BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Jun 8, 1961

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0174726.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174726.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174726-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174726-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174726-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174726-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174726-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174726-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0174726-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0174726.ris

Full Text

Array Provincial Library,  JUST FINE FOOD  E>ANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  jews  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons,   B.C.      Volume 15, Number 23, June - 8, 1961.  7c   per  copy  A Complete Line  of. Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.   '  Ph.  886-2116 ��� Gibsons,   B.C.  Gibsons merchants urge  actions  Pointing to Gibsons, pace of  growth W. H. Mylroie, spokesman for a'delegation of 14 merchants urged Gibsons village  councillors to take a more aggressive action towards what  should be done.  The delega,tion ; appeared at ;  Tuesday night's council meeting. Mr. Mylroie said "lie thought  more consideration was necessary than what was now being  given problems affecting the village. He felt the general apathy  and never-mind attitude was not  getting the village anywhere.  He wanted to know when the  ditching and-; sewer construction  on Gower Point Road from the  Foodland store downhill was go-  He  ing to be ��� started. He said the.  matter had been under consideration for the last th'ree'-years and  so far just' engineering work had  been done. He said he wanted a  definite answer as to whether it  could be done and when a start  would be made.  Chairman Ritchey replied that  the project was divided- between  the provincial roads department  and the village with the provincial department doing the ..work  and the village supplying the materials. The department had promised to have the necessary machinery on the job some time '  next week. Right now the village  council was waiting to-hear from  the department1 as to the size of  Shop closing hours  A petition signed by nine merchants asking' for Wednesday,  12:30 p.m. closing during June,  July, August and September with  9 p.m. closing on Fridays was  presented to Gibsons : council  Tuesday. It was considered briefly then tabjed ' for future consideration.  Signers of the petition were  Ken's Foodland, Gibsons Varieties, John Wood Hardware,  Howe Sound* 5, 10 & 15c Store,  Renee's Sportswear and Lingerie  Shop, Gibsons Hardware* Ltd.,  Don's Shoe���Store, Thriftee Store  and Lang & Kruse Drug Store.  Cost of water high  West Sechelt Water Works District reports that one year ago.  a proposed water system was  presented to the ratepayers of  West Sechelt at a general meeting, based on a feasibility re-  pert of the Water Rights branch,  Victoria.   This   report   indicated  c  the cost-to be $57,000, which entailed a single consumer rate of  $48 per year, and a property as-:  sessmentTof $12 per year.  The finding of the board to  date, based on the initial report  of Associated Engineering Services Ltd., indicates a total cost  of >$66,070, with an added charge  of $75 per connection,  as stipu-  pipe needed for the project.  Mr. Mylroie at this point added that'he did not like delays  or buck-passing. This project had  started under a winter works  scheme and was still not done.  It was the dilly-dallying that got  people riled up, Mr. Mylroie added. Mr. Ritchey explained that  it would be done this' year.  Bus stops came up next. Suggestions included the use of the  former telephone office as a bus  stop which would allow for a proper depot with rest room facilities. Another suggestion was fixing up Jack's Road next to the  Bal Block so the buses could be  routed from the highway at Seaview Road intersection down to  the present from Vancouver bus  stop wherer it could safely load  and unload at the Prewer lot.  The result of the bus stop discussion was that Cecil Lawrence  proprietor     of     Sechelt    Motor  Transport will be asked to appear at the next meeting of Gibsons  council  to  see what could"  be done. Discussion revealed the  opinion   that   the   heaviest   bus  patronage was from; Gibsons  to<  the ferry. Also some of the best  parking spots were taken up by  bus   stops/   Another,: suggestion  put forward wals that if the bus  company was not amenable  to  suggestion that the PUC call  a  public meeting,     y/y  "-A'question was asked why Sechelt had such gbod^ bus facilities while Gibsons had none. It  was -argued by .delegation members that Gibsons should have*'  equal passengery facilities as at-'  Sechelt. ;iy    7  7 The . generalylparking  problem  .  received; attention 7with, sugges- -'f  6th letter  sent by  Toby Robins of, CBC/TV's  Front Page Challenge, has been  iff1 show-business since she was  a-teenager. In high school, and  later , as a, university student,  she combined her studies with  an active career in acting. At  15, she was the star ingenue of  the New Play Society in Toronto. Now, between her, regular appearances as. panelist on CBC-  TV" s weekly panel, show, Front  Page Challenge, ..she plays leading   roles  in  television   drama.  Queen  Is keen  ISCUSS  ij"sr<3: -yw-fW.-B.*-.  lated by .the Department of Wa-J   tionsythat^prbperty: behind   the  .ter/Rights. ^thi^bre^^o^to^^g^^  ceremony  Gibsons United Church congregation led by Rev. David Donaldson, minister of the church,  took part in the laying, of the  church cornerstone last Sunday.  The  ceremony   took  place  at  the new Gibsons United church  on Glassford and Trueman roads  in the Headlands area following  " a short service in' Gibson Memorial United church.        , '    y  The cornerstone was laid by  Harry Chaster, senior member  of the... congregation. The cornerstone was an anonymous:: donation through John Harvey of  Harvey Ttfuneral Homey \vho represented the donor, at;the service.  W. S. Potter, principal.7of- Elphinstone ��� High school assisted,  Mr. Donaldson with the service  and. Don Andow, president of  the Royal Canadian Legion attended as Legion representative.  Mr. Donaldson is one of the Le-  , gion   provincial   command;. honorary chaplains.  The choir, directed by Mrs 7  Ran. Vernon, sang the. anthem  The Church's One., Foundation.  Following the service the congregation inspected the interior  of the church and the new hall.  which it is expected will become  the new home of the congregation in July.  " ari'ahmial'water'rate of $48, with  a property assessment of $18 per  year, plus the $75 water connection charge.  This'cost is considerably more  than anticipated, and the board  feels that until some way is found  to alleviate the cost, the venture  would not be generally, acceptable by the public. The board is  ���.' investigating  every  p.o s sib 1 e  means, in this  regard,   and. Mr.  , Tony/'Gargrave,   MLA,  has,  by  .''request",..'met with the board, and  assured   his   assistance   in^ the  'matter;  ' The board will continue to  work diligently in, its endeavour  to   install   a   satisfactory   water  ���system for West Sechelt.  DONOR  .OMITTED  In/the list of names published  in an' advertisement last week  in connection with St. Mary's  C.W.L. June 9 Family Night, the  name- of E & M Bowladrome  should have been among the list  of the more than 30 donors..  Top movies  It could be some enchanted ev-.  ening for you if you take in Sechelt Theatre's production for  Thursday, Friday and Saturday  of this week. South Pacific will  be showing   in  technicolor with  . Mitzr .Gaynor.jand Rossano Braz-  zi in the leading roles.  There,will be one show Thursday, arid 'two Friday and Saturday "with a Saturday matinee at  2 p.m. Show time Thursday is 3  pirn', and  Friday and Saturday,  |7vaiid 10 p.m.  'iNext  picture   is  the Wackiest  Ship in '-the Army which rates as  quite  a comedy, Thursday, Fri-  .day and Saturday of next week.  Fish report  Dept.   of  Fisheries  Period  ending June- 6:......   ,  .VANCOUVER - HOWE SOUND  Catches   were   light   on   Sunday -  with only a few springs and jack-  springs taken in the wiaters from  Halkett Point  to /Long' Bay . off;,  Gambier Island and in the Sunset  Beach-Horseshoe ,r Bay  area. 7  Strong winds and rough seas curtailed effort in the exposed waters  of   lower Howe Sound. Mr. "  L.' Wong of Vancouver- -landed a  25;pound spring salmon^ in cLong.  Bay. Smelt fishing onythe:-beach-,  es; of   Spanish . Banks*'TLocarnb  and Jericho continued to' attract  interest;   however   the   (adverse  tides /on   the  weekend  produced/.;  only light catches.   \'~' y  PENDER ��� HARBOUR .*���. SE-f-i  CHELT INLET v ��� Fishermen  throughout most, of this area averaged about 1,/fisK' per boat on  Saturday with effort 'and catch  curtailed by strong winds on Sun  day. Pender Harbour, produced  spring salmon and coho equally  on Saturday with the springs averaging y: 8 pounds and coho  around 3 pounds. Catches in the  Welcome Pass - Thormanby Island region dropped from 2 fish  per boat during the week, with  Saturday's catch of 1 per boat  m_de up entirely, of coho grilse.  In the Porpoise' Bay region of  Sechelt Inlet, catch on Sunday  was made up of coho and coho  grilse ranging -h'om 1-7 pounds.  that a-fill befinished =on the east  side of��Gower Point road whecey.  new shops are being built, that/  sleepers be r removed off the road  by using available laws- and that  School  Road  should .be  arrang-,  ed   so  cars could park.       -y  Chief thing about parking* /said  Mr. Mylroie, was that action was  needed this year, not: next year.  Council, he said, was not living:  up to the situation.  Councillor   Hodgson   explained'  that council had given deep consideration    to    the   problem   of  parking.   To'1 get    some   simple'  things . done involved a consider-'  able  amount of trouble., He ad-7  ded that council had done every- -;���  thing it could dp.  The meeting continued discussion for a while mulling over  various   things    then   broke   up  *��cfc: . ..     _, , .    ..  'Aboiit 60 persons responded to  the: call for aTmeeting to discuss  the local hospital situation, held  at'.:the'..Club House/Hospital Bay,  on Tuesday, last week. Mrs. R.  L:" Jerfnain presided.  Purpose of the meeting was to  discuss: ways and means of retaining/ St. Mary's Hospital,  without, prejudice- to existing  plans to build a,new hospital in  Sechelt.  Trend of the proceedings was  towards the, fact that/construction of a new hospital on the  lower Peninsula would not lessen  the need for retention,,.of/ St.  Mary's. It was pointed out that  St. Mary's had been built largelyy by volunteer local labor, and  since, its. inception had been  largely ^maintained, in the matter,  of  much  of the, required equip-  This yeaxVcontest for the Gibsons July lTMermaid Queen is  reported to be the keenest yet,  according to reports which  reached the July 1 celebration  committee at its meeting in Legion' halL  - There axe four candidates entered and the race has shaped  up right from, .the start with tickets .disappearing ak a.' fast. rate.  Sechelt's Board of Trade has  received its sixth ~letter-'from  Hon. P. A. Gaglardi, minister  of highways in Victoria' .concerning a suggestion that he ������  speak in this area on the high-  .wax. situation.  This letter received by James  ^i-Parker, chairman of the Sechelt  'f*'# board's  roads   and  communica-  '--;**���-tions  committee   also   contained  .���> information about ferry service.  '.    The letter to Mr. Parker reads:  .'     "Thank   you   kindly" for  your  ��� letter of April 24 and I wish to  {apologise for the delay in replying.  "I have checked over my  schedule and am sorry that it  will not be possible to set a definite date for a public meeting  in your area at the( present time.  "As far as the road link is concerned this is in our plans but  /only for tite future and not until.  >��� ' ,we get; c^atfght/Vup8. with many of  ' our artenalsl "It would appear  that the. Black Ball Ferry people  arc about re4-y to start a couple  cf ~c\v ferries-on the Nana:-ao-  run and this should release bet-  ���;ter. equipment for your area.  "Thanks  again and I will, do  ���by-best to visit'Your part of g*e "  country as soon as possible,  ^j .  P. A.  Gaglardi,  minister of  t     highways."    ,   r    *    .  ���SAfi  ncari  to speak  A former" South African legis-  lative  party whip   will   address-;  Patty Smith, Gibsons Kinsmen ; ing Room, Sechelt Highway. The:  Club;  .Kay Louden, Elphinstone High  School Band. .  Diane Peidler, Branch 109,  Canadian  Legion.  Myraa Inglis, Sunshine Coast  .Kiwanis ..Club. -���-  The celebration committee is  considering a new feature for  this year. This will be a mystery man who must be recognized by his answering a certain  question Mien put to him in the  correct manner. There will be a  cash prize offered  parently satisfied.  Ki  nsmen officers  ill  with the  delegation retiring  ap- \Pe"*' bycvolunteer efforts with-  �����..       -in the  Harbour area.  y : A: committee   wasy formed   to  y '"" obtain data as to past occupancy  of St. Mary's, together with other:  relative information, and to canvass the Harbour area to ascertain the feelings of the community as a whole towards retention  of .the -Harbour; hospital. The  committee will report : on its  findings to- a public meeting at  the Community; Hall, .Madeira  Park; on Tues.,-June 13 at 8 p.m.  Tommy Parker7 was elected  president: of Gibsons Kinsmen's  club with Norman Peterson as  vice-president, Jerry Dixon,  , secretary, Brian Christenspn .as  .''treasurer, and Ray McKay as  registrar.  Directors will be Howard Shadwell, Eric Prittie and Joe. Duncan.  ;:': Kinettes also- elected their officers and Thelma- Prittie is  president, Evelyn Shadwell, secretary and Rita McKay, treasurer. -  .      ON   JXEW LINE  The May 8 edition of the Montreal Star contains a picture of  interest to residents of Halfmoon  Bay. The picture shows Fit. Lt.  R. E. Laird of Halfmoon Bay  who is one of RCAF personnel on  the DEW line site of Cambridge  Bay.  Fit. Lt. Laird is a fighter controller at, the radar base. He is  shown petting an RCAF husky  dog with .RCMP Const William  Murray of Kiimard, B.C. Fit. Lt.  Laird bas been In the Arctic for  more than a year. His parent?  are Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lyons  of Halfmoon Bay.       .:  public is ; invited at 8:30 p.m.^o-  hear the speaker, William Morti--y  fee, .following .the   Kiwanis   din-/  ner  meeting. There  will  be  no''  charge for admission.  Mr.   Bill    Mortifee,   while.  an:>  -Erigishman;   has   spent   most  of  his life in South Africa. He went  to  Johannesberg  at the age   of  two. His father was a plantation,  operator and he spent his early '  life in that part of the country.  He returned  to  England  at the  age   of   twelve,   completing  his  college  education  there  and his'  business  training on the  continent.  His  business   life   in   South  Africa was centered around plantation    operation,    though    Mr..  Mortifee took a very active part  in politics  and latterly, a member  of the Legislative Assembly  for  Natal,  where he  was  party  whip.  Mr. Mortifee's broad experience more than qualifies hira  to speak on this subject which:  has been much to the fore of late  He 'settled in Canada more^  than five years ago. Mr. and  Mrs. Mortifee have a delightful  grovving family of three daughters and a boy. He is president  of Munshaw-Color "Service Ltd..,  and Mortifee Munshaw Ltd.  Brownies graduate  OAPO  '        AERO   CLUB AWARDS  Membership awards by Elphinstone Aero Club will be made on  June 8. instead of, .the previously  announced date of, June 2. Reason for the'; .change of date was.  that not all "the tickets had been  turned in. ''���  Fourteen persons attended .the  first ground school at. the home  of Fred Schroeder, Sechelt. The  second session will be held at  the same place on June 8..  . School Hall was transformed  into a:woodland glade with flowers and branches on Monday for ���  the ceremony in which six  Brownies from the 2nd Gibsons  Pack graduated to the Guide-  Company.  Flying  up   were   Patsy   Gust,  Sandra Ward, :Bpenda Weinhandl,  Mrs.  heads  Williams  Guides  SWEATER FOUND  A sweater in a glassine bag,  found in.  School   Hall   recently  was  turned   over   to ,the   Coast  News where the owner can claim  it.  Band meeting  Elphinstone/. High School Band  committee will hold a meeting  Tues., r June 13 at 7.30 p.m. in  the band room at the high  school. It is important that parents of band members attend  this meeting as items of importance will be discussed.  .Sechelt. Girl iGuides association election of officers resulted  in Mrs. A. Williams, being chosen  president;. Mrs. F.; .Newtori,yvi$e-  president; Mrs. T. Lamb, secretary; Mrs. D. Z.ral, treasurer;  Mrs. E. Aldred, public relations;  badge secretary,, Mrs. R. Stro-  shein and sewing convenor, Mrs.  H.  Nelson! ���   '  Convenor of the May Day tea,'  Mrs. Ritchie sr., reported the  event to be a success. Mrs. Aldred reported on cookie sales.  The meeting which elected offi-  ers was held at the home of  Mrs.  H. Nelson.'  and Frances West. Each Brownie wearing tinsel fairy " wings  was presented to Commissioner  Laborue by the Brown and Tawny Owls, ������'Mrs.- B.7 Nygren and  Mrs. J. Thomas, to receive her'  Brownie -wings which she", will"  wear on her Guide uniform. Only Brownies who have earned  their Golden Hand are entitled  to receive their wings and fly .  up to Guides.        ,    .   -  Upqn.Teceiving their wings the  . Brownies crossed the bridge  from Brownicland to Guideland.  and being welcomed as new  members of the Guide company  by their future patrol leaders.  Two Brownies, Janet Plows  and Lynn Rice who haven't been  membersv of the Pack long  enough to earn their Golden  Hand, walked up to Guides and  were presented, with token-shoes  for the journey by the' comhiis-  sioner. Mrs. Tyson, Brownie  Fairy Godmother made the  wings and presented each- Brownie with a notebook and verse of  good wishes. Pat Thomas received her health badge and the  Guides and Brownies served tea  and cookies to their guests.  picnic  Because of accommodation requirements members of the Old  Age Pensioners Association will  again hold their annual picnic at  the Blaine Peace Arch in July.  A chartered bus will make the  trip both ways and members are  urged to phone Mr. A. Kurtzhal  at 883-9955 or, Mr. William Haley  at 88G-23SS to make reservations.  Final details .'will be announced  at the general meeting in Kinsmen Hall on June 19.  Sports Day  The   third    annual   combined  Sports   Day  by   the  Davis   Bay  , School   and  Wilson   Creek   Com-  '���munity  Club   will   be  held   Sat.,  June 17 on the Community Club  grounds.  Sports events will start at 11  a.:::, and will eor.tihuc ��� until a  break for lunch alter which events will be run off until four  o'clock in the afternoon.  Thi? sports day drew considerable interest last year with quite  a number of entries in some of  the sports events. 2       Coast News,  June 8,  1961.  Tfc* TImfel Soul.  A��-_9I-S-Ui-(C  y>iM ^rb; VMWT7M&  ��� a .-couf^iue oF'secofiios  ��� lb six .'o'clock ������  Guess i'll per ��aj  Its a small, small  : '  Article 6 ":  ( *  ���-"We are back for a week in Devon, this time in Plymouth. Our  recollection of a day here three  years ago brought us back, -and  again we have had the good luck  to make the trip on a gorgeous  English summer day, gliding  down non-stop from London - on  one of . England's crack diesel  trains, "the" ""Cornish- Riviera- Express," a creation in cream with  chocolate trim, very comfortable  and clean and with a nice restaurant car attached.  On the way down, as I watched the green countryside slide  past, I thought, back on the highlights of our stay in London, and  I thought you might like to hear  of some of our non-guide book  activities,  *       .���*���'        *  ' We watched   the   changing-* of  the Guard at; Buckingham Palace  one day, got talking with an elderly English lady/ who told us  .that the JBri^de;;pf.-.Guar,ds/,w^s  rehearsing7 -r 'the ' ceremony /of  Trooping the Color daily at. the  Horse y Guards Parade,  a  large  square'back of Whitehall at the  - w ., .Published   every   Thursday by Sechelt  Peninsula  News    foot of St. James Park.;/77.,',  _td., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class       u/e were on hand next morn-  a^i; Po_t"X)fhcie-departnienl^Otia^ ing.   The    three   battalions   Of  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly    Guafdf>  Scots, Welsh and Irish,  �������� Associate, U'^^^tf    lE��?2fifxg&JS3Z  3.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising;Bureau,  508 Hornby St., -;    *;i .^  Tancouver, B.C. ; r     ~   ~   ~   ���   ��� ���������:���   ������:.���,. ..���--;.>;  fV Rates of Subscription, $3 per year; $1,75 for six months, ��   PTTT^p1!? Q '  United/States and foreign, $3.50 per year. t   ��� Ldl^d A   X J-lrflVO  Fred Cruice, Editor.and Publisher.'   ta*"  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  Experience best teacher  The editorial of two weeks ago in which this newspaper supported  physical fitness coupled 'with obedience, aroused two writers to express their thoughts in a definite manner.  The writers will note their letters were used just as they were  written, even though'bne was of considerable length. Arguments presetted in them will please some^ people' and make ptlieri- thiiik over  : Iboth. sides of the issue.  I / The editor's views on physical'fitness come from experience and  not mental desire. The same with obedience. If it is militaristic to  lelieve one ��� should" >b'e physically fit and obedient to the rules of  ���wholesome life, that is just where the editor will be found for the remainder of his days. '*-:'"��� -v~-  The suggestion in one letter that fitness and obedience lead to  ; dictatorship is misguided thinking. One must therefore: suppose that  ��� the less fit we are and the less obedient, the fetter world we will  : Save. An interesting theory but don't waste too much time, on it.  y, Once-again andwith, .added emphasis,; the Coast News , is behind  ���*any/organization Which deSfreir tfr'improve the^pliysical" fitness^and  - ��be'diehce'*of our youth. Not one inch will be surrendered- to any who    f"~4��f*     f ���   y^  ypefer a soft people ready for annihilation, and, not necessarily by     H ||J3,I- Ol^tV  nuclear bombs. ...,.,_��� * J  If the writer of the long letter can stand some, criticism, please  try re-writing it in half the space and at the same time modify the  exaggerations. It would, make a more readable letter.  to editor  Editor: Regarding your May  25 editorial "Fitness would help"  I agree that physical fitness  is an important attribute, to a  useful and happy life, but I do  not believe the health and welfare of the nation should be left  to the whims of any voluntary  group of citizens. A comprehensive national health and: recreia--  tional program is a federal responsibility. However, to benefit  from such a program we need to  be  alive  and not' ;atomized.y ? \  Working for nuclear disarm^-'  ment as a step toward world  peace is not only a privilege but  the sacred duty of every thinking  citizen. Further more, collecting  signatures for petitions is--"��� not/  work for the soft-and pampered^  Nuclear  warfare will not/ dis^  criminate "between the physical}/-,,  ly fit and unfit ���. editors inclucfc  ed.         (Mrs;^ Dorothy Johnson^ i  _       ,,y.f> rv3f  . .jr~,;-S*lXi*W  An idea for m erchants  Here is an idea for merchants of Gibsons, Sechelt and other  joints along the Sunshine Coast to consider. It is outlined in an editorial from the Richmond Review as follows:  "The current stirrings of Richmond retailers is a good thing  : to, see. As the growing desire to compete for the Richmond consumer's dollar  results in increased promotion, better stocking,  ;   und even more competitive pricing (we say "even more" because  "J  (comparison shopping here against Vancouver stores shows Richmond stores pricing very competitive already} will benefit every- ������-  '���   tme..   . ..,..,. ,,i '  "The advent of Crestwood Shopping Centre is one influencing   .  ,  factor, in addition to increased publicity on the low percentage  of shopping in Richmond by Richmond residents. Only one thing  will increase that percentage ��� promotion.  "Brighouse merchants are the most active, now having regu-  ... &r weekly meetings to discuss common problems, and we sin-  '  ttexely hope   that, other shopping  centres  and shopping areas  throughout the municipality will follow/suit, y yy /    7  "But we repeat, don't" forget that you ��� as a consumer ���  ;  Drill benefit every bit as much as the merchants themselves from7  increased  activity. Such promotion means lower prices, better  service, increased stocks and more active community effort."  Some years ago merchants of Gibsons sought the organization of  __e retail trade section of the Board of Trade which after some argument was squelched. There is even more reason now for merchants  to band together and present a united voice.  Accuracy is questioned  The decision to restore to the census questionnaire an inquiry  aftou: racial origin, but also to allow citizens to give their nationality a.; Canadian may be a reasonable Compromise between the views  _�� those who are strongly nationalistic and those who believe that  information about racial origin is desirable. On the other hand, it is  questionable just how accurate the information so collected will. be.  For some reason, the census takers will ask about the racial ori-  gSifelathe male .line, bnly. Now consider the case of Italians, brother  and. sister, who marry English Canadians. The children of the brother will then, for census purposes, be listed as of Italian origin, and  the: onia_en of the sister will be English.'Yet the children of both  familiar,, being first cousins, have actually the same racial origins.  Imsame villages in the Province of Quebec there are descendants  of" tlhs ?raser Highlanders who settled there, after their discharge  itsjm Wtolfe's:army, intermarried with . French settlers and adopted  tftenaisloms of their relatives by marriage. After  several generations: ttift families may be quite French-Canadian in language and outlook^!&�� where the name Fraser persists and the descent has been  unbroftan in the male line, the children will be technically Scottish!  ''      Them tttere are some Irish who trace their descent from shipwrecked sadlors of the Spanish Armada. One suspects that they will  jjreter to�� &*e Irish as their racial origin/whether or not the proper  answer should be Spanish. - ._ _. u .,_.,;.,, ,.,;,J  In   a  Yokohama y junioryvhigh::  school, 250 boys *and girls/were/;*  questioned about filial piety with"'  30 percent declaring:   '^Children y  should criticize their parents De-V"  cause their parents'���. are  always  wrong." Another* 15 percent stat-' -  ed:    "Parents   should- listen   to-"���  what their children have to say."  In the same vein, a Japanese  father was   recently   summoned *y  to court when his delinquent son  claimed   that   he: (the   father)   ;  spent too much  time carousing  away   from   home;   The   father 7  earned the sympathy of the magistrate, however, by explaining  that   "my  value to   the family  seems to depend on the amount"  of my monthly salary. I feel humiliated when I hand over a thin j  pay envelope and  my son , says  I'm   old-fashioned ������> when- I igiv_j ;  him advice, 'fhat's why I leave* y:  home. Because I'm not appre'ci-* *  ated:"  What has caused this change?  The ywestern influence  probably^  with Japan having gone modem;  in the post-war era. ��� From Japan Reports.  Imperial! took' his rehearsal too,  faultlessly, the same as the  guardsmen. The amount of -detail in keeping distance ' and  alignment and making the wheels  must have been a strain on the  men, who were in "full dress,  even, though the bands played  the whole time ��� and they have  still a month to go.  This-will-be "televised-in-coloi"  to Moscow in return for the BBC ���  televising Moscow's May Day  Parade. The Russian people had  the choice of three spectacles;  and the vote for this one was  overwhelming.  * *    *  I had always wanted to see  Hampstead Heath, so one fine'  morning off we went by Underground. This, huge park is to the  north, but is well inside London,  and ; we cljmbed up through  Hampstead Village to the top of  the hill, from which point we  Could see vmany miles over the  city, although the elevation; was  only some 30p -feet; We/ followed '  a path into a park, which was  not the least. like a heath, but  was more like the Uplands in  Victoria, with trees and valleys,  ponds and playgrounds, where  dogs and small boys could roam  at large. We even saw a camper.  It took us most of the morning to cross this stretch of country, and', as we climbed the hill  to the farther exit, we noticed  the name of a pub appear above  the boundary, hedge. It was "The  Old Bull and Bush." Mary began  to hum the old song and, to our  surprise, when we got close to  it, there on the side of the building were inscribed the words  and music, for it was "The Old  Bull and Bush."  * *   :-*: .--���  Then we found we hadn't been  on Hampstead Heath at all, but  in Golder's Green Park, so we  returned to Hampstead . Village,  passing ,. another jpub^ called  "Jack Straw's Castle" where  Dick Turpin/ the highwayman,  long ago had his hang-out. Thus  we still had the Heath to explore /  and, with a better take off this  time, we made it. It was similar  to where we had spent the morning, but we. could only ��� cross  part of it, through Ken Wood,  where the nightingales sing,  down "to. the  Ponds.  Far to' the north of us stretch-  ���edvtwo .full-sized   golf   courses,���-���  and ���.there, were playgrounds and:  picnic gr6upds.yin bet^en. Thetse*f  vpbrids^are^fiye'^good -'size)_^;iake_/r'  each a block or two an. area, one'  -for- wild   fowl;-one. for,ysailing  model.boats, one for ladies' swim  mipgZ /phe^ for -men's swimming  ah_: one; for itrout7fishing.7 The  .London    County    Council: keeps  this lake stocked with trout of a  take-homevsize. A fishing license  for a few-ishillingsy puts one  in  .business,  and. there  is a  limit,  but the^ mere fact that an ordinary citizen can enjoy real trout  fishing in, the middle of London  is   almost incredible.  .���:   *        *        *       ..  I visited Wembley Stadium, by  Underground. It too, is right in  London, and what drew me there  was a soccer match between  England and Mexico. Two years  ago Mexico beat an English in-'  ternational side in Mexico quite  handily.. This time it was a different story. ^he score was Eng-.  land 8, Mexico 0.  7 The English front line was in  great form especially the centre  forward, and the passing and attacking brilliant, but the English missed a lot of shots at goal.  The Mexicans tried hard and had  numerous   shots   at   goal,    but  ,,,, By ..Erie JJSieBDtsoja.' ���.  were up. against a steady goal  keeper.- The - attendance was  70,00*). I was in some foreign enclave, Greeks or Cypriots,. I  think, from their badges, and the  only words that I understood  were -'���Referre, Davidson, Scotsman."  * *    *.  The last time we were in London-- "My. Fair -Lady" _ had- just-  opened, and was booked solid  for two years ahead. This time  we got tickets. the* day we applied, although bookings run for  another two years. Drury Lane  is the successor of the theatre  chartered by Charles II and  where his Nell Gwynne ' held  sway. In the entrance hall is a  list of the managers from then  to now.  The costumes, particularly for  the Ascot scene, were "something  out of this world, and the background of Tottenham Court Road  and the Covent Garden were just  .around the corner from our hotel. /One of the ladies was Zena  Dane; whom I had last seen as  a young girl when she and her  sister Phyllis opened the King's  Theatre in Edinburgh about 1910  when the students thronged the  stage door to get the girls to  wave to them, and Zena looked  just as charming- now as then.  * #    #  During the interval, everybody  and his girl repair to the huge  bars in the theatre for a drink,  and while this was going on; I  happened to spot a lady and gentleman with maple leaves, in the  next seats behind us, so spoke  to them. They turned out to be  the parents1 of Mrs. Ted Rae, our  next door neighbor but one, at  Hopkins. Hrs. Rea's mother told  me that, she had had a letter  from her_daughter in which Mrs.  Rae had saidsthat thisyear they  had the convenience of their own  water connection, jwhereon I  mentioned that - one of my. la'st  jobs at Hopkins had been to help  dig the ditch and lay that pipe.  v (To be Continued)  Geras ��f TSiaagM  - ORDER    -  Habitual orderliness of  ideas is your sole road to happiness, and to readh. it, order  liness in all else, even the'most  casual things,  is needed.  ���Eugene Delacroix.  ' In obedience to the divine  nature, man's individuality reflects the divine law and order of being. ��� Mary Baker  Eddy. "  A well-ordered life is like  climbing- a tower; the view  halfway up is better-than the  view from thev base, and it  steadily becomes finer as the  horizen. -expands. ��� William  Lyon Phelps^ ' l  Order " means ''light and  peace, inward; liberty and free  command over one's self; order/is power. ��� Amiel.  Good order.; is the foundation  of all good things. ��� Edmund  Burke.  "M.  le your measure  GUARANTEED TO FIT  PROMPT* DELIVERY  Marine Men's Wear  -     -      Lid.  Ph. Gibsons 886-2116  HiNNlVN STIIIIE   , ,\...\....__ y .......'....  Complete slock of  FISHING^ TACKLE  Commercial _ and [Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior &  Marine  Ph. TU 3-2415  CHESTS:  TABLES,   DESKS^inTCHENCABINETSV  COUNTER TOPS   &  STORE FIXTURES.; etc.  UNPAINTED SOFTWOODS & FINISHED HAHDWOODS  Repairs & Refinishing      ���-���:-;^i��_s than -?i*y 'pi?cesy y  FREE ESTIMATES & MONEY BACK GXJ^RANTEE  k. BIRKIN; r^ Oceanside Funiitiirr *7Gabinet Shc��  r/'^^^^^'^eadlh.^y.o\.,l]Robert8 Creelc -��� Ph�� 88S-a551  Sealed tenders for the construction of a two^room  school in .the Hopkins Landing area will be received by the  undersigned oh . or -before 12 o'clock noon oh Saturday,  June 10, 1961. Tenders must be .endorsed by tne name of  the project and bey'aecompanied by a certified cheque in  the amount of 10% of tender price or an approved bid bond  iri the amount of _5% of the tender price. This'bond or  cheque shall be forfeited if tenderer declines to enter into  a Co'ntract.V A surety bond to bind the tenderer in the  amount of 50% of the contract price must be provided  within ten days of contract being accepted.  Plans and specifications and Forms of Tender may  may be obtained at the School Board Office, Gibsons, B.C.  on deposit of $20100>;for a/set, 1his depc^t bein^yrefundable  on return of plans tand ^ec_Bcatioris in good^^ opniiition.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be  accepted.  Board of School Trustees,  Sechelt School District  No.  Box; 220, Gibsons, B.C.  46.  NSF cheques  This item clipped from a copy  of MacLeans Magazine of some  months past should be of inter-,  est to merchants of the Sunshine  Coast. It: reads:- 7:  "NSF cheques, an annoying  ��� and expensive ��� hazard to  many merchants, are being cut  down in Ottawa by a method  other cities are watching with  interest. Before accepting anyp  personal cheques, an Ottawa  storekeeper now stamps the back  with a statement that the customer must sign, certifying that  there's enough cash in his bank  account. ThisTchancges the cheque  legally/from a promissory note  to an affidavit and, if it bounces,  the customer's liable to a fraud  charge."  It was turned in to the Coast  News by a reader with the hope  it might be of use to those who  have suffered sufficiently in the  past to warrant their taking  some defensive action in the  future. .v  Remember!   