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Coast News May 8, 1958

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 rrovincial LIbrary7  Victoria, B�� C*.  Just Fine Food  DANNY'S.  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Vol unie   12,  Number   19, May 8, 1958.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE     OK-fj     GD3SONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  eacon  Solemn ordination ceremonies held in Chrisit Church Ca  thedral on May 1 held particular interest for all Anglicans  on the Sunshine Coast when  C.B. Rodgers arid D.F..Harris  were ordained deacons by the  1 Rt. Rev. Godfrey P. Gower.  Bishop of New Westminster. .  Mr. Rodgers is'??well known  on the peninsula where he has  served the three - churches of  St. Bartholomew, St. Hilda -and  St Aidan since Canon Oswald's  partial retirement last summer  Mr. Harris and his family, it  is learned unofficially, will be  Fair Board  plans float  : Sunshine Coast Fall Fajr  committee at its last general  meeting decided to?take part  in the Sechelt May Day parade  and also in the Gibsons July 1  parade with a float. What the  ., float will depict is in the hands  of the cornmittee in charge.-  There were 19 persons at the  meeting and it was decided to  raffle? a $50 gift certificate at  the fair this year.  Highland and ?foik?-dancing  will take place-again on a plat  form in front of the school  hall on Friday, Aug. 15 following tlie official opening at 7  ���p.m. ���'-.-'     '" -'���'���  The committee is ,now. seek* .  ing   judges   for- the   various  events of the fair.  aine  the first occupants of, St. Bartholomew's new rectory which  is rapidly nearing completion.  St. Bartholomew's was represented at the cathedral by  Mesdames Mannering, Wood,  Coles and Haley, and A.G. Andrews and John Wood. After  the ordination they erijoye(j a  buffet lunch at Mr. Rodger's  residence and presented him  with'a private communion set  on behalf of the 'congregation.  Mesdames Dawe, Williams  and, Stone from Sechelt were  also present at the cathedral  * and met the .prospective incumbent and his wife who,  so they report; are looking forward to taking up residence at  Gibsons.  '���   Cleah-up and paint-up week  is with us again in Gibsons.  It starts Monday and runs  through to Saturday, May 17  and Gibsons people are urged  to do what they, can to improve  their premises.  Sechelt held its clean-up  week recently and- other districts are a\sp taking theiir  fling at tidying up.  Merchants everywhere on  the" Sunshine Coast will offer  good advice to anyone seeking  information as to what they  should do whether it be painting;, gardening or a "general  clean-up. Ask your merchant  for something that will assist  you in your work,  '    Don't let fire hide in your  home, Fire.Chief Fred Feeney    Medicine kit,  photos  of early  A graphic story of the years  from 1858 to 1958 ��� told by  historical relics, paintings',  photographs, original manuscripts and maps, will be  brought to Gibsons on May 17.  ,.. the 34 foot vans, hauled by  tractor trucks, have on their  outside walls murals depicting  growth of transportation and  other facets of life from 1858  to ?the present. Free showings  of 'POlor films on British Columbia will also be made.  :.-.William Ireland, provincial  archivist who supervised the  section of exhibits has made  asf representative a collection  as% possible from the many  treasures in the provincial archives.  ���:y0ome exhibits might be the  -chjkir that Sir Matthew Bailey  B:egbie} British   Columbia's  famous first judge, carted with  ?b^m on all his missions of justice,   or   Sir   James   Douglas*  Red Cross total  Including the donation from  Port Mellon Canadian Forest  Products pulp, mill, the Red  Cross -drive   in   the  Gribsons-  Heniiiker,, treasurer of the v  drive . reported after a. final  check. Gibsons area donated  $725j.'an increase of $50 over  the previous year and Port  Mellon donated $125. "���  Rev. D. Donaldson, presi-'  dent of the branch, again  thanks all who participated in  the drive.  C.N.I.B. MEETING  A generajL meeting of the  Peninsula branch of the Canadian Institute for . the blind  will be held at 7:30 p.m., May  9 in the Anglican Pariah Hall.  Take Mother  to Church  ANGLICAN   ,  5th Sunday after Easter  -  St. Bartholomews.    Gibson*  11.00 a.m. Morning Prayer  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  il.00 a.m. Sunday School  7.30 p.m.. Evensong  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Holy Communion  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  i      11 a.m. Divine Service   '  Roberts C?-eek, 2 p.m. "  Wilson  Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  The Community Church  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.m?        v  ST. VINCENT'S"y'Ay  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9: atim-  St. Mary's, Gibsdns, 10.30 a?m.v  Port  Mellon,   first  Sunday  pi -  each month.at 11.35 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and?Si^f[ay  School, 11 a.m. ihirRobff'ts  Creek United Church-.  PENTECOSTAL  11   a.m. Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 p;-m. Etvangelistic Service  Mid-week services as-  announced  Bethal   Baptist N Church  7:30   P.M.,  Wed.,- Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service-  Sunday School, 10 am.  Pender rlarbour Tabernacle ,  .     Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Prayer Meeting  hold annual  - First annual get-together for  Sunshine Coast Scouters and  their wives '-.was a huge success  according^ to the more than 40:  persons? who turned out recently to participate in a turkey  supper at Danny's Dining  Room.  ? Greeted by Les HempsaU on ���  behalf of the Scout Association  the scouters ?who came from  all points including a five person contingent from Pender  Harbour, spent the evening getting acquainted and exchanging Scout and'~y?alf Cub ?prob-.'  lems.  The meeting ended with  showing of a film dealing with  laying of the oil pipe line  across the   Rockies.  In  closing,   BillSutherland  pointed out this was the'first  meeting of its; kind but tlie executive hoped  to .make  it an  T?annual;^oip^^with: next* r year's.-  Scput talks and forums.  "?''���  Pender Harbour Meeting  Pender Harbour Boy Scouts  got off to a good start in their  second year with an attendance of 16 persons at the an1-  ,nual meeting when officers  were chosen for the year.  Fred Shaughnessy -replaces  Mrs. O. Dubois as group committee chairman. Ernie Lee is-  vice-chairman and R.H. ?Lee,  secretary for the second year.  Albert Edwardson is a new  member on the group committee and Robert O. Lee, badge  examiner for the second term  Raymond Phillips will be  scoutmaster with Bill Wray as  assistant scoutmaster. Edward  Lawes will be cubmaster and  Walter  Achroyd,  assistant.  advises.  "That  old box  of   cast  off  clothing,  the pile  of newspapers in the basement, the oily  mop   in   the closet,   and   the  storeroom's flammable liquids  /are'.vail hideaways for   fire's^ij^^��s  threat,"; the;  chief   explained..'���F'^*'"-  ' "And unpaihted wood is ready ?^  fuel  for   fire,"   Chief  Feeney  continued.'1    '������     '-'^  "For the protection of your  family and home, get rid of old,  clothing, magazines, mattresses  and papers.; Protect wood sur-  xriixievs and their gold diggings  and .the like.  6't >Ejfamples of Indian clothing,.  utengils,  equipments and   arts  aftd ^crafts will be shown. An  ���Qfttjine of the progress of trans  portation and industry will be  made.  .Above,   Alma   Farmer,  left,  and Betty Wood show some of  the exhibits   that   are in   the  van. The caravan will tour 280  towns,   hamlets   and cities  in  r  -^ ���-��"���> /*  British Columbia for the next  six months. They will be sta-  , tioned at schools during the  day and will be located at  parks and civic buildings at  night open to the general public.  s by 1960  A 'Sechelt, Gibsons and Squa-  xnishi 'will have dial phones by  ?��ne end of 19180, and "Pender  ^ai^jour will have a complete-  ���faces  with   paint.   Dispose  of liy new automatic system early  oily mops and rags and all flam  mable items. Get rid of dried  grass rand leaves, especially  those near" the house "founda-  tipn. Check your wiring to be  certain it is adequate to meet  -riext: year, announces B.F. Ab-  irami B.C. Telephone Company  district   commercial- -manager.  "The first phase of the^prQ-  gram will be completed early  present day   electrical, require-'next year with the cutting into  service of the new Pender Harbour equipment," said,Mr. Ab-  xavo."This: will be folio Wed by  peaces," miel?Fe^ey"'re;ques^ |th^ conversion of the Gibsons  iancl Sechelt systems in the fall  : of "I960 and^ that of Squamish  meats.  ,     "Fight��� fire before .it Starts  by getting   rid , of  its  hiding  ed.  jsAy^yy ���"��� yyy yy:A^ i???> ^er^tshortry after;:By the end ���:���  .Editor: A petition wag -circulated last year in connection  with the deplorable conditions  of the southern area of Red-  roofs cut-off road. Suffice ��� to  say I have received information from R.B.. Gilmour, district "superintendent of highways to the effect that expenditure' has been allocated this  year for a decided improvement for that portion of the  road.   ,  ���This'should be cheerful, news  for those property owners who  so desire to use this road rather  than re-route themselves over  the Redroofs northern area of  said road. It is particularly.encouraging to the property owners in the Nor-west Bay area  and adjoining properties..  J.  Sallis.  ender rlarbor  NATIONAL   HIGHWAYS  Development of a national  system of highways for Canada"  with federal and provincial  governments sharing the cost,  will be a major item for discussion by Canadian Automobile  Association delegates who  meet in Hotel Vancouver, May  22-24.  SECHELT LEGION  t  Sechelt Canadian Legion  members are reminded that a  ' general meeting will be held  Friday night in the Legion hall  The meeting will start at 8 p.m  and important matters will be  discussed.  raises II,  iPender Harbour' opened its  BjC. Centennial year with the  Centennial flag raising cere-  mbny performed from the Madeira Park school steps.  Three small cubs raised the  ��� flag after the opening ceremonies, with- the chairman,  Royal Murdoch officiating.*  Reverend W. Ackroyd offered'  .a thanksgiving prayer. Everyone joined in the singirig of a  hymn and the Maple Leaf.  