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Coast News Jun 1, 1961

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Array ,5 '.'���.- ������������������..  ^��#&iisia_71��i braryV'���'  b. c. 7'.-:^  ^l^y^T^^ylf :S;7:7.|Sy7':vy7-y;  . ���  -������'.-��"is::>\  , ;7 JUSTy^JNE^OOD:5:  Mnw's  dining room  Gibsons ��� Ph.:836-9815  i'>"-<" ���������;>.;7- ���;  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons, * B.C.?  ^Volume 15,  Number, 22,' June 1,18-1.  7c per copy  More expansion   F$W ettt^ Jiffy 1  queen contest  Boat ramp  in  important  meeting   called    Sheppard of" the ^Indian ��� superin-  ��� Sechelt   Indian  Band   dealt    tendent's  department jy J-   Acfdi-  An  by  with .the results   of the, opera  tions of a Youth Guidance Group  sbn from the Indian Affairs re  gional  office and., Miss , Shirley  ;��� st  '"A new  development  for  Canadian   Forest  Products   mill   at  Port Mellon which may involve  millions of dollars was hinted at  x B^onday night when C. B. Davies  ' rftill manager, informed Gibsons  Qoard of  Trade something  was  liKely to be announced.  Mr. Davies; reported the prpr  jept* has been~ actively ~consider-  eej and is now" in tb�� enj&ieer-  injg stage with an announcement  l|_fely within a few weeks  fish^report  " %Week��enUing May 30:  ' *>Vanca��Ver ^Howe Sound ���  Weather 'conditions were . ideal  on Sunday but catches,of spring.  4^ck /sju$e$��?-4U-d-coho ^gritee  ^ere very "light The best fishing  f was found off, Gower Point. The  Praser River-run-off is continuing to discolor and spread1- debris  throughout'' local waters. The  '���spelt run oft Spanish Bank? and  July 1 celebration committee  raembprs announce four Mermaid Queen contestants will be  entered for this year's' event.  They are: -  /_  Patty. Smith, by Gibsons Kinsmen; Club. - "'^ ~"  Kay Louden, Elphinstone High  Sch/ool Badd-  Diane   Feidter,    Branch   109,  Canadian Legion.  * , s  Myrna Inglis, Sunshine Coast  Kiwanis Club-      . v -   >"'  Ballots for voting will be av-  ailable by the end. of thi^;|  The celebration eommitif  der chairmanship of D$ri.  of   the   Canadian   Legitf]  Tuesday evening at$_u��  the   committee   trr*~'  Wynne   Stewart,  secretary, is al  ber. /T^��^, �����<�����_  Committee/lj>TeporJsrt& revealed  operations vigreygolKC^iieacI and  fuller deta^g^^m^rm'transpire on JwmJsWr^iatinounceA  when GWj&$$$B&m becomes-  availablerr  Xl/  ion1ij_$__.-  Gibsons  Trainings  Day will take place on Elphin  man. ��� ^  The meeting was informed that  the 9 p.m. curfew for the reserve  had been found < most effective  resulting in a drop in the delinquency record. .All speakers commented on the success of the  Youth Guidance  movement.  The picture above, at 7 top,  shows Dr. Galbraith, zone superintendent-of, the Indian Health  service;  J.   Calagar  and L.   D.  Gibsons Board of Trade marine committee under -chairmanship of Dal Triggs will'approach  the village council vpthf a view  to exploring the possibilities of  a small boat launching ramp.  This was announced' by Mr.  Triggs at Monday night's Board  meeting at Port MeUon where  board members were guests of  Canadian .Forest Products - before the meeting opened-  Mr.' Triggs said he was amazed at the quantity of groceries  that went aboard visiting craft  right up to the time stores closed. He ^said he envied Sechelt  with its new launching ramp and  was of the opinion ^nefahould  be   established iat   Gibsons. ? --  He also displayed an exhaustive  questionnaire" sought   by a  business4 firm connected with Port Melton's Seaside Inn. Wives  boatings which asked ^for detail-, attended this function and dur-  ed information on  complete  fa-    ing ^g meetmg' were-guests of  Bernardo on, his- right with Chief  Charles Craigan and- Clarence  Joe of the Sechelt band. Other  guests were Mrs. G. Mussell,  chief of the Chilliwack preserver  Guy Williams,  president 1 of the  any    _ within  i&Tof'nil ^mcr_*;b_:^_ed tL^^S^iJ^ t0  in this area, when ffttint stoett    Seavie* Cemetery area.  fpr sport or persona--��ie  7Westview     --^- -���-  ���echelt Ialet ��� Fishing w��g spotty i  in the Westview-F*^Tf lOrer  Board of Trade bears  Native Brotherhood of.B.C:; Mrs. ��ea ^ Saty^y v*tt��i^catche$  Tom Hurley, editor of the Na- lyeragtog about 1 a*o or coho  tive Voice and H. G. CastiUou, g^gg per boat bef*^ risini  legal advisor for the North f% ^nds-cttrtailea gfloxt by smaller  erican Brotherhood. >^     -^ i��ts.  Returnsriil\'th-.Pender  (Photo by Dennis   Gray) yiarbour    area    were;M likewise  down from the previotis weekend with fisherme* averaging  as thart one sabtton per boat,  on both r Saturday; -and' Sunday.'  Catches were inade inside'. Pen-  on ga  tM��re^thim'W^pei^nsfsa^dbwn  to a dinner Monday" night held  by  Gibsons ~ Board of Trade at  1    enc  , ��� m  on  -Cat .   .  der Harbour and in the'vicinity  ���of Lees Bay. FisWngal; Porpoise,  Big Sports Day  set for June 10  Junior Olympic   -branch   areas   besides    Gibson*  big   Sportp    can enter through the Legion Lb          their  area.  Assistants are needed for the  running off of the varied events  broad jump, shot put,; discus e*>.  ent, softball. throw and nuinirt*  which - will l include' high ~ jurn^  events. Men will be required us  "^rk,   recorder,., judges,   head    _ judge, timers, .Starter and 'an?  enter and Mint compete in* their    nouncer. Some;of the post^ hav*  ���rone dm_ion higher,    been filled   bui  t|ere   wiU _b^  plenty to do. Bunners, boysyepr<t  girls, can be used also in Map*  ing the various officials inforn*-  ed of result, and events.  This is' the first big public*  sports event organized in recent  years and it is expected that with,  good weather there will be a  large turnout.  Afhtetes" coropcCzz  r__rt  compete in more than three ev-  thus a bantam can comjkete as  a midget and a midget as a juvenile- ", '���  Athletes fiving in other Legion  decided" to /write  cilities in Gibsons harbor for  small craft. Mr. Triggs also said  that rest rooms were also something that should be explored as  something has got to be done  with this problem.  He also reported that before  tolls could be charged at Gibsons  wharf and floats it would be necessary for the federal department involved   to  declare   Gib-  Canadian Forest Products  on  a  conducted  tour of the  mill.  John Harvey was chairman  and Mrs. Kay McKenzie, secretary. The meeting heard Mrs.  A. R. West of Gower Point, deal  with the district garbage problem. She outlined the project  which cleaned up Gospel Rock  area and thanked Gibsons council for the   use   of the garbage  sons wharf and facilities  a toll    disposal ^rea during the clean-  area.   As   regards   lighting  for    up drive.' '  the docks he said the contract  had been let to Gibsons Electric.  CWL family  night June 9  Family Night, the big event  of St. Mary's C.W.L. will take  place June 9 in.the School Hall  at Gibsons from 7 to 10 p.m.  Posters announcing this event  were prepared by the senior  catechism in a contest won by  Dennis Mulligan with Cecile  Reitz and -Pawn Armstrong, second and third.       * ' .    ���  There will be a door prize donated by Lang's Drug store of  Gibsons, a hair dryer. Coffee  and cake will be served. Booths  will include sewing,'home cooking, candy, fishpond, Lots for  Little and a Penny Parade: !Holy  Name Society members will'provide games for the men.     7y"  During the evening there will  be a draw for the big raffle how  Mrs. West outlined the garbage  collection in Gibsons and at Sechelt. Sechelt had a bylaw, she  said, which made collection compulsory^ The present Gibsons  area garbage collector, she reported, was generally satisfactory and was doing his best to  make a good job of gathering up  garbage.  She explained how Gower  Point Conservation committee  was working with other units in  the area to get some' action on  the; area garbage situatiphyyShe  also urged'that Gibsons^nd. Sechelt get together to -pake, some  The board  Black Ball Ferries on the prospects of improved service and  the opening up inside the Black  Ball fenced area of a parking lot  for local people wanting to., leave  their  cars parked at   Langdale.  Percy Lee, delegate to the annual .convention of Chambers of  Commerce in Vancouver said  Hon. P. Gaglardi has stated at  the meeting that, he would not  be able to come to this area for  a public appearance until Jie had  more facts and figures available  on the Squamish highway.  Mrs. Kay McKenzie reporting  on the meeting of secretaries said  she found Gibsons board meeting's attendance was well above  the national average. John Harvey, president., will attend the  quarterly general meeting at  Squamish, June 12, of the Chamber of Commerce. Danny Wheeler was appointed director of  Gibsons. Board of Trade.  . y��&y,tin  Sechelt",Inlet'continued^ packs held a going-up ceremony  .. 7M^ttivc "for 7&hi_,y although    jfc^mclm*JBm&la&&'+*&  the catch ^average" dropped^to 1  'salmon per* boat on  Sunday.  A  20% lb. spring salmon was taken in Porpoise Bay on Sunday.  Scouts t>ok_        ^P? JP^ leereatbB  tpMker ��tniHis  First G-tasns A and   B Cub'  Piano Recital  A good representation of the  different age- groups will be  heard when pupils of Betty Alien take part in a piano recital ���  arrangements Jfpr^^tto dispbsaiiof Thurs., June 1 at Elphinstone  vold-car bodies; nbw^':'Utf^i^g^tHe:. ; High 7School commencing at 8  countryside.77.^"^f.^:^'^f>77^yy:p.m. 7  r^yifTo^W^W^       First class honor students and^  ��f ^^^f^ifef^H^^SS" B;C.   Music    Festival:, students  m   Gibsons  viUagg : and   on, the . will���,��� be   aHi0      ^  recitalists.  wharf met withi a: response^aters. Mi.s.  Allen ywill ;^so h        h  on in the meeting when it was part m a Saint-Saehs work..  Mrs. F. Stewart  PTA president  At the annual meeting of the  Gibsons Elementary PTA Mrs.  F. Stewart was elected president. Other officers are Mrs. M.  Alsager, Mrs. G. Coates, Mrs. J.  Scott, Mrs. P. MacDonald, Mrs  M. Clement^ Mrs. E. Husby.  Mrs. J. Davidson, Mrs. V. Mur-  dock, Mrs. L. Inglis and Mrs. C.  Fisher.  As retiring president,, Mis, P.  Volen gave a talk on what the  PTA can do if we all get in and  work.  Mr. Bob Wilson, of the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department  spoke on the safety of the school  buildings. He said they are generally satisfactory and recommended what could be done to  improve one or two situations.  Mrs. C. Jackson, chairman of  the School .Board, spoke on the  Grade 7 situation, the. new-iLang-  dale school 'and the building plans  for' Gibsons. This was followed  by a brisk question-and answer  period.  This was the last meeting of  the year. ''���'  decided to, see what . could ,be  'done about it.7'/'v\ 77ryvy-y..'7  , Mr. Harvey outlined a litter  sloga^^ricpmpetition for school  children;'^sponsored by the Gow-  Mrs; Allen.;whoawas born in  New Westminsterr won, her first;  music event by winning the ,un-  FATHER BtJRIED  -William Mylroie, "88,' father ..of  William H. and Thomas Mylroie.  of * Gibsons 'died :May; 28.   He  leaves;two  other sons, John:in  _he following lads became mem  bers of the troop: From A pack,  David Burritt, Ian Hunter and  Mike SkeDett; B pack, Robbie  Boyes, Jim DorvaL Ted Feidler  and Terry  Forshner.  After the boys were accepted  by Scoutmaster H. JBarendregt  from Cubmasters Ed Burritt and  G. Thatcher, a joint entertainment filled the remainder of the  evening. Winners of the corral  tng-of-war were A pack, Night  Hawks and B pack Scouters^  First Gibsons B cub pack  iieia a. successful Family Night,  Thurs., May 18 in the Legion  Hall. Besides games) and skits,  Mike Day presented an ac-  cordlan solo. Mr. N. Rudolph,  district commissioner gave a  ' short talk to the cubs and their  families. Plenty ol donuts and  pop "were on hand to end this  happy evening.  Gibsons B Pack thanks the  Canadian Legion 109 for the  free use of the hall for the  regular cub meetings which  are held every Tuesday evening. ,  Raven Patrol of 1st Gibsons  Boy Scouts troop brought  home a 70% average scoring  from She Powell River Camporee on May 12, 13 and 14. The  boys enjoyed themselves and  have returned with a good  mariner of new ideas.  Members of the patrol were  Patrol Leader Ken Sneddon  and Mario Barendregt as his  second, with scouts Wayne  Swanson, RusBd Thomas, Peter  RigSby, Barry Quarry and  Scoutmaster Hank; .Barendregt ;  ���who-was one of the judges^at  camp   headquarters.  Tommy Rubens, consultant for  the Fraser Valley and the 'Sun-'  shine r Coast,  will be in Gibsons-,  to speak to the June 7 meeting:  of ' the   Recreation   commission-  Since ' 'organization of the pro--  vincial recreation centres in 19^_  Tommy   Rubens  has  instructed.,  and   organized  recreational   activities for the entire Fraser Valley. A part of his talk here will,  be on the topic of expanded organization of -community recreation throughout our area.  Meeting time is 7:30, at the.  home of Mrs. Lucille Holden,  Franklin Road. Any recreation  group not already represented!'  on the Gibsons Recreation commission is invited to seni a delegate to "this meeting.-  ^a��e ^^P^no^classat thei    Vahcouver  and  Rob'ert   in Chi  tinder way. Bring your weekend /...ei:. Point Group, the Board and  guests out for an evening of fun.  Gift of pews ^j:  Ninety W.A. members of the  North Vancouver deanery visited  St; Hilda's Anglican W.A. The  party Was headed by Mr&. Dorcas Fane, president of the Diocesan W.A. and accompanied by  Miss Marilyn Fane, well-known  for her work in youth leadership.  St. Hilda's has received a gift  of pews from St. John's in North  Vancouver. A cleaning party was  organized which brought put 14  women and six men members of  the congregation who scrubbed,  sanded, polished and varnished  with Mr. J. S. Northcote supervising the alterations and repairs  The church now looks smart and  ready for tlie summer season.  the.'1' Tourist   association. , A five ���  dollar  prize   had   been .yoffered 7  and he reported there had been  a good response  among   school  children.'^.--.. - ���'���������'- -��� '���������"���  y>';-y. -.-���  CARNIVAL!  B.C. Music Festival after one  year of tuition. She was years  later .ch'bseri.-by the Music Teachers Federation to represent the  province in a concert tour of  western provinces and was also  granted the first bursary given  by the B.C. Institute of Music  and Drama.  cago. There is one daughter,  Lillian in Vancouver. A. brother  Fred S. and a sister: Mrs. P.  Hathaway also live in Vancouver. The funeral was held May 31  with Rev. F, A. Ramsay . officiating. Burial was in Forest Lawn  Field of Honor.  BANK HOURS  Bank of Montreal in Gibsons  and Sechelt, announces a continuous service daily except Saturday from 10 ajn. to 3 p.m.  with the usual 4.30 to 6 p.m. service Fridays onry. This means  the bank: will he open during the  lunch hoar each day.  