Last week  we said  (fae Aim a $i$t &e com  i       It still holds good!  Morgan  Thompson  Vince Prewer  SECHELT  GIBSONS  For the 1961 Census. Canada will have 1,336 census  commissioners and about 26,-  000 census takers. Each census  taker will travel from door tq  door collecting tfhe facts re*;  quired. , Teenagers across Canada are  prepared to help pay- for their  own clothes; according to a department x store survey. Teenagers wfoo took part in the survey said all-round ' Wardrobe  can best toe,made up from one  or two basic outfits. Here's an  example of what teen fashion  experts recommend for this  summer ��� a dhic-blouse and  shorts outfit suitable for beach  or shopping.  NEW BOOKS  i-       "/��� /t'timsfcrns-'^^-' 's^  Juvenile   Department  Age 10-14;/    /    .7*   '"  Roger's Rangers; ^ Smith  Queen Elizabeth and the Spanish; Armada^rWihwar.   yy  .   Cowboys,   Cowboys,   Cowboys  ��� Fenner  The First Men in the World ���  TJVhite.  Marie Antoinette..��� Kielty.  Carib Gold ��� Verrill.       :  The Hudson's Bay Co. ��� Mor-  'enus '"-���  The Pony Express --Adams  -<Teen-Age. Baseball   Stories ���  . Owen  -yDale  of   the  Mounted in   the  Northwest.-r   Holliday. ..., v,.  Dale  of the v Mounted   in   the  Arctic. ��^ .Holiiday/';; y .  , 7 Modern Marvels of Science ���  -Kepps:   ��� ."' 7/  Modern Marvels  of Flight ���  Foster-Page.  r   Animal Stories ��� Kipling.  7 A   Child's   Geography   of  the  World ��� Hillyer.,  ..  A Child's History of the World  ������ Hillyer.  The  Golden   History    of   the  World ��� Watson. 7  Mr. Bell Invents the Telephone  ':���iShippen,.;,;,,./ ].:-��� ,;���:., y y7/-..  The Magna Charta ��� Daugh-  erty."  "" . "'���        >''   " -1"  Fun Fare ��� Readers Digest.  The French Foreign Legion ���  Blassengame.    '  The   Diamond   Cave  Mystery  ��� Nesbit.  Story   of   Scotland   Yard   ���  Thompson.  Angry River ��� Reynolds.  Mystery of the Logging Camp  ��� Reynolds.  Story of D-Day ��� Bliven  The Mississippi Bubble ��� Cos-  tain. ��� ;'  For parents only  'By  Naiicy cjeav>r    .Coast News, Juney8,  1961.  CENSUS TAKING  ; On or' after June 1 a census  enumerator will call on every  ^household in Canada, and this  visit which takes - place .only  orice every ten years will stimulate all kinds of questions.  Many parents and teachers will  encourage, school-age boys and  igirls to look up in encyclopedias such as "Canadiana" some  of the information they seek.  This is also the season for  end-of-term examinations for  many young students, when  the weather is so inviting that  it', is calling everyone to the  great    out-of-doors!    Thus    in-  ���> formation about census-taking,  which can be clipped out of  the newspaper and kept for  future reference,  is useful.  ���        *        *��  According to the historian  ���Livy,, ,the first Roman ..censors  were appointed in 443 B.C., to  ; nuriilber; :thfi//p^cple' and organize the nation in arms for  . political 'purppses. * Our.. word  "census" is of Latin origin, and  '���iC/has.. come,; to -mean ythe'. of-  /ficiai numbering of the population /together with the tabulation of/various statistics. r  y The ancient .Roman -censor  also had .the power .to remove  from.; tine rollyjof-citizen those  ��� he, considered/^unworthy" of be-  ijigj mentioned.; y The Romaa  censors; went ������qui-, in pairs - and  .'/were /^allowed     18 months to  7cornpletetheir task.  The Bible has several references.' . .to  census  activities.   In  j the -Revised Standard version,'  St.  Luke, chapter  2,  verse   1,  Copyrighted  reads:   "And' it"'came  to  pass  that , in   those  days a   decree  twent out from Caesar - Augustus  that  all .the world  should  be    enrolled."    Joseph   had   to  travel with Mary to Bethlehem,  the City of David, because this  was "his own city."  *     *     *  Trie editor of Burke's peerage, L. G. Pine, in his book  'Trace your Ancestors," comments on the horror many  primitive nations had of counting the inhabitants, even in recent times. In the First Book  of Chronicles, Chapter 21,  Satan is. pictured as tempting  David to do this, and the pestilence which followed was interpreted as a punishment for  *his census. In the late 17th  century a motion to number  the people was voted down in  the Britisth, Parliament because  it would ''provoke the wrath  of the Lord." Not until 1801  was there sufficient public approval to establish the taking  of a census in England.  ������'sis'    ���*"���������#: ���'' ���  When Marco Polo returned  from his journey to the .Orient  he described the Chinese custom of each householder writing above his,door his own  name and that of .his. wife, his  children, his slaves and also  his animals. There is a fascinating census: preserved which  was taken in the year 1331 in  the Chinkiang district. In India,  <the ruler Akbar held the first  census in his country carried  out along modern -lines.  In the early days of French  rule  in Canada,.the Intendant  Talon   in  1661, carried   out   a  ���census   and   himself  a:rted   as  one of the enumerators. In 1842  iti-ie United. Provinces of Upper  '.and   Lower    Canada, passed -a  .Census   act.   After   Confederation  the  Canadian .Census act  of 1871 approved the plans for  .the first real Canadianycensus  of  1871. Thus our censusi.Tfchis  year is the tenth  for the  Dominion of Canada and the 12th  consecutive    decennial    census  . ,in the land now called Canada.  y"' ssc.'y * ;'#.."���..:  The    sixth    question  on  the  sheet is "Are you a Canadian?"  If the  answer is negative, information is sought as. to what  'country it - is in . wniclh. the individual''. ; tiJoI;d s    citizenship.  JFhis   key'   question    may    entourage   parents to help   their  children realize how fortunate  they are" to live in "a land so  richly blessed with natural resources   and   democratic traditions. ���-.;���--   .'".''���  o    MONEY FOR HOSPITALS  '���* Since the middle of April the  ^provincial- government has authorized the payment of progress  cheques totalling $186,519.42 for  six B.C. hospitals <as part of their  50 percent grant-in-aid of approv-  ��d major construction. The payments bring the amount paid to  these hospitals by the government to over $1,800,000 of an estimated ~'~ $4,500,000 In ' grarits-in-  aid committed for- the projects.  The majority of the pulp.  wood harvest in Canada floats  on   its   journey   to the paper  mills.  SCOTIA PLAN LOAN TALKS NO. 1  arrange a car  Today the automobile has become a  part of our way of life, and for many  people is almost as much a necessity  as a comfortable place to live. But a  car that no longer.suits your purpose  can become a liability to yoiir pieaoe of.  inind as wellas your pocketbook. T_ie  time to trade your car is before operating and repair expenses become too  much of a headache. However, you  may be ready to trade in the ota before  your savings account is ready to pay  for the new.  Here's the answer! Finance your  new or used car purchase easily and  at low cost through Scotia Plan���The  Bank cf Nova Scotia's unique con-  eumer lending program. What's more,  you can arrange your Scotia Plan Loan  Wefore you shop tor ypmcar.T^  g^aranteesyoutheadvantageofScotia  f5S5J^oM^6sw/i��tJeifc /fw_^'lfcetB_ - -3rpo;^iw0|gl_ ���;  your fieol the moment you find the  car you want; Xou'^cahalso get a Scotia  .Plan Loan fdr debt consolidation, to  pay medical bills, for newiiirniture, etc.  Whether you're; ^  tomer or not, when you need money  promptly, call aiypjox nearest branch  of The Bank of Nova Scotia.  l���~  \3^5fl^^ --^____*__��- Br-k-rVESwi  A FEW TYPICAL EXAMPLES  YOU  BORROW:  ,Y0U ;  y   REPAY OVER:  PER MONTH,  YOU REPAY:  $   300.00  12 months  /$2&50  $ 500.00  18 months  :i3o.i9  $1,000.00  24 months  ^rfesb  $1,500.00  30 months  '$57.00  ^2^PJM/y:  :7/'3^n^pV5y>-;  /WUI  TJHE BRNK OF NOVO SCOTIR  MORE THAN 600 OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND ABROAD  J._JL JFtogers & Son ���*-���  PMNTJHG CONTRACTORS  INTERIOR &  EXTERIOR PAINTING  INDUSTRIAL COATINGS  FLOOR/TI3LING by iCbNTHACT  For fast reliable.service Ph. 886-9333  _ ;  'ii'  in B.C.  We can cut YOUf_lumber any size  -  ;     ������7."*-^ ���      y./':^:* v,      , **  from YOUR -trees /on.-^ifiOUft property  /y.y-���.::���"- -/y :" anywhere   /      : r  ���     Phone anytime for ANSWERS  /  to your .questions      /   /;y    y_���,j  N. HASTINGS - 886-9902  ���J     ' '��������.: "���'���"-.-*'-���.- .' ��� ���'.-* -.'�������� *-f ���'   ��  V,;. - ;i -������-  Rogers  GIBSONS^ B.G. ������ Ph7 S8&-Z0I&2  WHOLESALE  ^   RET-\IL  corner of  ���^���-t*>:*,  RD. & SECHELT HI-WAY  STORE HOURSr���Op-n 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Closed on Mondays  ���:i-.t  White 3-piece bathroom setwith taps g:..../$ ;/O9^0p  Colored 3-piece bathroom set with taps ^.l/^ii^db  (We have the higher" price sets too)  ;���;>��  White-enamel shower cabinets  $52.50  We have full stock of Streamline copper pipe & fittings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL STORES  4" ^soil pipe; 5vfeejt long, single hub ^ 7  A" soil pipe, 5 feet long, double* nub  1/2" copper pipe, per foot   .^.^^L......  1/2" copper elbow  10^  Solder   ........ r........i. r.:.?.f  SPECIAL ���TPouble stainless steel sinks  3" copper pipe, per foot   New Pembroke  baths        New English china toilets with seats   ...  Double cement laundry tub      ..'......  No^ 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery)  4" No-Crode/jp'ipef/8^^ feet/long, peir length  3^ Perforated No-Crode pipe    ..;..   New toilet seats     ..i...j...,..:.....j:.z......  y..;..v^$/ 4.90 /  .���......'..$" 5.25 ;  20��yf  ........ tee 15^^  1 lb. $  1.394  ::i:7-$27*5�� j  :./"$'^i!39l  .... $52.50  ... $31.90  .... $13.50  .... $48.507[  .... .$/'3J75/:  ... $ - 2J35  ...    ���;$ _��.9V  ll  Anything you buy from us if you don't want it I -will  refund your money immediately  Elko glass tined No. 30 single element ........ $74.00  Elko glass lined No. 30 double element .... $83.00  No. 40 glass lined double element .....: $89.00  :USUAL  GUARANTEE  Fibre glass laundry tubs for less than the big stores  You can; buy the Cobra brand plastic pipe  cheaper from me  STORE  KEEPERS  OR   MERCHANTS  25% OFF. PLASTIC PIPE LIST PRICE  The hew Beatty shallow or deep well pumps.  $119  //(Save 5^ to.'10 dollars)  I  wyrrz;: -���  SECOND GROWTH DANGER  Rapidly increasing acreage  of ��� second growth timber- is  imuoh more susceptible to fire  than our old growth stands.  Higher humidity in the dense  forest stands and less hazardous undergrowth 6n the forest  floor-discourage fire, while the  thick bark of the mature Irees  protects tfiiem against flash  burns. Fire danger in second  growth is always severe because the mibre open stands  dry out faster in hot or windy  weather and the thin-barked  trees themselves have far less  resistance to the'; ���flames.  Tn'   i  In'   the    Middle  Ageff,   censuses were taken to levy taxes  /and raise armies. But Canadian  law forbids the use of census  data for any such purposes.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by.the Government of British Columbia FOOTNOTES  V  q  #  ^\Jp^njxJys^\  VH-  y/MlJtr  "Putting on weight, aren't  you:  4        Coast News, June 8,   1961.  yyy USE SAME PAIN^  Electric light switch plates  and '��� outlets are less conspicuous if painted with the same  paint as goes on surrounding  wails. It is best to remove the  plates and paint them separately. Otherwise, the paint around  the plates might be chipped  when plates are taken off for  electrical repairs, y.  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway .  Ph. 886-9662  REPAIRS  to all makes of  Lawnmowers & Outboard Motors   j The CaSCara Tree  MOBILE WELDING  Electric & Acetylene  NOW IS THE TIME  FOR A TOP TRADE-IN  ON YOUR PRESENT CAR  see the new  i  Chev & Pontiac  WE WILL MATCH ANY WRITTEN DEAL  Help Keep your Neighbor Employed  DEftL LOCALLY  (1957)   LTD. 7  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2111  PORTLAND  CEMENT  NOW AVAILABLE  FROM  LAFARGE DEALER!  