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Coast News Jul 30, 1959

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 Provincial Library  Victoria, 8. C.  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  JUST  FINE  FOOD  Phone GIBSONS 140  SERVING THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. "Volume 11, Number 29,  July 30,   1959.  RAY  WHIiING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  fHONE      9KA     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  d  wins awar  Michael Douglas Poole of  Granthams Landing has been  awarded the Dudley A White  Scholarship at Washington and  Lee University for the 1959-60  school year.  Poole, a 23-year-old junior,  is the son of Mr. and Mrs. D.G.  Poole of Granthams Landing.  He is a graduate of Elphinstone  Junior-Senior High School.  The Dudley A. White Scholarship was established by Dudley A. White Jr. in honor of  his late father, a distinguished  Ohio newspaper publisher. It  is awarded annually to a deserving student in the field of  journalism.  Poole is majoring in journalism. During his academic career at Washington and Lee, he  has held a War Memorial Schol  arship, one of several honoring  the dead of Washingon and Lee  in World War II.  Mike Poole was also one of  48 Washingon and Lee Univer-  siy students named to the academic Honor Roll for the 1959  spring semester.'  To achieve honor roll recognition, a student must make a  minimum equivalent of three  "A" and two "B" grades for a  normal semester's academic  work.  Mr. and Mrs. Milligan, administrator of St. Maryfs Hospital,  Miss Smith, director of nurses  and Mrs. McLellan, head nurse.  C.B. Davies, resident manager of Howe Sound Pulp Division, Port Mellon, was master  of ceremonies and speakers on  the program included Mr.  Lloyd, who spoke on hospital  board activities and future  plans of the hospital; Mr. Mai  McMillan, president of Local  297, who spoke on the benefits  of union-management safety  ���cooperation; Jim Clark and  Lome Mason, past joint mill  safty committee chairmen, who  spoke on methods in which  safety committees; in past and  future had furthered the safety  cause. Mr. Ken Hall, assistant  indutrial relations manager,  Canadian Forest Products head  office representative spoke on  company appreciation for the  fine performance over the last  six months.  This safety banquet was the  occasion for the presentation of  the Lower Mainland First Aid  trophies which were won in  competition last June to team  members Cliff Mahlman, Gor-  die Taylor, Ron Wilson, Don  Weal, Lome Gregory and coach  Pete Madison. The presentation  was made by D.R. Macklam  and the team was thanked for  its fine prformance for the past  two years. The banquet concluded on the note that an accident free year was the aim  and it was hoped that a bigger  and better donation could be  made to St. Mary's Hospital in  the next six months.  At Forestry camp  Two youngsters from Madeira Park, Joel and Sandy Hately  were among the 70 Junior Forest Wardens from the lower  mainland, southern interior  and Vancouver Island attending the second training camp  of the 1959 season, which opened at Lighthouse Park, West  Vancouver, July 17.  Sponsored by the Canadian  Forestry Association of B..C,  the camp features courses in  conservation and wilderness  survival leading to the wardens' new Frontiersman degree.  Hotel shower  A miscellaneous shower was  held for bride-elect Miss Pat  Peterson at Seaside hotel, Wed"  July 22. Co-hostesses were Mrs.  W. Booth, Mrs. J. Swan and  Mrs. J Strayhorn.  The hotel lounge was beauti"  fully decorated with pink and  white gladioli and asters. Corsages were presented to Miss  Peteroon and her grandmother  Mrs. Sig Peterson.  A rose petal basket filled  with shower gifts was carried  in by, two little girls-, Leslie  Strike and Denise Quarry, and  presented to Miss Peterson. After presents were opened Miss  Peterson thanked the many  guests for the lovely shower  gifts. Coffee and refreshments  were served in the dining room  decorated with pink and while  sweetpeas. Miss Peterson will  become Mrs. Dale DeAth on  Aug. 15.  LOST AND   FOUND  Pink nylon gloves and a pale  pink nylon scarf left at Bishop's Ladies Wear in Sechelt  have been turned over to the  Coast News in an effort to find  the owner or owners. They can  be claimed at the Coast News  office.  MADE HONORARY CHIEFTANS of the Saulteaux tribe  at Indian Head, Sask., July 16, were Leslie E... Barber, left, Chilliwack (B.C.) Progress publisher, and Hugh E. McCormick of the  Montreal Monitor at an impressive pow-wow during the fortieth  annual convention of the Canadian Weeklyi Newspapers Association. Mr. Barber succeeds Mr. McCormick as president of the.  725 member  association.   An   honor  bestowed   infrequently  on  "white men" by. this particular branch of the Cree Nation, this  was viewed by the 400 delegates to the convention as a fine tribute to the understanding attitude of Canada's country editors  toward Canadian Indians. Mr. Barber assumes the name of a 90-  year-old Indian, Wagiah Doupe, and becomes Chief Four Thunder.  Mr. McCormisk, as Chief Eiagle Born is now known to the tribe  as Chief Keno Kahnitowiket.  No acci  $512 for  On Friday evening, July* 17,  Howe Sound Pulp Division of  Canadian Forest Products Ltd,  on behalf of company employees donated $512 to St. Mary's  Hospital as their safety program contribution for the first  half of 1959 and which represented 195 days of safe operation in 1959 to date.  This donation wa�� presented  at a banquet in Seaside Hotel.  Included at the banquet were  Elrnie Hume's winning pipe  shop, instrument department  and mill-stores: team, all captains and secretaries of * the  eight other losing teams, the  joint mill safety committee and  the Firot Aid team.  Representatives from St.  Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay,  were: Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd,  chairman of the hospital board,  Mike Poole  Let's whoop up the Sunshine  Coast Annual fair slated for  August 14 and 15 in Gibsons.  Yes, it will soon be fair time  again and this year Mermaid  Queen Sylvia Wilson will perform opening ceremonies at 7  p.m. on the Friday: evening at  the School hall on Sechelt  Highway.  It will be in the School hall  where, as usual, most of the  produce exhibits will be shown  There will be exhibits also in.  the Anglican hall and other  places.  Those desiring to enter exhibits chould get their entry  blanks now. They are obtain  able from the fair committee  secretary, Mrs. M. LeFeuvre,  R.R. 1, Gibsons, or from the  Coast News.  Judges have been appointed  arid fruits and vegetables will  be judged by J.L. Webster of  the department of agriculture;  domestic science and home  cooking by Miss Jean McEach.  ran of UBC; needlework by  Miss Winnifred Bracher of  UBC and livestock by G.A.  Muirhead, district agricultural  representative of Cloverdale.  Other judges will be announced later,  There will be the usual fancy  dress  and  pet   parade   in  cluding decorated bikes led by  Piper Eric Thomson. Starting  on North Road at 2 p.m. Sat.,  Aug. 15, the parade will proceed to Sechelt Highway and  to the fair centre at the School  ball where the judges will  make their awards. Competitions in this parade will include best comic dress, best  original dress, pets and decorated bikes.  The fair committee has a  meeting set for Wed., August  5 at 8 p.m. in the Anglican  Parish Hall where further details will be hammered out  and final arrangements announced where possible.  TWO PROMINENT PEOPLE DIE  {By Mrs. N. Haley)  Mrs. Annette Atlee, prominent pianist who had lived in  the former De Grusey home in  the Headlands for the past 24  years, died on July 18 in St.  Paul's hospital.  She was born in London,  England, and raised at Swanley  Junction, in Kent and came to  Canada with her parents when  she was in her teens. The family lived for many years on 7th  avenue in Burnaby.  Mrs. Atlee studied music under Frederick Chubb and later  opened a studio in the Badminton Building in Vancouver.  During this period she did considerable cG-iccrt work and  was a much-wanted accompanist.  On moving to Gibsons she  continued her music teaching  and became interested in community work. Shfe was at one.  time president of the Women's  Institute and' later? of St." Bartholomew's ' Anglican church  Women's Auxiliary.  Friends who knew her well  know her' musical memories  will be carried on through the  foundation she gave her many  pupils. Because of this, she will  be sadly missed. Her musical  experiences in the Sunshine  Coast area alone are such that  a good many people will regard the loss the community  has suffered by her . death as  ���considerable, because her replacement will not be easy.  Besides her husband, John,  a- prominent singer, Mrs. Atlee  leaves a son, Michael, a sister-  in-law, Mrs. John Speer; and  niece, Daphne of Duncan.  Tne funeral service was held  Tuesday, July 21, in he Memorial chapel of the T. Edwards  and Co., in Vancouver with  Rev. Denis F,^ Harris of St.  . Bartholomew's Anglican  church officiating. Cremation  followed.  Unusual boat  Weekend visitors on the Pen  insula were Captain H.J.C.  Terry and Mrs. Terry on their  boat Adventuress II. The Adventuress II is the largest fibre  glass boat on the continent. Sh��  is 44 feet 10 inches long with  a beam of 10 feet 3 inches and  carries three quarters of a ton  of batteries.  Captain Terry is president of  Northland Navigation. Their  home is at Dollarton, B.C.. Mr.  and Mrs. Colin Thomas John  Terry, son and daughter-in-law  of Captain and Mrs. Terry were  aboard the Adventuress I. The  young Terrys live on Rabbit  Lane, British Properties, West  Vancouver.  N  bdi  ew suodivision  A subdivision with a great  future is now on the market,  Harold Wilson of Totem Realty announces. It is known as  Georgia Views and was the former Dougall Bluff, a landmark  for the Gibsons area.  There are 92 lots available  in the area which has been  worked over to the point where  it has been surveyed and roads  put through. There are some  exceptional lots, Mr. Wilson  says, lots with a view unequalled almost anywhere in British  Columbia.  Prizes  unclaimed  So far nobody has claimed  the top prizes offered during  the July 1 celebration. Those  prizes were a mix-master for  the holder of program ticket  number 364 and the two prizes  on the ballot ticket draw, an  all-wave transistor radio as  first prize to ticket No. 219 and  and a movie camera with color  film as second prize to ticket  No? 216.  