There will be a carnival at  Roberts Creek school grounds,  Fri., June 2, starting at '2:30  p.m. at which Elphinstone High  School band in their new uni*  forms will provide music.  This carnival which will continue until dark will also have  bingo and Little League Baseball and other items. It has been  arranged by the Parents Auxiliary. This event was rained out  on May 26. :  DEGREE  SLINN  William George Slinn of Gran-;  thams Landing was one of many  who received their degrees at the  University of British Columbia  at the spring congregation/ ceremonies in the UBC armory. Mr.  Slinn received his Bachelor of  Applied Science degree jin engineering physics from the hands  of Chancellor Dal Grauer.  Mr. Sllnn's name is the only  one whose home is in this area  to receive a degree this year.  O.A.P.O.   SOCIAL  . Monday, June 5, the' O.A.P.O ���  will hold���? a social starting at 2  p.m. in Kinsmen Hall. At this  meeting the president, William  Haley will describe a circle tour  he took with other O.A.P.O: officials to Vancouver Island and  back. This was arranged by  Black Ball   Ferries.  Bornues wanted  Gibsons Gob Pack is looking  for beer and pop bottles, also  old batteries. Anyone wishing to  donate these articles can phone  Geoff Thatcher at 886-2479 for  free pickup service.  I.O.O.F.  DRAW  Brian Gorrie of Vancouver  was announced as the winner of  the boat draw held by the IOOF.  BAND CONCERT  Elphinstone High School band  will present a concert at Port  Mellon on June 2 in the Community Hall. This concert will  start at 8 pan.  Brownies at camp  On May 27, five Brownie Packs,  met at the Girl   Guide Camp.  Each Brownie Pack had completed two projects. They were  inspected by Mr. and Mrs. Allen and Mrs. Browning. Eacl_<  pack earned a Pack certificate-  There were seaside, campfire*  and farm   scenes.  Brownies,  Guides and leaders:  nfe lunch   on the  grass  outside  the- Brownie   Hide-away. 'After-  lunch, while  they were  playing;  games,  peanuts and  candy filled the air, resulting in  quite a',  scramble.  The Guides took the Brownies:,  on a walk and showed them,  around the camp. The walk took  ythem to 'the -.chapel ..which is:;  really beautiful. The day enaedE;  with cookies and juice..  Church ceremony  ' The cornerstone laying for the  new Gibsons United Church will  take place Sunday morning following a brief service in Gibson  Memorial United Church at 11  a.m. Sunday.  - Rev. David Donaldson will be  assisted in this ceremony by J  Harry Chaster, one of the oldest  members of the church who will  perform the actual placing of the  cornerstone. Members of the  congregation will move from the  old to the new church by car.  1961 CENSUS  The 1961 Census begins  Thursday, June 1. The bulk  of counting is expected to be  completed in cities in two  weeks, and in rural areas in  three weeks. .��������� ���. stT'otpi^.       ;������'���'������������': y: '  2       Coast News, June  1, 1981.  Bow to Torture Your Wife  Aytzsaau.vsic  '/M   FORTY SIX   MYS��LS=.  /VOD TfiS  LTTrtLE \\lOW  H��Re   IS FIFTV  R ���oast Metus  *i- Piiblisned   every   Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  Ad., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  nail; Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  fewspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  JfcC. 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.  TFred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  .���:.,���:     v Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  ��.-  ���"��� i <f * *  Gibsons looks forward  In 1948 the Vancouver Province in its 50th anniversary edition  \  published an interesting item concerning Gibsons.  >y    The copy, of this edition was supplied .the ,Coast News by Mrs.  Harry Winn who with Mr. Winn can recount more of Gibsons' history than most other persons alive today.  The story in the Province was headed Gibsons Looks Forward  to.Continuing Growth and read:      7; 7      ',':':"������'      a    ^7  ;y "It is a far cry at Gibsons today (March 25, 1948) from the year  ijBJRJywhen George Gibson landed on ^the shorey of UusyUttl%yillage;  For-over 27 years Mr. Gibson lived along its shores here until his  death.  i "The spot where he landed is now the f site of the largest of  wharves on the B.C. Coast area, a new $65,000 structure opened last  year.      :, y . ,-  .  ? "Gibsons was incorporated into a village onJVfarchJl, 1929 and  fjhe first council meeting was held April 4, 1929 with a commission  ���I three, the late W. W. Winn, S. A. HoUand and Flora Jack. The  population today (March 1948) is over 500.  "Around 1891 Capt. Bridman started a transportation service to  Vancouver with an old side-wheeler, the Mermaid. Capt. Marney ran  the first real passenger boat, Saturnia. In 1900 the Union Steamship  company started with the Comox and a rival company, the.Terminal  Navigation company, put on the Defiance. In 1901 the Union added  the Cassier, and the Terminal the Britannia.  "In 1004 Union discontinued the service and the Whittaker group  started with the Tarta and the Haddy Hanson which later became  the Sechelt. This was the Sechelt Navigation Co.  "The Union Company resumed service in 1924 and was the only  transportation until 1945, when the Ferry Sea Bus Lines entered the  picture giving twice a day service from Gibsons to Fishermans Cove.  >- "The department of education under the Cameron plan consolidated this district into Sechelt District 46, making Gibsons the central^  spot for the proposed new high school to service the peninsula from  Pender Harbour to Port Mellon: 7  "At present the school serves 275 pupils from grades one to 12.  Six acres on the Catholic church site have been set aside for the proposed hospital and two brothers, Dr. Allan and Hugh Inglis take care  of the peninsula iils. VON service is available to all, with supervision  of the .school and a well baby clinic."  Thai ends the story as published on March 25, 1948. It presents the  picture of Gibsons 13 years ago. ; 7 ���   y  Since then more than $150,000 has been spent on the $65,000 wharf  and appurtenances. There are now 15 Black Ball Ferries daily in  summertime, three high schools, more than 1,500 pupils, a village  council of five members, a full time village clerk, fewer vacant lots  on which to build, many more stores with a greater variety of goods  and a Canadian Forest Products pulp mill employing about 350 persons who have a beneficial effect on life in general in Gibsons and  surrounding area. As well it is an area which is attracting more and  more people.  Want to guess what an editor will have to say when he sits down  in 1_C4 and reads the Coast News of 1961? It can be said today as in  1918 Liat "Gibsons Looks Forward to Continuing Growth."  Physical  Editor: In your-last issue it  is to be noted that'your leading  editorial "Fitness * would help"  contains a gratuitous; slam at  persons "going the rounds with  the ban-the-bomb petition."  It requires fitness of mind and  body to carry on this ban-the-  bomb campaign. Following tre^  mendous crowds without- ques1-  tion does not make for progress: ���  We witnessed millions following  the end of World Wars One and  Two shouting and cheering vo.-  ciferously for the victories gained. Years'after many who shouted loudest wondered what and  where the victory'.. The ban-the-  bomb supporters in the main are  striving valiantly to avoid world  war* three.  Permitting nuclear defences  from the U.S.A. here in Canada  is not in.keeping with the spirit  of. love thy neighbor as thyself.  Who and what are we - going to  protect? jand" against whom? ,.,  Let me wholeheartedly agree,  with your statement. "remaining  soft and doing little more than  signing petitions is a good way  to commit national suicide" we  could say international or world  suicide'. I find no fault in eulogizing the 'heroes "who .displayed their mettle on the battlefields of the'* world" many of  them driven' into the ranks of  the heroes by the lack of job-  to provide for themselves and  their families. We don't want \q  test that mettle and "being,, alile  to take it again." , '�����  In  most cases ���  if'the tejr*  roinoldgy, may be  excused ��� it  requires'more guts that glamor  t6:T>e active in the ranks of thje  small minorities? Democracy \%  a great thing, but what progress  would have been  made by  the  oftentimes overwheming majorities in our,legislative chambers'  were   it not   for   the  persistent  campaigning   of   active   minori>  ties   is   anybody's  guess.   What  we need today is more and stijl  more ban-the-bomb propaganda.  Our governments. are seemingly  hopeless  in 7their ~ efforts   t6  tell   the  populace   what   to' day  Practically all; bur leading col?  umnists wrote most scathingy m  the   foblhardiness   of   the   grea|  farce ,To.qsM��held recently, piefr  e^aker^^ahd^'Bennett   evidently  wanted no part of it in person)  What a travesty! 7/  First ywe are told to expec)  thousands here in the Sunshine  Coast, a practice in evacuating  the citizens of Vancouver.  For*  arouses  omic, social, political and whatever else all the members of the  human race want.  The ' world does not have to  "provide hard knocks." If there  was not that spirit of competition in the first place,- it could  be accepted that- each person  has abilities and > interests which  are as individual as he is, and  there could be "a social" system  which, in turn, would.��llow the  abilities to-be-used and'the.interests to be developed in the  way each person wishes, which  would therefore be the best way  for him. We wouldJiave freedom  then.  Your- editorial states also: /'If  lessons ,of obedience can.be'ip-  stilled  into  the  young , mirid, a  great deal would be accomplished,    because,    from    obedience  many other* things can be achieved   with -greater   ease."    What  other things?8 And   is  the  ease  with which one attains an object  the measure of its worth? Various individuals have tried what  your   editorial   calls   "instilling  obedience into the young mind."  Another,   apter  expression   than  that,   is   indoctrination    of   the  young. Hitler was one of the individuals noted for just exactly  that process. 1 know  that it is  desirable not to have that  kind  of" obedience,   and  necessary if  you are to live in a democracy,  otherwise there is no democracy  Obedience is slavery. It is un-  think. A* belief that people must  be blindly obedient to whatever  authority   is    governing    them,  that youth must obey its elders  because  they  are   simply  there  and   older,   leads   to   a   nation  which publishes nothing but propaganda presenting only nationalistic" arguments, a feeling that  the   nation   is   more   important  than    anything   else' on   earth,  which leads to censorship which  allows nothing to be-printed or  said   in  the nation that   might  cause people, to  begin thinking,-  which are afiU very- provocative  steps towards the- establishment  of a state which is a totalitarian  institution and will never be anything but that because it can so  effectively control the minds of  the citizens. So you would have  a brain-washed, unable to think  public, who might be virtuously  physically - strong;;   they would,  though,   have , the . questionable  security of never having to think.  ,1  believe that, humanity is of  prime importance on earth, and ���  I believe in the "love thy': neigh-  fried to death, in one great surge  of togetherness. This kind of  brotherhood we don't need.  The idea of the nuclear disarmament petitions is so that  the nations of the world will disarm, and there will be no danger of people being blown to  kingdom come. After that, people  will be able to work in order to  try -to - understand each other,  and in order that they may be  free. ' ' i*.��>v|  Is youth's, real strength physical strength? And then do we  suddenly become wise when we  have, reached some miraculous  old age? " How. does one become  wise in a day?  Your editorial again ��� "Young  sters should take stock of the  fact that-regardless of whether  they win at sports or mental" activity they are building themselves for greater things to come  Activity of this type will be of  more value to the,nation .than  going the rounds with ban-the-  bomb petitions.- Survival in a hot  or cold war will go to the fittest.  Remaining soft and doing  little  mies" you kill shows how good  you are. They are people, and I  do not believe that anybody  should take another's life on nationalistic grounds, which were  the reasons behind* wars like  those were.  What we in this world need is:  (1) ��� to do away with nuclear  weapons, and (2) ��� to stop thinking militaristically.  Sonia Puchalski.  Editor's note: It is a pity that  when one talks' of physical f fitness militaristic objectives immediately come to the minds of  some people. Have -we -not* the  right as peaceful citizens to -be  physically and mentally fit?  As regards obedience^' all parents 'jmow fundamental obedience is a necessity.' An obedient  person can still think as an individual. If parents were not  obedient to their, role in life  where would the world be?  Regardless of nuclear, or any  other type of destructive force,  physical and mental fitness is a  fundamental which has   nothing  more than signing petitions is a'   to do with mass destruction. We  good   way   to   commit   national  suicide."  Petitions and civil disobedience  being the only', immediate means  believers in disarmament; have  with which- to, act, in 'order to  promote their beliefs, not "signing petitions for nuclear disarmament is a better way for the  people of the world to commit  international suicide. There is  not much use in being physically  fit if the greatest of the great  things (what are they? Please  suggest some.) that you have  to look forward to is" your extinction. We ,do not say that we  are "doing the nation good" ��� I  believe that the nation is for the  benefit of the people,' not the  other way around.  It is hot easy to survive, be  you physically fit of unfit, when  your area has been hit by a 1000-  . megaton bomb and every breath  you take makes you more radio-  activated. What happens is that  you don't survive. You get radiation sickness and you die. It is  not a painless death either.  The people of Hiroshima and  Nagasaki did not die when they  were atom bombed because they  were physically unfit. I know that  it wasn't necessary for them to ,  suffer as'they did and as they  are still doing. Neither is it necessary for any cotheryhuman being , ���; toy go   through '���:'the7;7samey  tunately that sickening spectac^t    ^P&Vt^S?' .��^^i^P^87^11 oh^jy thing:'.���' only now5ifTwbuldgbe"  was avoided. Next we are tol<|  to get our basement shelters  built, some job for suite renters  and those without basement..  How many government officials  have done so would be interesting to discover. Now .we are to  have a meeting of all mayors'1,;  reeves and chairmen of village  commissioners^ Wonderful!  