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Coast News Jul 14, 1960

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Array DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C.Volume 14, Number 23, JuJy  14, 1960.  7c per copv  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  LtCt.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  assoosa  Sechelt Rural and Wilson  Ceek Ratepayers' association  was formed Thursday evening  of last week at a ratepayer  meeting in "Wilson Creek Community hall. There were about  40 persons present. Mrs. Jackson was elected president, Mr.  C. Moorhouse, vice-president,  Mrs. M. Lonneberg, secretary  and Joe Benner, treasurer. Directors will be Mr. Nick Seymour and Mrs. R. F. Donley.  The meeting heard the bylaws read and then turned  them over .to the executive for  any revision deemed necesraary  The meeting unanimously  passed a resolution "That the  School Board be notified the  Ratepayers' Association was  against retaining grade nine  at Sechelt \ and wishes it retained at Elphinstone High  School in Gibson��..until such  time as complete high school  facilities ;are available in Se  chelt."  The* dhairman, Mrs. Jackson,  during the meeting asked how  many present had children in  grade nine and 12 .persons  were counted.  Discussion tur-ned to the rumors that Sechelt School District Was going to be split at  Roberts Creek, making a north  ern and sQuthem, district. The  thought tfalat taxes collected  outside the upt-coast area were  smaller .than at the Gibsons  and Port Mellpn end resulted  in the'3 meeting going on record as being opposed to any  split. A - ���''".."���-  During discussion covering  formation ofj the organization  a question-was asked as-to. why  Sechelt ratepayers were not  included in *-the association  which; covers Wilson Creek,  West Sechelt, Sechelt rural,  Porpoise Bay and Selma Bark.  It was suggested Secihelt people hinted they were not interested. However the door  was left open so they could  join at a later date. When the  organization was officially  formed members were asked  to join and 27 stepped forward  and signed up paying their $1  annual fee.  Access to school board minutes icame under discussion  with the'result that the association will ask that a copy of  the minutes of each meeting be  supplied the association,- Other  school boards supply minutes  automatically to PTAs and  ���such organizations, one speaker said.  Not only does British Columbia have tall trees but it also  has the tallest married couple in the world. They operate a service station in Halfmoon Bay area. They are Bob and Joan Cunningham. Bob is six feet ten and a half inches tall and Joan is  six feet two inches (stocking feet, that is). Bob was six feet five  inches tall when in grade eight at school. His parents were of  average height.'They like this part of the country and are conducting a thriving business.  Fine band concert display  at Salvation Army camp  Free pork  Civil Defence Officer of Gibsons has1 received 150 cases of  canned pork to be distributed  in the area.  Forty casts have already  been forwarded to the Canadian Legion at Selma Park for  distribution. Volunteers from  the Legion, Women's Institute,  and the .Old Age Pensioners  will be in attendance at the  United Church Hall to distribute the meat on Friday morning, July 15, between the hours  of 10 and 12 o'clock;.  Tlie pork will be given to  anyone holding (1.) a Hospital  Services Identity card; (2.) A  Social Assistance. Card; (3v) An  SX 149 chit issued by the. Welfare Officer.  About 100 persons attended  the Salvation Army Band concert Sunday afternoon at the  Salvation Army Camp, Langdale, and heard the four band  groups and the- choristers in a  concert of sacred music.  The event concluded the  week's band festival at which  young musicians are broken in  and older ones, brush, up on  their, abilities. The band camp  was .under direction of Major  Ken Rawlins, national music  directdrl-fbr the army. Students  came from all over the province'. Major Len Knight is  camp commandant.  Brigadier and Mrs. Leslie  Pindred attended, with the brigadier, who is south B. C. divisional commander, as chairman. Bands were directed by  Ken Mills, Ron Grierson, Wil-  Kinsmen swim  GIBSONS  Beginners (5) July 18. 2:00;  July 20, 2:30; July 22. 3:00;  July  26,   3:30; . July   28.  6:30.  Beginners (6; 7) July 18,  2:30; July 20, 3:00; July, 22,  3:30; July 26, 4:00; July 28,  6:00.  Beginners (over 7) July 18,  3:00; July 20, 3:30; July 22.  4:00; July 26, 4:30; July 28,  5:30  Advanced Beginners (6, 7)  July 18, 3:30; July 20, 4:00;  July 22, 4:30; July 26, 5:00;  July 28, 5:00.  Advanced Beginners (8, 9)  July 18, 4:00; July 20, 4:30;  July 22, 5:00; July 26, 5:30;  July 23, 4:30.  Advanced Beginners (over 8>  July 18, 4:30; July 20, 5:00;  July 22, 5:30; July 26, 6:00;  July 28, 10:30.  Junior July 18, 11:00; July  20, 12:00; July 22, 7:00; July  26, 9:30; July 28, 11:00.  Intermediates July 18, 11:30  July 20, 12:30; July 22, 7:30;  July 26, 10:00; July 28,  11:30.  Senior  July  18,  12:00;  July  20,  4:00;  July  22,   8:00;  July  26, 10:30; July 28,   12:00.  PORT MELLON  Jr. Red Cross July 19, 3:00;  July 21, 4:00; July 25, 4:00:  July 27, 10:30; July_29,  10:30.  liam Weir and Major Rawlins.  The choristers were directed  by Donald Cutler and Mrs. S.  Marsh A scripture reading was  provided by Jean Hosty.  Presentations of Bible study  credit certificates were made  to 28 juniorsi and 30 seniors.  Instrumental awards were presented by Major Rawlins to  two juniors and two seniors  for competitive effort in the  i.eld cf music,.  The music presented by the  bsnds showed a higher calibre  than 3ast year. The four bands,  cne a faculty band and the  other three graded down to  beginners, performed with an  assurance which showed the  week's effort resulted in the  precbction of promising musicians.  The bands and choristers  number about 100 and the audience which listened to their  work about equalled that number. Quite a few journeyed  from Gibsons and other areas  for this event.  Sechelt village council at  its meeting Wednesday night  of last week decided to propose to Gibsons village council" that the Sechelt-Gibsons  Municipal _��� airfield committee  be���;) expanded from three to  five members, two ��� from Sechelt, two from Gibsons and a  fif^h member at large. Tfais action is taken in view of the  prtfgcoad grant of $36,000 reported to be under process in  Ottawa and the fact it is* not  always possible ��� with ��� only  three members to have enough  board members on hand to  handle necessary administrative;,Awork. William Swain has  been suggested as the second  meriiber "irom Sechelt.  Ay small delegation of merchants appeared before council before the regular meeting  started to state their views on  ���the'proposal to have a parking bylaw. The merchants reg-  i.i;ered a general protest  against any change in existing  parking procedures. About 10  people appeared and expressed  the ; opinion that parking  should be left as it is.  Reason for the delegation  arose from an arrangement at  a previous council meeting inviting merchants to appear  and   express,  ineir    views   on  y campers  resume trip  Things got  back to normal  quickly   at   the   YMCA   camp  following  the dumping of   10  ��� campers into Howe Sound waters in choppy water in Thorn-  borough channeL . Immediately  the', word was  flashed to the  caaxfip   and .it A was known, all  , ws|js^back;.on  dry land, ipar-:  ^lehtscf the boys involved were  reached  by telephone  and  informed that everyone was safe.  The boys were in  an   18-man  war  canoe.  Camp officials report only  two of the parents heard the  first broadcast of the news via  raaio. Nearby boats helped  rescue the lads whose canoe  was laden for a ten day trip  to the Garibaldi area. They  planned to stop overnight at  McNab Creek. ^v  They lost all their equipment and food supplies.  None are any the worse for  their ducking. All were camp  seniors and thoroughly experienced in water safety and  camp life generally. They left  Sunday morning on the same  trip and should return to camp  next Sunday morning.  . Four other smaller canoes  bearing nine young men put  into' Andy's Bay for shelter  when the water turned rough.  A water safety regatta will  be staged Sunday at the Y  camp for the benefit of campers, parents and any other vis^  iters.  FIRST   IN   CANADA  British Columbia has the  distinction of having the first  Canadian distinguished service  medal winner of International  DeMolay. He is William J.  Wolfe Little of Gibsons. He is  a member of Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter ���* of-DeMolay and earned the medal through distinguished service as   a   DeMolay.  Wariiiii!  i  SECHELT FIRE  On Friday, July 9, the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade  responded to a call at 7 p.m.  to an outbreak of fire in the  slab and sawdust pile at Mol-  dowan's Sawmill at Porpoise  Bay.  Tlie brigade was quicky on  the scene but the blaze proved to be stubborn and it was  midnight before the firemen  had it extinguished. Origin of  the fire is  unknown.  Beginners July 19, 2  July 21, 3:00; July 25, 3:  July 27, 3:00; July 29, 2:30.  Advanced Beginners July  2:30;  July   21,  3:30;   July  3:30;  July   27,   3:30;  July  3:00  ;00. BAPTIST SERVICE  loo'        Baptist church services have  become   a  fixture  in   Gibsons  and are held Sunday evenings  19,    in    Gibsons    United     Church  25,    'commencing   at   7.30   p.m.   In  29,    the past they were held in the  Roth home.  Prompt action by the RCMP  halted an unaccompanied swim  from Gibsons Municipal dock  to Keats Island about 3:30 p.m.  Tuesday.  Two young people, male, 19  and 13, started out and were  quite a distance out when  someone spotted them and  phoned the police. A launch  driven by a man from the United States started out to find  them. They were about halfway across when picked up by  a local boat and brought back  to shore.  RCMP have issued a warning that such unaccompanied  swims will not be allowed and  parents are warned not to let  youngsters try any marathon  swims unless accompanied by  a boat.  whether an independent survey should be made to discover what the merchants wanted.  Accounts totalling $1,779.08  were checked and ordered  paid. Council also received a  favorable reply to its request  that the federal department of  public works allow dredging  on the west side of Porpoise  Bay dock area because of navigational .difficulties. The department agreed to do this  work at the same time as the  present contract.  Chairman Christine Johnston congratulated Leo Johnson on being elected by acclamation as Sechelt school board  trustee. Council dropped the  hint    that    prosecutions    will  take place if dogs continue to  roam unlicensed. It was also  decided that if softball players want a diamond at Hackett  Park they should apply for  the same because they will not  be able to use the hardball  diamond which is of larger size  and could be damaged by soft-  ball games.  The Squamish - Woodfibre  Road association sent a copy  of a brief asking completion  cf that road and council was  of the opinion municipal councils on the Sunshine Coast as  far as Powell River ohould  confer together at a meeting  with Squamish to see What  could be done about furthering   construction  of this road.  