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Coast News Apr 2, 1959

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 ���Provincial Library,  Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE  GROWING -SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons. B.C. Vol ume 12, -"Number  14,  April  2,1959.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE      OCT A     GIBSONS  ""7*  24 KR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  Some relief from probable  added school taxes is likely, according to a letter to Gibsons  Village Commission from Education Minister L.R. Peterson  in reply to the letter written  by Robert Burns, village clerk  pointing out how the increased  tax burden would hit taxpayers  in Gibsons municipality. The  letter was read at Tuesday  night's Village Commission  meeting.  Mr., 'Peterson's letter, the  part pertinent to the argument,  put forward by Mr. Burns that  the government was paying  less than 50% 'of education  costs, reads: "The additional  ' supplementary grant to implement the 50 % policy *cahnot be  determined until all ? 1959  school district budgets arid, assessment values are finalized."  The letter continues: "While  it is appreciated the final sharing of operating costs for 1959  as between the provincial government and the school districts is of prirtfary concern' to  both' school districts and municipalities, it.must be borne in  mind{ that such information  cannot be available at the time  school budgets are reviewed."  The   letter  concludes:   "A3  Campaign  now closed  Latest tally of collections  from Red Cross campaign canvassers by Ted Henniker, Bank  of Montreal manager and treasurer for the campaign is that,  the half-way mark has been  passed in the $700 quota given ,  the Gibsons and Port Mellon  area this year.  Tuesday morning's tally was  in the vicinity of $570 actual  ���with more than $100 known to  be available. Inclement weather has kept many of the canvassers' from completing their  rounds' and for those who have  completed them, from making  a trip to the bank to deposit  their collections.  The campaign ended on the  last day of March and Rev. David Donaldson, president of the  Gibsons-Port Mellon Red Cross  branch offers' warm praise to  those volunteers who despite  the weather completed their assignment as many of them have  done in past years.  soon as possible after March  31 when all school district budgets can be considered as approved and final and when assessment values are finalized,  grants to your school district  will be re-calculated and all  pertinent information as provided by section 197 (8) of the  Public Schools Act will be forwarded."  Members; of the commission  were not too impressed by the  method of argument put for-  war by Mr. Peterson.  Tony  Gargrave,   M.L.A.  for  this constituency who also received a copy of Mr. Burns'  letter to Mr. Peterson, replied  that he noted the financial  help extended to *.. Seclhelt  School district was only 38%  of. the budget, a figure, Mr.  Gargrave said, was disturbingly low and represented a trend  throughout many of the school  districts in the province.  Mr. Gargrave added he  agreed that the technique of  "shareable costs" is depriving  many school districts of the  help they should have.  CHOIRS* CANTATA  SURPRISING EVENT  Governor guest  of Kinsmen  Guest at a recent Kinette  and Kinsmen dinner in the Peninsula hotel *was governor of  the Provincial District- of Kinsmen, Dr. Colin Jackson. Films  of the 1958 Kin convention at  Courtenay were shown and  preparations for attending this  year's convention at Nelson  were discussed. Guests, included Lary Hok of Gibsons RCMP  and Doris Solnik.  The Kinettes ran a coffee  'concession at Langjdale over  the Easter weekend and plans  are being made to carry on  this for summer weekends.  Governor Colin explained to  members the "Save the Children Fund" and. how clubs,  could adopt an orphan child  in some other country and have  them cared for.  Presentation of Maunder's  v cantata Olivet to Calvary by  combined choirs of Gibsons and  Port Mellon augmented by  other singers -interested in  choral work was a highlight in  the musical history of the Sunshine Coast.  To say the event was a distinct success would be an echo  of what the more than 300 person who heard the cantata  clearly expressed in their  spontaneous applause.  Mrs'. Ran Vernon who conducted, with Mr. T. Humphries  at the piano, surprised the au-  Comedy at  Pender Hbr  Junior pupils of Pender Harbour High School presented a  three-act comedy, "Grandma's  Best Years" on Friday last.  The play, was well done and  was enjoyed by a large audience. "  The story des-lss with the visit of Grandma Simms from her  farm to her social climbing  daughter in the city. Grandma  disapproves of her daughter's  way of life and decides to do  something about it. She invites  the family black sheep to visit  them but things do not go off  as planned as she mistake�� a  wanted criminal for the black  sheep and he, needing' a hideout, makes the best of the situation, until he is apprehended  and sent back to the clink.  Those taking part in the cast  were Linda Malcolm, Juey McLeod, Joanne Cameron, Sharon  Davis, Marjorie Penner,  ���Charles Nichols', Ronnie Fenn,  Keith Anderson, Diane Dilla-  bough, Bruce Whittaker, Grace  Klein, Carol Holberg, Sharon  Shaughnessy, Sandra Ault, David  Healy, and Jack Phillips.  Mrs. Murphy and Mrs. Buckley directed the play, while  the scenery was in charge of  Mrs. Fleming. Mr. Carpenter  end Judy Griffith. George Has-  kins was master of ceremonies.  Added entertainment consisted  of songs by' Solveig and Ingrid  Bremmer, Judy Klein and Diane Dusenbury.      -  H  ave new clues  dience with the quality of the  performance and along with  Mrs. Vernon and Mr. Humphries, congratulations should  go also to Mrs. Lissiman who  leads the St. Bartholomew's  Anglican Church choir and  Mrs. E. Sherman who leads the  Port Mellon Community  Church choir, for their excellent help in sectional practices.  Rev. David Donaldson opened proceedings with an explanation of the growth of the idea  of presenting the cantata and  explained the action which the  choir was to express.  From the opening chorus to  the closing bars of the end of  the cantata the effect was better than one could expect from  a choir which for the first time  had presented'a  major work.  Soloists were Mr. Atlee- Mr.  Vernon, Mrs. Swartz, Mrs.  Coleopy, Mrs. Campbell ��� and  Mr. Cldke. Mrs. Potter joined  in the quartet including Mr.  Atlee, Mr. Vernon and Mrs.  Coleopy. Mrs. Campbell replaced Miss" Gustavson who was  downed by the 'flu.  The audience participated'in.  the   singing   of   three   hymns  which were part of the cantata,  Just as I am; Thy Will be Done  and Rock of Ages.  The choir showed the results  of excellent coaching and were  very effective when called upon towards the end of the cantata to go all out and provide  a climax. This they did in fine  style, responding to the desires  of Mrs. Vernon for more with  all they had.  "To single out the soloist  which was perhaps better than  the others might not be too  fair a way* of showing one's appreciation so suffice to say' all  soloists were adequate in their  parts and if more of this type  of work was done along the  Sunshine Coast they would  make a fine combination to put  into any choir that could be  raised for  oratorio work.  Dick McKibbin, when called  upon by Mr. Donaldson, expressed sincere appreciation to  Mrs. Vernon and her assistants  for the valuable contribution  that had ben made to the music history of tlie area. Harold  Wilson echoed the sentiment-,  exprereed by Mr. McKibbin  and Mr. Donaldson added that  he hoped there might be a repeat performance soon. ���F.C.  First reading of  plumbing bylaw  A plumbing bylaw, the village of Gibsons'* first such bylaw calling for inspection of  new plumbing was read at  Tuesday night's meeting of  Gibsons Village Commission.  The by-law contains so many-  paragraph�� it required three  persons to actually read  through it. The Municipal act  requires that all bylaws are  read aloud throughout at first  reading. The readers were  Chairman A.S. Ritchey, Commissioner Harold Wilson and  Robert Burns, the clerk. It took  57 minutes to read and is dated  to become effective July 2 of  this year.  Having exhausted all clues  pointing to local implication in  recent breakins at the Legion  hall and the Post Office, the  RCMP are how following up  leads, that .have developed as  the result of breaking in Vancouver.  Police report the Gibsjons  breakins appeared to be the  work of operators who know  what they are doing because  the pattern appears the same  but few clues were left.  Local police advise that  when premises are left unattended over weekends care  should be taken to see that  window*? and other means of  entry are made secure. A small  interior or exterior light would  also help.  Fladager sells  variety store  An announcement by Sam  Fladager, . owner of Thriftee  Variety Store, Gibsons, states  that the business has been sold  to Mr. and Mrs. H. Ennis of  Vancouver who will take over  April 7.  The new owners intend to  make their home in Gibsons.  They have three children.  The Fladagers have been 13  years in business in Gibsons,  having opened the first five"  and ten cent store there. They  will continue to own and operate the Thriftee Dress Shop at  Gibsons.  iMN^lRW  'j*,  i/^ ' y   '-���' y    /A',Sy'.'.V'y.*&*A.'-y?yM&&*     '  FAIR MEETING  A meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair committee  which was to have been held  Wednesday night of this week  has been postponed until Wednesday night of next week. The  meeting will be held in the  Anglican Parish Hall on Sechelt highway.  '������<%���      M.J. FOLEY  Aj^ overall incrase in mem-  bersfiip and camping during  1958-; was highlighted in the  annual report of the B.C. Yu-  kon?i$oj* Scouts Association.  'The annual meeting elected  B.C.: industrialist Milton J.  Foley, of Vancouver, president  cf Powell River Paper Co.  Ltd?; as president.  Mr. Foley lias been a mem-  ber-Jp*. the Scout Council for  four,'years.  Uniformed membership increased by 10 percent to 30,955  during the past year. Percentage ?growth in B.C. exceeded  the -national rate slightly in  1958. National total is now  250,000.  R  ber!  TB van here  The mobile X-ray unit of the  B.C. I Tuberculosis Society  which will be in the Secheit  Peninsula area .April 1 to 15  will provide free chest X-rays  for eyeryone 15 years and ever.  Tell your friends and neighbors of this opportunity to safeguard their hi-.i-.ii and that of  their ^children.  . 'l?.h# k'ubercuiin, test for ,chil-.  dren is a simple painless needle  prick to in-cert, a drop of fluid  between ihe tc-o layers of skin  en the ��� forearm be_ore referring them for an X-ray if nec-  esi.**,_ry.  Here are tl:e Gibsons dates  and the clerks who will be  a.cisting:  Gibsons,  Thirsclay, April  9:  10 to 12 p.m., Mrs. Gxeta  Grant, Mrs. Jean Duncan.  1 to 5 ::.m., Mr*... Hunter,  Mrs. Laing,  Mrs. 'Emerson.  Friday, April 10:  1 to 3 p.m., Mrs. J. Marshall,  Mrs.. C. Mandelkau.  3 o 5 p.m., Mrs. H. Smith,  Mrs. N. McKay.  5 to 9 p.m., Mrs. V. Wilson,  Mrs. Beacon.  Saturady, April 11:  10 to 12 a.m., Mrs. Mary  Hunter.  Baptists hear  visiting soloist  The Living Christ was the  text of Rev. Ef. Jessop's stirring Easter Sunday message at  Bethel Baptist in Sechelt  Beautiful spring flowers and  special Easter music helped  mark the celebration of the  Resurrection. Dorothy Stock-  well sang "Open the Gates of  the Temple," and Mr. F. Mitten, from Vancouver, sang "He  Died for Me."  Prayer meetings are held  each Wednesday evening at  7:30 and the Women's Mission  circle members are reminded  of the next meeting at 2 p.m.  