These numbers will not b2  published again and unless the  pN*zes are claimed new' numbers will be published in the  next isG*ue of the Coast News-  Guests from  i  The two Junior Red Cross  members from Elphinstone  High school, Gibsons, who  have been chosen British Columbia delegates to the Junior  Red Cross International Study  Centre in Toronto, opening  August 11, will be showing  hospitality in their homes for  the week prior to the opening  of the centre, to delegates from  Japan  and Korea.  Robert Fretter, of Gibsons  and his parents, will receive  as their guest Jun Nakajima,  a young man from Japan, and  Heather Bracewell of Hopkins  Landing, with her parents and  family, will introduce a young  Korean, Yong Key Kim, to  Canadian life.  Yong Key Kim arrives on  the afternoon of July 30 and  the Japanese student will be  with the full Japanese delegation arriving at Vancouver airport Friday July 31.  The first week in August  will be known as "home hospitality week" throughout  Canada. Over 150 delegates  from 40 nations of the world  will be staying with Canadian  families  An explanation  Some readers may get a copy  of this issue with the first paragraph of a story omitted on  page six. The story concerns  the Johnston twins who are in  the Gaza area of the Near East  with the UNEF. The twins, Ron  and Roger, are sons of Magistrate and Mrs. Andy Johnston  of Sechelt and their letters,  home have proven so interesting some articles have been  prepared from them..  At this point the reader can  take up the scory on page six.  DAUGHTER CHRISTENED  Kathleen Anne was the name  given the daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. E.H. Burritt of Gower  Point at a christening ceremony Sunday, July 26 in Gibson Memorial United church  with Rev. David Donaldson officiating. Relatives attended  from Victoria and Vancouver.  A luncheon followed at Danny's Dining Room with afternoon tea later at the Burritt  home. Aunt and uncle, Mr. and  Mrs;. Lloyd Jones from Libya,  North Africa, brought her original christening gown from  Italy.  (By Hubert Evans)  A life devoted in outstanding  measure to helping others came  to its close at Roberts Creek  when Marguerite (Margo) wife  of Mr. CF. Haslam, died suddenly on the morning of Saturday, July 11. A Unitarian service in Vancouver was followed by cremation.  Marguerite Haslam was in  her 69th year. Before coming  to live permanently at Roberts  Creek she pioneered in parent-  teacher work in Vancouver and  largely through her efforts the  local PTA was formed.  She founded the Roberts  Creek-Players Club and was active in the Red Cross. Adul.  cclucation and international affairs were among her major  concerz:; i A person of energy  and of exceptinal perception,  her mind and heart were con-  _-crated to the task of human  beterment, both near and far.  Mrs. Haslam was born in the  State"of "Washington.  Her "father,    Andrew   Macfarlane,   a  law graduate  of Queen's  University*, Kingston, Ont., brought  bk:   family   to   Vancouver   in  1894 and shared  in its  development She trained at the o_d  Vancouver Normal School and  taught at Alert Bay and in Burnaby while   her husband  was  c>. ers_ao during the First War.  Later she lived at Pender Harbour where her husband had a  logging camp. She first visited  Roberts   Creek as   a   girl  and  r.ummered   on   the  Macfarlane  beach, of which, her father was  part owner.  She leaves her husband, CF.  Haslam, her daughter and son-  in-law, Joan and John Davies  and three grandchildren, Kim,  Tony and Megan; also her brother, Thomas Duncan Macfarlane of Vancouver.  Drowning mishap  Michael Dennehy, 29, of  1972 Whyte Ave., Vancouver,  was drowned off the Salmon  Rock end of Keats Island while  swimming with a companion  on July 17. Dennehy had arrived at the Keats Island Baptist camp the day previously.  He and his companion went  swimming in rough water  shortly before noon and botli  men, finding themelve in difficulty made for the shore. The  companion made it but Dennehy did not. His body was recovered five hours later by  Gibsons skin divers. An inquest has been arranged.  icnic  TUNA REPORTED  Good catches of Albacore  tuna were reported over the  weekend 50 miles off Destruction Island to 40 miles off Es-  teban Point off the Washington  and  British  Columbia   coasts.  Sightings of tuna were also  reported some 80 miles off  Cape Cook which is located on  the northwest coast of Vancouver Island.  FIREMEN BUSY  Things have been happening  on the property purchased for  the No. 2 firehail in the area.  Work parties have poured the  foundation and will soon be  constructing the new building.  It is hoped that the trucks and  equipment will be in the new  hall and well protected this  winter.  explores  Ft Langley  Thirty-one adults and five  children attended the picnic  party arranged by the Women's  Institute of Gibsons which was  held this year at Fort Langley.  The party, which left at S  a.m. stopped en route at the  Queen Elizabeth Arboretum to  see the beautiful display ol  shrubs, flowers and wonderful  gardens and then on through  fine farmlands to Fort Langley  Community Park where lunck  was arranged, and judging-  from appetites the open air ha_!  done a world of good. Ft. Langley W.I. had arranged fire so  there could be hot water for  tea.  After lunch the party stopped at the Arts and Crafts  shop to sse the leathercraft;  pottery:, copper tooled articles-  end iiower craft which were  on display. IV.e Community  hall was also inspected.  Parking the bus in which  they travelled to the Fori  Langley post, a Hudson Bar  company post of more than 10$  years ago, the party was greeted by the post custodian who  poimed out points and objects  of interest, giving explanations  as he moved along. The old  fort had been rebuilt as it wad  years ago except for one section because of railway tracks  en some of the original site.  The   one   original   site   left  was the store which is now an  h._:orical museum with its relics of pioneer days. A roll call  cf the first school is on display  and one cf the rup"..?*~ c^ill lives  at Fort Langley and is nc-.v 98  years old. One of the most interesting parts; of the trip was  ;.ceir_2 the great timbers squared with a boardax and used to  make    the   building.    Wooden  pegs were used in place of nails  and split cedar shakes covered  the roof.-    -    ���   ���- ������.*���,-���--v- .- --���������������  The   old   officers'   and  s.aff  quarters were also visited and  it  was found  to be  furnished  with much of the original furniture    with    ancient    clocks,  rugs and cupboards which had  wrought    iron    hinges.    Long  tables  and   benches made   by  hand and pegged together made  one realize  that the things of  today are the history of tomorrow. It wac also thrilling to recall   that   most   oi   what   was  s.een   came   by   way  oi*   Cape  Horn and up the Fraser River-  It was explained that it was  here   in  1858   that Sir  James  Douglas read the proclamation  making   British    Columbia    -3  Crown colony with Fort Langley as its provisional capital.  After thanking Mr. MacKenzie, the custodian, for his*  thoughtful courtesy, the party  leit for home via Deas Island  tunnel and the Oak Street  bridge. Tne picnic was declared the best held so far and th*.  W.I. had an invitation to retuns  to Fort Langley again.  Five injured  in collision  Five persons were injured  in a car accident on Sechelt  Highway at the DVA project  near Gibsons on July 17. A  party of seven was riding in a  light truck driven by Marcius  Ward of Gibsons and was taking the turn into the DVA area  when another car driven by  Ian MacLean of Roberts Creek  moving in the same direction,  turned out to pass the Ward  truck as it made the turn.  Those injured were Mrs. J.  Marshall, bad bruises; Mrs. M.  Ward, brken collarbone; Jerry  Ward, 11, broken right arm;  and Dave Milligan, 12, fingers  Lynn Ward, 6, broken pelvis,  dislocated. The other occupants  of the truck, Sandra Ward and  the driver were shaken up. All  were treated at St. Mary's Hospital.  CREDIT WAS OMITTED  In the last issue of the Coast  News a report was carried covering Red Cross activities and  no credit was given to the organization which had done th*  work. Actually it was the Roberts Creek Red Cross branch  which had done the work and  the credit belongs to the members of that branch. Coast News, July 30, 1959.  The Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  *  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 MUiual 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.  Kates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign, ��3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  Who isn't sick of strikes?  One comment which can be made without dispute regardless of the rights and wrongs involved in the present British Columbia strike situation is* that the general public is heartily sick  of. strikes. No other province in Canada during the last several  years has experienced so much trouble as we have had in British  Columbia.  What is the reason for this continued labor unrest along  the entire Pacific coast, specifically in areas in which woodworkers operate? It goes back to the early years of this century and  has erupted spasmodically into dangerous situations. Why are  "labor relations among wood-workers rarely on the peaceful side?  A careful review of this subject written by someone capable of  analyzing the trends during the years when the "wobblies" were  xuling the rocst down to the present day would make extremely  interesting reading. On second consideration it would take more  than a review. It would need a book.  An examination of the situations down through the years  would reveal one thing and that is the fight for power among the  various unions seeking control of wood-workers. It could be that  ihere is something of the same alive today in British Columbia  unionism but how serious it is is something of which the writer  has no knowledge. Perhaps tlie fight may not be between union  organizations. It could be inside the unions instead.  