School board to name  new chairman July 25  Selection of a school board  chairman for Sechelt School  District was held over Monday  tc a meeting July 25 when it  is hoped all members of the  board will be present. Gerry  Fahrni of Sechelt has been acting chairman since the death  of Alfred Funnell of Roberts  Creek who was chairman.  Two   new   trustees  met  the  board for the first time. They  were Leo Johnson, Secheits  member and Don Macklam of  Port Mellon who was selected  by   school   representatives   to  Gravel hearing  A public hearing into the  application .."to acquire: fore-?  ��� shore- rights ih -Gower-Point  area in -.*connection -withy the  Routledge Gravel Ltd. project  will be held Tuesday of next  week in Gibsons Canadian Legion hall, commencing at 10:30  a.m.  Those desiring to express  their views on this matter are  urged by the provincial lands  commissioner to appear at this  hearing. Those desiring to make  written presentations must  have a typewritten copy available when the meeting  opens.  Music for ballot  Lloyd Burritt's scholarship  winning music composition is being choreographed by Sharon  Clark, a ballet dancer in Vancouver. It will be part of the Ballet  Showcase to be produced in November in Queen Elizabeth theatre. It will be staged by Lloyd  Burritt and in theme likens the  life cycle of man ao the birth,  growth and maturity of a flower.  Lloyd is assisting the drama director of TUJIS this season in  Vancouver and is striving to  lear'h all he can in this- line. In  his university work he obtained  two first class honors in subjects  on music. His instructor is Jean  Coulthart Adams.  BABY   BAPTIZED  Stephen Raymond Parnwell  were names given the son of  Flying Officer Edward and  Mrs. Parnwell of Gibsons at  a baptismal service Sunday,  July 3, in Gibsons United  church. Rev. David Donaldson  officiated. Godparents were  Mr. and Mrs. L. Farewell. F/O  Parnwell is the son of Mr. and  Mrs. C. R. Parnwell of Gibsons. The baby was born in  Edmonton.  TAKES   NEW   POST  Mr. Robert Cloke who was  music teacher at Elphinstone  High school a year ago, has  accepted the position of assistant to the minister at Knox  United Church in Fort Francis, Ont. His duties start on  Sept. 1 when he will be working in the Christian Education  field among the young people  of Fort Francis. He is at present on the staff at the YMCA  Camp Elphinstone.  replace Mr,. Funnell as a member of the board. Mrs. Muriel'  Ball, Roberts Creek, who was  selected as school representative for that area does not sit  as a board member. Mr. Macklam is Port Mellon's school  representative.  There will be a meeting  July 18 of members of the  board's transportation committee to review contracts and  other matters concerning transportation.  Maintenance staff, janitors  and stenographers of the  school district have been certified as a union which bears the  title of Employees Association,  Local 801, Sechelt School district.  The board approved for governmental purposes the provincial government sale of $100,-  000 debenture to cover the  cost of new school construction  ������in-thisarea.���- ���yy--���������-������������- yy.'-y-y"  ;U n der new regulations  school buses must carry flashing stop signs when picking  up or dropping off children  and under the regulation traffic must stop when loading and  unloading occurs. The board  also passed an account totalling $6,660 for paving work  done in school areas.  New minister  Rev. and Mrs. L. Preston  have taken over the pastorate  of the Pentecostal church. He  has been in the ministry for  the past 14 years and has held  pastorates in Rosedale, B. C.  and also in Calgary, Alta.  They have for the past four  years been the ministers in  tae church in Creston, B. C.  They are looking forward to  their ministry here in Gibsons  and they woud welcome each  and everyone to attend the services at the Pentecostal church  Rev. Mr. Preston has been active in the Creston Ministerial  Association and also in other  activities of that community.  Their first services in Gibsons  were  last Sunday, July 3.  PTA  swim c.css  PTA sponsored swimming clas-  ���z:z- rave commenced under instruction oi Z'hs Lynn Bredin  of Vancouver. There are swimming, diving ar.fi life saving classes. Evening <c1 :;;ses will be organized for ?���**������_ I Is or anyone interested and adult beginners arc  welcomed.  A small charge will be made  and anyone interested is welcome to ava'l themselves of these  classes as well ."3 help support  a worthwhile P7 A project. For  information phone Miss Bredin  at TU 3-2282.  SERVICE  OF   BAPTISM  Robert Glen Hauka were  the names given the son of  Mr. and Mrs. A. Hauka on his  first birthday at a service in  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church Sunday with Rev Denis  Harris officiating. Godparents  were Mr. and Mrs. Len Morrison and William Nimmo. The  baby is a grandson of Mr. and  Mrs. R. Nimmo. Out-of-town  guests included Mrs. C. Reynolds, great-grandmother and  Mrs. J. C. Burley cf Victoria,  great-grand-aunt. , Ayjyf-l'J  2    Coast News, July 14,  1960.  Wat ��oast ��fctus  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  _ .O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Hewspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Mmmm^&smm^msmMmm^MmMm^.  BY  C.  FOXE-SMITH  A rough old nut, a tough old nut,  But the right stuff sure enough,  For the skipper of a racing clipper.  Stiff and sturdy and five-foot-seven,  Cares for nobody under heaven  Will of iron and nerves of steel  And all ataut from truck to keel.  Loves the old packet better'n his life,  Loves her like a sweetheart, child, or wife,  Hates taking sail off her worse'n old Harry,  Runs down the easting under all she'll carry.  *  *  Ratepayers organize  Sechelt rural and Wilson Creek Ratepayers' association has  Been formed at Wilson Creek to cover the above named areas,  also West Sechelt, Porpoise Bay and Selma Park areas.  A grievance has resulted in its formation and it seems a  jctity that such organizations must await an upsurge of opinion  from a body of ratepayers before action is taken.  Time and time again news items and notices paid for by the  3othool board have been published for information of the public,.  Two or three or more school trustees and representatives have  arranged to appear at specified meetings. What happens? May-  fee five persons will show up.  It seems to be the rule that until something irks the public  scant interest is taken in any public meetings called by school  Voard or public officials. General experience of those officials  5s that only when the municipalities* or school boards get into  -some kind of hot water, does the public show the slightest interest. None of the public attend any municipal or school board  ���meetings in either Gibsons or Sechelt.  It appears to be a weakness that hearsay is preferred to the  truth and is passed on until the original "hearsay" has been exaggerated out of all proportion. If the Coast News published  everything it has heard concerning members of the school board  and people not connected with the board it would make one wonder what sort of people live in this community. The truth is; both  aides are acting in accordance with their aims and compromise  might be the only answer. So rumor-mongers should be careful  what they say. .Explanations are not easy.  Allah protect us!  Arguments surrounding the Wenner-Gren deal and the prc-  ���posed railway in the north leave one wondering why it is not  possible for announcements concerning such projects to be made  ah a manner which would be clear and definite.  An issue which concerns this area specifically is that of the  Black Ball Ferries charter. Mr. Gaglardi states there is nothing  5fe can do about it. The legislation is couched in such language,  'Me argues, there is no way he can interfere. In view of the fact  the Bennett government has done some weird and wonderful  iHhings without the aid of the legislative assembly it would appear Mr. Gaglardi is straining at a gnat while the government  generally performs the wonderful act of swallowing camels with  &rea.t ease.  Conservation necessary  When forest resources are depleted, as they have vanished  irom large areas on other and older continents, standards of living and social contentment among people will decline along with  ���Shem.  Confusion exists in some minds as to what conservation actually is. Its proponents have too often made conservation seem  tSo be reservation from use, with the result that forest operations  and wanton destruction are frequently linked in the minds of  many.  Real conservation is use ��� wise use of a growing and renewable resource. The cause of forest conservation is not served  ��y disuse ��� that would be wasteful extravagance. Mature trees  ultimately die and are lost to profitable use. We cannot and  afcould not expect to preserve all our forests in their primeval  ��Kradition. We need wood products and to get them the trees must  Be cut down. But it need not follow that we will thereby have  Bess wood. With proper forest management, it could mean more.  ��� Bill Myring  Experts where you find them  One novice at the out - door  aport.of fishing says he is learning the lore slowly. Half a dozen  mtings in the past few seasons  Steve put him in touch with the  Tisdom of the professional  gafdes and other experts. His  axrfebook ��� he is a methodical  learner ��� now carries some valu-  Ale information. When there is  aw wind and the water is still,  l&e*. fisih do not bite. Rough water  ���*a& high wave conditions make  Jrr_poor results. Bright hot days  gpnmde excellent conditions for  .l^sfing a tan  but the heat dis  courages the fish from biting.  Cold weather is not conducive tc  good fishing. Contrary to old  wives' tales, it is no use to go  fishing in the rain. Clear weather  lets the fish see the approach  of your boat.  This learner is thorough and  admits he has more authorities  yet to consult. One of them is  the young farm lad who, using  a bamboo pole and string, caught  a 6-pound trout off the Main  Street bridge "just three days  before you   got   here."  ���The Printed Word.  Fictional court cases  Actual judges, magistrates and  lawyers will take part in a new  CBC television series featuring  fictional court cases and legal  situations. The series, entitled  ��"A Case for the Court," which  "mO. be seen Wednesday, started  XuJy 6, at 10:30 p.m. on the CBC-  TV network.  In each program lawyers will  argue a fictional case before a  Judge or magistrate. Professional  actors will play the roles of persons involved in the case and  Sost Gil Christie will question  them to establish the facts.  After   a   court-room  scene,   a  bar of public opinion composed  of four laymen, who will have  no more knowledge of the case  than viewers, will discuss the  legal arguments and give the;r  opinions and decisions. They will  also question the presiding judge.  In the July 13 program, entitled My Son's Car, the court will  consider whether or not a father  is responsible for damages incurred by an under-age son driving  a car registered in his fathers  name.  The series is produced by the  CBC in co-operation with the  Canadian Bar Association.  (When a ship bound for Australia or the East Indies,  had passed the longitude of the Cape of Good Hope and  was on the long reach across the southern Indian ocean she  was "running the easting down.")  *        *        *    ���  When winds are baffling or Trades are slack  Or we're beating to windward tack-and-tack,  And the best she's logging is nine or ten  He's the devil and all to live with then.  He curses the Watch and rows the Mates,  Gives steward the jumps till he breaks the plates  And nibbles his nails and damns the weather  And wishes us all at the deuce together.  But wlhen the seventeenth knot is over the rail  Oh that's a different sort of a tail.  *���� ���*��*" ���{���  The forties are roaring their bloomin' best,  The seas come galloping out of the west,  The packet's rolling her lee rail under  And shipping it gree�� with a noise like thunder;  The galley's swamped and the half-deck's drowned  And the pots and kettles are swimming around,  And she's romping through under all she can stand  Oh everything in the garden's grand!  * * *  He'll walk the poop and whittle and sing  As happy and proud as any king;  And he lick�� his chops, the hoary old sinner,  Like the -cabin cat when there's fish for dinner.  And he says, as he holds by the weatiher shrouds  And squints aloft at the hurrying clouds,  "Mister I reckon it's time, about,        ���  We shook those reefs in her tops'ls out!"  * * *  From an old book that showed the "discarded" stamp  of the Vancouver library. ��� A. J. C.  A best seller  Indicating the great current interest in boating in Pacific waters, the recently issued book  Coastal Cruising, by Will Dawson,  has gained best seller status in  Vancouver in only two weeks  from release date.  Interest from readers is covering the whole Pacific coastline  as orders come in from Ketchikan, Alaska to Los Altos, California.  Author Will Dawson, has been  given a 13 week radio program  <fo be called Anchors Aweigh.  which is being produced and presented by the CBC network every  Friday at 5:15 p.m.  POWER USE INCREASES  In the four years the B.C. Electric has been supplying electric  power to Sechelt Peninsula, the  annual residential use per account has increased 56 percent  to 284 kilowatt hours.  NOTICE  TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, notice is hereby given  that a public hearing will be held  before the Land Commissioner of  the Vancouver Land Recording  District in the Canadian Legion  Hall at Gibsons. B.C. at 10.30  a.m., Tuesday, July 19th, 1960  in the matter of an application  for acquiry of foreshore rights  at Gower Point by Routledge  Gravel Ltd. for the purpose of  ���constructing 'and >operating barge,  loading facilities in connection  witn a gravel removal project in  l;he near vicinity.  ������ Persons wishing to make representations to the Land Commissioner in this matter are according1/-/ invited to attend this  hearing. It is desirable that all  persons making oral submissions  have a typewritten copy of such,  submissions at hand for deposit  with the Commissioner at the  time "of the hearing.  E. W. BASSETT,  Deputy  Minister of  Lands.  set$ th�� pace in pleasure  11   with full-bodied flavour  Ph. Sech(elt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  0  %  D  N  I  izszaa:  When in Vancouver, stay at  BC'S NEWEST,  SMARTEST HOTEL  Planning a trip to Vancouver? It's smart to  stay at the-Blackstone. Conveniently located  in the heart of downtown Vancouver. Full  hotel services available for your comfort and  convenience. Wired music in every room.  Excellent food prepared by one of Canada's top  chefs featuring Italian and American dishes.  * Modern, Comfortable Rooms  * Excellent Service  * Reasonable. Rates  * 2 Modern Dining Rooms  * 2 Luxurious Lobbys  * Your Host, Morley Kyte  BLACKSTONE HOTEL  1176 Granville St., Van. 2. B.a���Ph. MU 1-7541  9037-f  i< -i  A  &  i.:  ~ri  FREE PARKINS AND FREE TV  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  fr  I  I  5V  a  m.  ���  /  ***������� .t/tim&kZ  't  Corn-on-the-eob or strawberries never \  cut-of-season. ���. ready-to-heat meals at a  moment's notice.. .you'll actually saw money  by enjoying these "luxuries" with your ' ''"*  home freezer and you can cut your/'���**  shopping trips. Here's how: / '" ~~  Load up on frozen tpaeTaft���  Fill your freezer with frozen food,  juice, and ice cream specials  for even greater savings on you?  family food budget. /~��� \  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  I  i  i  i  Take advantage of quantity-buying dllCQOAff.  You save by buying in bulk, and  you can keep a larger variety of  food and meat on hand to maka  i  more interesting menus.  Watch your newspaper for   :  ���������sonai apaeialc. ,  Fruits,-vegetables, meats, eggi,  butter -all vary in price from  season to season. You'll sava  plenty by stocking up -''  when prices are lowest!  Gardening* hunting, fishing produce.- J  Enjoy the fruits of your family's labour?*  and put their skills to work to fill your  freezer. Freeze fresh fruits and vegetables,  game, fish, and fowl. You'll not only save,  you'll enjoy these wonderful treats   - ~  months from now! "  Stock up on day-old broad.   ** v  Here's a wonderful way to saveN  on a daily need: stock upon  day-old bread. Most bakeries  sell it at a big saving - and  freezing seems to restore much  of its original freshness. Cakes.  and pastries, too, can often be  bought at bargain prices and  stored for extra sayings when  you own a home freezer.  ���  l  I  l  I  ���  i  l  i  l  i  i  i  1!  I  I  1  i  i  i  i  i  fer ftfttifafl food Ideas-*foote Into a Heme Prtesttf  B. C. ELECTRIC  Serving ygur tim�� with better living  B  <3Z��.  ' /  C  &  S SALES  &  SERVSCE  Phone Sechelt 3  RICHTER'S   RADIO   &  TV   CENTRE  Phone SECHELT 6  PARKER'S  HARDWARE,  Sechelt  Phone SECHELT 51  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Phone GIBSONS 32 v9007  \ SIZES  36-48  fy iffWt fen tlT^fee  Curved-away collar with banding and bow interest to play up  the neckline ��� six-gored skirt to  play down your hips. Sew this  cool casual in a light, lovely summer check or print.  Printed Pattern 9007: Women's  Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 43.  Size 36 takes .4% yards 35-inch.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please prinV,  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.  JUST OUTi Big, new 1960  Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color? over 100  smart styles . ���. .all sizes . . .  ��ll occasions. Send now! Only 25e  GET TOGETHER BY  Camp is a real adventure and  "the thoughts- of youth are long,  long thoughts," What finer expression of the idealism which  stirs within campers at a good  camp on "High Occasions" can be  fouhd than in this "Code for  Compers?"  "We Aim .....  To live out the things we believe,  To have a sincere care for all  people,  To be disciplined in all we do,  To see the job that needs to be  done,   and carry it through,  To    be   constructive    in   our  thinking and speaking,  ITo learn to work in a group,  To be willing to recognize and  to correct our faults,  To study and work for sound  homes,   united   communities  and a peaceful world."  (written by the "Crees" or Senior  girls at Camp Tanamaboon, Algonquin Park.)  *    *    *  To camp���or not to camp���that  is the question in countless  homes where boys and girls' are  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  eager to go to  camp. "It's such  fun!" they chorus.  A summer camp adventure for  a boy or girl has become an accepted holiday pattern in thousands of Canadian families. But  with rising camp fees, accompanied by the higher cost of living, many parents are wavering  about camp this summer.  *    *    *  The younger generation show  no signs of doubting the value of  camp! They just know they will  learn to swim and dive a lot better. "Jim can handle a canoe jut.t  like an Indian since he went to  camp���and did he ever pick up  some smart fishing tips!" Helen,  who is an only child says a bit  wistfully, "Betty just raves about  camp being such a friendly place.  The girls had a marvellous time  in their cabin group."  A good camp benefits the  whole child ��� body, mind and  spirt. It is not just a place for  recreation, or even just for education, but for the growth of a  boy's or girl's total character and  physique.  A child's or youth's enthusiasm  Dance Academy display  Everything seems>vj  brighter when you  talk tbildved ones y  in   person.   Phone  LONG DISTANCE.  Visit a spell. Takes  only seconds to say .  "I love you", and;  heal* it said!  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY:  By   JOAN   WARN  On June 23, the day school  ended for the summer, the  Dance Academy taught by Miss  Anne Gordon, finished its  school year with a colorful  demonstration in the Legion  Hall at Gibsons. It was possible to see in the performances  of the cnildren a growing talent since the time if their No-  vemlber  performance.  All the children gave a happy display of the character  ctances they have been taught.  There were dances by the  young children to kindergarten tunes, national dances by  the intermediate students, and  some more advanced enchainments and folk dance by the  older girls.  A Polish Krakoviac looked  easy and simple danced by  Tnielma Volen. In actuality it  is a tricky dance with difficult  and humorous footwork. Bonnie Thorburn showed a nimble  swiftness in her Hungarian  dance which gives her dancing  a gay brilliance.  fenny Lee Dayisi, most senior student of this group, is  making rapid progress. Her  work has a fluidity and beau-"  ty at this point that shows Penny's love and aptitude for the  training that is taking so much  of her time and concern. Pen-  jay has made real advancement  in meeting the audience, toe.  She has gained greatly in  poise.  Last summer Penny trained  for a short time, along with  other ballet students, under  Frederic Franklin, a noted  dancer and ballet teacher. in  Vancouver. She also watched,  with the writer of this piece,  a training class of more senior students. This past week,  seme of those latter students  danced in Vancouver at the  Queen Elizabeth Auditorium  in the same program with  Lynn Seymour. It was fascin- .  ating to see how much polish  and professionality a student  may gain in a year with hard  and consistent work. The difference between the dancing  of these students and that of  Lynn Seymour, who has made  such a beautiful rise, is obvious, but the students know that  the means is the same: consistent work and love for what  you are doing.  Lynn Seymour, in approaching closer and closer to her  own ideal, has given B. C.  girls and boys a wonderful lift  in encouragement. She has help  ed too, to make our province  more conscious of ballet  as a  beautiful art.  A number of Miss Gordon's  students were fortunate to witness Miss Seymtour's return  performance in Vancouver.  Her heartfelt welcome by her  own city showed Vancouver's  gratitude for the honors she  is winning through consistent  striving toward perfection. The  Gibsons students must have  felt that inspiration. Perhaps  some of them may stand one  day for a curtain call with  flowers from a grateful home  town.  for a particular camp where he  has summered is likely to be as  ardent as his loyalty lor his own  school. There is a great satisfaction in meeting aid friends again  and returning to familiar haunts.  It is quite possible that the camp  your child loves, even if it costs  quite a bit, is worth every cent at  the present stage in his development.  