Monday, April 6, at the home  of the pastor.  SEEK MISS PNE  The annual province-wide  search is on for a successor  the coveted title of 'Miss PNE.'  Last year's winner was a University of B.C. student, Sharon  Durham, who competed under  the banner of "Miss Port  Moody." Top prize is $1,000.  Contestants get an all-expense-  paid trip to Vancouver as  guests of the Pacific National  Exhibition.  DELIVERIES CEASE  A ten year milk delivery  business in Gibsons area came  to an end on March 31 when  the Norman Hough dairy discontinued operations. Mr.  Hough plans to spend some  time in Europe and may be  away more than a year.  Inclement weather unfortunately ruled out the track and  fieict events: at the Field day  held at Sechelt Indian Reserve  en Easter Monday.  Despite the weather, however, some 300 people turned  cut to watch two soccer.games  which proved to be tightly contested matche.s  In the first game, Hillcrests  from Vancouver, played the Sechelt Residential School with  Sechelt the victors by a 1 to 0  score. The second game featured another team representing  Hillcrests against Mission Indian. School, the winners being  Hillcrests on the long end of a  5 to 4 count.  Referees for these games  were Fred Jorgenson, Sechelt,  and Sam Hunter, Powell River.'  On Sunday, an interesting  game was played betwee Slia-  MAG  HOSPITAL  At the February meeting of  St. Mary's Hospital board of  trustees, a new member, Magistrate A. Johnston, wiho has  been appointed as government  representative   on   the   board.  was welcomed.  The hospital has been busy,  admissions for January) totalled 84, 39 from Sechelt, 25  from Gibsons, 10 from Pender  Harbour and the remaining 10  from other locations. The average daily number of patients  was 19.3. Total admissions for  1958 were 740, compared with  603 for 1957.  Remodelling of the lower  floor is. nearing completion.  This change gives the hospital  a better admitting office, a  ward for- tw6 . beds,.- an&-~a?}i~:  contained quarters for the doctors. This will make for better working conditions; and is  welcomed by the staff and doctor:; r._ike. New fire escapes  have been built and extra bathing   facilities   added.   All  this  mon Braves from Powell Rive-  coached by Sam Hunter, and  Sechelt Reserve. Referee for  this game was Dick Gaines, Sechelt. Tlie visitors came out on  top by a 4 to 2 score.  There was quite a representative gathering of Indians for  these events. Some 80 persons  arrived from Powell River, 40  from Church House, further up  the coast, a like number frona  Mission School while others  came from Point Grey Reserve-  Egmont and Squirrel Cove.  According to Clarence Joe,  of Sechelt, every home on the  reserve outdid each other in  their efforts to accommodate  the guests.  This field day is an annual  event, and, given decent weather, it is c-afe to say the events  would have been witnessed by  twice as man}*- people.  JOINS  has beer, made possible by the  generous oupport cf the 1958  campaign.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary has provided new floor  coverings, slip covers and  drapes for the Nurses home. To  top this off the auxiliary has  provided a new refrigerator  which the nurses have needed  for some time.  Arrangements are being  made to print copies of the  bylawr.i of the St. Mary's Hospital Society, to provide copies  for those among the many new  members who desire them.  The board announces the appointment of Mr. Milligan to  replace Mr. Penley as administrator to allow Mr. Penley to  take further studies in hospital  ^administration-.-^ --���     ������.-.-.������.���.-  It is the intention of the  board of trustees to issue a progress report on the hospital  efter each board meeting, so  that ail interested parties can  be kept informed on the activities of their hospital.  ceremony at Sechelt  An impressive ceremony  took place in the Legion Hall  at Sechelt last Saturday evening when the Mount Elphinstone DeMolay chapter installing team installed Albert, G.  Sim and his officers, the fifth  such ceremony on the Sunshine  Coast of the Order of DeMolay.  Members of the installing  team were Winston Robinson  PMC, Barry Wood PMC, Ross  Garlick PMC, John Robinson,  senior DeMolay PMC and  Chevalier, and Mel Hough as  installing chaplain.  Officers of the chapter installed were: Albert G. Sim,  master councillor; Robert E.  Fretter, senior councillor; Wilson Anderson, junior (councillor;   Kenneth   Fiedler,   senior  Kiwanis get  top speaker  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  Club announces an unusually  interesting speaker for it�� dinner meeting at Danny's Dining  Room at 7 p.m., Tuesday, April 7.  Michael M. Dane, of the department of Slavonic studies at  the University of British Columbia will speak on "The present Soviet educational system  and proposed changes by Krus-  chev and the implications of  those changes."  This is a dinner meeting and  there will be a few reservations  available for those interested  in this important subject. Contact the secretary, Dick Ken-  nett before 5 p.m. April 4, at  phone Gibsons 44 or 217Y.  BACK TO NORMAL  Thursday night's bingo binge  at the School Hall will get  back to normal this week with  the usual prizes being offered.  Last week's play was in aid of  the Easter Seals rampaign.  deacon; Odd Elmholdt, junior  deacon; Robert Emerson, senior Stewart; Ross Oviatt, junior Stewart; William Reid, mar-  shall; Richard Stenner, chaplain; Kenneth Williams, sentinel; Steve Holland, standard  bearer; Terry' Garlick, Danny  Propp, Brian Wallis, John Burritt, Spencer Wigard, William  Morrison and Brent Marshall-  preceptors.  The -councillors installed  Mhs Kathy Holland as chapter  sweetheart and afterwards everyone joined in the singing of  'Let Me Call You Sweetheart.'  The Mothers' Circle presented the chapter with a new type  writer.  Mrs. Sim presented Miss A,  Lang and Miss R. Johnson with  a locket each from the Pentic-  ton Mothers' Circle. They were  present and past sweethearts at  the time of the DeMolay conclave in Penticton last Thanks- ���  giving. The Penticton mothers  supplied locket.; to all chapter sweethearts in B.C. at that  time.  Brother Fretter, senior councillor, gave the flower talk to  Brothers D. Leslie and B. Marshall.  After the ceremony the mothers served refreshments. A  dance finished off the evening.  Changes post  Mr. Stanley W. Dickson of  Sinclair Bay, Pender Harbour,  has been appointed by the department of national health  and welfare as zone accountant for the Coqualeetza zone  of the Pacific region, Indian  and northern health services.  He will commence his duties  at the Coqualeetza Indian ho****-  pital, Sardis, April  1.  Mr. Dickson is a member of  the American Association of  Hospital Accountants. He served as administrator of St_  Mary's Hospital, Pender Harbour, from Jan. 16, 1956 ta  August 15, 1958. Al VO^  s v' -. o i ;  2    Coast News, April 2,  1959.  "HOUND OF SPRING  Reason for praise  Congratulations for the fine work done by local choirs  and other interested singers who presented the Maunder Olivet  to Calvary cantata in Elphinstone High School auditorium last  ���week are definitely due not only to the choristers but to those  Ttfho labored so diligently to make the event the outstanding success it was.  Mrs. Ran Vernon, who conducted the cantata, Mrs. Lissi-  snan who practiced the Anglican Church choir and Mrs. E. Sherman who so ably led the Port Mellon 'choir all deserve high  praise. The pianist, Mr. T. Humphries w!ho worked with the  soloists as well as at the various practices and who played for  the final presentation also deserves praise.  From what the Coast News has learned through Mr. Harry  Roberts who has been involved in various dhoral events on the  Sunshine Coast, the Olivet to Calvary work was the most ambitious ever tackled in this area. Not only that but the choir of  50 was the largest ever gathered together for such an event.  It would be a pity if this choir did not present an annual  festival of song of some sort now it has been shown it can be  done. How about a Christmas get-together in carol singing. This  would not take up too much time in practices and soloists could  be at a minimum providing there could be audience participation  in the singing.  If the people present at the cantata were to express themselves by a vote as to whether the choir should continue the  Coast News feels sure the vote would be a unanimous yes.  Reading aids knowledge  The key to our democratic method of government is an  ���informed public. Such a state will remain but a dream if only  15 percent of Canadians over six years of age borrow books  from their public library as revealed by a government survey.  This is not good enough for a country that is more than  95 percent literate, has more leisure time and a larger national  income than ever before.  The Canadian Library Week, April 12 to 18, should remind us of the relationship between reading and knowledge and  our traditions of freedom. It should help rekindle an interest in  those of us who have lost touch with books; to open the way to  new, worthwhile experience for others who haye neglected the  xeading habit.  Canadian Library Week is drawing support from leading  ���citizens in business and industry, libraries and publishing houses,  -newspapers, radio-tv, the educational and other fields.  But it deserves ��� and needs ��� the full support and active  interest of all of us.  10 years of NATO  The tenth anniversary of the signing of the North Atlantic  Treaty, on April 4, comes at a new period of tension which underlines the importance of NATO for the security of the western  world. The threat from Soviet imperialism that led to the formation of NATO is as real as ever. The need for continued unity on  the part of the NATO partners is fully as great as it was ten  years ago.  NATO was formed to halt the westward spread of Russian  domination which had already swallowed up the satellite states  <o�� eastern Europe. In this task, it has been fully successful. Its  deterrent power has held Russian military expansion in check  in the vital area of western Europe, and has forced Communism  to turn to other areas and other methods in pursuit of its worldwide aims.  This shift in tactics, and particularly the Soviet campaign  <sf infiltration in Asia and the Middle East, has presented the  i?est with new and serious problems.  NATO thusi remains the cornerstone of the Free World  and an enterprise in which, Canada has played a significant part  from the beginning. In her own national interests she must continue to make her fullest possible contribution during the years  ahead.  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.  i-Kthorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Sates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  llaited States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  1  under continental system  British Columbia will become part of a complex contin-  entwide telephone operator distance dialing system April 4  when a new $10,000,000 inter-  toll network is integrated with  the rest of Canada and the  U.S.  B.C.'s entry into the international system will permit  operators in most centres in  the province, including Gibsons, to dial intra-province  long distance traffic and calls  between B.C. and points beyond without the services of  operators at the called centres.  "Cutover" deadline for opening of the B.C. system is set  for 11:01 p.m. April 4 when  intertoll switching machines  and cordless long distance  switchboards in Vancouver  and Victoria are thrown into  operation at the same time as  installations in Edmonton and  Calgary.  