However what is written here is largely* conjectural based  ���on the past history of unionism on the Pacific coast. The Coast  News as an oditorial medium is in favor of unionism and its editor can recall the days of Gompers, Green, Debs, Foster, Hutche-  son, Lewis, Petrillo and others. There were stormy days in the  era when these names were beacons in labor strife and those  stormy days continue, it seems, with added emphasis in British  Columbia. The question is ��� why?  Friendship a great help  We can think of no better way to create friendship among  ���Ihe nations of the world than to have the young people, who will  lie tomorrow's leaders, meet each other and talk their differences  aut. This is what will happen during the first week of August  ���when about 150 youngsters from over 40 nations will be guests  of Canadian families as part of the International Study! Centre,  sponsored by the Canadian Junior Red Cross. Two will be guests  ���af Sunshine Coast families shortly.  When these youngsters return to their homeland whether  st be India, Pakistan, Ceylon or South Africa, the word Canada  ���will mean more to them than just a huge color spot on the map.  Ten years, or fifteen years hence, when our delegate to the United  Nations speaks up on behalf of a burning issue he will know that  he has friends listening in all parts of the world.  Nothing is more important in this* troubled world than to  lay the foundations for some sound understanding among the dif-  ierent peoples of the world, different races, different religions.  We wholeheartedly endorse this kind of activity.  Gtnadoy  ' Prepared'.by theVResearch Staff of  !ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIAHA  What Is The Largest Member  Of The Canadian Cat Family?  The cougar is the largest member of the cat family to be found  :sh Canada. It is also known as  a puma, mountain lion, panther  and catamount. The coat of the  adult is a plain yellowish brown,  .reddish brown, or grey; the un-  alerparts are a dirty white and  there is a black tip on the tail.  Adults are from 6 to 8V2 feet  "long and weight from 100 to 175  ���pounds. The cougar is usually  restricted to the mountainous  regions of southern British Columbia and Alberta, but some  Save been seen in Saskatchewan  and New Brunswick.  Cougars prey on a wide variety  af animals, from insects to deer  and domestic animals. In some  areas sheep-raising is impossible  'because of their depredations,  and they kill many colts in  Horse-ranching areas. They are  quite capable of kiling a man,  -hough there are few instances  of their having done so.  Who Built Underground  tog Cabins?  The Salish Indians, living in  die mountain-valley region of  southern British Columbia, were  faced with the problem of building houses able to provide  warmth in the intense cold of  ���'fiat   region.    They   solved   the  problem by building their houses  partly underground. Covered  with layers of earth and lined  with cedar bark, the huts were  very warm. Water often seeped  in, however, if they had been  inadequately   water-proofed.  Which Sea Creatures Have Both  Eyes On One Side Of The Head?  Not sea monsters, but a common group of fish called the flatfish have both eyes on the same  side of the head. These fish lie  on the sea bottom. The lower  side is usually white, and the  upper takes on the coloration  and pattern of the bottom on  which the fish lies. Young flatfish are normal in having one  eye on each side of the head.  'They- swim- ivipright, but soon  they show a tendency to lie on  ���one side on the bottom and the  cranium becomes twisted, with  the eye on the lower side moving up to the upper surface.  Members of this group are the  brill, flounder, kilibut, plaice,  sand dab, sole and witch. The  most important is the kalibut.  ���It is found en both the Pacific  and Atlantic coasts, and is probably widely distributed in the  Arctic. The Pacific halibut may  reach a size of 470 pounds and  an age of 35 years or more.  $50,000 fund  for scholarships  A $5.0,000 graduate scholarship fund has been donated to  the University of British Columbia by H.R.. MacMillan.  President N.AM. MacKenzie.  with the permission of the  Queen, announced to dinner  guests on July 15, the day Her  Majesty was a guest of the University.  The first five scholarships,  each valued at $1,000, will be  awarded in September, President MacKenzie said. They* will  be for graduate work in any  field at U.B.C.  THE LAST LAUGH  In 1891, a plan to use the power of Niagara Falls for generating electricity was publicly ridiculed.  vjhen Your man W/-JS 5 dowaj At'tke turn  AiL EVEN ATTiie 17    , AMD THEN  DROPPED     '  HIS  Z& SIX INCHES FftOAJ Tfie* CUP FOR  AN   GA&LE.   ) Nt- Tail H.r��U Trfeuit h*.  New books at Library  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge  No.  76  Meets Gibsons  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month.  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 apply for permission to  purchase the following described  landis:���  Commencing at a post planted  at pipe post with brass cap which,  is N.E. Corner of L.6214. (Marked on brass) thence East for 9.39  Chains; thence South for 35.28  Chains; thence West for 24.39  Chains; thence 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.  New titles added to library  in July.  Non-Fiction  Chamberlin: Dear Friends  and Darling Romans.  Buck, Romulo: Friend to.  Friend.  Howard: A Quite Remarkable Father.  Aitken: Making Your Living  is Fun.  Hutchison: Canada, Tomor-  mow's Giant  Wylie: The Innocent Ambassador  Russell: Bertrand Russell's  Best  Munthe: The Story of San  Michele.  Clapesattle: The Doctors  Mayo.  Howarth: Escape Alone.  Fiction:  McCourt: Walk Through tlie  Valley.  Updike: The Poorhouse Fair  Birney: . Down    the     Long  Table.  Ramati: Beyond the Mountains,  Kitayl: The Door Between.  Brand:  Dan  Barry's Daughter.  Buck: Command the Morning.  Wibberley: Take Me to Your  President.  Cram: The Promise.  Gruber:  Outlaw.  Hilton: Morning Journey  Danie's: The Land Grabbers.  Longstreet:   The   Promoters.  Mysteries  Rinehart: The Yellow Room-  Christie: Dead Man's Mirror  Marsh: Death at the Bar.  Christie:  The Secret Adversary.  HI BALL WITH  75   SERVANTS  Since 1954, 25 electrical appliances have been added: to the  Canadian market, bringing the  total to some 75, compared to  19 available in 1930.  BLACK BALI?  fo and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Fast, Frequent Ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space���TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACKBALL  IN GOOD HANDS  Soon Nancy's pet will be in good hands. Nancy  will feel better, too, because she knows the doctor  will know just what to do and how to do it.  In so many ways, we look for help to people in  whom we have confidence���people trained and  experienced in their specialty.  For instance, when you walk into a bank, whether  to make a deposit or discuss a financial problem  with the manager, you know your banking needs  will be attended to expertly, faithfully and in a  friendly, personal way. It is something you can  depend upon in all your banking.  JDu JOUN KLU9  V&terinarim  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING  YOUR COMMUNITY Coast News, July 30, 1959.    3  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  MON., WED., FRI.,���1 to 4 p.m.  or   any time  by  appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  me  Commercial and Sports  BAPCO   PAINT  Interior & Marine  HASSANS STOR  PENDER HARBOUR 182  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  I Don't  Run Around  with a Dirty Motor  Have it Cleaned |  with our     |  Steam Cleaner  WELDING  ELECTRIC ��� ACETYLENE  TIRES  Goodyear ��� Firestone ��� Fisk  Solnik's  SERVICE STATION  SECHELT HIGHWAY  Phone GIBSONS 220K  I        SEC  Phoi  I  (The first time Ottawa-born Billy  Richards appeared on a stage he  foroke down and ran crying into  his mother's arms. But that was  when he was only 2V*2 years old.  In the years that have followed  he has more than made up for  this early setback and has built  a reputation as a successful entertainer on both radio and, television. He is seen each Saturday-  leading a 14-piece orchestra in  Swing Easy, a CBC-TV summer  ���show.  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Visiting Queenie and Barney  Bing were Mr. and Mrs. George  Martin from Santa Barbara,  Cal. Mrs. Martin is Mrs. Bing't.  sister.  Former resident Doug Parr-  Pearson is visiting his brother  Ken and family.  Bill and Vi Gibbons with  Judy and Suzanne have rented  a cottage here for July.  The R.V. Way)ley family and  Mrs. Kay Greenwood drove  here from Trail to visit Mr.  and Mrs Don Motzer. Don has  left for the interior.  Driving from Port ' Arthur,  Ont., Mr. and Mrs. Jo Arthur  with Ronald and Douglas are  enjoying a holiday with the  Marshalls. Mrs. Arthur and  Jack Marshall are a son and  daughter of the Marshalls.  Mrs. H. Roberts is visiting  her son Leslie and his family  at Penticton where he is an inspector for a lumber company.  Rogers Plumbing  PRICES LOWER THAN THE CATALOGUES  SOME LESS THAN WHOLESALE  3/4" Copper        30c foot  Chromium Plated Traps       2.10  Range Boilers        $19.50  New Close-Coupled English Toilets       $29.50  White Bathroom Set, everything complete .... $129.50  Stainless Steel Sinks       $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 in 12 ft. "lengths $1.37 per foot  1/2" Hard Copper Tubing, 12 ft. lengths ,. 20c per foot  1/2" Elbow, copper    10c  1/2" Tee, copper     13c  ly." Galvanized Pipe, 20' lengths    55e per foot  WE NOW SELL PLASTIC PIPE & FITTINGS  1/2" to iy2" ��� S & S Catalogue Pricss  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  JACUZZI PUMPS ��� wis sell them for less  RECONDITIONED USED PUMPS  MODERN PLUMBING ROUGHED IN  Average House ��� $250  Goods Satisfactory or Money Refiinded  GIBSONS  BOX 197  Phones  STORE 339 -  By PAT WELSH  Every home from Irishman's.  Cove to Sea Crest had its full  quota of guests this weekend-  Guests of the Frank Lyons  were Mr. and Mrs. G. Laird,  Christopher and Robin, and  Mrs. F. Thompson, all of Vancouver.  The Ken Argue cottage is occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Bob  Thompson and children.  The Desmond Welshes and  Shane are at the Paddy  Welshes.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Craig have  had their four nieces and nephews' for two weeks and are now  enjoj-ing a visit form Mrs.  Craig's mother, Mrs. E. Twiss.  