Talk as we7 may there is ng  sound defense against the exist-:  ing nuclear devices. We must do  away with this terrifying poten.-5  tial.  About the only ones who are  bent on continuing this, wasteful  expenditure are those who ex-  ject to profit thereby and to hell  with the consequences. We surely want to look beyond that and  in the struggle to bring about  total disarmament ".Fitness  would help."  '��� '���f :v7 -7 ; *'.. Dave'; Rees.,  ���        /,  Editor's, note: Present day de-,  structive. bombs are here to stay  so let's face it. Movements to  ban bombs might prevent wide  destruction and loss of life, but  cannot prevent war. TEitness of  body and mind could be utilized  to devising means to use miciear  energy to the best of our ability.  As regards guts and glamor,  this can also be applied to those  who strive to tear down misconceptions, of which these days  the membership is small, therer  fore a minority.  can to 7 promote' disarmament^  including signing petitions, one  is an accessory to the crime of  murder7 It doesn't matter how  many massacres constitute an  atrocity, one is condoning murder by not helping disarmament.  Even if ho nation attacks another nation with such' weapons,  we need disarmament because  as long as we don't have it,  nations will have the weapons.  To be armed in this way, nations  must have the weapons; to have  the weapons nations must test  them. Testing releases radiation.  Hence by not trying to stop it,  one is .saying that he thinks the  murder of those alive now, and  those who would have been, is  permissible.  "I think the argument of "If  Russia has the bombs, we hav;$  to have them, so that if they kill  us we can at least kill them  back," is the weakest excuse of  all. Is Slavic blood less valuable  and less to be desired than Anglo-Saxon of Latin American  blood? Or Oriental than Occidental? I don't think so.' T believe  that each man is as important  as any other. But neither do I  propose, by that; that the whole  world's    population    should   be  worseK���;thatyis,, more .extensive,  because bombs 7iidwy aire thousands of times more potent than  those werep because yin thesis  years thatyha^  therij'Jhucleafy scientist^  veloped far more powerful wea-        Surely you must  realize  that  pons of destruction. And'I think     attention  to   these conditions  is  are alive today. 'Can we not keep  ourselves fit for our own sake?  If it is a sin to strive to keep fit,  the editor will Continue as a sinner. In the event of nuclear was  he will do his best to survive.  In the meantime the editor  has been obedient to the rules  of his craft and, has published  this letter-in the columns of this  newspaper. If he has become a  slave by being obedient to his  craft, please)remember, the letter could have  been" ignored.  HOLIDAY TRAVEL .     .  Roberts Creek Community As^  sociation has sent to Hon. P.  Gaglardi, minister of highways  at Victoria, a letter of protest  dealing Vith travelling conditions between Horseshoe Bay and  Sechelt Peninsula. Here is a copy  of the letter,.  Dear Sir: l  Once again our association is  adding its voice to the protests  of the travelling public between  Horseshoe Bay and the Sechelt  Peninsula. Every year conditions are becoming worse, as  population increases.  It is absurd and intolerable  that anyone should have to  spend so much ^time, sitting in  cars, waiting for ferries in this  day and age. And to go such a-  short distance too. We stronglv  urge7you to ^give iis faster and  ,t$tter ,ferry^,|^^ce,T^h^^as; met i  havftfso often pointed oiit^ if;ithe  road from Squamish 'was complet  ed ,it would ^aU^viate 'conditions,  that there will be nothing great  to come unless we and our descendants can live.    7  Your editorial says in closing:  "So to all members of all organizations making youth conscious of its real strength, keep  . up the good work. Those men  who displayed their mettle on  battlefields of the world know  what 'being able to take it'  means." In the first place, before the development, use in two  cases, and now the potential use  of -nuclear arms, there 'were  what you might call the "battlefields of the world.'' But if^any  country at present of in the: future decided to attack another  nation using nuclear weapons, it  would be the whole world that  would be the battlefield. "Being  able to take it" was all right  for wars up to about 1945. but  the "it", wasn't, as bad then as  now. And I don't think, either,  that  how  many of your   "ene-  imperattve. Present travelling  conditions are: keeping, a lot of  people from the Sechelt Peninsula!' y ;   ^ J. Mohnifet ��� w 7  / Secretary,; Roberts Creek  Community Association.  A THANK YOU  Editor: I wish to take this  ���opportunity to thank you for  the publicity gained and the  accuracy of your copy of the  reports sent in, sdnce the auxiliary was first formed in January of this year. Your co-ope-  /ration ia ^eatl^ app^^iaAed  and the results have been most  /gratifying. ��� Mrs. Arthur Redman, publicity , executive,, Sechelt Auxiliary to the St.  Mary's Hospital. '  All the pulp and paper mills  combined use only one third of  tlie annual forest cut.  Tim-h has only to change hands a few times to become fiction.  * *      *   .  - Nobody ever gets anything for nothing, but a lot of people keep  trying.  * *       *  Success comes before work only in the dictionary.  * *       *  ,:     F__rp3e who fly into a rage always make a bad landing.  * *       *  QnzQJUj lias everything in its favor including the price.  * *       *  SwaUnwing your pride will never give you indigestion.  *tg J.* rf���  -     A Toi -ff lellows who say what they think don't do enough thinking.  > %.        %        *  Have character ��� don't be one.  Editor. Referring to your editorial in the Coast News of Thurs  day, May 25, 1961, entited "Fitness Would, Help."  ,. The reason that we carry  around" petitions stating that we  in Canada do not want the Canadian government to accept nu-  cear arms is that we want to  be able to live, and to live without the fear that the world will  be destroyed.  Your editorial states: "Competition is still a vital force and  the > will to win remains as valuable an asset as it has been ever  since time began." The will to  win what? I would like to know  what ,you are referring to. There  is something better than competition. That i_" co-operation. Perhaps the world has had enough  of competition, arid needs cooperation instead. At any rate  what would happen by using the  latter as a basis for society instead of the former could not  be worse than what has come  about in societies based on competition. 1 do not agree that "the  will to win" is a valuable asset  unless people have the will to  win equal things for all members of  the  human race,  econ-  THE COAST NEWS IS SOLD  AT THE FOLLOWING PLACES  !  Murdoch's Store, Irvines Landing  Llojrd's Store, Garden Bay  -. ��� y-~  , ' -  ; y.. ._- .    .'..  Filgas Store Irvines Landing  7       Madeira Park Store  ���v>. : Hassans Store, Madeira Park  7B1 &yj Storey Half moon Bay  Rae's Coffee Bar, Halfmoon Bay  Service Store, Sechelt  .Shop 'Easy Store, Sechelt  Village Coffee Shop, Sschelt  Lang's Drug Store, Sechelt  Peninsula Athletic Club, Sechelt  Selma Park Store  Vic's Trading Post, Wilson Creek  Elphinstone Co-Op Assn., Gibsons  Tidball Store, Roberts Creek  Cooper Store, Ganthams  Hamner Store, Hopkins Landing  Black Ball Ferry  Cafe, Ferry Landing  Ferguson's Store, Port Mellon  Lang's Drug Store, Gibsons  Danny's Coffee Bar, Gibsons  Super-Valu, Gibsons  Dutch Boy, Gibsons  Midway Store, Gibsons  Welcome Cafe, Gibsons  Ken's Foodland, Gibsons  Dogwood Cafe, Gibsons  Black & White Store, Gibsons Nightingale refuses to sirsg for
te.-.. A:vBy.-:<:'Er£c Thomson
Coast News,  Jun'e 1, 1961.
(Article 5
The day after ,we arrived in.
Britain, my wife and I. went
to Twickenham; to see the Seven
•a Sides. This is", a lovely
ground, about the size of the
P.N.E. Stadium, away .but in
the. country, and. is the' Mecca
of English Rugby and. the
graveyard.. of 'Scottish'- hopes,
for. that unfortunate country
has' 'seldom,-., if ever, ,won a
game there.
This spectacle that we , saw
was ; something different and
consisted, of the> final rounds
of a knock-out competition, in,
which oyer. 200 teariiis from all
over England compete,"; the 14
survivors .coming "to -Twickenham., plus one. teama invited
from Scotland and one from
France.' This year the■' French
team for. understandable reasons, couldn't make; it, s>o a
team, -curiously'''enough "from.
New; Brighton, = near; -Liverpool,
took their place. : '■•■• -■- • v:.y
We got there' early ihfV the
afternoon'and the staiids were
full, so we stood, at one end.
Across the various landings at
either end there are iron rails,
breast high, so we could lean
on   them ' and-(\ease" oiir' feet.
order and a j feeling thaty there
are ..few places in the -world
today - where'T^this -"safety-yaiye
.would be allowed..
We' had . lunch' one day " al
Swan .and : Edgars, a depaft-
_nent:;. store 7much. like what
Spencer's in .Victoria used -to
be; During. lunch',- girls modelling the ^latest iinj^ummer.. dres-
•Leaning i witfh. iis'"was''a gentle- ■ -..- ■--■•■,•-
man,  with whom we "got mtb  :lf. a-nd *f^ng :^ meander-
conversation,'and; who, wasyfa-    ?d around.the^tables        — ■
June 10-~ I)mner :7 p.m. r—.Dance (Licensed) 9 p.m.
ADMISSION $2: -r  For;' Tickets  Ph. '= 886-2494
'^'V',V.'  '>'''' •;
7,      ''.>:.,\":'...
miSR^::^j   Ph. 886-2350"':
:;':;:;; :yi3gjjyyg£y;yy y ':
R. S. Rhodes
Doctor of Optometry
204 Vancouver Block
:V_mcoaver,y B.C
Announces he will be in Sechelt
.;y'y.:.y.;;^y|;j^NE,S:7 77 ;7
Foran appointment 'for eyey exam-nation phone
".'••'-   Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-»525
If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their
present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.
GIBSONS, B.C: — Ph. 886-2092
STORE HOURS — Open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.
Closed on Mondays .,.,
White 3-piece bathroom set with taps .....;. ■$;.. 99.00
Colored 3-piece bathroom set with taps ........ $119.00
(We (have the higher price sets too)    *\i.? •-.■•?
White enamel shower cabinets  !•;„:"$  52.50
We have full stock of Streamline copper pipe &. fittings
4", soil pipe, 5 feet long, single Hub   .
4" soil pipe,y£f fce_y_ori&double hub
1/2" copper pipe^pierifoot•-, ..j7:..^J7^..
1/2" copper elbow: >...v..„      .10^
Solder   :£..
.£•' ;x
1:7..:.'"$ <mo
::.„:.1.„'"'- $ "-.i 0._St> ■,
Ii...:': 7y720£''
........ tee 15$
SPECIAL — Double stainless steel sinks 1: 7 :. $27;5©
3" copper pipe, per foot   „..„._.,..........:  $   1.39
New Pembroke baths     ......;.... ...7..;...!..yy $52.50
\ New English china toilets with seats   ...:•..,.... $31.90
Double cement laundry tub   .....;........ ■.;.;.„..7.....y $13.50
No. 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery)    .....:.l $48.50
4" No-Crode pipe, 8 feet long, per length ...... $| 3.75
3ya" Perforated No-Crode pipe  7.7 ;„....!.. $  2.35
New toilet seats   y.;::............. „...„....:..„....../.:.l7.v $  3.90
Anything you buy from us if "you don't want it I will
refund* your money immediately
Elko glass lined No. 30 single element ...... $74.00
Elko glass lined Noi 30 doubles element ....... $83.00
No. 40 glass lined double element  1  $89.00
Fibre glass laundry '-'-tubs for less than the big stores
You can buy-the (Cobra brand plastic pipe
cheaper from me
The new Beatty shallow or deep well pumps
- ,(Save 5 to 10 dollars)
iniliar with" the-'teams andypersonalities.   -'  . •'?!  yr'7      •■'■-.-'<.
■     '.   ; y *     *   ';#        '-'■/•:.*';7"'
.£? even, players : compose, a
team, instead of fifteen yand
they play .two seven minute
halves and a gametakesexact-
ly .20 minutes. This tempo was
kept: to the dot, j! all afternoon,
a tribute to, thev supreme fitness of the players. There weife
no .injuries, no, arguments, ho
unkind, remarks from, the spectators, ,Ijut lots of. applause,for
any nice play and-.they afternoons' entertainment.. was as
high-class an exhibition, of
rugby as , it should l?e played
as I have ever seen.
One   of   the referees was -a
JFrendniman   brought; oyer  for
k- As  a "'fashion"- note irreport
. tiiaty - .this -7 year's .."d'r&sses ;/.' ate.
longer :and\ wider   than -v.last ■
^year's, and lhave much:need to'
be. Bathing"' suits   are "briefer
-arid • tighter. \-r^Pi'
''"/.''.. 7*7 * 'c* .:. ''.i'V':'
There; is some foundation
for the story thajt last year
two young'men. were completing7 on .^a Saturday afternoon
ay windibw-clressing at: one .q£
the: l_rge stores^ and. for ' the
run of it, put ?very:- _fedrt"nskii:t_
on the last'\winWw-fildf':'.:rof
fcrms and left' thehi therey^ver
Sunday. The result was'WHsa-
iSonal. This fashion 'spread
across' the; country and the
girls' dresses are;all very short,'
ome wide 'and 'sbme: so'nar-
the occasion evidently one of g^JS* f w°n^ers ^-^
note and it was announced on we^rs-,<ran walk ,let: a^ne _it.
the loud speaker that this was v» -Nearly all the girls are bare-
his last appearance. After the ££*d;-due .t© Present hair styles,
match in which he was referee    #«"*    there    are    just I two
schools of thought about equal
in numbers.;, Number one is
that the hair is dyed, usually
a henna shade and stacked
aloft like a last year'si; bird's
nest, number two is that the
hair is left quite long and
touseledj-"round the neck "after
the styley'of the Italia^: movie-
stars.- . ■iut,i.t.,=i,>...
was over and». the. teams were
leaving the7field,> both;teams
snaking for the same: exit, the
losing team without prompting
stood courteously aside to. allow this gentleman to precede
them, which really:. brought a
cheer for. his; farewell, v
We did not stay to see the
final game, but London' Scottish, last* year's -wmhers^were
the victors, the other finalists
being the Scotch team, Stewart's College, Edinburgh. One
noticeable feature was.the reserved and articulate-;announcing on the loud speaker. Another was the- free and easy
way in .; which the spectators
were able.. to, ^6 to. a. canteen
\ in the grotinds^^and come. back
laden with large g_a_a_8 of
beer and other smaller drinks,
for consumption by themselves
and their  lady friends.
With all this freedom, there
wasn't one sign of anybody
being the Worse, of it., The entrance: money was 2/6, or 35
cents ,the attendance, 40,000
and the entire proceeds, over
£6000. is turned over to chari-
*y«   " .'." "■'■...?■■ ■'.'."-.5-;>       - -.   «■■'■ ;:
By.. chance,. we picked   up
our. English friend at the railway station and later, he tele:
phoned to invite us to his home
in the  country for a visit on
the Sunday afternoon. This involved a train trip of about 30
miles through   Cruildford,  Sutton,   Epsom  and  other   towns
familiar to. C.E.F. veterans. We
arrived  at-ra. lovely home on,
three    acres, \ partly    garden,
partly woods, full of birds. We
•; ■ not only 'Mad', a sumptious tea,
'v.but .bur hostess on" no notice,
kept us* tola very nice supper
before, driving us irr to get the
last train^.,;7.^ "....:,:  .