It was a perfect night for  the event and a good turnout  of citizens, enjoyed the huge  bonfire, toasting weiners and  drinking coffee made over  open fires. Mr. Frank Lee was  a very capable fireman, keeping a good fire going and supplying lots of firewood.  Mr. Murdoch, wearing a pioneer hat with a feather, giving  the atmosphere of the times,  kept the kiddies happy by helping them roast weiners.  Misses Beverly Dubois and  Diane Dusenbury with their  accordions suplied music.  of I960'all-telephones on the  Sechelt Peninsula will be dial  operated-" "  The   program   provides   for  new    exchange    buildings    at  Babe Ruth  league active  At an organization " meeting  of the Babe Ruth League held  May 5 at the home of Norm  Burley, Sechelt,.the following  officers were elected:  President, Norm Burley;  (vice-presideats, Mabel Ne.son,  Father Bernardo .and Forde  ���"������^umerfel-t--? -setK^**-^;  Duffy; treasurer, Fred Jorgen-  ��.ea; publicity, Don Donaghan.  Vice-presidents for Pender  Harbour and Gibsons are to  be elected,, later.  May Queen  Miss Dolores Johnson, daugh  ter of Mr. and Mrs! Fravikl'yn  Johnson of Garden Bay, has  been chosen May Queen for  the May Day celebrations at  Madeira Park Elementary  School.  Her court will include Misses  Glenna Duncan, Ilona Duncan,  Janice Northrup, Maxine  Brown, Peggy Mills; Wendy  Hately, Jacqueline Dickson and  Eleanor Reid.       *-*'  ASSIGNMENT FOR BAND  Taller O'Shea's band which  will be playing in Roberts  Creek Community Hall Sat'  urday night recently had the  assignment to play for the B.C.  Forest Products Safety award  event at its working at Vancouver Bay. The band played  for the event which was followed by a dance.  &  Gibsons,   Sechelt   and  Pender  Harbour and ah addition to the  "central'office building at Squamish.  The new Gibsons office will  be located on North Road behind School Hall and that at  Sechelt on Inlet Avenue. The  location of the "Pender Harbour  building"will be decided in the  near future; construction of  this building is expected to be  underway by summer and is  scheduled for corripielion by  fall.'    ;   ���  Raffle tickets  Vi"        . ���-������     .  now ready  Board of Trade can obtain  books of the board's raffle tickets at the Coast News office  now. The raffle is for $75 in  prizes, $50 to the first winner  and $25 to the second. The  prize will be in the form of a  gift certificate on any store in  Gibsons.  Members of the board will  be actively selling these tickets until June 14 when they  will be turned in so the stubs  can be collected for the draw  at the meeting of the Board of  Trade on June 16.  Tickets for the raffle cost  50 cents each and proceeds will  be. used to further the work  of the Board of Trade which  does not take part in anv ap- ���  peal for funds nor does it get  a grant from any organization.  CALF BORN ON FERRY  Black Ball ferry Bainbridge  with Capt. Thomas in command and John Bunyan, mate,  was the scene ^ of a blessed  event Monday.' Some cattle  were being shipped to a point  on the Sunshine Coast and on  the way over a shorthorn gave  birth to a calf.  ow women'sdressesmeasure 50 and up  ERIC THOMSON  SAYS IN LETTER  Mr. and Mrs..Thomson left  recently on a trip to Scotland.  Scotland, for us, began at St.  John', New Brunswick We sailed on the "Lismoria" direct to  Glasgow. This ship is a Liberty  _hip built in Tacom'a, I think,  of about 8500 tons gross, rebuilt by Barclay, Curie and Co.  Ltd, Glasgow for 50 passen-.  gers and freight.  Looking back at the trip, I  have come to the conclusion  that the Lismoria is one of  their good things that the Scots.  keep to' themselves, for the  officara and crew are alLScots  as are the meals and appointments. In fact she is a "happy  ship" and by the next day after  we sailed everyone was on easy  terms.  We had several days? bad  weather and bruises to show  for it but no one missed many  meals. It was misty when we  entered the mouth of the Clyde  but we could sec both shores.  The only place that I recognized was Dunoon, as the little  towns have extended along the  shore   to   maks   a   continuous  waterfront settlement, the  same as on West Howe Sound.  We had to come up the river  into Glasgow after dark, on account of the tide, so the shipbuilding yards were but shadows. We left the ship next  morning, and the landing and  customs inspections were 'nominal. My sister had given us  the name of the hotel where  she stayed when she was working over here, and we have  been intrigued at the sight of  kilted Scotsmen arriving and  departing, gentlemen who  wear the kilt all the time.  After we got settled, we took  a walk up one side of Sauehie-  hall Street and down the other,  and it was as good as a show,  to see the different shops and  hear the Glasgow speech.  That afternoon we took a  Igus to Ayr, crossing the Prest-  *wick runway, and the next dav  .we took another bus down the  Clyde to Helensburgh, passing  through the Clydebank area  where the blitz took place.  Hundreds of new houses and  blocks of tenements have been  built to replace those that were  destroyed, but the scars of  that terrible visitation are still  plain to see.  One thing that struck us in  both these towns was the preservation, of the waterfront for  public pleasure, miles of it  landscaped, with access all  along to the beach, something  that West Howe Sound now  has .only in small extent at  Hopkins.  The conditions of life and  comfort here are so very much  better than reported that I  would like to give you some  particulars. It was an eye-  opener, that preliminary stroll  on Sauchiehall Street.  The shops are different from  those in.Vancouver. Instead of  huge stores like the H.B. Co.  and Eatons and supermarkets,  there are miles and miles "of  small shops, each to its own  line. The butchers' shops are  well stocked, the bakers' shops  make my mouth water, the  clothing shops have a display  equal to anything in Vancouver, for men and for women.  I must pause for a moment  to tell you that in quite a num  ber of the ladies, wear shops  they have a curious symbol  on the dresses on display: "50  and up*' and that is the hip  measurement, and as the Glasgow ladies, by and large, are  not so tall as ours, they must  expand in the other direction.  There are many excellent  places to eat in Glasgow, they  call them tea-rooms." It * seems  to be the custom to have "High  Tea," which to us represents a  substantial dinner, but these  places close quite early and apparently are not open on Sundays or holidays.  Speaking of holidays, yesterday was Good Friday, but  apart from the banks closing  in the afternoon, absolutely no  notice was taken of it, but  from notices displayed on nearly every business premises on  Easter Monday everything is to  be closed down tight.  As to prices of things, the  essentials of life, meat, bacon,  butter and so on are quite a bit  cheaper than with us, clothing  seems about the same, boots  and shoes, men's and wome*a'sv  name for name, cheaper, trans-^  portation much cheaper, vegetables about the same and fruit  from such a variety of far-  off places* I think cheaper. And  there simply isn't any austerity, and hasn't been for a long  time.  As to drinks, spirits cost  about the same as with us,  beer and stout are 18 cents a  bottle which fills a fair-sized  glass and of ssound .strength and  quality. I am continuing research into the consumption of  malt drinks, and the Glasgow  men like theirs dark and  strong, even the beer is distinctly dark.  They have a curious way of  dealing with tea, it runs 5d. a  cup but one can get a pot of  tea and enough boiling water  to keep going for a long time  for a shilling. The water, from  Loch Katrine, is as good as  Vancouver. There is only one  word for the coffee and that is  "ierrible."  (To be continued) 2    Coast News, May-8, 1958.  The Timid Sotd  AXttt&fmcLAs��e  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 Si., Phone MUiual 3-4742  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  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.  Geese and super-markets  If you have not examined a copy of the newly published  "British Columbia, a Centennial Anthology," do so at first oppor-  unity. It is published by McClelland and Stewart with Reginald  Eyre Watters as editor-in-chief.  Somewhere we read on anthologies that the endeavour to  indicate public feeling by favorite pieces would be like carrying  a sample brick, as being representative of a. big city. Well the  contents of the B.C. Anthology are just about the size of the  brick, meaning British Columbia is far too massive a project to  get between the covers of any book.  Lister Sinclair in the opening eulogy has done as good a  job asi any writer could do to get British Columbia on paper.  Here is a sample: ���  "Here, the fishing boats are red- and green-eyed insects  huddled in swarms with long, antennas sensitive to salmon. There,  northward geese arehounds in the sky looming over the banks'  respectability and the supermarket's special offers."  Then as a last word he-writes: "Under the sweet rich rain,  the mountains and the sea."  There are splendid" illustrations,, half-tones, color prints,  ���wood-cuts, wood engravings and drawings all selected with an  eye not only on today but for the future..  Not having read all the contents it is not possible to vouch  for quality throughout but what has been read appear worthy  representatives of works to be included in any anthology on British Columbia, centennial edition or otherwise.  REAL ESTATE VALUES  Based on prices some people are asking for real estate  along the Sunshine Coast it would need a millionaire to erect  a suitable building on the purchased, land to make the deal one  which can be included in the field of normal economics.  The higher the price put on land the larger the building,  usually. Considering some of the prices reported on some Sunshine Coastv lots, one vwould expect numerous five or ten story  buildings to be just around the corner.  One can hear plenty of stories about early settlers having  turned down the opportunity to obtain a piece of land for a mere  song in days gone by. Now that land is on the market at some fao-  ulous price. These sitories sound intriguing but the same old-  timers have a fairly good idea of what?the?land ishould;be sold  fbr and it would"not be a fantasticprice'."  