Here's a simple to follow, profusely illustrated hook on how  to do dozens of small concrete  jobs around the home. It shows  you how to make curbing,  walks, patios, steps, how to do  patching, gives you coihplete information on what to order for  _ each job.  Get your copy today, free, from your LAFARGE dealer.  GIBSONS, B.C.   ��  Phone 886-7765  LAFARGE  744 West Hastings Street. V-nc6wer 1. B.C.  M  ad* In  Vancouver, British Columbia  By A. J.  C.     '.7.y  The Caseara tree, so called  because its' bark yields''Caseara Sagrad which is the basis  of a well-known medicine is  a secluded native of our woodland, locally, sparsely distributed.   ���  There 7 are three specimens  under watch - and ward on ,our  place, all young and all showing the requirement- of their  species���fairly rich and moist  soil and partial shade in tha  early years of growth. Tfcie latter need applies to most young  trees, and those who bring in  young dogwoods to plant about  the home should remember it  and provide'the dappled shade-  and-sunlight that lattice-work  will give, if no natural shade  is available.  In the science of trees the  Caseara is classified as Rhani-  nus Purspiana and one of the  masit interesting truths: about  it is that it is native to the  northwest coast of America  : and Japan ��� but.: to. nowjhere  ��� else. In Japan it has; long been  cherished as a valuable tree,  which cannot be said of our  province.  While, as stated, it is, usually:  found   just    here    and    there  through the woods and seldom  in stands -or groves: there are,  or   were .. areas  of abundance,.  where conditions are favorable .:  and when the demand for barky  was.   brisk y the,,: Caseara  'was  ���most:: imthle^ly;7peele|d.'      ,..���-���  7 There was once plenty in th^"  Porpoise 7Bay7ar.^a but r  of it was seen in; great stacks  of   bark   piled 7.1ike7;cprdwooxi 7  ���Hhat had been- piit^^up'aisTa Side- ...  line by Japanese, employed as  loggers. Knowing the: value qfy  the  bark   and   finding no  restrictions here they 'felled and  peeled unchecked.  This   tree. often shows more  than one trunk; two and three  are  common   and   old, mature  trees' may be found with four  or five,  and the only attempt,  at conservation was a pamphlet    advising     that one trunk  should be spared to carry on the ...  life ' and induce the stumps to.  produce new shoots. But there  were no "teeth" in it, so it was  ignored. Ttuose who scblded iifv  letters to the press and' called  for protection of a minor-but  unique asset, (of whom 1 was  one  of  the - noisiest!) ��� -Were'.  mere    voices    crying    in    thiey  wilderness' of indifference.  But   Caseara is not  extinct;  ���the  coast  is. still  on   nature?s  list as the place to grow it oh,  our   side   of the  Pacific.  Perr  haps   it   fits   into: some   great :  scheme of which we see only .  small  separated items but are  sometimes   permitted    to   feel  ~  much more, when thought be-7  comes too- deep for words.  ,,      : ; :���. ; '.���*_"��� -.  Joseph Dolphin  Joseph Dolphin of Sechelt, a  former member of the Royal  North West Mounted Police died  May 29 at St. Mary's Hospital,  Garden Bay. Requiem mass was  held in Holy Name church with  Father F. McWade as celebrant.  Burial was made in Seaview Cemetery. Members of Branch 140,  Canadian Legion attended. Harvey /Funeral Home7was in charge  Mr. Dolphin was, born in Manchester, England, and for sonie  years lived in Winnipeg. During  World War Two he was a guard  at a camp for Japanese near  Hope and later at Prince George.  For a while he operated the Burnaby Grocery and on retirement  moved to Sechelt Inlet where he  had a summer home. After Mrs.  Dolphin died Mr. Dolphin moved  to Sechelt village where he was  employed at the Reserve Residential school. On quitting work  altogether he moved close to Sechelt Inn. ;.<������  He leaves a. daughter, MrsV  Beatrice Roy 'bf Burnaby, eight  grandchildren and 12 great:  grandchildren.  Vancouver    Island    was    a  stronghold    of 7 Caseara    and  may still be so today. Whether  the product is still used to any  extent or whether it has been  affected by the  general trend  away from natural remedies I  do not  know. Some time ago  a statement was made that the  twigs and smaller, branches of  the   tree   also  contain. enough ;  of   the   required   substance  to  be    worth    extracting,    which  might be  taken  as  a sign of  scarcity.  Few can recognize Caseara  in the woods and not many  are interested, but those who  are familiar with it know it at  a glance by the form of the  tree, the color of the bark and  its ovate leaves ��� up to: six  indh.es in length and carried  pendant from the twigs. One  of my young specimens, can be  approached with minirnum  risk of ������ being . scratched by  thorny brambles ���?7in case  anyone would like to add to  their general knowledge.  Scouts -^ two of them at least *  ��� have ialreadyVseen it..,  Wax museum  provides dramatic setting. Amid tua  ruins  of  history's bloodiest war^ sit  leaders of the-'United Nations,  >a setting dramatically designed  in  the, London' Wax   Museum  in the Empress (hotel's Crystal  Garden at Victoria, B.C. Note  the burned beams, the scorched bathtub .and ,umbrella.   It  is one of. 18, scenes which include 61 wax figures supplied  by   Josephine   Tussaud:   More  than 4,0007 visited the permanent   museunx in the. iirst two  days last week..; Left''to right,  Churchill, the late King George,  Viscount Montgomery, General  De Gaulle, late president F. D.  Roosevelt arid the late Marshal  Stalin ������������  GIBSONS  ROOFING  BUILT UP ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656   .  Story of Soi-ilrica  will be told in Gibsons  '\   ''~t "��� *' :. ' . J'f' ���'.' i,  i0Nl2O  "',^'7.7-^' ��� ��� -i  W:^tfy William Mortifee  former South African party whip  Under auspices  SUNSHINE COAST KIWANIS CLUB  y       '   Public admitted free! at 8:30 p.m.  Danny's Dining Room  You can Help Canada Count  \ lay'leaving-, the" answers- to; census ��� questions with the < person  likely to 'be'at home" when the  census taker: calls.     .       7 \  ^ *   '      /���   We use  , Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris' Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph.  Sechelt'885-2151  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO '  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, and situate at  North Lake.     -7    '  Take notice- ctjhat Shirley  Florence Galley o_- N. Delta,  occupation school teacher, intends to apply.for a lease of  -the following- described lands :-  Commencing at a'post planted'at N.E. "comer on lakeshore  and- adjacent to surveyed lot  6879; thence 3 chains along  shoreline in a northwesterly direction; thence 107chains southwesterly; thence 3 chains southeasterly; thence 10 chains along  line of lot 6879- to the commencing post and .'.containing  three acres, more or less, for  the purpose of.r summer camp.  Shirley Florence Galley.  Dated April 25,  1961:  NED  MONEY FOR  HEATING  EQUIPMENT  ��  USE SHELL'S NEW:  HEATING EQUIPMENT  ��� - T.'-iii^iijWiC''-:  ;.\ftlierestin  up to 5 years  Whether 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 arid we will arrange a  , loari of lip to $1,0009�� for you.  ; You pay only 10% down, and  '���;' the rest is spread conveniently I  . /' oyer the next 5 years. Why j  ! not call us .today;.  \\     And don't forget���what-]  evermake of oil burner you i  ������ buyi^SheUyFiurnace *OU * will j  give you heating that is clean, I  even, trouble-free ... it's;  ' your best value for every'  heating dollar.  For complete information on  Shell's Heating Equipment^  "-���        FinaricePfan, call.  Tingles Hi-Heat  iSALEs:y& service::  Installation and Repairs of all'  Types  Furnace and. Burners  Call  DAY   OR NIGHT  SERVICE  C E.  (CAL) TINGLEY  :     Pfaorft 8859636      '  BUDD KIEWITZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons ��� 886-2133  JAMES. SCHUTZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Halfmoon Bay���- 885-2265 COMING  EVENTS  June 18, Royal Canadian Legion  Branch  109  Church Parade.  June 15, Rebekah Bake Sale,  Morgan's Ready to Wear, Sechelt  10:30   a.m.  In   aid   of   I.O.O.F.  Building Fund.  BINGO r- BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons_ Legion  Hall.  ANNOUNCEMENT  PUBLIC TYPING SERVICE  Business and personal letters  done and mailed anywhere.  ALSO accounts and monthly  statements sent out for small  businesses. All work guaranteed  confidential.  Phone   885-4403.  Ornamental perforated garden  wall can be built of concrete  blocks for 35c per foot.' Sample  job at Davis Bay. A. Simpkins.  Telephone 885-2132;  Hand saws filed and set; Galleys,  Sechehy Highways -^y   -<>7s-  H. Almond,''-' Roberts Creek, car-,  penter,   builder,   alterations,   repairs, kitchen cabinets.  Guaranteed .work. Phone 886-9825.       7  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number  June 3 "��� 18965, Purple  PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  .  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs "'  Phone 886-7734 .- ,  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator *  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886*965-, North Road.  Tree failing, topping, or removing lower, limbs for view Insured ,work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen. '  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or,write Box 584,  Coast News.  Carpentry,, house   framing  and  finishing, specializing in interior,  finishing or cabinet work. Guen-  ther Barowsky,  Ph.  886-9880.  TIMBER CRUISING r*  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St.. Vancouver 9. Phone REgent 3-0683.  DAVID NYSTROM  interior,- exterior^ painting: Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free, estimates.  BT>Att~ANITMATtINE  A;;xxxxxxxxxA     xxl  if ______ X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX   vo  ��-ir'inni"_" *"~  "  ���--��� ���    "  "   '^^***^  DONTPASSUP  THAT BARGAIN  BUY YOU�� BOAT NOW WITH A  LOWXOST, UFSUNSURBp  XXX XXX XXXX XXXX X XXXI  X X      x ,.,-x- .-,.x ,  x x v>  *xx i Mil5xx  XXX XXX   XXXX      X      XXI  XXXX X  X XX  XXXX   X  5 XXXX  XXXX   X X  X      X   XX_,   X  XXXX   X   XX  x2  <., X ,x  LOAN  THE BANK OF  N0VASGQTIA  FUELS  7 WOOD, COAL &  7    TOTEM LOGS  R. N. HASTINGS Ph. 886-9902  ������ 7-^   ,��-.. ������'���'-.���'  AUTOS FOR SALE  1956 Chev, $1000.  Ph. TU 4-5388  FOUND    ���"' ���'���"������ .-V-':  - ���'���'.-������'   . -  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone:* 886-9815  WORK WANTED 7 ~"  Farm and garden work done,  also pruning.   G.  Charman, Ph.  886^9862. -,-,,���.-    'V-t..  . BOATS FOB SALE  14 ft. Clinker boat,; 5 hp. inboard  engirief Reversible .propellor. Ph  886-9593.  Very fast 18' sport fisherman, Y%  cabin with 2 bunks, canopy; 2  35 hp. electric s^art, 1958 out-  boards. Asking $i_95. Phone 886-  9966.'   ���   :" ''"'%"'f^jj;.: ��� ���'   __��. . ,.'','.."..' ��� �� ���  y^-^ft. boat, planing hull, $90. May  '{ >n_? seen at Mris.1 Cbtton's, Sakin-  ,*j_w.'Lake, or phone YU 8-1727 for  details..' -��� :->-..sv7y:-v--/  22^ ft. Norcraft water' taxi for  sale or swap. In first class shape.  Property, acreage or car considered.  Phone  886-2350.  PLESTM  Deal with  Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:   885-2161,   885-2120  $750 gives possession 4 rooms  and bath,  situated  on  view  lot  'in nice location. Low 'taxes, water $15 per*year. Full price $5800  Only a half dozen lots left in  Evergreen Acres. Have you got  yours yet?< Call  KAY BUTLER  Sechelt 885-2161 or  Gibsons 886-2000, evenings.  CHAS .ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  For the first time, modern 3  b*r. " home, Datfis Bay, F.P.  $12,000. Exclusive.  Sheila Little home, Gibsons,  *, $11,500.+ 3 y_>.r., '.*.;, Lar"ge7 Rumpus  Room and ^ary 2 fireplaces, unexcelled view; $6,000 will handle.  