ��� the  most  isolated   land   group   in    the  ���world. .-The   nearest   mainland  to any of the seven islands, is  more than 2,000 miles distant.  They   dress , casually,   comfortably and always in bright  colored attire. The aloha shirts  ��� the brightly-flowered open  neck style ��� are proper dress.  at most functions and anyone  going  to   an Hawaiian   party  ���who can play a musical instrument should take it with him.  There's alwayjs lots of music.  Over half the Hawaiian population,   of- 500,000,   lives   in  Honolulu,  which has   become  a mecca for thousands of tourists. The city is a major part  of call for all O & P passenger  lines serving the Pacific area.  Production of  sugar   is the  principal industry with an an-  ual crop  of over one million  tons.   Tne  pineapple   industry  ranks   second   in   importance  and    next   comes   the   tourist,  trade which is due as much to  warm,   settled weather   as  to  the beauty o*| the islands. The  average water   temprature   at  W a i k i k i   beach, Honolulu's  ���world-famous resort,  is about  78 degrees.  What impressed most on this  trip to the Far East? Our trip  took us first to San Francisco,  which some people class as  "the greatest in the world." It  is a city of class tradition and  amazement. Many passengers  aboard the Orient and Pacific  Lines passenger ships take day  and night excursions established by, the Gray line and all  fascinated.  The same applies1 in the Los  Angeles area, next port of call.  From    there    to    Honolulu,  where everyone is friendly, th  ^r^*'-,^-'*_**_r_��-��_-"---B-_B--Ba*_BHB_��-BB>.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY  TO  PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on Sechelt  Inlet.  TAKE NOTICE that I. John  William Bowdery, of 4511 Capi-  lano Road, North Van., occupation Radio and T.V. Actor, intends to anply for permission to  purchase the following described  landls:���  Commencing at a post planted  at pipe pest with brass cap which  is N.E. Corner of L.6214. (Marked ooi brass) thence East for 9.30  Chains; thence South for 35.28  Chains; thence West for 24.39  Chains; theaice North for 16.77  Chains; thence East for 15.00  Chains; thence North for 18.57  Chains, and containing 58.283  acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the  land is required is for development of family summer site and  road out access.  John William Bowdery  Dated June 9th, 1959.  weather i_ always in the 70s  and the water warm. It -could  be a wonderful place in which  to live, but first one must get  used to the weather and customs.  In Yokohama, Tokyo, Osaka,  Kyoto, the climate is similar to,  but warmer than Vancouver,  but the customs and living are  entirely different. Everyone appears to be in a hurry and the  country itself is moving ahead  by the day. Factories are going full blast, and construction  at a peak.  Would a Canadian like to  live in Japan? The answer  could be in the affirmative because while rents are high, the  cost of living and household is  cheaper. There's a language  problem, but not for those who  can and do learn enough basic  phrases.  In the British colony, of  Hong Kong, where Chinese and  ���East Indians predominate,  again labor is cheap but rents  high and cost of western-style  food about the same as Vancouver.  There are so many new kinds  of food and customs that while  one would appreciate the "new  life" for a. short time, it is hard  to state emphatically that "life  would be better in Hong Kong  than in Vancouver."  On Manila, in the humid  Phillipines, it would take  months to get used to the continuous hot weather.  Europeans receive   subsidies  to offset the high cost of rents.  However,   household   help    is  plentiful and reasonable and  most foreigners have several  servants.  In Singapore ��� one and a  half miles from the Equator ���  the weather is even hotter than  the Phillipines. It rains almost  every afternoon but the downpours are preceded and followed by brilliant sunshine and extreme humidity. There again  it's a case of getting acclimatized.  All the Far East cities visited by O & P liners in the Pacific service have huge ports,  but none is more impressive  than Vancouver's.  The closest harbor from a  scenic point of view is Hong  Kong, where the Colony's island city of Victoria looms on  one side of the harbor entrance  and  the  city; of  Kowloom  on  the other.  Travellers, without exception, who arrived in Vancouver  on the Chusan and Himilaya  were awe-struck with the scenery, the greenness and beauty  of the city as the ships sailed  under Lions Gate Bridge and  docked within three blocks of  the centre of the metropolis.  Coast News,  July  9,   1959.    2  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc  MON., WED., FRI.,���1 to 4 p^a.  or   any  time  by  appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  Will pay good prise for  sene iefrigeraf  in good condition  Phone Mr. W. PENNY ��� Trinity 6-2211 or  Alma 1458R  r-*.  because:  ^BHpPpP^iilP^^^^^:i^'^/X^'  *jW + '  CHEVRON SUPREME ... Has carburetor-cleaning )  detergent action for better mileage  Does not build up energy-wasting deposits in your  engine  *     4  Gives full protection against power-robbing engine  knock under all driving conditions  Burns evenly throughout the entire power range  Contains built-in protection against vapour-lock.  FOR THESE REASONS: In rigidly controlled laboratory tests, and in driving tests conducted by experts under all  types of road condition, Chevron Supreme was found to be  UNSURPASSED by any other competitive brand.  In the Stanovan refinery, Standard's engineers and technicians  supervise the most carefully controlled production of gasoline to be  found anywhere in the world.  but you'll never know until you try it!  Standard invites you to make the "Supreme" mileage test. Pick up  a copy of Standard's "Gasoline Mileage Record" from any Standard  Station or Chevron Dealer when you fill your tank with Chevron  Supreme. And, if you drive a car that runs on regular grade  r?so]ine, you can drive a bargain by using Chevron "regular". It's  ��..-0 UNSURPASSED by competitive brands.  STANDARD  STATIONS   ���   CHEVRON  DEALERS  We take better care of your car  F 4    Coast   News,  July  9, 1959.  RETURN TO  WINNIPEG  Mrs. D. Wilkes and son have  just left for their heme in Winnipeg after a two week vacation  with her sister, Mrs. D. M.  Stubbs of Gower Point.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris' Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Port Mellon news notes Police Court  By  Mrs.  J. Macey  Mr. and Mrs. P. Quarry have  returned from Bellingham,  Wash, where they spent several  days.  Weekend guests of the E. Sherman family were Mrs. Sherman's  mother, Mrs. Nelson, and Mrs.  Sherman's sister and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Ward Gooding and Eric of Olympia, Wash.  Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Edward  of W. Vancouver with daughter  Heather and son Bill were guests  of the C. B. Davies. Bill will remain in Port Mellon for a while.  