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Coast News May 28, 1959

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 Psrotrittcial Library,  B��   Co.  JUST  FINE  FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  S RAY  SERVING  THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Fublished in Gibsons, B.C. 'Volume 12, Number 22, May 28,      1959.  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE      OCA     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  Gibsons district excluding  the village of Gibsons now con-,  istitutes a Pound District and  owners of cattle roaming at  large may be prosecuted. This  was announced at Monday  night's meeting of the Gibsons  arid  District Board  of  Trade.  Reason for elimination of  Gibsons village under the act  is that the municipality has its  own regulations for dealing  with roaming cattle.  The board was informed by  William McAfee, chairman of  the board's Herd Law committee and B.L. Cope, also on the  committee, that owners of  roaming cattle now come under an amendment to. the  Pound act passed during March  in   the   provincial   legislature  which provides a penalty of  $25 on the owner of cattle  found roaming at large.  Signing of the order-in-coun-  cil by the lieutenant-governor  making the area. a Pound district resulted after Victoria  authorities were presented  with a petition signed by more  than 300 persons seeking to  have cattle placed under control.  Next move by the board will  be to' discover who will remove the open range signs  now bordering' Sunshine Coast  Highway from Langdale, the  ferry terminus and for some  miles along the route. Board  members thought this was a  highways department job.  Mr.: Cope in expressing an  opinion on legal aspects of the  amendment making owners of  cattle responsible stated   it is  200 discover new  wrinkles in cooking  About 200 peninsula people  enjoyed the informative "Cook  ing STchool" sponsored by the  B.C. Electric and local electrical appliance dealers, Gibsons  Electric, Sun-Co Electric, John.  Wood Hardware of Q-bisoris  and Parker's Hardware and  Richter's Radio of Sechelt.  Missi Judy! Foote and Miss  Ann Howorth of the B.C. Electric Home Service demonstrated how to use the three electric  ranges, Tappan, General Electric and Westinghouse, sold by  sponsoring dealers, arid many  useful factors were brought to  light.    .      '  Mrs. J. Clement  PTA president  The annual meeting of Gibsons Elemental. PTA on May  11 elected Mrs. J. Clement  president, Mrs. M. Volen, vice-  president, Doreen Crosby, corresponding secretary and treasurer, Mrs. W.G. Peers recording secretary, Marion Alsager  hospitality, Glad Coates program, Bea Skellett publicity,  Mrs? C. Gust social convenor  Pearl Feeney membership, and  Mrs. K. McKenzie magazine.  It was decided a controlled  reader would be obtained for  the school as the PTA carnival  project. A cheque for $100 was  forwarded to the school board  towards the purchase of a Jum  gle Gym, the  1958 project.  A donation of $25 was sent  to the Bursary fund and $10  to the Fall Fair. It was decided  no meeting would be held during June. After the meeting refreshments were served.  SISTER ARRIVING  Mrs. Dowler, of Gibsons, is  awaiting the arrival of her sister, Mrs. Sdna Cleaver, of Petersburg, Florida, for an extended visit. Mrs. Dowler and Mrs.  Cleaver have not seen each  other for 26 years.  The "oven meal" was an inspiration to many a harassed  housewife and the other specialties ��� Alaska Royal Treat,  broiler snack, shortcake, and  sandwich loaf, showed how  simply these exotic delicacies  could be prepared Iwith the  special feature�� incorporated in  these stoves. The lucky holders  of winning tickets were -able  to take home these samples of  the culinary art to prove they  tasted as good as they looked.  Miss Anne Howorth gave  many enlightening tips on how  to utilize the freezing compartment of electrical refrigerators, using a Westinghouse model for demonstration purposes.  .... An .electric; frying pan, donated by the electrical dealers,  was won by Mrs. Fred Skinner  of Roberts Creek, and the two  electric clocks donated by the  B.C. Electric were Won by Mrs. "  Flumerfelt of Roberts Creek  and Mrs. Ralph Johnson of Se-  I"*-"If1 If"  F.H. (Bob). Norminton, B.C.  Electric district manager, introduced the demonstrators,  while James Parker and John  Wood drew the winnng tickets  for the prizes. Mr. R. Little and  D. Hauka drew the tickets for  the food prizes.  Officials who were in charge  of the event were pleased With  the good turnout revealing that  home-makers of-.the Sunshine  Coast are interested in the better things of life as regards  equipment and the . cooking of  meals. Mr. Norminton was  pleased with the manner in  which the event was staged  and the response of the audience.  After the meeting there were  various gatherings with the  two demonstrators who supplied answers to questions  wherever they could.  Co-operation with local dealers was excellent, Mr. Norminton said adding he thought the  people of this area were well  supplied with an excellent type  of electrical dealer.  now up to individuals and the  police to act when cattle  are  found at large so that court action  can   follow.  Mr. McAfee read correspondence from officials of the department in charge of Farmers'  Institutes in which it was stated   a poundkeeper   has  to  be  selected  by    the   district  and  appointed by  the  department.  As   regards   leasing   a   pound  area that was up to the district  and not a government department.  Some months work has gone  -into getting this pound law in  effect. It started with a request  from various people and organizations who in turn were  informed a notice would be posted. This was done and as a result there was a petition from  16   persons   objecting   to   the  pound law for the area. As a.  result government officials decided a petition with sufficient,  names to prove the pound law  was the wish of the majority  was   necessary.    The    petition  contained more than 300 names  The problem was then handled  by   order-incouncil   signed   by  the lieutenant governor.  The   meeting  was  a  dinner  meeting in the   Mariner cafe.  Discussing water for the Sunshine  Coast, H.  Leslie Smith,  consulting   engineer   gave   an  interesting talk on water possibilities   and    population   po-  . tentials for some years to come.  His speech is of such interest  that it will be run in full next  week.  The problem of parking was  debated when it was suggested  there should be more co-operation4 on the part of merchants  to leave parking  places clear  of their cars so shoppers could  use them. The matter was left -  for. executivei^iscussipn.......  Fuel price differences between Vancouver and Nanaimo  end Vancouver and the Sun-  chine Coast were explained by  a letter from one company  which pointed out the volume  of oil delivery in Nanaimo com  pared to the volume on the  Sunshine Coast warranted the  one cent per gallon wholesale  reduction for Nanaimo. When  the volume reached the same  level here the price could then  be equalized.  George Hunter asked the  board to write to necessary authorities to have a rock off  Soames Point marked as it was  a hazard to navigation, being  350 feet from the beach with  slight coverage at low tide.  Dal Triggs expressed fears  that the breakwater out from  the government wharf would  rot do the job it was intended  to do as the surge places moored boats in danger the way the  floats, are now placed. He was  of the opinion former float locations were safer. He suggested a survey be made?  A $12,000 home will be constructed on School Road close  hy and on the same side as the  Elementary School. It will also  be ^adjacent to the $35,000  RCMP headquarters to be constructed this year.  A( permit for this home was  granted hy Gibsons Village  Commission at Tuesday night's  meeting, to Mrs. A. Zueff. The  perrriit stated the architectural arid contracting work would  be done by the person taking  out 'the permit.  .  Accounts ordered paid totalled '$836.36 of which $132.36  wasifor fire protection, $139.55  for water and $564.45 for roads  It was 'ordered that road  signs in the village be taken  down and repainted to read 25  mph speed limit in place of  the present 20 mph. The bylaw  raising the speed limit to 25  mph was given final reading  by the commission but must be  approved by* provinical government officials.  Bcb Smith is your host ori  HOT AIR, a program of the best  in Jazz recordings old and new,  heard Saturday nights at 11.00  p.m. on the CBC Radio Network.  MLA  coming  120 at Deanery meeting  North Vancouver Deanery  meeting of the Diocesan board  of the Women's) Auxiliary to  the Anglican Church was held  at St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church, Gibsons, May 12, with  120 members present.. They  came from Powell River, West-  a'dew, Sechelt, Roberts Creek,  Squamish, West and North  Vancouver, Burnaby and New  Westminster.  A Communion service opened the sessions with Rural  Dean Wilson as celebrant and  Rev. Denis Harris assisting.  Members ate their own luncheons in the hall where tea and  coffee were served by members  of St. Bartholomew's W.A.  The second session convened  in the Parish hall at 1 p.m  with' Mite. ,Excell, vice-pretei- ,  dent of North Vancouver Deanery in the chair. Mrs. A. Grant  delivered the address of welcome. Mrs. Harvard read opening prayens.  Four members   of the   Dio-  cesian board, Mrs. F. Sergeant,  president; Mrs. Cousins, West-,  ern Canada vice-president; Mrs.  Bracher, treasurer and Mrs. W.  Fane, Dorcas secretary addressed the   meeting.  Mrs. Cousins* stressed youth  work and the need for more  leadens. Mrs. Bracher discussed finances and Mrs. Fane expressed gratitude for the work  by Dorcas branches in the outside areas. Mrs. Sergeant asked  that more members be willing  to take over when election time  comes around.  The meeting closed with  prayers and the singing of The  Queen. Tea was served. During the session at which women  only were admitted, eight ministers who attended the function went bowling at the home  of Mrs. Dolly.  Roberts Creek  boy is winner  First prize in the elementary division of the "Canadian  Forestry Association's annual  school poster contest went to a  10-year-old pupil of Roberts  Creek School, John Warn, R.R.  1, Gibsons.  