Lot 75 x-212. Exclusive at this  price for 'short time only.  ���  ~'v '' '.  !  Ph. 886-248l7-r evenings 886-2500  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  1 acre of land in desirable  location.,  2 acres of land, * choice, in  Gibsons.  If you want a summer home,  see:  DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public"  Gibsons Phone 886-7751   i ; .  "A Sign of Service"  50'   waterfront,    good    beach,  ideal camp site. $1,995.  '   - PHONE 886-2191  3 acres, 2 roomed cabin, good  spring,  $2,500.  ^  PHONE 886-2191  Fairly new, 4 rooms, view,  landscaped. ���' $8,500.  PHONE 886-2191  ,100,' waterfront, 4 rooms, good  water, $4,250.  , .    PHONE 886-2191  NOTARY PUBLIC  _.       s  H.   B.    GORDON  &   KENNETT  ' LIMITED  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Waterfront- house,. Pender Harbour. Good house, good view and  anchorage. Road to property. '  Also 10 x 18 building. Full price  $6500 or less for cash. E. E.  , Garvey,. Irvines Landing. Phone  TU 3-2338.  Three years old 5 room modern  house,  semi-beach, -lovely view*  $9500, cash. T. Lord; Point Road;';  Hopkins.y  ���-  View lot, 100' by 270' in residential Wilson   Creek facing   back  road and backing on playground.  yPnohej RE| 3^3397. y   7       y  FOB RENT   :.C  Rooms for rent. Phbne 885-9688.  House fpr.; rent, elos% to" beach,  3; jboms, full plumbing, furnished/ $45-   Phone 885-9764.  Comfortabe 1 bedroom house for  2 adults, furnished or unfurnished. Phone 886-2190.  Rummer cottage, waterfront, .fully  furnished,, for August.  Phone 7  '886-256677yyv: ������;���;*.,,  .     y-7-- ::y,'--: 7  Furnishedyla)aedroom house, full 7'  plumbing,Zotf,  on  101  highway,  Selma Park. Phone L. A. Fraser,  885-2041.      y-7'  For rent or lease, 4 room house  on Sechelt SHighway. Suit pensioners.  PhOne: 886:2383.  Office space in Sechflt7Pqst Of- :  ticje building. Apply at; ifiiai shall 7:  vWellsyStore.    ���:  v...y7777��777 '-7?  ���.'���-''\   -'-    ���'-  -*    '* :���  ��� ���  ���.'   '"'' '     '������   '      ���   -  .burnished    suite, ,'7_ 7 bedrooms,  ���^suitable for.3 or-4. Ph. 886-2163.  MISC FOR SALE 7  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)- .-    DIRECTORY (Continued)  1 2 drum' winch, 10 horse air-'  cooled engine, on float. Phone  886-2398.   See   at   Gibsons   Boat  TWorks. ^  ..'    f  Easy electric washer, $25. Box  91,   Sechelt.  Phone  885-9531.        ;  5J_ hp. Johnson outboard, 1956  model, cheap. 6 full gurdies with'  reverse boxes and'transmission.-  Phone TU 3-2308.  Rockgas rangette, good as new,  $80.  Phone 885-9338."  Silvertone 21 in. TV console. Excellent condition. Phone 886-2446./  '40 John Deere crawler gear->  matic blade and winch, with'  canopy. Al condition. Phone,  886-9361   of  886-2172. -:"  , . i . ��� ������������ ���-  Oysters are all food and so good  that you can eat them raw. Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member B. C. Oyster Growers,  "Assn. v-  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2092,  Corner of Pratt Rd. and Sechelt;  Highway y  We  now have a ��� large stock of  oil ranges and refrigerators.  1 Lady Pat oil range with;:      y  Cyclos  burners,  sariie   as  new $125,-  1 Gumey combination wood,  coal and 4 ring electric .'...  range, good as new. $119/  1 oil range, pot burner $ 49.  1 Empire, oil range y' : ���       $ 95",  1 Enterprise oil range 7$ 85  1 McClary oil range $ 79,  14 ring : electric range    .;     ;    ;  tested        7 ;;;- ;;7Y-25:'.  1 Hot Point electric washing  -machine $.45;  1 Servel gas refrig. ,,;,'  (guaranteed) $175  3 Frigidaire -friges $89  1 garbage -burner  white enamel $ 35  1 Kemac oil range $ '89 ;  Used7doors, 7$_; and $1^50 each.  8 pane7windbws   . 7 >     yv $2^90'  6 pane   windows $2.00;  Top soil, cement gravel, washed:  and  screened,  road   gravel and'  fill.   Delivered   and spread. Ph.  886-9826.      y     7  . 7':' '���'������; ^7 - y '\  Used electric and gas ranges, al:  so oil ranges. C & S 'Sales, Ph.  . 885-9713^ Sephelt _  WANTElAy^y'  Small English '49 or '50 car, pan^l -  ;el preferred.  Phone 886-9373  af--  ter 6 p.m. ; ���' w .:.. fcy  4 cyl;v 25 hp. inboard marine en-,-  ��> gine^TU 3-2308. f  * Old .operatic records, any make y  Fair price. Gib. Gibson, Roberts  Creek PX>.   '   y  ��� -y.^  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Fmriiture, Gib?  sons, ��� Ph. 886-9950..  flNFORMATTON WANTED 7   ^    v  /Anyone; knowing the whereabouts;  of Mrsy Esther Victpria|:Stoddarf^:  formerly of Gibsons B.CM please!  coritacit  Box   609,   Coast  News.,  Matter, ofyurgent personal' con-7  cern. ��� .'-\'y'' "';';"7������������'''���'���'���:'  ��� .���_ - * ���..".-,:  PETS ������      y . _.-;.  Wanted   by  SPCA,   good  hqmei.  for male kitten. Phone 886-2407. -  Labradbrs -��� hunting dogs and,"  pets?, Also green broke gelding.*"  IJbve'si Boarding   arid -Training!;  Kennels,8720    Government,   New,X  Westminster, B.C.;     v y  .:WA^H";REPAIRS:-r7'::y7. 7/'. ,'7l''  For7 guaranteed ;wat_ti and ���'���;���  jewelry, repahrs;^7see7 Chris'sr  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work donei.  on7thie premises; 7     tfn>  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES s  LTD. ..7-:<:.;.--'".'  "WE CARRV  lyJE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET US HELP YOU  -   .  PLAN NOW  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For   cement gravel, fill,  road  gravel:and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  CLYDE PARNWELL  TV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a specialty  Phone 886-2633,.   ..  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SAI_ES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt, Phone 885-2147  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  7    . Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone 885-9777  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process:  EnginefcBlock Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding        ,  Precision Machinists ;7.  Ph.  886-7721 Res.  886-9956  C  8t S SALES  For all your heating  requirement-  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil installation  Free estimate ....;���  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-953.. '}���.  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ���������-. '-7 7aty'-;.. ,..;7  Jay^Bee Furniture and:  Appliance Store  7   Office, Phone  886-2346      7  House , Phone -. 886-2100   ��� : j  GIBSONS^LiJMB_N<&   *  Heating,  Plumbing     7   y  Quick;  efficient service. ''���;.  Phone 886-2460    :       7.  PENINSULA SAND & GRAVEL  .";'       Phone   886-9813   7 7  Sand,   gravel,  crushed -yBock. y :  All material washed and screen- 7  ed or jpit'run.  Good cheap fill.  FOR  GLASS  of all kinds -7:4  Phone 886,9837-  77  PENINSULA GLASS  DIRECTORY  T  :-:V'';wV..':'  NEW ��� Fishing rods, reels,  tackle boxes, landing nets, etc.;  bar locks; 1 7& Scott bufooard;  tool handles; grass rakes; paint.  tTSED ��� 2 20 hp. Merc* but-  boards; 1 10 hp. Firestone outboard; 3 lawn mowers; outboard  controls; mantle ^radios; electric  sabre saw; 6 volt" boat fan; Austin rad; socket; set; 12 gal. steel  tank; 18 inch:?chain saw; gas  cans;    steering   wheels:    axes;v  ���������' 7  : clawbars and other tools.  7^ WE DO _igns and show cards; '*  tool and steel sharpening. All at  EARL'S  AGENCIES  y  Drummond Blk.,* Gibsons  ' 'i" a " " .  '���-__-������������-_������������������.  17'12 hp. outboard motor. Phone  885-2084.  One li/Tagnus Chord organ, 'Phone  886-9565.  . Draperies by the yard  ���   .    -or made 7to measure  All accessories  7 C & S SALES  yPhone 885-9713 ;  See us for   all   your knitting:  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim  Wool. ;      1 y  : GIBSOJMS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353;   y  THRIFTI-E DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  ���.^-. ...... Agents -������--���".  , Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop ��  Phone 886-?543y  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners - for the Sechelt  y    '.   ,. Peninsula  ~'^7^  ���'>:v:.h phone'i  ;.-?^iv>'H.  Phone 886-2200,-y -*"  BILL SHERIDAN  TV, APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  Sales and Service  Phone 886-2463 or 885.-9534  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488 for y  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean   cement  gravel,  fill and road gravel.  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  : ������'���'    .,7 7. y/call y .���.+&]::;*=���������  GIBSONS       - 7     SECHELT  886-2191 . 7   8852813  "A.Sign of Service'^      :  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  LIMITED  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L.^; EMERSON  R.R. 1,  Sechelt    r  7:.-���-.' :���   885-9510- v;^:' 7:,.,  RITAfS, BE AUTY SHOP  ;  Tinting and 9tyling  Phone  886-2409  .:���'���.-... Sechelt Highway  'Gibsons Village 7  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  BUILQLNG   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  RADIO & TV SERVICE  tJIM LARKMAR  Radio,  TV repairs  Ph. 886-2346       Res., 886-2538  New and Used TVs for sale  See them in  the Jay Bee  Furniture Store, Gibsons  Home and Industrial. Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  '  Phone 886-9325  Authorized GE Dealer  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arohes, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor. Rock Drill  Concrete   Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  DIRECTORY (Continued)  LAJtfD ^ SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS  Box 37, GibsOns, B. C.  "br'.;  P.O.   Box  772, Port  Coquitlam  ���-���':'   Phone WHitehall 2-8914.  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas ;and Oil  service :���  All work guaranteed 7  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND AUTOBODY  Roberts'Creek  Phone 886-2152''   "    "  Night  calls   886-2684^  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  '9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  ��� St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evensong  ��� '.7r7"7iJNrrE;D7. .-.7  Gibsons  9:45  a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 pan.  Wilson Creiek  :11  a.m. Sunday SchOo^  1 3:30 p.m..  Divine Service'  PORT MELLON  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  '^~?    ST- VINCENT'S     ~~  Holy Fatntty,7||echelt,y 9:00; a;m.  St. Mary's,   Gibsons;   10:30 am.  Port   Mellon, first  Sunday  of  each month at 11:35 a.m.   v  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  .7   Church Service*:  ;   ...  and   Sunday   School  '���'���' >������-. each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  BETHEL BAPTIST  -r:;���: ���'��� -:Sechelt-:; 7;;y.y'-   ��� ^--:  10 a.m; Sunday School     ;���  11:15 a-m., Worship Service    v  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer ���-y  '���������  Gibsbns"---''..-;     '������������- ���'���-  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  , 7 Roth'S; ;Hpme^:,",Marine . Drive ��� _.,.  '   ^7y30" ���p.rh'.i United Church  PENTECOSTAL      7  GIBSONS  .;���'-: 10 a.inM  Sunday  School. 7  ^ 11:00 a.mi7 Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed, 7:30; Bible Study  Coast News,  June ,8', 1961.  S  SMITH  LAWRENCE  St. Andrew's Anglican Church  in Okanagan Mission was beautifully decorated with pink and  white tulips1 and baskets of white  chrysanthemums on Sat., May 13  when Elizabeth Marjorie, daughter of Mrs. D. Lawrence of Kel-  owna, became the bride of- Rob-  err 'Gordon (Smith' of . Prince  George, son Of Mr. and Mrs. W.  F. Smith of Gibsons. Rev. J. E.  Snowden, formerly of .Gibsons officiated.  Given in marriage 'by her cousin, Mr. Clifford Renfrew, the  bride was lovelyy in floor length  gown of white satingbrqcade. Cut  on classic princessylin6s the fitted bodice had a V neckline and  long lily point sleeves.