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Taylor  and son Douglas are holidaying  in Vancouver.  Ii  DELICIOUS  HOME MADE BREAD  CAKES - PIES ~ PASTRIES  PRODUCTS FRESH - PRICES RIGHT  VILLAGE   BAKERY  Phone SECHELT 49  Rogers Plumbin  PRICES LOWER THAN THE CATALOGUES  SOME LESS THAN WHOLESALE  3/4'* Copper     30c foot  Chromium Plated Traps    ...:    2.16  Range Boilers     $19.50  New Close-Coupled English Toilets        $29.50  White Bathroom Set, everything complete .... $129.50  Stainless Sink ...    $13.90  4" Soil Pipe   ........?..     $4.90 per 5 ft. length  Pembroke Baths, white enamelled       $55.00  4" Vitrified Tees for Septic Tank ......  $2.50  200 gal. Septic Tanks, Delivered   ..:..;.::.;........;_.;   $48.50  3" Copper Tubing ...; '..���.'? ........ $1.49 per foot  1/2* Hard Copper Tubing       20c pet foot  1/2" Elbow    10c  1/2" Tee . ......    13c  iy2" Galvanized Pipe, 20* lengths .............55c per foot  WE NOW SELL PLASTIC PIPE & FITTINGS'''  1/2" to iy2" ��� S & S Catalogue Prices  No. 40 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  2 Elements ��� 3,000 Watts ���- 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY $93  No. 30 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  2 Elements ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY  $79  COMPARE CATALOGUE PRICES ��� YOU SAVE  $10 ON EACH OF THESE TANKS  COPPER PIPE from 3/16" to 3"  Soft and Hard Copper  MODERN PLUMBING ROUGHED IN  Average House ��� $250  Goods Satisfactory or Money Refmided  GIBSONS  BOX 197  Phones  STORE 339 ��� RESIDENCE 105Y  IA:. and Mrs. W. Booth have  returned from a trip to the Okanagan. Their nephew, John  Cnarles Carter has returned with  them and will spend his holidays  in Port Mellon.  Guests of the P. Strike family  durling the weekend were Mrs.  Strike's brother and his family,  Mr. and Mrs. Maurice E. Murphy an Lacey from Anchorage,  Alaska.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Munro and son  Grant have left on a camping  trip to Penticton.  Dwight Weston won the "Name  the house contest" 'with the  entry "Hillcrest." Elementary  pupils at Port Mellon were asked to suggest a name for the new  home being built at Port Mellon  by Canadian Forest Products for  the resident manager. Mr. W.  Dui.n, North Vancouver, * the  architect, judged the contest.  Hillcrest was regarded as an appropriate name for the house on  the crest of the hill above Port  Mellon.  Mrs. I. Fyvie of Victoria has  returned from Clinton, Ontario,  and is visiting her daughter, Mrs.  Alex Hague.  Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mrs. Michelsen weekended  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. Burnett of Vancouver, who  are guests at The Maples for two  weeks.  Miss Sheila Smith has left for  Vancouver where she will be  employed for the school vacation months.  Visiting his sister, Mrs. Stapleton, and Mr. Stapleton. ar^  Mr. and Mrs. W. Gowan of  Parksvilie, also their son and  his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Alven  Gowan of Vancouver, . who  spent the weekend with them.  Gordon Smith, accountant in  the Bank of Commerce at  Prince George, is spending his  vacation here with his parents,  Mr and Mrs. W.F. Smith  Here to spend the summer  with Mrs Ruth Mitchell are  Carol and Donna Baldwin of  Surrey, Desiree and Jeanne  Schroder,, Chrystel Rae, Anne  ���Neville and Leslie Happen-  stone of Vancouver.  Miss Shirley Linton, formerly on the teaching staff at Gibsons, is in Vancouver to take a  summer course at U.B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. N. Cotton and  Michael have arrived to spend  their vacation at their summer  home.  Mrs E.J. Shaw, PM, is the  convenor of the OES tea which,  will take place at the R. Cum-  ming's -Beach Avenue home on  the 10th. Members of Job's  Daughters will be on hand to  mind the little ones while their  mothers take tea.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Rice of Portland have taken a cottage for  three weeks Their guests are  Mr. and Mrs. W Wyant of Oregon City and Miss Nancy Faiire  of Salem. Over the weekend  Miss Rita Havers and Mr. L.E.  Wright of Vancouver will visit  them.  Mr. and Mrs. Murray MacKenzie and sons are visiting  in the Cariboo and with other  members of the family are  taking in the stampede at Williams Lake.  Miss Rhonda Hiltz and Misa  Fern Brynjolfson of Powell River were weekend guests at  the Newman home.  Miss Kathy Creer, Miss  Joyce McCullough, Mrs. "W.  Boyte, John, Betsy and David  Boyjte, are guests at Stratford  Camp.  Magistrate Andrew Johnston  found Esther Stoddart of Granthams guilty of possession of  stolen goods and gave her a  three months suspended sentence.  Henry Kennett of Gibsons was  fined $25 for driving across a  douible solid line on the Sunshine Coast Highway.  Leonard Swanson of Gibsons  was fined $10 for operating s  car with a faulty muffler.  Daphne Whitelaw of Vancouver paid a $25 fine for exceeding the speed limit.  James O'Shea of Port Mellon  was fined $25 for intoxication.  Ned Dancer of Alert Bay  was fined $120 for possession  of beer off a reserve. The beer  was seized. Dennis August of  Sechelt was fined $20 for a  similar offence.  William Peter Nicholls of  Port Mellon was fined $200  and his driver's license suspended one year when found  guilty of driving whi3;e his  ability, was impaired. Nicholls'  car rolled over in a ditch near  Hopkins Landing.  Elmer Fallis Sims of Haney  was fined $25 for operating a  car while his license was under  suspension.  James Phillips of Kleindale  paid a $10 fine for operating a  car with a faulty tail light.  John Sigurd Johnson of Vancouver was fined $150 for driving a car while his ability was  impaired.  Peter Williams of Sechelt  was fined $20 for being drunk  off a reserve  Glen McGhee of Chilliwack  was fined $25 for speeding and  Ib Anderson of Halfmoon Bay  was fined $10 for failing to  stop at a stop sign.  ! CAR  HOLDUP  Garbed in traditional western  costume members of the Sechelt  Kinsrrten Club staged their annual car holdup. James Hodgson  of the Kinsmen reported $275  was colllected to be used for  various Kinsmen charities.  NEW HYDRANTS  Sechelt Village commission ati-  nnounces a further $1,000 has  been alloted to the Sechelt Vol-  uteer Fire Brigade for the installation of two new fire hydrants within the village.  ISM MIIIU������flSISI  DOMINION ROYAL TIRES  NEW AND USED  WILLARD and EXIDE BATTERIES  GOOD BARGAINS  Phone GIBSONS 113  .imwpwnwiiiitiiiiiimiiHmitiiii !inniiftitinniini  Smart Dresses, Duster Coats  Blouses, Skirts, Hats, Nylons  Bishop Ladies' Wear  & Millinery  Old Location Anne's Flower Shop ��� SECHELT  FOR RENT  Roberts Creek, 1 bedroom  house, full plumbing. Phone  Gibsons 216A.  WORK WANTED  High school boy wants work,  any kind, July .and August. Ph.  Gibsons 244 after 5.  FOR SALE  Lambs,   $10 each, Sheep $7.50  to $15. Phone Gibsons 175Y.  