Posters were judged by the  Vancouver Art Gallery as a feature of Forest Conservation  Week, winners representing  the pick of the entries from  junior and senior high schools  and elementary schools through  out the province. 'Prize winning  posters will be entered in international competition at the  annual meeting of the Western  Forestry and Conservation As-  eocation later in the year.  The other eight winners  were from other points in the  province.  Celebration  for July 1 f.  Will Gibsons have a July 1  celebration: this year?  The question was raised at  Monday night's Gibsons and  Area Board of Trade meeting  when the matter was discussed  with the realization there was  little time left to get organized  A decision was reached to  approach the Canadian Legion  Gibsons branch and the Kinsmen club to see if a merged effort could accomplish the desired celebration. The problem became acute when it was ire-'  called that Port Mellon Community Club had decided to  forego its July 1 celebration to  allow Port Mellon people to  take in the Gibsons celebration. Now it will have to decide quick'.y what is to happen  Chinese books  in UBC library  One of the most important collections of Chinese books and  manuscripts in the world has  been acquired by the University  cf British Columbia library.  The 45;000 volume collection,  which has been purchased by  the "Friends of the Library,"  will make UBC one of the five  most important centers in Nortn  American for the study of Chinese history, philosophy, literature and geography.  The collection was purchased  from Yao Kwan Shek,'a Chinese  resident of Macao, the Portuguese colony on the mainland  of China opposite Kong Kong.  Negotiations for the purchasa  have been going on for almost  two years.  About one-third of the collection is irtade up of rare and  older Chinese works, some of  them dating back to 960 A.D.  Local histories and gazeteers  of Kwangtung province ��� the  area from which most Vancouver Chinse originate ��� surpass  in n.'onber and quality'those in  the best American collection, according to UBC librarian Neal  Harlow..  CAP MEETING  As the regular meeting of  the Old Age Pensioners was  delayed one week on account  of the holiday, the 'following  announcement has been issued  in order to remind those who  wish to attend the social afternoon that it will be held at the  Kinsmen Club Monday June 1.  HOSPITAL DONATION  Mrs. Anne Gary, who organized the concession booth at  the Sechelt May Day festivities  thanks all those who took part  and patronized the booth and  made it such a success. The  sum $280.25 was realized and  this is for the riafw hospital  fund.  Arizona visitors  Rev. Ernest Jessop greeted  visitors from Tucson, Arizona  in the congregation ��� at Sechelt  Bethel Baptist church 6n May  17 when Mr. Kennedy of that  city attended service there'  with his brother and brother's  wife, Mr. and Mrs. W.A. Kennedy of Welcome Beach.  On May 13 Bethel Baptist.  Explorers' group entertained  their mothers at the home of  their leader, Mrs. Jessop with  group and solo singing, piano  and accordion solos. The mothers also found their daughters were progressing in the  learning of psalms by heart before the end of the Explorer  season. Refreshments; were  served.  The local member of the provincial legislature, Tony Gargrave, will be visiting the Se-  cheit Peninsula from June 9 to  19 and constituents desiring to  contact him should write to his  new office in Vancouver, 517  East Broadway, Vancouver 10  a few days before has arrival.  While on the peninsula Mr.  Gargrave will entertain friends  at a birthday party on June 16  when Mr. Gargrave will be 33  years old on that date.  Mrs. E Robinson  buried Tuesday  Mrs. Eva May Robinson, of  Gibsons, died May 23 and the  funeral was held May 26 at 2  p.m. with Rev. Denis Harris  officiating at' the service "in'  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church. Burial was made in Sea  view Cemetery. Graham Funeral Home was in charge.  Besides her husband, Charles  she  leaves five sons,  Charles,  Carman,   John,   Winston   and  Godfrey, a sister in Moose Jaw  and   three   brothers,   Langley  and   Nelson   in  Saskatchewan  and   Carman  in Ontario,   also  her   mother,  Mrs.  A.  Rousell.  Mrs.  Robinson  was  a member of the Order of the Eastern  Star and the DeMolay Mothers'  circle of which order the junior  members   of   the family were  prominent.  Mrs. Robinson has been a  member of St. Bartholomew's  church for the last 16 years.  The Port Mellon safety team,  . Cliff Mahlman, Gordon Taylor, Jack Wiren, Don Weal and  coach Peter Madison brought  home the Ken Marsden trophy  for the third year in a row. The  Ken Marsden "trophy is awarded in. memory of the late Keri  Marsden, a former logging superintendent of Canadian Forest Products.  The competition was held  Sat., May 23 at the St. John's'  center in Vancouver. The teams;  were from Eburne Saw Mills,  Port Mellon, Consolidated Timber, Harrison Mills Logging  and Stave Lake Cedar Co., subsidiaries of Canadian Forest  'Products.  The  test itself is   presented-  in   a   dramatic   tableau.    The  team   is   shoWn  playing cards  in the first  aid station  whex__  they hear a  loud crash. They  rush to the bunkhouse to find;  two men with various injuries  caused by one of them, in an  inebriated   condition,   attempting   to   climb   into   his   upper  bunk and bringing it down on  himself and companion.  The trophy s awarded to the  team acting mast efficiently  and effectively in rendering:  fn-'t aid to the simulated injuries of the men.  Later that evening the teams  and safety committees attended the president's banquet at  the Thunderbird room in Cap-  ilano Canyon Park. During the  evening Mr. Prentice also presented a cafety award to  Eburne Sawmills in recognition of their 1958 safety record.  Norman Johnson  accident vict'm  Norman Johnson, 46, of Universal Timber Products Co_.  Ltd., was flown to Vancouver  Thursday from the Municipal  dock, Gibsons, as the result of  an accident while working.  He was with a logging partj  on Mount Elphinstone when V  cable snapped and as a resuli  he received face and neck lacerations. He was broughj  down to Gibsons after first ai-i  where Dr. H.F. Ingiis attended  him and saw him safely placed  in the plane. Mr. Johnson is reported to have a fractured vertebra as well as lacerations.  He was taken to St. Paul's hospital,   Vancouver.  Babe Ruthers  play 4 games  It is not known whether the  whammy ball was used by Sechelt's Babe Ruth team when  the boys met Residential school  boys who on May 18 beat Sechelt 12-5 and then on May 20  gave them a proper pasting  with a 22-7 score.  Up to this point the whammy  ball has put Gibsons Babe  Ruthers behind the eight ball  as the Gibsons lads have been  somewhat cautious about it and  as a result no hits worth a hoot  have been chalked up.  Gibsons lads are trying to  ���find out if the whammy ball  was put under the wraps to  give the Residential boys two  games or whether the Residential boys really have the  answer to it.  On Sunday May 24 at Madeira Park, Gibsons Babe Ruth  boys played the Pender Harbour team and split a double-  header. The first game was 9-7  in favor of Gibsons and the  second game 2-1 in favor of  Pender Harbour. Both were  classed as top-notch games.  Trio rescued  A wave in heavy seas whiclt  swept over the back of a smal.  open boat Saturday afternoos  aoout 4 o'clock resulted in the  craft overturning off Robertx  Creek, throwing three people  into the water.  Tne boat was the Maie Daie  from Vancouver and those  thrown into the water were  Arno:d and Donald Bennett,  21 and 23 years old and Maureen Cummings, 19. A passing  boat noticing a waving hand,  rescued the trio and brought  them into Gibsons about- 6:15  p.m. They journeyed by land to  Secret Cove area.  In the meantime their boat  drifted to shore Sunday and  the RCMP took over. Rescuer  was L.F. Head of 5675 Churchill, in Vancouver"  BODY IN  WATER  A body was found in the water off Ewart's home, Roberts  Creek area, Tuesday and is  now awaiting identification.  RCMP report the body as that  of a male wearirig work clothes,  five feet nine inches in height  with a belt buckle containing  the initials B W. Condition of  the body was that it had ap-  parentlj'"' been in the water for  some time.  inquest ordered  Charles G. Lloyd, West Vaj_~  couver, engineer on the Mutual  Towing company tug Viking  Queen near Merry Island.  Thursday evening fell overboard and was drowned.  Tugs Viking Queen and Horn  blower were proceeding north,  from Vancouver when the mishap occurred. The Hornblower  crew, half a mile behind the  Viking Queen fished the body  from the water, an hour later  and rushed him to Halfmooi.  Bay. Artificial respiration failed to be of assistance. The  RCMP Sechelt detachment and  Dr. W.N. McKee tried to revive  the man. An inquest will beheld.  About 90 percent of Canada's  electric energy is produced bj  water power. :.- -���'. ri.vo*: i  2     Coast  News,   May 28,  1959.  The Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime awebster classic  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Bex 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED fcRUICE, Editor and Publisher  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office, 508 Hornby St., Phone MUtual 3-4742  Member  Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign. $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  Many, many thanks!  The following letters were to be used in the. Letters to the  Editor column but they revealed such heartfelt thanks for assistance given following the destruction of two Pender Harbour  area homes on different day's recently, the editor changed his  The thought causing the change was that no editorial he  could write would do a�� good a job in prasing the people involved in the aftermath of the fire.  Here are the letters and if they do not bring a lump to  your throat you lack milk of human kindness in your system:  Editor: To the people of Pender Harbour and especially  the Ladies Auxiliary for the shower they held for us after the  fire many, many thanks for the wonderful gifts. Each and ev-  ery one "s very much appreciated and will certainly help us get  tetarted again. .  Special thanks also go to Jim Cameron and Les Wilkinson  !