Our host and I, after dark,
wertt outfto hear a nightingale,
one having ybeen singing there
theJ preyi6us;seyehing, tout had
ino lu^ftaiid^possibiy ! the company . of three -irnipoftant cats
imay have been the disturbing
factor. On; our- way „to the
ytrain :• we learned that, our
■ friends are -to?be; in Edinburgh
when we are there, so we shall
meet.again., .,'
v T'" <"" '''-• 7:*';-:&S*'- ■ '    ' '     -    '
y 7 Come '• down "to ;Kew in Lilac
time,   It   isn't   very, far from
•■ -London. We did-^ust that and
;■ found    tJhe   lilac's,    rhododen-
drons,  chestnuts!' and tulips at
Itheir best and of all the tulips,
; I thought".a darK red Darwin
"Camp Fire'V was; the best. We
rememibered ; a    loaf , for   the
birds.'and it' was well we did,
for I timed.Mary, twice in different parts of the gardens and
both  times, she   had   20 birds-
rio hand; in a minute and 30 in
two    minutes,    from    mallard
ducks.,,to. ay tinyi robin  which
.came    and   perched yon    her
hand/   v7    i-'-irp
On . Sunday afternoon we
visited Hyde/.Park Corner to
listen to the orators. There is
a space provided and railed
off, about the size of the Kinsmen's Playground in Gibsons
and on this occasion there
were eight speakers and several huh d..r e d listeners. We
sampled 'all' eight and their
subiects ranged^, from hell fire
to the War office.'Many of thei.
listeners were colored.
*      «       sfs 	
Proceedings were orderly
and while there was a crossfire of banter the thing which
impressed me was that the
sneaker was allowed complete
freedom of speech,, no matter
how critical Ihe was. There was
not one policeman around. We
came away with a profound
respect    for    British  law  and
(To; bei-contiriued) 7
Four new roses are announced as winners of the All-America
^Rose Selections" awatd cfbr 1962; marking the first time in 12 years
that as many as four selections have been named.       :\ ''
Sharing the garden world spotlight,'the winners are:-Christian
Dior, an iridescent crimson and scarlet .Hybrid Tea; Golden Slippers*
a fluorescent orange and gold Floribunda; John S. Armstrong, a deep
velvety red Grandifiora; and King's .Ransom, a chrome yellow ^Hybrid Tea. • .* uV-.-;-''
7 The four roses, which will be available for planting in millions
of gardens for the first time this;.c6mihg fall, were judged best, of
hundreds of candidates entered.into the rigid, two-year, AARS testing program.   .    .,.--".•                 .-.■-'--   r" y;'
Christian Dior (above) is distinguished by its bright,' crimson
red flowers which are overlaid with an iridescent scarlet.. Large-
blooms of 50 to 60 petals remain, steadfast in color throughout their
long lifey; regardless of weather. ■•'
thousands and
NOW! A whole new world of decorating magic! Thousands of
dazzling colors at the mere: touch of a button.. You can match
any material... eves to.the slightest hue and tone. Your rugs,
drapes and furniture take on. tin exciting new; dimension when
you explore all the fascinating avenues opened tip by the
,   Tint-A-Matic Cplor. System..
Available in any of these; finishes:   semi-gloss, high gloss,
'enamel, alkyd  flat, latex, .exterior house paint.
'•'"• Come in for an exciting free demonstration. ^ ^ * I
MARSHALL WELLS \7booso(;^(«
Beauty by the gallon for all your painting needs
'Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Ckoote in
your own. home from hundreds of modern color combinations}
SECHELT — Phone 885-2171 7r7:-��-;!4      't |<>4^--"-...-���-���������'"     '  D^G^lSmitli  David Grant . Robertson  Smith, former chief enginee. ;  ot��the Canadian Pacific Steamship Empress liners, passed  away . peacefully, after a  lengthy illness, in Vancouver,  May 18. He was a well-known  summer resident at Gower i  ��� Point.     -  _v!Er. Smith was with the company for 37 years and participated in both major wars. After his retirement, he became  sdq ardent gardener and won  .many honors for his priz_  blooms as a me>mber . of the  Vancouver and District/Chrysanthemum Society. Mr. Smith"  was a Mason, and held the  rank of Ueutenant"cominarider,  Volunteer Naval r^eryeV   :7  He was   a !fceen yfisherman,  golfer   and  Jardent sport  fan..,  A7weU-liked, ykindyand  gener-y  oosTman . who;yivill7^ei greatly r  missed .;������ by; his7 ploying   wife,;,  ���Chrissie,   his:   nieces7 iand  ne-J,  phew,   Maiy,   Johjh,   Elazaheth  and Jacqueline;,_Unith; of TNbrth  Surrey.   Also '. cousins   Robert  Held   Smith    and 7Mrs: Graces  Pletcher of Biimaiby and Ada  IJntelman of New York. Funeral   services ��� were   held" Tues?  day,     May     23, in Nunhyand -  Thomson's ���Chapel V.lOth   and  Cambie,   the.  Reverend - W.   JT"*  Selder   Officiated.   Burial   was  in   Capilano   Cemetery,   West  Vancouver.  "4;; ;^CoastriNews,.' June; 1,71961.  :A-777777   -x-��� :^.-^k.-t-hSiA^*^~  ��� t 'Despite had weather ;:Vthe-V;re-.  "suits yof;the-hospitaly auxiliary's  " 'yfehture -i with : tJhe ' concession'  stand at Hackett Parkon May  IJay were most rewarding, due  to7 all the good people who  came forward and o��fe���sd their  ; help. ������'������ \;''"-'v::' "������'i'v..'���;:.'���;'-:"��� ���  Hearty thanks' go to Biidd  JFearnley, Harold Nelson ;and  Harcftd; Swanson ; for erecting  the booth also' Jim Postleth-  waitevwho.supplied ^the lumber:  ��� Special: ^thanks go to Mrs;  .All ..Garry T^ihV advised the  -Icpmimittee on }the,;;anwuiit   of  ��� supplies ito:>purchase.-and helped with I the preparation of the  Iharnibjurgers and sandwiches; in  her' home. 7        77?7''  Coffers of help from so many  during  the  day   were ygreatly  ::���appreciated and/.a. whole^ieart-  :��� ed- thank you goes7jto^all ;^who  went  oui-pf���thehy wayyjny they  pburirigyiEain7to:;;;patrbcuze the"  '��ohce_si<��n:?a^.Ky' ������-���'  77 TheTbed l^usihirig entry in the  parade caused lots of fiiiv and  merriment;^ Harold  ,&wansbny\:*yiio ��� spent considerable time 7 attaching the large  wheels,; donated^ -by Maurice  Hemstreet, on to the bed. They  certainly made the bed pushing  easier for the "doctor & nurse"  and gave thfe "poor patients"  a'much smoother'ride ".'  TQN^it^R^Ay^  Law degree  VISITOR FROM ENGLAND  "Visiting  Mr.   and  Mrs.  J. '.-JJ.  , l_ee of North Fletcher Road r-a- s  Miss Gladys Lee of Sunderland,  England.^ They had not seen, each  other for, about 40 years.    7     7  WATCH FOUND  Bob  Wilsdn? of Marine  Drive  found a pocket watch in vicinity .of BeachyAve., Sunday even-"'  y ing. It is; now^resting at the Coast  News  office 7-v ;    ,������  Open Bowling  ..^Fridays': and Saturdays  7 to 11 p.m.  ..    y ... i  from June 2 to Aug. 5  K & M IfOWLADROME  35 H P. Gale Sovereign    $550  Electric Starts Long Shaft ^Hardly- Used  311 D   Hi If i it n a be)Mrfy f��* ^Kiis-  llT_ VIKIiIK   only used 4 mis  3HP.Evinrude o^m^  Save wear & tear oh your back >���. a steal at  m  I960 OldS 4 Dr. Hard Top $3495  I960 Vauxhall ���* ���������* $1295  1953 Pontiac Panel $ 495  1951 Studebaker $ 185  1949 Chevrolet $125  Peninsula Motor Products  (.1957. V LTD.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2111  y Tony    Gargrave,;  MLAy   will  graduate from 'the University of  British -.':'Columbiay,on    Thurs.,  May~.25. lie,^Twill'receive a Bar  chelor^of Laws degree.. f.. ; 7!;  ���*." Mr. IGargraye^ went Vback  to  school/at   Viptpria ..college; immediately after the; 1956, election  ���'after ah- absence  of ;tenyyears  from 'schboX-work.^  had ybeeh.^ employed:: in'Tilpgging  -and. sawmiir work. He .was. work-  . anig   on :::; the    green ^chainy:��� at  Ebourne Sawmills! in. Vancouver  yvwheri elected; for; the first time  ' :to theylegislatiire,, inyl952. -  :Mr;lt_argrave 'was returned;to  the   legislature'7for   the ; fourth  , time ,in7:September . of 1980.-: He  : represents the  CCF party.  .  As his guests at "congregation,  thefdegree^ granting; ceremony,  will  be  Robert   Strachan  MLA,  and Herbert Gargrave who with  his ���'.���: wife Maryr is  flying; from  Toronto to be present when Tony  gets   his 'degree:' Herbert   Gargrave,,   Tonyfs'; ^brother,   represented the; Mackenzie jiding in  ;; the, legislature from 1940 to 1940,  '',     Mr. Gargrave;said,   "When  I  started   the -law:, program. five  yyears ago. it'..'.seemed;like'i a long  ' ^time but ithe   years yhave; gofte  by like lightning. The work was  demanding, -involving, longvhoufs  and often a lot of worry but it  is without doubt the most fascinating -, adventure   I   have "ever  launc^ed^oni,: If anybody has any  7dbubts:7 about$,;%bing^;back   to;  * schoplKafter, anr absence of  tejri  years or more1^-1 <say^go! back."  An   amusing  sidelight;; to   the  congregation  cereniony   is   that  . Dal   Grauer,: Chancellor of the  University; willy bestow the degree   on   student   Gargrave   by  ' tapping him on tlie head with his  mortar, l^oard. In;^ their other capacities :of7legislator- and utility  president,,Mr. Gargrave and Mr.  Grauer have onyat least one oc-:--  casion battled on ;the front pag-y  es of Vancouver's daily .papers^  over. public : power policies and  campaign funds.     .  Tony; estimates that in the  three ?year law. course, after the  two year--arts pre-requisite, he  has read almost three thousand  law cases.  ''Law*training^ is'.a good background to' any line nf endeavour  and; it/ should stand me in good  stea&-myn#^ work,"  he saiia^_t at least taught me"  to' digest-large amounts of written material and argue rational^  ly the; issues'involved," he saibv"  Before 'Mr. Gargrave c^n praic^  tice law-���; hv B.C. ;;he niu_t work; ���l  for a: lawyer for7-12 months ltt;  articles;^;He.will.be called.to the  bar next ;May: lie then plans to  practice:;law 'in the Macken_ie  constituency^^   y ^'7  NsP:Rilair     7  Powell River will not haVe  an exhibition this year. This  will make the Sunshine Coaitvs  toll fair' in Gibsons!, Aug. 11  and>l2the7'only event of its,  'z^ind.:. on -this coastline.       y^y.  ^Peasqn,/ for cancellation jpf  the f_ir ^ccor_irig;to the Powell  River News, is that the exhibition committee is unable l<tb  raise the necessary money fdr  the rental of the area where  the exhibition was held. Tlie  rental the exhibition board  could afford was only half of  what the arena board required.  Unless there is a change^in  the situation this year's exhibition, now stands as cancelled.  _   ,   ������j   __ ���  We tise *  Ultra Soiiic Sound Wavef  7to clean;your watch  g.  and jewelry ,7  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPTS ATTENTION  Ph. Scchelt>::885-2151  Redroofs  gets water  Due to-the efforts of L. C. Emerson, water consultant, residents of Redroofs and .Welcome  Beach will be assured of an adequate supply of good water.  Source of supply is Halfmoon  Lake and until Mr. Emerson's  proposals were adopted it was  1 economically impossible to bring  this sparkling"- clear water to  where it- was urgently-faeeded.  Over 10,000 feet of pipe'hasbeen  laid to connect with a pressure  reducing valve and sterilizer  which distributes water throughout the district served by the  Redroofs   Water Board.  Pressure at the taps is 40 psi.  at present but will be increased  if necessary. Proposals are now  being  discussed  to   extend   the  ' system to take in a larger area  ',' as there is plenty of water for  all.  - - For- many, years residents of  Redroofs.-have .been plagued  with the problem common to the  Peninsula, lack of good water.  Though Halfmoon Lake was available, the prices asked for the  installation *of piping were prohibitive.  Due to the use of modern methods and material, Mr. Emerson was able to bring a more  than adequate supply of water  at a reasonable cost and the residents of Redroofs are now the  envy of many Peninsula people.  ^ecKisft! Kihsvnen elect offtccriM ''"  TheyKinsnien.. Club,-of .Sechelt  has elected' a 'new*- slate "of officers for' the 1961-62- season. They  are: President,"Ed Rennie; vice-  president Morgan Thompson;  secretary, Dick-Gaines; treasurer, Sonny Benner; registrar, Neil  Hansen; sergeant at arms, Dave  Parrish; directors, > Irvin Benner  and Ralph Stephanson; bulletin  editor, Wilf Nestman.  Sechelt Kinsmen were quit��  active during the May Day weekend, handling three projects.    -  Saturday, May 20, they directed four Boy  Scout packs,  who  '"[ areVledC:byr-Fra^]_,,;Nevto?i'. 'as  they cleaned up SecheJJ;rs streets  of papers and rubbish'.    ' '  On May Day they entered a  float in the sodden parade and  also ran a hot dog and chips  booth, on the fringe' of Hackett  Park. *       " '   -' ���  . On. Sunday with Irvin Benher  drivings a small cat, two ^Kinsmen aided the RCMP and a dozen-other public-spirited citizens  in beaching three small boats.  One', a 20 odd foot sail boat was  severely damaged and_ may be  a total loss. '*       ;  Tire Centre  ST. MARY'S TEA  St. Mary's Hospital auxiliary  Pender Harbour has completed  plans for the tea to be held on  Saturday, June 3, at the Club  ���House, Hospital Bay, at 2 p.m.  Among other popular, attractions will be the home  baking stall, with Mrs. C. Mit-  itelsteadt in charge; used books,  Mrs. E. El. Garvey, and a stall  of plants and flowers. There  will also be -a raffle, with good  prizes for the lucky winners.  ���President of the Auxiliary is  iMrs. Irene Burtnick.  TO PAINT  SIGN  Painting of the welcome sign  on Gibsons wharf ramp was  awarded -Victor Daoust of Gibsons. His tender was for $40.  