Phone Gibsons 53  for  CEMENT ��� SAND ��� GRAVEL  BRICKS & AG. TILE  DELIVERY WHEN YOU WANT IT  PLYWOOD ��� WALLBOARDS  PAINT ��� HARDWARE ��� PUMBING  ROOFINGS ��� SASH & DOORS  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  IMPORTANT NOTICE  REGISTRATION OF USERS AND SELLERS  Pursuant to  MOTIVE-FUE USE TAX ACT  EFFECTIVE JULY 15, 1959, NO PERSON OPERATING A COMMERCIAL  MOTOR VEHICLE SHALL ACQUIRE OR USE MOTIVE-FUEL IN BRITISH COLUM-  BIA UNLESS HE ll IN POSSESSION OF A VALID MOTIVE-FUEL USER PERMIT.  Motive-fuel means diesel fuel, propane, butane, stove oil, furnace oil, kerosene fuel oil and any other fuel, or combinations of fuels acquired or used for the  propulsion of a commercial motor vehicle, except fuel commonly known as gasoline.  If you are*���  1. A User of motive-fiii-el so defined above, in a commercial motor  vehTcle"on British Columbia highways; or  2. If -yom are a Seller or distributor of motive-fuel as defined above;  you should promptly apply to the DIRECTOR, CONSUMER TAXATION BRANCH,  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS, VICTORIA, B.C., who will supply the necessary forms  for free registration and any other pertinent data pursuant to the tax on motive-  fuel used in commercial motor vehicles.  IN REQUESTING REGISTRATION APPLICATIONS USERS SHOULD  SPECI^ ITHE1 NUMBER OF COMMERCIAL MOTOR VEHICLES  POWERED BY MOTIVE-FUEL WHICH THEY OPERATE.  THE GOVERNMENT OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  wrma  .C.'S REFRESHING NEW DISCOVERY,  A GREAT LAGER BEER BY......  O'KEEFE BREWING COMPANY B.C. LIMITED  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  8913-0 COMING EVENTS  July. 15, Garden Party at the  home of Mrs. Chaster, Gower  Point. Special bus leaves Gibsons 1 p.m. returning at 4 p.m.  July 18, Fair at Redroofs Re-  ���sort, Gifts, Home Baking, Flow  ers and Plants, Contests, Teas.  The happy family skates together at Rocket Rink. Open  Moniday through Saturday,  Welcome visitors.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  "Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  BIRTHS  FYLES ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  David Fyles, Hopkins Landing,  July 2, 1959, a daughter, Ger-  aldine Anne.  DEATH  NOTICE  COOK ��� Passed away suddenly July 6, 1959, Frederick  George Cook, aged 44, of Gibsons, BC. Survived by his loving wife Grace, 2 sons, Albert  and Allen at home; 2 daughters  -Mavis, Gibsons and Mrs. Evelyn  Dubois, Pender Harbour; 3  brothers, Albert, Ont., Manford  and Douglajsi, Sechelt, 2 sisters,  Mrs. Gwen White, Campbell  River, Mrs. Vera Richardson,  Wilson Creek, and mother, Mrs.  Louise Cook, Ont. Funeral service Thursday July 9, 2 p.m.  from St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Rev D.F. Harris  officiating Interment Seaview  Cemetery. Graham Funeral  Home directors.  IN MEMORIAM  PARR-PEARSON ��� In loving  -memory! of our dear mother  and father, who passed away  July 7, 1957 and August 3, 1957  Ever loved and sadly missed  toy daughter Dianne, son Kendall, son-in-law "Ervin and  granddaughters Pamela" and  Vicki.  CARD OF THANKS  The " thoughtfulness and sympathy extended by our friends  and neighbors during our. recent sorrow will always remain  with us as a precious memory.  Our warm and sincere thanks  io all. Mr. and Mrs.  Everett and family. *  "We thank all of our friends  and relatives for the party given for our Golden Wedding  Anniversary. We will always  remember it.  Mabel and Claye Chamberlin  Mr. and Mrs. Clare Chamberlin  wish to thank their family, relatives and friends for the lovely cards and gifts received on  their Golden Wedding Anniversary. Special thanks to Mr. W.  Malyear and Mr. W. Wiren  LOST . : '        '   '*���'   ���'*   ��� -���--��� '���������   '���.---.     ������������������������-1...    i    "     f, i ���  1 pair of girl's glasses, red and  white rims in red case with  name on Lost at Elementary  ���school. Phone Gibsons 150.  FOUND r~~"  A place to get take out service  We suggest local grown fried  lialf chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S. Ph.  Gibsons 140.  HELP WANTED  MAN WITH CAR OR TRUCK  To take over profitable Wat-  Icins route in Sechelt and District. Many satisfied customers waiting for service. ExceL  lent opportunity to take over  paying business. For full information write the J.R. Watkins  Company, Box 4015, Stn. "D"  Vancouver.  2   waitresses,    ideal    working  conditions. Fare provided. Contact Mr. Kotula, Marine Hotel,  Westview, B.C.  WORK WANTED       ~ "  , -��� ���  Married man ,29, a past resident of Sechelt, "A" license, 9  years bus driving experience,  accident free, seeks position in  Sechelt or Powell River area.  Have mechanical experience on  buses, gas and deisel. Phone  Squamish 314X,or Squamish, 1  ask for Jim Taylor.��� Excellent  recommendations if required.  WANTED  Capable baby sitter. Phone Gibsons 145Y.  Housework by hour or day. Ph.  Gibsons 74A.  HORSE RIDING  Children after 2.30 p.m. Trail  rides morning by appointment.  Lynn Vernon, Gibsons 173Q.  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs.  Marine Men's Wear. Agents for  W. H. Grassie. Fast reliable service, tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done on  the premises. tfn  TOTEM  FLASHES  The Sunshine Coast offers  you everything in gracious  trouble  free   living:  Clean pure air, no smog.  Clean Beaches.  View beyond compare.  More  Sunshine, less rain.  No fog.  Low taxes, inexpensive land.  Friendly people  Modern stores, all city conveniences and none of their annoyances.  Live here and be happy.  Totem  Realty has six fully  licensed   bonded  sales personnel to assist you. You will find  then pleasant, helpful, with a  full  knowledge   of the   entire  Sunshine Coast. Why not save  time and money. Drop in and  let us show you some real bargains in every type of property.  $1595 is full price for a large  partially cleared lot with small  cabin, near stores, bus, school.  $6300 for a fully? modern  home, Duroid roof, fireplace in  living room, cement foundation, magnificent view, all city  services, low terms.  $750 full price for a lovely  view building lot.  $9250 full price for a very  attractive log cabin beach  home, nice * location, considerable furniture.  $15,000 full price for two  homes right on the best beach  location in Gibsons. Both rented. Terms.  Langdale subdivision, a lovely view lot, on easy terms.  Pratt Road, 10 acres, city  water, bargain at $3,000 on  terms.  Deal with   Confidence   with  TOM   DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver Real  Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box  155,   Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 93Y  or better still call at our office  We will be  pleased   to  serve?  you  Need  a well drilled. Box  Coast News.  543  Wanted ��� electric pump, Box  537,  Coast News.  Capital available for investment in mine on Sunshine  Coast. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  Used furniture, . or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  DRUMMOND REALTY  We  have buyers, and require  listings ���  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  260 feet waterfrontage, over  12 acres, 500 feet highway  frontage. Quite a nice property.  