-A tiara  .1 of pears held her chapel length  veil of, nylon net sprinkled jwith  tiny pearl tear drops; She carried a bouquet of small roses; and  for something old she wore a  diamond pendant- belonging ��� to  her grandmother; .  The matron of honor, Mrs. E.  Pedefson, wore a gown; of  aqua swiss organdy and carried  a  bouquet of \yellow carnations.  The best man was Mr.) George  7 Anderson of New Westminster  and ushers were Mr. Jim Smith  of Wells, brother. of the grbom  and Mr. Barry Jones of-Vancouver. The Kinsmen Club of. Kel-  owha formed a guard of - honor  as ythe couple left the % church. ���-  A reception was- held at Ting-  ling's  restaurant for the family  ��� and close friends. The mother of  the bride; received in a blue and  white sheath.with navy hat complimented with a corsage of yellow   roses,,   while   the   groom's  mother chose a blue two  piece  nylorif suit   with   small hat   and  : corsage of yellow roses..'  7   The bride's table was centred  -./with a three;tiered wedding cake  [ itbjpped with^a small silver vase  ^filled   with a  miniature  replica  :%f the bride's bouquet. This same  vase  was  used to. decorate^the  wedding cake ���bf'the bride's 'mother. The toast to the bride;was  proposed'by Mr. E. Pederson, a  close" friend of the family. ;  . (put of, town guests included  parents of the groom, Mr. and  .���'M/s...-,'.W:.: F. . Smith and the  groom's two brothers, Mr. Jim  Smith and Mrs. Smith and Mr.  Bill Smith, Mr. and Mrs. G. Her-  bn,..Mr.,and Mrs. F^Eouty, Mr.  Fri;, 7;307^M4^Ybung ;People    V^'i" __?*��� % T^^^c^^u V-_Tr*  ���r.,:-.--.-. ,, �����.,-,.      n W. Maywood and daughter Leah,  ; Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.P~ii' Sunday School -  11 a.m; Morning Worship  ". 37p.m; Bible Foruni  .7:30 P;m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday," .7 p.m.,  Bible Class  i-Jy^_?jric^$��7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.ihT, Young Men's Action  ^-���".r.; - .-��� .7''-;,ciub, ���.������'.  Miss   D.   Cbnroy   and  Mr/^ahd  Mrs. J. Cresswell. -���  >For her honeymoon toVancou-  ver Island the hride; changai^ to  a rust boucleysuit with small yellow hat*'ahd corsage of yellow  roses. Mr. and Mrs. Smith willy  make ' their . home - in Prince  George, B.C.  XOUHA, WKx��kU L)jC4UJi^  629���SHOW-OFF TOWELS feature big, bold roosters that are  a delight to embroider in easy -6-to*iittdi" cross^itch Transifer o��  4 roosters SV^xlO^ inches; color schemes.  737-7���PILL-BOX -N' HANDBAG are easy crochet in cotton or  knitting worsted; smart iti fresh; white or vivid colors. Tiny ruffles add textdre interest. Easy directions.  556 -��� BUTTERFLY QUILT uses up bright scraps (tiny ones,  too) to make the wings glitter with color. It's fascinating to  piece ��� a treasure forever. Charts; pattern pieces; yardages.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS/in coins (stamOs cannot b_  accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.' Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  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 cap3.  Hurry, send 25c now!   " ' Making one feature serve many functions  \^'^'l-:    -  6       Coast News, June  8;   1961.  CONVENTION DELAYED  B.    C.    Liberal     Association  Headquarters announces that the  convention  suggested  for June,  will not be held,until the early  .Fall. A  meeting   of  the executive council has been called for  y   June 10, at headquarters in Vancouver, to consider possible am-  .endments to  the constitution, a  ". hew plan of financing on a broad  e'r- base, a new membership drive  and. the subject  of the  general  convention.  RENT HUGE SIGN  The Canadian* Government'  Travel bureau > has rented ..the  huge spectacular sign at Broadway and ^. 46th ��� Street, New  York, for the second consecutive year and has commissioned the National Film Board to  prepare a filmed message inviting   Americans    to Canada.  RADIATOR PAINT   -  Radiators should be painted  after the heat has been turned  off for the sumimer. -Research  has. shown that more heat  ���comes through ��� flat paint than  through glossy enamel. Metallic paints are quite unsuitable  ���they keep the heat v in.  %*-  54'- a-  T  UOO\A - ' .  \0'-6\ ' \D'-Om  I"4  Forest Fires  Some 75 new forest fires were"  reported by B.C. Forest Service  during the week bringing to an  even 300 the number of fires reported for this season. Kamloops,  the hardest hit district, reported  37 new fires. Other districts reported: Nelson, 16 new fires;  Prince George 11 ;new fires; ���  Prince Rupert 5, and Vancouver  The Prince George... district  which suffered a rash of serious  fires a week-agO;had some relief with rain and lower temperatures. On June 2.however, the  district reports that the fire hazard is moderate to high and increasing.  Fire fighting costs during the  week rose by $12,930, of which  $11,200 was charged to the Prince  George District. Both the number of fires and the cost of fires  are running above the 1960 figures which at this time were 287  and  $24,763 respectively/  Printed Pattern  For the prettiest slumber  set ever, whip up these easy-  few pajamas and nightgown in  airy cotton or drip-dry Dacron.  Choose gay checks or, a rosebud print with optional lace  edging.  Printed Pattern 9382: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16  pajamas 4% yards:35-inch.  'Send FORTY CENTS C40c) in  coins (stamps cannot \>e\ accepted)   for   this   pattern; rPlease ;  print plainly SIZE,, NAME, A_>v  DRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.      *  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN   care   of   the   Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  100 FASHION FINDS���the  best, newest, most beautiful  Printed Patterns for Spring-  Summer, 1961 See them all in  our brand-new Color  Catalog.  Send 35c now!  m  COAA��. KncMLM  * UTILIT/,.  \o'-<i* �� \d- ,'  fe_-r>; p,oc?m.  if. 7". >o'-;?\..  -MALA.  ���_P'- 6* �� i_--9'  BE-P VJOONS  -Vt7'��' i'O*  UNIFIED  EFFECT  Garden furniture painted  the same color as the house  trim or shutters provides a  unified outdoor living room effect. High-quality enamel wifcu  a glossy sheen such as Cilux  Super Gloss is the best paint  'to use and it is now available  in all the colors anyone could  wish. All loose paint should  be removed and rough spo s  Banded before re-painting, i  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  G  A " X&i.  Chris9 J(  iris   Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  ,June 8  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL ~ 8 p.m. SHARP  Bid CASH PRIZES  c  Do tit Miss First Game $10  1 ���> \ __  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  __ ,-.\ ������ _  PLAN No. 1134B (copyright.  Serial No. 117093)  is the theme of this well designed plan/ especially designed . to | conform to the N.H:A.  low cost housing scheme. The  kitchen plumbing is back to  back with the bathroom for  Short runs , of pipe, the brickwork of the fireplace chimney  acts as a divider between kitchen and living room. Planter  wall in the large living room  creates the impression of an  entry hall. Bedrooms are group-  around the bathroom, for con-7  venience.    Carpor^    could    be  finished   as   a  garage  if it; is??  more   desireable.    1134 square|j  feet,; with  good storage space.f  Designed for N.H_A. approval,  working    drawings    are available from the Building Centre  (B.C.)  Ltd.,   116 E. Broadway,  Vancouver 10.    _^W  Our hew Booklet, "SESjEXy^  HOME   "DESIGNS"     is    now  available.  Send.   25c to cover  mailing and handling.  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  ^^P*?piING^^;  '"'.' ^LOADING-''-/^''  WALT   NYGREN    -    Ph. 886-2350  YOVR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm-air oil Heating���  5% down.payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5% interest with  FREE LIFE INSURANCE.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon,  to Earls Cove.  ���y.--  We wjn service all ESSO units now  ���pr any other units.  ,J.*t*y"*'^^y/. ^  Let's keep our money ion the Peninsula:  Give us a call-anytime���Toll calls collect  Phone 886-0661  t'l.S'-^IV.    ���   ^   .  SSSS  ^i^S^^i'S^^^;i^^^^^^^^Mf^S^<i^M^^^^  you'll find Vauxhall's trunk is a  real hoktali���big enough to take ���  the entire family's luggage on a \  vacation trip! And you'll appreciate its low loading sill!  Vauxhall's handsome interiors provide ample ggg  headroom, legroom-and shoulder room for five ^  adults. Seats are generously padded for extra   .. Kj*&,^  '���$rW%��.  BEATS THEM ALL  FOR FINE  DESIGN!  No problem getting in and out... with  Vauxhairi.FpUR big. wide-opening  docy-l Fiheaii-around visibility...and  easy steering-column gearshift make the  going more enjoyable on iong (or short)  trips!  VauiWK|y��?fortl**| P*!l-R*q�� Storing*  mak�� tight Wfkof tricky traffic sityaii^ns  ���������arid 'simplifies yb_r parking problems,  too!  .1.*- vC'^s ^vXw<*JWSva1*<. Vs *\+t��*  5 /  * '  <  - y 7 can at any vAuxhall showroom today, and ask your -efcleV to\  ; 7   demonstrate the many value features of Vauxhail (including 7  Y&k  those below!). Then drive this remarkable car,for*yourself! \  ' V'? ___mlnat_-i OUn Wfsp-ratmd Wlad_l��f*Id ��� .Fresh. '",  UP-TO-THE  MINUTE...  Vauxhall's lithe and  modern style is right in  r&i&Siiiiy&t. '+      't -  {Whittwall tirss optKxial ��t *xU�� eott)  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Victor 0*Uiw 4-Ooor SwUo Illustrated  -     ''..*' V.M6IC  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-2111 W ! delegates at convention  Mrs.'.H. l.ee, anc^Mrs. G. Cor-  lettof Gibsons were delegates'to  the recent North Fraser Women's  Institute convention at Whonnock  Mrs. Corlett gave a' report" of the  Institute's activities in United  Nations, for the North Fraseiy  district, comprising -16, institutes.  Howe Sound W.I. had an interesting paper on the child's Bill  of Rights by. the United-Nations.  'Recent   shipments .' include: 'gi.  case  of soap and two bales of  clothing, some new,iiwhichf were,'  sent to Korea.-. Members of the  "-4r*��;  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  ... ^H��  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  '7 Safe. EconbmicaC Dependable ���,,���  Pilot ��ien  Benson  -,,,- PHONE.  8854412  V tr .,  or  SKYTAXI.  RADIO  EGMONT  ��� ��� . ��� .   or ..."    ���:'  .;.   CJt<:8-5i4_  '������  VANCOUVER"  PORPOISE BAY A EGMONT jk WILSON CREEK  institute' are how''knitting vests  to be sent to Korea and spare  wool, new, or old, any color, donated for this cause would be  acceptable! Another shiptaenc  must be made ready to go in  the, fall.  The idea of haying, convenors  compile reports, to be presented-  at the district convention is  something new. Other institutes,  thereby Obtained an insight oh  -what was being done elsewhere.  The district board was pleased  with ithe type of reports presented. -.\   . '   '  mws items  BYMRS.A.A. FRENCH  -One 6<t Sechelt's first settlers  ,who moved to Vancouver many  years' ago, Edmund Martin,' of,  North Vancouver, "has just.passed away: He will be remembered  tival held by the Girl's Auxiliary  in St. Paul's church, Vancouver.  A panel of missionaries led in  discussion and many attractive  displays were shown7 Lunch was  served and the girls came back  as working for the Union com-1    with some very progressive ideas  pany store and. was married to    for the benefit of their group;  ��� ���'   %   vf-g?  ��� ��.��.-  Jean Kean, one of the R. C; Kean  family who lived on the School  Road, He leaves his wife Jeannie  one. daughter. Edna,"(Mrs. Chsi-'  lielj, a brother Alfred in Ireland,  one grand, child and four, greatgrandchildren:. ..  Mrs. Leo Johnson held a perfect crib hand, 29 points, while  playing at the home of Mr. Roy  Hutton,Vher opponent.  A detachment of Irish. Fusiliers  cadets spent the weekend'on maneuvers and. were billeted under  canvas at Hackett Park.  