But ii increased camp fees  make this particular camp really  beyond the amount of money the  family can devote to it, why not  consider another camp where the  rates are not quite so high? This  would seem a better solution  than cutting out camp completely  There are good camps in the  different price ranges in most  areas.  **��* T* rfi  What is your idea of a "good  camp?" Every parent will have  a__different answer���but they all  want to be very sure their child  will be well cared for and happy.  My husband and I want to be  very sure that the camp our boy  or girl goes to is a safe place.  that adequate povision is made  for nourishing food and sufficient rest, that the camp director  and staff have some of the same  ideals for the campers- that we  have for our children.  We would like to feel confident  that our child will be happy ai  camp, swimming and diving and  boating, and trying out fresh hobbies and making new friends.  Discreet inquiries made to pac-  erits'of last years' campers satisfy  or disillusion a father or mother  aboutthe true quality of a camp!  'Camp has all kinds of values  for   different   campers, meeting  their own special need and helping them grow. As a counsellor  four years and as a director for  six, we saw clearly that although  the contribution camp life made  to some youngsters was much  more vital than to others, with  very, very few exceptions they  all s'eemed to receive benefit  from it. A camper can echo Ulysses words in Tennyson's poem.  Coast News, July 14,  1960.   Z  "All experience is an arch where  through  Gleams   the   untravelled   worl��  whose  margin   fades  Forever and forever as I move.*5  Flavor B. C. cabbage with  lemon juice. It adds real ze��i  tc the flavor.  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  1  Thursday July 14  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL���8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don V Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  Reheating vegetables is hard  on the vitamins. Why not serve  leftover vegetables in cold  salads or cream them with  cheese  flavored cream  sauce?  24-hour  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  Tallest Married  IN THE WORLD  THE CUNNINGHAM'S  HALFMOON BAY, B.C. ��� Phone Sechelt 176-Y  INVITE YOU TO DO BUSINESS WITH THEM  CAFE & B A SERVICE  Open 10 a.m. to midnight daily  24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE  Ask about the  or Montreal  H^BSffi  mance  The modern approach to your  Personal Credit Needs  is with a low-cost B of M Life-insured Loan  WORKING     WITH     C AN A D I A N S  N     EVERY     WALK     OF     LIFE     SINCE  18 17  O'KEEFE BREWING  COMPANY (B.C.) LIMITED  V6023-CLD  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  6045-0 4    Coast News, July 14, 1960.  " BEAVER PARTING  Young beavers remain with  their parents until they are almost a year old, leaving the parental lodge, never to retun, about  a week before their mother  gives birth to another litter of  "kittens,"  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  iris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  School closing exercises and  presentation of awards to students of the Junior High school  were held in the Elphinstone  High school auditorium on  June 23, 1960 at 1:30 p.m.  The -chairman, Mr. W. S.  Potter welcomed the parents  and guests. He stated this awards day was as important in  its way as the senior graduation held three weeks previously. Then, for the most part,  awards were made to students  who had competed school. Now  awards are being made to students who will be continuing.  There   was   opportunity   for  ,\  &  ���sr.  sr  /  AUTOMOTIVE GREASE  IN PLASTIC TUBES  "Handiest package everT-that's what folks say about  RPM Automotive Grease in 12 oz. plastic cartridges.  Eliminates waste and contamination; simplifies filling  your grease gun. Just snip off the ends of the tube and  slide it into your gun.  Handiest grtase, too! Lubricate wheel bearings, chassis  fittings, water fftmrp^UniveFsal joints  and track rollers with just one grease!  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) MacDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. Sechelt 222  ROGERS  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRBCES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  i/2" Hard Copper Pipe       per ft.   20c  y?' Copper Elbows    ..a*:.*..:.-...., *    each   10c  W' Copper Tees    ..'.���...:    each   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet   ,,    $28.90  White Bathroom S3ts complete, ^ ^^ ��� ~  nothing more to buy, no seconds  tbiZ*l��Ov  We can get you any color bathroom set ypu want  PRICES BELOW THE CITY ��� FOR THE SAME QUALITY  4" New Soil Pipe Single Hub   5 ft. length $4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Double Hub  5 ft. length $5.25  All kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $12-30, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK  3" Copper Pipe        per ft. $1.39  2" Copper Pipe    per ft,      90c  li/2" Copper Pipe       per ft.      68c  1*4" Copper Pipe       per ft.    55c  All ypu need for toels ��� 1 blew torch and hacksaw  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks    $48.50  4" No Corrode Pipe     8 ft. lengths $3.80  3y2" No Corrode Pipe   8 ft. lengths, perforated $2.20  1 lb. Solder        U-39  All glass lined tanks are manufactured at the same plant  in Vancouver, regardless.of. the name  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element      $74.00  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element      $83-00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element    $89.00  No. 40 Super Hot or E&o, 2 element.... $89-00 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of y2" to 2" best Plastic Pipe  PRICES ARE GUARANTEED AS LOW OR LOWER  JACUZZI, DURO and BEATTY PUMPS  All Pumps are Guaranteed ��� Replacement if not Satisfied  Large stock of plastic fittings  OIL FUEL STORAGE TANKS 100 to 500 gals,  delivered���CHEAPER THAN VANCOUVER PRICES  Anything you don't want we refund your money  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  them to further improve their  record, and there was also opportunity for those who did  not win this year to try harder  and to compete for the prizes  next year. The audience would  note, Mr. Potter pointed out,  the fact that most of the students who won scholarship  awards also won citizenship  awards. There is a close relationship, he told students, as  the qualities of diligence and  perseverance which characterize the scholar also contribute  to good citizenship.  The Elphinstone School  band, directed by Mr, Moss,  played a group of numbers an^  received warm applause. Norman Spencer entertained with  an accordion solo, and the Junior Glee Club presented a  group of songs.  Mr. D. Dombroski presented  the special prizes. The Headlands Service Club award for  highest standing in Grade VII  was won by Nancy Leslie, for  highest standing in Grade VIII  by Bob Munro, and for highest standing, in Grade IX by  Marion Brown. The French  Consul's prize for the best student in beginning French was  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Re your 'Stones in  Toilets" of July 7, I still contend  that by condoning such falseness  as Hallowe'en in schools, with  its theme based on witchcraft,  whereby any may be attributed  to the eluding, is detrimental to  the very young mind.  It is to be expected, that a  mind so imbued during school  life, is affected, to some degree,  well into teenage.  It appears to me that your  suggested "stiff jail sentence''  may not apply, surely the van-  Sals are under age for this  punishment? I would advocate  supervised corporal punishment  by police, perhaps in public, too.  Another item I note, in same  issue of Coast News on page 8,  an ad. (Is this why an Editor  has headache?) The ad reads-  Sundays, Holidays, etc. 8 days a  week. If not, why not, go full  blast, "It's NEW, NEW. AMAZINGLY NEW, a week of eight  days. Are these SUNDAYS?  Thanking you, Sir,  E. W.  Editor: I would like to comment  on   an act   of  stupidity .-  which   occurred  on  the  night f  of July 7 at Wilson Creek. The I  occasion   was   previous   to . a ,  meeting which   was  called by  the newly formed Ratepayers'  association, to be held in the  Community  Hall,   which   was  prepared   and   opened   at   approximately  7 p.m.  On account of the humidity,  (most of your readers will remember that date) windows  and doors were opened and  chairs placed against the  doors* in order to. prevent the  breeze from closing them. The  writer then proceeded to a  meeting in Sechelt of which  he was chairman, thus leaving  everything in readiness for  the ratepayers to carry on.  I am told that there were  about 30 people sitting around  outside waiting for the doors  to be opened, frantic phone  calls were made, cars were  dispatched to various homes  in an endeavour to obtain a  key to the hall. Finally, after  hinges were tampered with on  the doors, an entrance was  made through one of the windows, and the meeting got  down to business.  Under  the   circumstances   I  cannot believe this  to be the  work of children, and any adult could plainly see that the  hall   was   in   readiness   for   a  meeting. To use a common parlance,  some unbalanced mind  was trying   to slip   one  over  the ratepayers, or could it be  that. they, were  trying to  belittle me or the W..C.C.A. I am  not in a position to demand an  answer but it certainly would  be very interesting ..to ?f ind the  motive  for this weak, minded  action.   The  president  of  the  Community   Association,   who  incidentally    was    acting    as  chairman for this meeting was!  placed in a very embarassing  position and probably will demand  an   explanation,   but   I  haven't got the answer.  ,  H. Roberts.  ST. BART'S   PICNIC  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church Sunday School held its  annual picnic at Seaside Park,  Port Mellon, June 29. Parents  and children turned out in full  force and an afternoon of  sports was run off. Members  of the staff thank all those  who donated their time and effort towards making this event  a pleasureable success.  won by Steve Mason; the  Coast News prize for highest  standing in Mathematics 10  was* won by Caralee Johnson,  and the prize offered by the  Ladies Auxiliary to the Canadian Legion, Gibsons branch  for highest standing in Grade  VIII Social Studies was won  by Dal Crosby.  Presentation of trophies for  highest aggregate standing in  each grade was made by Mr.  Paquette. Before calling the  students to receive the awards  Mr. Paquette noted that to  win an aggregate trophy required excellence in scholarship, citizenship and sportsmanship. The Day Trophy for  Grade VII wasi won by Norman Spencer; the John Wood  Trophy for Grade VIII by Roberta Quigley and the True-  man Trophy for Grade IX was  won by Marion Brown.  Stuaent Council awards for  scholarship were presented by  Mrs. Glassford. These awards  are based on a cumulative  point system and higher awards -can be won each successive year.  Grade 7, Flash: Roger Bourque, Susan Butler, Shirley De-  Marco, Karen Hansen, Diane  Hopkins, Robert Johnson, Nancy Leslie, Barry Quarrie, John  Smith, Ken Sneddon, Sharon  &oinik, Norman Spencer, John  Harris, Karen Porter, Linda  Talbot, Pat. Wood and Sylvia  Hughes.  Grade 8, Lamp Crest: Carol  Crowhurst, Bob Munro, Linda  Peterson.  