_or bringing the gifts up to us and to Jean Rousseau for taking  toe to and from the shower. ��� Stan and Dot Silvey.  Editor: We thank with all our hearts for the many gifts  and help, financial and otherwise and the necessary supplies  we have received. Everyone worked so forthright from the start.  They just took hold and supplied our every need.  So many people came to fight the fire ncluding the Forestry men under Mr. McKinnon and did a tremendous job of keeping the fire from spreading.  The Ackroy'ds so. kindly took us in and neighbors were  sending in food and supplies almost before we got there. The  Legion was on the job quickly with cheery old-solder encouragement and a cheque. The Red Cross sent up a welcome parcel of  bedding.  Since that, to us, terrible day, the people of Pender Harbour and district have been absolutely 'wonderful to all my family   With sincerest thanks, God bless you all. ��� Bill and Mary  Malcolm and family.  Higher standards would help  Stuarte Keate, Victoria Times publisher, addressing' the  Association of the Junior League of America in Victoria criticized what he called the growing demand for shadow instead1 of substance in all areas of mass communication, which includes the  press.  A great deal is being said about the direction in which  mass media are leaning, rather heavily. True, there are good  spots but there are many bad spots, too many. In these times  when sobed thinking should be the rule there does not appear to  be overmuch of it. Main reason? It can be described as the tinkle  of! the cash register. In many directions of mass media sober  thought draws shudders.  Bruce Hutchinson, also of Victoria, some time ago commented on the weaknesses of today's press and more recently  Ken McTaggart, of Vancouver, appeading on TV also said some  potent things about the press.  In these times of mass media controlled by the cash register and the clock, the weekly press has an important place.  One could riot do better than quote some advice from Harmon Rice, for 60 yeans with a weekly, newspaper in Ontario and  regarded as the grand old naan of the weekly newspaper profession. Here is what he had to say to those desiring to enter the  weekly field:  "The changed conditions of business today call for consistent application, intelligent study and the display of such originality as will avoid the ridiculous but keep his* paper securely  on the highway of progress. He should always realize that the basis of his success lies not in the distant fields but closfe about  him. He will serve himself when he decides that his highest interests lie in the cultivation of local respect, co-operation with local means of progress, leadership in high standards of civic life  and honesty and integrity in his business relationships."  The above was quoted from The Weekly Editor in a letter which he wrote to Les Way, publisher of the magazine. There  is much more substance than shadow in Mr. Rice's summation  of what a weekly editor should be. It is to be hoped most, including the Coast News edtor, will strive to make the above a  creed to follow. It is a challenge to any editor, daily, weekly or  otherwise.  ���  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  Thurs.  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - S p.m. SHARP  $5 ��� $a��-$is-  | Don't Miss First Game $10  j        SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  Eatable fish flour next  The first full-scale commercial plant for the production of  edible fish flour is. being built  in Sweden and will come into  operation   this year.  Ths development, which was  reported to the Food and Agriculture Organization of the  United Nations, Rome, by representatives of the largest  pharmaceutical manufacturing  company in Sweden, marks a  significant step forward in  man's effort to produce a cheap  and plentiful supply of animal  protein.  In thte course of developing  the flour the Swedish concern  has frequenlty consulted FAO  concerning quality standards,  i~t_,-_-,+-__- tes+i-g, consumer acceptability, price and other factors. Now that the product is  coming into commercial production the company has asked  FAO to co-operate in carrying  out acceptability tests in some  of the underdeveloped countries.  FAO'l** interest in the production of an edible fish flour was  first aroused ten years ago because of the great need for  more animal protein in the diet  of two-thirds of the world's  population of 2,700 million people. Such protein can be supplied through meat, eggs, milk  and fish, but there are various  obstacles to the producton, distribution and marketing of  these on a scale large enough  to meet the needs of the undernourished millions.  Fish, which is a very rich  natural source of animal protein, offered possibilities if,  among other problems, means  could be found of transporting  at low cost such a perishable  commodity to distant markets.  One suggestion for overcoming ���  the probem was to process the  fish to produce an edible flour.  FAO and UNICEF have both  fo cussed attention on this possibility and scientists and technicians in many countries have  worked on ths idea.  Acceptability tests with edible fi-jh flour have been carried  out by FAO and UNICEF in  Latin America, Africa and  e^rewhere. But the problem so  far has been to produce an  odorless and tasteless flour  which, at the same time, retained its animal protein with  a high biological, value.  The Swedish pharmaceutical  manufacturing concern, which  is building the flour factory,  has perfected a method for  producing such�� a flour, containing 85 percent animal pro  tein, which compares with  about 15 percent protein content of fish and meat in fresh  state. This is one of the highest concentrated protein substances yet produced by man  and may mark a major victory  in the battle to supply the mass  of people in the world with  'Sufiliciemt animal protein in  their diet.  The new flour can' be used,  in making bread, pasta, cakes,  pastries, etc., and can be added  to soups and sauces and other  foodstuffs. Already in Scan-  danavia plans have been made  to produce "protein enriched"  bread by including up to five  percent edible fish flour in the  bread. Such an addition adds  only a fraction to the cost because the edible fish flour is  little more expensive than  wheat or maize flour.  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  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  new electric ranges  modern  ..w&wfe&MewespwwwowfrxowwMO  _o  Give your kitchen the trim look of today with a modern automatic elect. 1  range. Give your cooking extra ease and convenience too! For these new  ranges have all the features that mean better, tastier dishes ��� with less  * time and trouble than ever before. Automatic'timer and temperature  controls "watch" oven meals while you're away. While automatic top  units assure constant "top-side" cooking temperatures, so foods won't  '.burn, won't boil over, either. Enjoy all the attractive features of a ;new  electric range. You'll like the way it looks���you'll love the way it cooks!  B.C. E-LECTBIC  _ ���*���.  k  See the full selection of automatic electric ranges at your appliance dealer's now��'      .  Fob- Best ��_*ea! m Electrical Appliances Call  JOHH.   WOOD   HAifcbWAfeE   &   APPLIANCES  Phone GIBSONS 32  Phone SECHELT 51  __,,  ?*&  Phone SECHELT 6 Coast News,   May  28,  1959.  Sch  * Cost of public elementary  and secondary education in  Canada ��(except Quebec) increased 20% per pupil in the  three years from 1903 to 1956,  climbing $44 to $260 from  $216, according Lu riaia released in advance of the survey of  elementary and secondary education 19d4-56, which is to be  released shortly by the Bureau  of Statitsics: in Ottawa.  Rates of increase varied  greatly from province to province, that for Alberta being  the biggest (30%) to $328 in4  1956 from $253 in 1953. New  Brunswick shoiwed no change  from $135 over the three year  period, and Prince Edward Island's average rose only 5%  to $118 from $112.  British Columbia, which had  the highest expenditure in 1953  at $322, was still the highest  in 1956 at $340. Increases ranging from 10% to 30% occurred  in the other provinces, averages being as follows: Saskatchewan, $278 in 1956 ($244 in  1953); Ontario- $265 ($232;  Manitoba, $222 ($201)r Nova  Scotia, $130 ($141); and Newfoundland, $124 ($99).  G  G  S  BEDDING PLANTS  Geraniums ���  Fuchsias  Snaps ��� Petunias  Mixect Annuals  Tomatoes  READY IN MAY  PENMORE 1  GREENHOUSE  ALAN NEVINS  Pratt Rd., Gibsons  Fishing Tackle  Commercial and Sports  Hardware���Dry  Goods  BAPCO   PAINT  Interior & Marine  HASSANS STORE  PENDER HARBOUR 182  Let us ze-al/g/v aa/d  balance your wheels  ������sav��y0vr tires"  BODIE  COLLISIONS*  WHmAUWMENT EXPERTS  it._ d-& _rikdub stJ  By PAT WELSH  A full complement of home  owners and visitors came to the  area for the holiday weekend.  Car loads began arriving as  early as Thursday, mostly mothers with the preschool age children. Fathers and older members of the family showed up on  Friday evening, a change for  Dad to find the fire place aglow,  light and water turned on and  dinner ready, nothing to do afterwards but gat out the tackle box  and fix up his fishing sear. Several fishermen tried their luck;  but nary a fish.  The final night of square dancing for the season, at Welcome  Beach . Hall Saturday evening  was well attended. Maurice Hemstreet brought Bud Blatchford of  - Gibsons, Mrs. Blatchford and her  parents Mr. and Mrs. Batty of  Edmonton along. In addition six  birthdays were celebrated, Mrs.  J. Meikle, Mrs. Hanley, Mrs.  Grundy, Mrs. Edna Brooks, Mr.  H. Allah and Roy Holgate. It  was discovered that M. Hemstreet had a birthday too so good  wishes were extended to him.  Mrs. Hanley's famous angel cakes  decorated with all the birthday  names were enjoyed.  At Irishman's Cove, Mrs. F.  "Thompson was weekend guest ot  the Frank Lyons. Mrs. P. Craig  enjoyed a visit with Mrs. S. For-  yth and daughter Margaret. Mrs.  R. Burstow and Miss S. Phillips,  the Stuart LeFeauxs, Rutth and  Peter weekended at their cottage. At the Jim Coopers were  daughter Marilyn, Mr. and Mrs.  Paddy O'Neal, and Mr. and Mrs.  W. Black.  The Frank Claydon's guests  son George and wife, Linda and,  Frank. The Bert Andersons were  'full to overflowing with Mrs. A.  Trent and family and Mrs. Shiela  McMurtrie and son. Mr. and Mrs.  