Tenders were called by the Gibsons Board of Trade.  BUY A PAfP get second tire at  DEALERS for  FIBREGLAS KITS    ,  and MATERIAL  'Fibreglas Steelcote Epo-  Lux, paint  Fibreglas Anti-fouling  , paint ,  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS   GREEK ��� 886-7738  PICK-A-PAIR SALE  f       �����  FIRESTONE CHAMPIONS  Made with long-mileage Firestone Rubber-X tread  compounds and .Safety��ForKfie'd Tyrex* cord.  POPULAR 670:15 SIZE  Reg. pair price $33.90.  Sale pair price   25.43  YOU SAVE $ 8.47  ALL TIRES MOUNTED  FREE  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Terry  Ph. 886-2572  INSTALLINO NSW  HEATING EQUIPMENT?  CONVERTING YOUR  PRESENT FURNACE?  FOR THE FINEST IN  HOME HEATING EQUIPMENT  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF SHELL'S NEW  HEATING EQUIPMENT FINANCE PLAN  _10% DOWN, S YEARS TO PAY���Whether  7 you're converting your present furnace, or installing a complete new oil heating system, you can  - pay for it through Shell's new Heating Equipment  ' Finance Plan. You can install the heating equipment of your choice and we will arrange a loan of  -up to $1;0009�� for you. You pay only 10% down,  and the rest is spread conveniently over the next  ; 5 years7Why not call us today.  We will discuss  ' your plans with r you and: Jtell i you exactly how  Shell's Heating Equipment Finatnce Plan works.  .'...��� And--whatever make of oil burner you buy, the  Shell Furnace Oil We supply will give you heating  that is clean, even, trouble-free.. . .it's the, best  virtue for your heating dollar.;'  For complete information on  Shell's Heating EquipmentFinance Plan, call  ��-"���"  Tiogleyls Hi-Heat Sales & Service  Phone 885-9636  BUDD KIEWITZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons ��� 886-2133  JAMES SCHUTZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Halfmoon Bay ��� 8S5-2265 COMING  EVENTS  ��-*���  June 2, -Donation Tea, Gibsons  United Church W. A. in NEW  Christian Education Centre.  June 5, O.A.P.O. Social, Mon.,  2 p.m.,, Kinsmen Hall.  Jung, 7, St./Bartholomew's,Anglican W.  A'.   Rummage  Sale" and  Bake Table. School Hall, l6" a.m.'  1 i   -   >        *  Jane 9, 'C.W.L.r Family, Nite,  School' Hall, Gibsons.  BINGO ��� BJNGO ,��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday at, 8 p.jm. in the  Gibsons Legion Hall. > ,  CARDfOF/THANKS^       ,,   y  I would like to take this opi>or-���  tunityL. to, Qiank*'^'eyeryon^ con- -  cerned with^thetjsiiccess' of -jiny-  year  as . Sechelt's  May   Queen. "*  Especially 'thev students   of^ Se--  chelF&id' thWay Day Committee, for making it possible. Also  the men and'" women- of^ WilSbti*' r  Creek l who'assisted   with" .the*. *-  jf.V  REALES1M  Deal 'with * Confidence  with  - --TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  FIRE, AND, AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:  385-2161,   885-2120  .* Small summer home. at .good  beach, close to Gibsons, Excellent'; water supply, lights and  phone. Only $4250.     .  - There are still a few lots available  in   EVERGREEN  ACRES.  Why not select yours now?  Call  KAY BUTLER  Sechelt 885-2161 or  Gibsons 886-2000, evenings.  CHAS .ENGLISH Ltd.  'Real Estate and Insurance  Office next' to Super-Valu  _. Roberts Creek, 2 acres, 2 br.  home, 100 ft. on Hy,. F.I^ $5,500  r ',,,' ��alTEwart McMynn  "���'  "'.,   Gibsons -886^81  Evenings   886-2500  MISC  FOR SALE (Continued)  ��� -_f->-i  *8&&��rtiuh^*  \ DIRECTORY  SUPPLIES ' " I L"-jH *'.,  ,b ^ V  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2092 R '   MADEIRA^PARK ��-'  Corqei^oir- Pratt, Rd. land" Sechelt \  BUILDING SUPPLY) Co.; Lid.  - " v   ^Highway^' " \      [;       Cement ^ gravel; $2.25 yd.  We  now have a large stock of p Road gravel ^ahd fill,  $1.50 yd..  oil ranges and refrigerators.       Jr Delivered in* Pender . Harbour"  1 Lady Pat oil range with f*    ' area (     ', ,  Lumber,   .Plywood,    Cement .  Phone TU 3-2241  same  as  float   decorating  last  year and     __^   this y��ar��^v*partej|K ����{$ v,^,' DRUMMOND REALTY  you to 4he? owners o^the- vehi-       W�� h��W h.,v��W ��n/i  rpauir  cles used for the floats and transportation,   x  Eloise /DeLong, Wilsoh Creek.  Cyclos  burners  new - $125  1 Gurney combination wood,  < coal and 4 ring electric  range; good as new.  1 oil range, ,pot burner,  1 Empire oil range  1 Enterprise-oil jrange  1 McClaiy Ojl 'range  1 4 ring electric range  tested  1 Hot Point electric washing  machine ,   $ 45  1 Servel gas refrig  (guaranteed) $175  3 Frigidaire friges $ 89 t  1 garbage burner *  white enamel'' $ 35  1 Kemac oil range $ 89   Used doors,   $2 and $1.50 each.  8 pane windows. ' *       $2.90  6 pane   windows $2.00  ^119  $ 49  $95;  ,$ 85j  $ 79j  $ 25i  Draperies by the yard'  'or made  to measure  ��  I  s>   i '*' All accessories '     "���?  C & S SALES  Phone, 885-9713 >j,v"  ���f'Seje us for  all  your 'l__iitting  ^requirements. Agents for., Mary  Maxim Wool. -���      ���'    ]  GIBSONS   VARIETIES'  -  / Phone 886-9353   h^>  lURIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  . _ Anne's FloWer. Shop  Phone 886-9543  DEATH NOTICE  DOLPHIN ��� Passed away May c  29, 1961, Joseph Bolton  Dolphin  of Sechelt, B.C.  Survived by'l  daughter, Mrs. B. M. Roy, NeV  Westminster, B.C.; 1 Sister Mrs.  Pitt,r   Penticton,-< B.C.' Requiem ���  Mass  If-iday, "-June   2,  ID  a.m.  from" the_ Holy; Family Catholic -  Church,,-Sechelt, Rev.r-Father ,J.  D., O'Qjrady celebrant.- Interment  Seaview; JCemete^y. y.Harvey' Funeral Home, directors..   .,   Ct ~  FOUND * . VvyTT       7!  A place to- get' take out. service  we suggest local - grown fried  half bhicken with French fried  potatoes frfm DANNY'S  . Phone 886-8815 % T    , ,  ANNOUNCEMENT,.  We have-buyers, and require  "* listings  1 .acre   of viand  in   desirable  location -;'  -���' 2   acres    of- land,   choice,   in  Gibsons.  y If you want a summer home,  >see: v  '.DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public'  Gibsons Phone 886-7751  " "A Sign of Service"  4  \ 50' ,. waterfront, J good  ideal camp site. $1,995.  ��.     / " PHONE 886-2191  beach,  " 3 acres, 2 roomed cabin, good  spring,  $2,500.  '    PHONE 886-2191  Gillnet drum, 48" dia., 36" wide,  ' complete    with . drive,    shafts,  chain,   sprockets,   transmission.*  ^Set   of rollers for stern.- Phone  TU 3-2316. {  . j , ��  Top soil, cement gravel, -washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  886-9826.  Used, electric and gas ranges, ah,  so oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt. :   - �����  WANTED '  -  _ *  Wanted by the SPCA, good home;  for 11 mo. old male long haired  terrier, black and brownr loves  children.  Phone  886-2407.  PENINSUIA^   CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  ,     -"' .,  Phone1. it^&J" '.  Phone 886-2206 ^"' <  v  Fairly   new,   4   rooms,  landscaped. - $8,500.  PHONE 886-2191  view,  Your building-ihat'erial cut on-  your  place,v any  length.   For  details and price phone'R.'N.  Hastings, 886-9902.  Ornamental, j>erforated   garden;,  wall can  be "built   of' concrete  blocks for 35c,per foot. Sample  job at Davis Bay. Al Simpkins. *  Telephone 885t-2J152?,:7'-    ^  Hand saws filed and set. Galleys,  Sechelt Highway. ���"  H. Almond, Roberts^Creek, carpenter, ., builder,��� "alterations,   re-  1 pairs, kitchea cabinets.* Guaranteed worlcJPhone ��86-9825:, -  100' waterfront, 4 rooms, good  .water, $4i250.  " J~    PHONE 886-2191  ������ - >-  :, - '- NOTARY PUBLIC  H.  B.    GORDON  &   KENNETT  ���**--    -���:���    LIMITED y  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Gibsons        -' Sechelt  . _____ .   PROPERTY FOR  SALE  Three" years oldy5 ^oom modern  house, f Semi-beachr, ^Jovely view,  $9500 cash. T. Lord, Point Road  Hopkins.' 7 4_  Good kitchen wood range. Cash I  Reasonable. ,Edith Tawse, Rob"-  erts Creek. v     -  i- -  5-10 hp. outboard 'riiotor,, cheapj  Phone 885-2119.      J ,   r   ;  Have- you ,any deteriorated pr  left over explosives? Phone' L^  C. Emerson Disposal service at'  885-9510. ���   " y  Old operatic records,- any make  -Fair .prjee. Gib. Gibson, ^Roberts  Creek P.O.   -  Used   furniture,   or   what   hav^  " BILL SHERIDAN,'  TV, APPUANCES  SEWING MACHINES  Sales and Service  Phone 886-2463 or 885-9534  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic    '  West Sechelt; Phone 885-2147  .   CLYDE PARNWELL       7"  TV SERVICE   >  -   Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone 886-2633 ���--,    ,  '.    .,     GIBSONS     :      ~"  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY TKE STOCK"  . ". Phone 886-2642   v  LET US HELP-YOU ,    ,  ,       .     PLAN NOW  ������;    ;  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9fl_  For  cement1 gravel, fill,  road  grayel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader   ,-_  Light Bulldozing  you? Al's Used  Furniture, Gil*    STOCKWELL   & SONS  sons, Ph. 886-9950.  MOTOR CARS  p*  T  hVSTONE7CO_9P?"^-> ^t&V& .and, bpcking-vqn, ph  ick/Kli_rT'-^r^^^^E>3307. HiT*  Viewlot; 100' by 270' in residential  Wilson   Creekv feeing -back  playground.  xxxxxxxx  XX< "''Xs  XXX X  "XXXXXXXXXXXXXHXXXJI  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  -      Lucky  % May _7. ��� ��� 17220, - White  PETER  CHRISTMAS  xxvSxxxxxxx/-\ xxx  ���XX\Jxxxxxx  if  f'80<Pft." waterrront t>ro^erty, Sechelt district, 5 room^house with  Bricklayer and  Stonemawn beautiful   grounds, "partly   fur-  All kinds of brick and stonework - nished, $12,000, small down pay-  Alterations and repairs  Phohe 886-7734  ment.  885-9316.  / ^  VICTOR D'AOUST.  Painter ��� Decorator"  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Plume -9t4t-_, North Rood.  Tree felling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. J>hone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.   $��&$$������.?*$?$<&:���<  L Alcoholics ^Afionymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or: write Box 584;  Coast Uew��:"- v>'''";  Carpentry, house framing and  finishing, specializing in interior  finishing or cabinet work. Guen-  ther Barowsky,  Ph.  886-9880.  TIMBER CRUISINGV I# ^  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  DAVID NYSTROM 7  Interior; 'extieripr ypainting.Ji Also  paperhanging.    Phone    Gibsons  886-7759 ;for: free^ iesttma]U?s.y ^ ,;^  HELP WANTED <Fem^<��k0:  High school girl as mother's  helper, to live in Vancouver for  summer months. Contact in person. Ken's Foodland.  WORK WANTED  ^HANDYMAN!  No matti-r7wlu��t'ypu?Jwant done, -  phone y886-?622yaiid: leave   the  rest in5p^Ehands7;D; Phillips.  Farm   and  garden7work   done,;  also pruning.- G.^Char|nan, Ph.  886-9862$ ". $$$$/':"''".>'_������  ' fuels;., 7 7y7"���-^���.������\- ������- ���"'    "���������  PROPERTY WANTED  Married couple want to buy a  small lot or small piece of land  near sea shore, if possible on  road level, with partly good  earth ' for garden and build a  small cottage, between Roberts  Creek find Sechelt. Also want to  rent a bedroom for two, with hotplate during time to build. Box  606,   Coast News.  '."''FORVlffiNT--- ;y; ���  r'. 77-"'7���J.7.  '. :C,'"'i"-.v/&i'?yiV''jyy7y.-- ������ ������--���!���    ���^-.-  Large bright unfurnished 5 room  self-contained ^ suite.  Waterfront,  lovely   view,   private   entrance.  Adults,     available immediately.  Ph Gibsons 886-2537^ or  886-2178.  lOxx  WHO ELSE WANTS  A NEW CAR!.  > ��  BUT IT NOW WITH A  tow-coar unumsimsb  xx  xxx  xxxx xxxxx X  XXXX  *g $    5   5   5   5 5XX5  XXX   XXX   XXXX       XXXX  XXXX.X XXXX X X  XXX XX XX       X  XXXX   X XXXX XXX  X* lX X       X X      XX  &. \      xxxx xxx       i  .-���Sr ������������-^  XXXX xxx  ':   LOAN  Ihebanbof  lOVii SCOTIA  -V." ��� :^-  \  ��:  '������ ^'-'.  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe  and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  SCOWS    ���     LOGS  >  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.   '  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc. Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res-   886-9956  i  WATCH REPAIRS  'iX:  wT      "-  For    guaranteed    watch y and j ?  yjew��_ry.l^3Pipo_rs;;7aee "; Chris^si:;^.  . Jeweler*. Sechelt Work don$T':  ��on theipremisea. tip  BOATS FOR SALE  Furnished 1 bedroom house, 1  piumbin��ybi^i%aJW %sT&Nvri  :   CaImm   ���'lak'.Mitw'*���.''. il_i_i5_*___>."T-"'-�� A _?>1_l-����"ic.  yyeryvfast^i8'fsport fisherman, Ya  ycabiri^v^th ^ bunks, canopy;.'/;^;  35 hp.  electric   start,  1958   out,-,  boards. Asking $1495. Phone 88C  9966.  fe.  ^WOOO&CpAL  % cord loads,' any length  Fir,  $9;   Alder,  $7*   Maple $7  GAI^yHARDyCOAL 7  $32 ton, $17 % ton, $2 bag  Blacksmith's  coal available  TOTEM LOGS, 12: log box; $1  Terms Tmay  be   arranged   in  wood fill-up orders.  R. N7 HASTINGS Ph. 886-9902  Special #7%ev^ ^uplex^   Unfur-��  nished,  1fM;lCotSfee^ furiiishedj7  . 140;   cottage unfurnished,   from  June715; s$40; Phdirie, 886-9853.  y ������ ������"!;V:y y"'f :'f; 7%$>c:t 777 "'���?  lr bedroom   furnish^  home  for  rent til,September.A$55ra month..., .. ' ;,_. '...;.  ...\.'.  . ,.. .. " :���-^ ;  Drummond Realty, 5 _r^ with windshield  ���886r7751^S^ ^7y,y^ 18 hp.   Johnson,   ���  -��������� -JL-���   * '"'  ' " 1'"    $375:  Ph. Haddock's, TU 3-2248.  '*y?r.  Selina. Parki Pfibh^L^A��;Friaser,/:  885-2041.  ,y :     7*' '.:"  3 room furnished suite in; Gibsons.  Phone' 886-9889:    y7y "  For rent or lease,. 4 room: house  on '".Sechelt;, Highway.. Suit; peh-  sipners. Phone  886r2383; ,;  Office .space in Sechelt Post Office building.' Apply at Mai shall  Wells Store.  Furnished suite, 27 bedrooms,  suitable for 3 or. 4. Ph. 886-2183,  Room to rent, first class accommodation.  Phone 885-9688.  MISC. FOR SALE.  Fairbanks Morse 4 horse marine  engine,7; generator, : with'. standr  and  coil.   Phone   Gaiiibier  Har-  bour 10J.        '".���.  '-'"7;.v:7 '  714 ft. boat, planing hull, $90. May '<~<  'b^ seen' at Mrs. Cotton's, Sakin-  aw Lake, or phone YU 8-1727 for  ^detailS:'"^-: r,-:^''"7;  ; ���.-J--i ������������ "' ���  '   .   "iS&tt^ '������  22;ft.7Norcr^ift   water  taxi for 'tAc'.-i  ���sate of swap7In first class shape',  Property, acreage or car consi?y  dered.  Phone  886-2350. '���  y C & S SALES  >   For .all.your heating  reo^iirenients :^t-  Agents for ROCKGAS  y,7,PROPAN_57.7^,  Also  Qii InatallaUon  -... ���'. Fr^.^eMimate -7;  : ���-.' Furniture 7 - .  ;.',.". J>bione 88547U1  ELECTRICAL    7  CONTRACTORS  iSllir EUECtRIC$ LTP-  j-i-.r.v . ������>.:������ ���-��� Sechett7y-:.K' ��� ' 'V ���  Phone .885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  ',-_U GORDNO_i BRYANT  ���NOTARY  PUBLIC  ������������.��� v���;���-.._.. .:;���������; ���'���aty-.y;:'  .-..Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  ������?v-     Office; Phone .886-2346  House  Phone  886-2100  GIBSON^: PLtJMBING  ;v 7' ;.H*]|tt_i��.\,P^lu^bi)4gt.1. "  7Quick7 efficient servfce  Pho��e JJ86-24W''.".7  AUTOS FOR SALE  ''53 Hillman, radio, heater, good,  .- condition. $350 or best offer^j  ���Phone   886-9672. jv '���  PENINSULA ?AND  &  GRAVEL  Phone   886-9813 '  Sand,   gravel,  crushed   sock.  All material washed and screened, or pit run.  Good cheap, fill  i PETS;  Silvertorie 21 in. TV console. Excellent condition. Phone 886-2446.  ,:-���'* ���/- ���  PRINTING  For your  printing' call  886-2622.  '40   John  Deere   crawler   gear-  ���fnatic   blade    and   winch,   with  canopy.    Al    condition.    Phone  886-9361   of  886-2172.  Labradors���- hunting dogs  and".,  pets.  Also green broke gelding7  Love's   Boarding, and   Training  . Kennels,8720    Government,   New  Westminster, B.C.  TIMBER  FOR  GLASS  ,pf all. kinds  Phone 886-9837''  PENINSULA, GLASS  Have cash for standing timber  Phone   886-2604  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  call  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2191 885-2913  "A Sie:n of Service"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  LIMITED  Coast News, June 1,  1961.       5  KNEW. TOMMY BURNS"  Last Saturday's Weekend Magazine in the Vancouver Sun contained a .yarn on boxing mentioning Tommy Burns who is in*the  Boxing Hall of Fame. Tommy  Burns was a close friend oft Oscar Johnson of Gibsons and corresponded with him often. Burns  was on his way to Vancouver to  see Mr. Johnson and other  friends when he  died   suddenly.  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. X,  Sechelt  865-9510    -.'  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling    '  Phone   886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  -     -    SAND :��� GRAVEL   -  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, .etc  SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  Phone -885-960-  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAIf  Radio,  TV repairs  Ph. 886-2346   .   Res., 886-2538  New and Used TVs for sale  See them  in  the  Jay Bee  Furniture Store, Gibsons  LANDr SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL. BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or -*  P.O.  Box 772, Port  Coquitlam  Phone WHitehaU 2-8914  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating ���*  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC   1.;  �� Phone 886-9325'   * - *  Authorized GE Dealer *  , Complete auto body repairs  *\ and paint '<   - *  Chevron Gas and Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE-  AND' AUTOBODY"  Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2152  . Night calls  886-2684  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth ,T  f FOR RENTAL .        tf v  Arches, "Jacks/ Pumps "  Air Compressor,?Rock-BriH ���  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone 886-2040   ._.  Church Services  ANGLICAN      \  St. Bartholomew's, Glbsons  11:15 a.m.   Holy  Communion  11:15 a.m., Sunday School ��� y  7:30 p-n., Evensong/  St Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m_ Evensong  H.00 ajn. Sunday School  ..  ,;  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  /       .. 9:30 a.m., Matins  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  11 a.m. Matins  Redroofs Community Hall  3 p.m. Evensong  ~ UNITED^'���'""  Cabsons  0:45 a.m.t Sunday School   7  11:00 a.m,f. Divine Service/  Roberts Creek, 2 pjn.  Wilson Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  PORT MELLON  y Evening Service, 7:3tO pJtt.  ~~      ST-iVINCENTrS   -.; '  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00'":*.__.'"  St Mary*-,   Gibsons,   10:30 a-m.  Port Mellon, first: Sundsy of  each month at 11:38 sjn. ^,  CHRIgn^NyfSClENTISTS  ���    ?���']Cliurcli7S^^ce*'^7 -��� ���  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  RobertgyCreek ^nttedyChurcli- ���  BETHEL BAPTIST  .-.. :;:7y      Sechelt  10 aim. Sunday School,  11:15 am., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  Roth's, Hoine, Marine Drive  7:30. p^m., United Church  PENTECOSTAL  \f4      GIBSONS v>;,7y  10 a.m.,  Sunday  School ���'  11:00 a.m. Devotiosal  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed.,  7:30, Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m..  Young   People  Sat., 7:30,  Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m.  Morning Worship  3 p.m. Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday,  7 p.m.,  Bible Class  Friday,  7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 piin., Young Men's Action  Club  Sechelt r News  BY MRS. 'A.AV FRENCH  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Pat  James and Lesley were Staff  Sergeant W. Lauriston and Mrs.  Launston with Toyanne and Beverly of Vedder Crossing.    ,  Bruce Redman is home on  leave from the frigate New Glasgow following a trip including  Japan, Austraha and New Zealand.  Mr. and Mrs. Hilton Tait here  from Kelowna are guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Harry Sawyer.  Mrs. E. E. Redman is visiting  relatives in White Rock.,  Mr. Harry Billingsley of Van-  r couver visited  his parents,  Mr.  ,and Mrs. W. B. Billingsley.  Elsie Klusendorf, Agnes Engen  and George JNelsoif attended the  Latter Day Saints" conference in  Vancouver. Agnes Engen wais a  guest of her cousin, Dr.' A H.  Grimsrund, North Vancouver.  George Nelson was the guest of  Robert Craig, North Vancouver,  and Elsie Klusendorf stayed with  her daughter and family, -the  r~Woodmans ,of West': Vancouver.  She also -visited another daughter in Victoria and is taking a  ttrip to Halifax '  , .Mr. and Mrs. Pat James and  daughter Lesley have moved to  the Dave Walker home on Mermaid Street.,  A tennis club has been formed  and will play on the Trail Bay  _ Junior High School grounds. Mr.  R. yS. Boyle was .elected president' at the organization meet-  t ing with Mrs, H. Swanson, secretary-treasurer and Mr^-Ed At-  dred,   executive   member.   The  - club^ will -be playing in'the^ evenings: and- on Sundays. Tho^e interested^ inv tennis and "desiring  to join the" club " shouldf phone  Mrs.  Swanson at 885-0J666;  Mr." and Mrs. N. McKechnie  with Diane and Cameron-, and  * friend Cindy Lee were 'here^ for  the holidays and 'visited 'M,^ and  Mrs. Francis Stone-, at Secifet  Cove. -        , - ���fc'yi  j' Mr: Itenneth Northcote visited  his parents'*Mr. and Mrs. J.  S.  Northcote,   Marge*  Drive.   Kenneth   recently  "graduated   witfc  high honors2at UBC.    "', . r\  ' ~  Mr. and Mfs. W. B. Billingsley are in Vancouver .Jor a visit  to son Harry and family.  Mr.   and, Mrs.  Ivan   Corbutt.  well known  old.timers, in West.  Sechelt - have  recently '^purchased property and hope to live"bere  later .on.-^ --_ ' , * - . <'^ ���     f  Mr. and Mrs.,Jack Evans, for-  - mer residents wof West Sechelt,  visited . Mr. v and < Mrs. W. J.  Mayne. The "Evans-are "now liv-  ���  ing Ton British Properties in West  : Vancouver.. * * ' J'    "- -:  ^,_J4r���_uid Mrs- Ed Laidlawjwith  Michael and Gordon of Clowhom  Falls are staying with Mr. and  Mrs. W. K. Berry, also Mr.' and  Mrs. Art Asselstine. ������ Mrs: Laid-  law and Mrs. Asselstine are  daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Berry:  v Dr. and Mrs. A. H. Grimsrud  with Craig,% Keren, Judy and  Grant of North Vancouver spent  -the fweekend-with the ..doctor's  cousin, t Agnes. Engen.. It was  their first visit to the Peninsula.  Mr.' and Mrs. Bud  Blatchford -  of    Mission    called    on    many  friends over the weekend. They  were  staying., at  their  summer  home   near t Roberts Creek.  Mr. Hearne Bjarnson and Miss  Kristine Morrison of North Vancouver spent the weekend at the  home   of   Mr.   and  Mrs.   Doug  yNatfd.-y >7  -. yv.; -';7 y7.  71'iMri and Mrs.ilBill7Woods jr.,  and daughter Shelly Ann of Vancouver  are  guests  of Mr.   and  . Mrs. Roy- Erickson. it-  Mir' and Mrs. Archie Hudson  called on "Mr. and Mrs; F. French  Mrs. Hudson was formerly Kay  Henderson of Jhe Gibsons Elementary School staff., now married and living in Richmond.  General visits  A distinguished. visitor, retired  Major General W. H. S. Macklin  , of  Ottawa waS^ a;^guest  of  his  ^(Cpiisihfv Mr, Arthur Macklin and  Mrs. Macklin of Sunshine Coast  Highway, West Sechelt. -  *���   The  general has long been a  .critic  of7 this defence: policy of  the federal'* government  scoring  Canada's- three  services,  NATO  and NOR AD and in Victoria last  week, - suggested that, a new defence policy be based on leaving  nuclear deterrents to the United  States   and   Britain;    rebuilding  the  RCAF  to   give  it   real air  power;   rebuild   Canada's   merchant'marine through subsidies.  He would also take civil defence  away from the" army, build   up  its strength and equip it with its  own-air lift.  He would also ao-  point a 's'ngle chief of  staff  to  replace   the, six  man   chiefs   of  staff   and   Prgahize. the   armed  forces into a unified, task force.  BROTHER KILLED  Standford Hall, 4& of Jaffray,  B.C., who was killed Friday of  last week when his car was involved in an accident with a  tfiotnr.trqiier was a brother of  J. E. Hall of Burns road, Gibsons  fllrs. Frank M. Charlesworth of  Franklin Road, is a sister. BLACK FISH IN AREA  ��-��� v In- the 'Vancouver ��� - Howe  : Sound area fishing was good  during the week ending Mas*  14 until Saturday when black-  fish passed through the area.  ���As a result/ salmon catches  were poor on Sunday, even  though sunny weather brought  out an increased nttmlber of  fishermen. Westerly winds affected fishing operations in exposed waters, while , ��� dogfish  plagued fishermen in protected  areas. Fishing .isy expected-yto  improve after the results of the  blackfish visitation abate.  We .'use;;-'.-7.-;  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  ,     Ph. 885-2151  ,  6       Caoast News, June 1, 1961.  Shopping centres  -under discussion  Robert Gans, C.P.M'., of Seattle, told delegates attending the  annual convention of the B.C.  Association of Real Estate  Boards in Nanaimo that 25 per  cent of retail sales in America  are now, being done through  shopping   centres.  Gans,   speaking   on  the "challenge  of   shopping- centre, development,   stated .that this  wouldi  7 possibly:,; double, y tO;50  percent,,  over  the-next 10y or  12 ! years.  ''"��� The growth  of shopping; centres"'  has taken   only; 10 or 12. years  since the first centres were built  "he noted,   and  that  new   forms  of  shopping   centres   were   constantly   developing.   Gans" fore-'  cast: a trend towards more compact shopping centres of the covered mall type and With'multi-  - pie*level parking, as! against the  present "sprawl" type'of centre.  Don Forward of Kitimat (left)  succeeds' Maurice Finnerty of  Penticton as 'president of B?C.  Chamber 'of Commerce which *~is  a federation of 120 local1 boards  of trade and chambers, of commerce  throughout the  province.-  TASELU SUOPPE  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885 9331'"   .  Swim Suits  -  Sports Togs    \  Sho  es  Don't   ��ay   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  local Sales Rep.  Norman Stewart  Ph. 886-9515  R.IL1, Gibsons  ���^IPW^  your  Esso Gasoline gives you more power,  more work per dollar  Here's a gasoline that  meets the demands of  tractor engines. Itprovides  the best in quick starts,  fast warm-up, 'power1 and  economy: Use Esso Gaso- ;  line and get. the. best value. .  for your tractorfuel dollar.'.  For diesel powered units,  Esso Diesel.Fuel has been  proven over and over again ....  