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Coast News Jun 11, 1959

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 % Archives r.. '  Parliament Bid>  Vietoria, B. C  DANNY'S   Al  DINING ROOM  JUST  FINE  FOOD  Phone GIBSONS 140  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume  12,\ Number 24, June 11,   1959.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE      9^0     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  Five queen contestants, sponsored by five organizations are  in the running for the Gibsons  July 1 Celebration Queen.  . This was; announced Tuesday  night at a meeting of the cele.  bration committee in Legion  Hall under the chairmanship  of Ike Mason. '  Names, of the contestants and  their sponsors follow:  Gail  Greggain, Port Mellon  mill union-  Bunny Herrin,   Gibsons Legion.  Sandra 'Peterson, Kiwanis  club.  Penny Davis, Kinsmen Club.  Sylvia Wilson, Volunteer  firemen.  These five handsome young  ladies will be the subject of  a vote campaign. Votes will be  tickets  purchased from the  sponsor or worker of the candidate. Each will cost 50 cents  and will be worth 25 votes for  one candidate and will also  aamit the holder of the ticket  to th eJuly 1 dance as well as  give the ticket buyer a chance  at a prize draw.  Names of the candidates, are  on the ballots and only one X  must be marked on the ballot  or it will be spoiled. Scrutineers, cannot split a ballot between candidates.  Further arrangements made  for the July 1 celebration were  completed Tuesday night and  here is the result:  General supervision of the  celebration and providing of  color parties for the parade  will be up to the Legion officials.  Queen contest chairman and  treasurer, Ron Haig.  Programs,  Archie  Mainwaring.  Parade floats, Board of Trade  Mrs. Wynn Stewart.  Parade marshalling, Oddfellows  and Kiwanis.  Water sports, Firemen and  skin divers.  Track events and sports,  Kinsmen club.  Bingo, Kiwanis.  There will be square dancing from 7 to 9 p.m. on the Super-Valu parking lot followed  by modern dancing from 9 to  11 p.m."  i  ����������  JOHN FOLLETT  Doubleheader  June  14  Sunday, June 14', at approximately 1:30 p.m., a double-  header ball game will be played between the locals and a  ���senior 'A' team from Vancouver.  The visitors, Fred Ashers  nine, need no introduction as  they have a long standing reputation of being one of the better class of teams from the  city.  The team is now being called  upon to do missionary work on  Pound law  now posted  Government notices have  been, posted at various points  in the Gibsons area notifying  the public the area is now a  Pound district, known as the  Gibsons Landing Pound District.  In line with this the Highways department has been notified to remove the Open Range  signs from Sunshine Coast  Highway and it is expected by  the time this is in print they  will have been taken down.  Authority for the posting of  notices is by the minister of agriculture at Victoria. Further  information from Victoria adds  that a person who permits an  animal to run at large within  a pound district is guilty of  an offence and liable on summary conviction to a penalty  hot exceeding $25. This is what  the amended Pound District  act now says.  the Peninsula in an endeavour  to bolster up the sagging enthusiasm of both . players and  fans of the Mid-Peninsula League.  Several years ago, there  were six teams slogging it out  on the diamond, and many fine  games were witnessed with the  crowds estimated in the hundreds. Today Pender Harbour  finds it difficult to field a team  Port Mellon and Gibsons Firemen, two of the keenest clubs  ever to battle for supremacy,  have reported a lack of interest.  There is enough material in  teams, but it is obvious that  both places to field pretty fair  teams, but it is obvious  no one person will undertake  to organize. Sechelt has re-organized under leadership of  Harvey Hubbs and coach Gus  Crucil. Gibsons sportsmen  know there are dozens of  youths in the village who have,  what it takes to win ball'games  and all they need is a little assistance.  clinic  Are you 40 or under and desire polio shots?  They will be available free  at two clinics, one in Sechelt  and another in Gibsons. The  Sechelt clinic will be held in  the Legion hall, Thursday even  ing from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. It  was announced previously that  pre-school age children would  be given shots but this has been  changed and no children will  be admitted.  