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Coast News Apr 24, 1958

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  '*hv*"#:' xtc-vr-;*' -rt.w>/  Just Fine Food  "1'Mnn^I';  Phone Gibsons 140  ��� ?1;;SEEVINGvTHE  GROWING SUNSHINE "COAST  rFublisnedi^ 12 ^umber 17? April 24,, 1958.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE      9-lSO     GIBS0NS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  campaign  At a special meeting of the  council of the Village of Sechelt, held April 21, it was de-'  "cided to proclaim, a?"Cleanup  and. Beautification" . period  from May 1 to May 10.'  A letter of appeal will be  sent to ^11 residence and business premises asking for cooperation and pointing out  that 'the condition of the village leaves a lasting impression on visitors who are the  best advertisers of the attrac-  . tions of the district..  Credit is due Chairman  Johnston thrQUgh whose'  wholehearted efforts this campaign has been institu^  Further to the meeting, the  following have agreed to, act  as; Blotek Captains during the  cleanup period. ''y  N. Watson, Industrial.  E.F. Cooke, Waterfront.    '  L. Crucil, Commercial.  George Page and Don  Humm, Porpoise Bay.  George Miller and Dave  Walker. Residential.  W. Billingsley, West End  Residential,.  Regular meeting of Council  of the Village of Sechelt was  held April 16 with Chairman  Johnston and Commissioners  Parker and Gordon present.  It was decided that a letter  be sent to the S,.P.C.A. advising that council will be pleased to co-operate and assist  wherever possible the recently  appointed inspector, Cecil  Chamberlain.  kinsmen Club of Sefchelt  will be assisted by a grant of  $200 to be specifically used for  improving the Kinsmen Playground at Hackett Park.  " Tender, of H^Batchelof for  improvement to"* the outside  area of the Municipal Hall was  ���accepted. '���",���������  B.C. Electric has applied for  general electric rate increases  that would raise its electric  revenues by approximately 12  per cent. '  Dal Grauer, BCE! president,  said' "this is only the second,  general .rate increase in tlie  company's history (the first be-  ��� ing during the Korean War in?  flatten of 1951-52) as compared  with numerous decr.eases  throughout our history."   .  He''said the  proposed  rate .  changes would increase the av-1  erage bill for residential  customers by three to four cents  per day. ��� ���'      , ?  . Small consumers with bills  totalling $3 or less would not  be affected, he said.  "Raters for, commercial and  small industrial cust.ome r.s  would be increased by 5 to 10  per cent on the Mainland, and  by approximately 7 per cent  on Vancouver Island south,"  he added. "Rates for large in  dustrial   consumers,  who- pay  miich  less per  kilowatt hour,  would  face larger increases."  :$lr. Grauer said the application placed before the Public  ^Utilities   Commission  Wednesday, afternoon   resulted .from  iricjreasing,   costs   which   have  accumulated over a number of  'years.  ? Since then, Mr.* Grauer explained, the company has facedia heavy expansion program  to ?;;keep power production in  step with requirements which  have more than doubled since  1950.  Construction costs have risen sharply during that period,.  while the company's rate of  earnings has declined steadily  during the past three years,  he said./  The Public Utilities Commis-*  sion, Mr. Grauer stated, has established that a "fair and reasonable" earnings rate based  on the cost of service Facilities  was 6V& per cent.  "Actual rate of earnings,"  he said, "has fallen from 6.1  per cent in 1955 to 5.9 per cent  in 1956, and about 5 per cent  in 1957 ��� and the downward  cur  OWNED   BY  Rockgas  Propane   Ltd.,   the   above  truck-v  trailer is one of the largest of  its kind in Canada. Replacing  five trucks, it is 60 feet long  from bumper to bumped. Now  hauling direct from the refiri-  eries   in<  Greater   Vancouver,  this equipment is, designed to  give more efficient arid faster  service to  the Sechelt Periin-  sula. ���:���������..       .���'������������ ������   ���;���,-. :--i  Members of Gibsons and  District Board of Trade at  Monday night's meeting of the  board in the Coast News office  suggested in view of increased ���  vandalism in the community **  a vigilante committee be form-  ed in order to combat the  trend of juvenile destruction.  'One point stressed was that  there.were many people who  would not supply the ^police  with names when.it came to  a �� shoiwdbwn and it was  thought this was a poor way to  combat youthful depredations.  One member suggested RCMP  lectures to school children as  a help.  Board members aEso passerl  a motion opposing phone rates  increases, in view of the present type of service being supplied through antiquated equip  ntent. Members realised the ���  community was growing and  tliaf increased phone service  was needed but they thought it-  "te-!-w~  *���   .  A rousing and stimulating  meeting took place at the  United Church Hall on Monday, April 21, at which Mr.  Oke, president at Penticton ox  the Old Age Pensioner^' Organization of B.C. presided. He  gayejah interesting outline of  the factions ofthe association  and how ? increased member^  ship would count ^hen?/;iijeal-.'':  ing with problems?, affecting  the old age pensioners. He^ was '  : (more, ^hjan igratiiS^d^t; jfexe-?;:  ':nBpohse: in -h^^hie^^  aridvg[%ii��?.the credit to ^Ar^u!�����-?  . ��ruc#-^^p'-' acted so , ablyj.:?^..;?  temporary sec^etiw-y,? together-?  !with the ^practical;work -done? -  by Mr. GJK. Halstead^-irtC deyiel- y  piping the ne-cessary orgahiza- -^  E^r^tv-n-Ti >-.-'.,^^-^f *? i?';;  tion to its present status. He  stated that their combined ef-  . for ts had made' it possible f6r  the association from now on to  be established as a going con- #  cern.  Also   a   vote  of   confidence  and   appreciation was  passed  by  the  55  members present,-  thanking   Mr.??*? Cruice of   the  Coast News for his Jiearty' cooperation   in. P/ub lis h in g  through" his    ^^k^.V;;^a^r,?;;.;  news liv advance Ci^*^e?^eet-;-  ing,  -v^cn ^wi-^^  in bringing; to the ?atten^on of .  |hev public? this orgariwation- ���-;������*������  ';* ?'^AKei^r4��;; :Mrs??Fj:jei0^pjrp^;;?:  vtac}^ '^q'./WBs?;.  specially���appointed, io^SMstvinX  ���fhe ?organizing^ oil?theS,ch?ibs? v  albngr;; the:? ^St*mshi}(%#?;;Coiast?'  ss^e,?^e^e*|Vouring jtpiestab-,  '. lish an executive at Gibsons,  and as a result B.L. Cope was  appointed as president and  Mrs.- -A.K.' Bye, vice-president.  A vote of thanks and appreciation was given George Hunter  on behalf of the Kinsmen Club  who so very kindly offered the  use of their Club House on the  playground opposite the Rit's  Motel, to be used for the* benefit of the Old Age Pensioners  meetings, free of ���charge, and  in addition to this he said they:  will also supply free^ t^ansjpor-  tatipn ?tb> those who ;��� would  otherwise be unable to; attend..  ^���'���;/CdhiJrie'ncin'g'-- in May? ?rheet-:  ings; ;wili be held at-th^l^Kms^  ?rneii Club on^th^'lhnpd^ ;^6^  jday? of each month. There'varie  already SO members in this organization, which?? has only just  started; and'. these members  look forward to a rap\d increase in membership now that  the way has been prepared and  the foundation laid for a live  organization that" will be able  to make itself felt in conjunction with the other branches'  in British Columbia.  In order to show the interest  that has been taken in this  movement one generous donor  kindly sent; in $1Q anonymously. This gesture was certainly  \ appreciated by   the   organization, as^well? as the members  .-��� present, .Mr. Oke officially.  turned over; to TSitr. Bruce the  chftviet fbr Gibsons, and it was  f^lly decided by the membersy. /present to name the  branch/ -'Gibsons and District  Branch." \  K A Day of thanksgiving, climaxed by blazing beascon fires  across the length and breadth  of British Columbia, -will mark  the true- starting point of den-  tennial celebrations, Sunday,  -April 27. . ^,  A long-aiwaited series of  spectacles, combining for a  province - wide, ^summer - long  festival, gets -underway 'im^  mediately following the? ceremonies.- ���������,��� ,- ''������."::-.-  From Vancouver Island to  the East Ko&tenays, from  southern b^r<4er towns to the  Peajc^fRiveitj ;r��Iigious services  ai^lcljaln^^  uie -Jihe $ast and symbolize the  fi^ith of thei people in the future:   "-:  :yy-o   ���  B.Ci Centennial Committee  chairman L.J. Wallace hailed  ?Centennial   Sunday   in   these: r  words: ''If; the celebrations can  be said to have a true starting  point, this is it. The theme o*"\  thanksgiving    is    one    which  should be  uppermost   in  pur  minds   during   1958   and 'the ...  centennial day of prayer establishes- that theme."   /  Many communities will open  cermonies with reading by  civic "dignitary of an^ official  prpclamation over signature of  Premier W?A.C. Bpnnett, recommending a day of thanksgiving and prayer. The proclamation is rejcommended to  be? read ".. .in all places of "  worship in British Columbia."  A religious service of thanks  giving has been prepared by  the B.C. Centennial Religious  Activities sub-committee under  chairmanship of T.R-B. Adams.  It, is  designed; for gatherings  , outside of ? fchurch,' buildings,  such as cornniunity centres,  arenas and at drumhead; ser-  :���.. vices, as * well as regular indoor s^vices?  Centennial flag-raising ceremonies" may be incorporated,  in some areas. In some cases  the religious ceremony and the  ���fire-lighting- ceremonies will  be linked.  - Official suggestion states,  "Tne lighting of beacon fires  should cap. a very full day and-  the moment of the fire-lighting  itself should' have great significance."  Fire-lighting time across the  ���province has been.set> for (9.30  .. p".m.- ���'���'" : ;  It   is  expected   many   com  munities will add such attractions as military displays, Indian dancing, Boy Scout displays and fireworks.  Suggested' material for the  beaconJighting : ceremony includes as part of a pre-fire address, these lines:  "Their glow will also be a  beacon light for the future, the  ,flames will symbolize our faith  in the strength of our people  for the road ahead, they will  give warmth, and light to our  hands and hearts while we  stand here together in peace  and companionship.  ....��� 'Kneel always when you  light afire,  "Kneel reverently  .'"And thankful be  "For God's unfailing charity."     . ���   "  Phone rates increase application ��utlsned  The>- British -^olumbia Tele-  pho?n0 Company has - applied  to the Board of. Transport.  Commissioners for Canada, for  ���permission to increase its exchange and long distance rates  to meet increased operating  ��� costs,  ��� The company seeks increase's in exchange and long distance rates which would provide additional revenue .from  these sources of approximate  ly $6,460,000, or 15%.  Proposed increases fop var  ious  classes/ of residence  and"  business:; exchahge?i.ser vie e  would vary between, the smal-,  lest and the largest exchanges.  For example, increases' for residence    individual   s e r v i c e  would, vary from 45 cents in  the case.of a small exchange  like Hope, to 90 cents for the  same type of service in Vancouver.    