Vancouver, with a 192-posi-  tion cordless board and maze  of apparatus in the B.C. Tele-  ohone Co. headquarters building, will be the focal point of  the entire B.C. network. This  installation replaces the cord-  type board and associated  equipment in the old long dis^  tance centre  at 555 Seymour.  More than 40 B.C. centres  will be able to dial into or  through the Vancouver machine to B.C. and Alberta points,  and 27 of these will be able  to dial almost any centre in  Canada and the U.S. At the  same time, Vancouver operators will be able to ring any  telephone in approximately 60  B.C. communities, without the  aid of an operator at the called  point.  Vancouver and Victoria operators will key-pulse calls,  while in other B.C. centres operators will dial them in the  usual way.  Under the distance dialing  plan Canada and the U.S. are  divided into 112 numbering  plan areas, each with a three-  digit code. B.C.'s is 604. The  plan also calls for the continent wide adoption of a two-  letter five-figure numbering  scheme, thousands of numbers  in B.C. having been changed  for this reason in the past few  years.  In B.C. in order to reach tlie  required telephone an operator  calling a point outside the province will dial at least three  digits, and sometimes six, to  actuate switching equipment  at various points and so forward the call to a main switching centre in the called area.  She will then dial the. two-  letter five-figure number of  the called telephone. A Vancouver operator calling a Montreal number, for example, will  dial an access code "031" to  reach tlie switching machine  there, and then will dial the  telephone number.  If the call is to New York  City the Vancouver operator  will dial "037" to reach Chicago, the code "212" to reach  New York City and  then the  Scouts in Japan  The Boy Scout movement  was introduced to Japan 50  years ago, preceding by 10  years the establishment of the  Girl Scouts, Girl Guides in  Canada. Today there are about  57*000 active Boy Scouts, including leaders, and more than  10,000 Girl Scouts.  It was in 1909 that the Boy  Scout movement was made  known to the Japanese by To-  kitaka Ho jo, principal of Hiroshima Higher Normal school,  following his return from England where he had a chance to  study the newly founded youth .  organization.  However, five years elapsed  before he movement was actually started by General Mare-  suke Nogi, who had also learned about Scouting in England  during his visit there as the  Japanese delegate to the Coronation of King George V.  Under the energetic leadership of Count Goto, the frist  chief scout, and his successors,  the Boy Scouts of Japan made  great progress, its membership  totalling more than 200,000.  After termination of the war  the international status of the  Boy Scouts of Japan was reinstated in 1950 when Michi-  haru Mishima was named the  Chief Scout.  In April, 1949, the nationwide body of the Girl Scouts  of Japan was set up with 158  groups and a membership of  4,816. At the 15th World Conference held in August 1952,  the Girl Scouts of Japan was  admitted to the World Association of Girl Guides and Girl  Scouts.  local   number   of   the   called  phone.  This is all done in a matter  of seconds, with more than one  possible route. If the firjst-  choice route is busy, the equipment will automatically select  a second route. Neither the operator nor the calling party  will know what route the  equipment selects.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: As an old chorister  I wish to add my bit of well  deserved praise for the excellent time we had at the Gibsons High School last Wednesday night with Mrs. Vernon's  combined choirs.  From the Rev. Donaldson's  opening remarks describing  what we were to hear to the  close when appropriate thanks  were tendered everything was  tops. Conductor, accompanist,  soloists and choir�� were all  first class, an excellent demonstration of the talent here on  the Sunshine Coast.  May I especially mention the  rousing and descriptive chorus where the crowd ranted and  raved for crucifixion. Mrs.  Vernon's forceful leads were  all spontaneously responded to  by the different section, showing much painstaking practice  As well as complimenting  all who took part, I suggest it  would be a most regrettable  thing to allow this most noteworthy event to be the last of  such  efforts. So by all means  keep up the good work.  In conclusion permit me to  impression We are told the art  of conversation is lost. Wednesday night it certainly came  to life. Evidently a couple or  more that were present had not  seen one another for some time  as their conversation was almost continuous. They would  have been far better had they  visited a beer parlor, coffee  bar or even had tea or coffee  at home and thereby permitted  music lovers to enjoy the good  music uninterrupted.  Dave Rees.  met, in fact, have suffered de-  struction to property and gardens, due to animals at large,  and are desirous of a pound  being instituted here.  It is unbelievable that members of both Farmers' Institute  and S.P.C.A. are against it.  Would they kindly publish in  your paper a reply, and satisfy  my curiosity.   Olive Hartwell  It takes 10 inches of snow to  equal an inch of rain  Editor: My recent survey of  the district has proven to  me  how many  people, all I have  correct an erroneous prevailing  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge No.  76 Meets Gibsons  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month.  The BANK ��f NOVA SCOTIA  CURRENT  "EVENTS"  CAUSING  CASH  SHORTAGE?  borrow economically through  do  CUTTING TREES ?  DON'T CUT YOUR POWER!  Each year when the weather is right for land  clearing, a lot of people are inconvenienced by  interruptions to their electric service because power  lines have trees dropped across them, or they are  broken by blasting operations. If you are going  to clear land, blast or fall trees near our power  lines, please tell us about it in advance. By helping  us take precautions you might save your neighbors  inconvenience, and yourself embarrassment'''  and possible expense.  B. C. ELECTRIC/  A 1.0088 WIRE WAV BB A LIVB WIRE!  Avoid danger*���don't touch  or pick up dangling lines, if ���  you see any wires knocked .  down by frees or storm, act ,  for your safety���caU th�� /  O.C. Electric. /.' ~J  For Best DeaE in Electrical Appliances CaH  RICHTER'S   RADIO   &  TV   CENTRE  Phone SECHELT 6  PARHER?S  HARDWARE,  Sechelt  Phone SECHELT 51  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Phone SECHELT 3  Phone GIBSONS 32 By   Mrs. J. Macey  Mrs. A. Harris with Barbara  and Anne are guests of the J.  Swans during EAaster holidays.  Mrs. A. King is visiting in  New Westminster.  David Harris is visiting his  father during the holiday week  Mrs. S'hawcross is visiting  her daughter and husband, Mr.  and Mrs. W. Booth prior to her  trip to Europe.  Easter lilies decorated the  Port   Mellon   Community  GARDEN  SAWDUST  FILL  SAWDUST  CALL  Duff's Fuel  WILSON CREEK  SECHELT   78F  church when Mary Elizabeth  Calder, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. James Calder was christened Easter Sunday. Miss Gail  Greggain and her brother  Wayne were godparents. Rev.  Dona_i_..*:n officiated at the  christening. Grandparents are  Mr. and Mrs. C. Woods of Port  Mellon and Mr. and Mrs. Ross  Calder of Calgary, Alberta.  Mr. ad Mrs. L. Woods and  family of Vancouver were  guests of the C. Woods during  the holiday and also attended  the christening of their niece  Mary Elizabeth Calder.  Greta and David Sherman  were home for the Easter week  end.  David Doran is home from  Qualicum School for the holidays. Also home are Bruce  Strayiiorn and Barrie Legh  irom Athlone School in Vancouver and Johnny Hague from  Christ The King Seminary at  Mission,  B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. N. Thompson  of Vancouver were recent visitors of the J. Strayhorns.  Easter visitors of the A.  Greggains are Mrs. S. Sacer of  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  ���s  G. R.  MUTRIE  OPTOMETRIST  Located in Palmer Apt. ��� Gibsons, B.C.  With many years experience in the practice of optometry  You are assured of a complete satisfying ��� Optical Service  Office Hours  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  or by appointment  Tel. 334  P.O. Box 263  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place    ���  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs. April 2  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  Coast News, April 2, 1959.    3  Departure Bay and Bruce and  Jimmy Cox of New Westminster.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Wain of  Vancouver with Valerie, Allan  Leslie and Colleen visited the  E. Humes during the holiday.  W��ule Mr. W.W. Brown was  away on a business trip to New  York, Mrs. Brown and Eric  spent several days at the Georgia Hotel in Vancouver. They  met Mr. Brown at the airport  and returned home in time for  Easter.  Parents and friends filled  Port Mellon Community church  Easter morning attending the  Sunday School's annual Easter  program. The Easter story was  read and the children recited  and sang songs of rejoicing.  Port Mellon families and  their visitors again filled the  church for the evening Easter  service. The choir, conducted  by Mrs. E.C. Sherman sang  In the Temple, from Maunder's  Olivet to Calvary, also In Joseph's Lovely Garden and  Spring Burst Today. Mary  Elizabeth Calder, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. J. Calder was  christened by Rev. Donaldson.  Rev. Donaldson's sermon was  Ac It Began to Dawn. Pianist  v/as Mrs. Webb of Gibsons.  Guests of the CC. Addisons  during the school holiday's are  Robby and Jimmy Boa, Mrs.  Addison's  brothers:  Ricky Brady is visiting his  grandmother, Mrs. Furness of  Vancouver.  Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mr. and Mrs. R.J. Eades  have returned from a trip of  several weeks which took them  to Southern California and  ether points of interest.  Visiting, daughter Wilma,  who is attending school here,  are Mr. and Mrs. D. Deane of  Masset. They made the trip  down the coast in their own  boat. All three will spend a  few day�� with relatives on the  Island.  The Murray MacKenzies left  Thursday for Clinton where  they spent the Easter vacation  with Mr. and  Mrs. B. McCue.  Among Easter vacationists at  their summer homes here are  Dr. and Mrs. C. Covemton and  family, Mr. and Mrs. S. Ren-  dell and family, Mrs. R. Gour-  lay', Mrs.J. Galliford and Mr.  and Mrs. Ben Fellowes and  family.  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell has returned to her home after spend  ing the winter in Vancouver  and Seattle.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Carlson  have returned from Belling-  ham where they vacationed.  Printed Pattern  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Live in and love this breezy  fashion that's nicely napped at  the waist, then gracefully flared  to -whirl you here, there and  everywhere this summer. Easy to  sew, choose crisp cotton.  Printed Pattern 9396: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size l'l  requires "4% yards 35-inch fabric.  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) 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  you can too  JL_/vt*-/    ���     ��     ���  stamp out TB  One of the biggest threads to health in British  Columbia today is tuberculosis.  An average of 50 new, active cases of the disease  are found every month and there are 21,000 known  cases in the province.  And since TB is a contagious disease, every unknown case is a potential danger to other citizens. That  means that in a high incidence area you should take  extra care to protect yourself.  What's more, tuberculosis hits everyone's pocket  book.  