It is generally conceded the cpst^of land should not be  more than 20 percent of the cost of the building to be placed on  it, view or no view. One pays a premium for a: view but the price  placed on that view in British Columbia generally is out of line  ���with reality. *  If the sellor can convince the buyer the land to be sold is  a gold-mine, well and good but it takes an exceptional view to  make any piece of property a gold-mine. So let's keep close to.  reality and bring new people in and not frighten them away with  fabulous! pricing.  SONG  BIRDS AT PORT MELLON  There are some gifted people in Port Mellon and they are  not all experts at the mill. They are members of the distaff side  and have good singing voices. This they revealed Sunday in Gibson Memorial United church when they provided the choral side  of the morning service.  Rev. David Donaldson was the first to admit the experience of having heard the singing of the Port Mellon choir was  better than one of his sermons. This came as a high compliment  because Mr: Donaldson's sermons, if you have not had a late  breakfast, do not all put you to sleep.  Mrs. Sherman, the leader of the choir can be complimented on the quality of the choral numbers, the solo and the  duet, the latter being sung beautifully. Port Mellon should be  proud of its wives who find time to express theimselvesi vocally  in a^manner that makes them a welcome part of life along the  Sunshine Coast.  It should be noted that Port Mellon abounds with sopranos  and good ones too, while Gibsons runs to altos and no doubt,  good ones too. How about a get-together for some sort of Centennial project. Nothing could be sweeter.  THE SECRET  The three of them agreed to keep the secret* Soon the secret was available almost everywhere, so they met again to consult; how had the.news leaked out?  "Well," they at last decided, "there are just the three of  us, I and I and I ��� that makes a hundred and eleven who know  the secret." ��� The Printed Word.  Rise and fall of Social Credit  The rise and fall of Social  Credit in B.C. is discussed by  Blair Fraser in the Cenfbennial  issue of Maclean's magazine.  Fraser traces the history of tha  party back to the great depression and postwar readjustment,  to the rather naive convictions  of a few earnest, humble men  and the burning sense of evangelism which the party acquired  from William Aberhart a_d  never lost.  He goes through the astonishing record of the party during  its five-year hey-day, when it al  most seemed that Social Credit  could perform all the miracles  expected by its more devoted ad-  hererilts.  But now, the Maclean's article  states, Btennett and the Social  Credit are in serious ���trouble  from political scandal, falling  revenues, and murmurings within ithe ranks. And Fraser concludes: "At this stage, only one  thing appears certain: the bloom  is off the Social Credit. Wheher  or not it survives as a government of fallible men, as a communion of saints it. is through."  Mfr.ML-QUEToAST iS   ' ALWAYS READY FOR  TROUBLE- ���  C Hi. T��t H.fgU TriWM  �����!������.'   ^'v ^^TrTnifllllPM '   re-Id-    <  Whereas and whereof  By Don Donaghan   /  ��� What's the matter with^that  guy who suggested, that Canada  ban the can-opener. The can-  opener, we married is pretty,  (intelligent and we_ will stick  with her. ���  ^  *J* ��!. .L.  .J-.        ��C *V*  Drunk charge was laid  against a driver who drove  through a barricade and\ over  freshly laid cement. Police  had a concrete case . against  him. ������������'���   ���: '  We see where' a feruy in  England, started 487 years ago,  will be discontinued. Now,  here's a chance for the Black  Ball to acquire another boat  for the Langdale run.  *  #x-  *  \*^  More ruins of ancient |P.om-  peii are being uncovered. There  must be dogs over there digging as persistently as our two  pups in the garden. .*������������,  ������:. ���.�����.������ ���#'],+# ���,  Note where millions of  [moths are infesting a house in  Saanich. Owners may call in  exterminators and declare it  "de-mothers Day.?'   Ouch!  A maritime newspaper says  that women can communicate  without uttering a sound. This  we believe, but only if the women concerned are deaf and  dumb.  '' ... . *   ."*    *   ......  'Narcotics., agents raiding  New York's Chinatown found  ten pounds., of heroin in a tea  can.- Someone must have given  them the right dope in this  case. ���  *  *  */ ���������"rpFD  '*' Australia has been asked to  send a team of women knitters to the ^Portuguese island  ox Macao. ��� Probably to cheer  up the natives, by keeping them  in stitches. ���..������" -.'���'���  Editor:   During the - first two  days at the begining of the-Easter  weekend,   namely   Thursaay  and Friday, a survey of ferry cars '  was taken ���b our doorstep.  Each up-coming ferry traffic  was involved from 8 a.m. Thursday to 8 p.m. Friday. The first  ferry traffic which passed our  door at-Sechelt had almost triple  'the numiber of cad; usually seen  for the early ferry on a regular  Thursday morning, however only  15 vehicles passed at this time.  By. the- end of a full Thursday approvimately 405 cars and  trucks had passed our door. Also there were 24 car top boasts  and 5 trailer boats ranging from  six to 18 ft. in length. (All cars,  ncted are definitely off-penin-  sula visitors). There were thre&  Washington Stalfce cars, one California car and one Nevada.  Friday morning at 8.30 a.m.  the first ferry traffic of this day  passed. It musti have been a full  load because over 26 cars wen^  by desfpite the ones I missed and  the large number which stopped  at other areas before reaching  Sedhelt. There were eight car  top boats out of this 26 cars I  saw and one trailer speed boat.  By 8 o'clock Friday evening a  ..total of 310 more vehicles  had  passed of which 25 were boat)  topped and two trailers. There  were ten  out of B.C. cars.  All in all there were 715 incoming visitor cars and 52 boate  behind or on top of 47 cars, some  with two boats to one car.  It is estimated that I missed  about 100 cars because for each  traffic I remained at roadside1  for only 5 /to 10 minutes enabling a great many cars to pass  without my seeing them�� during  my absence. V  Geoff, Whitaker  Your   printer   is   as near as  your telephone at 45-Q:  LOGS   or   STANDING  TIMBER  PILING and CEDAR  POLES  Bill  Commo  1593 Westover Rd., North Van.  Ph. York 8985  or Write Coast>News���"Box 500  PENDER HARBOUR RESIDENTS  A General Meeting is CasSI^ fw ?  8 p.m. ��� WED., MAY 14^ C&^  to discuss Fire Pro!|tection proppsals  EVERYONE  INTERESTED  SHOULD  BE THERE  PENDER HARBOUR BOARD OF TRADE  DISCOVER   BEATTTX^XTLj   B.C.   THIS   CSiTTENNIAIi VIB^R,  X  CoiM to the Kootenays  ��of tfe grandeur and the  of aauns  ies  X �����. '���*.  ty  Timbered mountains, snow-capped heights, a myriad of lakes  and streams, Jthe Kootenay country in\ the eastern part  of our province is nature's showplace in our western wonderland.  Here - the himrod finds more kinds of big game that  may be hunted than in any other part of the world. Here - the  fisherman, the camper, the outdoor photographer find a  paradise for their pleasures. Here - the very names of places  read like music on your road map: Invermere and Windermere,  Ta Ta Creek and Skookumchuk, Fernie and Kimberley.  Picnic sites, camp sites, hotels and motels - take your pick,  they-re all here. In Kootenay National Park, a hundred  square miles of breath-taking beauty, bungalows and auto  courts, cabins and lodges await your arrival.  *-"  *' \V^'-.v \    4 *^"     l    y       ^m^  !������-*'  Here, too are dozens of Centennial events and  celebrations from "Theatre Under the Moon" in West  Kevelstoke all through July and August to pageants  and plays and barbecues and bonspiels.  So come to the Kootenays this Centennial year - for all  that nature offers, for all you could wish for in your holiday.  This newspaper can give you the list of newest  Centennial events to be held in the Kootenays.  B.a CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE  &  \  I  V  MAKE A NOTE OF THESE SPECIAL CENTENNIAL EVENTS  Canadian Philatelic Convention, Exhibits from Her Majse ty's Stamp Collection, Victoria ��� May 8  Canadian Championships & B.E.G. Boxing Trials, Vancouver ���- May 9 ��� 10  Centennial Stage Coach visits Horseshoe Bay, Gleneagles. Ambleside, North Vancouver ��� May 10  Canadian Stage Coach visits Vancouver, Burnaby, New Westminster ��� May 1Z  Homecoming Week, New Wej.iminster, May 16 ��� 24  ��� 11 A.CENTENNIAL FEATURE  Adventure  dogged   every step  of   Briish  Columbia's   early  explorers. Sir Francis Drake in hia  Golden Hind was thought to be  the    first?   After  rounding   the  Horn in 1579, and tired of ?pitting Spaniards to the blade from  Chile   northward,  he. sought  to  return to, England by the Northwest Passage, if sujch existed.     '  Landing   north of San Francisco, he claimed that coast for  England;  New Albion he called  it. He is thought to have sailed  as far north as Vancouver Island  waters   before   returning   south,  rounding Cape of Good Hope and  Peeking home.  No one was  given credit for  landing on what is now B.C. un-    search out the eastern limits of  til   another   200 years  elapsed,.   Russia. He tried three times he-  Spanish Insult to the British Flag ��� Nootka Sound  When Capt. James Cook, RN,  sailed into Nootka Sound on Vancouver Island's west roast in  1778.  Russians had come close. Fifty  years earlier, Peter the Great  sent Vitus  Bering,  a   Dane,   to  Guaranteed   Watch  ^ ..  Jewelry Repairs  &  y-r  Jewels  ns   Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on >the Premises  ie S^chelt^  fore leading a two-ship force of  600   men   to   within   signt   ei.  Alaska's Mount Ellas' on' the 60th  parallel' of  latitude. His  second  ship, cap*tained by one Chirikoif  came south and landed at Sitka-  A fur trade developed and Russian vessels were regular callers.  Spain   loftily claimed   all the  western seaboard, recalling that  in 1493, 'Pope Alerander VI had  granted the Dons half the world.  In  1774' Spain sent Juan Perez  to make sure no one  else was  trespassing.   He  was. to explore  all territory  south  of the  Russian ports.  His ship Santiago saw from  .the'.sea,'., the summit of San Chris-  tobal in'the Queen Charlokte&.  