42 acres, 1000 feet waterfrontage, ideal year round  moorage. This would make a  beautiful estate or beach motel. Considerable clearing.  Small home and wharf. The  very best offering in Pender  Harbour  Gibsons ��� Brand new listing  ��� 2 b.r. home, furnished, basement, on splendid view property all cleared and fenced,  i00 x 120, near everything.  Only $7950 on terms. Totem  Realty,  Gibsons 44.  MISC. FOR SALE "���  14 ft. Randel for tractor; 1  5 ft. Randel for 1 horse; 1 horse  cultivator;   1 spring tooth harrow;   13  section harrow  diamond;  1 10 ft. hay rake;  11 ,  horse f.w.  mower; 1 .Fordson  tractor;   1   tractor   trailer;    1,  horse and harness, good worker; Wee McGregor drag saw, 3  blades. All in good condition. ;  Apply  E.J. Myers,  Kleindale,  Pender Harbour  Oysters are good for you ���  every month of the year. Buy  them farm-fresh ... They are  delicious. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour. TUrner 3-2686.  Secondhand-.' 'Raymond'' treadle  Tree falling, topping, or ^removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 33 7F. Marvin Volen.  ^  tfn  Kitchen cabinets, chests of  drawers, writing desks, coffee  tables, end and night tables,  screen doors and windows, and  anything in unpainted furniture made to order.  Galley's Woodworking Shop.  Phone 212W, Gibsons.  TIMBER  CRUISING  K.M. Bell,'2820 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  DIRECTORY  WIRING  See Dave Gregerson for your  wiring and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone TU 3-2384  sewing machine in good condi- ?G and S SALES, SERVICE  Pr^/^sH^Here'is a splendid building property, 80 foot  frontage, 631 feet long, about  half cleared, was in garden. It's  ready** to build on and it's a gift  at $1350.  NOTARY IN OUR OFFICE  TOTEM REALTY  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson  GIBSONS, B.C.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  WATERFRONTAGE  PENDER HARBOUR  ESTATES  in the heart of  PENDER HARBOUR  3 miles north of Madeira Park  By owner, R.W. Allen  TU  3-2440  PROPERTY WANTED .  Wanted ��� Listings of small  properties with or without  buildings. Have clients waiting  for same. If you want to sell,  phone us and we will come out  and see your property. Totem  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons, B.C.  TO RENT  Cosy one bedroom home, modern, warm, secluded, only $30  WANTED TO RENT  We have a number of enquiries  for furnished rentals, near the  water for July and August.  Have you one or do you know  of one? Totem Realty, Phone  -44, Gibsons.  "BOARD AND ROOM  Room and  board, or sleeping  ,-rooms. Phone Sechelt 80T.  tfn  CONSTRUCTION  tion. Price $10. Ph: Sechelt 8K  Large oil drum; good used  doors with glass window; good1'  used windows, large and small;  half price of new ones. Rogers  Plumbing, Gibsons.  Fir and cedar logs. Edwards,  Phone Gibsons 75M.  1951 Buick, good condition, radio and heater, $700. Phons  Gibsons 145R. ���'*'���*  Pet Dutch rabbits, $1.50 and up  David, Vernon,  Gibsons 173Q.  1 old spring mattress, 1 felt  mattreso, suitable for camp.  What offers? Phone Gibsons  210W.  Double bed with ribbon spring I  and    spring    filled    mattress: ������  Good condition $35 cash. Gibsons 105Y.  JULY SPECIALS  21* Zenith Freezer        $369.95 ;  14' Zenith Freezer 289.95 '  BUILDING   CONSTRUCTION  ALTERATIONS  KITCHEN CABINETS  Dump  trucks for  hire,   sand,  g-tavel and crushed rock.  BULLDOZING ,  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 183G  RAN VERNON  Construction -��� Alterations  Repairs ��� Concrete work  Sand, gravel & cr. rock.  Special  price   on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q. tfn  INSURANCE  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  12 ft. Zenith Refrigerator $349.  $100 allowed on any refrigerator as a trade.  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Sechelt 51  Automatic electric water heat-.v  er, 22 gals, 110 a.c, glass lined.  Like new, $75. 10 year war-ran-;.  ty��. Phone Sechelt 62R  Used Taylor safe, excellent con  dition, suitable  for small   ac-,  countant's  office   or   business1  requiring   fire  protection   for  essential records. For information phone TU 3-2367.  Fishing vessel, lengith 24'6",  width 9', Grey engine with  trolling gear. At anchor, west  side of Porpoise Bay  2 room trailer, Kits, factory  built, sleeps 4, sink, propane  stove, oil heat, fridge, ready to  go $1800 cash. Phone Sechlet  18M, 4 p.m.  to  7 p.m.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Phone.  Sechelt 3.  Service Fuels. Large loads, good  alders some fir. Phone Gibsons  173Q.  G.E. Electric frig, or will trade  for rough land. Ph Gibsons 147  Top soil, cement gravel, washed and screened, road gravel  and fill. Delivered and spread.  Phone Gibsons 148M or Sechelt  22. tfn  Boat rental busine~~. ���ill established.   Equipment  in   first  clag?   sha*?e.   Splendid   future.:.  Pender   Harbour   area.  Totem  Realty, Gibsons  1949 Ford Panel, 4 new tires  and tubes, new battery and  clutch. $150 or nearest offer.  Phone Gibsons 177G.  10 ft. fibreglass boat, 3 hp.  Johnson outboard. Phone Gibsons 19H.  Agents for  Propane Gas  Coinbjnation Gas Ranges  Sates and Installations  1 Free Estimates  ''   Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS   ....  Phone 3 Sechelt  G. E. S1COTTE  ���<..; BULLDOZING SERVICE   .  Land' Clearing " r  I -,' Road Building  '." Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  CLYDE PARNWELL  TV SERVICE  Radio  and   Electrical   Repairs  Phone Gibsons 93R  BRICKLAYER  Alex Simpkins  R.R. 1, Gibsons 217Q  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  all types  ELECTRICAL WORK  Phone Sechelt 161  Eves. 130 or 19R  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S  RADIO -  TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  Sechelt 6  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  A.   E.   RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks. Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone Gibsons   177K  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  H*��adouarters for  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  HALLTCRA.FTFRS  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  \  Gravel Hauling and Topsoil.  ��� Ditch Digging and Culverts  Bulldozine  Phone FRANK WHITE  TUrner  3-2392  Sewing done in my own home.  Mrs. W. Fuhrmann  Reid Rd. Gibsons 95M  DIRECTORY (Continued)  D. J. ROY, 'J. Eng., B.C.L.S-  LAND,  ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver 5       Ph MU 3-7477  Coast  News, July 9,  1959.     5  ANNOUNCEMENT  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt 69X.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service. Bill Sheridan, Selma  Park. Phone Sechelt 69X or  Gibsons 130. 2-12-c  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office  Phone,   Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestie  Wilson Creek  Phone Sechelt 83Q  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized  Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower  Shop  Phone Gibsons 34X  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  -> Authorized GE Dealer  FOR ANYTHING ELECTRICAL  call  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  WIRING and HEATING  We  Serve the Peninsula  Bob Little ��� Phone Gibsons 162  .HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, -Acy. Welding  Prepision. Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  PENINSULA FUELS  W. FUHRMANN. prop.  Wood, coal, Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 95M  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  We carry a full line of men's  clothing and accessories  *.*  Suits tailored to measure  Stock suits and topcoats  *  Branded lines of work clothing  *  Boots ��� Shoes ��� Slippers  *  Luggage  ��� *  Jewellery ��� watches  Clocks �������� Electric shavers  Necklaces ��� earrings ��� rings  etc., etc.  Phone 2  Gibsons, B.C.  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  VILLAGE  GENERAL REPAIR  SECHELT  Next to bus depot.  LAWN MOWERS  SAWS, APPLIANCES  J.   Postlethwaite  "Sharp-all, Fix-all"  Phone Sechelt 94.  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone Gibsons 98R  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box  258,   Gibsons  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  ~~~ TRADESMAN     "  Painting, Decorating  Rolling, Paperhanging  Clean, dependable work  guaranteed  VICTOR  DAOUST  R.R. 1, Gibsons. Ph. 263G.  See us for all yx>ur knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  MISS BEVERLY GREVELING  Your AVON representative  Phone Sechelt 228M  ance scnoo  forms auxiliary  A meeting on June 23 initiated  an auxiliary to the School of  Dance taught by Miss Anne Gordon. Called the Ballet Auxiliary,  it was formed to help students  of ballet in this district, to aid  in any social affairs which concern the dancing school, to lift  from Miss Gordon the burden of  dealing personally with side issues of the ballet school, such  as enrollment and publicity, and  generally to encourage interest  in ballet through the districts.  The group heard first a history of past organizations which  had been formed to secure good  dance teaching in our district,  dating to the time when Miss  Gordon's instruction had been  procured and thus, the opportunity of having Royal Academy  Ballet Training in the commu-  inity.  Officers of the new auxiliary  were elected, Mrs. W. Dockar  becoming president, Mrs. Mcintosh, secretary-treasure, and Mrs.  Warn, publicity.  The women of this auxiliary  will publicize, towards the end  of the summer, the opening of  the dance school on Sept. 9. Particulars about it may be obtained from Mrs. McKibbin, Gibsons  192, from Mrs. Beck, Sechelt  68H, or from Mrs. Warn at Roberts Creek, Gibsons 177A. Posters will be set up in August and  places mentioned.  Victor Dubois on  forestry course  One boy from the Sechelt  Peninsula, Victor Dubois, Halfmoon Bay, was among the 70  junior forest wardens from all  over B.C. who registered at  Lighthouse Park, West Vancouver, July 4, for an 8-day training course.  This is the first of a series  of summer camps to be conduct  ed by the Canadian Forestry  Association of B.C. during the  holidays  Wilderness survival and forest conservation will be the  over-riding theme of the course  DEMOLAY SOFTBALL  A party of DeMolays under  the leadership of Brian Wallis  went to Bowen Island last Sunday for a softball game with  the Bowen Island team at Evergreen Resort. The "score was  Bowen Island 29, DeMolay 13.  A return game in Gibsons  will be played next Sunday afternoon. Arangements are also  being made for a softball game  with the Fellowship Chapter in  two weeks.  LITTLE LEAGUE  DRAW  The winner of the Little  League draw for the gossip table  was No. 610 which was held by  Joe Sowden of Gibsons.  A BIG FISH  Among the big fish caught  recently was a 38V-: lb. spring  salmon caught by Mr. J.M.  Usher recently in the Gap off  Gibsons.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land* Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate  North Lake.  Take notice that Mr. Joseph  Satterthwaite of 5850 Columbia  Street, Vancouver, B.C., occupation Air Pollution Inspector for  City of Vancouver intends to  apply for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  on the South side of North Lake,  approximately 40 chains east of  the outlet located on West Side;  thence 3 chains West; thence  3 chains East; thence 10 chains  South; thence 10 chains North  and containing 3 acres, more or  less, for the purpose of Summer  Homesite.  Joseph Satterthwaite  Dated 15th June, 1959.  OFFERS INVITED  For all Cash or part Cash and  Terms" for the purchase of house  owned by Blanche Mettam, deceased, at time of her death, being Easterly 90 feet of Lot 14,  except Plan 4303, sub-division of  Lot 20 of Block 2, D.L. 686, Plan  3307, on Sechelt Highway, Gibsons, British Columbia. Some  expenditures were recently made  on the property but further renovation is desirable. Not bound  to accept the highest or any  tender.  Offers to be accompanied by a  certified cheque of $50.00 returnable if offer not accepted.  Time for submitting offers expires July 15, 1959.  G.  V. PELTON,  Executor.  470 Granville St.,  Vancouver, B.C. FRI., SAT. ��� JULY 10 & 11  JERRY  LEWIS _-. MARIE MACDONALD  Geisha Boy  TECHNICOLOR  MON., TUES. ��� JULY 13 & 14  SOPHIA LOREN ��� GERARD DURY  Woman of the River  TECHNICOLOR  WED., THURS. ��� JULY 15 & 16  GLEN FORD ��� ERNEST BGRGi\_NE  Torpedo Run  TECHNICOLOR  FAREWELL TEA  Ladies of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary held a farewell tea for  Mrs. Stanley Dixon. In recognition of her services to the Auxiliary the members presented  her  with   an   attractive  brooch.  6    Coast  News, July 9,  1959.  Mrs. Dixon will leave shortly to  join her husband at Sardis, B.C.  The next meeting will be held  on the regular Thursday in July  and full attendance is requested  to discuss constitutional changes.  /�� TfllUKl  ���      H    ���  GIBSONS  ite  Opposite Rit's Motel  Pupils and teachers of Port  Mellon Elementary school are on  holidays, this year it will be  especially happy because everyone passed. Great credit goes to  Mrs. F. Skidmore, principal, and  Miss I. Macauley for their hard  work during the year. Promotions follows  From Grade 1 to ,2: Leslie  Strike, Clare Hague, Karen Enemark, Pamela Davids, Trudy  Meulenkamp, Lloyd Sherman,  Harley Forschner, Danny Crosby,  Gary Klatt, Delmar Dunham,  Ricky Swartz and David Davies.  From Gradel 2 to 3: Denise  Quarr, Dennis Swanson and Pat  Keogh.  es*��**  cut family food costs -  IOCK UPON FOOD  -r-.fc.sr  THESE WITH A HOME  Almost every issue of your daily newspaper carries news of genuine  food savings like these. But to really cash in on seasonal bargains  and specials, you've got to stock up when prices are lowest.  Your home freezer can help you "freeze" food costs in many ways.  By buying meats, fruits, vegetables - even eggs - at low, in-season prices.  By taking advantage of large-quantity buying economies. By loading up  when your grocer advertises frozen food specials. And by storing  game, fish, home garden produce, bargain day-old bread, home baking  and left-overs for later enjoyment.  