Flash: Dal Crosby, Marion  D'Aoust, Nadine Gant, Sharon  McCartney, Melody McDannald, Roberta Quigley, Linda  Stanley, Georgia Warn, Susan  Taylor, Glen Davis, Gudrun  Lehmann, David Leslie and  Lyn Stenner.  Grade 9, Torch Pin: Marion  Brawn, Steve Mas)on��� Carol  Moorhouse and Arnold Wiren.  Lamp Crest: Chris Caldwell,  Lyn Ennis, Carolee Johnson,  Janet Kruse, Norman Nelson,  Linda Sheridan and Clayton  Veale.  Student Council Citizenship  awards also on a point basis,  were presented by Mrs. Smith  Grade 7, Flash. Roger Bourque, Susan Butler, Diane Hopkins, Sylvia Hughes, Robert  Johnson, John Smith, Rita  Bracewell, John Harris, Maureen Forshner, Vicky Fossett,  Karen Porter, Janet Gibson,  James Malyea, Randy Scott,  Cheryl ^Stanley/ Linda Talbot  and Pat Wood.  Grade 8, Flash: Marion  D'Aoust, Sharon McCartney,  Bob Munro, Linda Peterson,  Roberta Quigley, Linda Stanley, Susan Taylor, Lyn Stenner and Dawn Armstrong.  Grade 9, Leaf Crest: Marion  Brown, Lynne Ennis, Susan  Forbes, Elaine Gibb, Angela  Richter  and Patty Smith.  Awards for Sportsmanship  were made by Mr. Yablonski:  Grade . 7, Small ,E, John  Smith, Alex Skytte and Susan  Butler.  Grade 8, Small E: Dal Crosby, Dawn Armstrong, Doug  Cooper and  Carol Holden.  Grade 9, Medium E, Helen  Bezdeck.  Small   E:   Linda   DeMarco,  Angela Richter, Arnold Wiren,  Doris Carlson, Bob Wilson and  John Yates.  Peninsula ftlofors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  OCEANS1DE   FURNITURE  and   CABINET  SHOP  BEACH AVE. ROBERTS CREEK  * Custom furnishings for every room in the home in hardwood veneers, Formica, Arborite, or unpainted softwoods.  * Kitchen cabinets and counter tops.  * Store fixtures and office furniture.  Repairs and Refinishing ��� ALL WORK GUARANTEED  k. BIRKIN ��� Phone Gibsons 218G  |      PACiFiC   WINGS   LTD.  SKYTAXI  SEAPLANES  at  PORPOISE BAY  & EGMONT  AIR   CHARTER LANDPLANES  Safe,   Economical,   Dependable WILSON CREEK STRIP  PIPER airplanes SECHELT 193  Pilots  Ben Benson or !K?n Blackwood  or  SKYTAXI (Radio)  Egmont  (ilad liiiiiip lakernacle  GRANTHAMS   COMMUNITY   HALL  c  Ti  ll  amp lime!!  No services from July 14  Next service Sun. July 31  Did You Know?  That money spent on the Peninsula keeps  local Peninsula personnel employed  Shop at Home and SA VEl  IRememte*  We will match any written Vancouver deal  Todays Special*  56   OlClS  98 All power equipped $1995  ffi"g m^Mm   AO    FOUR DOOR HARD TOP   &4 ft AC  99   WIQ$  99 All power equipped, a steal at ^JLO%Pd  '55 Monarch  New motor, good rubber  $995  n  gs till 9 p,m*  GAS PUMP  ATTENDANT  & SALESMAN ON  DUTY  TO GIVE YOU SERVICE  ninsu  PHONE SECHELT 10  S v������.,   WILSON CREEK Coasts News, July 14, 1960.   5  COMING  EVENTS  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)        DIRECTORY (Continued)  July 14, Garden Party and  sale, United Church W. A., 2  p.m., Home of the Grants.  July 16 Redwell Ladies Guild  Annual Fair, Home Baking,  gifts, teas, etc. Proceeds to St.  Mary's Hospital. 2 pjn. Wellcome Beabh Hall Halflmoon  Bay  July 29, Raspberry Social. Hospital Improvement District  Auxiliary,   at  Stenners.  Aug. 5, Women's Institute Garden Party, 2-4 p.m. W. I. Cottage grounds. Tea, home cooking, white elephant and sewing.  Oct. 1, DeMolay Mothers Circle, Thanksgiving Dinner, Legion Hall, Gibsons.  BINGO, Gibsdns Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p-in^ Everybody welcome.  WORK WANTED  2 baiby sitters available at all  times. Phone Gibsons 95K.  Reliable baby sitter available  any time, your home or ours.  Phone Gibsons 417X.  General contracting and roofing. Phone c/o Coast News,  Gibsons 45Q.    3/4 ton truck for hire, chain  saw for rent; mechanical work  done on your place or mine.  Phone Gibsons 74A.  LOST  8 or 9 ft. green plywood dinghy, 1 seat, oar and oarlocks.  Notify RCMP or Dept. of Highways*, Gibsons 300.  FOUND ~~  Camera may be claimed at  Chris? Jewelry, Sechelt.   , ���'   - ; ���������*:-������ *���i.:X A  A place to get take our service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons 140.  ANNOUNCEMENT. "  Spray and brush .-gain-ting; also  paper hanging. J -Ifrelhusj Ph.  Gibsons 33.  ~~y. BACKHOE  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  Saws filed. Galley's . Wood  working Shop. Gibsons  212W.  HARRY ALMOND ~  Carpenter work, building alterations and repairs. Roberts  Creek.  Phone Gibsons   179W.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ���- Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  Kitchen cabinets built and remodelled; repairs and alterations; furniture built and repaired. Best of work guaranteed. Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F., Marven, Volen.  Peter Christmas, Roberts Creek  fireplaces, chimneys, alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K.    Sewing machine and small ap-.  pliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sc-  cbelt  165R or 69W.  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum: 55 cents.. Figures in  groups' of five or less, initial,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word, over 40. .-'  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is ma<ie when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line -it  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.  BUYING OR SELLING  Business or Residential  Large   or   small  Prompt Friendly Experienced  Service  Attractive year round home  on waterfront at Roberts Creek  Lawn, flowers, shrubs and lots  of fruit trees. This is a bargain  at 11,500. Ewart McMynn local Mgr. for  Chas. English Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Gibsons 445  West Van.  WA 2-9145  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 248  or better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  Waterfront   and semi-waterfront lots.  Several   homes    on   waterfront.  Summer   cottage    for   sale,  $3,000.  If acreage wanted, see us.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  ,    TWO OFFICES ������.**���.  REAL   ESTATE  '&:"���  INSURANCE     .  Phone 432 Phone 53  Gibsons Sechelt  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  LTD.  Gibsons and Sechelt j B. C.  FISHERMEN ��� Don't overlook this.small cottage in Pender Harbour. Living room and  kitchen combined, 9 x 10 bedroom, 3 piece plumbing, power, phone and water. Accesi-  sible by road. Good mooring  at foot of lot. Ill health forces  owner to sell. $8,000 takes it.  Older home with den and 2  tors, on beautiful waterfront  landscaped lot. Good sandy  beach, easy access. Full price  $16,500. This is worth your  inspection.  DANIELS   REALTY  HALFMOON   BAY  Phone   Sechelt   144Y  PROPERTY FOR SALE  5.73 acres on North Rd. lVz  miles from Langdale ferry and  2 miles from, village. 4 roomed house, 2 bedrooms; running  wateir, electricity. Phone in.  Year round water supply. Barn  and other outside buildings,  fruit trees. Apply Mr. James  . A. Stewart, R. R. 1., North Rd.  Gibsons, B.  C.  About 2 miles west of Roberts  Creek, Beach Ave., close to  waterfront. Cash only, about  1 acre. W. H. Shaw, R.R. 1,  Gibsons.  FOR RENT   On* waterfront, Hopkins Landing, 2 cottages, one and two  bedrooms, oil sftoves. Phone  Gibsons 128G.  Nice modern cottage near  beach, for bachelor, $25. Ph.  Gibsons 127..  2 bedroom home at Selma Park  for rent or sale. Phone Gibsons 262.  Umft-imisihed suite, 4 rooms  and bath, oil range, clean and  bright, on waterfront.  Furnished 4 room suite suitr  able for 2 or 3. Phone Gibsons  309   or  80.    3 br. home, large living room,  family size ��� kitchen, bathroom,  on beautiful waterfront lot in  Bargain Harbour. House partly furnished. Will ��� rent for  summer months or lease for 1.  year. Call Daniels Realty,  Halfmoon   Bay,   Sechelt   144Y  MISC. FOR SALE  Kitchen oil range, also oak  sideboard. K. Redman, Sechelt  151H.-._'/������/;���  Compressor paint sprayer; car  radio; 1949 Harley with saddle bags. Reasonable. Ph. Gibsons 27K.  1 set golf clubs and bag almost new, ihalf price. Phone  Gibsons 357.  1 operating Taxi for sale. Ph.  Gibsons 19M.  Purebred    Sealpoint    Siamese  kittens.   $20.  Gibsons   180K.'  TOTEM LOGS  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel aiid  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M. \.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  WANTED  Prefect or other small English  motor, Al condition, L. W.  Nelson,   Roberts   Creek.  Old Gramophone records in  playable condition. Any make  Gib Gibson, Roberts Creek PO  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  AUTOS FOR SALE  1956 A-50 Auston sedan, like  new. 15,000 miles, one owner.  $1,000. Box 573,  Coast News.  BOATS FOR SALE  16 ft. Turner outboard Clinker  hull, 35 hp. Johnson, controls  etc.  $700. Gibsons 397X.  Sangstercraft, 14 ft. boat, 25  hp. Evinrude; Trailer with  winch. All for $600, or sell  separately.  Gibsons 249..  10 ft. clinker cedar boat, 2 hp.  Stratton engine; -household  goods; garden and other tools.  R. H. Cormier, Fletcher and  Wynn Rd. Gibsons.  A 14 ft. runabout with 30 hp.  outboard complete with set of  controls and steering. Phone  TU 3-2605. '   :':���  FUELS ���r���-  ������WOOD  r  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on tha  premises. tfn  PRINTING  Your PRINTER is  as near as  your telephone at' 45-Q"  DIRECTORY  FRYERS ��� specially fed,  dressed for immediate use  daily. 24 hrs notice required.  Sold on the farm a* 4-*c lb.  WYNGAERT POULTRY Farm,  Gib-sons 167.  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  SAND ��� -GRAVEL "  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL:  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL. etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Plidne Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173  or 234  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134. 329 or 33  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and  Oil  service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night   Service  Gibsons   220W  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land   Clearing  Road  Building  jnrrrfin���  ��� T.nndscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS  100  C  & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE GIBSONS 19R  PENINSULA GLASS  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone   Gibsons  59  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  ELECTRICAL '  CON7WCTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  Phone  Sechelt  161  Residence 130  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for   sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or  1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  THRIFTEE DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone Gibsons 34X  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING    SERVICE  AH  Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  Phone  232 ��� Gibso:i3  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone GIBSONS 22B  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure  All accessories  C & S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  AT YOUR SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building Gravel,   Crush  rock.  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay       Sechelt 183G  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF   INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancoiiver and situate St. Vincent. Bay, Jervis Inlet. New Westminister District.  