He charted Dixon Inlet and some  Alaskan shores, then coming  south passed Cape Estevan on  Vancouver Island. An attempted  landing was foiled by storm. But  Indians came out to the Santiago  to trade.  In 1775 the Santiago aiid the  Sonora, tiny ships barely 36 feet  in length and 12 feet abeam,  came north again fromMexicoo.  They stopped off on what is  now the coast of ��� Washington  and sent seven men ashore for  food and water. They landed on  ari island, once named the Isle  of Sorrows and) later Destruction  Island. The names are apt because alls seven were slaughtered  \by Indians.  This discouragement kept the  Spaniards at sea until they  reached Alaska and there a .cross  was planted at Port Bucareli.  Still no European foot ashore in  B.C.  'The search for the North-West  Passage  had  fired imaginations  in Britain's parliament. There  had been six costly expeditions,  all failures, between 1719 and  1737. Finally an act .was passed  offering 20,000 pounds to, the  one wiio found it.  Perhaps to-forestal payment,  the Admiralty sent Capt. Cook,  via Cape of Good Hope, to chart  the northern coast, March 7,  1778, he sighted and named Cape  Flattery.  The promontory "... Flattered him in coaxmg him to seek  an entrance which he could no*  make," a shipboard scribe reported. Cook passed the entrance to  the straits of Juan de Fuca, bat  closed Vancouver Islands western shores,.finally entering Nootka Sound where a month was  spent overhauling vessels.  The local tribes came to call.  Cool?: made iriends .with the Indians an�� alt-rone time 500 red-  slnhs c-twvded his workarea.  C^olc's 192 mien were quick to  garter,, ^oy f^rs. They ,spl^ "them  at great: profit in China later.  *������ Cook's visit to Nootka diverted  the interest of Britain's traders,  however, and started them sending rvesse-ies for furs. ?The fur  trade, brought the first European..  W.oniail ever?tp;;see any part oi  our, coast. She -was the wife of  G&pt. C.W? Barkley, who brought .  the Imperial Eagle to Nootka.  Later, he discovered and named  the Sfcrait of Juan de Fuca;  "By 17S8? American ships from  Boston werealso calling at Nootr  ka. A British Captain John  meares in charge of itwo vessels,  Printed Pattern  JiMimmsMt/  SICKS' CAPILANO BREWERY LIMITED  57-107.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by1 the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Perfect style for that cool  summer cotton ��� and sew-easy  with our Printed Pattern. Bodice  is cut low and curved for flattery; cover-up bolero has a  jaunty stand-up collar, cuffs.  Printed Pattern 9091: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 15, 18,. 20. Size 16  dress 43/t yards 35-inch fabric;  'bolero 1% yard.  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted*) for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  , STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of The Coast  News. Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  ������Jie > Felice,   and the   Iphigenia,  built the first ship ever launched  . in B.C., the schooner North West  America.  At this point, Russia, Spain,  ffche ?American colonies and Britain ?wsre all draining furs from  tlie west coast. Spain was first  to decide to '���corner the market."  The trading out of Nootka irked  the ^Spaniards and in 1789 they  determined to establish a trading  post? at Nooftka.  -  Ah expedition went out under  command  of  Dan  Estevan Jose  Martinez and he found at Nootka. the  Boston   vessel  Columbia  and Capt. Meare's Ipiiigema. He  seized   them   and also  the new  sloop North West America when  she returned from a supply trip.  The'���Princess Royal and the Argonaut, also British, were captured  when   they   arrived , from,   the  Orient. They brought 70 Chinese  settlors   who   were   also   made  prisoner. -  The American ship and the  Iphigenia were allowed to depart; the North Wesfc America  ���was kept at Nootka. The. Argo-  sent- to Mexico.  naut   and   the   Princess   Royal  were sent to Mexico.  Events at Nootka brought the  two great nations cto the brink  of war. Fortunately, Britain was  better prepared for trouble and  Spain in a .treaty signed in 179C  dropped most of her extravagant  claims. In effect, the territory  became the property of any nation who took possession.  One   year,   later,   Britain   sent  out Capt.   George Vancouver to  accept restitutian.   He was  only  34 at the time, but a weathered  seaman.   Sailing   in   the   340-ton  Discovery,,   escoifred    by    HMS  Chatham, Vancouver didn't hurry  to   the   Spanish rendevous.  He  charted the Straits of  Juan   de  Fuica,   Puget   Sound,   Straits  of  Georgia,   Burrard    Inlet,    Howe  Coast News, May 8, 1958.    3  Sound, Jervis   Inlet  and as far  north as Queen Charlotte Sound.  Two Spaniards, met off Point  Grey, Valdez and Galiano, assist-  / ed him,  and  told him  he   was  awaite'd at Nootka by the Spanish  commandant  Bodega  Y  Quadra.  Vancouver and  Quadra  wined  and dined and named the island'  "Tlie Island of Quadra and Vancouver" but Quadra declined  to  a:cept the rulings of the Nootka  treaty. It went back for further  negotiation and Vancouver went  heme to England where he died  at age 40. It was 1794 before the  Spaniards complied and the British hoisted their colors permanently.  (To be continued)  I  I  i  1  V3  83K^egKS^^MSMi3!^i'3f38*^H*^  6^*T'r3SSS��?-:=7 **���  Don't Say Bread  Say . "McGAVIN'S"  it  I  NORMAN STEWART  Local Sales Rep.  R. R. 1, GIBSONS  Phone  Gibsons 189  |  1  I  *  li  SAME NIGHT  SAME TIME  SAME PLACE  Giant  ',   MAY  3   ��� Gibsons School Hall ��� 8 p.m. Sharp  ...w*  $5 ��� $10 - $15 - $25 - $50  Don't Miss First Game - $10  STANDING  30 inch General Electric  TARGET-TIMER RANGE  utton  PERFECTION  99  PJc 303  WHILE   STOCK   LASTS  The Deluxe Range with the features you  want    at   a   price that calls for quick  action-  Imagine G.E. Features at this price!  TERMS TOO!  Deluxe   Backsplash   and   GRIDDLE  FREE! FREE!  AUTOMATIC CALROD ELEMENT  Gives   steady   thermostat-controlled  heat ���  ends pot watching ��� economical and fast as  any fuel known.  j  MODERN PUSHBUTTON   CONTROLS  Perfect cooking at your fingertips for five  exact heats. Made to function efficiently and,  stand up to long usef  NEW TARGET TIMER  Oven timer ���; minute timer. Turns oven on  and off while you relax. Minute timer signals  on surface cooking.  BJG MASTER OVEN  Big enough to ccok a complete meal for 24  persons. 10% more usable shelf space ���  easily cleaned.  PLUS SCORES OF OTHER WONDERFUL G.E. FEATURES  inflated Prices  Realistic  trade-ins  offered  fr_*-m---33B-*-^^ 4    Coast News, May 8,  1958.  Wednesday May 7 marked  the official opening of the new  Peninsula Hotel ��� on Sechelt  Highway, west of Gibsons,  thus : providing an important  new addition to the business  community on the Sunshine  Coast.  On concrete foundation, the  new building wag designed and  constructed to blend with the  surrounding  countryside.  The hotel provides 22 rooms  electrically heated. Furniture  in the rooms, which are carpeted wall to wall, was custom  CONGRATULATIONS TO  The  On their  Grand Opening  McLeod Piumfiigig I Heatin  WILSON CREEK  Phone Sechelt 20M  O  I  I  ���o  Congratulations to  I  I  I  \  I  I  I  f  i  W  I  I  I���*  r  I  We are pleased to have  done the painting contract  on this welcome addition  the Peninsula.  designed by Woodward Department Stores.  An interesting feature is the  new cedar panelling used  throughout the 'two beverage  rooms.  Providing an unusual setting  the dining room overlooks an  innovation on the Peninsula ���  an outdoor swimming pool.  At the opening Wednesday,  the hotel wa_ thronged with  visitors who commented approvingly on the type of construction and quality of materials used.  The lobby is artistically decorated with a driftwood 'cen-  ter-iece while floor to ceiling  windows afford adequate daylight.  Owners of the Peninsula Hotel are Angus McKinnon who  was in the automobile business  for many years and Norman  Procknow, formerly of Prince  Kiwanis notes  A successiful party last Sunday worked at the Kiwanis  Crippled Children's camp at  Wilson Creek. Sixteen members showed up at 8:30 a.m,.  and it was amazing the amount  of work accomplished in needed repairs and  additions.  Ozzie Hincks was master ser  geant, Harry Reichelt top corporal and they were tough  bosses. Best ditch diggers, Ernie Hume, Del Pitman, Ted  Henhiker and Dr. Inglis; carpenters, Jim Stewart, Jules  Mainil and their assistant  Glynn, Dayies made the niost  noise, while Ed Turner, Keith  Wright, Frank Bailey and Ike  Mason wielded mean cement  shovels.  Gerry MacDonald doubled as  shovel operator arid clean-up  man. Danny Smith saved the  day with coffee and. pie. and  Harold Wilson managed to appear; busy. ../j . .        ??...  It is a miracle how. much can  be accomplished by co-operative effort in any organization.  I  I  i  i Sechelt Contractors 1  i  I  Phoiie Sechelt 92R  I  Fair-mile   Boat   Works  Boats .in. Complete   or   any  Stage   of  Construction,   from f  8 ft. to 25 ft;  Life Saving  and Fire Fighting Equipment. ?,?/  All   Boating   Equipment- and I  Accessories, Paints, Glues and |  Hardware.  Fiberglassing and Kits  Agents for Spencer Boats Ltd.  arid Frame Kits.  West of Roberts Creek Park -j  PHONE GIBSONS 216Y  >o+m>o*B&  Is pleased to have become  a member of the business  community of  THE SUNSHINE  COAST  ���   ��  George,   now   living   in   West  Vancouver.  Facilities at the hotel are  such that small conventions of  25 or more persons can be accommodated. The hotel is so  close to Vancouver it is expected small conventions will  be taking advantage of the facilities offered in the hotel.  Congratulations'' to.  a  SPGA branch  Building Supplies  Phone Gibsons 53  Our Policy  Comfort with Service  Try Our  At the annual general meeting of the B.C. Society for the  Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, in the auditorium of the  new Vancouver Public Library  April 26, Rt. Rev. Godfrey P.  Gower mentioned his great interest in the work of the Society and deplored the resurgence of cruelty in the world  during the last 20 years. He  pointed out this situation coupled with public apathy in the  matter was one of the marks of  a sad deterioration of society.  Man, he continued has a God-  given responsibility and stewardship over the animal kingdom which it was his duty t to  exercise. He spoke of the extremely primitive conditions  prevailing in Canadian slaughter houses and said that the  Anglican Church Synod had  'been working on the matter  for the past three years.  