You'll save money, shopping trips and food preparation time with a  home freezer - and equally important, your family will enjoy better eating  the whole year 'round. Find out how you can live better for less with a  modern home freezer. See the latest models now at your appliance dealer's!  J  ^  V  B.C-ELECTRIC  For Best Deal In Electrical Appliances Call  'S   RADIO   &  TV   CENTRE JOHN   WOOD   HAfmWARE   &  Phone Sechelt 6 Phone GIBSONS 32  _JJ;-_- i  From Grade 3 to 4: Karen  Johnson,, Sharon Weston, Audrey Waterhouse, Lee Wiren, Joy  Forschner, Dawn Roland, Danny  Austin, Ricky Brady, Dwigbt  Weston, Stephen Macklam, Bobby Crosby  and Bobby "Watson.  From Grade 4 to 5: Marilyn  Macey, Judy Waterhouse, Barbara and Bernadette Gant, Ricky  and Lenny Latham and Grant  Munro.  From Grade 5 to 6: Carol Enemark, Joanne Ferguson, Eddie  Sherman and Larry Austin.  From Grade 6 to 7: Maureen  Forschner, Linda Talbot, Keith  Simpson, Barrie Quarr, Bob  Johnson, Bob Lowden, Larry  Whittey, Bob Stewart, Rocky  Zantolas and Bruce Edmonds.  PTA banquet  Ths annual banquet given by  the PTA for the pupils leaving  Port Mellon Elementary School  to go on to high school at Gibsons was held at Danny's Dining  Room Friday, June 26, with  The ten pupils, their parents  and guests of honor, Mr. and  Mrs. S. Potter, principal of the  (high school and Mr. and Mrs. J.  Swan. Mrs. Swan represents  Port Mellon on the school board.  Mr. Potter and Mrs. Swan both  gave a short address to the  pupils. The evening ended with  a tour through the high school.  Statisticians figure every  newborn Canadian will consume 302 tins of baby food before reaching its first birthday.  tMModas  mm  Phom SecheJt 51  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANAtlANA  What Is A Cyclorama?  The cyclirama, sometimes called a panorama, is a form of  visual education and entertain  ment provided by paintings or  other graphic arts on a long canvas.--It-can be either a stationary  display, usually shown around  the walls of a large room, or a  display that is shown by winding a canvas off one drum on to  another. The cyclorama, which,  originated in Britain during the  later years of the 18th century,  was particularly popular in Canada duffing the 19th century.  Panoramas of great battles br of  geographic regions such as Great  Britain or the Holy Land toured  the provinces, offering a form  pi entertainment that was a forerunner of the movies. Eventually a few displays acquired permanent homes. The best-known  one today is probably the cyclo-  ramic view of the Holy and housed at Ste. Anne die Beaupre in  Quebec.  Is There A Canadian Paradise?  Yes, in Nova Scotia. Paradise  is a community in Annapolis  County. It was known to the  French settlers of earlier days  as Paradis Terrestre because if  its natural beauty.' The village,  with a population "of less than  400, is situated at the junction  of the Annapolis and Paradise  rivers.  Who Was Fleury Mesplet?  He was Montreal's first printer and the founder of the city's  first newspaper, the Gazette,  which is still published. Born in  France in 1735, he met Benjamin  Franklin, in London and in 1773  emigrated to Philadelphia where  ihe set himself up as a printer.  During the American occupation  of Montreal in 1775, Franklin  was appointed to head the American cairunission sent to the city.  Mesplet was -chosen as printer to  the commission but he reached  Montreal with his press only a  few weeks before the Americans  evaluated the city. He stayed on,  however, and before the end of  1776 was in business as Montreal  Gazette, which he continued until his death in 1794.  What Is Canada's Longest River?  The mighty Mackenzie River,  one of the world's largest. From  the source of the most distant  stream in the Mackenzie system  ��� the Finlay River in British  Columbia ��� to the Arctic the  distance is 2635 miles. The name  Mackenzie is applied to the river  only from Great Slave Lake to  its outlet in the Arctic Ocean.  There are only ten or eleven  longer rivers in the world, including the Nile (4053 miles),  the Amazon (4000 miles) and  the Missouri-Mississippi (3986  miles). Mystery trips  A Car for a Queen  The first of the Eastern Star  mystery trips of the sunny season occurred under direction o��  Mrs. R. Eades. The sight-seeing  tour took the party of 17 through  the grounds of the Girl Guides'  camp via the Beach Avenue  route.  The tour ended at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Eades where tea  was served, and worthy matron,  Mrs. R. Cumming, and Mrs. E.  J. Shaw were honored with a  very beautifully decorated cake  marking their birthdays, made  by their hostess.  Another mystery trip is scheduled: for August, following the  tea on July 10 and the picnic  on August 2.  ON SUMMER COURSE  Miss Vigar, an exchange teach-  **r in this country for two years,  one of which was spent as a  teacher in Roberts Creek school,  will return to England in the  middle of August. She has left  the Creek, where she made her  home with Mr. and Mrs. F. War-  burton, and will take a summer  course at U.B.C.  G.R. MUTRIE  OPTOMETRIST  Located in Palmer Apt. ��� Gibsons, B.C.  With many years experience in the practice of optometry  You are assured of a complete satisfying ��� Optical Service  Office Hours  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  or by appointment  Tel- 334  P.O. Box 263  To Peninsula  Car Buyers  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, "Vancouver  An expense paid two-day trip to Vancouver including return fare, hotel accommodation and  meals. This offer good on the purchase of a new  or used car or truck during June and July.  Plan to spend a weekend or two-day stay in "Vancouver at our expense. Bring the family and  select a car from our complete stock of Fords,  Monarchs and Edse's and one-owner good used  cars.  Phone MICKEY COE collect at  Amhurst 6-7111 or Browning 7-6497  for reservation and appointment  PREMIUM PRICES PAID  FOR GOOD CLEAN TRADES  Little Ann Turnes admires  the rear compartment of the  Cadillac Fleetwood Sedan  which has been adapted and  specially fitted for the Royal  Tour of Queen Elizabeth and  Prince Philip. Two individually powered rear seats, upholstered in silver grey McLaughlin Carriage cloth, are features  of the rear compartment of the  car. Matching cushions and a  lap rug of the same material  ��� the latter carrying the Royal Crest embroidered in red  gold ��� as well as grey mouton  floor covering and individual  hassocks, complete the decor  of the rear compartment.-The  car is also specially equipped  will- twin air conditioning  units, powered sliding sunshine roof panel and a remote  control radio knob at the  Queen's right hand. Shown top,  left, is a rear view of the exterior of  tlie   Royal   Cadillac,  '*yti<'*y:i.<  Men Warned  Women are better pedestrians  thai, men, reports the British  Columbia Automobile Association, which has figures to show-  that men are involved in seven  out of every ten pedestrian traffic, deaths.  