It costs $15,000 to treat and rehabilitate an  average TB case and, since treatment is given free by  the government, everybody helps pay for it through-  taxes.  TB works  in the dark  Tuberculosis is a sneaky disease.  Its germs can lie inacitive on a person's lungs  for years and then, one day when resistance is  low, t!he germs get to work to destroy precious  lung tissue.  The germs work slowly and quielly.  In the early stage, there is no pain, no seri  ous loss of weight or hacking cough ... no sign  at all to warn you that a serious disease has struck.  Tlie only way that active TB can be found  Iii -  is to have an X-ray so doctors; car? study the phoic*  of your lungs.  And it's most important that this safety  check be made regularly because TB can be cure<_  most easily in its early stage. ..:..__'���  Come . . .  . . . as you are  IT TAKES ONLY  A  MINUTE  Having a chest X-ray is a very simple mattler when  "Operation Doorstep" comes to your town.  This is the name of a new type of community TB  survey, designed 'to make having a chest X-ray as convenient as possible.  Come as you are, is the theme.  A mobile X-ray unit brings the X-rays within a step  or two of your doorstep.  All you do is give your name, address and age to a  clerk.  For the X-ray you merely stand in front of the  camera for a few brief seconds while an expert technician  deftly does his job and, presto, it's all over.  i  CHRISTMAS SEALS FIGHT T.B. ALL YEAR ROUND 4    Coast News, April 2,  1959.  ARTHUR C. JENSEN  A Newfoundlander and executive vice-president of the Bank  of Montreal has been elected  president of the bank following the death recently of Gordon R. Ball, president since  1952. Mr. Jensen's banking  career started in 1914 in Montreal. He has served in London  and New York.  Posh is an  abbreviation  Ever wonder how the word  "posh" (chic, smart) came into  being?  A century ago the first steam  ships were inaugurating regular steamer service between  England and India. This was  before the opening of the Suez  Canal and passengers crossed  overland by camel from the  Mediterranean to the heat of  the Red Sea where they transferred to waiting steamers.  As a courtesy, dignitaries  were given the cooler cabins  ��� on the side of the ship  which didn't get the blazing  afternoon sun. This happened  to be on the PORT side going  OUT (to India) and the STARBOARD side coming HOME  (to England). VIP's tickets  were stamped accordingly:  P.O.S.H.  The direct descendant of one  ���of those P.O.S.H. steamer�� visits Vancouver April 3 and 4.  She's the S.S. Himalaya, a big  white, 22 V_ -knot ship inaugurating Orient & Pacific Lines'  new, fast passenger liner ser-  ���vice to the Far East. The return inaugural voyage will be  made by the S.S. 'Chusan.  It was on the first Himalaya,  Chusan and their sister steamers more than a hundred years  ago that "posh" originated.  Stag party  A stag night was given for  Mr. Ted Fearn by C. Gibson  of Roberts Creek. Ted was, until recently, of Gibsons, but  lias now made permanent residence at Roberts Creek.  Attending were his father,  Mr. H. Fearn and a score and  more friends from Twin Creeks  Granthams, Gibsons, Roberts  Creek and Selma Park.  Mr. Fearn will be married,  Saturday, April 4 at the United  -Church in Gibsons to Miss Lorraine   Edwards of Vancouver.  LATE WANT ADS  BIRTHS  BENNER ��� To Ervin and Dianne Benner (nee Pearson) on  March 23, 1959, at St. Mary's  Hospital, a daughter, Vickie  Louise, 8 lbs. 8 oz. A sister  for Pamela Dee.  FOR SALE  Garbage burner with water  (toil, also range boiler with  stand, in good condition, $60 or  near offer. Will sell separately.  Phone 291G. A.D. Johnston.  R.R.  1, Gower 'Point.  Wife Preserver?  Easy-to-make vanity for a little  girTs room consists of a low-placed  wall shelf and a hassock, both  ikirted with a gay material.  ge*f  \   HELP YOUR RED CROSS  PART TWO  by KENNETH A. EVELYN, M.D.  Director, British Columbia Medical Research* Institute, Research  Professor, Department of Medicine, University of British Columbia.  SUGGESTIONS  FOR  RELIEF  At the risk of over-simplifying  a very complicated problem in  which many points are highly  controversial, the best advice  which orse might give to a person  who knows he has high blood  presure but who feels perfectly  fit might be summarized under  five main headings:  Try to Relax  You would probably have been  better off if your blood pressure  had never been taken and if you  had remained completely ignorant of the fact that it is higher  than it ought to be.  However, now that you have  this information, the first thing  for you: to do is simply face the  fact that high blood pressure is  a potential threat to your future  health. Just try to accept this  philosophically in much the  same way that most of us accept  the fact that the cold war with  Russia is such a threat, or that  we run a definite risk of being  killed in an automobile accident  every time we set out for a  drive.  Face the problem with courage  and optimism ��� not stupid optimism based on unrealistic,  wishful thinking, but healthy optimism based on a knowledge of  some of the basic facts about  high blood pressure. Remember  that the threat, though real, is  something for the future, perhaps for the very remote future;  therefore, don't rush out to  meet it by brooding about it  since this may give rise to the  sort of anxiety which may easily  saddle you with a host of symptoms of emotional origin, such  as nervousness, fatigue, headache,  dizziness  and the like.  If you have such symptoms  now, the chances are at least  ten to one that they are completely unrelated to the height  of your blood . pressure. Just  compare notes with someone  you kitow who is worrying because he has low blood pressure;  you will probably find that he  has much the same symptoms.  Improve General Health  As long as you continue to  feel fit you should ignore your  blood pressure completely in  your choice of work, sports, recreation, and diet, both solid and  liquid.  Obviously ,this does not mean  that you should not go on a diet  ia order to lose weight if you  happen to be overweight ��� a  very good idea whether your  blood pressure is high, low or  normal ��� but don't lose weight  in the hope of curing your hy- .  pertension or you will probably  be disappointed.  There are equally good reasons for correcting any other  'bad health habits you happen to  have, no matter what your blood  pressure level may be. But there  is no scientific evidence at tha  present time to support the view  that any of a long list of galling  restrictions, such as cutting out  all th~e foods you like and putting no salt or< the remainder,  will have any detectable effect  on the course of the disease  over the long haul.  Remember, though, that we are  talking about you as you are  now, hypertensive but fit. If and  when you reach the stage where  ���your wind is not as good as it  was on the hills, it is clear that  you must adjust your activities  accordingly.  In other words, try not to do  anything which produces symptoms. But don't derJy yourself  the satisfaction of engaging in  any constructive occupation or  other activity which you can  handle without feeling undue  strain, merely in the hope that  it will improve your blood pressure.  Get Regular Advice  If you don't have a regular  doctor, get one and let him do  any of the worrying that needs  to be done about your blood  pressure. See him regularly and;  often enough to give him a reasonable chanc to detect any sign  of trouble in the early stages  so that he can give you the benefit of what ever treatment is  most likely to do you good.  '.The average healthy hypertensive patient is probably wise to  visit his doctor three or four  times a year. Don't pester him  to find out what your blood pressure reading is. The information  won't do you any harm, but if  you are really interested in  figures, count the number of  corn flakes you eat for breakfast in the morning ��� this will  be about as accurate a guide to  the   state   of your health  as a  single   reading   of   your   blood  pressure.  You should realize that your  blood pressure normally varies  tremendously from one minute  to the next or from one day to  another in responlse to minor  emotional and other changes.  For example, if your average  pressure is about 200, the individual readings recorded by  your doctor over a period of 5  or 10 years will usually swing  back and forth between 160 or  170 and 230 or 240.  The only reason your doctor  takes your blood pressure at all  is to have the information on  record so that he can look back  from time to time and get a  rough idea of the overall trend.  If you are gullible enough to  accept the common but altogether erroneous belief that you  feel better on those days when  your pressure is lower and worse  when it is higher, you run the  risk of forcing your doctor to  lie to you just to keep you from  becoming discouraged. Whatever  else you do, don't do this.  Don't Fear Drugs  If your health continues to be  good, but your doctor suggests  that you should try some new  drug for a few months, cooperate fully but don't regard it  as a cause for great disappointment if the trial is not successful. !  New drugs are coming out- all  the time, but most of them are  not sufficiently effective in lowering the blood pressure to' be  worth the expense, and their  side effects are often too unpleasant to be endured day].'in  and day out for the rest of your  life. ;  People vary widely in their  reactions to drugs, though, and  every once in a while one encounters a patient who responds  extremely favourably to a drug  which is not very effective in  the  majority of cases.  Your doctor may feel that  he owes it to you to find 'out  whether or not you will fall  into this fortunate group. If  you don't, you are none the  worse for having tried.  If and when you reach the  point where your heart, or  some other organ can no longer make a completely satisfactory adjustment - to the high  blood pressure, your doctor  will advise you to undertake  whatever form of treatment is  the best available at the time.  Give him your full co-ooera-  tion even if the sidte-e-Jfec-fts  seem to be more of a nuisance  than the symptoms which led  your doctor to advise the treatment; you will have  more  to  IN TWO PARTS  gain and less to  lose  at that  stage.  But remember that if you  are feeling fit now you probably have several years of perfect health ahead of you, no  matter how high your blood  pressure readings may be.  Don't ruin these good years by  senseless worrying which can't  possibly do any good, and  which may easilyi impair your  happiness and efficiency far  more seriously than the disease  itself.  By the time you reach the  stage where treatment becomes  essential, the drugs your doctor will have at his disposal  will probably be very much  better than the best we have  now.  Try to avoid the sad fate of  the man who developed a little  chronic bronchitis in 1935, and  who spent the next 10 years in  keeping out of draughts and  working himself frantic, for  fear that the bronchitis might  turn into pneumonia. When, in  spite of all his so-called precautions, he finally did develop  pneumonia in 1945, his doctor's  penecillin did him more good  than all his self-administered  worry.  In conclusion, it should be  pointed out that infectious d_Sr  eases like pneumonia are a  much easier nut to crack than  general constitutional diseases  like hypertension.  Nevertheless, it is perhaps  not too optimistic to hope that  many of today's younger hyper  tensive patients will live,  thanks to some major breakthrough achieved by the campaign against high blood pressure on the research front  which the Canadian Heart  Fund will help to finance.  lAff  t     t~   '.- v \\\*f '. '���������">���..'