Alderman F.M. Baker, on behalf of the City of Vancouver,  welcomed delegates, from all  parts of British Columbia.  During the proceedings the  president, J.S. Hargrave presented the Branch Warrant for  the newly formed Sechelt Peninsula-Branch to the local secretary^ Mrs. . G-E. ��� Webb, and  expressed great pleasure at the  interest, .which was being  shown in that district....  ? Among other speakers for  the society were Tom Hughes,  Pat'Burns, news editor, of radio station CKLG and Prof.  A.J. Woods,: director of the  central animal depot of U.B.C.  and an authority on animal nutrition.  Best IVishes to  m PENINSULA HOTEL  Phone Sechelt 161  SUNSHINE  COAST ;  iafoe Ruth League  RESIDENTIAL  SCHOOL  BALL   PARK  2 p.m,  VISITS SASKATOON  . : Mrs.' Bert Sun has returned  from;'Saskatoon after visiting  her mother who is ill'in. hospital there.  RESERVATION vs GIBSONS  WINNER vsSECHEJ_T  ongratulatlons  fo  HOTEL  No matter what your furnishings  requirements may be, our qualified  craftsmen and design studio are at  your service.   \  FOR DELICIOUS MEALS - TASTEFULLY SERVED  Commercial & Home Furnishing Service  Maneotiver, B.0- Coast News, May 8,  1958?    5  FOR SALE (Continued)  15 words for 55 cents plu3  ,three cents, a word oyer 15. This  includes   name   and   address.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements.  In Memoriams and Births - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  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.  Legals -~ 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. ,       ",.  COMING EVENTS "-  TOTEM FLASHES  A friendly greeting, a smile,  can help so much, and requires  so little effort. Why not try it  more s often.  Like a view that is absolutely beyorld description,  that is  ever   changing, holds new  interest every time you glance  out your window. We have it  this week,  right here in Gibsons and a splendid house goes  with it. Large view living room  with   fireplace,   dining   room,  utility room,  most convenient  step-saving kitchen, house .wired for electric range, two large  bedrooms with spacious clothes  closers,   Pembroke   bathroom,  many  convenient" closets,   en- .  closed   entrance   porch,   base-  ~    _   _,._������.    ~     ,   T  ���. ���.:   ment  with furnace,  nice-'gar-  ^a7_���9J,Rob6l?_?e?^Le?lon'    den area, and full price only  $10,500   on terms  and   owner  General   meeting,  Social 9 p.m.  7:30   p.m.,  May 14, Sechelt PTA welcomes  the public to their meeting' in  the school, Wed. at 8:30 p.m.  to heal* Mr. George Kenwood,  executive secretary of the  Mental Health Assoc. of; Canada, speak.  May 15, 2 pjnj., United Church  Hall, DeMolay Mothers Circle,  Tea and home cooking and sale  of children's used clotning.    ��  May 17, Legion Hall, Gibsons,  May Day Dance. Admission $1.  L>A.  to Canadian Legion 109.  June 4,  10 a.m., St. Bartholo- .  ���mew's    Superfluity   Sale   and  home cooking.  will consider smaller house as.  part of down payment. This is  a 5 star special.  . How would you like to step  right into a very comfortable  home, completely furnished,  exquisite gardens, close in,  nice view. It will pay you to  look into this at once.  288 feet good beach frontage with small house,, back on  main highway, possibly best  buy on the Peninsula. Only  $5250. w     .  JOHN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  Since 1945  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  About 5 acres, Sechelt Hi-  way, 3 b.r. house, large l.r.,  cab. kitchen . ��� bar ��� tiled,  uniin. bath rm., sep. tank ���  unfin., elec*tricity. Good well.  Also 3 rm. cabin, wired. Only  $6,000,, Vz cash.  Other good listings, including a nearly new mod. 1 b.r.  home; plumbing, electricity,  V3 ac. garden. View Sound.  $7300, $1500 cash.  Lots,   acreage.  Call at  Georgian Block, near P.O.  Phone 37 & 199, Gib.sons  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Large new house on waterfront  Bay Rd. 21x12 living room,  with fireplace, dining room, 2  bedrooms, large cabinet kit-'  chen with double stainless  steel sink, sunroom, large modern plumbing bathroom, full  cement basement, double  plumbing, laundry tubs, fireplace. Rogers, 1933 W^flingdon  Ave., North Burnaby.  DRUMMOND REALTY  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  Kitchen range, Gurney, white  enamelled, coal and wood or  oil, Excellent condition,- Phone  Gibsons 181 after 6 p.m.?   tfn.  1951 Vanguard, overhauled, in  good running condition, $150  or .nearest offer. Can be seen  at Ed Shaw's Garage.  Buy at the farm and save!  Graded eggs, hatching eggs  and fryers. Wyngaert Poultry  Farm, Gibsons 167. . 6-17-c  New 1957 40" G.E. push button range, $275. Used washing  machine, $15. Used Bendix  �� washer, $80; used Coleman oil  heater, $45. Parker's Hardware  Sechelt 5.1.  Brooder, oil, complete with  thermostat, 500 chick capacity, 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  Used electrie and gas ranges,  also, oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  BOATS FOR SALE  Runabout,; 12 ft. with Elgin  AVz hp. outboard. Both in good  shape. Can be seen at House  96, Port Mellon.  CARD  OF  THANKS  >        '- "��� ������������������������  Mr. Harry Sawyer . wishes . to  thank all those friends for  cards and kind enquiries  while in hospital recently.  We could not begin to express  our thanks individually for  your wonderful help and sympathy in our bereavement in  the passing of our beloved brother Hamilton P. Henderson.  Olive and Fred: Skinner, Robr  erts Creek, Mrs. Lena Wright,  ��� North Ireland, John Henderson, Toronto, Mrs, Norah Stewart, Scotland  I wish to thank everyone for  their visits, flowers and many  kind deeds during my recent  illness.    Your    thoughtf ulness;  will always he remembered.  Jack Johnston r ,  ENGAGEMENT ~ %  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Read, West  Sechelt, wish to announce the  engagement of their daughter,  Anne, to John D. Kelly, son of  Mr. R.J. Kelly, Victoria*; The  couple will be wed May 24, at  the United Church, Roberts  Creek, Rev. H.Jv Bevan officiating.  NOTICE  The Public Health Nurses, Mrs.  Emerson and Miss Myers, and  the Sanitary Inspector, Mr.  MacDonald, will not be available the week of May. 19 to 23,  1958, inclusive, as: they wiil  be attending the annual Publiq,  Health Institute in Vancouver.  ATTENTION all TRUCKERS  Fire extinguishers are a must!  See George at Hills Machine  Shop for your requirements.  WORK  WANTED  ,Gardener,  Handyman.   G.  Charman, Gibsons 148M. 3-24-e....  ANNOUNCEMENT  DO YOU NEED~  Ledger    sheets,    paper    clips,  pencils or other office stationery? These can be supplied by  TRADERS  ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  (Behind Post Office)  Phone Gibsons 251 or 285. tfn  Furniture built and repaired.  Kitchen cabinets made to order. See lawn furniture in  showroom at Galley's Woodworking Shop. Phone Gibsons  212W. , tfn  CHIROPRACTOR  ��� Welcome Beach, most attractive three bedroom home, 104  feet befcch frontage, only  $11,000.  17 waterfront properties available right now. *  WANTED TO RENT  . 2 bedroom  house  in Gibsons.  Phone Gibsons 285 or. 251..  Wanted to rent for July or  August or both, a summer cottage on the Sechelt Peninsula,  on or close to beach. Box 508,  Coast News*-       . 2-1-c  ��� Large lake front lots on Garden Bay Lake, facing highway,  only $1-250 on easy terms.,  Bargain Harbour, still some  ���of those semi waterfront lots  left at $550. Name your own  terms.  Good building lots from $300  up. IVtostt of them on easy terms  5   lots  in  Hopkins  Landing  on     main    highway.     Water, v  lights,   phone   available,   only  $800 lot, Good view..       -"���..,  .Davis Bay,  semi, waterfront  lot only $900.  _ _ TO HENT  Haye Boat -��� Must Travel  16 ft. cabin plywood boat with  fibreglass bottom for sale,.. 1957  Johnson 35 horse motor with  remote. Boat recently painted  inside and out. Motor in top  shape.- Safe sea boat. Maximum  speed 26 miles per hour. Complete with accessories, $950.  Contact Dr. "Paladin" Playfair  Pender Harbour 362. tfn  Small furnished cottage, Gower Point waterfront. Suit 2  adults. $35 a month. Phone 8B  Gibsons, ���  Rooms from $25 to $50 per  month. Bay view Lodge, Sechelt  137. 2-8-c  2 bedroom house, modern. Selma Park. Phone Sechelt 68 Y.  Near store. ���.- K.       2-1-c  Small cottage, full plumbing,  suitable for couple.-.Phone Gib-,  .sons 13.        .?. '.:[���-, ?      -"',.     '���-,  WANTED  Child's    crib.  Harbour 307.  Phone   Pender.  FOR SALE  .,   10 ': acres   good  $950.   ?  land,    only  5 acres on North Road, about  mile: frdm ferry, level land,  lots of wood, and it's only $950  oh'terms*.  Extra special ���" Sergeant  Road, fine view lot, only $650  TOTEM   REALTY  GIBSONS  CONSTRUCTION  -   BUILDING  & ROAD  CONSTRUCTION  Dump   trucks  for   hire;   sand,  gravel and  crushed  rock.  BULLDOZING  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon   Bay,    Ph.    Sechelt  183G:< '-???:V"'  Have trowel   ���will  travel.  Bricklayer, Gibsons 217Q.  2-1-c  RAN VERNON  Construction��� Alterations  Repairs��� Concrete work  Sand, gravel & cr. rock.  Special  price   on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons  173Q. , tfn  4  .phairs;   1' walnut  extension  table, full size 68 inches; 1 el-  .ectric   stove,   ^Gurney).   Inez  Summers, palmer Block, Gib-,  reliable service.  -  sons 98K.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture^^Gibsons? Phone 243. y *" ���  Small 2 drum winch, rent pr  purchase. Box 504, Coast News  ���y     tin.  Small or large stands of 2nd  growth timber, top prices..Box  505, Coast News.. -tfn  WATCH REPAIRS   :���^���i_���yy y .' ��� '   'A ���  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for    W. H.    Grassie.    Fast  t��n  Servel Rockgas fridge, 8 cu. it.  $250. Phone Pender Hbr.  162.  Fresh Oysters, ready packed.  Come by car or boat tp Oyster  Bay Oyster Co., Pender Harbour..  21--chinchillas   and  equipment  tcheap. Phone 7M,, Sechelt 2-8 c  301fo scales, accurate from Vz  oz. to 301b, counter weights,  no springs, $25. Box 509, Coast  Nowsv: '  Man's racing bicycle, 3 speed,  spare wheel, fully equipped.  thone Lucken, Sechelt 13X.r  1955 Chevrolet Vz ton pick-up.  