Gibsons clinic will be held  on Friday evening from 6:30  to 9:30 in the Public Health  office over Lang's Drug store  and next to the Post Office  building. Both clinics have  been organized by the Kinsmen  clubs of Gibsons  and Sechelt.  o$ Courtenay holds the Esso  Trophy which he won at Vancouver in the Provincial finals  off the Teenage Safe Driving  Road-E-O. John defeated 25  other contestants to win $100  and the chance to win another  $1,000 when he represents B.C.  at? the Dominion finals to be  held next month at Gait, Ont.  Donations go  to hospital  The 1959 campaign for funds  for St. Mary's Hospital got off  to a geod start with donation  from the Grade VI Junior Red  Cross, Sechelt Elementary  School, of $53.35, also $50 from  the Legion, Branch 140.  These donations provide a  good start but a great deal of  money is needed to replace  worn out equipment and also  additional equipment for improving the service. One interesting fact is. that in a given  period there were 89 admis.  eions to the hospital of which  40 were from Gibsons, 39 from  Sechelt and only 10 from Pender Harbour.  Jobies hold  out door tea  Miss Kathie Toynbee, honored queen of Bethel 28, Job's  Daughters, as hostess Saturday  at a Mother-Daughter tea outdoors at the Masonic Hall.  Miss Sheila Smith, past  queen, distributed tickets for  the door prize, cosmetics, won.  by Mrs. J. Stewart.  A gorgeous pink poodle, donated by Mrs. Doris Drummon^  was raffled and won by Dianne  Keeley. Marda Walker was  richer by one table cloth when  she guessed the number of  beans in a jar.  Servitors at the tea tables  were Sharon Keeley, Carol  Moorehcuse, Paddy Smith, Gail  Stenner, Lynne Stray horn and  Susan Forbes. Mrs. J. Jonas,  Mrs. O. Moscrip, Mrs. H. Smith  and Mrs. B. Lang poured.  The home cooking stall, served by Linda Peterson, Ann  Lang and Kathie Holland, soon  the Bethel. Mrs. M. forbes,  sold out with a nice profit for  president of the Mothers' Circle  was social convenor.  GOES OFF ROAD  B.O. Tollefson, general manager of Black Ball Ferries was  painfully injured Wednesday!  evening of last week when his  car left the road while headed south coming into Gibsons.  The car after skirting along the  ditch on the right aide of the  road, swerved across the highway and ended up nose down  against a tree on the shoreline  side of the road. Tollofson was  given medical aid by Dr. H.F.  Inglis. He had lacerations of  the face and head and the car  was damaged fairly heavily.  CONCERTS MEETING  The annual meeting of the  Overture Concerts Association  of the Sunshine Coast will be  held Wed., June 14 at 8 p.m.  in the United Church Hall,  Gibsons.  Offer sympathy  At the Roberts Creek Legion  L.A. season's final meeting,  on June 1. Sympathy was expressed for member, Mrs. Service, in her recent bereavement  Mrs. P. Edmonds and Miss  Emma Edmonds, recently! returned to the Creek from Vancouver, were reinstated.  The Auxiliary is quite pleased with accomplishments of  the last six months. Beside the  annual gift of a layette to  Queen Charlotte Hospital in  England, donations to the Veterans' Hospital, and a scholarship, they also sent a donation  to St. Mary's Hospital, Pender  Harbour. There will also be a  Donation to the Branch at the  birthday party on June 19, for  which final plans were made.  Some members of the branch  in Vancouver for the football  game were I. Kirkland, J. Thyer, J. McLean and G' Mortimer.  The first fall meeting will take  place on the day after Labor  Day, Sept. 8.  Ready for  water talks  During debate on Gibsons  water supply, A.E. Ritchey,  chairman of the Village Commission said at Tuesday night's  meeting in the Municipal Hall  that he felt sure the corporation  of the Village of Gibsons would  be quite willing to discuss any  water district proposal in order  to improve water facilities for  the village and surrotunding  area.  The subject was brought up  when the matter of providing  water to areas outside the village. Chairman Ritchey was of  the opinion the day was coming nearer when something  would have to be done.  The problem of speeding in  the school area on School Rd.  has resulted in the RCMP pointing out that there are no school  zone signs* in that area and only  one 20 mph sign. Under such  circumstances the police report prosecutions are not possible up to 20 mph. A police  radar unit checking the area  recently recorded only one car  noted travelling close to 20  mph.  