Other BCAA statistics show  that of every 100 adult pedestrians killed in traffic, 38 are  over 64 years of age. Poor eyesight, hearing and muscular coordination are important factors.  Nine out of every ten adult  pedestrians killed in traffic never  had been licensed to drive. Importance of driving experience  in learning how to cope with  traffic while on foot is implied.  Of the adult pedestrians killed  in accidents, 23 out of 100 had  been drinking. Two out of every  three victims had violated a traffic law or committed an obviuus-  ly unsafe act  It's here .n our town!  UNLIMITED  COLOR SELECTION  Now you can choose from thousands of lovely colors, keyed  to modern tastes and trends. Get the exact color you want  to match rugs, drapes, furniture���at the touch off a button!  Wi A R SHALL  WELLS  tint-a-maqic  COLOR  SYStEl* i  Bring ia a swatch of material ��� and we'll show you how the  exciting "Enfc-a-matic machine solves color problems quickly .. ���  easily . . - conveniently. A whole r.-w world of decorating  magic is yours to enjoy...and use to advantage in beautifying your home!  Tint-a-magic colors are available in anv of the following  finishes ��� semi-gloss, high, gloss, ena-n_i, a_kyd, flat, latest �������  tenor house paint.  Gom& Ifo fjtfk curs/ e^ctxtng. fjtfce demmUt/io^atv  PARKE  (OS-*  which illustrates the detachable bubble of optically perfect plexiglass. It can be removed or installed in minutes.  Lower left shows the car em  erging from one of the RCAF's  C-119 "Fly.ing Boxcars" which  will transport it to many Canadian points and to Chicago  during the Royal Tour.  Coast News, July  9,   1959.    7  ed Cross won  Winding up a successful year,  members of the Red Cross work  roam spent a pleasant afternoon  Thursday, June 25. Several  members who are unable to attend regularly and do their work  at home, came for the occasion.  Among these was Miss Harrold,  lately    returned    from     a    six  week's visit in the Old Country,  making the trip by air via the  Polar route. She entertained the  group with interesting anecdotes  of her trip.  The work done in the last six  weeks was sent in to headquarters and included six large sweaters, one dozen diapers, four  dozen wash cloths, nine pairs  socks, four flannelette shorts,  two flannelette bloomers, three  flannelette dresses, five boy's  shirts, one crib quilt, one large  quilt and one baby carriage,  cover.  This is no mean accomplishment when done at this busy  time of year by so very few  members.  A vote of thanks was given  Mrs. C. F. Haslam for the use  of the cottage and to Mrs. B. L.  Cope for faithfully lighting the  fire during the cold weather.  The group will continue meetings in the fall.  ?K7Kr"rt'' *v.r tf.t.xv �����"_"������������������  ��� 1  (��� -�� "  . I__-_B?./  "ymwiw/A v.  i ^��/-#.,M*1*'-' w-f-tw  TRACK ROLLERS  LAST LONGER  RPM Tractor Roller Lubricant seals  out dirt, mud and water... adds many  extra hours of service to tractor roller bearings. It flows evenly, coats all  bearing surfaces with a tough film  that will hang on, even during side-  hill operation.  RPM Tractor Roller  Lubricant comes in 3  grades for Caterpillar  use and an A/C grade  for Allis-Chalmers.  For any Standard Oil product, call  G.H. (Gerry)  MACDONALD    '  WILSON CREEK  TeL SECHELT 222  SPORTSMEN  Whatever you want - We have it  SKIN DIVING   WATER SKIS  For this sport  it is essential you have the best  Air Service Station  Marine Accessories  NEW LOW FINANCING  = , ���     ' ��� "   ��� =*;  10- down up to 30 mo. to pay  BOATS  Laminated Birch &. Fibre Glas<  OUTBOARDS  from 3.6 to 60 H.P.  Scott - McCuIloch's  GIBSONS LOGGER  UPPLIES  LTD.  Phone SECHELT 51  our Giiain Saws.      McCulloch tops them a!!  PROMPT AND COURTEOUS SERVICE ON ALL REPAIRS  you're stuck phone 107 G Halfmoon Bay  By PAT WELSH  The Redwell ladies are arranging final details for their annual  summer fair, July 18 in the  grounds of the Redrcof Resort.  This year's fair promises to bs  bigger and better than ever;  flowers, plants, and fresh vegetables from the Garden Club will  be on sale, teas will be served  under the trees and there will  be a special stall for the young  fry. Home cooking, always a feature at the fair, is already planned.  In spite cf the clouds visitors  continue to arrive, and the moppets are undaunted, swimming in  the rain is better than swimming  in the sun, you have to get wet  anyway. New arrivals this week  are the Johnny Simpsons. The  C Lunns are expected this week,  Mrs. E. Klusendorf and Mrs. M.  Meuse have returned from visiting friends and relations; Mrs.  Meuse in New Westminster and  points to Mission, Mrs. Klusendorf to North Vancouver. Mrs. L.  Bath is in town for a few days.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Pitts, Mr. and  Mrs. K. Pitts and Jamie of Santa  Clara are the guests of the Paddy Welshes, grandson Shane also  has arrived for the summer.  Mr. and Mrs. Houghton of  North Vancouver and son Bill  are  at   the  Ken   Argue cottage  Mr. and Mrs. LeFeux of West  Vancouver were weekend guests  of the Stuart Lefeuxs.  Sechelt  Lockers  Phone SECHELT 1  ��--_----H---_aM--aM--r---1  We  take  great pleasure  in introducing a new locally made product  "Frank Lee's  Pender Harbour  Kippers"  SPECIAL  Introductory Offer  Frank Lee's  Kippers  Regular  Price  39c lb.  FIRST POUND  25c lb.  Cottage m  Rolls    *h  Half or Whole  BACK  OsIIcious baked & eatin cold  GRADE    A  Minute  Steaks  An ample serving for  One  Person  We   see   by   the  papers  our original  are now being copied it-  Van. Stores but at higher prices than  here.  WE ARE NOT  UNDERSOLD!  if"������"    .'���mi-  .-iJf-m���� ii" it'll in.-i.ti ii.i.n.iji  This store will be OPEN  ALL DAY MONDAY  and FRIDAY EVENING  for the SUMMER  MONTHS  ^Hl-iU��lW.��.|W|(||ri-IU-������Ll  Two-thirds of Canada's annual 8  $200,000,000 fisheries take is. ex--  ported.  Coast News,  July  9,  1953-  An interesting and colorful  ceremony took place on June  27th at the school recreation  room at Sechelt, when Job's  Daughters, installed their honored queen, Miss Roberta Johnson and her officers.  The installing team consisted of Miss Kathie Toy(nbee, the  retiring queen, the Misscc I_e-  anna Moscrip and Sheila Smith  past queens of Bethel 28, and  Miss. Betty Welburn, Miss Diane McColl, Miss Russ Cocking  Miss Janice Walker and Miss  Pat Harknes�� of sister Bethels.  Following introductions, Wilson Anderson and Lloyd Burritt, accompanied on the piano  by Miss Joyce Inglis, sang "My  Best To You" while the queen-  elect knelt at the altar to receive her office. She was then  invested with her crown, robe  and queen's pin by ex-queen  Kathie.  Mrs. H. Stockwell, accompanied by Miss Karen Stock-  well, cang "You'll Never Walk  Alone," for Kathie who was  then presented with a gift from  the Bethel by Janice Stewart.  Mrs. R. Keeley accepted the  past associate guardian's pin  on behalf of her husband who  was unable to be present. The  merit pin was presented to  Susan Wigard by Arlene McLeod, who won it last year.  Bert Sims, master counsellor  of DeMolay,, presented a Bible  to Kathie with traditional ceremony.  