Residence    two-party  ;  service would rise between 35 ^  and  70 cents, throughout   the  ^system,   and   residence   multiparty rates -would be increased  between 30 and 60 cents.  The proposed increase in  business individual s e r v i c e  would ^^?from*$i:20^to $3.50  depending on^cthe* size of the  exchange, while business multi  party service would go., up  from  15 cents to $1.  The charge for extension telephones would be increased a  flat five cents in all exchanges.  Following  are  examples  of  present  ,.and    proposed    telephone urates  for Gibsons. and ���  Sechelt, with present rates in  brackets:  Residence ��� Individual  (,3.25) 3.85, two-party (2.60)  3?.10, multi-party (2.30) 2.70  Business ��� Individual (5.35)  6.90, multi-party (3.55) 4.50.  Following are examples of  present and proposed telephone rates for Pender Harbour with present rates in  [brackets:  Re siden.ee ��� Individual  (3.15) 3.70, two-party (2.50)  2;9.5, multi-party (2.20) 2.60;  Business ��� Individual (5.10)  6.55, multi-party (3.40) 4.40.   .  alism  was time the area service quality kept pace with the increase  . in the number of phones.  A suggestion discussed but  left open for future reference  was accommodation for pleasure ^craft in this area. It is  hoped to be able to get the  Conservative member, W.H.  Payne, M.P. to attend a Board  of Trade meeting in order to-  have the .matter threshed out.  Identification of streets by  having signs put up in proper  places was brought up but one  village' commissioner stated  that no sooner were they put  up somebody pulled them  down so the. effort was 'wasted.  The board decided to, hold a  draw with $75 in prizes in order to obtain funds with which  to work. Details of the draw  will be announced later. There  will be two prizes $50 and $25  at some, local store.  It was moved that the Board  of Trade year be changed to  the calerWar year instead of  from June to June in order to  allow beter continuity by having the same set of officers  throughout the year. This ���'Jjh'o-  tion'^"wa^-^ntrodticed'by -iitae  Kruse, treasurer and received  full support.  Flag  raising  event Sunday  Sunday, April. 27, will mark  the occasion of Sechelt's flag-  raising ceremony to be held at  the Village Hall at 2:00 p.m.  Speakers . will be village  chairman, Mrs. Chris Johnston  and Capt. Sam Dawe. Selections will be heard "from the  Sechelt School Band and the  Residential; School ? Choir. ?  JPrayers :-'wUi^.^'V:PffetedK,by-r  Rev.   Jessup   of ?c;the ? :^-p^st ?  Church and Rev. H.U. Oswald.,  of the Anglican Church with  the benediction by Rev. Father.  O'Grady.  .��� The beacon ^fire will be lit  at 9.30 p.rh. at Burley's; Rocks.  HORSESHOES WORKED  Well the horseshoes worked  at last week's Welfare Fund;  bingo binge, and someone collected the $50 foiir-corner prize  More horseshoes will be re-?  quired this Thursday night in  the School hall when another  $50 prize will be available.  Lowest prize available during  the binge will be $5.  trend   is   continuing   in   1958.  "In 1958 to 1960 inclusive,  the company must borrow  about $270,000,000," he added. tf  "Of this more than $190,000,-  000 will be required for. expansion of electric service.  "Despite the fact we have  faced a formidable burden of  rising costs, the average price  per kilowatt hour of electricity for residential customers  has declined.  "The proposed increases,"  he explained, "would leave the  average price per kilowatt  hour paid by householders below the 1952 level.  "If the Lower Mainland and  Vancouver Island South are to  continue to grow," he stated,  ���'abundant power must be .available.      -   ..  .'���.'     .=.    :  "And our rate of earnings  must be adequate to attract  the hundreds of millions of  dollars that will be needed to  finance new projects to provide this power."  Fast time  .Push ������ yes. push your ;  clock ahead beicxe you go  to bed Saiurday night and  then you shouid wake up  in time to .go to church  ^Sunday   moiling.  Daylight    saving     time  starts Sunday.  Ferry   and  bus sche_mes will oparaie  :   ai ihs same priniei hours.  Big sa  ki  or cookies  It will be Cookie Week fbr  Guides and Brownies from-  May 2 to 10 and every citizen  is expected to do his or her  duty and buy at least one 40  ���cent p_*ck.  The appeal will be province-  s wide by the Girl Guide associ-  ������: aiioni-^and^*.^ll^a**^as^^wi)l =.be-.  canvassed by girls in Guide or  Brownie uniform. Proceeds  from the sale are used to assist  :the Guides and Brownies in  their groups, their division  funds which are for camps and  administration arid some goes  to provincial headquarters.  Distribution points for Gibsons and district follow:  Roberts Creek, Mrs. Naylor.  Hopk ins   Landing,   Mrsu  Wheeler. ,  Gramham3    Isanding,    Mrs-  Beacon?  Soames Point, Mrs, Kruse.  . Gibsons Village, Mrs. J. Wi*.  sort1,   Miss   M. '��� Gauden,   Mrs,  Azyanj John  Wood Hardware  : .Store, ;IVJJrs. Tyson, Mrs. Page,  M*fs. Davis, Mrs. Sneddon, Mr4  S>iellett and Mrs. Hansen. ,.  *    Gower Point, Mrs! Chaster,  "\y. North Road, Mrs, Weinhandl  and Mrs. C. Cook::   *  Shaw Road, Mrs; Crosby.  '?,; '-iJecheli Highway, Mrs. Sten-  her. ���'.-.���. ....:       '  ..''���.   ?.  !Jratt Road, Mrs. Herrin.  Reid Road; Rlrs. Coates.  . CHANGE  OF MINISTER  Rev. H.J. Beyan will con-.  duct services in Gibsons, Robr  ?erls. Creek, Wilson Creek and  Port Mellon United Churches  Sunday; Rev. David Donaldson will be attending two anniversary services at Milner  , and Willoughby.  (Continued on Page  3)  Gibsons village council has  protested to govemment authorities and to the member of  the legislature for this area  over the situation that has.  arisen as a result of government changes in- the manner  which school boaryis are finan-  ��� ced. ���....  The following telegram was  sent to Premier Bennett by  the Village Commission: "Preliminary : figures issued by  your, department indicate  marked increase in local levy  for school <costs over last year  stop we urge that provincial  government contribution be increased to ease burden on local taxpayer."  A letter was sent Tony Gargrave, M.L.A. for Mackenzie  constituency which includes  Gibsons and Sechelt. This letter pointed out the tax increase would amount to 17;  percent and  that there  is the  possibility of more serious tax  increases: because of proposed  borrowing t which would have  to be repaid.  'The letter to Mr. Gargrave  concluded by stating: "One of  the costs of local school, operation is interest paid on casual  . borrowmg through which the  school board, is forced to obtain money in lieu of payments  by the provincial government.  "Quite regularly these scheduled remittances are not received but the. department has  authorized the local school  board to borrow from the bank  in the meantime. This is done  and the local board pays the  interest charges.  "In effect this means the local taxpayer is financing the  government. This may help toward that heralded 'debt free'  state, but we, the local taxpayer are carrying the load." 2    Coast News. April 24, 1958  DREAMS COMING TRUE  SI ��  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  DON DONAGHAN, Advertising Manager '.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau^  Vancouver office, 508 Hornby St.. Phone MUtual 3-4742  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos.,*"$1.50; 3 mos., $1-00  United Slates and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  What is the reason?  British Columbia's Social Credit government headed by  Premier Bennett is as unpredictable as the weather. It had a  revenue surplus available lor appropriation at the end of the  last fiscal year totalling $40,914,142. It also boasts of the lowest  per capita public debt, $123.73, since ,1922.  It has tried to curtail expenditures! on prisons, keep hospital boards expenditure within painful limits and now has municipalities on the spot over school taxes.  Looks like we have a good front yard but not such a tidy  backyard. Mr. Bennett is keeping provincial finances buoyant at  the expense of over-taxation and putting the squeeze on others.  Why?  If he has a well-laid plan let's hear what it is. Arousing  wrath in municipal men generally does not help any provincial  government! This municipal \wrath has been mounting for the  last year at least, and "increased" grants with other benefits are  not sufficient oil on stormy waters.  What is Mr. Bennett's reason? The general public as well  as municipal men would uke to know. Has it something to do  with federal-provincial relations plus education?  In his last budget speech on Feb. 7, 1958 the following appeared and was presented by him as premier and minister of  finance: "At no time has this government indulged in illusory*-  promises, and it can point with much pride to the many sound  and progressive policies it has initiated and to the bountiful benefits these promises already have yielded or will yield."  With provincial financing in such good shape thanks to  the taxpayer mainly, what is in the winds now buffeting the Social Credit government? Municipal men are looking askance at  the "'bountiful benefits" also the "sound and progressive policies."  Whereas ancl whereby  Vandoilism a menace  Vandalism is becoming a menacing factor in Gibsons, and  it is all so; senseless. Smashing windows, fun for small boys, nc  doubt and slashing hoses, done by not so young people, reveals  a destructive bent in the nature of the rising generation which  should be curbed now.  -  Suggestions have been made that such events be reported  to the RCMP, for action by thelm. This is as it should be but in  a small town people are not prone to seek the aid of police. If  people desire to accept the 'consequences of such vandalism without the aid of the forces of law and order that is their business,  but if examples are wanted, accepting the consequence and allowing the culprit to go free is no*^ the right way to go about it.  The right admonition in the right place at the right time is the  best thing yet devised to curb vandalism.  By Don Donaghan  {Possibility of 100 detonators  having' been discarded -in a  Vancouver lane will no.doubt  result in a blast from the street  cleaning department.  *    *    * *?  The dollar sign Ts believed  to be a modification of the, figure 8 which appeared on- the  reverse side of the old Spanish silver "pieces of eight"  used during the 17th and 18th  centuries. According- to historians, these pieces of eight had  the same value as our dollar.  Maybe so, but 40 cents bought  more in those days.  * �����        *    "4?    *  Yugoslavia's Socialistic alliance has called for suggestions  for a new way to celebrate May  Day. We, suppose the morons  in that country, too, will suggest a  beard-growing contest.  *    ���*    *  U.S. scientist says -that>*the  navy's Vanguard satellite will  orbit the earth,for "at least  200 years." With.all thesefnu-  clear tests going on, is1 there  any hope that.there will be?iiny'  earth by that time?      ?v ?$?  '*"    *      *' ?   '   ;''!/  Attorney - general    Robert  Bonner has been praised "for  having demonstrated that he  is aware of what the people  want!" Does that mean he  won't run for re-election next  time?  :��    #     sje  According to a report, eleven squares and five callers  competed in the Vancouver Island teenage square dance festival.-How did they tell them  apart?  jjs     :Je     *  Ontario Liberals gave Lester  B. Pearson a rousing show of  confidence as he promised "responsible, active and vigilant  opposition" in parliament before leading the Liberals back  to power. Evidently, Mr. Pearson expects to live to a ripe  old age.  Two thieves thumbed a ride  from the first  car ? that came  along,, the  obliging driver   of  which happened to be a detect  tive. Mere case of thumbing a  ride fh a pinch. ��� '���-.'-  '_���    j.    ���>.  't*    'f    'p  ���Members * of    the    London  Symphony   Orchestra   ducked  as, the conductor's baton flew  over .their heads. Some people  say it was an accident.  IDditor: I too think it is a  crummy thing for a person to  (slo&al material for use in a.derogatory manner to obtain an un  fair advantage. Any person maic-  ing use of such tactics belittles  ihim or herself.  It is odd for so many people  to be concerned about the status  of Social Credit when they fail- .  ed to win a single se_ix Could'  it be that in the back of their  minds there is an idea that Social Cred.'iS has the answers to  our problems. �����  Incidentally,     your     editorial  which   mentions   "monetary   reform  of  a  DRASTIC   type,"   is r  misleading.    There    is    rlothing  drastic about Social Credit.  Social Creditors believe in a fine  set of principals that  promotes  progress  in a  dernocraltic? man-'  ner. The record verifies this and  I do not know of a single-drastic  incident. The Social Credit governments in Alberta and British.  Columbia  are   the best governments these provinces have ever  had.  Bitiber opposition is  to be  expected, but everyone should be  fair^to him or herself and vote  accordingly.  Most people are still wondering how, why- and. what ^happened in it_e eiectk>n.?��<5^ thing  is sure, they wanted a change.  If the change is for the good of  the nation, Social Credit will  support it. If the Conservatives  apply the fundamental principles  ���that will stabilize? bur economy  and eiucourage world peace, Social Credit will die as a political  movement.  y However, a? government - that  dissolves parliament in the face  of a falling economy does not  show reiponsibilitiy. The Conserv-.  ative governmitnt. has a touglii  time ahead, and there is no opposition to blame for any mistakes. The onus is on them, and  Social Creditors will watch and  act accordingly from the side  lines. The Conservatives will receive full recognition for all they  do, or fail to do.  Harold Hunter, Westview.  Robert D. Wright, RD.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  ���>  v   Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic ' College,   Etc.  MON., WED., FBI.���1 to 5 p.m.  or  any time by appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  m  mm  i       *  *xrt '  ��*r:'-.^  /^���~-:f^'-"|?  -trry^V'  '*^**iri>;:.r.'-  '-rf^-?* winr*    ���V**-?*^ **t*v'l*w:'A '3*;  Poitvt' Say Bread  Say ."McGAVIN'S"  i  I  ... and enjoy a beer  with a special quality  all its own. Try  (5 SELECT; today,  and see.  '.' '  prepared   by   the    RESEARCH   STAFF, of  ENCYCLOPEDIA     C A N A D I ANA  NORMAN STEWART  Local Sales Rep.  ; r  W ir��_���-""aii-^** "t_r ~~<~g~���u~  m  58-23  R. R. 1, GIBSONS I  Phone  Gibsons 189 1  ���      - ���    I  1^1  ^fe&ii��=55  sicks' CAPILANO brewery limited  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia,  Which Canadian city has doubled  its papulation in a space of  seven years?  Between    1945   and   1953   the  population   of   Sarrua,   Ontario,  ,     doubled,    inaicacrng   the    city's  rapid   grovnth as   t<ne   centre of  Canada's "Chemical Valley". Uid-  limited   water   supply,   salt   resources, and  its position as terminus of pipelines from Alberta  and  Texas,   to  mention  a   few,  have accounted for its phenomenal   growth.   Here  are  loca'ted  Canada's largest Fiberglass plant,  only synthetic-rubber plant, first  glycol   plant   and   only carbon-  black plant. Oil refineries, steamship  docks,  grain elevators and  flour   mills,   together  with   the  greatest concentration of petro-  c'hemii-J.vl   indufllries   in   Canada,  and ether local  industries have  brought Sarnia a long way from  a  small  settlement once  called  The Rapids.  The   name   Sarnia,  once   the   Roman   name for the  Channel   Island,   Goernsey,   was  suggested  in   1836 by Sir-John  Colborne, a former Lt.-Governor  of  Guernsey,  and   later Lt-Gov-  ernor of Upper Canada.  Who died "of Colonial  mis-rule"?  An (Upper Canada pioneer,  Robert Randall, who came to  Canada in 1798 from the American f��� South, settled in Niagara  Falls, where he built a sawmill,  and established an iron foundry  from which cjame the firsti  wrought iron manufactured in  Upper Canada. He also established a flour mill, in which was  ground the first flour sent from  Upper Canada to the British  Market. He  founded a mercan  tile business in, Cornwall and  erected Mie .first midr unit of a  projected development: at the  Chaudiere   Falls  en the Ottawa  '? River. He owned 950. acres of  Crown-granted land m what is  now Ottawa and valuable tracts  in other* parts of the province.  Failure on the part of his British agents resulted in his arrest  ���. for debt in 1809, and he spent  seven years in prison at Montreal. His holdings were sold for  a fraction of their true value,  though his holdings were much  more than sufficient to meat his  indebtedness. Randall spent  many years in fruitless efforts  to obtain redress for this, but  after he had been elected to the  provincial legislature in 1820,  and re-elected in 1825, he gained the friendship of William  Lyon Mackenzie, who made a  political issue against the Family  Compact out of Randall's case.  Randall's tombstone in the military cemetary at Lundy's Lane  bears the inscription: "He died  of Colonial mis-rule".  DOUGLAS FIRS  The average life of a commercial stand of mature Douglas fir,  the long-lived British Columbia  tree, is approximately 400 years  although trees of greater ages  are found. s  Tests of Canadian Douglas fir  bridge joisits after 43 years use  have shown that the timber is  as strong as freshly cut timber'  of the same species.  Canadian railroad ties are  made frem birch, beech, maple,  Douglas fir, western hemlock,  western, larch, jack-pine, and  lodgepole pine.  ��� ��� ���  Faced with unforeseen household expenses? ��� ���  ?Want;to make some special major" pur-\  chase??Need money for taxes���or to meet a  family emergency? Personal loans to help  people meet just such situations are being  made :by the chartered banks every day.  You're not asking a favour when you visit  a chartered, bank to arrange a personal  yytr'y ?  loan. The manager welcomesopportunities  ���to make loans, repayable out of earnings  : in cohverjdent instalm^  And at a chartered bank, you can always  count on privacy and courteous consideration, whether you are arranging a Ibail or  using other valuiable services the bank  provides.  <*��.���  THE   CHARTERED   BAN fCS   SERVfNG   YOUR   COMMUNITY  ^A1 (Continued front Page 1)  The Board of Transport Com  ���missioners   for    Canada    will  ���tiold-v _   sitting  in Room  305,  Vancouver Public Library, 750  Burrard     Street,    Vancouver,  B.C., on Tuesday, the 20th of  May, 1958, at the hour of ten  o'clock in the forenoon, to hear  the application of British Columbia    Telephone    Company,  for an order under Section 380  and all other relevant sections  of the Railway Act, approving  revisions   of  certain   message  toll and exchange service tariffs.?  ? Parties are requested to file  with the Board, where practicable, copies of any -documents or exhibits to. be used  ���at. the hearing.  . The application states that  since the last increase authorized by the board in 1953 the  cost of providing and maintaining service "has registered a  substantial   increase   in   each  succeeding   ,year."    Tne   company   say_. tna't. despite   economies .effected  through  introduction of new and improved  , ^procedures andequipment, the  accumulated   effect   of   rising  costs caused earnings in 1957  to fall  tieiow the amount required to provide an adequate.  return on invested capital.  .'  "Estimates   for   1958   show  net income will be substantially below the amount required  preferred and ordinary shares"  to   provide   dividends, on  the  then    outstanding   preference,  Proposed increases  in   long  distance   rates  would  average  ib.i%: "  ��� . ���.  These razes would increase  for distances over six miles  Day station - to - station rates'*  would rise until about the'400-  mile mark, after which they  would generally remain the  same until about 550 miles and  would then level off.  Power Outage  WEST SECHELT-HALFKOON BAY AREAS  Tuesday, April 29  In order to complete construction work in Halfmoon  Bay area it will be necessary; to have the following power  outages:'        . ��� ���'��� "'.'������*���'  9.15 a.m.   to   ��1.30 a.m.  1.30 p.m. to 3.45 p.m.  This w"0! affect customers at Bingharns  Beach,, West Sechelt, Welcome Beach, Red-  roiofs a>nd Halfmoon Bay.   B.C.  ELECT^C. COMPANY.    ���  Person-to-perspn rates would  ���rise more than station-to-station rates, and the discount allowed for night and Sunday-  calls would be reduced.  The impact of the proposed  long distance increases would  be partially   offset :on   Main-  land-Vahcouvef   traffic ��� by   a  one-third reduction in the basic submarine cable surcharge.  It now amounts to 30 cents on  a  three-minute  day station-to-  station call, and it would drop  to 20 cents. The surcharge was  established years ago to cover  the extra costs involved in pro-  viding   submarine   cables   between the Island and the Mainland. ��  The application has been filed in Ottawa, with the request"  that a hearing be granted as  soon as possible,, and copies of  the submission are being der  livered to provincial and municipal authorities.  The application proposes a  flat surcharge of 10 cents on  station-to-station collect calls  and station - to - station calls  charged to . a telehone other  than the calling or called telephone. This charge would not ,  apply to -credit or Zenith service calls,7.or,;oh person-to-person calls.  The aplication also propose.?,  alterations to the rate group-''  ing system. Under this system,  which has been in effect since  1950,. exchange monthly rentals are gased on the number  of telephones served by each  exchange. ,   >  Ther would be nine groups  Guaranteed  Watch &   *  Jewel^ Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  "  '    ���"'."' "v    ������- ������ . .-.*  Mail Orders Given Prompt    . -  Attention  Work done on the Premises  ������  Phone Sechelt 96  ���instead of 10, and the limits  '   of the groups would be extended, thereby cutting down the  frequency of reclassification of  the? smaller and medium sized  exchanges in rapidly growing  areas of B.C.  ���      Irregular   base    rate   areas  based   on   population   density  would be  substituted for  the  present    circular    base    rate  areas. The adoption of irregular areas would eliminate mileage charges for thousands of  subscribers   and have an   adverse effect on'relatively few.  The  application   notes   that  the. investment, in total  plant  rose from $271 per telephone  in'?se��vice in  1952 to $390 in  1957, and that total investment  in  telephone plant had risen  from $77,000,000 to $177,000,-  000 during the same period, au  increase.<of 130%.  Substantial amounts of capital had to be raised to carry  out the company's construction  -program,; the application states  and the cost of capital ��� both  debt and equity ���had risen  appreciably.  The company's 1958 construction program will require  gross capital expenditures of  $50,000,000, and of this sum  $30,000,000 must be obtained  through the issue and sale of  securities. The company antici- .  pates that construction expenditures will be substantially  higher during the five-year  period beginning this year than  they were during the previous  five-year  period.  The appication points out  that payrolls had increased  from $13,100,000 to $21,500,000  ah increase of 64%, while the  average number of employees  increased from *5,��166 to 6,652,  a rise of 29%.  The application also states  that through a change in the  basis of taxation of utilities in  1957, property taxes were increased by more than 40% in  one year, and that this component of the total cost of providing and maintaining service  increased from $360,000 in  1952 to $946,000 in 1957.  Coast News, April 24, 1958   3  BY JUDITH  FLETCHER  Mr. and Mrs. Alex Fraser of  Vancouver spent two weeks  holiday in Garden Bay. They  enjoyed the excellent fishing  Pender Harbour is noted for.  Dick Daly, who is attending  school in Victoria, spent the  Easter holidays with his father  John Daly, in Garden Bay.  Mr. and' Mrs. James Donnelly and son, who have been  living in the Pender Harbour  ���Auto Court for the past few  months, have moved to the  John Daly residence.  Carl Remmem and George  Hartley of Garden Bay leit  Sunday for Vancouver Bay  where they will spend the next  few weeks.  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Klein  ang son Michael are spending  a few days in Vancouver.  Mrs. William Steeves of  Whiskey Slough is a visitor to  Vancouver.  Harold Klein of Kleindale  spent a few days in Vancouver  during the week.  Miss Dolores Brown has  moved from Garden Bay and  is now living at Irvine's Landing.' ..     .     ?" .  Lars Aesen of Francis Peninsula was a visitor to Vancouver during the week.  E. and C. Anderson of New  Westminster were in Garden  Bay on Friday enrouje to Winter Harbour.  Mr. Gordon Klein of Kleindale has returned from Vancouver.  Miss1 :E. McLaughlin of Van- *  tcouver spent a few days recently with her sister and husband,  Mr., and Mrs. A. Aitcheson of  Francis Peninsula.  The nursing staff of St.  Mary's Hospital entertained  at a shower on Wednesday  night in honor of Miss Anne  Robinsbn who was married  Saturday night.  >OWUSi  WW_2U  Dry, Compacted sawdust or  wood shavings provide an effective and cheap insulation for  walls and ceilings. Some Cana-  T dian city building regulations require that the material be treated**-to make it fire-resistant.  Newl Dramatize your Hi-Fi  set with this diamond-design  scarf. Combine 3 or 5 doilies for  scarf. Use one do ly alone.  Pattern 633: Crocheiti directions  for 15x52, 15x34, 13x30 inch  scarves and 15, 13, ll inch doilies  ��� No. 30 cotton.  ���  Send    THIRTY-FIVE   CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) fcr th s pattern to The  Coast News,. Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS-  As a bonus. TWO comnlete  patterns are printed right In  our LAURA WHEELER Needlecraft Book. Dozens of other designs you'll want to order���easy  fascinating handwork for yourself,, your home, gifts, bazaar  items. Send 25 cents for your  ?opy of this book today!  >..'������"������)��� --. '��� ���"'���  ���~ -p    r'',^^.s        c )*���   *"*'���.���  ���\'.'  wm.  Five Passenger Comfort  . . . with plenty of head,  shoulder and leg-room  for everyone.       ;     .  \mmiL  Four-Door Convenience.  Doors swing wide for  easy entrance, easy exit  both front and rear.  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Advanced Design Carburetor saves you real  money, gives you up to  40 miles per gallon.  Spacious Trunk . . .with  enough usable space for  all the family luggage  even?ori vacation.  Legion Hal! 8 p.m.   TUESDAY, APRIL 29  ��*&��  Fresh Air Heater and  Defroster is standard  equipment on every  Vauxhall.  $$$��$& -������������  Steering Column Gear  Shift: and controlled Synchro-Mesh on all forward  speeds.  t.'\___i'  Five-Way Ignition Switch  . . . even allows you to  operate accessories without the engine running.  Spray Insulation Against  ��� Rumble and Road Noise  brings new quietness to  your driving.  Amaiing Performance ���  and long, trouble-free life  with VauxhalTs modem  "over square" engine." j?  Effortless Handling, Easy  Parking with VauxhalTs  recirculating ball-type  steering gear.   /  Full Panoramic Vision.  Enjoy new peace of mind  with Vauxhall's all 'round  visibility..  Hand-Operated - Parking  Brake sets securely and is  released by just a twist of  the wrist/  'SSggg^^gSP  fcWSSBHI  Victor's isw, low price include everything  p need for complete driving enjoyment!  THE NEW BRITISH CAr! BUILT AND BACKED BY GENERAL MOTORS  GENERAL MOTORS  YAWS  No wonder sd many economyr  minded Canadians from coast to  coast are switching to Vauxhall.  No other car in its class gives you  so many/extras as standard equipment ��� and for so little money!  SEE YOUR  LOCAL  VAUXHALL DEALER  V-I��8A  WILSON CREEK  PHONE SECHELT 10  tmmHwiwMmmmspwmmf^^  SICKS' CAPILANO BREWERY LIMITED  87-10?  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. A   Coast News,? April 24, ,1958  mim:TiBiim^  z^.^^i-S &���' &'&''���?'.��:' ^? ���&���&���&�����  It really rained last Saturday; yet, in spite of it, a band  ���of devoted volunteers completed a successful operation on  the building site of St. Bartholomew's new rectory when they  mixed ,and poured 10 cubic  yards of concrete for the foundation walls. The bull-dozers  had really churned up.Canon  Oswald's once fine garden and  to some of the older members  of the team it was reminiscent  of Flanders fields ��� Passchen-  daele in particular ��� only the  smell was lacking!  But the . comradeship and  teamwork was there. Archie  Mainwaring and Jim Garlick  had organized a good crew:  youngsters for the wheel bar-  rdtws, oldsters to feed the cement mixers and the ladies of  the W.A. who fed the whole  gang^ a. healthy luncheon and  afternoon tea. (Flanders was  never like this!)  The task seemed impossible  at first. A mountain of sand,  gravel and cement had tb be  mixed and wheeled up planks  across the mire, and the rain  . was already trickling down  necks. But, when things seemed at their darkest, a carafe  of hot coffee, donated by Danny Smith, revived the crew  and then the arrival of the  ladies held promise of a hot  meal at noon, so even the faint-  �����  hearted felt able to carry on.  After lunch a fresh relay of  youth brought new impetus to  the task and by mid-afternoon  it was finished ��� but not the  rain.  The Church committee  thanks the young men who  gave up their Saturday leisure  to man the wheel barrows; Bob  Emerson, Bob Fretter, Ross  and Tony Garlick, John, and  Winston Robinson, and the not  so young Messrs. Webb, Clou  Clarkson, Atkinson, Pinks and  McDonald who operated the  cement mixers and kept things  in a state of perpetual motion.  To Mesdames ? Campbourne,  Dolley,' Ashworth, Edwards,  Atkinson and Miss Jarvis, who  manned the canteen, go the  thanks of all. The provincial  works crew deserve a special  vote of thanks for their co-operation in giving access across  the ditches for the loaded  trucks. Without their help the  work would have been doubled  Sechelt News  By Mrs. A.  A. FRENCH  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell of Selma  Park was chosen delegate to  attend the annual convention  of L.A. to the Canadian Legion  to be held in Trail May 4 to 7.  Mrs. Lloyd Turner entertained at a shower for Miss  Ruth Tyson. Over 25 guests attended and1 Miss Tyson "received some very lovely gifts.  Many, members of the Rebecca  Lodge attended and a very enjoyable evening was spent.  Mrs. L.H. Benner and Mrs.  Dilworth were co-hostesses at  a. card, party at the home of  Mrs. Benner in aid of the Altar-  Society of the Holy Name  Church. Present were Mr. and  Mrs. Fred Holland, Mr. and  Mrs. F. Wheeler, Mr. and Mrs.  L.R. Benner, Mr. and Mrs. C.  Humm, Mr. and Mrs. D. McNab, Mr. and Mrs. J. Benner,  Mrs. Jean Murphy, Mr. and  Mrs. W.J. Mayne, Father O'-  Grady, Mr. C. Denny of Lang-  ley Prairie, Mr. and Mrs. Leo  Johnson and Mr. Dave GUlvin.  Prizes were won by Mr. C.  Humm, Mrs. Dilstarorth and  Mrs. L.R. Benner. It was an  enjoyable evening with superb  refreshments served. -  Water may make up half the,  weight of a newly felled tree.  Seasoning will reduce this moisture content to one-quarter but  kiln drying is necessary to drive  off further moisture.  I?!^^?;!!^?'"^��^.. hbhie^ put  oh-display in Gibsons ..area? last  weekend ; brought. oiit"," more  than 150 * people who, viewed  with interest the' exceil ent  ���workmanship and materials.  Erected by Vince Bracewell  for W.S. Potter, this home on  Stewart . Road contains oiany  new features. One' interesting  example is the insulation  which was designed ���especially  for electric heading. The insul-  Firehail not  for loiterers  Unauthorized -persons are  asked to refrain from entering the Firehail in Sechelt in  future. This building is for use  of the firemen only who do  not appreciate having to clean  up after thoughtless prowlers.  The building will be supervised more closely by the RCMP  hereafter, and anyone found  without permission in the  building will be prosecuted,  the members of the Brigade  stated. ���      ���'  y^-yy  r'atioh is;covered.with polylt&^lalter   .with   insulation   and^'ihgs :^n^.^^l%k,^iutchen  ylene*plastip which also covers  C:the?-ground )in   theC"  YOUR INVITATION TO  BE  and hear the Bible lecture, "Meeting the Needs of Life-Seekers.'^  What are man's real needs for happiness?  ��� In a world filled with failures where can these needs be mpt'r  The answers to these questions will he given sincerely? and.  , directly from Ithe Bible by a special travelling representative  f ofthe Watchtower.Swiety, G. J. Bogard; on Sunday;  ~~~ APRIL  27th, 2:3fr p-iri.  : ���   at the SELMA PARK KINGDOM ^LL?  ALL SEATS FREE THERE TWIXJBE?NC> COLLECTION  Canadian Legion L.A.  HE LOST  rr:?Hir? ^  SHIRT  .   v,-.t -y arid all Sis iaihily's  clothes   and   his, home.  Total losses do occur and  when they do it's a real  setback without adequate insurance, yy' ?:  Be sure that you have enough insurance  to protect: yourself from a big joss as well  as a small-one. ,,.   -  Consult your local independent Insurance  Agent or Broker^ He can arrange coverage  suited to;alLyour needs because he represents hot'one "but several ^companies.*  Look for this emblem  before you buy fire, auto  or general insurance.  