Stuart and Louise LeFeaux  hosted the Lee Straight��, Karen  Linda and Ronnie this past-  week and were joined over the  weekend by Stuart's brother  John and wife Winnie. Their  guest�� Dick and Netta Long-  muire of the BCE Co, who put  into Irishman's* Cove aboard  their cruiser Up Spirits, are  homeward bound from a cruise  to Princess Louisa Inlet. On  Sunday morning they ferried  all the small fry to Buccaneer  for a swim before lunch, then  proceded to their home port,  Vancouver.  From Vancouver came Mrs.  A. Frattenger, Mrs. S. Seton  and her guest Miss Jean Born  of Ayrshire, Scotland, to spend  a few days with Mrs. G.B.  Simpson. The Joihnny Simp-  eons had a house full of young  guests. They were joined by  Lynn Simpson, Carol and Ron  nie Brock this weekend.  The Charlie Lunns and  Michael of Prince George are  at their summer home and have  as guests Mr. and Mrs. A. Huble  and Bery'l of Prince George.  Mrs. W. Dix's guests at Castaway include two miniature  black French poodles.  The Chris Daltons, John,  and Jeremy, are busy with  plans for the coming regatta  and fishing derby.  The Tommy Campbells had  a house full of guests Ian week  and  were  joined   by   Mr.  and  Mrs.     Harold     Merilees    this  weekend.  All the Hunt clan are up,  inc-uding H. Hunt, sr., who is  making good progress from his  recent eye operation. The Denny Hunts are enjoying their  new summer home with its-  sweeping   view over the   Bay.  Julie and Gen Pearson arrived for the weekend. Mr. N.  Darling was another weekender.  The J. Cunliffes and Donald  are at their cottage and the  Bert Andersons had their three  grandchildren and Mrs. Hay of  Vancouver as guests.  Mrs. E. Pearce is enjoying a  family reunion. Her daughters  Mrs. H. Boys and two sons cf  Seattle, Mrs. Lennie Petersen  with Melissa and Kim of Wa  terloo, Iowa, her son, Mr. Bill  Pearce, his wife and children,  Debbie and Douglas of Sea Island   are  all   enjoying   a   get-  together.  Miss Nell Ross and sister,  Mrs. T Brown and Dawn are in  the Dixon cottage, brother Don  Ross is at his cottage for a vacation.  The Ernie Whites have their  eon Ralph, his wife and baby-  son from Calgary visiting them  while Major and Mrs. Roy  Gregg have Mrs. Gregg's son,  Mr. David Bisset, Mrs. Bisset,  Jan and Ricky at their beach  cottage at Bali Hi.  Mr. and Mr. G. Ladner have  a house, full of guests as do the  Bob Thompsons of Welcome  Beach.  Mr. and Mrs. Ken Cooper,  son Paul and Miss Nettie Cooper of Calgary were guests of  the Jim Coopers this past week  They are now visiting in Victoria.  Mr,, and Mrs. John Logie an��  daughters and Mr. Logie sr,.  are holidaying at Hydaway.  In Vancouver to welcome  her brother and his wife from  Louisiana, U.S.A., is Mrs. Efi  Curran. They will spend some  time at Hydaway before going  east. Another visitor from the  U.S.A. is Mrs. Bates of Chicago  who is spending a few weeks*  at her summer home at Hydaway.  The George Claydons, Linds  and Frank are up for a few  days with the Frank Claydons.  Mr. Peterson of Vancouver  was the weekend guest of Mr,  J. Sather.  At the Redroofs Resort art  Mr. and Mrs. Alan West and  family, Mr. and Mrs. Pinkertoc  and family*, Mr. and Mrs. Olsen.  Mr. and Mrs. Ken Newman-  Mr. and Mrs. Swartz and Mr.  and Mrs. Phloss.  Heat  Oil Heat  Oil Units  Good news ahead for Homeowners  NEW I960 MODELS AVAILABLE NOW ��� REDUCED PRICES  SAVINGS UP TO SlOO ON THE NEW ESSO FURNACES  Fully Automatic  5 YEARS WARRANTY ��� 5 YEARS TO PAY  FINANCE PLAN  10% DOWN ��� 5y2% Simple Interest on Unpaid Balance  Free Life Insurance Included  SEE OR PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd. - YU 8-3443  1928 MARINE DR., NORTH VAN.  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons 66 or TED KURLUK, Sechelt 107  "It's wonderful  to know  you're better!"  *>  ���^ "Tom! This call is the  :- 5* /v> nicest thing that's  - , , /%, happened today!"  Apmk  "Daddy,  kindergarten  "We'll be driving  your tcay ���  will you be home?"  Everyday events are spec!  to someone far away  call LONG DISTANCE today  RESIDENCE 105Y  LOOK HOW  UTTLE IT COSTS*  first 3  each additional  minutes  minute  Vancouver ��� Nelson  $1.35  .45  Port Moody ��� Toronto  2.65  .85  Haney ��� Prince George  1.45  .45  Chilliwack ��� Victoria  90  .30  *Station-i*o-s��ation rates after 6  p.m. and  all day Sunday  Call by number . .. if 8 twice as fast  V356B.ILD  _^������cmlQM *��� *rm  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY Barbecuei  A trim little bonfire by the  water's edge, or a barbecue  anit in your own backyard can  be the centre of good eating.  Fish is an excellent choice because it grills, roa!sts, and fries  "beautifully over the coals in a  short period.  Cooking times vary with the  thickness of the fish, the distance it is placed from the  seals, the heat of the coals and  the weather. Here are a few directions which have been supplied by; the home economists  af Canada's Department of  Fisheries.  Any type of small whole fish  may be grilled or barbecued.  Scale, clean, wash and dry the  fish. Heads and tails may be  left on. Sprinkle the body cavities with salt, then brush  the fish generously on the outside with melted fat or cooking  ���ail. Instead of brushing with  :.at, some prefer to wrap their  fish in strips of bacon, securing the bacon with toothpicks  or small skewers. This is a popular treatment for trout.  Place the fish directly on a  "hot, well-greased grill, several  inches above glowing coals.  Cook, turning once.  To decide whether fish is  eooked, when it separates into  flakes easily, it is ready.  An excellent way to cook  .fish outdoors is to wrap individual servings in aluminum  foil, then roast directly on  glowing embers.  To package, place each serving on a piece of foil, slightly  off centre. Season with salt  and pepper. If using steaks or  fillets you may wish to top  them with a little barbecue  sauce or a butter-dotted vegetable garnish. Bring the foil up  over the fish so that the edges  meet on three sides. Close the  ���Edges    with   double   folds   to  majke each package steam tight  iPlace the packages, directly  on glowing coals. Roast, allowing about five minutes cooking  time for thin fillets and about.  10 minutes cooking time for  small whole fish or fish steaks  about 1 inch thick. When the  allotted cooking time is up,  open a test pacpage to see if  the fish is done.  Pan frying is a -ravor?;e cooking method of campers. Scale,  clean and wash the fish. Small  fish   are   usually  dressed  and  fried whole, while large fish  are filleted or cut into steaks.  Dip the fish in water, then in  a mixture consisting of Vz cup  of yellow corn meal, Vz cup of  flour, and 1 tablespoon of salt.  Have a skillet very hot and the  bottom well covered with cooking oil or bacon fat. Fry the  fish until brown on one side;  turn and brown on the other  side. "When the fish will flake  easily on testing with a fork,  serve immediately while it is  crisp, juicy and hot.  Sechelt news items  BY MRS. A.A.  FRENCH  Distinguished visitors in Sechelt and guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Harry Biladeau were Mr.  Justice J. Sullivan and Mrs.  Sullivan. Mrs. Sullivan is a  sister of Mr. Biladeau.  Mr. and Mr. Ron Minnion,  Sandra and Phillip are guests  of Mr.   and  Mrs.  Tom Duffy.  AVCN  CALLING  .  With the Purchase of any 2 Avon Products  SAVE $1.00 on any CREAM SACHET  All Fragrances  SUMMER NEEDS FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY  OTHER SPECIALS  Contact your Avon Representative at Sechelt 228M for  further information concerning all Avon Products  w  \mmm*M*B*Mt%aM*a*MmmwM*KtiAaai*mtua*ea*m*a<  If  ANNOUNCEMENT  Dr. W. E. WARWICK, graduate Queens  University (1951) with 7 years M.D., CM.  and L.M.C.C, is opening an office for the  practice of medicine on or about August 1st  in Sechelt.  Location of premises B.A. Building.  Dr. Warwick is residing at the  Sea Beach Moltel ��� Sechelt 46.  THURS.  ��� FRI. ���SAT.  |  eef Sausage  HIGHEST QUALITY  lbs. for  GRADE A  landing Rib Roasts fiQpJ  BLADE ROASTS  GRADE A   Blade Bone Removed  Lean Cotta  MEATS ��� GROCERIES ��� PRODUCE  FREE DELIVERY  Phone 52 KEN WATSON, Prop.  Mr. Minnion was a former  manager of the Bank of Montreal here and is now at Castlegar. Their son Phillip was baptised in St. Hilda's Anglican  church with Mr. and Mrs. Duffy as godparents. The ceremony  was performed by Rev. Denis  Harris.  Mrs. Ivan Smith and Mrs.  Pat Ness were co-hostesses  with Mrs. Lloyd Turner at a  surprise bridal shower for Miss.  Maureen Fleming whose marriage, to Mr. John Clayton  takes place Aug. 8. The guest  of honor received many lovelv  gifts. .......  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd  Turner recentlyi were Mr. and  Mrs. Bob Davis of Haney, Mr.  and Mrs. Don Wood with Sharon and Brian and Linda and  Lorraine Tomkin of New Westminster on the occasion of the  Turner's wedding anniversary.  Mrs. Wood and Mrs. Davis are  daughters of Mr. and Mrs.  Turner.  Mr. and Mrs. Perce Pearson  and family from Los Angeles  are visiting Mr. and Mrs. H.  Stockwell.  Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Green of  Vancouver and Mr. and Mrs.  C.P. Biggs and Carol from Calgary are visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Ted Biggs. Carol will be staying for the summer.  Mr? and Mrs. A. Bryson with  Glen, Jimmy, Paul and David  are visiting Mrs. Mabel Live-  say.  Mrs. R.C. Sadler and Cathy  are here from Golden, B.C.  visiting Mrs. Sadler's mother,  Mrs. J. Murphy.  Old timers on a visit were  Norman and Cedric Haslett of  Vancouver. The Haslett boys  are nephews of Mr. Bert Whitaker, the first owner of the Sechelt town-site, and theyi lived  as small boys in the house now  occupied by Mr. and Mrs.  Lloyd Turner.  Mrs. Kate Martin, well  known here in the early days,  has died in Vancouver. Her  husband, Mr. W.J. Martin, predeceased her. He was the first  trucker in the district and operated a jitney (taxi) known to  the residents as the Galloping  Goose. Mrs. Martin moved to  Vancouver about 1950, leaving  the farm which wa�� bought by  Mr. W. Parsons.  Mrs. Tom Parish and son  David are on a vacation in  Manitoba.  Visiting Miss Bessie Burrell  were Mr. ana. Mrs. M. Caple  of Vancouver with son Greg  and friend Peter Vanhee.  Mrs. Carl Peterson is attending the wedding of her grand  son in White Rock.  Trees ��� that is to say, the  forests ��� provide per capita  income in New Brunswick 50  percent higher than the all-  Canada average.