Chris Taylor with Steve and Kit, ~  "brought a party of four to enjoy the weekend.  At the Wee Pine Knot, guests  of Bis. G. B. Simpson were, Mr.  and Mrs. G. Whiceman and Mr.  and Mrs. D. Anderson, recent  arrivals from Scotland. At Fleetwood, home of Mr. and Mrs. B.  Thorn were Mrs. Thorn's brother  and his wife, the Bill Claytons.  Son Charles came up on Sunday.  'The Hunt clan were in full fores  including the Harold Hunts and  Barrie.  .Others weekending here were  Mr. and Mrs. D. MacDonald, Ron  Bendy, Mr. and Mrs. Willard,  Mr. and Mrs. Cook and family,  Clare and Roslind and Hugh and  Edward Ladner, the J. Restons  arid family, the J. Cunliffes,  Donald and guests, Mr. and Mrs.  T. Cruice and family, the Phil  Dills, the Ross McAllisters and  Mr. and Mrs. E. Piper and family.  Miss Gilbert was the guest of  Mr.   and   Mrs.  H. Alan  at Sea-  ELECTRIC STREET CAR TROLLEY POLE INVENTED IN TORONTO  /  Another notable achievement in 1883 was  the creation of the distinguished Canadian  Rye Whisky, Seagram's "83". Generations of  Canadians since 1883 have enjoyed the distinctive  flavour and bouquet of this fine whisky.  crest, while Mr. and Mrs. Bill  Grundy entertained Mr. and Mrs.  Barclay of Vancouver.  Mrs. E. Pearce is spending a  few weeks in Vancouver visiting  h*_r daughter Mrs. G. Anderson.  Mrs. J. Meikle has returned  from Vancouver, and has been  forced by illness to cancell all  engagements until further notice.  No. 1  BENEFITS PAID  More than $3.8 milIion was  paid out in death benefits by  the 60-odd British, Canadian and  United States life insurance  companies operating in Canada  during the first three months of  1959, in British Columbia, The  Canadian Life Insurance Officers  Association reports. On 930 or-  d'n^ry policies, payments were  $2,725,000- on 330 industrial  policies $82,000; and on 430  group   certificates   $1,079;000.  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion   Hall  S p.m, ��� fVfOftSDAY,  JUNE   1  cause  i_j-_r___-_a__��a a a ��---*���*-_���  Automobile battery and electrical failures continue to be the  number one cause of breakdowns  according to the British Columbia Automobile Association's annual study of their emergency  road service calls.  The BCAA finds that motorists  too often take car batteries for  granted. There also appears to  be general neglect by motorists  in the mechanical care of thsir  cars. A shiny well washed automobile is no indication tint, its  owner has taken the trouble to  keep the" motor in A 1 running  condition.  The BCAA says that much of  the mechanical troubles and battery failures could be avoided,  with a little foresight. An automobile is an exDensive piec^ of  machinery and deserves the best  care. Breakdowns are costly -_.-*  terms of cash and tim�� Ti* is ���p**-*-  safe to drive a car which is not  irii first class running order.  The BCAA suggests that now  is the time for motorists to give  their cars a spring check-up in-  order to assure safe and troubl-J  free driving.  OAST NEWS  Phone GIBSONS 4SQ  WOULD BE DELIGHTED WITH ONE OF THESE!  With just $1, you can  open a savings account  for any of  your children...  gpec&Jl QosMoobfr w^hkocLl  From the cradfe...tpt_f\e classroom set...  It's never too early  for your children to  learn the value of  thrift and self-reliance  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Ask to see a specimen of our  special bankbooks  ank of 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,     YOUNG    AND     OLD    ALIKE,    SINCE     1817  SP43> 4    Coast News, May  28, 1959.  GLASSES  FOUND  Strong magnification glasses  apparently lost by some person have been turned in to the  Coast News. They have light  colored  plastic  rims.  TO  MONEY IN POCKET  Canada's electrical manufacturing industry now pays more  than $321,000,000 annually in  wages.  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway  GIBSONS 220K  SALES & SERVICE  FOR  NEW  McCULLOUGH  CHAIN  SAWS  SCOTT-ATWATER  OUTBOARD MOTORS  REPAIR  LAWN MOWERS  WELDING  Electric ��� Acetylene  TIRES  Goodyear - Firestone -  e - Fisk 1  May we suggest you having  your present or new prescription made up in Tone  Ray Tinted Lenses for Summer wear as protection from  Glare, from Sun on Water,  or Driving.  G. R. Mutrie  OPTOMETRIST  Palmer Ants.  Phone 334 Gibsons  ATTENTION  Skin Divers  YOU ARE INVITED TO  COMPARE PRICES  at  Coast Divers Sporting Goods  GIBSONS. B.C.  Before You Buy Ycur  Skin Diving & Scuba Equipment  COMPRESSED AIR  STATION  TOWN  RATES  SIX COMPLETE  LINES OF  EQUIPMENT  Underwater Salvage  and Recovery  Here's Truck Design  that makes good sense!  FUNCTIONAL STYLING! Costs less to keep like new. Practical  truck operators know that 'fancy' styling doesn't -pay.  Exaggerated body lines, complicated grilles and 'flashy'  ���chrome trim add nothing to a truck's performance ��� but  they can add a lot to repair and maintenance expense.  EFFICIENT TRUCK ENGINEERING! Balanced power train from  engine to axle gives you the responsive and' economical  power you want. Solid frames soak up road impact...  sturdy construction keeps out rattles. International trucks  are built to work, and built to last.  Light and Medium Duty  It's more proof that Truck Specialization  pays off on your job! '  SECHELT  Phone 11 Evenings 206  CAMPBELL ��� GILBERTSON  Spring flowers decorated St.  John's United Church for the  wedding of Edward L. Campbell and Joyce Gilbertson.  Given in marriage by her  father, the attractive bride  was gowned in white lace and  net, with short veil. She carried a bouquet of red and white  roses.  Miss Margaret Simpson, a  former resident here, and now  living in Stave Falls, was  bridesmaid, gowned in pink net  with a bouquet of pink carnations. Barry Pearson was best  man.  A reception followed in Wilson Creek Hall, and was attended by many friends. Toast  was proposed by John Little  and responded to by the groom  Rev. D. Donaldson performed the wedding ceremony. Mrs.  H. LeWarne was organist. Mrs.  Paul Stroshein supervised the  reception arrangements.  After a short honeymoon in  Seattle, Mr. and Mrs. Campbell will live at Roberts Creek.  r:"  ^'VS^*-'^ J__  \W\\  Police Court  Seven motor vehicle infractions and five liquor offences  were heard in court before Magistrate Andrew Johnston.  Raymond Carson and John Irvine of .Sechelt each paid $25  for speeding on the Sunshine  Coast Highway. Edward Camp-  hell of Roberts Creek paid a $10  fine for driving a vehicle with  a  faulty  muffler.  John Atlee of Gibsons receiV*  ed a $10 penalty for drving a  truck with too wide a load.  Donald Hemmer of Hopkins paid  $10 for failing to produce an insurance card. Howard Jones of  Roberts Creek was fined $30 for  driving without due care and attention when the car he was  'operating sheared off a telephone pole near Roberts Creek.  Thomas Vanichuck, 19, of Vancouver paid a.$20 fine for being  a minor in possession of liquor.  Alphonse Johnson, of Sechelt  was fined $15 for being drunk  in a public place. James Mc-  Dermott of no fixed address was  sentenced to 30 days imprisonment for creating a disturbance1  and being drunk in Gibsons.  Harvey Paul of Sechelt was assessed $30 for being intoxicated  and in possession of beer off a  reserve. Cedio Moreley of Vancouver was fined $25 for being!  found intoxicated on the Sechelt  wharf.  Harvey Donald Paull of Sechelt was fined $30 and his  driver's license suspended for  three months for driving . 78  mph in a 50 mile zone.  Laurie Speck, of Gibsons.  Lee Roberts of Roberts Creek,  and Lloyd C. Emerson of Sechelt paid a total of $140 for  failing to submit S.S. & M.A.  returns.  Peter Williams of Sechelt  was fined $10 for being intoxicated in  a  public, place.  A juvenile found guilty of  driving without liability insurance was fined $20.  Sechelt News  BY  MRS. A.A.  FRENCH  A baby shower was held at  the home of Mrs. Neils Hansen  for baby Nola Jean Asselstine,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Art  Asselstine of Shalath Bridge  River. Mrs. Asselstine is the  former Gwen Berry and with  Nola is visiting her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. W.K. Berry. Mrs.  Hansen and Mrs. Alan Woods  were co-hostesses and many  nice presents were received  some from former school  friends unable to attend. Present were Mrs. W.K. Berry, Mrs.  W.B. Billingsley, Mrs.' Alec  Gibson, Mrs. Kit Redman, Mrs.  J. McCrea, Mrs. Breeze, Mrs.  F. Newton, Mrs. J. Marshall,  Mrs. L.G. Hanson, Mrs. Marion  Cook and Mrs Harold Nelson.  Visiting Mrs. Margaret Gibson is her brother, Mr. W.  Whitford of Montreal.  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that under the  provisions, of the "Mechanics'  Lien Act, Statutes of British Columbia, 1956" Chapter 27, I, the  undersigned, will on the 13th  day of June A.D., 1959, at the  hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon at my premises in Gibsons  Landing, Province of British Columbia, offer for public sale unless the sum set out hereunder  be sooner paid.  One boy's bicycle,  One girl's bicycle,  for realizing the sum of $30.00  and the costs of advertising and  sale,   such  amount  being  made  up as follows:  Overhauling boy's bicycle $17.00  Overhauling girl's bicycle  and painting $23.00  $40.00  ALFRED CLARK  To:   RUSSELL  M.  TESKEY,  Gibsons, B.C.  It looks as though Canadian  males will be getting a fairer  share of the air-waves from now  on. Since radio began, there always have been lots of programs  devoted to women's interests,  but nothing designed specifically  for men. Rod Coneybeare, above,  will be helping correct the balance with his new show Man to  Man which deals 'with masculine  interests only ��� women, clothes,  food,  cars,   sports and business.  Brownie play  A woodland glade was the  scene for a play entitled Magic  for the Golden Bar, presented  by Brownies of Second Gibsons  pack under direction of Brown  Owl, Mrs. Towler arid Tawnie  Owl, Miss Bonnie Porter. Mrs.  W. Tyson did excellent work in  arranging the scenery.  Accordion solos were played  by Carol Mylroie and Caroline  Gust. During the evening Golden Hand badges were presented to Shirley Feidler, Carol  Mylroie, Gerry Winn and Ann  Weut. Golden Bars were pre '  sented to Sandra Ward, Patricia Gust, paroline Gust, Geor-  gina Diller, Bonnie Fraham.  Patsy Morrison, Frances West,  Brenda Weirihandl and Wendy.  