Mr. Will Whitford of Montreal,  here to see his sister,'Mrs. Man  garet Gibson, was taken ill -and  had to ga iti'Sti Mary's Hospital  Maureen Achesonl -.Wendy Billingsley, Cheryl Billingsley, "Bonnie Brackett and Vicki Lonne-  burg, all members of St: Hilda's  choir,  attended; the Spring Fes-  Sechelt PTA' cldsedya successful year with election of these  officers: President; Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell; vice-president,  Mrs. Maude. Kraft; secretary:"���  Mrs. Lou Plumridge; treasurer^  Mrs. A. Ay Sim;  Committee members  are program, Mrs. E. Eldrfed, Mrs. V.  Beck, Mrs. Gossen, Mrs. K. Wagman, Mr. Pat  James;  membership,   Mrs.  S.   Waters,  Mrs.  L.  Poteet. and Mrs. M, Hemstreet;  ways and means, Mrs. M. Lamb,  Mrs. F.  Hansen, Mrs. Bev Kennedy, Mrs. M. Jaegar, Mrs. M.  Henderson, and > Mrs. V. Parker;  social, Mrs. E. McDowell, Mrs.  A.   Bystedt,   Mrs.   K.    Paulson,  Mrs. T.-Robilliard, Mrs. L. Hansen, Mrs. D. Naud, Mrs. R. Sheridan, Mrs J. Higginson, Mrs. J.  Wood,   Mrs   Cocovas   and  Mrs.  Sturum; publicity, Mr. W. L. Billingsley. ' ���:'  HaSf-miJIioft maps -  Coast News,  June  8, 1961.��    7  Latest edition of British Columbia's official road map and  travel guide is; now being distributed by the 'Government Travel Bureau, the Hon. EarleC.  Westwood, minister of- recreation  and  conservation announces;  Twoi versions7 of ;rthe full-cplor,  map have been published. One"  describes locations and facilities- of all provincial parks and  campsites,, and -the . other 'lists  the; various types of sport fish  in British Columbia withhints. on  when and where to catch them.  Half a million of the maps are  now going out to distribution  points throughout Canada and  the United States.  :''���'���'"���-We/use:-'"''7  Ultra Sonic Somwl Waves  to clean your watch  and Jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  -' ;���;" ���' '::__-Cn^dlDEES-^.:':  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Pk Sechelt 885-215.  .   \  U^-i'^  ���*H." . ������(������'  ���-.;  fort Mellon Bowlin g Lea gue  GOMMIJM^   H MELLON  June 10y��� Dinner 7yp-m*..'-���Dance (Licensed), 9 p.m.  Admission $3 ��� for Tickets Ph. S86r-__4_*4     7  ,11',  *S MOST  Starting this week...picK up a  new print every week at your  Standard Station or Chevron Dealer  Captured in glorious full-color by America's  leading photographers, they're all new, ail  yours���just for the asking!  Exciting new features. On the back of each  pfinCyoTS^ITTind the fascinating "story*  behind the scene"... a map of the area...  and four full-color photos illustrating other  interesting scenes you may wis%to visit.  Many ways to use them. Each sce^nic view is  richly reproduced on heavy paper^lsize  llVi*xl4*, ready to frame for airy room hi  your home. Or use them for decorative  effect oh table tops, TV trays, or _ri;_nany  other novel ways. ^ ���    y;  Or you may. want to collect them as reminders of the good trips you've made along  the Chevron Trail, or would like to make  in the future.  Nothing like thiscollection offered anywhere.  Why uot pick up your first print right away?  At the sign of the Chevron .-.. where we  lake tetter care of your car.  CHEVRON DEALERS  STANDARD STATIONS  STANDARD OH COMPANY OF''BRITISH-COLUMBIA LIMITED  , Pyramid Lake, Nevada Police Court       SMALL TALK  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston charged with  creating a disturbance on a Sechelt Motor Transport bus at Se  chelt, John Patrick Flannagan  of Vancouver was fined $50.  ^Sidney Edmonds of Port Mellon was fined $10 for driving  contrary to the restrictions on  his drivers license.   ���    _  John1  MacDonald.  of    Sechelt*  was fined $10 for passing another  vehicle on the double s.olid white  line. ,  Allan Eonery also of Vancouver was charged with failing to  produce a charter license on his  truck and  was fined $15:  Anna-Fitchett of Gibsons paid  a $10 fine for failing to dim the  lights of her ca] .   ,  . Richard Baker of West Vancouver was fined $15 for an infraction of the Motor Carrier License Act. Archibald Massey of  Vancouver was fined a like amount on a similar charge.  For not having a trailer license, Richard Gaines, of Sechelt  was fined $10.     .  Walter Fomenko of Vancouver  was fined $10. for using an illegal  type of horn on his motor vehicle.  Gordon JPriestly of Vancouver  was Jined $10 for following another car too closely.--   Thomas Gurney, Raymond  Eddburg and Warren 'White of  Vancouver were fined $10 each  for infractions of, the restrictions on their drivers licenses.  John Victor. Irvine of Sechelt  was fined $150 for driving a car  while his ability was impaired  by alcohol. ���  By syins   halfmoon Bay  FROM   SWITZERLAND  8       Coast- News,  June 8,  1961.  4 '-  #  " ?7^"'  ���:____ L. y> ������ . *  "Is  it  true  you  own  this     "Well, let's just say I have  bank, Mr. Boone?" some iinterest in the.place."  Wilson Creek      BftSEBAU  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Recent visitors to Fran and  Alan Jackson were her mothery  Mrs. Bert Lymer of White Rock,  formerly' of Gibsons, also two  sisters and their children, Mrs.  S. Balbar, Edmontpn,vMrs.: Jean  Christiansen,    Gibsonsyyy"  Mrs. H. Roberts has returned  home after visiting herySon Leslie and his family -in- Pentieton.  Mr. and- Mrs. Bert Dunfield  with daughter Felicity of Vancouver, visited relatives here  and were house; guests later of  Capt. and ;Mrs; ��� Leslie -Wilkinson;.  of Madeira Park.-  Mrs. Cherry Whitaker and her  mother Mrs;. J. ���'���' McKechhie with  Mr. and Mrs. Michael Whitaker  and baby" visited Mrs. A. Reynolds and the Orv Moscrips^ recently.  Local residents now at Knight  Inlet report bears.and cubs are  ���increasing near the camp and  food storage rooms have to be  watched. Letters from friends  can be sent via- Box 3400, Vancouver.  LITTLE  LEAGUE  Wed., May 28  Raiders defeated Tyees  Firemen   defeated   Orioles  Sun., June 4,  Tyees defeated Firemen  STANDINGS  Team P    W    L  Orioles 8  _Raiders.......     8  Firemen 9  Tyees 8  Merchants 7 8.-_  2 n.m.:,, Sunday, June 11.  Tyees vs. .Merchants at Pender  Firemen'vs. Orioles at Gibsons  6:30 p.m.  Wed  Merchants vs. Firemen. at Gibsons.     '���' .. ������'���: V-7 '7  Orioles  vs. Raiders at Wilson  Creek.  6  5  4  4  2  2  3  5  4  6  P  12  10  8  8  4  ROLLER  SKATING  :.-��� It is roller skating time again!  Gibsons roller skating rink behind Super-Valu store will open  Friday evening of this week and  will remain, open weekends until  further notice.  BABE RUTH LEAGUE  Team W     L     P  Sechelt 5   :,' 2.. 10  Gibsons 4      2      8  Pender ^0      5      0  Exhibition  Residential 3      1    ���  After three years, Sechelt team  finally won  against Residential,'  4-3-'i 777...  Sunday games:  Gibsons beat Sechelt 12-10.  Wednesday, 6:30 p.m.  Gibsons vs. Pender   at   Sechelt.  Sechelt vs.  Residential.  Sunday,, 2  p.m.  Residential  vs. Gibsons  Sechelt vs. Pender.  By PAT WELSH  Mr. and Mrs. 'Lloyd t Cameron  and family have left the district  to reside at Hornby Island, where  they will join Mrs. Cameron's  parents, the Ted Rosebooms, in  a fish packing business. Before  leaving, they were presented  with a table lamp by Mrs. Q.  Burrows on behalf of friends and  neighbors who also extended  good wishes for success in.their  new venture. *" -"  The "Frank Jorgensens have  taken up residence in their new  home  at Redroofs.  Returned from visiting in Vancouver are Mr. and Mrs." E.  White, Mrs. J. Meikle and Mr*.  E. Pearce.  Mr. and Mrs.  George Claydon'  who   have   been   guests  of   the  Frank Claydons for the past ten  days returned home on Sunday.  They were* joined by their children  Linda   and;. Frank oh'  the-  weekend.   They ycame   in   with  several good catches of fish last-  week   so  returned   hohie proud  and happy.  Mr. and Mrs;, PaulvWilson and,  daughter: are. en joying a holiday  at the home of Dr. and. Mrs! H.  H. Caple. They too, with their  guests enjoyed * good fishing.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Alan. Greene'  and Erin weekended at the Can-"  on Greene home.  Canon Greene  at   last  report   was   visiting   in  Orillia, Ont., his boyhood home.'  He will   be in  Canso,  N.S.   this  week, visiting his daughter' and  son-in-law,   Rev.   R.   Tuck   and  greeting his  new  grandaughter,  Gertrude Elizabeth, to be known  as  Beth.  Mr.   and Mrs.   Pierre  Beguin  of Berne, Switzerland, spent the PulP and paper mills expect  weekend at the home of Mr. and to ostein pulpwood in perpetu-  Mrs. W. S. Potter, Gibsons. ity from their woodlands.  ROLLER SKATING  Now Open  FRIDAYS & SATURDAYS'-  Starting June 9,  Store will he closed  rune  Sorry for the inconvenience  . Bishop Ladies Wear  & Millinery  NfiXT DOOR TO ANNE'S FLOWER SHOP  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2002  Ladies' Wear is our ONLY business  Good lubrication  saves you money!  Faulty lubrication soon  causes rapid and unnecessary wear in your car's steering and suspension . . .  quickly adds up to repair  bills.  To keep your car running  smoothly, and efficiendy . . .  the' way the makers built it,  drive in for a Shellubrication.  By following the special  Shellubrication chart for  your particular car, wf give  you guaranteed Shellubrica.  tion. You get a written  receipt showing work done  plus a check list of any parts  that may need service to Keep  your driving safe.   >.-  Save yourself dollars in  maintenance, and increase  your trade-in value with  guaranteed Shellubrication.  Shell Service  Modern forest administration .aims to obtain wood from  the forests in perpetuity.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  , Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed.just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  BABE RUTH LEAGUE  In "a contest of walks- and errors, Gibsons Legion beat Sechelt 19 to 12. The win moved  Gibsons into a first place tie  with, Sechelt. Bob Munro pitched  up. his second straight win over  Sechelt and' helped his own  cause by hitting two doubles.  Gibsons next home games are on-  June 11 and 14 at ,2 and 6:30 at  Elphinstone school grounds, and  a good turnout of spectators  would be a big help.1  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By  ED   CONNORy  ; This week the Hopefuls of the  Tuesday League took the team  high three with a 2663 and the  Loosers of ��� the Wednesday League took team high single with  1039.  Tuesday League: Lottie Campbell 603 (231), George Hostlund  636 (258), Bill Nimmo 654, Helen  Thorburn 635, Lynn Panasuk 639.  Evelyn Shadwell 252, John Wilson 675 (310).  Wednesday League: Gary De-  Marco  673 (274).  Third  Combined  SPORTS DAY  by Wilson Creek Community Club  & Davis Bay School.  Wilson Creek ('omniunily (M (inlands  Saturday, June 17  from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Lunch at 12.30 ��� Refreshments sold on grounds  Canada is taking more measures to protect the forests, Itoer  most valuable resource.  Ciiarlie & Terry  ���Ph. 886-3572  SECHELT THEATRE  Thursday, Friday Saturday ��� June 8, 9 & 10  Mitzi Gaynor Rossano Brazzi  SOUTH PACIFIC  7 Technicolor  Children  50p ���" Students and Adults $1  Thursday 8 p.m. ��� Friday and Saturday 7 and 10 p.m.  Saturday Matinee 2 p.m.  Thursday, Friday, Saturday ��� June 15, lfr & 17  Jack Lemmdh Ricky Nelson  WACKIEST  SHIP   IN  Technicolor  THE ARMY  a&wvnqnoiX;  C-V--Withe best!  See Sample Bikes in Stock,  Standard and  3-  KEN'S FOODLAND  ROVER x  DOG FOOD  6 - 49  CUTRIGHT  WAX REFILLS  MONARCH  CAKE MIXES  4 - $1  PACIFIC GOLD  PEACHES *s ������  29c  BETTER BUY  TEA BAGS i��'"  59c  T  APPLIANCES  YOUR GC;M.  ...'������AGENT.-':;;  Ph. 886-2331  GIBSONS >*  HOT HOUSE  TOMATOES  33c lb.  ROSE BRAND 0% 711\  MARGARINE O       /y  LOCAL #* AP  LETTUCE      _'��_-  TV DINNERS ffO  TTTRTtFLV ��� PWirkF.TV   KRF,F    r    , ^-^^ ^������^  TURKEY r- CHICKEN ��� BEEF  G  EACH  GUARANTEED   "GRADE   A"   STEER   BEEF  7     ^CANADA^CHCilCE   0RADE"  J^rOT FROZEN "N^W ZEALAND" or "BABY BEEF" or "CANADA   GOOD"  : W ':-^'' vy6iUT?'TflE'^BEST MONEY. CAN BUY/AT ALL TIMES. r  Gaiiafta GHoice  ��A>r  Canada Choice  GRADE^A"  lii^lfil:  PHONE   886-2563  FREE  ELI VERY

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0174726/manifest

Comment

Related Items