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW 100' x 268'  vast   landscaping   possibilities  SPRING WELL, 12 x 24 bldg,  sheeted and roofed. Frontage  on   road,   100   x   75,   cleared.  Schools, stores, etc. within 2  blocks. Power connected, telephone   available.  $2,000   cash.  "Smyth" Hillcrest Subdivision,  Gibsons  4    Coast News, July 30, 1959.  Kiwanis notes  Guest speaker at the Kiwanis meeting this week was former Lieut. Governor Stan Collier, now reeve of West Vancouver. He was accompanied  by his wife.  Mr. Collier entertained the  club with some excellent color  slides taken on his round the  world tour and accompanied  them with a running commentary.  Five members of the Whal-  ley Kiwanis club attended as  an interclub group and also  one from South Vancouver.  President Jules Mainil was  in charge of the meeting and  announced that Harold Wilson  acompanied by his wife and  daughter would attend the Ki.  wanis convention in Eugene  in August. Mr. Wilson will be  official delegate to the convention.  The president gave a brief  talk on his visit to the Kiwanis  Crippled Children's camp at  Wilson Creek. The 24 children  were spending their last night  of their two week stay and all  were sorry to have to leave.  Mrs. Jones, camp supervisor,  reported everything at tlie  camp to be in satisfactory condition and more children than  ever here this season.  THE OLD HOME TOWN    ��*����i��-��   By STANLEY*       ���   BACK-I?OAb FOLKS-  WHEN DO we'EAT?  O tn��. i-tva rTATURCt srKDicjtTtt. fw.. ivoKto fticHrs fucscnveu.  Meet Queen at party  A NUMBER ONE BUYER  In 1957, Canada's electrical  manufacturing industry used  $496,000,000 worth of materials,  nearly 13 times more than in  1939.  Two old time residents of  Roberts Creek were invited to  the garden party at Government House, Victoria, on July  17. Mr. A. Funnell, who is  chairman of the Sechelt School  board and Mrs. Funnell travelled to Victoria to meet Queen  Elizabeth and Prince Philip.  Mrs. Funnell describes the ev-  ent as a very; lovely affair.  The gardens were spacious  and showy with flowers. They  were fortunate in having the  Queen pass close by slowly.  Mrs. Funnell says she was  lovely arid naturally quite re-"  gal. Prince Philip was very  gracious and the royal pair  spoke to service men and girl  guides.  Music was supplied by- two  bands. Refreshments were served, which were welcome as the  day was quite hot. The lovely  memories of this occasion will  remain long with the Funnells.  LOST ' '.  ������ " ��� ��� ���-������ n    ��� -���- j, ���    . i -i, i.i  Grip, containing children's  clothing. Phone Mrs. Dill, Gibsons 75W.  for our 5th Anniversary  .va..  SUNDAY, AUCL 2 from 5 p-m-to 8 p  DANNY'S DINING ROOM  TAKE OUT ORDERS-  HALF FRIED CHICKEN SPECIALTY  Phone GIBSONS 140  Georgia Views  THE SUNSHINE COASTS NEWEST AND FINEST RIGHT  HERE IN GIBSONS ��� THE FORMER DOUGALL BLUFF  ESTATE ��� EVERY LOT WITH A MAGNIFICENT VIEW ���  EACH UNIQUE AND DIFFERENT.  92 OF THEM  REASONABLY PRICED - EASY TERMS  10% DOWN ��� Balance 4 years 6% interest  WHILE THERE IS A GOOD SELECTION  MANY WATERFRONT LOTS  ALL VERY DESIRABLE  We are exclusive selling Agents for the Sunshine  Coast for this remarkable property  SIX FULLY LICENSED AND BONDED SALES PERSONS  TO SERVE YOU COURTEOUSLY AND EFFICIENTLY  GIBSONS. B.C.  PHONE 44 COMING EVENTS  July 31, St. Aidan's W.A. annual Garden Partyi at the home  of Mrs, Cumming, Friday, 2  p.m. Home cooking, sewing,  novelties. Everyone welcome.  Aug. 1, Roberts Creek Legion  Bingo and social, 8 p.m.  Aug. 7, Garden Tea, 2 p.m. at  W.I. Cottage grounds. Afternoon tea with lucky ticket,  home cooking, sewing, white  elephant, raffles, bingo.  Roller skate at the Rocket Roller Skating Rink, Mondays;  Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays. Wednesday, Ladies  night. Rink available for group  skating, Tuesdays and Thursdays.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  The happy family skates together at Rocket Rink. Open  Monday through Saturday,  Welcome visitors.  WANTED  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Hewitt of  Namarata, B.C. announce the  engagement of their only  daughter Hanna Belle, to John  George (Jack) Cresswell, B..A ,  son of Mr. and Mrs. George  Cresswell of Granthams Landing, B.C. The wedding will  take place in St. Peter's Anglican church, Namarata, August  8th, at 2:30 p.m., Rev. W.S.  Beames officiating.  DEATH  NOTICE  DENNEHY ��� Passed away  July 18, 1959, Michael Dennehy, aged 29, of Vancouver, B.C.  Survived by his parents, 4 sis-,  ters, 2 brothers. Funeral service July 28, 1 p.m. from Fair-  view Baptist church, 16th and  Pine, Vancouver. Interment  Forrest Lawn Cemetery. Graham Funeral  Home directors.  HASLAM ��� Passed away July  11, 1959, Marguerite (Margo)  Emily Haslam .of Roberts  Creek, B.C. Survived by her  husband Charles, 1 daughter,  Mrs,. J.L. Davies, West Vancouver, 1 sister, Mrs. Livingstone,  Vancouver, 1 brother, Duncan,  Vancouver, 3 grandchildren.  Remains forwarded to Vancouver for funeral service and cremation. Graham Funeral Home  directors.  TOTEM  FLASHES  NOW IT CAN BE TOLD ���  Beautiful view and waterfront  lots now available in Georgia  View (formerly Dougal Bluff")  We at Totem Realty are  proud to be EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS on the Sunshine  Coast for this outstanding subdivision.  Why not let us show you  that every lot is DIFFERENT  IN APPEAL AND PRICE.  Terms are very inviting.  At Granthams, neat and cozy  2 bedroom cottage, newly dec-  crated, fireplace too. A very  good buy at $3800.  2 unique building lots, all  services, only $700 for both.  Large lot, small cabin, near  everything,   $1650 on terms.  Six salesmen to help you  find, your lot in Georgia View.  Semi-waterfront cottage at  West Sechelt. Good value,  $4200.  Immaculate one bedroom  home, nice location close to  stores, playgrounds and beaches. Full price $7500. Terms.  Two fine view lots in Hopkins, on water line, $900 takes  both.  Remember the Fall Fair,  August 14 . 15. Totem Realty  will be there.  NOTARY IN  OUR OFFICE  TOTEM REALTY  Owned arid 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  ROWLEY ��� Passed away July  t 4, 1959, Charles Percy Rowley,  aged 82, of Gibsons, B.C. Grave  side funeral service was con-  . ducted July 15 at Seaview  Cemetery, Rev. Denis F. Harris officiated. Graham Funeral  Home directors.  CARD OF THANKS  Property with house. Must be  suitable under V.L.A. Box 546  Coast News.  To all my dear friends, I wish  to say; a very sincere thank you  for your prayers, gifts of flowers, cards and kind wishes to  me during my stay in St;. Paul's  hospital. May God bless you  each one. Lil Sawyer.  We express our heartfelt appreciation for the many acts of  kindness, cards and floral offerings received during the -lines and passing of our loved  one. Many thanks to all.  John &  Michael Atlee.  LOST  s-4 size mattress between Langdale and Gibsons Tuesday  evening. Phone Gibsons 129Q.  One pair swim fins and mask  at Roberts Creek last Sunday.  Phone Gibsons 216W.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  We suggest local grown fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S. Ph.  Gibsons 140.  HELP WANTED  MAN WITH CAR OR TRUCK  To take over profitable Wat-  kins route in Sechelt and District. Many satisfied customers waiting for service. Excellent opportunity to take over  paying business. For full information write the J.R. Watkins  Company, Box 4015, Stn. "D"  Vancouver.  HELP WANTED FEMALE  Requ-ired for office work at  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Port Mellon. Applicant mustf  liave typing speed of 60 wpm  or better and a knowledge of  shorthand is desirable but not  necessary. Applicant must also  have good grounding in mathe'  matics. Applicants to apply in  writing to Personnel Department, Port Mellon. ���  2 waitresses, ideal working  conditions. Fare provided. Contact Mr. Kotula, Marine Hotel,  Westview, B.C.  WORK WANTED  High school boy wants work,  any kind, July and August. Ph.  Gibsons 244 after 5.  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.  FOR  RENT  Mice waterfront apartment for  retired couple. Must be quiet  and clean. No animals. Box  547, Coast News.  Robert�� Creek, 1 bedroom  house, full plumbing. Phone  Gibsons 216A.  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  ANNOUNCEMENT  We will rough in your plumbing for $250 on the average  bungalow. All copper installation, or 5 fixture complete  ready for service including No.  30 Electric tank, $550.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service. Bill ��� Sheridan, Selma  Park. Phone Sechelt 69X or  Gibsons 130. 2-12-c  Tree   falling,   topping,   or   removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port  Mel- .  Ion to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons  337F.   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.  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  DRUMMOND REALTY  We  have buyers,  and require  listings  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  Gibsons ��� Brand new listing  ��� 2 b.r. home, furnished, basement, on splendid view property all cleared and fenced,  100 x 120, near everything.  Only $7950 on terms. Totem  Realty,  Gibsons  44.  MISC. FOR SALE  Bandsaw, 20 inch, sell for cash  or trade for smaller one or  good wood lathe. E. Garvey,  Pender Harbour. Phone TU 3-  2338.  6 used windows, 24 x 42 inches  $12. 1 door, $2. F. Feyer, Granthams Landing.  Chicken, freezing, canning and  boiling, 12 for $10. Phone Gibsons 175G. Fred Holland-  People's Encyclopedia, 20 vols  and bookcase, $100. Nearly  new. Phone Gibsons 212W.  Used 55" oil fired restaurant,  sized range with new pot and  50' of Vk" galvanized pipe. Perfect shape, $200. Also 24 frosted light globes, $2 each. See  administrator, St. Mary's Hospital, TU 3-2323.  White enamel wood and coal  stove, looks like new, only $69.  Delivered. Oil stove, Cyclos  burners only $69 to $89. Rogers  Plumbing, Gibsons.  New 150 Hp. Marine Diesel,  $4,000 Take property or anything of value as part trade.  P.O. Box 139, Gibsons.  1947 Hudson, rec. overhauled.  Sechelt 154R.  Must sell immediately, 2 - 12  ft. runabout boats, fibreglass  bottoms, 1 new with complete  remote controls,, $195, with  Evinrude 18 hp. motor, $400;  1 one year old, $70; 1 surfboard, $12; 1 H.D. 45 motorcycle, $190. Phillip Swift, Selma Park, first lot west of Legion.  