McLean. The .silver collection  from the play goes to the children's ward at St. Mary's Hospital.  Port Mellon  By   Mrs.  J. Macey  Mr. and Mrs. E. Sherman returned home Sunday. They left  last Monday to motor to Toledo  Oregon. The Shermans stopped  at Seattle on their way to visit both Mr. and Mrs. Sherman's  parents. Then they motored to  Toledo arriving there on Wednesday, where Mr. Sherman attended a superintendents meet-  .ing. They also attended the  T.A.P:P.I. convention at Gera-  hart Hotel. On the way home  they also visited Olympia,  Wash.  Mr. and Mrs:. J. Munro and  son Grant spent a recent weekend in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. L. Brady and  family spent last weekend in  Vancouver visiting relatives.  Miss Diane Harris, formerly  of Port Mellon, spent the weekend here, a guest of the J.  Calders.  The Port Mellon Community  Church Sunday School will  hold its annual picnic June 13  at Roberts Creek Park.  Mrs. Schindley and her three  children, Barney, Billy and  Penny were guests of Mrs.  Schindley's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. G. Macdonald.  DINNER   CANCELLED  President Robert Gill of the  Sunshine Coast Boy Scout Association announces that the  annual Scouters dinner scheduled for Sat., May 30 has been  cancelled. It was to be held in  the Wilson Creek Community  Hall.  for  Gravel  &  Cement  in a' hurry  Cement bricks & blocks  Drain tile & fittings  Gibsons  Ltd.  A   COMPLETE  BUILDING  SERVICE  CAR WRECkED  The Jay-Bee second-hand-  shop truck coming down School  road Saturday evening about  7:30 p.m. became unmanageable when brakes failed and in  try (ing to turn the Fletcher road  corner to get off the hill crashed into a tree resulting in severe damage. Driver of the car  was John Hunbo. With him was  Norman Adshead. Hunbo suffered bruises and Adshead was  shaken up.  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Since it's Holiday Time,  Ditch your old TIRES  before they ditch you  Sunnycresf Motors  Bill Wright, Prop.  Phone GIBSONS 142  1959  NEW  Johnson  Outboard Motors  SPECIAL SALE  3 H.P  S  SVz  HP   L  10 H.P.  18 H.P.  35 H.P.  50 H.P.  E  P  R  I    $175   ��� $255  $345    $425  $549  - ���  $815  LOW DOWN PAYMENT ��� EASY TERMS  FULL LIKE OF BOAT GOODS  You'll Do Batter at  C  E  S  GARDEN  BAY  LLOYDS  PENDER  HARBOUR  Gibsons Meat Market  OUCMdlO   FR|V SAT.  BLADE POT ROASTS 59c lb.  GRADE A ��� BONE REMOVED  Smoked Jowl BACON   29c lb.  .���**  Frying Chickens   49c lb.-  TRAY PACKED ��� GRADE A  Fresh local Fish on Sale low!  SALMOI - COD - HALIBUT  Home Freezer Meats a Speciality  SUMMER STOKE HOURS  MONDAY thrti SATURDAY ��� 8.30 a.m. to 9 p.m.  SUNDAY ��� 12 NOON TILL 9 p.m.  MEATS ��� GROCERIES ��� PRODUCE  FREE DELIVERY  Phone 52 KEN WATSON, Prop.  Tr~*ni" ' Coast News, May 28,  1959.    5  COMING EVENTS  INSURANCE  June 10, St. Bartholomew's  Anglican Church rummage sale  and home cookng. Parish Hall,  10  a.m. 2-28-c  The happy family skates together at the Rocket Rink, Fridays and Saturdays. tfn  July 31. Please reserve July 31  for St. Aidan's Garden Party  at the home of Mrs. R. Cumming.  CARD  OF   THANKS  We thank our many friends for  their numerous kindnesses in  ���Gibsons, Sechelt and Vancouver during Mr. Norman Johnson's sojourn in St. Paul's Hospital. Mrs. N. Johnson and  Buddy  Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Gordon of  Pender Harbour thank their  many! friends for their kindnesses during Jerry's illness.  A special thanks to the Pender  Harbour Bowling Club for the  benefit dance. Also thanks to  the Pender Harbour branch of  the Canadian Legion.  DEATH  NOTICE  ROBINSON ��� Passed away  -May 23, 1959, Eva May Robinson, Gibsons, B.C. Survived by  her loving husband Charles; 5  sons, Charles, Carman,' John,  Winston and Godfrey; one sister in Moose Jaw; 3 brothers,  Langley and Nelson, Saskatchewan, Carman, Ontario, and  her mother, Mrs. A. Rousell.  -Funeral service was held Tues*-  day, May 26, 2 p.m. from St.  Bartholomew's Anglican  church, Rev. Denis F. Harris  officiating. Interment, Seaview  Cemetery. Graham Funeral  Home,  directors.  IN MEMORIAM  In  loving memory of   a  dear  husband,  father  and   grandfather, jEmil Korhone, who passed away May 28, 1957.  There i�� a  link death cannot  sever  ��� And loving thoughts remain  forever  The kind memories we cherish  and keep  While he lies in a peaceful  sleep ���������.���..?  Airway^ remembered by his  -wife, Selma, daughter Elsie,  son-in-law Bill and grandchildren.  POUND  A place to get take out service  "We suggest local grown fried  3ialf chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S. Ph.  <Gibsons 140.  HELP WANTED FEMALE  Experienced cook, also waitress for restaurant. Apply Cof-  iee Shop, Port Mellon, or Ph.  TU 4-5230.  ANNOUNCEMENT ~  POULTRY MANURE: Owing  to litter and labor costs price  will advance June 1st. For quotations; telephone Wyngaert  Poultry Farm, Gibsons' 167.  _ : : ���  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. Phone  Gibsons  337F.   Marvin   Volen.  tfn  Kitchen cabinets, chests of  drawer��, writing desks, coffee  tables, end and night tables,  screen doors and windows, an<i  anything in unpainted furniture made to order. Saws filed.  Galley's Woodworking Shop.  Phone 212W, Gibsons.  Expert   lawn  mower   sharpening. You don't have to take it  to   the city. Must be satisfactory or money refunded.  ROGERS PLUMBING  Ph. Gibsons 339 or 105Y.  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  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  TOTEM FLASHES  Gower Point, block from  beach, nice view, furnished  stucco home, fireplace in L.R.  and only; $4,000.  * Beach Motel for sale, 6 acres  150 foot waterfrontage, modern boat f.oat, 3 motor boats,  3 furnished cabins, splendid 3  bedroom home completely fur-  ���nisnea. Excellent water supply  room for many more cabins.  Property has 300 feet on main  highway. It's a bargain at !$34,-  5U0 on terms.  Excellent view lot in Gibsons  and only F.P. $750.   ,  Here is a- buy. Cement full  size basement complete with  sub floor and roughed in plumb  ing on nice view lot. FP $2100.  Here is your opportunity.  Compete.y equipped boat build  ing and repair shop, ways, cradle, winch, foreshore lease, office, living quarters, safe all  year moorage at good float,  road access, splendid water  supply, also electric lights and  phone. Must be sold immediately. It's a bargain.  Two all cleared and fenced  supreme view lots with clean  comfortable two bedroom home  - basement, close in, all services,  and only $10,500.  One only lot on Franklin  street, all cleared and fenced,  and only $1500.  Modern home on large lot,  with outstanding view, home  completely furnished, all modern services, and only $12,500  5 acres on Crowe Road, very  nice   indeed   and  only   $1100.  Beach lot at Gower, 100 ft.  frontage,  V2 acre, only* $4500.  15 acres waterfrontage on  Ruby Lake, very frice.  Lillie Lake, 5 acres, 375 ft.  frontage only $2,000.  No   matter "what  type   property you want, we can assist  i you, and we can and do save  you-money. '  .  Porpoise Bay, 150 ft. waterfrontage, sandy beach, grand  view, safe all year anchorage,  good, .boat float, two acres land,  level, modern 3 bedroom home,  two cabins, garage,- a natural  for beach motel development  with trailer court.  NOTARY IN  OUR OFFICE  TOTEM REALTY    ,  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson.  GIBSONS, B.C.  WANTED  TO RENT  We have a number of enquiries  for furnished rentals, hear the  water for July and August.  Have you one or do you know  ' of one? Totem Realty, Phone  44,  Gibsons.  TO RENT  Halfmoon Bay, 3 room cottage,  semi waterfront, water, lights,  oil range, furnished, to quiet  people. Phone Sechelt 114X  2-28-p  Hopkuis Landing, new 2 bed-  "room* home, ilaliy furnished,  full plumbing, basement, oil  range, nice view. Will lease,  for only $70 month. Totem  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons.  Summer - cottages for rent by-  day, week or month. Ph. 312Y,  Gibsons. 2-21-c  1   ���   1 ������. ��� ������- ��� -        ���*  Davis Bay-  furnished   2  BR  home on waterfrontage, to reliable tenants only $50 month.  Several other  rentals.  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons, B.C.   v  Cosy 3 room waterfront furnished suite, Granthams. Reasonable   to  permanent   tenant.  ��� June 1st. Gibsons 114W.  BOARD AND ROOM  Room and board* or sleeping  rooms. Phone Sechelt SOT.   tfn  BOATS  FOR SALE  1958 Johnson 18 hp. Seahorse.  Snap $27.5. Phone Sechelt 160.  12 ft. Aluminum boat, painted  and ready to use, with 5 hp.  outboard motor. This outfit has  been used very litte. I invite  inspection at H.O. Mills, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs.  Marine Men's Wear. Agents for  W. H. Grassie. Fast reliable service, a * tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers. Sechelt. Work done on  the premises. tfn  SECHELT  Serviced lots 6'6 x i_.2 feet.  $1,350 less 10% for cash  (See signs  on Hackett  Street)  BELL-IRVING  Realty Limited  930 W. Pender ��� MU  3-8411  Vancouver ���  ,-  Co-operation invited from local  Agents  DRUMMOND  REALTY  5   very  good lots   in Gibsons,  low terms. This is your opportunity.  We  have buyers, and require  listings  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted ��� Listings 01 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.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Comfortable 2 bedroom home  near Roberts Creek. Phone Gibsons 20Q.  LOT & COTTAGE  Full price  $1,675  ��� Terms  Complete packaged cottage,  ready for easy assembly  Delivered to   the  lot   of  your  choice in "Stone Villa' Sechelt  ,. Peninsula  Chas,  English Ltd.  103-1718   Marine  Drive,   West  Vancouver  WA 2-9145 '     Eves. AM 6-7317  MISC. FOR SALE  Male collies, 9 weeks oltl> Mrs.  H.J. Barendregt, Bottom Road  East, Hopkins.  White enamel oil stove, grates  for wood conversion, good condition. $50. Phone Sechelt 235.  1 ton G.M.C. panel, all accessories; 15 ft. Carvel inboard  boat, new condition; new 2  wheel trailer; small outboard,  overhauled. For cash. P.O. Box  174, or phone Gbsons 59G after  6 p.m. /       2-28-c  DRESSED POULTRY: Roast-  ing, 45c; boiling, 40c lb. Canning fowl, lots of 6 to 1 party,  32c lb. Wyngaert Poultry Farm  Gbsons .167.   .......  Oysters are good for you ���  every month of the year. Buy  them farm-fresh ... They are  delicious. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.  TUrner 3-2686.  Gas washer cheap for cash. N.  Cooper, Upper road, R.R. 1.  Gibsons.  Lghting plant, Pincor model  B A 15, $300 or best offer; 2  cub uniforms, sizes 8 to 10; 2  scout uniforms, size 14. Phone  TU 4-5373.  Good G'.E. Frig for sale or will  trade for land. Phone 147, Gib  sons. .  ,1  Featherweight Singer Sewing  machine, $50. Phone Gibsons  316R. tfn  Double size bedstead, 3A size  ribbon bedspring, all sizes  good windows; large oil heater. Rogers Plumbing. 2 phones  Gibsons 33.9 and 105Y.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed and screened, road gravel  and fill. Delivered and spread.  Phone Gibsons 14SM or Sechelt  22. tfn  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.  Boat rental business, well established. Equipment in first  class shar>e. Splendid future.  Pender Harbour area. Totem  Realty, Gibsons  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimym 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials, ,  etc. count as one word. Additional insp'^'oris at half rate.  Minimum 30e.  r-ivric .if Thanks. Encasements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  "n to 40 words SI oer insertion,  3c oer 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 stvle becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  T,op^i<; ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then ISc  per count line for consecutive  in^rtions.  Classified adv^-t'sfM-nents deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  ATTENTION  CAR BUYERS  Our Low Cost Financing   and  Ir.,:..ranee  Plan will help  you  make  a   better  deal. BEFORE  you buy talk to us  Finest  life   plans   and   group  iiie  insurance.  Sickness and accident plans  Dominion Automobile Association   Club  memberships.  Best  of Fire, Automobile and  Casualty insurance.  For  genuine   service   in  all  your insurance needs see  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.,  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 145  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  EXTRA SPECIAL  2 bedroom home Davis Bay.  Needs finishing. Nearest offer  to $4,500  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Phone Sechelt 22,  158 or 93Y  WANTED  Kerosene refrigerator. Tele-  ohone  RE 8-2268,   Vancouver.  3-21-p  Need a well drilled. Box 543  Coast News.  Party with equipment and  good logging contract wishes  to contact person able to invest  funds in business* ��� with or  without active participation.  Please write Box 542, Coast  News. r tfn  Wanted ��� electric pump, Box  537,  Coast News.  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.  Baby buggy in reasonable condition. Phone Gibsons 21M  BOTTLES WANTED  Free pick-up service  Sechelt Boy Scouts  Ph. Sechelt 26  DIRECTORY  TRADESMAN  Painting, Decorating  Rolling, Paperhanging.  C.ean, dependable work  guaranteed  VICTOR   DAOUST  R.R. 1, Gibsons. Ph. 263G.  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  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone  Gibsons  53  LET  US HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  CLYDE  PARNWELL  TY SERVICE  Radio   and   Electrical   Repairs  Phone Gibsons 93R  BRICKLAYER  Alex Simpkins  R.R.  1, Gibsons 217Q  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S   RADIO  -   TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Ma^or Alliances  Record Bar  Phone   Sechelt 6  DIRECTORY (Coniinued)  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  all types  ELECTRICAL  WORK  Phone Sechelt  161  Eves.  130 or 19R  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  We carry a full line of men's  clothing and accessories  Suits tailored to measure  Stock suits and topcoats  *  Branded lines of work clothing  DIRECTORY   {Co_-_in*ued)  Boots  Slippers  Shoes  *  Luggage  *  Jewellery ��� watches  Clocks ��� Electric shavers  Necklaces ��� earrings ��� ringa  etc., etc.  Phone 2  ���  Gibsons, B.C.  Gravel Mauling and Topsoil  Ditch Digging and Culverts  Bulldozing  Phone FRANK WHITE  Pender Harbour   743  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  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading, < Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  ;    FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  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  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone Gibsons  177K  .HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  .       Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  THRIFTEE DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized   Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower  Shop  Phone Gibsons 34X  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  FOR ANYTHING ELECTRICAL  call  Sim-Cc Electric Co. Ltd.  WIRING and HEATING  We  Serve  the  Peninsula  Bob Little ���Phone Gibsons 162  ���  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  Wilson Creek  Phone Sechelt 83Q  PENINSULA FUELS  W.   FUHRMANN, prop.  Wood,  coal, Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 95M  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  HALLICR.4FTFRS  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK. & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173  or 234  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Vill&ge Enterprises  BIdg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  Selma P^rk TV  & Radio Service  Night Calls and Weekend  Servicing  GUARANTEED  SERVICE  Phone Sechelt. 73Y  VILLAGE  GENERAL REPAIR  SECHELT  Next to bus depot.  LAWN MOWERS  SAWS, APPLIANCES  J.   Postlethwaite  "Sharp-all,  Fix-all"  Phone Sechelt 94.  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Mr. and Mrs. Archie Campbell of Roberts Creek have  moved to Wilson Creek and the  Bud Blatchford family has taken over the Campbell property at Roberts Creek. Mrs.  Campbell was formerly quite  active in church and Legion-  work in Sechelt.  The H. Rivetts and Mrs. H.  Rickard, of Vancouver, also  Lynda Lucken and Darlene  Smith of Burnaby were recent  visitors at the H. Roberts home  Les Roberts and family are  leaving Vanccjurver to make  their home at Penticton.  John and Gloria Barker of  Dawson Creek called on friends  here recently. They are now  living in Sechelt.  T. Tyner has come from  Kamloops for the summer. Son  Mike, now working in Vancouver, spends weekends here.  Mr. and Mrs. Ron Whitaker  and Jack have left on an extended trip into the interior  of the province.  Writing from , England to  friends Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mutter report the weather there in  May has broken records for  sunshine and they are enjoying their holiday.  Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mrs. J.. Garven and son have  returned to ��� Victoria after  speeding a week with friends  here.  Flying via the polar route to  ESngland on Sunday are Mrs.  R.M. Drinkrow and son. They  will visit her daughter, Mrs.  M. Izen.  One of the best rummage  sales ever was'experienced by  the Legion Auxiliary last week  at the Legion Hall. The buying  was great and?Hhe amount of  left-overs small. Mrs. R.  Hughes was convenor for the  doughnuts and tea.  Pancho, the pet of the Eades  household was hit by a ca*r  last Thursday, two days after  a hit and run driver had run  over and killed the Swanson's  spaniel.  The combined Legion and  Auxiliary meeting held on May  20 was well attended.  There will be free bingo for  the first hour or two at the Legion Birthday party which will  be held June 19 at 7:30 at the  Legion Hall.  Members of both branch and  auxiliary may invite one guest.  The final branch meeting,  until September, will be held  June 12.  Miss C. Saye of Vancouver  was a guest at Stratford Camp  last weekend.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Si.  Bartholomew's.     Gibson-  Litany, 11 a.m.  10 a.m. Sunday  School  Si. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Litany,  3  p.m.  11.00 a.m.  Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Secheli  Litany,  7:30  p.m.  31.00 a.m.  Sundav School  PORT MELLON  The  Community Church  7:30 p.m. Evensong  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  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  announced  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts  Creek United Church  Bethel Baptist Church  7:30  P.M.,  Wed.,   Prayer  11:15 A.M.. Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour TabernacU  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12-00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Prayer Meeting lew resort  An impressive list of new  hotel and resort accommodations will greet holiday travellers throughout British Columbia this season, says the Hon.  Earle C. Westwood, Minister  of Recreation and Conservation.  Some $4,000,000 has gone  into construction and renovation of more than 100 establishments since last year.  All will be listed and described for the guidance of vacationers in the 1959 Tourist  Accommodation Directory published by the B.C. Travel Bureau, the tourist - promo tion  branch of Mr. Westwood's department.  Now going to press for wide  distribution throughout Canada and the Western States, the  6        Coast News,  May 28,  1959.  115-page directory will cover  more than 1,700 auto courts  and resorts and 500 hotels as  well as camp and picnic-sites  trailer camps, hunting and fish-  in lodges, dude ranches, ferry  routes and other helpful information.  Total investment in British  Columbia's tourist accommodation industry exceed^ $200,-  000,000.  New construction and expansion of existing establishments  place the accent on extra fun-  facilities in comfortable, mod-  erai surroundings.  The Sunshine Coast has added the Peninsula Hotel close  to Gibsons.  Since 1930, eight percent of  Canada's dressed beef output  has been shipped to foreign  markets, states theo B.C. Beef  Cattle Growers' Association.  For All Your  Building Requirements  Write or Phone  Giroday Sawmi.i Ltd.  1803 Granville St.     ���     Phone Regent 1:2141  Buy  Direct   from   the   Mill   and   SAVE ! !  ir  ii  Giant Hospital DIM  Canadian Legion - Branch 140  SECHELT  WED., JUNE 3  8 p.m.  