Mr. J. Robertson, on behalf  of DeMolay, presented Queen  Roberta with a bouquet of flowers Mrs. G. Cumming, worthy  matron of * the Eastern Star, offered congratulations and best  wishes to the new queen as also  did Mr. Patterson, associate  guadian of the new Powell River Bethel, UD.  After words of appreciation  from the queen, the meeting  closed, Refreshments' were serv  ed.  Among the guests were some  18 or so girls from Powell River  Many names ��� for the new  junior high ischool at Sechelt  were sent to the school board  by, the grade VI and VII students, and at the June 22 meeting the name Trail Bay Junior  High School was chosen. The  student who suggested the  name will be presented with  a gift.  The board has again received requests for permission to  allow children to enroll in  Grade 1, whose birthdays are  after Dec. 11. The secretary  was instructed to write these  parents explaining children  must be six years old in 1959  before being admitted to the  public schools in September.  The secretary will also reply  to a letter from Egmont PTA  stating that all children on  school ferries must wear, life  jackets which should be put on  before boarding any boat or  ferry. This regulation applies  to high school students: as well  ag younger children. All boat  operators have again been reminded of these regulations  Further work on Madeira  and Egmont school grounds  will be carried out under sup-  erivsion of Mr Spicer and Mr.  Chaster. A rock wall will be  constructed at the Pender Har  bour grounds.  The board has accepted with  regret the resignation of J.D.  Jones, principal of Roberts  Creek Elementary. School. The  department of education has  ���confirmed the appointment of  Mrs. Grace Wiren as elementary consultant for a second  year. The secretary was requested to obtain a list of  teachers who would act as relieving  teachers  A recommendation has been  received   sugegsting   Grade  V  ��� and Grade VI pupils at Irvines  Landing School be transferred  ' to the Madeira Park Elemen-  \ tary school, providing the ma-  i jority   of parents) have no ob-  ?' jection, and there is room on  4 the school ferry It is felt that  I such a transfer would be ad-  ;: vantageous to all students.  ;     The B.C. School Trustees association   will   hold   a   South  ���\ Coast branch meeting at Powell  ;', River on July 4, and most of  \ the  trusteesi from this district  i have made plans to  attend. A  ' resolution  regarding   financial  I assistance from the department  I for   water  transportation  will  ? be discussed and presented to  [the meeting  in order to  gain  '! the understanding and support  \ of the other school districts.  CHIDTC   WORK,   DRESS,   SPORTS  OOlfX I O PLAY & T-SHIRTS  0PM MOMYS - July & August  Phone SECHELT 54  THURS. - FRI. - SAT.  HOME CURED  SIDE BACON  LEAN &>  TASTY  59c  Results of Fish Derby  On July 3, 4 and 5 the Pender Harbour- PTA held its second annual fish derby and despite unseasonable weather a  considerable number of fish  -weighed in.  In the salmon class the first  two prize�� went to husband and  wife. Mrs. L.E. Alexander of  West Vancouver won $50 with  a 25 lb. spring salmon while  Mr. Alexander took second  with a 22 lb. spring. Third prize  went to Woody Hayes of Vancouver with a 19 lb. spring.  There was a tie for fourth place  Mr. Tom Rouse of Vancouver  and Martin Lowe of Pender  Harbour each entered a YlzA  lb. spring.  The, largest other edible fish  was a 30 lb. cod caught by Mr.  Charles   Walls  of  Vancouver.  The hidden weight prize was  won by WendelJ. Piggott of  Pender Harbour with a 6V_: lb.  spring. The hidden weight was  5 lb. 11 oz.  There were two prizes for  children 12 and under. The  salmon prize went to Hugh Lef~  fler, eight years, with a 14:lb.  spring. The cod prize went to  Sandy Hately of Pender Harbour. The Lucky* Ticket draw  has not yet been held.  Prizes were donated by the  following: Pender Harbour  PTA,. $50; A.A. Lloyd, Pender  Harbour, a rod; Farrington  Cove Motel, Pender Harbour, a  radar light- Don Cameron, Pen-  Name postmaster  In connection with establishment of a post office at Garden  Bay. it has been announced by  William H. Payne, M.P. for this  constituency that Hilgard Paul  Grabbins, a veteran with overseas service has been named  postmaster. ,  Date for the opening of the  post office has not been announced. Opening of this post  office will mean that service  through Halfmoon Bay and  Irvines . Landing pqst bff5f.es  will be extended .to the Garden  Bay post office with daily except Sunday mail service.  Power  Electric power will be interrupted in the following area as follows:  Friday, July 17, from approximately 9 a.m. to approximately 10 a.m. Port Mellon area, east from  Port Mellon sub-station to Port Mellon residential  area, including Longvisw.  Friday, July 17, from approximately 1.30 p.m. to  approximately 2.30 p.m. Gower Point area, Pratt  Road, Honeymoon Lane. Gower Point Road, Cannery Road, west'end of Reid Road, Sunshine Coast  Highway west from Danny's to Cemetery corner.  The outage is necccssary to permit B.C. Electric line crews to  carry out maintenance and construction work for the improvement to service.  B.C. ELECTRIC Co. Ltd.  SECHELT PENINSU  fast, Frequent Ferry Service Every Day  Reservations MOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space ���TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  | der Harbour, a case of. oil; West  \ em Marine Ltd., Vancouver,  ^binoculars; W.G. McWilliams  ILtd., Vancouver,^ Lite Buoy  j Cool Chest; B.C. Packers,. Van-.  j couver, a gift box of sea foods;  \ R.D. Murdoch, Pender Harbour  ? $5 merchandise; Mrs. Don Cam-  } eron, Pender Harbour, a  ! venir Centennial Dollar.  sou-  Plan H  k.  ower snow  | An Edelweiss^ plant, native  ' to the Swiss Alps has found its  way into Gibsons and is flourishing in Mrs. Mainwaring's  garden where Gibsons Garden  Club held their June meeting.  It was decided to revive the  midsummer flower and gladioli  show. The Glad show ha�� been  in abeyance during the past  two years because former dates  conflicted with Pall Pair dates.  This year it will be held in  'conjunction with the regular  monthly meeting on July 28  at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Webb on Reid Rd.  Mr. Tarrant who was scheduled to speak at this meeting  will be unable to' attend because of illness but he is; expect-  to attend at a later date.  lb.  Beef Sausage  Lean Spare Ribs  39c  lb.  49c  lb.  Standing Rib Roasts 09��  GRADE A  !b.  Loin Pork Chops  Heme Freezer Meats a Speciality  MEATS ��� GROCERFES ���. PRODUCE  FREE DELIVERY  SUMMER STORE HOURS  MONDAY thru SATURDAY ��� 8.30 a.m. to 9 p.m.  SUNDAY ��� 12 NOON TILL 9 p.m.  Phone 52 KEN WATSON, Prop.  I  i  PHILCO  Freezer-Ref ridgerator  12 cu. ft. ��  Automatic  100  PHILCO  FROM  TRADE IN  World's most automatic  defrost PLUS aut. cold  Control  Exclusive true zone air-  conditioned food storage  Full width 63 lbs. freez  er  Flush hinges open door  within cabinet limits  Philco super power system  # 5 Year Warranty  Life Time Porcelain  Interior  Phone SECHELT 6


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