Biltwell bed chesterfield and  matching chair, good condition  $75. Sechelt 160.  Heavy built 2-wheel utility  trailer on 1 ton capacity axle.  $250 or nearest. Gibsons 107W  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  WATCH REPAIRS  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done on  the premises. tfn  1 registered German Shepherd  5 months old; 1 registered  black and tan male Dachshund  Count Shasta of Ontario, 9  months old. Phone Gibsons 185  14 ft. Randel for tractor; 1  5 ft. Randel for 1 horse; 1 horse  cultivator; 1 spring tooth harrow; 1 3 section harrow diamond; 1 10 ft. hay rake; 1 1  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.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Phone  Sechelt 3.  Service Fuels. Large loads, good  alder, 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 business, well established. Equipment in first  class shaoe. Splendid future.  Pender Harbour area. Totem  'Realty>, Gibsons  1949 Ford Panel, 4  new  tires  and. .tubes,   new   battery   and  "clutch.  $150 or   nearest offer.  Phone Gibsons 177G.  Need a well drilled. Box 543  Coast News.  Wanted ��� electric pump, Box  537,  Coast News.  Capital available for investment in mine on Sunshine  Coast. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  BOATS  FOR SALE  1958 Clinker built plywood  boat, 5 hp. Briggs,. Bargain. B.  & M Resort, Madeira Park.  TU 3-2375.  CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING    CONSTRUCTION  ALTERATIONS  KITCHEN CABINETS  Dump   trucks for   hire,   sand,  gravel and  crushed  rock.  BULLDOZING  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 183G  INSURANCE  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  DIRECTORY  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents for  Proparte Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING- SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ���' Gibsons  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET  US  HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  CLYDE  PARNWELL  TV SERVICE  Radio   and   Electrical   Repair*  Phone Gibsons 93R  BRICKLAYER  Alex Simpkins  R.R.  1, Gibsons 217Q  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  all types  ELF.CTR1C/$L  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 22B  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  HALLICRA-FTFRS  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Gravel Hauling and Topsoil  Ditch Digging  and Culverts  Bulldozing  Phone FRANK WHITE  TUrner  3-2392  Sewing done in my own home.  Mrs. W. Fuhrmann  Reid Rd. Gibsons 95M  D. J. ROY, P. Eng,. B.C.L.S-  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS   -  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St..  Vancouver 5       Ph MU 3-7477  llILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc. Acy. Weldin*?  Precision Machinists  Phone 54-. Residence 152  PENINSULA  FUELS"-  W.   FUHRMANN. prop.  Wood,  coal. Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 95M  DIRECTORY   (Coaiinued)  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  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Dome-tie  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-Cc Electric Co. Ltd.  WIRING and HEATING  We  Serve  the  Peninsula  Bob Little ���Phone Gibsons 162  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  Watch Repairs  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 your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  MISS BEVERLY GREVELING  Your AVON representative  Phone Sechelt 228M  WIRING  See Dave  Gregerson  for your  wiring and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone TU 3-2384  nff^My.WWA"{��**"���rw^*QW*��&\{**'*'*rt '"*4VW'���*lFVXr  A *��J  PONY  ,   <,      - y -a  *   A  Coast News, July 30, 1959.    5  At royal party  Pender Harbourites honored  by invitations to the Royal garden     party     at    Government  House, Victoria, July 17, were  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Roy   Murdoch,  ?nd Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cameron  For the Murdoch's the invitation   came at a particularly  opportune  time,  coinciding  as  it did with a reunion of Mrs.  Murdoch's relatives at Victoria.  For the  Camerons, the  day  of the  party  saw Jim   up  in  northern waters, at the height  of the fishing season, so he was  regretfully   forced   to   decline  the invitation.  At the recent Canadian Legion Zone meeting at Van Anda  on Texada Island, Fred Claydon, former zone commander  was chosen to represent Sechelt  Peninsula veterans of World  War One at the Queen's party.  VISIT WILSON CREEK  Mr. and Mrs. Glenn English  Suzanne and Maureen from  Cranberry Lake called on  friends at Wilson Creek enroute to Nanaimo and Duncan  where they attended the annual joint convention of Loyal Order of Moose. Mr. B. Tynan,  an old friend accompanied  them on their trip. Mrs. English  reports happenings and social  notes of Cranberry Lake for  the Powell River News.  DRIVER CLEARED  Verna Turner, driver of a  car that fatally injured Caroline Ann Eiverett, aged 8, at  Selma Park on June 25 was absolved of all blame by a coroners jury held at R.C.M.P.  headquarters July 8.  /& ir> " a  jt����|*������*-_���fe<Ab."'}������Ai������>*W.V���A-wv. ��� A-Xw <r*****Jt*  .���U~o���a  Church Services  ANGLICAN  SI. Bartholomews.     Gibson*  Holy   Communion,   11:15   a.m.  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  7.30 p.m. Evensong  PORT MELLON  The Communiiy Church  7:30 p.m. Evensong  ST.  MARY'S   CHURCH  Pender Harbour  8 a.m. Holy Communion  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  Redroofs Community Hall  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts C"eek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port  Mellon,   first   Sunday   of  each month at 11.35  a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  11  a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. "in Roberts  Creek United Church  Bethel Baptist Church  7:30   P.M.,   Wed.,   Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Servic*  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Prajr*  er Meeting  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word, .  minimam 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc. count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deatns and Bnths  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED  DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting snace that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an advertisement shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising snace occupied bv the incor-  r��c* Hem onlv. and that there  shall be no liability in anv event  bevond amourtt paid for such  ���advertisfvnent. No responsibility  ic accented by the new^aner  when copy is not submitted in  writing   or   verified   in   writing. Twin sons of Magistrate and  Mrs. Andrew Johnston who are  in the near East with UNEF or  the United Nations Expeditionary Force have written home  on their experiences in the  Gaza strip area and surrounding country. Ron and Roger  Johnston, the twins, have sent  home some interesting letters  and parts of them have been  culled for a series of articles  in the Coast News.  WANT ADS ARE  SALESMEN  The correspondence starts at  Raffa on the Gaza strip where  the two travellers had landed  from Athens, Greece. They reported a striking trip over the  Mediterranean to El Arish airport a UNEF base. ,  The weather in November was  described as more like June with  the men wearing summer uniforms. The Canadians were described as the most popular of  the troops perhaps because they  were the best trained and paid.  Egyptian   peasants   were notor-  SECHELT  &   GIBSONS  NO we have not moved or gone out of business!  Our Phone number has bsen changed from  177K to 22B  SMITH'S HEATING  Chimney & Oil Burner Cleaning Service  ious theives and to wake up in  the morning and find everything  gone was not an uncommon  event. ,  Roger's signal unit was responsible for all communications of  the UN force with wireless and  teletype. Staying at Raffa, Roger  found he was liable to be posted  to any unit in that area, Indian  Norwegian or any other. The  Egyptians had a large shopping  *een_re at the camp with prices  remarkably cheap. An informant  told him that no matter what he  was buying it was best to haggle  over the price before making it  final.  Directly parallel to the camp  was a semi-cleared mine field  fJong the Gaza strip and through  Printed Pattern  1L  DELICIOUS  HOME MADE BREAD  CAKES - PIES ~ PASTRIES  PRODUCTS FRESH - PRICES RIGHT  VILLAGE BAKERY  Phone SECHELT 49  SPECIAL IrM>  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 Edsels 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  9340  SIZES  {12-20; 40  UM iU**it'vw IIIA*f��*J  Slim-as-a-streak! Perfect for  streaking off to work, a meeting  or busy day's shopping. Casual,  notched collar, hip pockets, slim  skirt. Choose a versatile, four-  season cotton.  Printed Pattern 9340: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 40. Size  16 takes ZVz yards 35-inch fabric.  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern, please print  plainly SIZE, NAME,'ADDRESS,  STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont  MARSHALL WELLS  WiMviMfi  'A**''* A'Ay ���&(*:.'  it bonds so tightly on new wood that moisture can't get through to cause blistering!  The only house paint sold with a "double-  your-money-back" guarantee!  ��� 100% Blister-Proof on new wood!  9> More Blister - Resistant on painted  wood!  ��� Stain-Proof... no more rust streaks!  ��� Fume-Proof...no more discoloration!  ��� Self-Priming...requires no undercoat!  Use "Blister-Proof" Formula 5 on your new  home or next repaint.  BeOicfym THE 6ALL0R FOR ALL  it ran what Roger described as  President Nasser's pride and  joy, his railroad. Guard duties  were done with instructions lo  shoot if shot at but not otherwise.  Cigaretttes for the troops were  extremely -cheap and the boys  made good progress among the  natives because the giving of a  "budkshee cigaret" made them  ���quite popular.  Ron reported he was smack in  Nasser's domain at Rajah, Egypt,  30 miles from Gaza. He writes:  "Just now I heard a shot. I suppose it is a guard shooting at  an Egyptian stealing supplies.  It happens quite often around  here."  