AH Proceeds Donated to St. Mary's Hospital  Rogers Plumbin  NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS  PRICES LOWER THAN THE CATALOGUES  SOME LESS THAN WHOLESALE  1/2" Copper Pipe    20c foot  1/2" Copper Elbow      10c ea.  1/2" Copper Tees     13c ea.  4" Lead Stubs     $4.90  Lead     18c lb.  1/2" Valves for Copper    95c  3/4" Copper        30c foot  Chromium Plated Traps       2.10  Range Boilers     '..     $19.50  New Close-Coupled English Toilets    :     $29.50  White Bathroom Set, everything complete .... $129.50  Stainless Sink        $14.90  4" Soil Pipe    $4.90 per 5 ft. length  Pembroke Baths, white enamelled       $55.00  1/2" Galvanized Pipe       18c ft.  1/2" Galvanized Elbows        17c ea.  1/2" Galvanized Tses    22c ea.  No. 40  GLASSLINED ELECTRIC  TANK  2 Elements ��� 3,000 Watts ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY $93  No. 30 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  2 Elements ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY  $79  COMPARE CATALOGUE PRICES ��� YOU SAVE  $10 ON EACH OF THESE TANKS  COPPER PIPE from 3/16" to 3"  Soft and Hard Copper  MODERN PLUMBING ROUGHED IN  Average House ��� $250  ELECTRIC HOT WATER BOILERS  Copper Coils Made to Order and Installed  Goods Satisfactory or Money Refunded  G8  Phones  BOX 197 STORE 339 ��� RESIDENCE 105Y  I  Y.M.C.A. Camp Elphinstone,  the place of a million memories for boys, commences operation on June 30 through to  August 21. Situated only 25  mile*;, from Vancouver, near  Hopkins Landing on the sheltered shores of West Howe  Sound, lies this camp that lures  with all its time-honored customs and traditions, its spirit  of friehdlines-, where no boy  can long remain outside the  family circle. Virgin forests  _.tretch for miles around the  camp grounds, providing wonderful facilities for hikes and  "real" camping.  The boys live in dry airy  cabins and their activities) are  supervised every hour of the  night and day by: friendly counselors, specially chosen for  their ability to call forth the  finest qualities in every boy.  Elphinstone has a well-equipped dining lodge and kitchen,  an administration building,  fcur-bed hospital and the 144  acre property provides ample-  room for varied program activities. Ten "thousand dollars* is  being spent this spring to renovate the waterfront, by installing a new ramp and floats.  Camp Elphinstone places  great importance upon leadership believing that a camp is*  only as good as itsi counselors  and. staff. Returning as camp  director this year is Mr.; Ken'  Spence, many years, associated  with Y.M.C.A. boy's camps,  and Mr. Spence will have  Lome Bowering as his assistant camp director at camp  again this year. In addition, the  camp staff consists of a registered nurse, waterfront director, clerk, chef and staff,maintenance man and three sectional  directors.  Mr. Frank Anfield^ chairman  of the Camp Elphinstone committee, hasi announced that registrations are now being accepted from boys: between the  ages of 9 and 17 for camping  periods of one to seven weeks.  A camp, folder will be sent  on request by writing or calling the city office of the camp  in the Y.M.C.A. building, 955  Burrard Street, Vancouver 5,  B.C. ��� MU 1-0221.  PLUMBER CONVENTION  For the first time since the  formation of their first national association in" 1895, the Canadian Plumbing and Mechanical Contractors Association  ill hold its annual convention  in Sastatchewan this. year. Site  is the Besisborough Hotel in  Saskatoon; the dates, June 22-  24.  Printed Pattern  w-d*  9324  *' 12-20  Travel through summer in this  slim-fi.ting _ casoal with an air  of easy elegance. Its virtues include dashing collar, square  sleeve-line, slim, skirt with back  pleat.  Printed Pattern 9324: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16  takes 33/4   yards  39-inch   fabric.  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for th,-s 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  PHARMACY BUILDING  Plans for a $500,000 Pharmacy building to provide classrooms, laboratories and office-  space for the Faculty of Pharmacy have been approved by  the University of British Columbia Board of Governors.  This faculty is presently housed in the Biological* Sciences  building. The new building will  be situated on University. boulevard, at the south end of the  Wesbrook building,  '*���* ly-z'y-^-^A ���>-*.  . ���*. ~'_ <*'���>>v.  ftVJ ������&���}$ S  a**?.*..-- -- ��� - ^^<A%m%-^^m^^Jt^  ^_^_____  MAKE MORE  Canada's electrical manufacturing industry employs four times  more people than in 1939,  and  pays out 12 times more in wages-  Guaranteed   Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Oi! Heat  Units  Good news ahead for Homeowners  NEW 1960 MODELS AVAILABLE NOW ��� REDUCED PRICES  SAVINGS UP TO $100 GN THE NEW ESS O FURNACES  Fully Automatic  5 YEARS WARRANTY ��� 5 YEARS TO PAY  FINANCE PLAN  10% DOWN ��� 5i/o% Simple Interest on Unpaid Balance  Free Life Insurance Included  SEE OR PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd. - YU 8-3443  1928 MARINE DR., NORTH VAN.  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons 66 or TED KURLUK, Sechelt 107  NOW AVAILABLE IN B.C  FAMOUS O'KEEFE  wwria,  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia,   . Sechelt- News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. K.  Isfbrdby were Magistrate and  Mrs. Carl Drake and son Robbie  of Haze-ton, B.C. Magistrate.  Drake after, attending a convention at Vernon and came to sea  iis old friend Mr. Nordby. He  was much impressed by the  "beauty of the Sechelt area.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Tommy  Lamb is Mrs. Theodore Ross f  Summerside, Prince Edwad Island. Mrs.  Lamb is a daughter.  Eighteen members of the  Promanaders Square Dance club  Guaranteed   Watch   &.  Jewelry Repairs  Chris' Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  were entertained by the W_ggon  Whe_l_rs square dancs association at Glen Eagles golf club.  Dance groups from all over the  province were represented and  over 200 dancers took part.  Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Scott-will  be returning shortly to Sechelt.  Mrs. Scott was active in community affairs but has been in  indifferent haalth for-some time  hence the move tb Vancouver.  They will be welcomed back by  a  large circle  of friends.  Miss Bessie Burr ell is in Vancouver for a few days.  Tom.   Fowler   is   visiting   his  daughter Mildred in Vancouver.  Coast  News, May 28,  1959.  TIMBER, CROPS  T/hen a forest owner or manager conducts his cutting and  other operations in such a manner that it encourages one Sen~  oration of trees to succeed another, the result is a series of  timber crops. Like other plants,  trees live through cycles from  seed and seedling to maturity.  Unless trees are harvested they  eventually die'. New tree crops  resoowii eaeerly to protection,  and cultivation.  SECHELT THEATRE  a  FRI., SAT. ������ MAY 29 & 30  ROBERT TAYLOR ��� RICH. WIDMARK  Law and Jake Wade"  MON., TUES. ��� JUNE 1 & 2  BURT LANCASTER ��� LIZ SCOTT  "Desert Fury''  WED., THURS. ��� JUNE 3 & 4  SPENCER TRACY ��� JEFF HUNTER  "Last Hurrah"  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  (Sprinkling or irrigation cf lawns or gardens with water  from the Municipal Water System is prohibited during the  months of June, July and August except on permit issued  by the Municipal Clerk. Such permiis to allow sprinkling  one hour each day, on an hcur designated by ihe permit, between 7 o'clock p.m. and 11 o'clock p.m., on three days each  week. Permit to be posted, in a conspicuous place- on* the  premises, and open to inspection by officer of ihe Corporation. V  Fee for permit:  For Flat Rate Service, $2.50 for June, July and August.  For metered service. Fifty Cents for June, July and August.  ROBERT BURNS  Clerk  Every second, around the  clock, fire is dastroying something ��� either psople or property. Before the. day is over, fire  will have damaged or destroyed  about 80 Canadian homes.  , The total annual fire loss is  s'agg.ring. The tragic part is  that 20% of the people who die  i'r_m fire will be children under  five and another 10% will be  children between five and 14.  Keat, fuel and oxygen are all  it takes.}to. make a fire and in  minutes a building can be destroyed and liyes lost.  Your'   volunteer   firemen   re-  PENDER  HARBOUR  By JUDITH FLETCHER  Mr! and Mrs. Fred Claydon  Jeft May 18 by motor car for a  trip to Prince George. Mr. Claydon was a delegate at the annual  convention of the Canadian  Legion.  Joe Beaton of Irvines Landing  spent the weekend in Nanaimo.  Mrs. Albert Martin of Garden  Bay spent a few days in Varir  couver.  Frank Lee of Vancouver visited Gat-den Bay on Friday last.  He was accompanied by Alex  Fraser also of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Burnett and  family, of Burnaby, spent the  holiday weekend at their summer cottage in Garden Bay.  Con Buckley of Haney is the  guest of Mr. Saen Daly of Garden  Bay.  Harold Hartley of Vancouver  spent the weekend with his fa-  tlher, Warren Hartley of Garden  Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Hill Grabin of  Madeira Park were in Vancouver for a few 'days.  Mr. and Mrs. K. Schouten,-  Nanaimo, B.C., are visiting Mr.  and Mrs. Arnold Egner of Egner  Heights, Gun Boat Bay.  Carl Remmem of Garden Bay  was in Vancouver recently.  Dr. and Mrs. Alan Swan of St.  Mary's' Hospital haye as guests  Dr. Swan's father and! mother.  Rev. and Mrs. Minto Swan of,  K^p-ton. Ontario.  M\ss Diana Phillips, a former  resident of Pender Harbour but  ���now of New Westminster, spent  a weekend cisiting her parents  at Kleindale.  Bert Wilson of Powell River  spent Thursday in Pender Har-  "bVir enroute to Vancouver.  Mrs. Marjorie Bowdler of Van-  co"ve is the house guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Stan .Bowdler of Garden "Rav.  A large crowd of young people  fr<->m Pender Harbour took in  'thp: Mav Dav dance at Egmont.  All ren~r*to~|| h^'ins had a pr-od  time at the well organized May  "���"^v celebrations.  n  .p  Always give  A LONG VIGOROUS RING  % when calling the telephone operator  ��� when ringing off  In a magneto telephone system, it is important that you turn  the crank vigorously and continuously for about 3 seconds at the  beginning and end of each call. The first long ring tells the  operator that you want to make a call and the last tells her the line  is free.  