Take notice that MacMillan &  Bloedel Limited of 1199' West  Pender. Vancouver 1. B.C.. occupation Lumberman, intends to  apply for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a nost planted  at the southeast corner of Lot  6295. New Westminster District  thence north 27 degrees 26 ft.  east for 14 chains: thence south  15 .decrees east for 33 chains;  thence north and west along tho  shoreline to ths point of commencement and containing 16.0  acres, more or less, for the pur-  oose of booming and storing  logs.  MacMILLAN &  Bl.OEDEL LIMITED.  June 23. I960.  By M. NEWMAN  The weatherman produced a  perfect day July 8 for the OES  summer tea, and the Cumming  gardens where it was held, were  at their colorful best.  The tables were arranged on  the west lawn,, each with a gay  bowl of flowers, and on the south  end, with the sparkling gulf water for a background was the tea  table, gleaming with silver and  centered by a gorgeous arrangement of flowers. Past matrons  of the order poured.  On one of the east terraces  over-sized plastic golf clubs and  balls of red, yellow and green,  made a flash of color as spirited  competition took place among  oldsters and youngsters alike.  The affair was opened by Mrs.  Rae Kolterman, past matron, who  was introduced by the worthy  matron, Mrs. M. Swan. Mrs. Edna  Wakefield, associate matron,  greeted the guests with Mrs.  Swan.  Mrs^Doris Drummond, and her  assistant Mrs. Pearl Osborne,  were kept busy in the greeting  card booth, the proceeds going  to the Cancer project. These  cards are available at any time  during the year.  The home cooking was, as usual, a hive of industry far a  brief 15 minutes when most of  the larqe, well-laden tables wer?  emptied and" Mrs. Zoe Eades and  her assistants Mrs. B. Clarke.  Mrs. M. Newman, Mrs. B. Wood  and Mrs. A. Gordon were able to  take a breath. Mrs. M. Miller  was equally busy and successful  in the candy stall.  Something new this year was  the assortment of cake decorations made and sold by Mrs. C.  Wingrave. The very fetching  "hat" which was a cake demonstrating the use of the decorations was raffled and won by  Mrs. J. Holmes of Gibsons.  The door prize, a framed painting done by Mrs. Helen Lau, was  won by Ted Shaw.  Three well-filled grocery hampers in charge of Mrs. B. Gardiner, were raffled and were won  by Mrs. D. Davidson and Mrs.  Robinson of Roberts Creek anl  Gladys Parrish of Sechelt.  The little granddaughter of  Mr?-. Holmes was also lucky.  Linda Holmes guessed the number of cookies in a jar and-received the cookies.  Accordion solos were played  by Mrs. J. Plumridge and pupils*  Nancy Dubois.,. Cairiol Mylroie  and Mike Day.y-vV  One part of<the grounds was  turned over to some members  of Job's Daughters who made a  pleasant afternoon for the young  fry. playing bingo, fish pond  and other prize winning games.  OES .members are grateful to  their guests for the success of  this annual affair, and to their  hosts. Mr. and Mrs. R. Cummin-*  whose home and gardens made  It possible.  Halfmoon Bay notes  By PAT WELSH  About 42 Brownies and Girl  Guides spent a day on the  beach in games and swimming  at Redroofs last week They  arrived by bus from the Guide  Camp at Wilson Creek  Visitors to the Frank Lyons  at Irishman's Cove were their  son-in-law R. Russell of Montreal who spent the weekend  with his family; their neices,  Susan and Carol Laird and  Arlene Lloyd and Mr. and  Mrs. Ja'Ck Scanlon, all of Vancouver.  ���Mr.. and Mrs. Don Finlay-  son of New Westminster and  daughters Susan and Jane are  at the Canon Greene home.  The Stuart LeFeauxs ,Ruth  and Peter, arrived Tuesday,  Stue to recover from a recent  tonsillectomy. They will spend  a few days in Portland this  week returning here for the  summer months.  Mr. and Mrs. Heselton, jr.,  and family spent an enjoyable  holiday at the George Nairn  ���home and returned home Sunday.  Anne McNair, Judy Sayres  and Donna Berry of West Vancouver have been the guests  of Bonnie Simpson for the past  ten  days.  Johnny Simpson arrived  with daughter Lynn and  Chuck Thorn aboard the Fro-  yor, Friday evening. They sailed home Sunday.  Visiting her mother .Mrs. E.  Klusendorf at Welcome'Beach  is Mrs. Don Bath and her sons  Wayne, Garry and Robert who  live   in Victoria.  Guests at the H. Caple home  this week were Mr. M. Caple,  Mr. and Mrs. Ken Caple of  Vancouver and Mrs. Caple's  niece, JoAnne Hartman who  will spend the next few days  here.  Mrs. I.. Hanly'sr weekend  guests were her son and his  wife, Mr. and Mrs. M- Hanley  of Deep Cove. They went fishing and caught a 6V2 lb. and a  5% lb. salmon. Mrs. Hanley  is returning to Vancouver with  Roberts Creek  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  Miss Alice Cox of Mission was  a visitor on the Peninsula, visiting friends in different areas.  Miss Molly McEwan and Miss  Terry James have returned to  their home in Vancouver after  spending two weeks here.  Guests at the Newman home  during Che week were Mr. and  Mrs. P4 B.. Barber and daughter  Louise and Mr. R; Lawson of  North Vancouver and Miss Maude  Murphy of Vancouver.  Something new has been added  to the summer scented evening  air according to some drivers  along the highway as it follows  the coast line. The aroma of sizzling hot dogs blended with camp-  fire smoke is wafted tantalizing-  ly toward the road.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Morris and  Miss Jayne Morris of New West-  minst-*r are spending a week or  so with Mr. and Mrs. F. Wright  at their camp.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Eades and two  children or Vancouver will occupy the R. J. Eades home for  the next two weeks while they  are away on a trip with Mrs.  Eades' brother and his wife, Mi.  and Mrs. George Anker of Victoria.  them for a few days.  Mr. and Mrs, Wilson and  family of New Westminster  are vacationing at the Fred-  rickson cottage. Mr. and Mrs.  Whalen of Powell River have  a number of guests.  Mr. and Mrs. Owen Edmonds of Halfmoon Bay welcomed Mrs. Edmonds* mother  and sister of Saskatchewan,  their first visit to the west  coast.  Miss Marilyn Cooper weekended with her parents, the  Jim Coopers. Registered at tiie  Resort this week are Mr. and  Mrs. Olson and Mr. and Mrs.  Wearing and their' families of  Vancouver.  Redwel Ladies Guild annual  fair July 16, Welcome Beach  Hall, promises to be an interesting affair. All members are  busy assembling goods for their  respective tables. There will  be a good^ display of sewing,  white elephants, home baking  of every description, plants and  tea, also fun and games for  the  children.  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Mrs. H. Roberts has left for  a Calgary holiday with her  daughter Mrs. H Lucken, Linda  and   Sandy  of  Vancouver.  Visiting relatives and taking  in the Stampede are Bob and.  Emily Quigley and fa,mily.  They are former residents of  Calgary.  During their London, England visit, Mrs. Glenn MacDonald and her father, Mr. E.  Leicester were presented to  the Canadian High Commissioner, Mr. George Drew and  Mrs. Drew at a reception held  in historic Guildhall. A tour  of the Thames by steamei? and  visits to Wales and Ireland  were part of their trip.  George Newsham and family of Nanaimo and former  residents here, visited relatives  in this area. Mrs. K. Goodmur-  phy of North Vancouver visited neices Caroline Keeley,  Louize Higginson and their  families. ' '  Visiting the Len Mason family are Mr. and Mrs. Mel Mason and their, two children  from the RCAF station at  Clinton in Ontario.  Former resident, Mrs. T.  Stokes and family, are visiting Anne and Ken Parr-Pearson.  Harold Baird is leaving soon  for Port Alice to work with an  engineering company - installing a water supply system. He  expects to continue studies at  UBC in the fall months.  Summer visitors include Mr.  and Mrs. Harry Rivett, the  Gordon Hasletts, also Vi and  Bill  Gibbons  and  family.  Mrs. Connie Motzer with  Donna and Carl have left for  Trail to   visit relatives.  Misi Felicity and Mrs. B.  Dunfield called on friends  here enroute to Redroofs to  visit the   R.  L. Jacksons.  INJURES HAND  Gibsons RCMP ws?. called tf>  a minor accident in Rainy River  area north of Port. Mellon when  Chris Korcjansky, 16, of South  Burnaby while on a hike had  fingures of one hand jambed by  a rock. The lad was given treatment at Port Mellon and taken  to Langdale for the trip to Vancouver. 6    Coast News, July 14, 1960.  Hard water discolors vegetables. If this is your problem  add a few drops of vinegar or  lemon juice to the cooking water. White and red vegetables  will require 2 tablespoons vinegar or lemon juice for 2 cups  water.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  ris   Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  CARPORT UNDER MAKES THIS HOUSE SUITABLE FO* A SMALLER HOUSE  If your lot is not wide enough to add a carport on the side, then this  house merits your consideration. The carport is placed under the  living room area so as to save space on the lot. The house itself has  a split entry and the living room features an unusual type of fireplace backing on the kitchen area. The kiitchen features tae L shape  in cupboard arrangements with plenly of room to move around in.  Three bedrooms and bathroom complete the living arangements.  Adding a sense of luxury is the sun deck accessable from tfce dining area through sliding glass doers for outside dining, sunbathing,  or just relaxing in the nice weather. To take adv!ar.fc,age of the "carport under" your lot should slope a little.  Designed for N.H.A. approval, working drawings are available from  the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 116 Broadway, Vancouver 10. Send  for our booklet "Select Home Designs," enclosing 25c to cover cost  of mailing and handling.  Shred fresh B. C. cabbage  very fine. Add to rapidly boiling water Bring back to a boil;  reduce heat to simmer. Cook  for 7 to 8 minutes, prain and  season to taste. This short  method gives crisp, fully flavored cabbage.  THE  BUILDING  PLAN  PLAN     NO.    R5B-I238  AREA :  1238.25    SQ.   FT.  CENTRE    (B.C.)     LTD.  SERVICE  VANCOUVER. B.C.  Chri*  Her Shangri-La!  Buoys plainly mark some dangers  met afloat. Other hazards aren't so  easily seen and avoided, but you  can protect against the financial toss  they bring with  YACHT  INSURANCE  Ask us how you can cruise with confidence this season���protected fore  and aft against all insurable hazards.  We stand between you and loss  N. RICHARD  McKIBBIN  Insurance  Phone: Gibsons 42  INA  INSURANCE  BY NORTH AMERICA  Founded 1792 "*  Vancouver  Service Office  1155 WEST GEORGIA STREET  Insurance Company  of North America  Indemnity Insurance Company  of North America  By Mrs. L. R. LINTON  of Gibsons Area  (Written for the Christian  Science Monitor)  ..  Many search for their Shangri-  La���not so many find it. We are  among the fortunate ones!  To different people, Shangri-  La means different things. To us  it means a green-roofed cottage  on a cliff by tlhe sea, with a backdrop of tall evergreens reaching  upward to the sky.  When we first began our  search, we tracked down newspaper advertisements, hounded:  agents, and chased one bubble  after another. Had we been looking for gold it would have been  easier to find, for many British  Columbia streams still contain  some of the precious metal,  whereas our Shangri-La seemed  to exist nowhere but in our imaginations.  "f ��/. *{.  One Kbt August day might  have been any one of a dozen  similar days, except for the happy ending. There was the kindly  agent and his valiant little car  taking us up and down miles  of country lanes, through old  wood trails, to places long since  deserted. Turning down the  roughest bit of road yet, he said,  "This place is at the end of nowhere ��� ��� ��� perhaps I shouldn't  even bother to show it to you."  Our interest was at a low ebb  just about then, but our spirits  took their first leap when we  smelled the sweetness of the  honeysuckle that slip-covered the  footbridge over a small stream.  We followed our guide through  the_ green gate and then stopped  very still. . . .  There it was ��� the neglected  garden, the white cottage, the  sparkling sea beyond, just in that  NOW OPEN  Sechelt H;ghway, near  Gibsons Telephone Office  Phone GIBSONS 290  I  IMPERIAL  ���sso  PRODUCTS  CHAINOIL  ~" *  \'X..\'''--      Al    rY '.-r.   .--���������'������.       '.'  ���,,,Ypuf: chgip saw will.;giySyyou better  ^sei-yice���and last much [longer ��� if  v;jr*ou Use IrVipenaf Esso:'��\ii\no\\. For  '"tfrfs hlgh^dutyiiibrlbarif has been  specially developed for chairi saw iise.  ���::*lt maintains a tough film that reduces ���  ..Wear .. .and: helps prevent rust.  ... In two grad.es: heavy for summer;  :. light for winter.  ���)  SSS  **��>���  Use Utility Motor Oil in your chain  saw engine. By keeping rings,  pistons, plugs and exhaust ports  clean, it promotes trouble-free  operation . .��� /extends engine life.  Imperial Utility Engine Motor Oil  helpsyou enjoy top motor  performance. See your Imperial  Esso Agent. .    .  *  >��v.- . *  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST.  DANNY~WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66  order. Only a neighbor's red roof  in the distance through the trees  intruded on the splendid isolation . . . near us, just trees and  grass and sea and cottage. It  seemed" too wonderfully good.  *V *T��� ..!..  't* 'A* I*  Father and I nodded violently  to each other behind the agent's  back. We hadn't been in the door  yet, but we knew we must have  it.  Fortunately for us it was a  substantial little structure in a  good state of repair, and boasted  both electricity and modern  plumbing. From an all-year-  round mountain stream, water  traveled to the taps througha  thousand feet of piping.  In the old garden, plums were  waiting to be picked, blackberries were dropping from their  Stems, and red currants and  gooseberries still lingered on the  bushes. Through the tall trees  we found an old well hidden by  a patch of tangy mint.  Shany wooden steps led the  way to the beach where a pert  little boat waited in a crazily  tilted boathouse. Father grunted  contentedly. Some of the best  salmon fishing was at our front  door.  The agent never knew what  puishovers we were. I knew by  the glint in Father's eye. Father  has been in this old world over  halt a century. He remembers  three wars, and was through one  from beginning to end. He has  traveled a lot, and he has had  his sjnare of hard knocks. But  not the far countries, nor the  wars, nor personal trials had ever  dimmed his dream that one day  we would find our Shangri-La.  Sfc        2jC        5?S  Now the four seasons have  come and gone. Each one has its  charms. Each one is our favorite  while it lasts. The cottage with  its backdrop of evergreens covered with snow is as beautiful in.  winter as in summer. The plum  tree a mist of white blossom in  the spring vies with itself when  it's heavy with purple fruit in  the autumn.  We work hard, but there is a  sense of being at rhythm with  the world as the waves pound  and the gulls screech over the  salt chuck. We mend fences, pick  fruit, build a garage, . design a  lich galte, write a story, read  Cicero . . . But there's no rush,  no frustration.  Whatever the job, there's always time to watch when we  hear the bald eagle's strange  hunting cry, to follow the tracks  of a deer along (the beach, to sit  with bated breath while the black  bear steals the blackberries just  outside our gate.  There are a thousand treasures  to be found on the sands of the  ebbing tide���a piece of cedar for  building, or a knot of pine for  burning, sometimes a fanciful  hunk of driftwood to be waxed  and rubbed and polished and  made into a lamp base. There's  always bark to be gathered for  long - lasting fuel, and seaweed  makes the best compost for the  garden.  People have said "to us, "But  we don't understand. Why make.,  such a fuss oyer a place that  might as well be at the end of  creation? Why spend so much  time revolving your life around  it? Why work so hard just living?"  ��.��* ..I. ^v  .<��       ��".     ���j*  In reply   we   could  tell them  many   things:    that,   while   the  morning bird songs are wonderful, it is even more wonderful .-to-   .  be able to warble wtih them to  no one else's discomfort (except,  perhaps, the birds'); that Father  regards the daily pattern of his  living, even hardening his hands  by rough  work,  with  a  special  sense  of  achievement;   that   for  Daughter the serious business of  growing up dissioates in the sun  ADD SHANGRI-LA  and the wind, as a carefree girl ;  collects beach treasures with-her*  dog; that for the three of us there  :  has   been   a sense   of.independence   and   release   as  we hav-v  learned for the first time what  a fine thing it is to find joy within ourselves.  Too   much   were   our  normal  lives swallowed up  formerly by  other    people . Shangri-la    has  .  taught us about the delicate balance of living.  It is such a deep thing, this  love of a place. Contentment  walks beside us, and with it we  want te stay . . . always!  & '���ta.  Plan No. 1238 (copyright No.  117093)  HBHHH  SECHELT THEATRE  SAT., MON. ���.  Dean Martin  RIO BRAVO  TUES., WED. -  Sophia Loren  JULY 16 - 18  John Wayne  (Technicolor)  ��� JULY 19 - 20  Tab Hunter  THAT KIND OF WOMAN  THURS., FRI. ��� JULY 21-22  Rory Calhoun Barbara Bates  APACHE  TERRITORY    (Technicolor)  Two Shows Fri., & Sat., 7 & 9 p.m. ��� Other Nights 9 p.m.  GO?  PHONE GREETINGS BY  Forced-air Panelair hides in the wall  -��� delivers heat at floor level  Yes, you CAN end the misery of cold floor discomforts,  quickly, easily, economically.  The Payne Panelair gives more even heating-keeps  floors warmer, ceilings cooler. Because it delivers forced  air heat at floor level.  Can be placed against a wall or fully recessed. Fully  automatic. Low first cost, low-operating cost ;v. users  report gas savings up to 20%. Safety vented, of course.  flane/ai/Jfyflaqne  ��� the greatest name in heating  ENQUIRE TODAY ABOUT THE  NEW  ROCKGAS  HEATING AND APPLIANCE FINANCE PLAN  (Range and Water Heater may be included)  If business keeps  you from a family  reunion; or you  haven't time to see  friends on your vacation���phone LONG  DISTANCE. Great  way to say "Hello",;  "Wish I could be  with you", "See you  next time!" Takeshi  only seconds. Costs  very little.  10% DOWN  -  C & S SALES  Prone Secheit 3  SV2% SIMPLE INTEREST  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Pbone Gibsons 33  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  V6023-7LD  #  I  *  V  BUSTER-PROOF!  job you'll be proud of I  l  *  J  Formula 5 passes the toughest paint test of all ���-  it won't blister on new wood! And it's the only  house paint sold with a "double-your-moneyback"  guarantee.  ��� Blister-Proof on new wood ..:':������  ��� More Blister-Resistant on painted wood . . w*  ��� Stain-Proof .".*.- no more rust streaks!  ��� Fume-Proof . .-. no more discoloration!  ��� Self-Priming .... requires no undercoat!  Once you try FORMULA 5 you'll never use ordinary house paint again!   *-'  Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choose in  your own home from hundreds of modern color combinations!  601-P  Phone SECHELT 51 Any threat of nuclear attack  on the lower B.C. mainland will  find at least 1500 men who have  some idea of how to cope with  the  emergency.  Slowly but surely, the militia  is training a hard core of disciplined troops who would be  able   to   re-enter any   damaged.  area, res-cue casualties, give  medical treatment, control refugee evacuation and traffic and  prevent looting  This was the theme of a week's  training carried out here by the  largest reserve army concentration in B.C. since the end of the  Second World War.  Two dozen militia regiments,  units and detachments from as  many communities took part in a  Robert D. WrfeKt, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime bv  Appointment  PHONE 172W .-i- GIBSONS  four-phase national survival program \  The fourth phase saw 1209  coast and Vancouver Island  troops in mobile support column  formation converge on the lower  mainland which has suffered a  theoretical nuclear attack.  Tired, but in much better physical shape than they were a  jjc ago, the troops moved out  of camp in 100 army vehicles, the  mainland contingent travelling  fey way of the Hope-Princeton  highway, and the island group  by the Fraser Canyon route.  "The camp was excellent ���  the most successful of any I have  attended," said Maj - Gen. Geoffrey Walsh, officer commanding  western command. The general  and Brigadier J. W. Bishop, B.C.  area, commander, spent two days  iri the training area. "The morale  "of'the'troops was good, and they  worked hard."  Wives were again on the militia payroll this year, with a $40  Bonus for those who let husbands  "escape" for a week at camp.  The men don't see the bonus ���  it goes direct to the girls.  BOAT RENTALS  INBOARD CLINKER BUILT BOATS FOR HIRE  next to Wakefiald inn, 2 miles west of Sechelt  Wakefield Boat Rentals  Phone Sechelt SOY  BIBAU WITH  BLACKBALL  -���*   ' y..yrt&anfrft6m^- :;���:.���,;:.:.  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  fait, FnqoMtfmrr Smic* Evtry Day  Reservations NOT Nteded  IQPS for convenient*���  TOPS for fpace-TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  LACK BALt  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  41st AND GRANVILLE ��� VANCOUVER  FORD ��� FALCON ��� MONARCH  SLASH  FINANCE RATES  n  on New ancl Used Cars  UP TO 36 MONTHS TO PAY  far details  Phori<? AM 6-7111  Ask for  MICKEY COE  Residence  BR 7-6497  ��2ZliZ^iXZi:*L^ZZZZ!2E=I-  Ruth Walker, singing star of  CBC-TV's summer show Swing  Gently, dries herself after a  quick dip between rehearsals. A  keen swimmer, she finds her  trips to the beach cifrtailed by  a heavy schedule of television  an:l night-club dates.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m. Holy Communion  11:15 a.m.. Matins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  '���'     '." 3:0tf p.m�� Evensong      '..���������  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsdns  * 11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  .3:30 p.m��� Divine  Service    y  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 p.m., Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,  9:00 a.m.  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 am.  Port   Mellon, first  Sunday  of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  Bethel Baptist Church  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  >  Gibsons  Roth   Home,   7:3Q   p.m.   -  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS*  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek  United Chur^i  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7-30 p:m., Wednesday Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Granthams  Hall  Sunday���SjCfeQpl,.9:45 a.m.  