The commission is considering using a salt solution on  gravelled roads to keep down  dust. Costs are being examined  Accounts totalling $1,230.25  were ordered paid, $770.21 for  roads, $221.06 for sewers,  $101.26 general expense, $69.54  for fire protection and $68.18  for water.  Village playground and  beach fixtures were ordered  painted along with signs at entrances to the village.  Sports day at  Wilson Cree  Wilson Creek's Sports Day  will commence at 11 a.m. at  the Community Centre, Sat.,  Jitne 13 and an interesting program has been lined up. There  will be as a starter a costume  parade for which there will be  a prize and it is possible a  May Queen will be present.  There will be races for the  younger fry and a ball game.  Featured in the races will be  a mile event opened to all. In  the evening there will be a  dance in the hall -at which refreshments will be served.  Grads hear  some advice  iA new symptom of age was  diagnosed by Dr. K.F. Argue of  US.C. Faculty of Education  when he described the "good  old days" theory as the hardening of the imagination which  gqes along with hardening of  the arteries.  ;.He was addressing the 30  graduate of Elphinstone High  school last Friday night when  graduation exercises took place  Dr. Argue opened his remarks  by comparing graduations of  "his own graduating period.  There were no ceremonies as  we have them today. Perhaps  onfe got a bike as a graduation  ���** pi^sent and .went.off .on: a bike  tour. What happened in his  case was that he was told he  could go to university which he  did because he explained he  left the university owing to a  shortage of money and graduated in  absentia.  Today's ceremony was tremendously impressive, he said,'  and remarked that the churches should smarten up or graduation ceremonies would become the major factor in a  young woman's life with a wedding ceremony as an anti-climax.  Describing students of today  he noted the poise of the graduates, something not on the  school curriculum but gathered somehow along the way.  They had learned the difficult  art of being together and having reached that stage were  now moving into another chapter of their lives.  Graduates of today he said,  were about to enter an incredibly new world, a different  world and he was glad the older generation had been able to  contribute something worthwhile towards thQ world in  which the graduates lived today.  Turning towards the young  graduates he talked on respon  sibility and reminded them that  responsibility goes along with  the car keys. There were dangers ahead for them and plenty  of opportunities and one of the  opportunities was the means of  acquiring further education  through universities aided hy  scholarships, bursaries and  loans.  He welcomed the graduates  to a larger freedom and responsibility, and warned them they  would be dependent on the  best judgement of their elders.  In closing he wished them well  and Godspeed.  More than 600 persons saw  30 pupils graduate from Elphinstone High School Friday  evening in the auditorium. The  event was watched by the largest crowd ever to fill the auditorium.  From the processional  around the hall to the recessional at the end, led each way  by Principal W.S. Potter to the  music of an orchestra conducted by Miss Mclntyre, the whole  ceremony showed careful preparation.  On the stage at footlight level and gracing the floor in front  of the stage were a profusion  of flowers. The 30 graduates,  18 girls and 12 boys, the girls  in their stunning graduation  gowns and the boys in their  dress jackets, had as a background the theme of this year's  ceremony, a Bluebird of Happiness and was a fitting idea as  one watched the seriousness of  the youthful faces of the pupils  bidding farewell to their school  life.  Here are the names of the  graduates and the area on the  peninsula where they  live:  Wilson Anderson, Diane St.  Denis and Pat Englehart of  Roberts Creek.  Carol Brackley, Keith Head.  Leanna Moscrip and Albert  Sim of Selma Park.  David Chippendale of Hopkins Landing.  Perry Oike and Irene Tyson.  Wilson Creek.  Mervin Volen of Port Mellon, i  Eileen Scheidegger, Hillside.  Beverly Olson, Bernard Olson and Wayne Poole, Gra_>-  .hams Landing.  Bernice Herrin, Andrea Iuos.  Shirley King, Trudy Preuss,  Sandra Russell and Marguerite  Veale,  all of R.R.  1,  Gibsons,  Sharon Davis, Anita Dellei;.  