REMEMBER: the RING-OFF is especially important, otherwise  the operator may report your line as "busy" to anyone  trying to call you.  BRITISH  COLUMBIA   TELEPHONE   COMPANY  spend to an alarm with everything they have, mentally and  physically. No time is wasted in'  getting to a fire and once there  they risk their lives and limbs to  put out the fire and help those  in danger. Thzy receive no remuneration yet none of them  complain because they are dedicated to their job of saving lives  and property.  Since January first this year  the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade has been called tb six fires  and there have been three calls  for the inhalator. Many of them  are trained in first aid and some  of them have been fighting fires  for ten years.  On Sat. July 1 and Monday and  *ruesday, July 6 and 7, the firemen will be calling on residents,  of Selma Park, Wilson Creek,  West Sechelt and West and East  Porpoise Bay for donations to-  their funds to enable them to  operate for another year. It is  hoped that the response will be  as generous as in previous years.  All books and records ar��  audited annually by G. O. Fahrni  of the Peninsula Accounting Services and copy of his report can  be seen at the Fire Hall by anyone.  Filet crochet  Let the accessories in your  home show your individuality,  as  these crocneted  doilies will.  Here is filet crochet that is:  worked 'round and 'round using  a chart and" directions. Patten  825: chart, directions, for two-  sized doilies.  Send    THIRTY-FIVE    CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern to The  Coast News, Needlecraft Dept-,  60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  Send for a copy of 1959 Laura  Wheeler Needlecraft Book. It  has lovely designs to order: embroidery, crochet, knitting, weaving, quilting, toys. In the book,  a special surprise to make a  little girl happy ��� a cut-out doll,  clothes to color. Send 25 cents  for this book.  ��&����*&  LUMBER PRODUCERS  The forest giants of British  Columbia, Douglas fir, red cedar,  Sitka spruce and western hemlock, are the nation's biggest  lulmber producers. One tree with  a butt diameter of 12 feet and  a length of 278 feet, yielded  105,000 board feet, or enough  lumber to build eight houses.  V"  . . - ^n a .w vw -v   ��� ���  BETTER DIESEL  PERFORMANCE  When you use RPM DEL0 Heavy  Duty Lubricating Oil, your diesel engines spend more time working, less  time in the shop. It stays on parts  whether engine is hot or cold, running or idle. Special compounds prevent deposits that clog and stick rings.  To extend the useful  service life of your  diesel engines and  reduce down time, use  RPM DELO Heavy  Duty Lubricating Oil.  RPM  For any Standard 0/7 product, ca/l  G.H. (Gerry)  MACDONALD      ,  't^mm^&mmmmmmmm. wilson creek  Tel.  SECHELT 222  -ift          \  Jvw^>a* *>���_>_��� _y-jiw_<w*  Look Ahead  Save Now  Hockqas  ROCK GAS HEATS THIS  918 sq. ft. HOME FOR  $187 PER YEAR ON  THE SECHELT PENINSULA  / NQ CASH "X  \ NOW"MAM' )  \$".*...**    ���    y  If  ROCK GAS FURNACE NOW  SPECIAL PR.CE!  &'  YOU PAY A S'MALL  MONTHLY BILL...  with our,  meteredaas  SERVICE!   ^..^v  A real lift for the *^^^C% ,  home budget. No kl'*W^ r  large, unexpected   'ffHc.^   vJLjjl  cash payment for    i* f^r  gas. Instead you    \ &/  make a small      \ >}'  monthlypayment  ���just for what you've used. "  Our metered gas service also saves  you the bother of phone calls, delays, and signing delivery slips.  FOR MODERN GAS SERVICE, SEE:  mc  TAX  80,000 b.t.u. PAYNE Gas Funaco with summer switch  and controls.  Sheet Metal to replace 5 existing runs to registers.  All norma! gas piping.  Furnace wired to open circuit.  All labor, material and permits.  FREE Serwioe Warrantee.'  BUS Meter and Storage Tank.  **&&*  IMPERIAL FAU FURKAC6  Phone SECHELT 3  Phone GIBSONS 33 8    Coast News, May 28,  1959.  Cloth  maps m  BUY YOUR MEATS  at a SPECIALIST in  MEATS  We Are Not Undersold  No One Ever Regrets  Buying Quality  rour cosors  Inga and Doug r.xorris of  Halfmoon "Bay area have done  some silk screen maps of the  Sunshine Coast area which are  now available in various stores  in this area. One is on display  at the Coast News.  The silk screen art is rather  a painstaking form of printing  and these cloth maps have four  colors depicting the various  points of interest along the  coastal highway.  The Morrises are partners in  Calligraphic Arts which does  some fine work in the type of  product which cannot be done  normally on a printing press.  COMING EVENTS  June  5, Graduation Exercises,  at Elpliinotone High School  j        PROPERTY FOR SALE  v  *4n  Approximately 1 acre land, 2  room cabin and waterfrontage  at Madeira Park. Write Mrs.  E. Duncan, Madeira Park.  PETS  Pedigreed Doberman Pinscher  puppies, 10 weeks old. Phone  Sechelt 16.  wngooogrflM--'  T BONE  TEAKS  ROUND  STEAK  ROAST  BAR-BO cc'c  STEAKS M  lb.  BLADE QQC  ROAST a^lb.  New dress  shop opens  A new dress shop has. opened in Sechelt and its charming  colonial interior has proved attractive to those who have  already visited  the  store.  Natural wood and pastel  walls show off the dresses and  millinery in excellent taste and  a quiet air pervades which  leads one to want to try on  dresses.  Mrs. H. Bishop who is proprietor of the store at one time  ran a dress, shop in Holland  where she had up to 30 girls  employed in the establishment.  GRADE  A  Peters Ice Cream  t/z gallons  All flavors  09C 63i  CALIFORNIA  NEW  POTATOES  5  lbs. for  Cello  35c  When an acre of timber is reduced to ash by fire an acre of  raw material is cut off from,Canadian industry. Next tinie you're '  in the woods use the utmost pre-y  caution against accidental fires.  CARD OF THANKS  9 '      ' '    ��� ��� ��� ���        ���  ������ ������ ��� ��� ���  Your "Family Baker?' of the  last three years thanks all his  past customers for their patronage and recommends his successor,  Roy Bruce.  Sincerely!, Jack Warn.  DANCE  to  Blue Me Quintette  COTTAGE  ROLLS  <' V> or Whole  55c  Ib.  I  The Store of Quality  Phone SECHELT 1  Featuring  Top  Canadian Artists  Sat. June 6  Roberts Creek Hal!  Admission ��1.50  I.M.B.A.  580 Colby St.  New Westminster  Phone LA 4-6893  **!��"��� ���������������-������-.���-.���B������>>��-riK_ui Bui wit><n_iBBK��-itnjmta_ia��wa-ni��������  >llllllimmil|IMIIMWH|U||t||UlHflMa  iiuuinuiuiui!  Money Worries-Car Troubles  LET US SOLVE YOUR TROUBLES  TIRES ��� MOTOR OVERHAULS  MAJOR TUNE-UPS ��� BATTERIES  BODY WORK  Completely Guaranteed  Automatic Transmissions  The only fully equipped shop able to handle General  Motors Automatic Transmission Repairs  with General Motors special tools  STANDARD TRANSMISSIONS  Finance this work on the G.M.A.C.  (General Motors  Acceptance  Corporation)  Budget Plan  Low Rates  - All Contracts fully Life Insured  for your Protection  SEE US NOW  (1957)   Ltd.  YOUR LOCAL GENERAL MOTORS DEALER  Phone SECHELT 10  tmiiiim  ������nMi-MiitiiiniiiiiiiniMin'iiinww-i-irrmm  !���_.*  Playing it cool seems to be paying off for PhlL Nimmons, one of  Canada's top progressive-jazz pkyers. He and his group have had'  their CBC radio engagements increased; they a"e now on the air  once a week. Phil and his nine sidemen are new heard each Tuesday  night in Nimmons 'N' Nine, a program cf ccol music broadcast live  from Toronto on the iTrans-Canada nehv.rk. It is ther third season. ���  Sawdust mulch helps  Sslwdust mulch has: increased  yields of a wide variety of  crops including vegetables,  small and tree fruits and ornamentals.  Record-; obtained under dryland conditions show that moisture conserved by the mulch is  the main factor responsible for  the gains. Soil moisture measurement show that the mulch  also reduces evaporation loss  to almost zero and that mulch  ed soils store sufficient moisture for tree and bush fruits  for the firs, few years after  planting.  Me inurements indicated that  one  inch of rain penetrated 2  Ao   2V2   inches   of  mulch.   AI-  ] though such results will vary  with the kind, texture and  moisture   content   of  the   saw-  .durt it dee*., suggest that irrigation is a worthwhile follow-  ,uo of mulching.  THURSDAY, MAY 28  7.30 p.m.  at  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  (Minimum Age 17 years)  COME AND JOIN GIBSONS ARCHERS  POWELL RIVER FOLDER  A factual folder containing  complete statistics relative to  industrial development in the  "Powell River area has been  prepared by the Industrial Development Council-of the west-  coast town. Tax structure, soil  and climate data, and statistics  covering labor supply, transportation, property available,  etc., are included in the informative loose-leaf folder, which  has been sponsored by the  Board of Trade and the M***t"-;-  cipal Council. A copy may be  obtained free by writing fOw-  ell River Board of Trade. Eox  70, Powell River, B.C. This is  not a tourist brochure.  \ Large Selection of  for tf-io more mature figure  Full and Half Sizes 'A  Bishops Ladies' Wear  & Millinery  Old Location-Anne's Flower Shop ��� SECHELT  TT'  Mmosi.anything goes into this <m...  i-  r  especially fine quality I  t  V_*   - -***>-t    M   VJJJJ-V.A  V"-I %�� KtAAJUi.Xk.t.V-   ��������  Tlie Vauxhall Estate Wagon is a wonderful vehicle . . . because it  carries so much more for so little and looks so good doing it! And  the rear seat folds flat to give you even more loading space. Pile  in your luggage .. . Vauxhall just keeps stowing it away.  There's wonderful quality here too ... you can see it in the classic,  straight-through lines . ... you can feel it in the way the Victor :-  handles. Vauxhall has the important knack of combining a fine-car  styling with superb engineering.  See the Victor Estate Wagon at your local Vauxhall dealers ��� soon!  AND ALL THESE EXTRAS AT NO EXTRA COST  ��� STEERING COLUMN STANDARD GEAR SHIFT ��� 2-SPEED  NON-STALL ELECTRIC 'WINDSHIELD WIPERS ��� FRESH AIR  HEATER AND DEFROSTER ��� FOUR WIDE-SWINGING DOORS ���  FIVE PASSEtfGER COMFORT ��� PANORAMIC VJSION ��� UP TO 40  MILES PER GALLON ��� SPRAY INSULATED AGAINST RUMBLE  AND ROAD NOISE ��� LEVEL RIDE SUSPENSION ��� SPORTS CAR  HANDLING   ���   COAST-TO-COAST GM SERVICE.  V-957C  THE BRITISH CARS BUILT AND BACKED BY GENERAL MOTORS-  SERVICE EVERYWHERE ON THE NORTH AMERICAN CONTINENT!  CHECK YOUR CAR  CHECK ACCEDENTS  WILSON CREEK  rooiicu v_.,   PHONE SECHELT 10

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