THE INSURANCE AGENTS,;>J  ASSOCIATION  OF BKITISH COLUMBIA  . . ��� .  .    . '-j^v-,.  ���^and forms a\ moisiu$0$&��rier  to prevent .dampnes^y^nterihg  : the house?": } '? ���$&���;*'���:������?. ������.-*-.  The plaster is also shew in  that there is, no grayer used.  Vermiculite has been substituted, rnaking a more resilient  souhd-dejdehing qualities.  ivp^gs^-opoiting the (belief thatr  '|--e^i^ir|t?Ie lvalues cah?be h_&  &J^'im$$^P$ag at Hoine," a  . ;^ariety -?iS�� ( materials ^ was pur-  .:?.''-chased'--X6i-;'ally. .-���?    yy ',  .^^;.?���Visitpfs''���'to:?'the'���. home were-  "' surprised at the excellence of  , construction .���'-4-'. the floor cov-  eq?Uit^neht? b^^i^TfmHf gen-  ;erariay6ut.?^,'?>"?'^' '���.':. ":.'  '"' The^ cohtractpr^^ihce Brace-  well was ?! coh^ja^atiBd? hot  only;?, for. thie ?fine?5?h6ir^ but  also for hj_ idea qf?puttihg the  house oh display'thus illustrating what."can he dohe'here on  the Sunshine Coast..  I SPRING   BAZAAR I  I f hurs., May 1 - 2 s^-m. |  1 LEGION   HALL    ? ? K j  ��� HOMECOORINiG ?AND   TEA I  I   TRANSPORTATION FROM POST OFFICE at 2.30 and 3 p.m.   I  a_a|  ATTENTION!!  The Toggery  IS   NOW  OPEM  UNTIL    9.00 pan.  Fridays  Phone Sechelt 95Q  I  Drain Anti-Freeze,  Flush Radiator,  Check Hose Connections, add Rust Inhibitor  INSPECT FAN BELT  Check  Battery ��  Drain Crankcase, refill with proper grade  or" summer oil ���'  . Lubricate Chassis ~ s. \  Repack Front Wheel Bearings  ���    CLEAN AND TEST SPARK PLUGS  ..��'������       , *  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd  '-.  WILSON CREEK  PHONE SECHELT 10  5p.isbpy'aR B3sAtx.irc>xiti b.c. thcis centennial :v.��A'sr;  in  i tour the ErasM%  A   '������������������       .    ��� ���-���        ��� ��� ��� ���      ���- ��� ��� ......  ���:;-t  A.  Isn't itstrange r;jp��ib^; j^^ liea;^  Jo^isi^ their do  : lahd is. 30 close to us. ?^ke-^ncbuver^  1 beautiful harbours^ yisiiors call' it Noijth America's Rio de Janiero and ho nicer  <c^pli|!^t;can j^ ^id^ visited your province's Gateway to  .the.C^ni'/Canada/s^^ ...? .>%: .;;-:? ��� \-'-^>y.jy':  ..,:, There's no other city��like!it in all Canada - with -beautiful beaches, parks and   ?  playgrotirids, with  its colorful Chinatown, intriguing: shops* chair lifts to mountain tops and.a thousand  other attractions. Golf, tennis, riding, hiking,,bowling, sailing.-, all sports are here  for you and your family, and every type of accommodation too, from deluxe hotels to  modest motels: ? y.  ./'^ ���-?..'"'���'-v:,'. ,'-> ���;  Yes, vacation^ in Varicpuyer^ this Centennial^-?-year;- and for. added fun, see the  shows and plays and movies;-see the special Centennial events and attractions that  are making yancouver the mecca for tourists from thousands of miles away.  L YouUl want to tour the ^aser Va^^  Harrison, the Fair at Chilliwack, see the Dominion Day ?Festival at  Mission, see Port Langley rebuilt as it wiais in the'pioneer days. Plan  ";!  now - go soon. Contact this^^ newspaper for the newest programme  of Centennial.events scheduled for the Lower Mainland. Here is your  opportunity-for yo^r be# holiday ever?-* don't jet it pass you .by! '���...  B.C. CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE  _   '���mAK&^A:WTEy O^ THESE,SOCIAL CENTENNIAL EVENTS:: ���;.;;;;.  $20,000-00 5-pin "B^wl^gv^ourn^ent^  R.C.N. depict arriyai ef S.S. 'COEomodore from San Fraacisco, Victoria, April 26. r  . "  ..Provincial Day of .Prayer, raising of Centennial Flags, at:d lighting of Centennial Beacons throughout the Province,  April 27.   ��� Life's tfar&eat Moment  A-EBS-E8 CLASSIC  15 words -ttx0%3%$^$jkfat!$  three cents'awoMowr;iS.^lus'  -   deludes,.: name   and   address.  '   Cards^oi: ^hauks, Engagements,  I&Memorlahis and BirtW- Up.....  to 50 words ^l^OOper insertiQn  '���**3c, per word over'50.    ?  ��� Cash'���; With order. A charge of  10 cents is made for billing.  Classified   advertisements;   accepted up to 5 p.m. ^Tuesdays.  Legeils ���r 17  cents per count  line   for   first   insertion.    13  cents per count line for each  consecutive insertion.  Consecutive rates available.,  Classified  display'-- 77c per  column inch.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertis-  er requesting space that liability of the Coast News in event  of failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an  advertisement shall be limited  ���to the amount paid by the ad-  ertiser for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by  the incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no liability  in any event beyond amount  paid for such advertisement.  No responsibility is accepted  by the newspaper when copy  is not isubmitted in writing or  verified in writing.  FOR SALE  fSV Spanish g*mta��, IPhone Grifesons  :'"^^246.���" '    : ''* 'i"r": ���   ���"-���  27 ft. 1952 !Elcare trailer,, ex-  - cellent condition? $2,275,. easy  '     terms.    Phone   YQrk'  74"397,  evenings.       ''    '[  Good milking goats, $25 and  $35. Gibsons 148M. 3-24-c  Stroller, baby basket, baby-  tenda, laundry tubs and bench.  Phone Gibsons 86X.     ... 2-24-c  EftL  ESTATE  TOTEM  FLASHES  You are "what " you make  yourself ��� quit blaming the  world.  COMING EVENTS  April 25, Sechelt School Hall,  8 p.m., Sechelt PTA presents  the Ladies Glee Club an a choral Concert. Added attraction by  the Elementary pupils.  April 25, Roberts Creek Legion, Whist, 8 p.m.    V  May 15, "Variety concert, Elphinstone High School. Adults  75c,-children 35c. 4-24rc  FOUND "���_'?;��� ,   ...  Rod and Reel at Ruby'Lake.  Phone Sechelt, 97G. ?  HELP WANTED -  Lady interested in part time  sewing. Phone Gibsons 100.  WORK WANTED  Gardener, Handyman. G.  Charman, Gibsons 148M. 3-24-c  David Nystfom, painting and  paper hanging. Phone Gibsons  64W. 2-10-c  It only takes $1,000, that's  all, ?to buy a delightul clean,  modern one bedroom home*  Pembroke, bath, nice large lining room; cabinet kitchen, nice  view, good garden soil, two  blocks from beach AND LEVEL, no hills, full price is only  -"$5,000. Monthly payments only  ������$40.  : '  $550 -- yes sir, that's all it  takes to secure a good lot only  block and half from beach. It's  level, and $550 is full price.  Some terms.  North Road, 5. acres, count  theni, enough wood to last you  years, good water, only short  distance from' ferry, and it's  only $950 on terms.  Here is an opportunity, just  $1500 and you can buy a nice  two bedroom home, full plumo  ing; nice yiewlot, near beach.  Balance easy monthly payments. It's a good buy.  North Road, 13 acres, about  2 cleared; fine garden ; soil,  plenty water, over 1,000 feet  road frontage, reduced from  $3,000, its real Value, to: $1,500  for immecliate good investment  Machinist; mechanic, carpentry, janitor or any kind of  handyman work wanted. ^Wfite  A. Bopp, Beach Ave./Roberts I~ ~yy~-:r~":~���~'rr~ ~y   ������  Crppk -^-ift-���        Here is our yerv.;best .bar-,  .  ������> .:-���,'. .-���������^������.^^gs_R>-v right- -in 'Gibsons,- 'two  ANNOUNCEMENT     ���.    y-y,- ^ ibvoly cleared, view?? lots   in  garden, cosy 2l br. home? fully  Jurnished, close Ah, very Very  attractive 1 oca^vion^iMUST"  . s|i^LvNow.^ms.. _;.,;.. -ys y  Hopkins, fine lots, only $800-  each, near.ferry. ���   .���'��� >-<y-::ii%y,  GIBSONS GENERAL^ REPAIR  ",*.; .��� :';,?-?;;'SHOp^,..^" .;<,.?:;';i'":  Oil stoves serviced?" Bicycles,  Washing Mach*mes> etc;i  repaired  Gibsons 302  -��� ���' -  ' .'  ,      ..'.''' '"..* ,V '  '���'  Cabinets built, carpenter work  of all kinds, and repairs. Galley's Woodworking Shop. West  of Super-Valu, Gibsons. Phone  212W. -   4-20 c  STATIONERY SUPPLIES \  Office needs can be filled by  TRADERS ACCOUNTING  vv        SYNDICATE  (Behind Post Office) v  Phone Gibsons 251 or 285  ,~ CHIROPRACTOR'  Kenneth G. Collier DC. will  be in Sechelt every Thursday.-  Sechelt Inn, Room 15  Hours, 10:30 a.m. ��� 7:30 p.m.  For appointment   phone   Mrs.  Gladys Batchelor. Sechelt 95B4.  TIMBER ^���CRUISIN^  K.M. Bell, 1987 iCornwallSt,  Vancouver   9,   Phone    CEdar  0683.  Spray and brush painting, Also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  TOWING & FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Phone Gibsons 13  . ? .   "  tfn  Saws filed. Galley's woodworking shop, west of Super-  Valu. Phone Gibsons 212W.  CONSTRUCTION   ... v.      .^igi��  RAN VER^<^v?^?  Construction 'S^^ite0%i6iik  Repairs --, Cp-n^i^y^il^'��� )?y  Sand, gravel & cr. rockY*  Special, price  on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q. -." tfn  CONCRETE WORK  Basement   floors,   foundations,  sidewalks, patios. .,  First class work at reasonable  ���������.'-.. -..-';'. ..���-.���: 'rates.,!?:.-i ��� ' ������-. ���'.?'  Phong for ��� irifermation  and'service -  TEAROE & SONS V  , Builders Supply Lid.;  1422 Clyde Ave.'  West Van. WA 24148  Dump  trucks for .hire,   sand,  gravel and crushed rock.  BULLDOZING  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon  Bay,    Ph.    Sechelt  183G.  JOHN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  Since 1945  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Exchanges   ��� House  (Now  rented) New Westminster. ArU  other House  (owner occupied-)-  North Surrey. Will trade either?  or both for Sechelt Peninsula  waterfront house prop.  Lots are selling; better buy  a good one while available.  Cash or tercr_*?        ���  Call at '  Georgian Block, near P.O.  Phone 37 & 199, Gibsons *  TO RENT ���  Small cottage, full plumbing,  suitable for couple. Phoiie Gibsons 13.  Gibsons revenue home, 4 rental bedrooms each with hot,  cold water basin, live comfortably; with good rental earnings. A grand opportunity for  thrifty, very low rental. Totem Realty.  Roberts    Creek  beach   home,  good garden area,   fine view,  full   basement   with   furnace,.  It's only $65 month to reliable  tenant. Totem Realty.  HOUSE TRAILERS ~J  Wanted, house trailer that  could be made into two bedrooms* u no J kitchen required'*  ��� Pe1**Mey #a^^ r".*--''.'  BUILDING SUPPLIES 7  ..._���_L;���-,' V :-';f.';���-~-^���'������;.  ';'~?:..t���..:. '������<��� ���'*'.  ���^MOND^LUMBER CJC>}3JE&h  for all Building Supplies.; Spe.Cr ,f  ializing in Plywood, dontract^  ors enquiries * solicited? Phbtie  or wire orders collect. ,3600:E:  Bendix automatic washer, requires some repairs, $35. Gibsons 128G. '      '   j  German Shepherd pups, full  pedigree, 9 weeks old, excellent condition. Phone Gibsons  182Y.  RAWLEIGH Products, REGAL  cards and novelties. .Write or  call JIM TOWLER, R.R. 1, Gibsons 263F. '   3-24-p.  Selling   out,   laying., hens,   $1  and $1.75 each. Also 10 week  ���chicks, $1 each. Geo. Chairman,  'Phone 148M. 3-24-c  Kitchen range, Gurney, white  enamelled,  coal" and wood or  ,'oil, Excellent (condition,?Phone  Gibsons 181 after 6 p.m.     tfn.  iTeco master larwn mower, used  one season, $10.��Phone Sechelt  H3W. >  <*���������-'  t ������ : -��� ] ������   s Fireplaces, $200 and up. ;Alex  Simpkins,  Gibsons   217Q?  ^1951 Vanguard, overhauled, in  ^gbod running  condition,   $150  or nearest offer. Can be.seen  .at Ed Shaw's Garage.  ��-. ___^ _ i ; ; :   Fresh  Oysters, ready  packed.  jCome by car or boat to Oyster  Bay Oyster Co., Pender Harbour.  .?Buy   at   the - farm   and   save!  ;��Graded   eggs,   hatching   eggs  and fryers. Wyngaert Poultry  ,Farm, Gibsons 167.    f     6-17-c  New 1957 40" G.E. push button range, $275. Used, washing  . machine, $15. Used Bendix  twasher, $80; used Coleman oil  heater, $45. Parker's Hardware  Sechelt 51. .       ,  Brooder, oil, complete wjth  thermostat, 500 ichick capaci-'  ty, used one'season. $25. Gibsons 22T.  Why pay more? Gravel or sand  best quality, Special rates on  large quantities. Also fill.  Snodgrass, Selma Park, Phone  'Sechelt 68Y. tfn  ^Service Fuels. Large loads,  ^jgood alder, spme fir. Phone  ^Gibsons 1^[3Q.;  Used electrie ahd gas ranges,  al^p oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  Burns" road, i two jgoocfc  only $1^50$o�� ,*j;h^ ,iwo.>';.-,  lbts^  Hastings St. Vancouver.. Glen-.^wj^ jfo -rp. g^tf-r*g^\T% XT  ^burn :15Dd.f.'' .'^ /^OIKH/ KJ lAJJtv X  10   acres?!!; fme^VirrvesttTfierxt;  ,.-;only; $1,000,] ;/kms,:Xyy.y, in. y. ���  $550 full price for a lotf at  Bargain :;Harbour*v< -^ear- water.  $150 dovv*n,,balance to,iui| you  v*; INDIAN RESESRVErbetweeh "  Gibson^, and Granjthams. It is :  conceded to be' the ver^-^est  property on the whole reserve:  ..Older, type  home,   furnished;'  absolutely safe beach for\chil-  : dren, view that is rhagrtificent;  Redr'pofs.��� what a glorious  "beach, arid this property ori the ,  ' besypaft-pf fit. Ownetfx#ili.'par?  ' tiai trade for a home on King  George Highway area.  Welcome  Beach,  ultra  modern arid ever so cosy hornei 94  feet lovely beach*frontage. It's  /���a gift at^$10-500*bn terms.  ������������'���   TOTEMuiREALTY  ���      -^-GIBSONS  ���;v-.  . ��.������.'������.������..-������,'���.���.���;. '���;. ;';..;   . ������   .       '  PROPERTY ;FOlt SALE  INSURANCE  SECHEtT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  .,._ Real Estafie  Property   Management  Insurance '���. ���'"��� ���!���''���'������'''  .     Office Phone 22 _...,.;.  t.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence 158  W. (BILL) COFFEY       ,  Insurance Salesman  0J. ROY, P, Eng��� B.C.E.S.  >t       LAND, ENGINEERING  ���*dy- SURVEYS  *?""���*   P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  ;^:��� 'Vancouver 5. MU 3-7477.  y PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt .  Peninsula  i Phone:  Gibsons 100  "���*-.'���'&>  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt ^  courteous service. Totem Real- fc:  ty; *Gibs6-L_  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch aW Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for -W, H> :���: G r a s s i e. Fast  reliable- -service. tfri  AvE. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  ArchesV Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  , ��� PENINSULA     ���:,;.,  ACgDUNTING ^SERVICE  ���"All Types of Accounting .  Problem?   Expertly   Attended  i. VUiage Enterprises,,Bldg.  l-;V\-t   ;"'/���' Sechelt  ���;^Office..:Open 9^;aon. ���. 5, p.m."'   , ���      .   ._^r? <yyy ��� ��� .Daily ���������  Used furniture^ wha*yiM^|^;-:; ^rioneJS^echelt 37    ���  Needi  For Guaranteed Watch and  - Jewelry^ Repairs,   See  Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  >n trie pjreniuses-        .._,  ���''-;. ??tfn.  WANTED   ' ' ' yy  Furnished y summer     cottage,  Granthams:# standing,    ,$2��00  .   Magruficen��S?view.  :���. made  perrriarient  home!    ���. ........  ^Jord, 1344-Gordon Ave^y; Wes4--;^Sinaii'2-d^^;^^  %onWnf^��^s U^��5SS^ ��^��o^y^Con_tructio^l  >mMJE;��^3^^ AU types of     '  itt^y.. .W_t_Vv-J''*_^-��Tii*.9^^^ AT,T*RRAT  :^v?^tticpuyer!  ^^"Hi^MMONI^EiiLTY'^  Always has good buys   * <"  Notary. Public  Gibsons Phohe 39  ^purchase:���.B6x^ 504Y .Coast News   \:::yy:vy- ?*���*:%&*.  Smair:;pr^iiQ^I;st^ds.;ip   2nd  ^dw1^:timbexi|fSjp;\p'r^s. Bo:-**;  ��� 505, - coast' TK$$s\ty?yyy  y-:-:'"y;:    yyJyy->y%.^   and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson ConsfcrueiioB  ,? "'"..' tjtiL   : ���';������'���"���".'-'{������  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  John Tom  DIRECTORY (Continued)  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATIN%& SUPPLIES::;  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  Home   and  Industrial   Wiring  Electrical ? Heatirig  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  .    Authorized GE Dealer  Coast News, April 24, 1958    5  DIRECTORY (Cdntiriued)  Phone Gibsons 34F   ���  Notions ��� Cards ������ Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office.  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  J.   HIGGINSON  General Contractor  Sechelt, B.C.  Back  of Tom   Boy  Store  Clearing ������ Burning  Fence Posts ���- Poles  Cement and Gravel Work  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic   .  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay  Phone Pender Harbour 493  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land   Clearing   .  Road Building  Logging��� Landscaping  , FREE   ESTIMATES1  Phone 232 ������ Gibsons  Traders^ Accounting  Syndicatfe  PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS    -  STATIONERY5 SUPPLIES  Gibsons (above Post Office)  ��� P.O. Box 258  Vancouver ��� 207 W. Hastings  Phone ��� Gibsons 251  (res)  285 ,  ��� Vancouver   MA-1719  (res) FR-4657  Hours - 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  HILL'S   MACHINE'    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  -   Arc, Acy. Welding  .Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  0 and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and  Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURJNITURE.......  LINOLEUMS -  Phone 3 Sechelt  GIB&ONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD;  "WE   CARRY   THE  STOCK'  Phone Gibsons. 53  LE? US HELP YOU      T  Electrical work  all types-; V  SIM  ELECTRIC LTD.  ;:���>��� Phone Sechelt 161? ?  ' Eves^ 130 or 18R.  TELEVISION  ?SALES AND SERVICE ;  Dependable Service  RICHTEITS RAOI(V -r T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances      ��� :  Record Bar  - Phone 6- Sechelt  ..   Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling, Pairiting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE *BENNER; .   ,  ' Phone Sechelt :?2& '���;,,  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD^  Sechelt, B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it'yourself?"    :    _.,  "We con-du-it best!"        '  Commercial, Industrial and  Residential Wiring and Repairs  Electrical Heating installed  Phones: Office: 23.  Res: 146G and 59F.  Residential  & Industrial  Wiring  Electrical  Appliances  BOB   LITTLE  Phone Gibsons  162  PENINSULA TELEVISION  Radio  and  TV     .  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons" 303.; ���  GD3SONS   LUMBER  CO.  Local Sales '���'."?.',..  Rough or Dressed Lumber  Phone Gibsons  179K     "  Church Services  ANGLICAN  3rd Sunday after Easter  Service of Prayer and Thanksgiving  "for   the   Centenary  o��  ��� the Province.  Si. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Morning Prayer  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt      /  11 a.m. Holy Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  . St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3.15 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine ^Service  Roberts Creek, 2 pjxu  Wilson  Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  The Community Church  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.m.  ST. VINCENT'S' .  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  of  each month at 11.35 atm.  (  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  -School, 11 a.m. in Roberts  'i;..   . Creek United- Church  PENTECOSTAL  ,  11  a.m. Devotional  9.45 a.ih.- Sunday School  7:30 i^in, Etvangelistic Service  Mjid-week services as  ���'. 'announced        :i  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30  P.M.,  Wed.,   Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Ser^ric^  ,   Sunday'Schooi, 10. a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  Sunday School. 10 a.m. ��  >, 12:00 a,m. Morning . Service  ^'7:863��,m, Wejdriesday    Pray-  '        er Meeting       '  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons 177K  AGE VS. STRENGTH  :.r :It.still,- is not kiiown whether  the age of a tree has any effect  on the strength of the wood cut  from it. Tests by the Forest Products Laboratories of Canada  have shown no relationship between wood strength and the age  *of a tree but there is no definite  proof that there is no such re  lationship.  St. Mary's Hospital Society  Sunday, April 27  2.30 p.m.;.?      _ ������  PENDER   HARBOUR  COMMUNITY   HALL  .All present members and all those'interested in supporting?  '-the''Hospital by joining the.Society are earnestly inyited U>  vattend,? ���   -;.?���" '',.-....^.".V .-,'.  ��������������� yy-':.:. -.y   y  ,;."   .Remember--- It's YOUR Hpspital,  I:-1?KOtJ<3HT;yi3M  ���x 6    Coast News, April 24, 1958  SCdTTS SCRAP BOOK  By O SCOTT  by PAT  WELSH  Twd huge trees on the Herb  Hunt property crashed to earth  during Thursday afternoon's  freak windstorm, completely  blocking the road and bringing down light and phone poles  and disrupting service. Fortunately no one was passing at the  time. Men with power saws  soon cleared a path for traffic  and B.C.E: linemen restored  light and power in time for  housewives to cook supper.  Mrs .W. Aberhart is enroute  to Calgary accompanied by her  daughter Mrs. J. Cooper whose  guest she has been for the  iwinter months. Another traveller is Mrs. P. Meuse who is visiting her sister Mrs. Simonson  at Burlington,  Wash.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Craig have  returned home after visiting  their daughter in Edmonds,  near Seattle.  Mrs. K. Joy of Vancouver is  spending a week -with Mr. and  Mrs. E. White while the Bill  Grundys have as guests Mr.  and Mrs. Duncan McNeil of  Calgary.  Mrs. P. Welsh entertained at  luncheon on Thursday, guests  being Mrs. W. Aberhart, Mrs.  J. ooper, Mrs. J.B. Simpson,  Miss Amy Myers,. R.N., D.P.H.  The Centennial Building  committee acknowledges donations from Mr. T. Barrow* the  Tom Boy Store at Sechelt, the  Riverdale Lumber Co. and Mr.  and Mrs. E. White.  R. Stewart is a patient at  St. Paul's Hospital, Vancouver.  He is making good progress  and hopes to return home next  week. Also a patient at the  same institution was Mrs; J.  Meikle who is now convalescing at the "home of her cousin,  Mrs. Hall of West Vancouver,  and expects to, return home at  the end of this Week.   v  Alan Greene, spent the week  end insulating the cottage at  Redrooffs. Mrs. Greene is hol-  ildaying in Mexico with Miss  Marjorie Greene.  Halfmoon Bay will celebrate  the official opening of the Centennial Year" by a flag raising  ceremony in front of the J.B.  Graves Store Sunday, April 27  at 9.30 p.m. A beacon will be  lighted and a short service  Will be read by*chairman Ed  Surtees. Refreshments 'will be  and help the Centennial Year  served to the children. Come  get off with a good start.  The Welcome beach Centennial committee will hold an all  day celebration Sunday, April  27. There will be a picnic, everyone welcome. Tea and coffee will be provided, bring  your own sandwiches. The Cen  tenniai flag, -will be raised and  1 beacon lighted and short addresses read by members ��� of  the group. There will be an opportunity to see the work ''accomplished by this small group  of enthusiastic workers. The  side walls of the new community hall are up and work is  continuing daily.  