���"y*-^Mx&MWm  |'C  '-  .V    "S   -���    * "   * 1  B.C. Artist Peter Ewart at  work on his oil painting of a  Cariboo cattle drive, which is  being reproduced on this year's  covers of telephone directories  throughout the systems of the  B.C. Telephone Company and  the North-West Telephone  Company. Painter Ewart, who  lives at Langley, is noted for  his landscapes of British Columbia.  I  g  1  Don't Say Bread  Say   "McGAVIN'S"  i  1  1 Local Sales Rep.  I  I  NORMAN STEWART  Phone Gibsons 189  R. R. 1, GIBSONS I  Tasella Shoppe  THE SLIM LOOK FOR SPRING  LA DEESSE CORSELETTE ��� $5.95 ��� Sizes 32A to 36B  LADY SUZANNE PADDED BRAS ��� $3.95  PLAYTEX  GIRDLES, $8.95 ��� PANTIE GIRDLES, $8.95 ��� PANTIE BRIEFS, $3.95  BRAS & BANDEAUX  LONG LINE, $6.95 ��� LIVING, $3.95 ��� HIGH STYLE/ $2.50  WINKIE GIRDLES and PANTIE GIRDLES ��� $4.00  PETAL BURST BRAS ��� $2.50 GOTHIC BRAS ��� $1.95  TO KEEP THEM LOOKING LOVELY  Corde De Parie Lingerie Cleaner ��� $1.45  Phone SECHELT 54  %i?2igg/i!^!&ig*B^^&3a/^&Z^jm2^5i;  OR one who never knows  what she wants  today's woman is quite  apt at getting it  ADVERTISING helps her  make up her mind  Try advertising regularly  has readers from  elb.it�� Pender Harbor  mumsm^mm&mmmms Coast News, April 2, 1959.    5  COMING EVENTS  Apr. 3, Roberts Creek Legion  Auxiliary Spring Tea and Bazaar, 2 p.m. 2-26-c  April 22, Elphinstone High  School Auditorium, St. Mary's  Altar Society Fashion Show,  8 p.m.  DEATH  NOTICE  KRAFT ��� Passed away March  30, Wajliam Kraft, Roberts  Creek, B.C. Survived by one  daughter and four sons in  Saskatchewan. Funeral service  Friday, April 5 at 2 p.m. from  Graham Funeral Home. Interment in Seaview Cemetery.  Rev. David Donaldson officiating. Graham Funeral Home in  charge.  CARD OF  THANKS  My sincere thanks to the many  friends for their kind expres-  sfons of regard, cards and  flowers, during my illness in  General Hospital, Vancouver.  (Mrs.) Elsie Saunders  HELP WANTED  Alaska jobs, men and women.  Earn $500 ��� $1,500 monthly.  For information send $2 to  Western Services, P.O. Box 162  Bellevue, Washington.  Construction helper, man or  boy, 5 hour day, 10 to 4. Must  have car or truck. Apply J.  Melhus,   Granthams.  NOTICE  I will not be responsible for  any   debts  taken   out  in  my  name unless authorized by me.  (signed) William Gibb.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service. Bill Sheridan, Selma  Park. Phone Sechelt  69X  2-12-c  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Bone  dry alder, maple and fir firewood for sale. Phone Gibsons  337F. tfn  Kitchen cabinets, chests of  drawers, writing desks, coffee  tables, end and night tables,  screen doors and windows. ���"*���*"���_-  anything in unpainted furniture made to order. Saws filed.  Galley's* Woodworking - *��� Shop.  Phone 212W, Gibsons.  TIMBER  CRUISING  K.M. Bell, 2820 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  Will cut your stove wood, $8  per cord. Phone Gibsons 74A  after 6 p.m. 2-26-c  Springtime touch to enjoy all  yeari Win compliments with this  charming tulip chair-set.  Crocheted tulips, set off by  lacy mesh ��� for chair or buffet  set. Pattern 708: directions,  charts for chair back 12V_ x 16;  armrest 12V_ x 6V4 inches in  No. 50. 1/2  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern to The  Coast News, Needlecraft Dept-,  70 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  As a bonus. TWO complete  patterns are orinted right in  our LAURA. WHEELER Needlecraft Book. Dozens of other designs you'll want to or-t^r���easv  fascinating handwork for yourself, your home, gifts, bazaar  items. Send 25 cents for your  c?py of this book today!  TOTEM  FLASHES  Save money, buy from Totem Realty. Let us prove it'  Lovely view location in  Gibsons, two cleared lots, on  paved road, twelve fruit trees,  garden, etc. Small home, ideal  for couple or bachelor, full  plumbing, furnished, frig, oil  range washing machine etc.  FP only $5500 on low terms.  Hopkins Landing good large  lots, $750 on terms.  Pender Harbour, two bedroom home on large beach lot.  Good moorage. Ff only $6500.  240 feet waterfrontage on  main highway near Sechelt. 5  acres land, exquisite view property. FP only  $5300.  Marine Drive, Gibsons, commercial lot, only $950.  Near Bargain Harbour, 330  feet waterfrontage, about 10  acres. FP only $16,000  Gower Point Road, full acre  land, very cosy! and attractive  home, lovely gardens, only  $7350.  Pratt Road, 10 acres, only  $3,000 with city water available.  BUY EASTER SEALS ���  Help Crippled Children.  Good building lots, only $550  You do save money buying  through us.  NOTARY IN  OUR OFFICE  TOTEM REALTY  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson  GIBSONS, B.C.  TO RENT  Small comfortable house, one  bedroom, near stores, etc. $30  a month. Totem Realty.  Two bedroom home close in,  nice view, garden area, $55  month. Several other rentals.  Totem Realty, Ph. 44, Gibsons'.  PROPERTY WANTED  WANTED  Waterfront. listings between  Roberts    Creek    and    Earl  Cove. Clients waiting.  SECHELT REALTY  and INSURANCE  TOM DUFFY  Ph. Sechelt 22,  158 or 93Y.  DRUMMOND REALTY  We  have buyers, and require  listings  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  Wanted ��� Listings of small  properties with or without  buildings. Have clients waiting  for same. If you want to sell,  phone us and we will come out  and see your property. Totem  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons. B.C.  CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING    CONSTRUCTION  ALTERATIONS  KITCHEN CABINETS  Dump  trucks for   hire,   sand,  gravel and  crushed  rock.  BULLDOZING  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 183G  RAN VERNON  Construction ��� Alterations  Repairs ��� Concrete work  Sand, gravel & cr. rock.  Special  price   on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q. tfn  INSURANCE  FINANCING A CAR?  Before you buy ask about our  Low   Cost   Financing   Service  with complete Insurance  Coverage.  Finest  life   plans   and   group  life insurance.  Sickness and accident plans  Dominion Automobile Association   Club  memberships.  Best of Fire, Automobile and  Casualty insurance.  For  genuine   service   in  all  vour  insurance needs see  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.,  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 145  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  BOATS  FOR SALE  15-18 Easthope with new 11 ft.  1W brass shaft and prop. J.  Burrows, Sechelt 184F.  Three 12 ft. Carvel built boats  2 h~. Briggs & Stratton, $150  each. Haddocks, Madeira Park,  TU3--.248 2-26-1  BY GIVING"  MISC. FOR SALE  SPRING     DEMONSTRATORS  TO CLEAR  1959 HOMEf FREEZERS  Slight scratch only  15 cu. ft. deep freezer ��� $255  20 cu. ft. deep freezer ��� $349  25 cu. ft. deep freezer ��� $459  And a few larger. Terms on  good credit. Fully guaranteed,  a real buy. Phone collect  LAkeview 1-7447, or write PO  Box 457, New Westminster.  1 4-side Cowan planer with  belts and knives."size 6 in. by  12 in. Telephone Gibsons 22R.  2 large loads barny_ird manure,  phone Gibsons 173Q.  r  ��� ���- -���   ���-i      -,_,���!-.   ������      .������--   ,1  G.M.C. 1 ton panel, fully equipped, best condition throughout  Must be sold, cash. P.O. Box  174 or phone 59G, Gibsons.  2-2-p  Baby crib with spring and mattress, good condition, $15. Size  27 x 51 inch. Phone Sechelt  92H.  Large size natural color crib.  Phone Gibsons 27K.  As new, combination kerosene  or electric refrigerator, readily  converted to gas. J. Manton,  Hillside, Port Mellon. TU 4-  5275 2-26-c  Top soil, cement gravel, washed and screened, road gravel  and' fill. Delivered and spread.  Phone Gibsons 148M or Sechelt  22. tfn  For Sale  and Removal  Building, 14' x 28', 4 ft. deck  and overhang all round, sound  construction. Ideally located  for moving by water. r  LARSON'S RESORT  MADEIRA PARK  Phone TU 3-2424.  2-26-c  PRINTING  Your    printer   is    as near a?  your telephone at 45-Q.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Phone  Sechelt 3. *"*'  Service Fuels. Large loads, good  alder, some fir. Phone Gibsons  173Q.  Hens at 25c lb live eight. Will  pluck them for 5c lb if you  wish. Phone Gibsons 270. Elan-  der Farm.  WANTED ~  Capital available for investment in mine on Sunshine  Coast. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs.  Marine Men's Wear. Agents for  W. H. Grassie. Fast reliable service, tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done on  the premises. tfn  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minim-sum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc. count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  M-'nimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams. Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c ner word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday..  AGREEMENT  Tt is agreed by any advertiser  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 advertiser  for that portion of the advertising sr>ace occupied "hv the incorrect Hem pr>i.v. and that there  shall he no liability in any event  bevon<l amount, paid for such  !i*ivnrt*spnr,<ir*t,. No responsibility  is accented by the n*nv*****r*apor  wh-"- cony is n^t ^ibmitt^d in  writin?   or   verified   in   writing.  DIRECTORY  PENINSULA   TELEVISION  Radio and TV  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  FOR ANYTHING ELECTRICAL  call  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  WIRING and HEATING  We Serve the Peninsula  Bob Little ��� Phone Gibsons 162  D. J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.L.S  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver 5       Ph MU 3-7477  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,  TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  ��� ��  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box  258,   Gibsons  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri.  or by appointment  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone Gibsons 98R  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents for  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  . Phone 3 Sechelt  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial              Domestic  Wilson Creek  Phone Sechelt 83Q   C. E. S1COTTE  '*"'   BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  By STANLEY)  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  CLYDE  PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio  and   Electrical   Repair?  Phone Gibsons 93R  ELECTRIC WIRING  HOME &  COMMERCIAL  IMMEDIATE ATTENTION  given all Jobs, large or small  NORM MacPHERSON  Gibsons 296F  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTOR  FOR BRICKLAYING  CUT  STONE  &  SLATE  WORK  Ph. Gibsons 217Q  A. R. Simpkins ^  RENEE'S SPORTSWEAR  & LINGERIE SHOP  Gibsons 41R  CHILDREN'S WEAR  KITTEN & DALKEITH  SWEATERS  Gravel Hauling and Topsoil  Ditch Digging and Culverts  Bulldozing  Phone FRANK WHITE  Pender Harbour   743  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S  RADIO -  TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  Sechelt 6  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  all types  ELECTRICAL  WORK  Phone Sechelt  161  Eves. 130 or 19R  John Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  Sechelt, B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  "We  con-du-it  best!"  Commercial. Industrial and  Residential  Wiring  and  Renairs  Electrical Heating installed  Phones: Office  23.  Res:   146G   and   59F.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  We carry a full line of men's  clothing and accessories  ��i_  ->  Suits tailored to measure  Stock suits and topcoats  ��_>  Branded lines of work clothing  *  Boots ��� Shoes ��� Slippers  *  Luggage  *  Jewellery ��� watches  Clocks ������ Electric shavers  Necklaces ��� earrings ��� rings  etc., etc.  