to give peak performance  Post bfficc  offers help  The more than 6,000,000 Canadians who change their address  this year will get a free house-  warming present' from the post  office,' it was' revealed ,by the  Hon. William Hamilton, postmaster general. The ��120,000 gift  will .take the form of an offer of  free postage to post* office patrons'wishing , to inform correspondents of their change of address.  Noting that according to Dominion Bureau of Statistics figures, more than a third of Canada's population moves each  year, theJ postmaster general  said arrangements had been  made to permit official change  of address cards to be posted by  any mail patron free of charge  when he moved. The cards may  he obtained at any post office  and there, is no .restriction on the  number wlych may be mailed.  Mr. Hamilton said that the migratory habits of Canadians pose -  grt'at' problems for post office  mail, sorters. He noted change,  of address cards had been avail-  abl for some time and the Post  Office had charged the regular  two-cent postage rate for their  transmission. The free service  was designed to increase the use  of cards and to promote better  mailing practices.  The free service is in addition  to the change- of address > card  which the Post Office- asks its,  patrons to file with local postmasters when they move. This  enables mail to be sent on to a  patron's new address for three  months after ��� he7 has'5 moved.  Mailers are urged to combine  both services in .order: to;. ensure  uninterrupted mail delivery.,  gay;  -A gay party was yheld in the  Roberts Creek Legion Hall oh  Saturday night; ?; the 'first since  additions have been.made to the  hall, the occasion being the celebration of the 'j- silver wedding anniversary 6f7Mry.ahd Mrs. E:  Sandburg, Beach Avenue. 7-  The    couple's    uncleV   George  ' /���'.'-���/��'  WHEELER  LANDING  Weddings  '        HAGELUND ��� GOOD  . St. John's Anglican Church,  North Vancouver, was the^scehe  of a double-ring ceremony when  Estelle Dora, only daughter Cf  Mr. and Mrs. Alfred E. Good of  North Vancouver, became the  bride of Albert Hagelund, son of  Mr. and Mrs: Emil Hagelund,  Gibsons.' ''  The bride wore a gown with  lace top, covered with sequins  and pearls, feigh neck and long  lily point sleeves, the floor  length full skirt in tiered tulle  netting and lace panels, back  and front. Her full length veil,  edged in lace, was held by a coronet of seed pearls. She parried  a heart shaped bouquet of red  roses.  Mrs. Joan Negus, matron of  honor, was -' gowned in apple  green ruffled nylon organza. She  carried yellow' carnations. '  ' Bridesmaid Miss Kay Wilson  wore a full skirted pink chiffon  dress, and her flowers were pink  carnations.  Both attendants wore identical  hats in green and pink respectively.  The best man was Roy McDonald, and ushers were Ernie  Good and William Hagelund,  brothers of the bride and groom.  The reception was held ip the  Olympic Hotel Riviera Room  where 100 quests gathered to  honor the newlyweds. The bride's  table was centred with a four-  tier wedding cake and Don Smith  an old friend of the family, proposed the toast to .the bride.  For the occasion the bride's  mother wore av beige lace dress  with pink* accessories and pink  carnation corsage. The .groom's  mother,chose a blue silk dress  with beige accessories and gardenia corsage.  Out-of-town guests attending  the wedding were, Mr. and Mrs.  . Jock Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. John  Connors, Mr. and Mrs. Alf Whiting, Mr. Robert Hagelund, Mr.  Cecil Gordon and Mr. Terry Connor.  For the honeymoon trip to California, Mexico City and Acapul-  co, the bride changed .to.a white  suit.with yellow coat and hat and  beige accessories.  On their return, Mr. and Mrs.  Hagelund will reside at Gibsons.  |  ;__!   ; MAN'S MISTAKES  ���\ Not all of man's efforts to help  tjmlance    nature's   books    have  Freeland ywasC toastmaster , and. ybeen fortunate: Everyone knows  his wife, hostess:yThey brought  with .^em^foih::V;yancaiuver 12  other friendsiand; relatives:; These  and sojrheyl9^pc"ai; neighbors presented yMriTand; Mrs.-'iSandburg  'with an 'engraved ; silver. ":. rose  bowl and a>gift^bf7moneyly "���  Mr: W. Haley apd-3V|jrs/'iA.'.;Anderson supplied7the; musical entertainment.     -7 t:"':-fr ��� 7;' .:���'    ;7  The Sandburgs' only son,". Walter, wasa unableyto attend, but  sent congratulations from'Montreal.   ���'  "���"7      >7y;;;       7.7.7  about the rabbits in 'Australia,  frhat Dominion had another unhappy experience, when its people nearly put an end to a large  fcird because its harsh cry annoyed them. There followed an  planning increase in poisonous  jshakes. Farmers- lost a quarter  ���Of their livestock and human be-"  jngs were killed. Investigation  ishowed that the screeching  birds had each destroyeb!7up to  20 of the shakes a7;day;7Now it  is forbidden to kilHthe thirds:  Same Night".~ Same Place'��� Same Time  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  l  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  '���'���'��� .^y-^i.  Prepared by the Research Staff of  �� N CYC 10 P E D r A   C A N A DI ANA  How was Labrador  named?  '   "The origin of the"'term Labrador  for   the   mainland' portion     of     the     province     of  Newfoundland'    remains ,  ob-  sicure. ���> The name was originally  given' to 'the -eastern  coast  of Greenland near Angmagssa-  lik. Confusion' between Greenland and^the* North.'. American  mainland led to transfer of the  name  to  the  present   location,  replacing ap'earlier name1, Terra Corterialis. A map of "1534  shows*' along the eastern coast  of   Greenlart'd, 'these   words in  Spanish:   "Land* of the Iiabra-  dor. The w/iich was discovered  by the-English of the town of  Bristol    and , because   he who  gave   the  dJrectiop. (the fpilot)  was     a     labrador  " (lavra'dor.  Portuguese for yeoman farmer) of the Azores, they gave  it that name."    * *���>    ;    ,   '   1 :���,���fi'- ,  ' OLDEST SUBSCRIBER  Mrs. M. Warnock of Madeira Park still possesses Jthe  first issue of 'the Coast News  which was put out July 11,  1945. It was published on Mrs.  Warnock's birthday and she  is keeping it as a birthday  memento. Mrs. Warnocke could  be the only subscriber now on  Coast News lists from the  time the paper started publication. .' a  Niiil.s lailiiri'd  r f  In your fljeasure  GUARANTEED TO FIT  PROMPT7KELIVERY, M  Marine Men's Wear  ,      ^ Md., n;.-  ^ Ph. Gibsons 886-2116'  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Sealed tenders for the construction of a two-room  school in the Hopkins. Landing area will, be received, by the  undersigned on or before 12 o'clock 7hobn on Saturday,  June 10, 1961. Tenders must be,endorsed by.the name of  the project and be accompanied by a certified, cheque in  the amount of 10% of tender price or an approved bid bond  in the amount of 15 % y of the tender price.yTWsVbood "or  cheque shall be forfeited if tenderer declines to enter <into  a cdntract. A surety bond to bind the tenderer ir&the  amount of 50% of the' <3ontract-price must^b'e provided  within ten days of contract being;afccepted." '^^  'Plans and specifications and Form* of Tender^ may  may be! obtained at ttie-School Bcianl Office-/CMbspns, B.C.  on deposit of $20.00 for-a' set, this depostit being; refundable  on return of plans and specifications in good condition.  . - ��� '*,-%>���  The lowest or any tender will not > necessarily be  accepted. - -",  V r* *v'*^* 1 * ^  Board of School Trustees,,  ���>  Sechelt School District  No. 46.  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. <  When the Census Taker calls please  be ready with the answers he needs  Every household in Canada is being sent a list of questipns  the Census Taker will ask. Please study it and be prepared  to answer, all the questipns or leave the answers with  someone who will be at home when the Census Taker calls.  What will you be asked? Questions such as: what is  your age and schooling; are you employed and what is  your exact job title; How many hours do you usually work '  each week; in how many weeks did you work for .wages or  .salary'in'tbe last 12 months; what were your earnings in  the last .'1-1.mpntits ?-..-,  ;  ;   ' -   .    * .v    ,.    ��� "     ' '��� *���  All information is kept strictly confidential and by law is not, ,.  available to any private organization or person, or any govern- '  ment department "or agency other than the Dominion Bureau  ; of Statistics. Thai Census is interested only ��� in totals accumu-  lated for all parts of Canada.  When the Census Taker calls, welcome him with your  co-pperatidn.7Everyone will benefit when you help  Canada count!  4-61  I  r  DOMINION BUREAU OF STATISTICS  Published under the authority of The Honourable George Hees, Minister of Trade and Commerce 4-H Cfub  The 4-H Club monthly meeting  May 7 heard reports from-each  member on the daily care of his  calf. Gains in weight and feeding, schedules were discussed  also.  Club members decided to hold  a barn dance on -a date yet to  be set. Refreshments were served at the close of the meeting.  On" May 14 a field day, was  held when Mr. Norman Hough  explained the good qualities and  defects of each calf and showed  how a,, calf should be _ prepared  for judging. He also outlined how  points ywere decided.  The next meeting will be.held  June 4 at 7:30 p.m. at the home  of Mr., and Mrs. Norman Hough,  Pratt  Road/ Gibsons.  Earl's ilpiries  DRUMMOND BLOCK  Gibsons, B.C.  This   is THE store that  dares -to be known by  ' good prices alone  i^       ���>; ���    I   f  LAND  NOTICE OF.INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver 'and'   situate   North  Lake.    "    ���  Take   notice. that  Eileen  and -  Gus Havisto of 1309 _3 62nd Ave.  Van., 15,  B,C,   occupation,  ma- <  chine operator intends to , apply  for a lease of the following des-''  cribed lands:���  Commencing at a post planted 6 chns west of N.W. corner '  of 6878 GP 1, N.WD thence South  5 chns; thence West 3 chns;  thence North 5 chns; thence East  following lake 3 chns to point of  commencement and containing  1.5 acres, more or-less, for the  purpose of summer Jhomesite. ��  7   . Eileen Havisto .  Dated May 3, 1961.  Lonely beauty against a majestic backdrop is captured in  this view of Garibaldi Park by  the noted Northwest photographer, Ray Atkeson. Full-color reproductions'of the photo are available in a new "series of scenic  views, being distributed free by  Standard Statipns and Chevron  Dealers. ^  Selected from hundreds of photos, submitted by the continent's  '������ leading photographers, the 12  new prints iri the current series  depict beauty spots in British  Columbia, the western United  States, Alaska and Hawaii. Each  is lithographed in natural color  on 11% x 14 inch stock, with  mat ready for framing.  On the back of each photo i_  printed a descriptive text, which  highlights the history and current attractions, of the area  shown, as well as providing travel information." , 'v  A* different view will be available at local stations each  week of the 12-week travel promotion program. Collectors can  complete their sets quickly oy  driving into other distribution  areas.  ,* Great Barrier Reef along the  Northeastern coast' of " Australia has the largest coral  formation in the world.  Pi  ���ano  BETTY  Recital  "Asiist*a<by  ,AS��  and  FIRST CLASS .HONORS  ,  B.C. MUSICAL FESTIVAL,  STUDENTS  June 8 - Thursday - 8 p.m.  * -.'  " ~ ���*��� *  Elphinstone High School  PROCEEDS IN AID OF  HIGH SCHOOL GRAND PIANO  Admission: Adults 75> ��� Ohildreii 5<>��  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WELL TELL YOU ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES  OF  OIL HEATING  wc  ��� specifically  for your  heating  requirements  )  convenient .  budget terms  and  )  free life  insurance  |  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Pbwn���Balance at .5%% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  DUKES & BRADSHAVy Ltd.  SEE   OR J    14t3 Peraberton Ayei North Vai^--. YU'8-3443  PHONE  |  DAN WHEELER^Gibsoris"��- 888 9863  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt  ���  885-4455  Sechelt Elementary sports  New raspberry  Boyne, a variety of red raspberry developed at the Canada  Department of Agriculture's  ^ experimental farm at Morden,  Man., has proved itself in'^the  Peace River 'area* Alta., Kent-  ville, N.S., and Excelsior, Minnesota." ,It was intended for  south-central Manitoba when  it was released in 1960. Rated  high as fresh, fruit and excellent, when canned or frozen.  Royne at Morden averaged  7,090 pounds per acre over six  years , and outyielded Chief,  Latham, Muskoka, Madawaska  and Newfburgh. The processed  fruit has consistently scored 80  percent or better for color,  texture and flavor.     -  Sechelt's Elementary school  held its track meet on. May 12  with, House ,_Qne^ accumulating  most points.-^ May Queen-Elect  Jo Robilliard presented the trophy to the captains, Bill Warne;  Peter Yates and Kathy- Kennedy. Mrs.' C. Thorold and PTA  members supplied refreshments.  Here are the results:  Dashes  7 years: Bobby Benner,' Greg  Wallis, Robert Stewart; Karen  Parson, Gloria Everett, Sharon  Naud.  8-9:    Robin   Warne,   Bob   Benner, . Rarfdy  Peleenheef;   Susan  Thorold, Sandy Parsons, Brenda'  Nickerson.  10-11: Peter Yates, Brian Thor-'  old, Peter Poulsen; Kathy Kennedy, Karen Drew, Alice Potts.  