Sunday_iSerj?icesili��� a;mT  and 7:30 p.m  Wednesday,  8   p.m  ���s:  CAN CLOSE 11 CAMPS  With the UN-sponsored World  Refugee Year officially terminat-  ei June 30 the national Canadian  Committee for World Refugee  Year reported, returns received  to date show Canadians have  contributed enough money to  close 11 refugee camps in Europe,  and also to build a "Canada"  vocational training centre in th'.'  Middle East. Both projects are  top-priority in items for the  CCWRY Central Fund.  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six yars  on monthly payments at 5y2% interest with  free life insurance.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUfREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Earls Cove.  We will service all Esso units now  installed or any other units  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone GIBSONS 149  ��&^___H  r&_9H  i'/'^___0  1111111  ^s  lllllll  iiiii  !_X'^________  is  This week's  RECIPE  Crab-Pineappie Salad  1 can (6 ounces) crab  KJti i cup cooked crab  1 ripe pineapple  Vz cup  sliced  celery  V_ cup chopped  nuts  XA cup mayonnaise  Drain crab meat and separate  pieces. Remove any shell or cartilage being careful not to break  up the lumps of meat more than  necessary. Slice pineapple lengthwise into quarters, cutting  through the leaves but otherwise  leaving them intact. Hollow fruit  from shell with the aid of a curved grapefruit knife. Dice it, cutting away and discarding the  tough core. Measure 1 cup of  diced pineapple; store the rest  for later use. Combine the 1 cup  of pineapple with crab, celery,  nuts, and-mayonnaise. Mix gently.. Heap into quartered pineapple "shell. Makes .'4 servings.  Patty sliells and toast cups*  make ideal serving containers  for crab meat which has been  heated in. a sauce. They are used  to advantage in the following  recipe. A spring touch for this  dish is the fresh asparagus cooked oriental style.  Crab Elegante  2 cups cooked crab meat  OR 2 cans (6 ounces each)  2 tablespoons cooking oil  1 pound asparagus  1 can (10 ounces) cream of  chicken soup, heated  1 pimTento, diced  Patty shells or toast cups  Drain crab, separate pieces,  and remove any bits of shell or  cartilage. Heat oii in skillet.  Trim asparagus; remove and discard tough ends. Rinse well and  cut on the diagonal into 1-inch  slices. Add cautiously to the hot  fat. Cook over high heat, stirring  constantly for 5 minutes. Add  crab; heat, taking care not to  break up pieces. Add heated  soup and pimiento. Serve piping  hot in patty shells or toast cups.  Makes 6 servings.  Shrimp Curry  1 pound raw shrimo  3 tablespoons butter or other  fat  1 cud   coarsely  chopped  onion  2 tablespoons flour  "A teaspoon salt  1 teaspoon curry powder  1 cup water  1 tablespoon lemon juice  Vz teaspoon grated lemon rind  Vz cup seedless raisins  2 cups hot cooked rice  Peel shrimp, remove sand  veins, and wash. Heat fat; add  onion and cook gently for 5  minutes. Blend in flour and  seasonings. Add water gradually  and cook, stirring constantly until thickened. Add lemon juice,  lemon rind, raisins, and shrimp.  Cover and cook slowly for 15 to  20 minutes, stirring occasionally.  Serve over rice. Makes 4 servings.  Note: One-half pound of cooked  shrimp, or the drained contents  of 2 cans of shrimp (4V& or 5  ounces each) may be substituted  for   the   raw   shrimp in  above  Coast News, July 14, 1960.    7  recipe. If making a substitution,  decrease salt, and cook shrimp  in sauce only 4 or 5 minutes ���  just long enough to heat thoroughly.  V. *+      j.**  *. . .    S .  -_\  YOUR FAMILY BAKING  DOOR  TO   DOOR   SALESMAN  ROY BRUCE ��� Phone Sechelt 284H  FRESH DAILY  BREAD ��� CAKES ��� BUNS  The BANK of NOVA SCOTIA  TAKE A  REAL  VACATION  borrow economically through  rv rerrfnnyytifi  WATER  .*  the truth  >  about  whisW  %s  w,  Now a distinguished n&v dee&nter-  for a distinguished Canadian Whisfry.  .*  ATEB    (plain or sparkling) is your most reliable guide to }  the whole truth about any whisky. Water adds nothing, detracts *   j  nothing, but reveals a whisky's true natural flavour and bouquet. |  Put Seagram's "83" to the water test and you'll agree ��� to be that - 1  good with water, it must be a superb whisky and a more-satisfying /  I  drink with any man's favourite mixer.            ,                                      - j  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia 8    Ccast News, July 14, 1960.  PANTS TO MATCH "  The Kiwanis sponsored Connie Mack baseball team will  soon have complete uniforms.  Up to now the team has been  wearing baseball shirts and  caps, part of their uniform,  and will now get pants to  match.  I  lowstone Park area of the United States. '���' *'  Towin  Peninsula rVlotors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  The old crocks did it! They  trounced the Babe Ruth team  10-2 and now look for greater  laurels and have taken on the  Connie Mack team, Sunday at  2 p.m. in Hackett Fane, Sechelt.  Maybe the Connie Macks  can take the measure of the  old crocks and put them in  their place. However rooters  are urged to be there to see  the game whichever way it  goes. Base running by Doug  Oike sparked the Crocks to  victory. While the Connie  Macks have nothing to say  about their strategy in Sunday's game it is expected Mr.  Oike will have many pairs of  eyes watching him.  Players of the Babe Ruth  team   from    Pender   Harbour  who went to Sechelt on Sunday July 10, to play against  the alleged Old Crocks were  Garry Helmer, Frank Anderson, Keith Fulton and Sandy  Hately. Crocks from Pender  Harbour were Gerry Gordon,  Bill Scoular and Lloyd Wiley.  Undaunted by the overwhelming play of the Old  Creeks the Pender Babe Ruths  will meet them on Sunday,  July 24 at Pender.  On  Main  Highway  OPEN      ON      SUNDAY  VINE IN OR TAKE OUT . A.  Chicken Pie & Chips    m  Fried Chicken & Chips $1.25  Y ���     .   t  Fish and Chips 500  Phone Gibsons 140  A good time and good eats  were enjoyed by all who attended the banquet at the Madeira Park Community Hall  on Saturday, July 9, to mark  the closing of the Babe Ruth  League season.  Twelve of the ball players,  their parents, coaches and  friends were welcomed by  team manager, Gerry Gordon,  wiho introduced Roy Taylor,  vice president of the league.  Mr. Taylor congratulated the  boys on their being tied with  the Residential School for the  league cup. The cup will be  presented at a later date to be  held by Pender for half of the  year.  A pleasant surprise of the  evening came with presentation by Bill Scoular to Garry  Helmer, popular rightihanded  pitcher, of the Harry Wise Memorial Trophy, donated by Dr.  Playfair for the most valuable  player.  This choice was greet-   : "���' "I  Suits tailored  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  i?  NEW TIRES  from  $10.88  6,70 x 15  6.00 x 16  (exchange)  DELUXE CHAMP  NEW TREADS  FULLY  GUARANTEED  5.90x13 ���- $ 9.90 ex.  5.50x15 ��� $10.90 ex.  6.70 x 15 ��� $11.50 ex.  6.00x16 ��� $10.24 ex.  No Charge of Installation  CHARLIE & TERRY  NEW TIRES  .7.50 x 14 Nylon Tubeless  $16.45  (exchange)  Firestone  Batteries  from  6 Volt   ���    $11.95 ex.  12 Volt    ���    $14.95 ex.  FULLY GUARANTEED  Gibsons Shell Service  Phone Gibsons 313  ed with great enthusiasm.  Mr. Scoular led a rousing  vote of thanKs to Mr. Gordon  and coach Keith Anderson who  guided tlie boys through a successful season.  Tne club acknowledges with  thanks donations from the following persons and organizations: Mrs*. J. L. Nvgard, Rae's  Coftee Shop,. Jim bchutz, Mrs.  Burroughs, r3 and J Store, J.  Cooper and Mrs. Charlton on  behalf of a Ladies Group, all  of Halfmoon Bay and Redroofs; Jervis Inlet Water Taxi,  A. A. Lloyd, Canadian Legion  No. 112, Pender Harbour Recreation Commission, and Madeira Park Store, all of Pender area.  Port Mellon returned to the  ���softball wars last week-end  after an absence of more than  two years.  The visiting Marine Hotel  club from Powell River marred the occasion however by  thumping the locals twice, 9-3  and 16-13 in a pair of loosely  played contests.  Despite the double set-back  Port Mellon showed good potential,   especially   when   one  REICHELT ��� PETERSON  St. Francis in the Wood  Church at Caulfield was the  setting for the ���wedding of  Sandra Lee Peterson and Richard Archer Reichelt. Rev. William Valentine performed the  double ring ceremony on June  24, 1960.  The bride is the daughter of  Mrs. A. O. Bohn and Mr. G. H.  Peterson. Her grandparents,  Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Peterson reside in Port Mellon; The  groom's parents are Mr. and  Mrs. Harry Reichelt of Granthams Landing.  Tlhe bride's gown was of  silk organza over satin with,  a bouffant skirt extending to  a chapel train. The bodice with  sabrina neckline was delicately overlaid with chantilly lace.  An organza headpiece hel-d.  her chapel length veil and she  carried white roses and stephanotis entwined with lilac ribbon.  Bridal attendants were Miss  Pat Lloyd, maid of honor; Miss  Gail Greggain, Miss Margaret  Smithsori and Miss Inga Prinz  as bridesmaids. They wore  short full-skirted gowns of Ji-  lac silk organza. Tailored bows  with small veils and white accessories completed the picture. They carried sprays of  white carnations and lilac  sweet peas.  ; Best man was the groom's  brother, Mr. Roy Reichelt of  Edmonton. Mr. Bob Douglas,  Mr. Cecil Martin and Mr. Harry Pateman were ushers.  After their reception at  which Mr. S. C. Peterson proposed the toast to his. granddaughter the happy couple left  for holiday spots in the United'  States and Alberta.  considers the fact pitchers  Norm McKay and Frank Girard hadn't pitUhed in three  years.  The team showed good speed  and at times shone defensively and with a few more games  under their belt will undoubtedly improve  at the plate.  Ihe next home game will  be en July 30 when Port Mellon will host Pacific Veneer  of New Westminster, a Canadian Forest Products plywood  plant.  MAPLES   VISITORS  Guests at The Maples recently included Mr. arid Mrs.  L. J. Parker, Jimmy, Barbara  and Barry from Lulu Island;  Mr. and Mrs. H. McCrae with  Donna, Michael and Stuart of  Vancouver and Mr. and Mrs.  Lome Tomalty with Michael,  Danny, Elizabeth; and David  from North Surrey. Mrs McCrea is the daughter of an old-  timer of Roberts Creek area,  Mrs. G.  Taylor.  BACK FROM TRIP  Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Rogers  of Gibsons have returned from,  a  two  week vacation in   Yel-  CHIMNEY FIRE  Monday   morning's  fire   alarm was a chimney fire iri the  Tyson home on Fletcher road.  Damage was slight,.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  io clean your watch  and jewelry-  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  SECHELT  BEAUTYSUOP  OPEN  Tuesday  to  Saturday  .   Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  ���4SHr*&CSBHBE9B3K3BI  Phone Sechelt l  BAR B-Q COOKOUTS  Thick Cut  GRADE A  STEAK  Spare RIBLETS   15fb,  BAR B-Q  BEEFSTEAKS  T--  lb.  1 only 10' Fibreglass $1JTQ-50  Cartop Boat....,   *v��J  Tyee Boat & Bait Sales  coats  i  s, skirts  .  uses  .  This SALE is timed so you can still get lots  of Summer wear  Off MISS THIS SALE  Phone SECHELT 12


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