At times they were in a veritable No-Man's-Land surrounded  by minefields and therefore confined to camp. The surprising  thing was the way the camel  trains and shepherds wended  their way through the mine  field without a casualty.  "Desert Fox Roger" as he signed himself, explained he discovered the hives he thought he  had were bedbug bites. The  camp was, at the time of the  Israeli war, in the centre of  things and was practically de-  troyed then rebuilt but the bedbugs apparently suffered few  casualties.  Commenting on the younger  natives, he found them poorly  dressed in anything they could  get, small in stature and spent  the day picking up camel dung  as fuel for their ovens.  Returning to the theme of  thievery Roger reported some  Egyptian was shot at every night  because with them the real crime  'was not stealing but getting  caught.  He told of one Palestinian woman, a refugee who could speak  English, French, Palestinian and  numerous Arabic dialects who  was apparently unable to go  back to Israel. She spent her  time wandering the plains. There  were many more like her, he  reported, and with a great number of children.  The boys met numerous Bedouins and from them they learned many of their words. They  found them poverty-stricken and  with the aid of some sandwiches  they would become pally and be  photographed.  Roger, back to bedbugs tells  about trading his bed and mattress at Rajah in the Gaza strip  for an army cot thereby getting  rid of what was biting him. Billets that were being used were  army huts which were used  previously by British soldiers.  -They had a cement floor with  a half wall with the other half  and ceiling of canvas. Daytime  temperature was 80 and at night  40 to 50 which was regarded as  quite cold.  The surf beach, described   as  beautiful sand, featured waves  up to 20 feat at times. The men  ran in and rode the waves until  dumped on the beach, some surf  boards were available. In the  welfare room there were record  players, tape recorders, a piano  and book and magazines. The  camp also had a camera club  which indulged in trips during  off-duty periods.  Roger reported they were in  the rainy season, November, and  a rain usually lasted half-an-hour  "which brought out vipers and  asps necessitating the wearing  of boots as a precaution against  bites. He also said Ron was learning  the   guitar   and   when  the  6    Coast News, July 30, 1959.  camp orchestra was formed,  Roger intended to get in witl.  some instrument.  The boys were lucky enough,  to meet some Norwegian troops  from Trondhjem, Norway, with,  which the family has associations and they had some merry  evenings singing, accompanied  on accordions, guitars and other  instruments with the expression;  "Skoal" resounding occasionally.  (To be continued)  Well over 1,000 Canadians,  most of them civil servants, live  permanently in the Arctic.  Taselia Shoppe  CASUAL WEAR  T-SHIRTS  SHORTS  WASHABLE SHOES  PEDAL PUSHERS  Phone SECHELT 54  ANNOUNCEMENT  Students planning to write departmental supplemental examinations in Augiist may obtain text-  books on loan from the general office in the High  School from 10:00 to 12:00 a.m., August 3 and 4.  Rental fee: $2.00. '  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., July 30  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES I  Don't Miss First Game $10 *  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  RING OFF  after using your telephone  When your call is finished, hang up the receiver  and turn the crank vigorously for about three seconds. This  ���will let the operator know that the line is free so she can disconnect.  REMEMBER: the RING-OFF is important. Otherwise  the operator will report your line as "busy" to anyone  trying to call you.  OTHER IMPORTANT TELEPHONE POINTERS  BEFORE RINGING: If you are on a party line, lift the  receiver to find out i�� the line is in use. Then replace  the receiver gently.  TO CALL: With the receiver on the hook, give one long,  vigorous ring of about three seconds duration.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE   COMPANY  Phone SECHELT 51 LIVING AND DINING ROOM FACE THE VIEW  4  4 I  TUt BUtLPIHt. CEHTRE PIAN  StRVlC*.  ->_S-:K   PCfW-ttTM-NT  _<_��___.  ���--                                                                  : . : . ��� : :   Black & White Store  A Thinking Woman's Store  With Working Man's Prices  GIBSONS  Opposite Kit's Motel  r  HURRY!  Last Call For Changes in the  New Telephone Directory  Deadline for the Howe Sound. and Sechelt Telephone Diredtory is almost  here.  If you haver-It arranged to advertise  in this important directory please contact the B.C. Telephone business office  AT ONCE.  X  Any change you wish to make in your  present directory listng should be given  to the Telephone company NOW.  AND WHILE YOU'RE AT IT . . ;  Can people find your name in the phone book? Here are a few of  the ways in which inexpensive extra directory listings can help���  Business Subscribers:  ��� List names, addresses and positions of key employees.  ��� List your firm name in more than one way.  ��� List the companies your firm represents.  ��� List your firm in out-of-town directories.  ��� List after-hours numbers of officials.  Residence Subscribers:  For a very low monthly charge, list additional members of the  family, permanent guests or boarders.  Why not order yours to-day?  By PAT WELSH  There was a gala mood July  18 at the Redroofs Resort  grounds for the RedWel Ladies  Guild annual summer fair. It  was a beautiful summer day  and the grounds were thronged  with people long before the official opening hour. Promptly  at two o'clock Mrs. P. White,  president of the guild, introduced Mrs. M. Meuse of Hyda-  wayi, who then declared the  fair open.  Pies, cake, cookies and other  items vanished in a remarkably short time from the home  baking stall, always a special  feature. The white elephant  stall did a roaring business,  while the sewing stall with its  gay array of goods was another  busy spot. The small fry stall  and contest table was alive  with moppets guessing the  number of buttons in a jar  which also contained a fifty  cent piece.  The Garden club stall was  gay    with    beautiful    flowers,  plants, fresh vegetables and  fruits, the tea tables under the  trees were a popular spot to  sit and chat with friends while  enjoying a cup of tea or coffee,  tea cup reading was also featured.  Another attractive stall was  the jewelry counter, where  small girls and their mothers  bought bracelets, earrings,  necklaces and lapel pins. At the  raffle ticket booth, tickets were  sold for the hand made quilt,  designed hy\ Mrs. El. Klusendorf  and quilted by members of the  guild, and a large teenage doll  wearing tiny high heeled sandals with a complete wardrobe  to delight any girl's heart. The  Garden club sold tickets for  two Cape Cod chairs made and  painted by Mr. H. Allen.  Winner of the quilt was Mrs.  P. Welsh; the doll, Mrs. Cooke,  Welcome Beach; garden chairs,  Ron Bendy; guessing contest,  Tommy Burrows. In charge of  hte stalls were: Tea, Mr. and  Mrs.  Bill  Grundy assisted   by  Mrs. E. Brooks and Mrs. Q.  Burrows who also read teacup?.  Sewing, Mrs R. Stewart and  Mrs. G.B. Simpson assisted by  Mrs. E. Piper.  White elephant, Mrs. E.  Pearce assised by Mrs. McPha-  len of Westview; small fry and  contest stalls, Mrs. D. McCaul;  raffles, Mrs. M. Tinkley and  Mr,. R Stewart; home baking.  Mrs. P. Welsh, assisted by Mrs.  E. Klusendorf, Mrs. Woodman,  Mrs. I. Hanley and Mrs. F. Clay  don; flowers and plants, Mr.  and Mrs. H. Allen, Mr. C.  Tinkley.  The fair was a huge success  and members of the guild thank  Coast News, July 30, 1959.    7  Mr. and Mrs. J. Cooper for the  use of their grounds, chairs,  tables and cantaloupes, also E.  White, A. Young, R. Stewart,  B. Grundy, C. Tinkley, R. Holgate and H. Allen for transporting chairs, dishes and people and for arranging the stall  decorating. A substantial  cheque has been forwarded to  St. Mary's Hospital to purchase  linen. The remainder of proceeds will be used for hall improvements, etc.  The Guild thanks all those  who gave their time and assisted in any way,' and to the Garden Club for its wonderful contribution and to the residents  and visitors who by their purchases made the fair a success.  PIAU   MO. : B.3B--1-4T   '  nooa aoeai n*\ sa-T.  ���pu>�� e-a.-poor  PLAN No. R5B-1247 (copyright. Serial No. 117093)  40' is the frontage of this two bedroom home with the living and  dining room facing the view to the rear. If there is no view! ��� create  your own garden setting to suit. Kitchen and nook at the front has  the entry to the basement and kitchen on the side. Build the house,  with or without the carport on the front but the house was especially  designed for a narrow lot where there is no room for a carport on  the side. Drawn for N.H.A. approval, working drawings are available  from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd. 116 East Broadway, Vancouver  10. Send 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling our new issue of  "SELECT HOME DESIGNS" which contains many more custom and  stock designs for N.H.A. approval.  This PTA quite active  By Joan Warn  Roberts Creek P.T.A. though  small in its membership, has  recorded a busy and productive  .year. As it has done for some  years, it sponsored the Cub  Pack and Scout Group in this  district. During the winter  months, together with the Community Association, it instituted and kept going a weekly  square dance for families. The  Christmas season saw a fine  concert and carol night pro-'  grammed by* the school, with  gifts and treats beside the  Christmas tree and a gift stall  and refreshments provided by  the P.T.A.  Education Week was observed with open house at the  school with tea. being served  by the ladies of the association. '  Later, in April, the group organized the mobile T.B. Clinic  in the area. During the latter  part of May a really colorful  carnival took place in the  school grounds enjoyed by a  fine turn-out of young people  and their elders. The proceeds  helped the PTA exchequer. A  grocery raffle earlier ih the  year also gained a tidy sum.  Voted   toward   the   scholarship  fund  was the  usual  $25  donated from year to yiear, donations  to    Scouts,   to   school >  needs   and   to   other   various .  needs in the district.  