A-l' condition, with canopy.  $1075. Phone Sechelt 20J.  White graduation dress, size 9.  ��� strapless, semi-formal with  -lace    jacket.   Phone    Gibsons  36G. \     2-8-p  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry. Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers,. Sechelt. Work done  on the premises.       - tfn  DIRECTORY  CONCRETE WORK     v  Basement   floors,   foundations,  sidewalks, patios.  First class work at reasonable  rates  Phpne for  information  and service  TEAROE  & SONS  Builders Supply Ltd.  1422 Clyde Ave.  West Van. . WA 2-4148  Dick's Jalopy, will be completed for racing by Friday. $175.  Can be seen at Solnik's Service  Station. Phone Dick Clements,  GLenburn 5198Y collect, after  6 p.m.  Used coal i and wood enamel  range in excellent condition.  G.E.   Freeman,  Madeira Park.  ' 3-8-c  BUILDING SUPPLIES  \_XlJ.XlV7Jr JLW-IA^ A \Ji.\, ���j   Kenneth  G.  Collier  D.C. will    ESMOND LUMBER CO. LTD.  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 "95F.  ."       TIMBER  CRUISING  K��M, Bell, 1987 Cornwall St.,  Vancouver   9,   Phone * CEdar  0683.  N.. '  Spray and brush painting, Al-  so paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons .33;     *       4-6-1  TOWING & FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Phone Gibsons 13  Saws filed. .Galley's woodworking shop, west of Super-  Valu. Phone Gibsons 212W.  ? Your printer is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  for all Building Supplies. Specializing in Plywood. Contractors enquiries solicited. Phone  or wire orders collect. 3600 E.  Hastings St. Vancouver. Glen-  burn 1500.  INSURANCE  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Real Estate  } Property.   Management  Insurance  ' ��� Office Phoiie 22  T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence 158  W. (BILL) COFFEY  Insurance Salesman  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons  Gendron baby catriage, good  condition, reasonable. Mrs. A.  Gibbons, .Sechelt- 8M;  One 36 inch oil electric combination stove, automatic cook-  master .clock and timer ^ as  new. Inquire John Wood Hardware, Gibsons.  1950 Plymouth, good running  condition. Sechelt 14G:     2-1-c  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  PENINSULA TELEVISION  .   Radio  and  TV  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303    '  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING. SERVICE  AH Types of Accounting  Problems   Exp*ertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 'p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  For your Construction Needs  - All types of  ' BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  John v Tom  Home   and  Industrial   Wiring  Electrical  Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  One chesterfield, two chairs,  > good condition. Also electric  '   stove.    Dick     Gaines,    Selma  Park. 2-1-c  Good milking goats, $25 and  $35. Gibsons 148M. ;       3-24-c  RAWLEIGjf 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, SI each. Geo. Charman,  Phone 143M. 3-24-c  Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for  Wool  ~��      J.    HIGGIN S ON  General Contractor  Sechelt, B.C.  Back   of Tom   Boy  Store  Clearing ��� Burning  Fence Posts ������ Poles  Cement and Gravel Work  Service    Fuels.   Large   loads,  good  alder,   some  fir.   Phone  Gibsons 173Q.  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay  Phone Fender Harbour 493  DIRECTORY  (Cortfinuea)  HILL'S  MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  ArCi Acy. Welding .  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land   Clearing  Road. Building.  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  Traders' Accounting  Syndicate  PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS  STATIONERY SUPPLIES.  Gibsons (above Post Office)  ��� P.O. Box 253  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.  PENINSULA     CLEANMRS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  C and S SALES. SERVICE  Agents For  Propane. Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales  and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hoi Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS . <  Phone 3 Sechelt  DIRECTORY (Continued)  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  '-.*        FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable- Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� *T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 6 Secjielt  CHIMNEY   &  OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons 177K  Residential  & Industrial  Wiring  Electrical  Appliances  BOB   LITTLE  Phone Gibsons  162;  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING.  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134. 104, or 33  :    GIBSONS   LUMBER   CO.  Local Sales  Rough or Dressed Lumber  Phone Gibsons  179K  Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling,  Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  ���      GIBSONS      ,  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  'WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK'  Phone  Gibsons t53 .  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  Electrical work  all types  SIM   ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone Sechelt 161   ���  -     Eves. 130 of 18R.  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.  DJ. ROY, P. Eng., B.CX.S.  LAND,  ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver 5. MU 3-7477.  ON-  S  3:00 ��� 7:00 p.m.  DOGWOOD CAFE  PHONE GIBSONS 69  W  With an Attractive Gil  WATCHES - DIAMONDS ��� BRACELETS  GEORGEOUS BROOCHES ��� EARRINGS  NECKLACES - FINE CHINA ��� CRYSTAL  Chris7 Jewelers  PKane Sechelt 96  ean-up  12-17  Everything you need to do a  Bang-up Job  PAINT from '  AHjmhjt^  "UTE.I  GARDEN TOOLS - WHEELBARROWS  EYerythSng  m   Lumber  LET'S   CLEAN-UP.   GIBSONS  Phone  Gibsons 221 6    Coast News, May 8,  1958.  ���^Si^i,,;-? ���-:" i  Radio broadcasts of major-league baseball games will be carried for  the first time on the CBC Trahs-Canatia network, each Saturday  .afternoon >t;his. summer on "Game of the Day.' Former pitching star  Bob Feller, left, will be part of a broadcasting team that will repcr  from National and American league parks. Fred Sgambati, right,  will report on Canadian sports happenings during between-innings  intermissions. ,  ... and enjoy a beer  with a special quality  '��? 11' *itir*Sw "ri^ "Try  6 SELECT, today,  and see.       -  ��� ���***���'.  98-23  SICK8' CAP1LANO BREWERY LIMITED  I.      .I ���     . 'ni'' '��� ^ ?' , i \ i      i ������  'y' 11  i   11, i 'i   i      ���, 11*" i ?. iii' ��.  This advertisement i&not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the" Government of British Columbia  \ouk  AUTHORIZED  BOB LITTLE ELECTRIC  GIBSONS 162       PENDER HBR. 392  * / ���  Now vou can own the ultimate in electric heating ���  ELECTRO-RAY! Here is the ALL-Electric ��� ALL-  Automatic heating system worthy of your home! To be  SURE ... specify Automatic ELECTRO-RAY baseboard heat for your home installed by your authorized  ELECTRO-RAY dealer! '  AUTOMATIC  Even'temperature Is main*  tainad throughout your  home. Individual room thermostat, on the wall, or on  the unit. Every room is free  from drafts,'cold floors and  pverheoicd ceilings.  NO MOVING PARTS  Years of trouble-free service. No noisy motors or  fans to maintain...nothing  to wear out. . . no sudden  blasts of hot air. You set  clean, silent, even heat.  CIECTRO-RAY units are  backed by a six-year factory warranty.  SAVES SPACE  No wasted wall space -r*  perfect freedom of furniture placement saves floor  space in any room of your  homo. No need for ducts  or bulky central heating,  system.  DECORATOR STYLED  COLORS  ElECTRO-RAY units ore  liavailable in five pastel colors {blue, green, brown,  black, yollowj also brown  or gray hammertone and  chrome. ELECTRO-RAY  units will complement the  decor of each room in your  home.  Bj; Mrs. A.  A.  FRENCH  Captain and Mrs. J Daykin  of Victoria are visiting Mrs.  Margaret Gibson and are staying at Sea Beach Motel.  Miss Minnie Loytz of Edmonton is visiting Mr. and  Mrs. A,. Gary. Mrs. Gary, is a  sister.  Mr. C. Duncan of Sechelt  Inn is in Winnipeg for a few  weeks.  Mr. Harry Sawyer of Sechelt  Taxi is back on the job once  more after a "short time in hospital.  Miss Cr. Our hand, R.N..;- of  Nanaimo is at Sechelt Inn.  Mrs. Alice Marsh is spending  a few daysi in New Westminster and Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Connor  and family of Vancouver are  visiting Mr. Connor's brother,  Cliff, of the Shell station.  Grades five and six at Sechelt elementary school had a  bake sale and $10 wag collected for Junior Red Cross.  Mrs. M.  Waters  of Vancou-  Police Court  In Magistrate Johnston's  court, a juvenile was fined  $10 and placed on probation  for having in a car part of a  case of beer which he said had  been given him by a fisherman  at Gibsons.  Orville Brumbaugh, Wayne  Swanson and Donald Russell,  all of Gibsons, were fined. $20  each for having been found in  possession of several bottles of?  beer.  Margaret Joe, Sechelt, was  fined $10 for having beer off  the-reserve.  Philip Lester Joe. and John  Raymond Pinchback, ;. jointly  charged with breaking and entering "Peninsula Logging Supplies premises at . Seehelt, and  stealing certain x articles' j were  sentenced to. oneyear. at Oakal-  la. Botih hajci previous convic>  tioos for snittilar olfences.,  Fred Anderson, Gibsons," was  fined $20 for being drunk on  Marine Drive; v  It cost Einer Bergen, Twin  Creeks, $10 for, illegal parking  on thie highway:.        j     y  Gordon Steel, Vancouver,  paid $10 for operating a car  without a driver's license.  ' A. juvenile lent his" car license plates for use oil another  youth's car and was fined $20.  (Still  another   juvenile   was  sentenced to an indefinite Period at Brerinan Lakes Industrial School for breaking and  ���'entering at Sechelt.  itffW������"������"����� .Muuwa  i" iiHiyLW','ilB"-*jlrMFi*v**ra]-^,p^'-'awp',ry*^*ai<T:'gL''^a1*'  Use gay scraps ��� make a colorful quilt. This attractive design  is EASY: three patches!, all  straight pieces. Display ifb at the  next' fair.  