Phone 2  ���  Gibsons, B.C.  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone Gibsons  177K  THRIFTEE STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  MAX PROPP  CHARTERED   ACCOUNTANT  3346 West 41st Ave.  Vancouver  13, B.C.  Telephone AMhurst 6-6845  Gibsons 151  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up to date hair, styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,   Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  PENINSULA  FUELS  W.   FUHRMANN, prop.  Wood, coal, Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 95M  .HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  Selma P*rk TV  & Radio Service  GUARANTEED SERVICE  Phone Sechelt 73Y  Halfmoon Bay  By PAT WELSH  Quite a few of the summer  colony spent the holiday weekend at their summer homes.  Among them were Mr. and Mrs  Bill Thorn, Charles, and their  geusts; Mr. and Mrs. A. Preston, Mr. H. Hunt, Mr. and Mrs.  D. Hunt and family, Mr. and  Mrs Chris Dalton and family,  Mr. ad Mrs. Chris Taylor and  family, Dr. and Mrs. Payne  and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred-  rickson and Mr. and Mrs. D.  MacDonald of New Westminster, Mr. and Mrs. R. McAllister and family, Mr. and Mrs.  E. Piper, Mr. and Mrs. Leuchte  Dr. and Mrs. Richmond and  family who will spend the  week here, Don Ross and Mr.  and Mrs. S. LaFeaux and family- ,    ,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Cooper had  as weekend guests Mr. and  Mrs. P. O'Neal, and their  daughter Marilyn. Mrs. O'Neal  is the former Pat Cooper.  At the Frank Lyons home  were Mr. and Mrs. G. Laird-  Chris and Robin, Mr. and Mrs.  J. Scanlon.  Mr. Eric- White and Mr.  Robert White were guests of  their mother, Mrs. E. White.  Mr. E. White is still confined  to hospital at St. Mary's, Garden Bay, but is expected home  soon.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Brooks sr.,  celebrated their 35th wedding  anniversary March 29 and entertained at tea.  Mr. G. Anderson spent the  weekend as guest of his mother-  in-law, Mrs. E. Pearce.  Mrs. J. Meikle and Mrs. E.  White are in Vancouver for a  few days.  The Easter service held by  Canon A. Greene at Welcome  Beach Community Hall was  well attended.  DANCE  REVUE  Pupils of the Pender Harbour School of Dancing, wiU  be presented in a Revue on  Friday, April 10 at 8 p.m. in  the Pender Harbour High  School. The proceeds will be  donated to the Pender Harbour  Student Council and the Boy  Scouts.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomews.    Gibsons  11 a.m. Holy Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m. Evensong  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  7.30 p.m. Evensong  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts C-eek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  PORT MELLON  The Community Chusch  7:30 p.m. Evensong  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 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announcefd  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m.*in Roberts  Greek United Church  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30 'P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Servicr?  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Prayer Meeting 6    Coast News, April 2, 1959.  The Thrill Thai Comes Once in a Lifetime  A -TESTER CI.ASSII  Canadian Red Cross shipments  of drugs went halfway around  the world last year to help curb  epidemics in Thailand and  Pakistan.  j ASK US ABOUT THIS  MODERN WAY TO BUY LP-GAS  When you buy LP-gas through  a ROCKGAS METER, you pay  for only what you use. You  spread the cost over a series of  monthly billings. You can check  these bills against the meter.  And you don't have to worry  about running low on gas. for  we keep your tank supplied.  Rockgas Propane  LTD.  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Gibsons 33  C & S SALES  Sechelt 3  Fashions and fantasy at Roberts Cr  >��  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY ��� APRIL 3  WALT DISNEY'S  "SNOW WHITE & SEVEN DWARFS"  TECHNICOLOR  SATURDAY ��� APRIL 4  CLAYTON MOORE ��� J. SILVERHEELS  "LONE RANGER & LOST CITY"  TECHNICOLOR  MON., TUES. ��� APRIL 6 & 7  ANTHONY STEELE ��� J. R. JUSTICE  "CHECKPOINT"  TECHNICOLOR  DOUBLE FEATURE  WED., THURS. ��� APRIL 8 & 9  JOHN AGAR ��� AUDREY TROTTER  "JET ATTACK"  PLUS  TOUCH CONNORS ��� JOHN ASHLEY  "SUICIDE BATTALION"  Change made  in 60 seconds  Fast - working technicians  took less than 60 seconds to activate Pender Harbour's new  automatic telephone system on  March 25.  "The conversion to a larger  installation of dial switching  equipment was very successful,  said B.F. Abram, North Shore  district commercial manager,  who along with other B.C.  Telephone Company personnel  was on hand for the changeover.  The only difficulties experienced resulted when some subscribers continued to use the  old three-figure telephone numbers instead of dialing the new  2-5 numbers starting with the  prefix TUrner, followed by  five figures.  Fishing Tackle  Commercial and Sports  Hardware���Dry  Goods  BAPCO   PAINT  Interior & Marine  HASSANS STORE  PENDER HARBOUR 182  Under New Management  ion  IS NOW UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF  C. McVicar Mandelkau    T. William Connor  (Charlie) (Terry)  WELCOME TO CUSTOMERS OLD & NEW  SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS  OFFICIAL OPENING DATE TO BE ANNOUNCED  ���SS0 oil furnaces  We will install & finance your heating  system for as little as  10% Down  Unpaid balance  5 Years to pay  EXAMPLE OF FINANCE PLAN  Principal  $700.00  Down Payments           70.00  60 Monthly Payment            12.02  See or Phone  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd. DAN WHEELER ��� Gibsons 66 or  1928 Marine Dr., North Van.���YO 3443 TED KURLUK ��� Sechelt 107  YOUR IMPERIAL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  (By Mxs. M. Newman)  Fashions and Fantasy, a variety show, was well received  by a full house  on  Saturday.  The original theme of "The  Toymaker's Dream" was somewhat los!* in the re-casting and  shuffling due to postponing the  show from last December. The  frailties and temperaments, of.  artists loom greatly in amateur productions. Thus the  background decor of animals,  toys and elves was unnecessary  to the production but made a  suitable scene for the children's 'Toy Soldiers and Dolls-  act.  Mrs. Helen Lau was responsible for much of the art work  assisting Mrs. M. Newman and  Mrs. G. MacKenzie, whose purple cow proved that she had a  long acquaintance with quadrupeds of the genus Bos. Mrs.  Doris Moe, Mrs. R. Hughes,  Ron Hughes, Forde Flumerfelt  and Murray MacKenzie all assisted in getting the stage ready  The dancing of Diane MacDonald, acrobatic and tap, and  Caroline Anderson's Mexican  and Irish Jig revealed fine ability. Another charming dance  number was the Hansel and  Gretel Ballet, by1 four members of Miss Gordon's dance  class. They were accompanied  ori the piano by Lynne Vernon.  Hilarious antics of Mrs*. J.B.  Postlethwaite aided and abetted by Mrs. H. Critchell were  not only enjoyed by the audience but much appreciated by  the Players' Club as they 'had  come at a moment's notice to  pinch-hit for another number.  A   far   cry  from   our   local  PENDER  HARBOUR  By JUDITH FLETCHER  Jack Potts is spending a few  weeks in Seattle as a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. Philip Groves.  Miss Mary Gaines has returned to Pender Harbour after a visit to Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lowe, Madeira Park, Mr. and Mrs. Koree  Lorentzen and Roy Bolderson  of Garden Bay were in Powell  River recently.  Joe Hayes of Vancouver  spent a week in Pender Harbour area.  Mrs. Ramona Blaker of Vancouver is the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. Alfred Page of Francis  Peninsula.  Miss A.G. Jervis of Sinclair  Bay has as her guest, her brother from Lund, B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. William Fowler of Whalley, B.C., were  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank-  lyn Johnson for a few days.  Other guests were Mrs. Johnson's mother, Mrs. Hazel Mclntyre of White Rock, and Mrs.  Johnson's sister and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert  Hogg of White Rock.  Mr. and Mrs. Buckley and  Mrs. Murphy are spending the  Easter holidays in Vancouver  and while there will attend the  Teachers convention.  Const. Ted Neal and family  are spending Easter with Capt.  and Mrs. Don Dillabough of  Francis Peninsula.  Mr. ad Mrs. Tommy Wilson  of Vancouver are registered at  the Pender Harbour Auto  Court for the Easter holidays.  Mr. and Mrs. William Hendry and family, of Francis Peninsula, are now living at Davis  Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Lyons  and family; Garden Bay,, are  spending a few days in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Thorne Duncan  of Madeira Park, and family,  are on a short hoiday in California.  Mr. and Mrs. A.B. Tjorhom  of Garden Bay, and family,  are spending their Easter holidays touring on Vancouver Island.  Mr. and Mrs.- Clarence Cook  of Nelson Island have returned  to their home after a week in  Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Nels Erickson  from the head of Jervis Inlet  are spending a few days in  Garden Bay at the Pender Harbour Auto Court.  Auxiliary offers  thanks for stove  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary thanks all who helped  make the Family Supper on  March 21 enjoyable and successful.  Proceeds from the evening  will go towards purchasing a  badly needed new stove for  the  hospital  kitchen.  Raffle prizes, a beautiful  doll, was won by Mrs. Norman  Brown and the tray, by Vicki  Ratcliffe of Texada Island.  bears were the four who rollicked through the Teddy  Bears' Picnic. Mama Bear, in  her Easter bonnet, who sang  the song, was Mrs. Bessie Shaw  Papa and the kids were Rod  MacKenzie, Michael MacDonald and Don Marsh.  How the Cocktail got its  Name was the pantomime story  read by Grandmother Sheila  Smith to granddaughter Wilma  Deane, enacted by Queen Jo  Mylroie, ladies in waiting, Jessie Hughes, Doris Moe and Inez  Hendrickson, Cedric, Harry  Mylroie and Squeaker the  chicken.  Throughout the evening the  latest and best in fashions from  The Toggery at Sechelt were  shown by eight lovely models.  With their outfits they wore  jewelry from Chris' Jewelry.  Commentator was Mrs. Pat  Welsh.  Whistles greeted the Great  Big Beautiful Doll�� when they  brought the evening to a close  with their chorus line. They  were Doris Moe, Jo. Mylroie,  Ruth Flumerfelt, Phyl Pearson  Grace Phare, Jean Eldred,  Joyce Stewart, Peggy Connor  and  Inez  Hendrickson.  Singer  of   Easter    Bonnet   was   Mrs.  Shaw.  Children in Toy Soldiers and  Dolls were Randy Olsen, Karen Blomgren, Bertha Gauvin,  Patsy Hughes, Linda Bourque,  Sharlene Berdahl, Linda Pearson, Debbie Baba, Jimmy Gibson, Gary Flumerfelt, Don  MacKenzie, Wayne Drinkrow,  Jimmy Eldred, David Szabo,  Don Marsh and Greg MacKenzie.  Accompanists were, accor-  ions, Carol Mylroie, Lou Plum-  ridge and Janet MacDannel,  piano, Tom Booker and violinist Harry Mylroie.  Thank to the audience and  performers a nice sum will be  sent to St. Mary's Hospital.  The Roberts Creek Players'  Club thanks all who participated in any way.  CHANGE OF  OWNERSHIP  EFFECTIVE APRIL 7  Mr. & Mrs. HOWARD ENNIS HAVE  PURCHASED AND WILL OPERATE  Thriftee Variety Store  GIBSONS  Sam and Edith Fladager thank their man}*- friends  and customers and hopp the same patronage will be  extended "their successors.  Busy People  save  and  MONEY  at...lli  to t wuioh amount  (Dp)  ftvy*v."g$  They bank by mail the  B of M way.  