te  KAKED HECK ARE.  BAREoFFEAfKiRS-,  PlGEOHKOU,  ASMA1A.  fUXLSS FOR.  PlQEOHi <0 ���  H_if  PME0HH0LE,  *0 ARRANGE.  { W.YA) ACCOM!"  WG <o A |  L06ICA-*  SCHEME..   ]  PIGEONHOLE,  ASUA.U. ,  IHADESKi  CABlK_r, 6K  Trtt Luo. for.  LE��tRS, M  DO��UME.ttft,  Kite*  KAfeftJAl. K<AV  8A515 cf SK40  *ik_ pwfcy tsMfts.  OF-tUEEASf IMMES  5AC\0 PALK<REE..  ��e_  Av    KMlVt BEiLt of DAKAR. IS HtVEA  *     Wrfrtoirf jteR.'fecyfrtBRusK.  ��At CriEWS A-tlKE-WOOtJ S��_K AHD Af  irtfERVALS RUBS ti VIGOROUSLY OVEA  as arteries, through the tiny arterioles into the capillaries, and  finally back to the heart by way  bf the veins.   Y  '' "������''  Ahd where hypertension is involved, increased resistance is  offered to the flow of blood? by  the- narrowing������"(or constriction)  of ithe smaller vessels ��� the.'-ar-  teriqles.  What happens? All parts of  the body keep right on demanding their usual quotas of oxygenated blood. So the heart responds  (by working harder against these  greater pressures. As a result,  /the heart may grow larger and,  ultimately find itself unable to  cope with its increased workload. Or, a hardened blood-vessel may burst.  Hypertension ��� frequently in  association with hardening of the  arteries ��� can lead to heart  strain,"   actual    heart    disease,-  "strokes,"   or   degenerative   diseases of the-kidneys.  In a vast majority of all hypertension cases ������- perhaps 90 percent ���������. the cause is unknown.  Medical ?science calls this "essen-  tial 'hypertension." It is a .top  priority researh target. Once thev  causes are known, it should be  ���much easier to find methods of  prevention1 or even cure.        '  But in the meantime, much is  already known about the successful management of hypertension  cases. Thanks to research, new  drugsi have been discovered  which aire j.-. effective in reducing  high blood pressure ih a high  percentage of hypertensive patients. '  These new drugs do not have  a curative effect?.since the high  blood pressure returns once the  drug has been stopped. Burt with  many   patients    they  appear to*  keep blood pressure down more  or less permanently if they are  given continuously. Too, sqme  selected cases are yielding to  surgical correction.  The quest for new knowledge  abouib, h*yperfcension. is going forward on Nmany fronts. Many important _aI>s , in our knowledge  of this complex problem - have  been bridged, while others remain to be filled in. When all  components of the great jigsaw  puzzle are available, and when  they are fitted together t�� form,  a recognizable picture, an outstanding milestone in medical  history will have been achieved.,  This is a vital research effort  iai which all individuals may1 participate. You support research  when you make a generous investment in the 1958 Heart Fund.  Donations may be made at  your nearest bank branch.  No. 4  The mysteries of high blood  pressure, like those associated  with hardening of the arteries,  constitute a prime target of research supported by your Heart  Foundation and .made [_ possible  by your contributions to the  Heart Fund.  These twin villains work separately or in collaboration with  one another. Togeither with rheumatic fever, they are responsible  for more than 90 percent of all  heart disease.  For a better understanding of  high blood pressure, or hypertension, as it is called by physicians, consider; this analogy:  r. Let us assume that all householders in your community install V2 inch water pipes in their  hasements, rather than conventional 1 inch pipes. This would  impose an additional burden on  the (central pumping stations; as  . a result, the overloaded} pump  might weaken, or, break dowrn, or  one of the pipes might burst;  TThe illustration is appropriate  since the body, too, has a central  pump ��� the heart, which! must  circulate blood through channels  or pipes of1 various sizes known  Fairmite   Boat   Works  Boats in Complete or any  Stage of Construction, fr��m-  8 ft. to 25 ft. .*?'.'..'." 1 ���"'.'���''���  Life Saving aihd Fire Fighting Equipment.  All .Boating Equipment. and  Accessories, Paints, Glues and  Hardware.'  Fiberglassing and Kits ��� v  Agents for Spencer Boats .Ltd.  and Frame Kits.  West of Raberts Creek Park  PHONE GIBSONS 216Y  ���  YourChance  To Make BIG Money  t  Watch These  Further  for  Information  PftONE   SECHELT   1  Barnacle Bill's Marine Paint  prevents corrosion and  rotting:... guards against the  destructive action of sea  water.   Specially made for  every marine use.  1.06-P  I  in iOMOPE  XF YOU are planning a trip to Europe,  make it a point before ypii go to pick up your  copy of pur Currency Guide at your nearest  B of "M ���branch'.' Designed to fit easily into either  pocket or purse, tbis? handy B of IvI guide gives  you at a, glance the Dollar equivalents of no less  than eleven European currencies.  It will help you get the most for your money  when you make a purchase, and will make shop-  ��� ping in Europe almost as easy  as buying at home. Any of our  725 branches across Canada wijl  be glad to give you a copy upon  request.  Gcin�� to the World's Fair in Brutseb!  ... take a copy ot the B of M's  currency guide with you. It will  help smooth your way in money  matters'.  tJOttm  <*^7y^  Don't run the risk of carrying  large sums of money with you.  Play it safe ahdiC^rry^TraYellers  , Cheques. They're Jponyenieiit,  inexpensive and are honoured  by all banks,, hotels and ..  larger stores. *   /  A good insurance against loss ,**.  or tliett,,Traveilers; Cheques \  you buy at theB of Mare v  worthless until countersigned  by you when cashing them, and  are refundable i�� lost or'stolen.'  If you are going overseas on  business or "on an extended visit  where you will  require" larger  sums of money,  we suggest a  Travellers Letter  of Credit.  West End Office, London,  8 Waterloo  .     Place,  S.W.I  ��� Paris Office,  No 10, Place  .   Veridome,  Paris l��r  A place to hang your hat...  in LONDON and PARIS  Businessman or tourist . ."..you will find a warm  welcome awaiting you at the B of M's offices in  London and Paris. ;\> '*.-'-    "'.���.-  You are cordially invited to make full use of  the office most convenient to you while you're  away ... for handling your correspondence, including the forwarding of mail, for obtaining  tourist information and for various travel requirements that might arise.  Make either office a rendez-vous.-to meet friends  and pick up mail. "w'\'������  BEFORE YOU GO . . . why not discuss your European trip with any of our people at your nearest  B Df M branch? They can be helpful to you in  numerous waysi-.  ofMontreai  '< Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  ������.*'.- v  Port ivieilon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  725  OFFICES   IN   CANADA,   THE   UNITED  KINGDOM,   CONTINENTAL   EUROPE  AND THE   UNITED   STATES      ���      BANKING   CORRESPONDENTS   THROUGHOUT   THE   WORLD  SECHELT ��� PHONE  51    SP-378S  ������������mun ��� n n <i__> ���a^Vuwnrr_MM-.r>��M.^-,  or  OTANDING  arid  ��Si  1593 Westover Rd., North  Van.  Ph. York89S5  or Write Coast News ��� Box 500  Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mr. and Mrs. A. Funnell of  Beach Avenue spent the week  end at Kelowna.  Mrs. K. Ankerman, who has  been in England all winter, is -  returning to the Creek, arriving early in May.  sRed Cross work is in full  swing- again after taking a  week off for Easter. The members, who meet at Mrs. Has-  lam's house, were gratified, recently to receive a letter from  headquarters complimenting  them  on the quality/.of their  work. They are presently work  ihg ort quilts and knitted  sweaters. Work is done at  home whether there are meetings or not and there is always  a welcome for new members  who might contribute to this  worthy, cause.  ��� Date for the annual OES  summer tea has been set for  Coast News, April 24, 1958    7  DOCTOR OF APPLESAUCE  I receive  a  few  letters each  week about these  brief articles  July y, and will take place ^at.  and the other d     a Jad   gu  ed I print an occasional one with  home   on  the   R.    Cumming  Beach Avenue.  Mr. and Mrs:-Golden Stanley  -whose marriage took place  last September, have returned  to their home at Cranberry  Lake after spending a vacation,  .with Mrs. ' Stanley's parents-  Mr. and Mrs. Will Roberts!  SMflE TfifVIE  SASWSE PLACE  THURSDAY,  APRIL 24 ��� Gibsons School Hall ��� 8 p.m. Sharp  BIG CASH PRIZES  '       '.'     $5-$10-$15-$25-$50  Don't Miss First Game - $10  Sunshine Coast Welfare Fund  :f*  I  I  last year  ���  There I was-all set to do the laundry  (a big: one too) and no hot water!  a humorous turn? She especially  . remembered one about tlie late  Will Rogers and at 'her request  publish it again. Here it is.  When a great man dies, people  try to sum up in a few words  why he was famous, and so when  Will Rogers died in 1935, he was  referred to as "the man-who  made people laugh." It was a  good description oi him.  He was born in Oklahoma in  1879 and was proud? of the fact  that both his parents had Indian  blood in their veins. Will used to  say, "My ancestors didn't come  over on the Mayflower��� they  met the boaib." That was typical  of him. He made-jokes about all  kinds ' of people? and chiefly  about himself. The words "humor" and "human" spring from  the same root; that is where humor differs from wit Wit is  smart aind brilliant, but often  hurts ��� cuts like a knife.  Will Rogers was a humxDrfst in  the true sense of that word. He  never deliberately set out to-  hurt   anybody..  He    once   said,  .."When I die, you can put on my  tombstone that I joked about  every prominent man of my time,  but I ngver met a man I didn't  , like." He loved people, all kinds  of them and he passed through  the world like a ray of sunshine,  taking happines and good will  wherever he went.  * * * ���  . Thg Oklahoma cowboy humorist made friends all over tlie  world. He-was the best advertisement America had. Kings, prime  'ministers, presidents, and leading ; diplomats respected and  ;loved him. When he was killed  in an airplane crash near Point'  [Barrow, Alaska, tribultes to hL��  w-orth  came   in   by.   hundreds.  Cantor, said  what thou-  JEddie  ���sands of others thought:  'He was  ���s*sT?saa��^tnr  probably the most beloved man  of our time. His life was an example to us all. He was never  involved in any scandals, and  there wasn'ifc an atom, of envy or  malice in his system."  He had so much natural ability  that he culd have succeeded in,  a ddzen different ways. He spent  his early life as a cowboy, and  it was his. ability to do amazing  tricks with his rope that first  brought him to public attention.  An outstanding* quality of his  character was humility. As his  income and popularity increased,  he seemed to become more  humble. He always appeared  puzzled that his performances  were so much enjoyed. He never  made any pretensions about himself. When admiring friends  praised him, he said: "Shucks,  -why all this fuss about me, I  am just an old cowboy who has  had a bit of luck." When Oklahoma University wanted to give  him an honorary degree of Doctor of Letters, he declined. "The  only degree that would suit me,"  he said, "is D. A. ��� Doctor of  Applesauce."  *    *    *  O?" til til j Stories about Will  Rogers this one is the best. One<  evening he took Mrs. Rogers for  an automobile ride, arid they decided to stop at a motion picture  theatre. As he approached the  box office, he discovered he had  no money with him. Mrs. Rogers-  purse also was empty. "Let's go  home, Betty," he said sheepishly.  And /they did.  It sd happened that one of his  own pictures was being shown,  that evening, and one word to  the management would ��have  been enough to bring him a  great welcome. They would have  felt* it a great honor to, make  him their guest. But Will wasn't  built that way. He didn't seek  favors, nor did 'he do any boasting. No wonder he was -one of  the best loved men of mdenv  ���times. ������ " .  lylffl  12-20; 40, 42  The delight? of your daytime  life ��� this easy-sew shirtwaister  that's so casual, comfortable to  wear. Printed Pattern includes  lihree sleeve versions for four-  season wear. Sew it ^ now in solid,  print or check cotton.  Printed Pattern 9051,: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 40,42,  Sizes 16 takes AVs yards 35-inch.  ,  .Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.1'  Send FIFTY.CENTS (50c). in  coins (stamps cannot be accept-  ed) for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE." NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN,   care'of  The   Coast  News,   Pattern   Dept.,   60 Front*.  St. West, Toronto, Ont:  this year  Now that we have an automatic  storage water heater, we've _���  "--.'?, all the;"hot water j$fe  ;   for? t^ laundry^  chores, dishes, baths, ajfitt  the hundred and one other  things you need liot  water for every dayi  B.C. ELECTRIC  See your plumber or appliance  dealer about enjoying: plenty qt hot  water from an automatic electric  storage water beater-- tbe  greatest blessing in the home  CTiCAL AMIANCES CALL  I*  HARDWARE*  APPLIANCES  ^1} 6!B$0NS*B.G.  Phone Gibsons 32  &S&2��8iBB��XmBS323aBS����&  mmmmmmai *&$&&:���  i ;,;.������'.'//��.'.���  *'���:.? ������������  8    Coast News, April 24, 1958  Polite Court  In Magistrate Johnston's  Court, James Gerald Beaton,  Granthams, was convicted, of .  having taken a vehicle Without  the owner's consent and fined  $100 and; entered into recognizance in the amount of $500  to   keep   the   peace   for    12  months.  Accused was fined an additional $25 for being intoxicated in Gibsons and was also assessed $20 for operating a vehicle without a current driver's license, and prohibited  from driving for three months.  Paul Skytte, Roberts Creek,  ' had no muffler on his vehicle  and was fined $10.  David Archibald Hills, Halfmoon Bay, paid $10 for having  an overlength load on a logging truck and an additional  $10 for being without tail  . lights. .  Gordon Taylor, Sechelt, who  followed a car too closely and  struck rear end of stopped vehicle, was fined $20v  It cost Kenneth Newcombe,  Sechelt, $50 for supplying beer  to Indians and Constancio  Peter Bolima, Seattle, paid a  like amount for a similar offence.   ���',',?��� :-.     ��� -  George Weal, Roberts Creek,  was fined- $50 for driving with-x  out due care and attention.  It cost the following drivers  $25 for exceeding the speed  limit:: 'Frank Yates, ** Selma  Park; Herman, P. Neckel, Vancouver; William Karateew, Se-  ichelt; Donald Wilson, Westview; Geoffrey Matt, Vancouver; Anatole Belanger, Vancou  yer; and Irvin Miller, Vancouver. ';���'������ ......  - ~  John Atlee of Gibsons, while  tain Vancouver, discovered the  reading the journals of Cap-  interesting fact that the famous navigator and his longboat  party camped .overnight at  Gower Point, during the charting expedition in these waters.  The actual time Of year of this  event is fast approaching.,  it would be most appropriate  Mr. Atlee has suggested that  for the citizens of Gibsons area  Little League  Little League Baseball will  get underway on May 11 with  four teams competing, Sechelt,  Wilson Creek, Gibsons and  Port Mellon.  Gibsons : iUremen are grateful to the Kinsmen Club of  Gibsons for their efforts to improve the park, also to Shore's  Jewellers of Vancouver for donating a handsome Gossip,  Desk which will be raffled to  provide funds.to carry, on this  league.  Village Commissioner C.P.  Ballentine is organizing a.  team of ex-L'ittle Leaguers to  play exhibition games this summer. They will be known as  Bal's Comets.  K  insmen  Gibsoris Kinsmen Club held  an enjoyable Ladies night dinner April 17. at the new Peninsula Hotel Dining Room. A  tour of the building together  with some interesting t films  rounded out the evening.  The Kinsmen and Kinettes  express their appreciation to  the new hotel staff for the  fine food and excellent service.  Demolay Boys  Christeti baby  Arnold Frederick Guy were  the names given to the son of  Mr. and Mrs. Arnold F. Fisher  at a .baptism, service in Gibsons United Church Sunday,  April 13: The baby wore an  heirloom, gown that belonged  to his maternal grandfather, s  The. baby is. a great-great-  grandson of the founder of  Gibsons, George Gibson, and  a great-grandson of Mr. and  Mrs. F.J. Fisher, Gower Point.  . Godparents were Miss Dor-  een Hough and Mr. and Mrs.  James Drumrhond Jr.  A buff et dinner was "served  at the home of. Mr. and Mrs.  Fisher, and a cake decorated"  by the 'baby's' aunt, Mrs. R.F.  Hughes served. ...       "**  April 26  Pick up starts 8 a.m.  HONORED WITH DEGREE  Rev. R.R. Morrison, Davis  Bay, retired United Churcri  minister was honored Wednesday evening at the Union College convocation -ceremonies  when along with two other  ministers he received a Doc-  " tor, of Divinity . degree. The  event took place in Canadian  Memorial church in Vancouver  - STORY HOUR CEASES  Saturday morning's story  hour for children at the Library will come to a conclusion  this season next Saturday  morning and !will not. be continued until  the  fall rrionths.  During5 1958 the CPR. will  place ink operation 122 new diesel  locomotives.  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  . .V ��� .   . ' ' ' ���''  ��� ������" ���������.'       ���  '.       . ' ��� :. " '���'":'  Tenders  are  invited for exterior and interior painting at a  number of schools.  . , ���"���*������..  Specifications   may   be   obtained at the School Board Office,  Gibsons, B.C. ' . .  Bids on individual projects or a combined bid will be accepted' on or before 6 p.m. on Saturday, Kay _��, 1958. Bids must  ���be accompanied by a certified cheque in the amount of 5%  'of.tender price.;.,  The lowest or any tender will sot necessarily be aocepted.  .-���-.'-      " '   .   ���' ��� ��� ' ���  Sechelt.School District No. 46,  The Board of School Trustees^  Box 19, Gibsons, B.C.  Your Chance  To Make BIG Money!  __F  Watch These Pages  ;    for  Further  to mark the event in this "pur  Centennal year, by erecting a  small cairn.  A short-meeting-to-...discuss  this suggestion will be held at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. E.1J.  on Monday eyehing, April 28,  Burritt on Gower Point road  -at 8 p.m. Everyone interested  is cordially invited to attend.  4  Legion notes  A meeting of the Canadian  Legion Branch 140 was held  Friday, April 18 with Zone  Commander F. Clayton present.  Four new members were initiated. All veterans, were urged to join and support the Legion.  A committee of three :w,|s  chosen to meet the Village  Commission to discuss building  alterations. It was decided to  hold cabarets every Saturday  night commencing April 26 In*  Sechelt's Legion Hall, AH .Le:  gion members and guests are  invited. -^ '  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  *'*������  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96**?  ���j'.--?*-"  . ���     -       -  '^5f?--  TONY'S  CLEARING  GRADING  0   BASEMENTS  ���   DRIVEWAYS  $   LOGGING, Etc.  Call for   -  free estimates?! ��� ^  Phone   Sechelt 183F  26  6 rolls  '  500  30 sq. yds;  50 #.  70 ft.  12 gal.  6 gal.'  2 gal.  :1 gal.  1 gal.  3 gal.  2 gal.  2 gal.  Odds in  3 gal.  1 gal.  21  1 doz.  2 doz.  4 doz.  2 gal.  2 gal.  1 galv?  :1Q00 sq  600 ft.  2 pes.  ���44 PCS;  25 pes.  12 pes.  23 pes.  32 pes.  6 only  7 only  4 only .  7 only  19 pes.  16 pes.  1 keg  Vz keg  Vz keg  1 keg  ft.  ARTICLE  9 x 18 black rubber stair tread  (3 sqs) light buff roll brie siding  lin 2V2" Victory mould casing 5' & 6' length  A. Gauge green Marboleum -  green patterned Quakerwall  36'' green floral hallrunner  Ace of Spades Blackpaint  Aluminum Paint -.  CIL "Dulux" Marine Paint Green ���'  CIL "Dulux" Marine Paint Grey  Red Outside Paint '  CIL Porch & Step Paint Grey  CIL Porch & Step Paint Terra Coila  CIL Porch & Step Paint Green  9x9 Asphalt Tile  CIL Red Copper Marine Paint  CIL Green Copper Marine Paint  Peterboro Latchset GOOD QUALITY  R.W; Friction Wind*, w Adjusters  Rolls Handy Allpurpose Tape in colors  Sash Balances ALL'SIZES, TAKE YOUR PICK  Cabots Cresote Stain Tile Red  Cabots Cresote Stain Eucalyptus Grey  Cabots Cresote Stain Silver Grey  W[ Simpson, & J.M. Wall Panel Board *   ������-���������  Top Grade Green Plastic Clothes Line  4 x 8 x 14 Sylvatiie Ply wood  36 x 48 x Va P. G^ade Sanded .3 Ply  48x48x V4 D. Graded Sanded 3 Ply  48 x 80 x V4 D. Graded Sanded 3 Ply  48 X84 x V4 D, Grade'Sanded 3 Ply"       V  29 x 81 x V4 D. Grade Sanded 3 Ply  Vv  2-6x6-6X1% Zinc Light French Doors (water stained)  ,2-8 x 6-8 x 1% Panel Doors No. 110  2-6 x 6-6 x'1% Panel Doors No. 110  2-6 x 6-6 x l*%V'No. 510-Vo Light Plywood doors  4x.6'X'i/_  Dohnacoha Primed  4x7"x1/_ Donriacona Primed  Gyprote Lath Nails .  .1V4" & -1W Finishing Nails Mixed  iy2", Blued Roof Nails  %" Bright Roof Nails  REGULAR  .95 each  7.90 sq.  .07 ft.  2.75 sq. yd.  .75 ft.    .  .95 yd.  2.95 gal  5.65 gal.  12.85 gal.  12.85 gal.  8.50 gal.  8.65 gal.  8,65 gal.   .,.  8.65 gal.  .15 each  10.15  gal.  10.15 gal.  -2.45 each  1.26 each  .60 roll -  .83 each  .6.35 gal.  6.35 gai.     /  6.35 gal.  * .i3i_' sq.;ftr  1.49. per 50 ft,  .15J4 sq. ft.  .10 sq. ft.  .10 sq. ft.  .10 sq. ft.  .10 sq. ft.- .,  .10 sq. ft. ?  24.00 eacho  9.80 each*     '  9.50 each  14.50 each  2.16 sheet "''  2.52 sheet  18.00 keg?:.  14.50" keg?   ?:���  18.00 keg  17.00 keg  SPECIAL  Building Supplies  PHONE GIBSONS 53  r  The Store of Quality  �����&���*  Here's new lawn mowing luxury! Automatic, winner  of a National Industrial Design Cpuncil award, has all the  features of Lawn-Boy deluxe models, plus specially designed Feather Touch Handle, Synchronized Drive Control and Instant Rear Wheel Adjustment for the easiest  automatic mcHving ever.  ��99.  ECONOMY  - f <*��� 'V  Has 2 h.p. model Iron-Hcrse engine; offset, smooth-tired  wheels; front and side trim; all other essential lawn care  features. ,  LAWN-BOY JUNIOR ai=o .v,,;.,,.,  Best huy in the lowest price class, this attractive rust  and green mower has. 2 h.p�� model Iron-Horse engine.  *������/     . SEE THEM AT    "   .'  '  a  PHONE GIBSONS 33  PHONE  SECHELT   1  .> -

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