Pattern 651: Chart, directions,  pattern for patches, yardages for  single, double  bed  Send THIRTY-FIVE? CENTS  in coins (stamps eannotabe accepted) for this 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 complete  patterns are: printed right in  our LAURA WHEELER Needlecraft Book. Dozens of other designs you'll want to ordbr���easv  fascinating handwork for your-;  Belf, your home, gifts, bazaar  jf^ms. Send 25 cents for your  ���inv of this k'wlr today!  ���ver is visiting her son and  daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  Sid Waters.  Mr. W.J. Mayne has been in  Vancouver "where he sat for  notary public exams. Returning with him for a short visit  was Mr. Percy Root.  West End Social Club met  at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Tom Duffy for cards and games  \Present were Mr. and Mrs. T.  Duffy, Mr. and. Mrs. W,J.  Mayne, Mr. and Mrs. Gunnar  Sanson, Mr. and Mrs. "W.B.  Billihgaley, Mr. and Mrs. Louis  ���Hansen, Mr. and Mrs. A. Mack-  lin, Mr. and Mrs. Art Redman,  Mrs. E.E. Redman, Mrs. Mabel  MacFarlane, Mr. and Mrs. R.  Reid, Mrs.. F. Posthlethwaite  and Mrs. J. McCrea.  A surprise baby shower for  the infant son of Mr. and Mrs.  T. Lamb was held at the home  of Mrs. Lamb. Hostess was  Mrs. Laura Potts. Present were  Vona Clayton, Peggy Hem-  treet, Mrs. H. Payne, Mrs.  Bev Kennedy, Mrs. Gladys  Parish, Mrs. Bob Kent, Miss L.  Nickson, Mrs. Harold Nelson,  Mrs. Bea Swanson, Mrs. Harriet Newton, Mrs. Ada Dawe,  Mrs. C.G. Lucken, Mrs. Avril  King, Mrs. Laura Potts and  Helen Potts. Mrs. Gladys Parish won a contest prize.  ROBERTS CRE  A  to  TALLER O'SHEA  NO JOBS AVAILABLE  . More than 1000 University of  B.C. students will be without  jobs; this summer unless the employment picture brightens, UBC  officials reveal.  ��  and his  L  PISTOL PACKIN RHYTHM  DANCE STARTS 10:15  FU N FOR ALL  last year  There I wasr-with all the bajby's  to wash-and we'd run out of hot water1!  !~ ~  -I  greatest  blessing:  in tto.e  home J  "tx*-  this year     -  Now that we have our  automatic storage water *  y   heater, we've got all  the hot water we want.  There's plenty to do the  baby's laundry, the dishes,  and the house-cleaning  chores all in one morning-  and with more to spare  i . for all the dozens of  other things you need  hot water for every day..  B.C.ELECTRIC  See your plumber or appliance  dealer about enjoying? plenty of not  ���water from an automatic electric  storage water neater ��� the  greatest blessing in the home  . *M*-*V��.e_��^��'  -.-^v-* ���  97100-EO  FOR BEST DEAL IN ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES CALL  I  I  I  I  io m i �� yemre  Phone Sechelt 6  ��WARE(  PCVtaL ��������-�����  _X1 EBB _~9  _Jgibsons.b.c.  Phone Gibsons 32  fryii'    .n.i)|mni��m����MmKm��x'.i  ��.��m��i��iKMiTimliiu r. ijhimw���J���f COLLAPSIBLE BIKES  A boon for hitch-hikers will  be the collapsible bicycles  Japan plans to export to North  America beginning this spring.  A Tokyo manufacturer will  ship 3,000 collapsible bicycles  per month initially, and hopes  by year's end to boost his ex-  orts to this market to 5,000 per  month.       " ���*:    ���  Sharply lower prices for logs,  higher log inventories, success  in lighting au outuieatc of bud-  worm pes^us in the forests oi  northerly Vancouver Island and  a much improved accident record  featured the past year in coastal  logging, as reviewed in the annual report of S. A. Mowat, chairman of 15he board of directors  of * the British Columbia Loggers  Association.  Mr. Mowat told members he  failed to see moch encouragement for the logging industry  in Ithe prispects for thev current  year. He added-: "Increasing  costs are hard to reconcile with  falling markets."  'Dealing with success in safety,  efforts,, the chairman reported  that the Workmen's Compensation Board accident frequency report xor member companies in  1957 dropped to 57-12 from 64.29  in 1956, while non-member frequencies rose'"-from 120.75 to  126.94. Amongst association members, the number of- claims per  million feet logged dropped from  1.78 in 1947 and .58 in 1956 to  A2 in 1957, a 76 per cent.' reduc-'  Had this picture been shot from greater distance, the story it tells would  bave been lost and you wouldn't have the fun of guessing what this is  <t/ion in 10 years. IThe association  all about.  "How Close? It Depends C*  it  'Should you ask a professional  photographer how close you ought  '^b?e?wKeh "you sh'ap a child's picture, chances are? he'd say,-"Close  .enough to- see what's going 'oh\'\  ��� *    It's a good rule for any kind of  '..snapshot, too. But it's doubly?important when you're snapping ^the  ��� small. fry to rrtbve in as eloseTas-  ; you possibly ? can without, cutting1  ���off any main element qf'the'Vpic?:  '���: ture. . v.?     .'A'' 'A;*':*  Let's say that thie reasor^ for a.  particular picture -lies?entirely? in  ; the' expression on sL child's, face.  :- The child might be cuddling a  pet, examining aVfiowei) popping  bubble gum, or reacting fo a hew  food. The best place for your  camera to be is' just as close ,as  it is capable of making a sharp  picture. With box cameras this  distance is? about six feet���until  you slip a close-up attachment  over the' lens. Then, you may-  move in. .to a more desirable three  and a half feetl At this range, the  zone of sharp focus is rather narrow, so you'll do well to measure  your camera-to-subject distance  with a little care.  Where the picture situatioHW-  pends on what the full figure of  the child is up to, stepvback "a?  pace or two in order to catch the  entire subject in your viewfinder.  If there's even the slightest chance  that *-your"*' subje'et might change  position, back dp an extra foot or  so to allow a safety zone.  Often the meaning-the'special' at 745 .million. feet. This was 7%><���  mood���of a-picture wiii depend  higher than the 700 million feet  -to some degree upon. tlie background. When this is the case,.in-,  eludeas .much of ..it as you.xieed,  /but'no more.?Gehje'r^lly-spf ak'irig,.  snapshots   of  this.kind  call  for  simple but sharply 'focused^ back- ���  grounds.?.. A      ?.*    '',. '.''������ v ���'- "?*. '"'  In most cases, howey^, wevfeel  that interest will be? concentrated  iri):the, expression on rybuicsm-iH .  we were worrying about a year  .���.agq^'and .32% .higher than, ih  March? 1956. ?: Log consumption,  compared with a year ago, was  .certainly. down.  "Fir prices, which held fairly  firm in 1956, hose-dived in the  past year. The comparative aver-  siipj ecjt^s.? f ace.'? And *"' '?that's' why?f  a close-up is your best bet. But a  snapshot of a youngster can ba  close and- sharp, and. still miss its  mark in .effectiveness. This- happens when you stand stiff-backed  in all of your height and shoot  down at a child who's less than  half your size; All you catch is a  good shot of the top of his head���-  and not much else. His expression  -���which tells so ?much of tha  story���is completely lost to view..  Here's a^gase where"you?should  keep yduif"camera down low-  even if it means bending, kneel*  ing, stooping, squatting or sprawl-  ing.  gy^    r-John Van Guilder  F6r?C|Mras and  Photographic Equipment see  pr r-s;q fffP TiDN  5  PEC I A LISTS  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion  Ml! 8 p.m. ��� TUESDAY,  MAY  13  Roberts CreeJ<  By Mrs. Mi Newman  ' ' '.������'.���-���������.���  .��� ��� *   ���-.  ��� ?'*.-.' /���' '���>  Whist Drives, at the Legion  Hall continue?^ ;i>e!? a popular  pastime. Last?week"first prizes  were won by Mrsj: P. Long and  JVlr. W: Bird. Some 60 persons  attended.       aA'. 7  Mr. and Mrs. J. Clarke and  family whoAhavje been staying  at one of the Peterson houses,  have moved to Selma Park.  Mr. ^and Mrs. R. Johnson of  Beach Ave. are rejoicing over  the arrival of "their first grandchild, a boy bom at Kamloops  on April 23 to? Mr. and Mrs.  Marino Pozzobon,  (Lynn).  Johnnie and; Betsy Boyte,  "children of Mr. and Mrs W.  Boyte of North Vancouver, wel  corned a baby brother on April  26. Mrs. Ruth Mitchell is staying with them during their  mother's absence.  Mr. ..and Mrs. A. Mott, for  mer. residents of Roberts Creek  have sold their farm at Van-  derhoof. Mrs. Mott is visiting  her family in Calgary.  There is a great deal of build  irig activity on Beach Avenue  these days. Several new driveways and roads are being bulldozed, and ypring building programs are underway.. It is getting so a person can't sleep in  Sunday mornings any more.  Mrs. Herb Berdahl has returned from a visit in "Vancouver.  Joe and Anita Henrricks of  Haney are visiting friends at  the beach for a week or so.  SHfli*!, SERVICE  ������.,'.     ��� :    ���-      J ... ���.       ���        o"  PHONE: 178 7 SECHELT  DODGE AND DESOTO SALES AND SERVICE  GOOD/YEAR  TIRES  ���    Look; for this  high sign of quality  'NYLON SAFETY at new low  SEE US  FOR NEW  ���m  T NYLOtl DELUXE SUPER-CUSHIONS  for 6.70x15  with trade-in.  Ail Nylon tires are not alike! Only Goodyear Nylon  is 3-T Nylon���specially tempered (like steel is tempered)  for greatest strength and resiliency. You get more  blowout and puncture protection than ever before.  age price figures for March were,  $51.69 in 1958, and $65.81 in  1957. Cedar prises com.inued to  drop, reaching $38.11 in Marco  195d, compared with $46.52 in.  1957, and $56-02 in 1956. ihere  have been smaller, bujt material  reductions in other log prices,  the average hemlock price for  March being $39.11 as compared  .with $42.88 for the same month  a year ago, and $49.66 in March  1956.  "While lumber shipments to  overseas markets are reiported to  * have shown some improvement  in ithe past few months, we are  advised that orders are not keeping up. The possibility that trade-  barriers may ssbill further cut  down our markets in the United  States, the demand for increased  freight rates in Canada, and the  extremely low price levels for  all wood and pulp produces on  this continent, are causes for  leal concern."  Mr. Mowat's report on the success of the black-headed bud-  worm joint spray project at the  north end of Vancouver Island  told of complete control having  been achieved. Spending $260,-  000, the two governments and  ithe industries concerned brought  the infestation to a halt. ''We  are told the result has been complete control," Mr. Mowat said.  "Had effective action not been  taken here, it would seem likely  that the infestation would have  endangered many times the  volume- of timber actually attacked.  