You can get full details  without obligation at your  nearest B of M branch. Why  not call in or write today?  Speedy (Doybo  BANK-BY-MAIL  Nothing could be simpler...  The B of M's mail deposit-form ��� made of "no-  carbon-required" paper ��� eliminates the need for  repetitive writing or messy carbons.  You make out only one deposit-slip. Presto, there's a  second copy which comes back from the Bank as your receipt... and a third copy which you keep for your records.  We supply a pre-addressed envelope with our form  which you can use for your  next deposit. It comes back __-*���^J   m_ *,  to you by return mail with -__ss-s:=:^.J <%-M  your receipted deposit slip. * V***"*"^^! te''lhi'v  ^^WfowifrySKw'iff  It's easy to save when you  bank by mail at "MY BANK"  Ask for one of our Bank-  ing-by-mal! folders. If can  save you time, trouble  and shoe-leather.  ���^Bt_*b*��ffl  Bank or Montreal  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER,  Manager  Sechelt   Branch: DONALD   McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817  D.-9QS  -. The Canadian Red Cross and  the American Red Cross have  a mutual agreement to supply  free blood transfuisions while  visiting in their neighboring  nation.  NOTICE  OF INTENTION TO  APPLY   TO  PURCHASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate directly  East of Lot 5857, Group 1, New  Westminster.  TAKE NOTICE that John*  Turnbull Calder of R.R.I, Halfmoon Bay, B.C., occupation retired interadis to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���  Commencinig at a post planted  in North West corner adjacent  to No. 6728 B.C. Surveyors Post;  thertce East 20 chains; thence  South 10 chains; thence West  20 chains; thence North 10 chains  and containing 20 acres, more or  less.  The   purpose    for   which the  land is required is homesite.  JOHN TURNBULL CALDER  Dated 21st March,  1959.  VANCOUVER  LAND  RECORDING DISTRICT  Take Notice that Francis W.  Stone, and Ruth A. Stone, and  Delbert H. Stewart, and Grace  W. Stewart intend to apply for  a lease of the following desi-  cribed lands, situate on the  North Arm of Secret Cove on  the Sechelti Peninsula; the  easterly portion of the north  arm of Secret Cove, being approximately the easterly half  of Lot 6353, for the construction of an earth filled dam  and development of a small  boat  moorage  basin.  Allan  F.  Campney  Agent for  the  applicants.  POUND   DISTRICT   ACT  WHEREAS   notice   has   been  duly  given of the   intention to  constitute   as   a Pound District  ���certain land in the vicinity   of  Gibsons Landing, which may b-"*  more   particularly   described   as  follows:���   Commencing   at   the  north-west   corner   of  Lot P94,  Group 1, New Westminster District, being a point on the westerly high water mark of  S~-C_il  Channel,   Howe   Sound;   thence  in  a  general south-westerly  direction  along the said westeray  high water mark of Shoal Channel to the south-east corner  of  Indian Reserve No. 26 "CHECK-  WELP";   thence   westerly   and  northerly   along   the   southerly  and westerly boundaries of said  Indian   Reserve   No.  26 to the  most southerly boundary of Lot  687;  thence   westerly along the  most southerly boundary of Lot  687 and the southerly boundary  of Lot 688 to the north-east corner of Lot 1328; thence southerly  along the easterly boundaries of  Lots 1328, 685A and 842 to the  south-east   corner   of   said   Lot  842, being a point on the high  water   mark   of   the   Strait   of  Georgia;   thence   im   a   general  north-westerly direction along the  saidi high water mark of the Strait  of Georgia to the most westerly  south-west   corner    of Lot  906;  thence northerly along the westerly boundary of said Lot 906 to  the   north-west   corner   thereof;  thence easterly along the northerly boundaries of Lots 906 and  907 to the south-west corner of  Lot   902;   thentee northerly and  easterly along the westerly and  northerly boundaries of said Lot  902   to   the   north-east   corner  thereof;   thence   easterly   along  the  northerly boundary   of Lot  690   to   the   north-east    corner  thereof;   thence   northerly   and  easterly along the westerly and  northerly   boundaries   of    Lots  691, 9114 and 692 to the northeast   corner   of   said   Lot   692-  thence southerly along the easterly boundary  of said Lot 692  to the north-east corner of Lot  693;   thence, easterly  along  the  northerly   boundaries   of    Lots  693   and   694  to   the   aforesaid  north-east corner of Lot 694, being the point of commencement-  AND WHEREAS objections to  the constitution of such proposed Pound District have been  recorded:  THEREFORE NOTICE IS  HEREBY GIVEN that the ma-  jorit*y of the proprietors of land  within the above-described district must .within thirty days  from the posting and publishing  of this notice, forward to the  Minister of Agriculture their  petition in the form required by  Section 5 of the "Pound District  Act," or otherwise such proposed Pound District will not be  constituted.  (Signed)  NEWTON P. STEACif  Minister of Agriculture  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria. B.C.  March 23rd, 1959  NOTE: The word "proprietor" ...  in the "Pound District  Act" means any holder  or occupier of land under whatever tenure,  or any superintendent,  overseer, servant, or  other person acting for  and on, behalf of such  holder or occupier.  Let �� stay alive  A revised issue of "Let's Stay  Alive," a pampnlet to aid those  who might become lost in forests, has been published by the,  Department of Recreation and  Conservation, Hon. Earle C.  Westwood has announced.  The pamphlet, issued first in.  April 1957, has become standard  reading for Boy Scout groups,  fishermen, hunters and campers.  It outlines safe procedures to  follow if lost in the woods and  is suitably illustrated.  Copies may be obtained by  writing to the parks branch, Department of Recreation and Conservation, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria,  B.C.  S'E-LlLE-S-*'  Coast News, April 2, 1959.    7  Ml  LST US -RE-JU/GN AND  BALANCE YOURWHmS  ���*SAVE YOUR WRE8"  BOD IE  COLLISIONS  WHEEL MIGHMltt EXPERTS  1150   SEYMOUR   ST  A HORIZONTAL POSITION  A controversy is agitating  the minds of manyi, particularly in Britain and the United  States. It is over the question  of euthanasia ��� frequently  called "Mercy-killing". If such  legislation were passed it  would make legal the killing,  by their consent, of persons  suffering from incurable and  very painful disease. The matter has been discussed for  years in Britain but has been  brought to a head recently by  a lengthy debate in the House  of Lords.  The debate showed many  more against it than for it.  Clergymen, led by the Archbishop of York, were almost  unanimous! in their opposition  and they were supported by a  large number of doctors and  lawyers. It was felt that the  legislation, if carried, would  place an intolerable burden of  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  MON.. WED., FRI..���1 to 4 p.m.  or   any time by  appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion  Hall 8 p.m. ��� MONDAY, APRIL 6  PENDER HARBOUR  SCHOOL OF DANCING  FIRST ANNUAL REVUE  FRIDAY, APRIL 10  8 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR HIGH SCHOOL  ADMISSION  ADULTS 35c CHILDREN 15c  PROCEEDS DONATED TO  PENDER HARBOUR  STUDENT COUNCIL AND BOY SCOUTS  RUBBER STAMP  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  (Eoast ��fotU0  ALLOW  ONE WEEK  FOR PROCESSING  Phona  GIBSONS 45Q  responsibility on medical men  who obviously would have the  last word in making the fatal  decision. Again, there would  always be the possibility of  abuse  of such a law.  *���"> ��Jf_> tjjr  ���v ���V *.**  The lot of some sufferers is  a bitterly hard one, and there  is a large body of opinion that  wishes to see legislation passed  which makes release possible.  Medical science, however, has  discovered many ways of mitigating misery, and research is  constantly being carried on.  In any case it is not a matter  to be dealt with without very  careful consideration.  There is one aspect of the  situation that should not be  overlooked. It is that both the  invalids, and their friends, who  suffer with them, often have  spiritual enrichment from such  experience.  I have before me a letter  written by Rev. William Swar-  brick of Mount Moriah, Anna,  Illinois. Here is what he says:  I recently sat for a number of  horrible and blessed months at  my mother's bedside as a cancer inched her life away. By  the resources of her Christian  faith, I knew and she knew,  that the suffering made her  soul stronger and richer.  Throughout eternity she will  be more blessed for having  been faithful unto death. Not  only she, but we who were  with her, gained immeasurably  We learned more about God,  how His strength is made perfect in our weakness. Euthanasia would have been a denial  of faith, like saying that his  grace is not sufficient for us.  fci* j_�� ��t^  ������j* *g*% <j*  This is a thoughtful letter  and brings to attention the fact  that without suffering we are  not made perfect. The late Rev.  J.H. Jowett said that life reviewed from a horizontal position appeared quite different  from when viewed from an  easy chair. Prolonged illness  may embitter some, but as a  rule it works the other way.  The Arabs have a saying that  "All sunshine makes a desert"  and it is certain that much of  the genuine sympathy and consideration in the world is a  direct result of the world's  sufferig. An ultra-prosperous  life means a smug, complacent  and selfish people. It is eternally true that:  The anguish of the sinner,  Makes the sweetness of tlie  song.  #  *  In a little book of devotional meditations,. Rev. James  Keller tells of a woman in  Teaneck, New Jersey, who was  indefatigable in her efforts to  promote cancer research; she  was the spearhead of the movement to alleviate the suffering.  Much surprise was caused  when it was; found that this  woman had been blind for 13  years. Investigators found her  a grateful and happy woman;  living in darkness but with a  soul full of light. The affliction of blindness had enriched  her soul.  In this connection we may  ask if Franklin D. Roosevelt  would have become so much  interested in the fight against  infantile paralysis had he not  been so afflicted himself. A  missionary in China told a  group of poor Christians about  the Mississippi floods, and they  insisted in sending what relief  they could.  All this is not intended to be  a conclusive argument against  euthanasia; that is for much  wiser minds, but it is a reminder that in the economy of God  there is a place for suffering.  *     *    *  Our quotation is found in  Job: "Though He slay me yet  will I trust in Him."  HELP YOUR RED CROSS  FOR PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY  By  APPOINTMENT  Phone T. E. BOOKER ��� Gibsons 312F  United Church Hall  April 6  p.m.  