At the suggestion of the PTA  a fine film projector was placed in the school to replace the  worn model Although the PTA  offered to assist in getting the  projector, the school board  found means, and no financial  help was asked, The school is  now able to enjoy the helpful  films obtained by Mr. Jones,  the principal.  Several buzz-sessions and  talks were among the programs  planned, on themes such as  parent education at night  school, a discussion of the  booklet, Education at the Crossroads, buzz-sessions on teenagers in our society, and what  is the real purpose of a PTA?  A film program was shown on  Cubs and Scouts. A wilf life  program included bird-recordings and specimen nature diaries and items of interest. A bird  recording was donated to the  school.  The whole of next year's officer list has not yet been elected, but Ernest Fossett has stepped into the presidency, Mrs.  S. Danroth is now vice-president and Mrs. Marsh is the new  social convenor..  SECHELT THEATRE  WED., THURS.  YUL BRYNER -  -JULY 29 & 30  CLAIRE BLOOM  Buccaneer  TECHNICOLOR  ADULTS 75c  STUDENTS 50,  FRI., SAT. ��� JULY 31, AUG. 1  GREGORY PECK _- JOAN COLLINS  The Bravados  TECHNICOLOR  MON., TUES. ��� AUG. 3 & 4  NATIVE CAST  Man Hunt In The Jungle  PLUS  JACK WEBB  24 Hour Alert  ij-_mjiuu-.tai.juju ai  laaaaaaaaaaaaaaEiJ  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Mrs. Gordon Potts, Joyce  and Alice, visited Buccaneer  Bay with Mr. Potts who was  contracting there.  Mrs. Billie Steele is home  , from hospital following sur-  . gery.  Mr. and Mrs. Eric Gustafson  visited their nephew and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harlod Swanson. The Gustafson's who were  here in 1924 when they operated a camp in Jervis Inlet, find  the place much changed.  Mr. and Mra. Red McFarland  were recent visitors after many  years absence.  Mrs. Frank Jones of Vancouver visited her father, Tom  Fowler.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack King and  Tom Lindsey of Cranberry  Lake recently visited Mrs. Margaret Gibson.  In  Vancouver   an   old   time  resident of Porpoise Bay, Hannah Maria Jordan, 95, wife of  Charlie Jordan and well known  as Auntie and Uncle in the early days, passed away. A native  of Selwyn, Ont., she came first  to Victoria   where Mr. Jordan  was with the Royal Engineers  at Fort Vistoria. They enjoyed  73 years  of married  life  and  received a congratulatory telegram from Queen Elizabeth on  their   70th  anniversary.   They  also were presented to Princess  Margaret during her B.C. visit.  They came to B.C. back in 1892  Miss Mary Lloyd of Victoria  was a recent guest of Mr. and  Mrs W.J. Mayne.  in neattna  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 flaney Heating k Sheet Metal  LTD.  LA 1-5825  or call your Imperial Oil Dealer  (DANNY WHEELER)   GIBSONS 66  1  ���nmi-nimiiiimiiiwwowiimimimiii!  ���aa-HMnaas-ai  atniifiNiiiiiuiiimiti  laaaamaaaaaaaaaaa������**"������ TTniTi**TiTtaaa-  drink..  Mission Orange  A fiiue Orange Soft Drink made with  California Valencia Oranges  laaacaaaaa  rtaaaaiyaitaaaail  aaanaaa-attiaaaai  la-aaaaataaaaaaaaaaaga^iy aaaaa��t���aaia  aaaaaBaaataaiaaaaataavaaa��a��aai  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  J  WI ��-644*4 WkfifjQU  Three different doilies, all in  the popular pineapple design. It  takes less than a day fro crochet  each of these. They v/ill be  greatly admired,   Start  now!  Pattern 743: crochet directions  for 8%-inch square, 9-inch round,  8y2 x 11% oval in No. 50 cotton.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern to The  Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  Send for a copy of 1959 Laura  Wheeler Needlecraft Book. It  has lovely designs to order: embroidery? crochet, knitting, weaving, quilting, toys. In the book,  a special surDrise to make a  little girl happy -:��� % ct-fmt dol,  clothes to color. Send 25 cents  for this book.  NEW  Detergent-Action  DIESEL FUEL  With new Standard Diesel Fuel  your engines run smoother, pull  harder, stay in top condition longer,  becauseof exclusive Detergent-Action.  ��� Rust problems with fuel system  parts are ended no matter how little  or how much you use your engine.  ��� Injectors and other  fuel system parts stay  clean ��� exclusive  Detergent - Action  prevents deposits.  ��� Injectors last longer,  reduce down time.  For any Standard Oil product, call  G.H. (Gerry)   MACDONALD  WILSON CREEK  Tel.  SECHELT 222  ��.-2-58  m*���mmmmw:miimmi \ms��m&mmmwmm:& 8    Coast News, July 30, 1959.  A MAJOR EMPLOYER  More  than 81,000 persons art-  employed by the electrical manu  facturing    industry,    producing  more    than    $1,222,000,000    of  goods annually.  Phone SECHELT 1  We have the  Answer to Your  Freezer   Questions  We carry a full line of  Tubs, Cartons, Bags,  Wrappers. Tapes Pencils, etc. to take proper  care of all your freezer  requirements.  Ask us, we will be pleased to assist you. Gov't  approved freezer Booklets on request, FREE!  SIDES OF  GRADE   A  kkC  WW  BEEF  lb.  Front Ws  GRADE A       |��|ft  BEEF  43C  lb.  Bar B Q Steaks  GRADE   A  59c Ib.  Police Court  Motor vehicle infractions,  liquor offences and assault  cases were heard before Magis"  trate Andrew Johnston during  the past two weeks.  Carl W. Miles, of Sechelt  was sentenced to 30 days at  Oakalla arising out of a charge  of assaulting Richard Galley.  Leon Wright of Granthams  was bound over to keep the  peace on a charge of common  asault.  John Higgonson of Sechelt  was fined $150 for impaired  driving and paid a further $25  for operating a car without a  drivers' license.  James Rogers, Port Mellon  paid a $20 fine and some beer  was seized when found guilty  of being a minor in possession  of liquor.  James Murray) of Sechelt was  fined $20 for being in possession of beer on an Indian Reserve.  Three juveniles were placed  en three months probation for  stealing several boxes of straw"  berries. Restitution was made  to the owner of the berries.  Thomas Reynolds, Wilson  Creek; Glen Phillips, Sechelt,  James Roger, Port Mellon,  Lome Moe, Vancouver; Leon  Rudiger. Vancouver and Thomas MacRae, Gibsons, were all  fined $25 for speeding.  Lloyd Emerson of Sechelt  paid a $10 fine for allowing a  juvenile to operate his car.  Emil Larka, Granthams, was  fined $35 for driving without  due care and attention.  Audrey Allen of Vancouver  was fined $10 for failing to  stop at a stop sign.  John I*pvine of Sechelt and  John Gibb of Roberts Creek  were each fined $10 for not  having a red flag on a long  load.  Dennis Spence, Sechelt, paid  a $15 fine for illegal parking  on the highway.  Lloyd Bingley of Gibsons  was fined $10 for driving his  car with another youth on the  running board obscuring his  view.  Ragnhilde Johanson of Gibsons paid a $10 fine for not  having a current drivers' license.  Ronald Walsh of Vancouver  was fined for operating a motor vehicle without proper in-  Jj     surance.  The following is a report on  the sport fishing in the Sunshine Coast area covering the  period ending  July 22.  Pender Harbour ��� Fishing:  varied from poor to fair with  strong westerly winds prohibiting effort except in the sheltered Pender Harbour area.  Springs landed weighed in at  six to 20 pounds with an average of 14 pounds.  By   Mrs. J.  Macey  Mr. and Mrs, E.C. Sherman  ?.nd family are spending a  week at Emerald Lake Chalet,  Field, B.C. From there they  will travel CPR to Vancouver  then motor to Olypmia, Wash.  The W. Swartz family is holidaying at Redroofs, Halfmoon  Bay..  Weekend guests of the J. Ma-  ceys were Mr. and Mrs. Lyons  Evans with Ronnie and Linda  from Vancouver.  Mrs. C. Graham and Mrs. C.  Woods have returned from  Manitoba where they were  guests of Mrs. Graham's family the Dbrans of Birtle, Man.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Madison and  family spent several days  camping on the campsite at Roberts Creek.  Mrs. N. Ferris of Victoria is  visiting her daughter and family, the R. Wilsons.  Mrs. C. Hague of Salt Spring  Island is visiting her son and  family, the Alex  Hagues.  Weekend guests of the G.  Taylors were Mrs. Jean Orr  and her son Wayne.  Toronto Conservatory* piano  exam results for June have  been received as follows: Terry  Enemark passed Grade 5; Carol Enemark, passed  Grade   3;  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  news notes  Marilyn Macey, first class honors, Grade 2.  Mr. and Mm. W.W. Brown  and son Eric spent the July 17  weekend on the island where  they attended the garden party  at Government House in honor  of Queen Elizabeth. They also  visited the J. Carlsons, former  residents of Port Mellon and  took a trip to Campbell River.  TRACKLESS TRAINS, such as  those used in Disneyland, will  tour the 180 acre grounds at this  year's Pacific National Exhibition. P.N.E. visitors will be able  to ride the trains to any point  in the grounds, getting on or  off, anywhere along the route.  This year's fair opens August  22 to September 7. Theme is a  salute to the Orient.  Upper Howe Sound and Britannia Beach ��� Fair fishing  was reported on Sunday.  Springs landed on plugs ranged from five to 40 pounds;  however 75 % of the boats had  no catch. R. Parson of Vancouver boated a 41 pound spring  Friday and L. Broman of Vancouver, a 39 pound spring on  Sunday.  Massive reserves of iron and  oil guarantee Canada's future as  an industrial nation.  Vancouver, Howe Sound ���  Fishing continued poor as  winds reduced fishing effort.  Chrii  iris   Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Vz  PRICE  Vz  PRICE  Don't miss the Clearance Sale  ALL SUMMER APPAREL  H. Bishop Ladies  Wear  & Millinery  Old Location Anne's Flower Shop ��� SECHELT  ***;""' 'tf*-t^W^2s^iUj-^5^R��^il"si_3SB_te_^i-^ .^^B^^i.ii'^'iS-'^r'^e-'S^iitf^^.^^'.sSs^;^  -^���^i^S^WS-^iis^  Sechelt  Wear "*" ������� ���"*****�� Morgan's Mens Wear  i  I  i  I  I  I  g  I  1  If  i  I  m  Dress Slacks $6.95 & $7.95  Work Pants $2.49  Wash V Wear Dress White Shirt      $2.95  Jockey Shorts 49c  Boxer Shorts 59c  m  I  I  Other uhadvertised SPECIALS  20   OFF on all reg. stock  Work Hankies   10c each  g. 27.95  Now  T Shirts NOW $1.49 $1.99 $2.49  Reg. ��1.95 $2.95 $3.95  Sports Shirts as low as $1.95  Dress Shirts   <smau sizes)    99c  Dress Straw Hats (smaii sizes) Reg. ��3.50 Sale $2.29  Diamond Sox   95c  ���  1  !  I  I  I  I  1  STANFIELDS SPECIAL  Work Sox  89c  1  I  I  1  1  i  I  I  I  1  I  1  I,  Phone Sechelt 110  1  S  I  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmimmmsmmz^^  Sgaw'S'-aaaBS-8'*?*^^

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