12 and over: Bill Warn, Craig  Gilbertson,    Lenny    Newcombe;  Kirsten Jorgenson, Susan  Read,  Bonnie' Stewart.  Sack Races  r 7 , years: Bob Benner, Gary  Woods, Bob Stewart; Karen Parsons, Landy Schroeder)', Janice  Jaegar.  8-9: Rolando Warne, Randy De-  leenheer, .Mark Wagman;' Sandy  Parsons,    Susan   Thorold,   Bev  Walker. . ���  x  3-Legged Races  Michael Evans and Greg Wal-'  lace, Bill-Nestman and Howard"  Long, Keith   Jaegar and Keven  Walters.'      ' :'   . "  Karen Parsons and Janice Jae-;  gar, Gloria Everett' and Donna;  Wilson, Vicky Wagman and Nan-'  cy   Henley.  - -.      ���"  -Eeter.  -Hansen - and ��� Charlie-  Carlson, David Naud and Mark  Rennie,   Ray  Everett and Kent  Sheridan:-- t  Susan Thorold and~ Sally. Bar-''  nett, Sandra Hansen and Wendy?  Brackett, Rita Ono and Ji��'dy;  Higgs. - -  Broad Jump r   ' ���*  ' 8-9: Robin Warne, Randy De-  leenheer, Bob Hayes; "Sandy  Parsons, Susan Thorold, Wendy  Brackett.        ��� "    '  ' 10-11: Owen Payne, Peter  Yates, Roy Moscrip; Judy Cham  hers, Mary Lamb, Alice. Potts.  12 and   over:  Ray  Jamieson,  Bill Warne, Owen Payne; Kir-  sten Jorgensen, Bonnie Stewart,  Alice Potts. - " j*  High Jump - -   -  10-11: George Schroeder, Ray  Moscrip, Ron' Brackett; * Janis  Postlethwaite; Judy Chambers,  Kathy  Kennedy.  12 and over: '  Craig Gilbertson, Barry Dooley,  Harry   Wilson;   Kirsten   Jorgenson, Janis Postlethwaite,.' Sandy  Parsons.  Softball Throw    .  10-11: Ray Moscrip, Ronnie  Brackett,- Robin Warne; Sandra  Parsons, Linda Goeson, Judy  Goeson.  12 and over: Len Newcombe,  Harry Wilson, Ray Jamieson;  Susan Reid, _ Kirsten Jorgenson.  Relay Races  Firsts only; House one, girls:  Karen Parsons, Janis Postlethwaite, Kathy Kennedy, > Judy  Chambers.   <<      -���,*    ��  House two, boys: Terry Brack-  ett, Randy Deleenheer, Lennie  Newcombe -and Ray. Moscrip.  STUDENT TESTING  Student testing and counselling in three provincial centres  will be undertaken by the University of British Coumbia  started , May 8. University  counsellors A. F. Shirran and  Albert Cox will open' the annual program in the Penticton  ihigh school^ for students of  grades 12 and 13 who plan to  enter university! k  KEEP-DRINK LIVELY  Bottlers of '' carbonated beverages recommend the freezing of  carbonated beverages instead of  water for ice cubes. They take  ��t.��� >lim_ icr.freeze than plain  water and the cubes seem to be  softer; than ordinary ice. They  actually last as long or longer.  As they melt they tumble and  bubble, keeping the drink' lively and cold to the last drop.  Increased forest production  ^eeDnds .on an increased interest in conservation by Canadians.  too. Directions for: 14-inch hexagon in No. 30 cotton.    .    y-'    .  727���CHILD'S   SUN  PINAFORE  AND BONNET   are   prettiest  for summer play. Use remnants of plaid or checks 'n' plain. Pattern pieces in sizes 2, 4, 6 years 'included; directions,     y .  524���MOTIFS  FOR QUILTING���-raiowflake,   star,' tulip' are   included. Ideal-for any type cr size, quilt; you can repeat motifs  otfen as7ypu* like. Transfer 7 motifs 4x4V_ to' 8V_x8V_ inches/.  783���PINEAPPLE HEXAGONj'p--;crochet.just one for a pretty'  place mat, 3 for matching scarfj A graceful dos'g-. for bedsp-ead,  Send thirty-five cents (coins)1 for each pattern (stamps cannot  be accepted) to Coast News. Household Arts Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER. v  JUST OFF THE PRESS! Send now for our exciting, new  1961 Needlecraft Catalog. Over, 125 designs,to crochet, knit, sew,  embroider, quilt, weave���fashions, homefurnishings, toys, gifts,  bazaar hits. Plus FREE ��� instructions for six smart veil caps.  Send 25c for this Needlecraft Catalog.  Coast News,   June  1,   1961.       7  TOURISTS ENQUIRE        ~"  Tourist enquiries are pouring  into the Government Travel Bureau in Victoria'1 at an increasing  rate due to this year's stepped-up  promotional program, the Hon..  Earle C. Westwood, minister of  recreation and conservation re-  portsr More than 12,000 letters  from potential visitors had been  answered by bureau counsellors s  so far. ������:  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge No, 76 Meets Gibsons  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month  Gibsons Roofing  BUILT UP  ROOFS ��� DUROID  ROOFS  REROOFING  & REPAIRS  -   Free Estimates  BOB NYGREN     ���   . Phone 886-9656  C\ .  SECHELT THEATRE  Thursday, Friday, Saturday ��� June 1, 2 & 3  Anthony Perkins   <���   _ Janet .Leigh  PSYCHQ  . Children 50��.*- Students and Adults $1 .  No one'admitted after start of feature    ~  Thurs. and Fri., 8 p.m. >��� Sat.. 7 ^arii 9 pjn.  Thursday, Friday Saturday0 ��� June 8, 9 & 10  Mitzi Gaynor'7    , ���*��� /" ,    Rossano Brazzil  SOUTH PACIFIC    (Techm&or)   '  7     Children 50^ ��� StudWnl. and Adult. $1        ���  Thursday 8 p.m. ��� Friday and,Saturday 7>and 10 p.m.  ,   _      Saturday Matinee 2 pan; ���_^.  j-  :s^=��R-_  y    -' *s*^^  WHAT'S THE  ���INSTALMENT PLAN'WAY  TO SAVE FOR A  Many purchasers of automobiles, furniture and  such, pay on the instalment plan. You can put  your savings.^ on the .same instalment basis. PSP,  Scotia bank's Personal Security Program is the  "instalment plan" way to save for a down payment for any project needing forward planning  and saving. This is how PSP���exclusive with The ���  Bank of Nova Scotia-4-works: You select a savings  goal. (between $100vand $2,500) which you  reach in 50 et|ual payments. As you save, you're  life-insured for the full amount of your goal.  When you reach your goal, you collect all you've  saved, plus a cash bonus. PSP is the ideal way to  make sure your long-range plans are realized. Ask  about PSP at your nearest branch of Scotiabank.  THE BRNK OF NOVR SCOTIfl  .MORE THAN 600 OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND ABROAD, lSf^��i  COAST NEWS  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  -  ,       and jewelry   '  Chris* Jewelers  '.    MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151   .  lOWLING  8       Coast News,  June 1,  1961.  *.*"  mansEy' showed his prowess at  the plate while Lowell Pearl and  Danny Coates sparked the/ attack for Gibsons. Next game  Thurs.,  June  1, at   7 p.m.,' El*j  PPE�� Bowling Coupon  s  at  MIDWAY GROCETERIA  When you purchase  $7 or more in groceries  _  Starting: June 5 and continuing to Aug. '5 you will  receive coupon like sample below.  Coupons are also eligibfe for a prize draw  Every Monday.  This coupon entitles Bearer to One Free (Same of  5-Pin Bowling during open bowling times at the E _c  M Bowil. Coupons will ibe honored on the basis of one  coupon per person,' per'day; Children must be accompanied by an adult.  NAME  --__   ADDRESS     "   THIS COUPON IS VALID UNTIL SAT.. AUG. 5/61  Midway Groceteria  Phone 880-2086  E & M BOWLADROME  (By  ED   CONNORy  Last   Sunday< fhe"\ JMerch;  had their playoffs  with  the  Pit  Rats,  ning  Camjibel, -captain,* by -giving" a  .    ,,, -   .        -���--.,  brilliant show in that third garnet raffle    w6re:   Camera , won ^ by  This now* winds up the playoffs',, ^<>y 'Wells,  Sechelt;   fishing rod  of all leagues for this season.        and r,eel> MolIy Kennett of.Gib-  Our  Spring Leagues are*novel ~sons^$5^cash/|{Mr.* Uewkins;  nderway   and the Hopefuls >oF Gibsons. Mexnloe&^ot  the -clubs  ���    r����,  a.��,�����    ���~+*;*   ���,txV"-phinstone High   School  grounds  _ts, Ken Austin   captamwA-C J\ ^ , �� ,  ng'jover   the    Goons,    Lottie   -  ,m^hPi  -oantaih-  bv -eivim?' a   .    Winners of, the  Confiie. Mack  underway  the Tuesday league won the team  high three^and high single this*  week with^a 2949-iHO.  *&  Lottie Campbel 616 (262), Winston  Robinson   671  (263),   Rusty ^  Haynes 651  (318), Bill, MbrrisdnJT  650  (269), Bill Nim'mo 721 (299).  Of the Wednesday League, the  Idiots took the team high three  and, high single with a 2543-8934;  Dal Crosbyi618 (306).     .   * j*  May I take this opportunity' to"* '*'  thank all leagues, their officers,  teams   and  individual   pEayers     TEAM  for their co-operation and assise ---Orioles  tance* in  maintaining  a  smooth' '-Raiders  running recreation for this first    Tyees  season of bowling. ,.   Firemen        ,     Is Merchants  once   again tfiahkT "Ihdse people  who  supphed transportation   for"'  Sunday's  game "and also  thank  those who helped get the games'.,  running smoothly. y  Police Court  Appearing in Magistrate Andrew Johnston's police court on  two charges of violating" the restrictions ,on his drivers license  David Glen Doran of Port Mellon  was found guilty and fined a total   of $26.   ~''y7     .4^7  David John * Conrad*, c'of j&Hope '  and  Donald   Viptor Bennett   of  . Vancouver were fined $25 each  for speeding. ,*      y ,  <0n~^t charge of failing tto give  ;, proper:, ~ right-of-way,  ' Dorothy  Irene Zabo of'Gibsons, was found  \not guilty^ ,when' the 'court' found  the-road on/whichj an "accident  ,took place v was; not^of sufficient  width. s,      ',:  * **t*    ~ .:*  ' John  William Barker  of .Gib  '���%-_*������  sons was fined $10 for failing to  produce a drivers license; Harold Frederick Fearn of Gibsons  was fined $10 for a similar offence. <��� ; -��j  Laura Jeffries of Gibsoqg was  fined $20 for creatingYa ^disturbance at Sechelt. ' ^  Norman Earl Phinney oijjiVest-  yiew pleading not. guiltyV.to a  charge"- of speeding wia5> found  guilty and was fined ^$25.  '  Five other drivers "paid a total of $125 in fines for exceeding  the speed limit.  Kenneth Arthur Nelson of Sechelt was fined $10 for failing to  have proper motor vehicle insurance, y  Gordon Priestlay of Vancouver was iined $_5 for following  another ^arctoo' closely.  LITTLE LEAGUE -  Results to date:  Orioles, defeated^ Merchants   <���  Tyees" defeated, firemen ^  ^Orioles defeated Raiders  Firemen' defeated Merchants.  League standings as a result:  *7  7  6  7  7  W  6  4  3  > 3  2  L  1  3  3  4  5  P-  12  8  6  ' 6-  4  BASEBALL  The largest crowd within memory was on hand Sunday at  Hackett Park in Sechelt for two  exhibition ball games between  North Vancouver Burdetts and  Sechelt and Gibsons Connie Mack  clubs.  In the first game Burdetts beat  Sechelt 5-1. Littlejohn started on  the mounds for Burdetts and Ken  Nelson for Sechelt. A sixth inning  four run outburst was the only*  difference between the ��� tw6  teams. Nelson pitched strongly  with Randy Page and Pete Paine  carrying the attack at the plate  for Sechelt. The game was well  handled by Roy Taylor and Orv  Moscrip.  The second game saw Burdetts  win 8-2 over Gibsons in a game  which was more, of a slugfest  thaii the first was with Burdetts.  showing   strength.  Reynolds started for Burdetts  and was relieved in;the fifth by  Bradshaw. Johnnie Lowden start* *  ed for Gibsons with Robin "McSavaney  relieving  Sunday, June 4, 2 p.m.:    '  Merchants .vs.   Raiders,   Kin  Park  Firemen  vs  Tyees,  Pender.  Wed., June 7, ft:30 p.m.:  Raiders   vs   Merchants,   Roberts Creek.  Tyees 'vs. Orioles, Wilson Ck.  Marath  ' St. Mary's C.W.L., Gibsons, thanks the following  who have so generously donated to'Family-Nite, June" 9  LOCAL   *  Lang's Drug Store  Black Ball  Ferry  Co.  Ken's Food_and  Peninsula Glass  Gibsons  Variety Store  Peninsula Cleaners  Marine Men's Wear  Renee's Dress Shop  Howe   Sound   5-10-15c   Store  Shell Oil Station '  John Wood  Hardware  Gibsons Building Supplies  Thrifty Dress Shop  B.C. Electric  Co-op Grocery Store  , Super-Valu  Gibsons Skating Rink  VANCOUVER  T/ Eaton Co. Ltd.  Abbey Book Store  Hudsons Bay Cp. Ltd.  >  Woodwards  Simpsons-Sears  Wosjks  Millar & Coe  Famous Players.  Thomas Coriley  Army &> NavyC  Toastmasrter Sales Ltd.-  Family Baking Ltd-  Nutty Club - Scott Bathgate  Ltd.   .  Lily Paper Cup:Co.  on race  Anyone -happening to be on  Highway 101 between Selma  Park and Sechelt around 8 p.m.  the- other Tuesday\jnayyjfiaVe  wondered what^the. marathon  race was in aid of. These run-'  ners were not connected with  any Olympics but were simply  the Sheridan family. Mrs. Beryl  Sheridan was trying to prove to  : her children that Mom could still  give them a run for their money.  The race was from Selma Park  store to the Indian School and  back. Kent, 8,~camVin an easy  winner, Mrs. Sheridan was just  pipped for second place bv her  daughter, Linda, 14. Lauralei. ,12  <\ t  ^was a gallant fourth. Mr.  Bill  him   in   the 4 Sheridan did the course  in his  third. As in the first- game Le- Struck so was disqualified.  fcMMrtN0NMf%0W*M^0^M#^  for the Smartest  Vf ) '   rt.  I jr��  T / 4,    <"  HATS ��� DRESSES��� COATS ��� SfelRTS  BLOUSES ��� CAR COATS and KNIT WEAR  SMART SWIM SUITS  SHOP AT   H. Bishop Ladies Wear  Si Millinery  NEXT DOOR TO ANNE'S FLOWER SHOP  SECHELT*��� Ph. 985-9002. -   . ���  Ladies9 Wear U our ONLY business ;  J>WWI#��%��MWNAAAMM^AMMMA��WMWWl^MtgM  V**M*0��rf%0*#*#W**ta��*0*M0WWNAMtf**l   ,  A not her  tor  PENINSULA MOTORS - Wilson Creek  (The name that means a good deal)  ,- tf  i^i  The latest equipment for the motoring public from Egmont to  Complete front end drive-on Alignment  Machine ... save on ih^jrj^  bearings and all front end working parts  . .. assures proper and safe steering  wheel balancing on the latest touch type  balancing equipment  L


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