Speakers:  W. S. POTTER ��� "School Problems"  GEO. HOPKINS ��� "Transportation"  Donations to 1958 Campaign  for St. Mary's Hospital  GIBSONS & LOWER PENINSULA  Private Donations $ 77.00  Mt. Elphinstone Chap No-  65 O.E.S. 100.00  Canadian Legion Post 109 25.00  Sechelt Peninsula News 10.00  PORT MELLON  Howe Sound Pulp Employees  Community Welfare Committee 425.00  ROBERTS CREEK  Private Donations 148.75  Canadian Legion Branch 219 18.00  SECHELT AND SELMA PARK  Private Donations 555.90  Community Centre-Selma Park 45.00  Kinette Club-Sechelt 100.00  HALF MOON BAY AND REDROOFS  Private Donations 159.75  Half Moon Bay Auxiliary 25.00  PENDER HARBOUR & AREA  Private Donations 878.00  Dougan Logging Ltd. 25.00  Texada Towing 40.00  Nelson Island Community 50.00  EGMONT  Private Donations 44.09  VANCOUVER BAY & JERVIS INLET  B.C. Forest Products Ltd. 150.00  McMillan & Bloedel Ltd. 250.00  COMPANY DONATIONS  B.C. Telephone Co. Ltd. 50.00  Fisheries Association of B.C. 250.00  Standard Oil Company 25.00  Powell River Company 100.00  B.C. Electric Employees  Community Welfare Committee 15.00  1958 Campaign Total  $ 212.00  425.00  166.75  701.00  184.75  993.00  44.00  400.00  425.00  15.00  $3566.50  COST OF IMPROVEMEMTS TO  St. MARY'S HOSPITAL 1958  Total Collected 1958 $3566.50  Balance 1957 Campaign 113.78  Total Available $3680.28  Remodelling lower floor of Hospitable  to provide new admitting and general  office, 2 bed ward, and separate  doctor's offices $2200.00  Partial payment on Autoclave (Sterilizer)   900.00  Total expended to date 3100.00  Balance still available 580.28  $3680.28  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Pender Harbour  donated Tumbler Dryer for Laundry, Baby Scales,  Linen and Bassinette ��� Total Value $533.47  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Half Moon Bay,  donated Bedside Rails for Ward Use 57.03  Canadian Legion No. 112, Patients Chairs 150.00  Obstetric Forceps 38.00  Total Value of specific donations $778.47  Statement prepared for. John Donnelly, Campaign  Chairman.  y  G  G  GRAHPS, DID YOU KNOW  THAT TOMORROW IS  GR4NPM4'$ BlRTHBAy?  OH,SHE POESNJT  EXPECT /ANYTHING  FROVWOO/SKEETER/  WELL, THERE OUGHT  TO BE SO\A��THlN<5  MICE I COULD  PO FOR HER..  AT HER >>  ,fHEfcg  ...VOL) COULP KEEP HER  BIRTHDAY A SECRET/Vi 8    Coast News, April 2,  1959.  At least ten countries use the  eagle ass the symbol of supremacy.  REDUCED  TO GLEAR  ALL EASTER NOVELTIES  AND CANDY  Also see our  BARGAIN table  HOWE   SOUND  5-10 CENT STORE  GIBSONS  C.I.L. FELLOWSHIPS  The number of C.I.L. Fellowships available to Canadian  university students for postgraduate chemical research has  been increased to 18 for the academic year 1959-60, bringing  to $41,400 the total annual  value cf these fellowship;!., it  was announced by Dr. J.W.  Tomecko, educational relations  manager of Canadian Industries Limited. Including various financial grants to universities and the ammunition division's fellowships for postgraduate research in wildlife  management, the C.I.L. total  contributions in direct support  of education now exceed $150,-  000 annually.  _F        -��-. *  '���jli'-V'   -i    ���".  **    !���  **  Mbtt  ��l  ^j^SSKS^Sj?^���"*"  BUT-WHILE  See our complete stock of  RUBBER FOOTWEAR  AND WHEN THE SUN SHINES  i  Look over our newly arrived selection of  SUMMER WHITES  Wigard's Shoe Store  Phone SECHELT 25G  with  TALLER O'SHEA  and his  PISTOL PACKIN' RHYTHM  Roberts Creek  COMMUNITY HALL  SATURDAY, APRIL 4  10 p.m.  ADMISSION $1.25  EAT  KET  Pot Roast Sale  GRADE   A  CROSS RIBS   MXCMG  BLADE 0*W i-  BLADE BONE REMOVED  69  LOIN PORK CHOP  59c ib.  BACON  HOME CURED  69c Ib.  ALBERTA BUTTER     2 lbs $1.35  PARKAY MARGARINE    2 lbs 69c  FREEZER BEEF  Cut and Wrapped to Your Specifications  FRESH & SMOKED FISH  Port Melion Customers!  DELIVERED SATURDAY MORNING  FREE   OF   CHARGE:  FFIIe    deuvery  CLOSED ALL DAY WEDNESDAY  Phone GIBSONS 52 KEN WATSON  many  There was a wonderful display of flowers, plants, shrubs  at the Welcome Pass Garden  Club's Easter sale on March  28. The Community Hall wag  jammed with garden lovers  from Port Mellon to Secret  Cove who bought heavily.  Mrs. H. Allan and her coworkers were kept busy finding cartons for the purchasers  who all seemed to be laden  with the tall yellow daffodils,  pink and blue violets primulas  and plants. Rock plants were  in demand and there was a  good selection, some in bloom.  There was a lot of work entailed and the club is to be congratulated on its showing. Tea  was served for the tired shoppers. The door prize was won  by Gary Simpson, who drew  his own ticket, thereby having  a delightful Easter gift to present to his mother, a matched  necklace and earring set of  pearls.  Several rare plants and  flowers were shown, grown at  the flower farm of Mr. and  Mrs. H. Allan, Seacrest. It was  a very successful affair and  the club hopes to have- a repeat  al a later date.  Another attraction was the  jewellery stall in charge of  Mrs. P. White where necklaces,  bracelets, earrings in gay colors found ready buyers. In  charge of displayed goods were  Mrs. H. Allan, Mr. A. Young,  Mr. C. Tinkley, Mr. W. Grundy  tea room, Mrs J. Meikle, Mrs.  R. Stewart, Mr��. L. Bath, Mrs.  E. Pearce; tickets, Mrs. M.  Tinkley.  y<  h  rules meeting  At the All Time Favorites  Talent Club meeting March 27  at the home of Mrs. E. Stillwell  Michael Foley, age 9, took the  chair. He conducted hi�� duties  in a praiseworthy manner.  Parents of the group are becoming interested and volunteering their help. It was decided that a play will be produced in May under the direction of Mrs. B. Charlton. Carson Graves has taken over the  scrap book adding original  touches of her own.  Jane Helmer, Carson Graves  and Mike Stillwell will represent the group at the Variety  Show to be held at Pender Harbour on April 24. Mr. B. and  Mr. G. Cransiwick have offered  to instruct the boys in carpentry. Mr. J. Cooper of Redroofs  has donated lumber.  On April 13, at 8 p.m. there  will be a Spontaneous party  at Surtees Hall. Admission  price will include refreshments  ACADEMY AWARDS  An hour-long portion of the  Motion Picture Academy  Awards ceremonies will be  presented on Monday, April  6, starting at 8.15 p.m. PST on  the CBC-TV network. The entire 31st Oscar presentations  will originate in the Pantages  Theatre in Hollywood.  This is the $45,000 mobile TB van purchased by the aid  of Christmas seals and which will be on the Sunshine Coast  shortly at points mentioned below. The equipment is: the newest  and best available and through the use of super-sensitive film,  radiation has been cut down by 75 percent.  The truck will be at the various points and dates listed  below to take shots of people's 'chests for the purpose of locating*! any possible tuberculosis and stamping it out as speedily as  possible.  ���rj      The van will be at the following places at times mentioned  Monday, April 6  Wilson Creek, 10 a.m. to 12 noon, Vic's Trading Post.  ���'������ Roberts Creek, 2 to 4 p.m. at School.  Tuesday, April 7  Selma Park, 1 to 5 p.m. Selma Park Grocery Store.  Wednesday, April 8  ,   Port Mellon, 10 to 12 noon, 2 to 5 and 6 to 8 p.m. at Cafeteria  Thursday, April 9 ,  Gibson_s, 10 to 12 noon, 1 to 5 p.m. at United Church.  Friday, April 10  ?   Gibsons, 1 to 9 p.m., at Super-Valu.  Saturday, April 11  Hopkins Landing, 10 to 12 noon, at Bus Stop.  Monday/, April 13  r   Garden Bay, 2 to 5 p.m., Pender Harbour Auto Court.  Tuesday, April 14  -   Halfmoon Bay, 10 to 11:30 a.m. at Store.  :..   Madeira Park, 2 to 5 p.m. at School.  Wednesday, April 15  ���   Sechelt, on Main St. 1 to 5 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m.  Thursday, April 16  Sechelt, on Main St., 10 to 12 noon, 1 to 5 p.m.  F  iremen douse  d.  ounq chairman      j .  �� cm  b!  imney oiaze  At 10:30 a.m. March 24, firemen and equipment rushed to  th'e Hewkiri home in answer  to? a fire call. It was a chimney  fire. No damage was reported.  j-If anyone noticed firemen  being lowered by a rope from  the top storey window of the  firehail Monday night, it was  just part of a training program  in rescue operations.  ; The Gibsons and Area Volunteer Fire department reports  that 1959 membership dues for  the area are not being submitted as promptly as they should.  For those who have not yet  submitted please remember,  you never know when you will  need the help of the fire depart  ment.  ; This week's message from  the fire hall:  Match headsLand cigarettes  have no brains and the same  can be said for the 200,000  smokers in this country who  persist in setting our homes  and forests on fire each year.  The thoughtless smoker starts  about 200,000 fires of all kinds  in a year.  BOXING NOTES  From the  Peninsula  Boxing  Club  We were more than proud of  our boys' showing on March  21, but still more pleasing was  the way they piled r.',ght back  into training Thursday night,  March 26 in preparation for  the coming April show.  Boys like Bob and Paul Watson, Eddie Sherman and a num  ber of others, although, they  didn't appear on the last show,  are an important, part of the  club as while training they  serve as sparring partners for  stablemates appearing on the  fight cards/ We hope to bring  them all to you in their own  bouts as scon as matches can  be arranged.  Stiff punching Brian  Knowles looks impressive as  he works out with speedy Bobby Stewart.  Kenny Sneddon is a boy to  watch. The last show has done  wonders for Pat Keogh who  will move into a little heavier  class leaving Ray Puchalski undisputed ruler of the small fry.  Keep your eye on Howard  Kinne.  Watch for further news on  the coming April show when  Vancouver Golden Glovers  will appear in the main event.  Yes!  We can  handle your  printing needs  now before  the summer  rush starts  Phone Gibsons 45Q  Recital at  Garden Bay  Mis_j Margaret Mclntyre presented her pupils In a recital  on March 25 at Garden Bay  Club House. The guests were  parents of the pupils and  friends and they enjoyed the  varied program.  Pupils taking part were Violet Ackroyd, Peggy Lee, Sharon Shaughnessy, Dale Cameron  Patsy Sladey!, Shirley Goldrup,  Wendy Duncan, Linda Malcolm  Linda Lee, Elaine Goldrup,  Shirley Haddock, Mrs. W. Ackroyd, Mrs. ThorneC Duncan,  Ronald Malcolm, Peter Lee,  and Sean Daly.  Miss; Mclntyre opened the  program with two violin solos.  She was accompanied by Mrs.  Don Cameron. Glenna and  Ilona Duncan presented Scotch  dances. Miss Wendy Duncan  and Linda Lee made a presentation to Miss Mclntyre. At the  close of the evening, refreshments were served.  Bowling Briefs  BY ORV MOSCRIP  Playoff time is getting  mighty close for most of the  leagues and a little bit of pressure is being reflected in the  bowling scores. Teams are  scrambling for a playoff spot  and players are very conscious  of their standing in the leagues  Maybe some of this week's  scores helped decide a playoff  spot. Here they are:  Ladies League, Harriet Duffy 654, Chris Crucil, two stars,  268 and 252; Gibsons Mixed,  Ann Drummond 602 (236), Jo-  sie Davies 236, Joe Schutz 677,  Ron Godfrey 263; Pender Mixed, Judy. Klein 547 (229), Ron  Pockrant 630, Albert Martin  244; Port Mellon, Helen piark  597, (252), Frank Girard 626,  George Forshner 244; Peninsula Commercial, Eve Moscrip.  639 (254) Sam MacKenzie 660,  Ron Robinson 265, Marian Foley 250. Sports Club and Ball  & Chain didn't bowl.  Team of the Week ��� Shell  Oil, (Gibsons) 2896, Shell Oil  (Pen. Comm.) 1030; Runner-up  Sechelt Automotive (P. C.)  2856, Do Heads (Ladies) 1004.  Home Oil in tlie Ten Pin  league are practically a shoo-m  for the title. Two teamg. can  tie them but can't beat them.  High Scores ��� Ray Benoit' 544  (206). Team of the Week, Pen.  Building Supply 2359, Hansen's 828.  To Food Savings  Now is the time to fill  up your  freezer with  choice T-Bone & Sirloin  Steaks at this LOW,  LOW Price  Place your order NOW  THIS OFFER  FOR  LIMITED TIME  ONLY  Average Weight  50 lb. Packs  Completely Packed to  Your Requirements  PORK is slowly moving  up and will advance in  Price so���  BUY NOW  TMirs.,Fri.,Sat.  Fresh Canadian  SHOULDER of  LAM  i/, or Whols  BRISKET of  "*EEF 29,���  LEAN ���"WIU-  mmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmamm  BEEF    m  ROASTS **-*���  Round Bone & Blade  Cut to your size  Campfire Side, Rindless  BURNS   SHAMROCK  2 lbs. 29c  ~~     Limit 2 lbs.  FREEZER PACKS are  our SPECIAL FIELD.  We offer the ONLY  COMPLETE Freezer  Service on the Peninsula  Cut, Wrapped &  Flash  Frozen  The Store of Quality  Phone SECHELT 1


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