A film is being made jointly  fcy government and industry to  tell the atory of the conquest of  a menacing insect  Recommendations for improved fire weather forcasting as an  aid to the logging industry in  dry weather were made to Department of Transport officers  in Ottawa and to local meteorological office wifth favorable results. Mr. Mowat said, "It was  *well received in both places,  though lack of technically trained men willing to enter the government weather service,. seems  to present quite a problem, since  Coast News, May 8, 1958.    7  the improvements recommended  entail employment of additional  technical personnel. An approach  was also made to the -provincial  minister of lands and forests,  who stated that our proposals  would have his full support."  Newly-elected officers of the  Bri/tish Columbia Loggers Association are: Chairman, s; A.  Mowat; vice-chairman, C B- Dunham; directors, Norman A. English, J. K. Fairbairn, Brian B.  Gfattie, Hugh J. Hodgins,. J. S-  Johannson, W- L. Keate, T. A.  Lamb, Wm. G. Manson, D. Mc-  Coll and Wiliam McMahan.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  sMail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  had received another National  Safety Council award ��for this  achievement.  Regarding    production  : a n cl  prices  -Mr.    Wowat   said:    "Atr  March 15ioh, the inventory of logs';  in the waiter on the coast stood'"'  BY  JUDITH FLETCHER  Herb Green of Texada Island has returned home after  spending a week at Parksvilie,  V.I.  Lars Olsen and Arnold Eg-  ner have left for the North  where they will fish halibut  for the next two months.  Mr. and Mrs. Eloyd Wiley of  Kleindale? spent the past weeljr  visiting friends on Vancouver  Island.  Jpe Mickelberry of Steveston  was a weekend visitor at Garden Bayv  Mr. and Mrs. George Schultz  of Kleindale had as their weekend  guests Mrs.   Schultz'   mo  ther and father, Mr. and Mrs.  J.H. Andrews of Steveston.  J. Rouse of Sechelt was a  visitor at Garden Bay last  week?       ,   : ;?���-������'-,. v  Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Korgari of  Sechelt were visitors at Garden Bay last Wednesday.        -  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  TONY'S  BULLDOZING  ��� CLEARING  ��� GRADING  ��� BASEMENTS  m   DRIVEWAYS  ��� LOGGING, Etc.  Call for '  free estimates  Phone  Sechelt 183F  I  SB-Wr"^      y^  ' \   t    ������  MORE POWER  FOR GRADES  Chevron Gasoline gives you extra  pirig-ffee'poWer on grades, more pep:  for ' straightaways.' It's the popular  gasoline .for engines^that. do. not require Chevron Supreme.   ���'-  -New Blue Chevron Supreme isr.v  super gasoline to put today's high-  compression 'cars on a new- level, of  pickup and performance . . . you get  more value for your gasoline dollar.  Both Chevron Gasolines have exclusive  Detergent-Action to -  keep carburetors^  factory clean...assure\  smoother idling.  SUHUMI  ��*saunt  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) MacDonald  WILSON  CREEK,  B.C.  Phone:   PLANT ���  SECHELT 15E  RES. GIBSONS 20D  MARSHALL WELLS  It bonds so tightly on new wood that moisture can't get through fo cause blistering!  The only house paint sold with a "dbuble-  your-money-back" guarantee!  ��� 100% Blister-Proof on new wood!  ��� More Blister - Resistant on  painted  wood!  ��� Stain-Proof... no more rust streaks!  ��� Fume-Proof...no more discoloration!  ��� Self-Priming...requires ncyndercoat!  Use "Blister-Proof" Formula 5 on your new  home or next repaint.  102-P  BY THE GALLON FOR ALL  SECHELT  PHONE 51 **^ro  g^^?r^g^aBg5^Tr?  8    Coast News, May 8, 1958.  in  at former shop on Marine Drive  WILL BE CLOSED MONDAYS .  >ave Hart ley, proprietor  PENDER HARBOUR RESIDENTS  A  General Meeting is  Called for  \ p.m. ��� WED., MAY 14 - Community Hall  to discuss Fire Projection proposals  EVERYONE INTERESTED SHOULD BE THERE  PENDER HARBOUR BOARD OF TRADE  THERE'S NO ONE LIKE MOTHER -; AND  THERE ARE NO MEALS LIKE DANNY'S  Treat her on Mother's Day to  Our Special Dinner  BREADED   BREAST   OF  CHICKEN  Take-out orders given careful attention  Danny's Dining Room  s  British Columbia fish landings last month brought fishermen $482,000, nearly 50 percent less than the $939,000  earned in March, 1957, accord-,  ing to a Department of Fisheries report.  The decline is attributed  mainly to drop in herring values resulting from failure of  the fishermen's union and companies to agree on prices, and  consequent curtailment of herring fishing operations. During the.March '58 period 3,943  tons of herring brought a total  value ofN$130,000, as compared  with the 19,197 tons landed in  March 1957.  Total salmon landings were  valued at $26,000, half the value of the same month last year.  Troll spring landings were  . down to 83,000 pounds valued  at $22,000 as against 141,000  pounds-worth $48,000 a year  ago. This decline was largely  due to the closure of offshore  trolling this year until April  15.  On. the brighter side were  landings of grey cod totalling  1,448,000 pounds valued at  $80,000 compared with 812,-  000 pounds in 1957. Ling cod  production showed an increase  of nearly 60 percent "to 70$,-  000 pounds at prices; ranging  from 6 to 12 cents for an aggregate return of $67,000. :���'���  Although clam diggings  were down 22 percent the crab  fishery in northern areas showed an upward surge, with a total of 279,000 pounds worth  $25,000, nearly four times that  of March 1957. Shrimp fishermen also scored oyer th_ preceding year .with 23 percent  increased landings of 214,000  pounds for a total of $32,000.  AT SWISS lun6h  Mrs. M. Husby of Gibsons  arrived home April 20 from a  trip to Menroe, Wash., where  '.she visited her two daughters.  She attended the first dinner  at Menroe, given by the Swiss  people for more than 400 per  sons.  *  /  _Mg_a~M iii iimni���mijuilmi  I��������i���na���a�����5s~>  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  MON., WED., FRL��� 1 to 5 p.m.  or   any time by appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  '��  Ad  ��  m  M  j  I  m  Registration Grade 1 Students   Weddings  Pupils beginning school in September of this year will be  registered at their nearest school on the following dates:  > ������ *��� ��� ���  Roberts Creek ���-May 12 ��� 2s30-3:30 pan.  Gibsons ��� May 13 and 14 ��� 10 a.m. to 12 noon.  Sechelt ��� May 22 ��� 8:30-11:30 a.m.  Other Schools ��� Make appointment with Principal  Birth certificates or other legal documents must be presented as proof of age.  School District No. 46 (Sechelt).  The Board of School Trustees  ���������^���������-^���������--���������^������^���^^���^-���������������������������iMB-iBiiBwBBWiiiiiMtii ��� mniii ��� ��������-rtCT��jwr��T>B��Mww-i��ii����w������w**wr��i����^��iwi---rii"ii1  Saturday, April 26, was the  date chosen by Marjerie Lucille Klein for her marriage to  James Frank Campbell. Both  are of Kleindale.  The wedding took place at  the United Church Manse, Mil-,  ner, B.C. Miss Patricia Jean  Lamb was bridesmaid. Mr.  Campbell was .supported by;  John Andrew Rehnie.  A Ireceptfcon (was held at  Langley Prairie .where their  many friends gathered to wish  the young couple much happiness. The requested song was  "The Whole'World."    ; ��� :  served and were- described by  Mrs. Husby as delicious.  ^���M4^   OH,Rebuff:  WITH  CUT FLOWERS - POTTED PLANTS  LINGERIE ��� DRUSES - PURSES  TRAVEL GUARD LUGGAGE  OR  OTHER ATTRACTIVE GIFTS  THRIFTEE STORES  PHONE GIBSONS 34X  Sechelt  Sechelt PTA, on May 14 in  Sechelt school starting at 8:30 ?  p.m. will hear' George Ken-  wood, executive secretary of  the Canadian Mental Health  Association speak' oh ' mental  "health in a community and  will also see two films covering mental problems.  Gerry 'Fahrni,,   member   of;  the   school  board/ will   bring;  up   the proposition to have  a  junior high school, grade 8 and  9, in Sechelt. It is expected it?  would relieve the situation at  Elphinstone    High    school   in  Gibsons and would-be. better ���  for the children by not having  so far to travel..  .amp   nee  ded  THE STORE OF QUALITY  WITH B.A. PAINT  *P"*"_n  BRUSHES  HOES -  - STEPLADDERS - RAKES  WHEELBARROWS, Etc.  /  , Local Boy Scouts and Woii  Cubs will have to continue  their hunt for a campsite instead of settling for Waugh  Lake which they had previously believed was "assured."  The lake, situated on the Egmont road, will be reserved by  the department of lands as a  water shed area.  The scout executive, led by  Bob Gill, will continue its.  search for a suitable site.- Les  Chamberlin handling negotiations re the lake will act as  committee chairman charged  with the search.  PHONE GIBSONS 33  ___  ��IWJ!1��  SHANTZ  TO SPEAK ���  . Mr. H. Shantz, M.L.A. for  North Okahagan, and speaker  of tljie legislature, will be the  main speaker at the opening  session of the first annual  meeting of the B.C. Recreation  Association in Vernon May 9  and 10. Other keynote speakers will include Mr. L.J. Wal  lace, director of the community programs branch, department of education, and general chairman of the B.C. Centennial committee, and Prof.  .B. Osborne, director, school of  physical education,  U.B.C.  Choose from our wonderful assortment of gifts for  Mother on Her day or  Present'her with a gift certificate  JOHN WOOD HARDWARE & APPLIANCES  Phone Gibsons 32  :lL_i^-K^'da^'.  Choose from our wonderful selection of GIFTS for your best girl  PR 15  CRIP TJ  D  N  SPEC! All ST 5  firsecheit (rm o ibso nsCr  ��50,000 a Month  YOU CANT LOSE!  Purchases of $100 in any 60 day period entitles you to a free gift of a  British Government Savings Bond, which has a cash value of ��1 ($2.70) at your  bank or the British Post Office.  This bond is numbered and carries the usual rate of interest. The interest  is pooled by the British Government and drawn for every six months; in perpetuity. ' ,  First Prize ��50,000 (approx. $14*0,000) Hundreds of lesser prizes.     *.  You may cash in or retain your bonds for the twice-yearly draws.  We will give special consideration to pensioners  WEEKEND SPECIALS  85c lb.  STUFFED    e-*7�� |h  PORK BUTTS ' ��* * ������� ��� ���w'  NABOB  COFFEE  ���" mm   _  SPAr.E  RIBS  53c lb <  T^BOWE  STEAKS  GRADE  A FRESH FROZEN  83c lb.  CIGARETTES  ALL BRANDS  $9- CMS  CARTON  FOR       YOUR       Fit'E'E-Z ER  SHOULDERS OF BEEF, Average 75 lbs. ��� 40c  ������������.-. READY TO STORE  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT  PHONE   SECHELT   1

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