Diane Doren, Sharon Flada��-3;,  Ross Garlick, Eileen Harrop,  Maureen Hill, Bruce StembruR-  ner and James Trueman all o_:  Gibsons.  On stage on the one side salt  Chairman A. Funnell of the  school board and Vice-principal GA. Cooper, who were concerned with presentations. Ok  the other sat Rev. M.T. Stron>  stad, who offered the invocation; Mr. Potter, master of ceremonies and the speaker, Dr.  K.F. Argue, of U.B.C. faculty  of education.  In his opening remarks Mr-  Potter said the large audience  revealed how much of a community enterprise the graduation ceremony had become. He  complimented those who hafi  taken part in providing the  banquet preceding the graduation ceremony and also the  fathers who had so ably decorated the auditorium and set the  stage for the event.  Awards are presented  JThe Trans-Atlantic cable from  Newfoundland to Ireland was  laid in 1858.  Clothing  wanted  _;-]<.-_<_   ���--.j    _���___:.*_���-.  in    V 1.1-I-  couver is in need of men's  clothing and is hoping there  may be some sources along the  Sunshine Coast that can supply much needed clothing for  unfortunates.  From Sept. 1, 1958 to March  31 of this year, 5.160 clothing  requests were filled through  mission supplies -voluntarily  given by generous donors. Persons having such clothing for  disposal are asked to phone  Sechelt 225G for further information.  Senior awards to students  from Grade 10 up followed.  Mr. Cooper presented the Citizenship awards, a silver leaf  pin for students who earned  250 points or more, to Trudy  Preuss, Wilson Anderson, Bernard Olson, Wayne Poole, Diane St. Denis, Joyce Inglis and  Heather Eracewell.  The Scholarship silver torch  of learning for pupils who earned 400 points or more was pre-  : ciited by Mr. Norman MacKenzie to Trudy Preuss and  Sheila Smith.  Tlie scholarship crest for students who earned 200 points  or more: Wilma Deane, Bob  Janis, Janet McDannald, Sharon Marsh and Myrna Inglis.  Headlands Service Club for  highest academic standing in  Grade   11,  Sheila  Smith,   $25.  Headlands Service Club for  highest academic standing in  Grade  10,  Sharon Marsh, $15.  At this point a school chorus  under direction of Mr. Cloke,  music teacher sang the annual  graduation song for benefit of  the grads with Joyce Inglis taking the solo lead.  Mr. F.D. Paquette presented  the two trophies' from donors  after Mr. Potter explained he  hoped to get more sponsored  tr_;?-.if__* for school competition.  The trophies Mr. Paquette presented were:  x'iie Sunnycrest Trophy ���  Senior trophy for the highest  aggregate, total of ail points  earned in Grades 11 and 12 for  scholarship, citizenship and  sportsmanship,   Trudy   Preuss.  Coast News Shield, awarded  to the Grade 12 student showing best scholarship and all  round proficiency all through  school, Wilson Anderson.  Mr. Potter also explained  that from now on instead of  the winner receiving the trophy to take home, there would  be medals given which the student could keep permanently  while the trophy remained at  the school.  Twelve students were presented with perfect attendance  scrolls by Mrs. Rankin. They  were: Grade 12, Wayne Poole,  Trudy Preuss, Bert Sim, Marguerite Veale and Dick Vernon.  Grade 11, Janice Preiss,  Joyce Inglis and Sylvia Wilson.  Grade 10, Marilyn Holden,  Richard Kennett, xsrent Marshall and Dell Ritchey.  Dave Chippendale made the  Student Council presentation to  the school, a record player and  loud speaker equipment, the  latter being put to good use in  amplifying the remarks on the  speaker's side of the stage.  Dave also introduced Bob Fretter, the president of the council for the next year.  Wilson Anderson presented  in numerous vein the Last Will  and Testament of Grade 12 in  which  the   trials  and   tribula  tions of the departing class  were passed on to the new  Grade 12 along with advice  about how fine the teachers  were.  The orchestra under direction of Miss Mclntyre pexioriE-  ed again and Ross Garlick presented Miss Mclntyre with &  bouquet. Dr. Argue followed  and his talk will be found ia  another column.  Following the speech Mr.  Cloke and chorus presented  two numbers, one of which saw  Mr. Cloke as soloist. The performance of the chorus wa*  pleasing and drew well-meant  applause each time it performed.  Mr. A. Funnell, chairman ol  the school board concluded the  presentation:;, by handing o_fc  diplomas to each of the graduating  class.  Trudy; Preuss, with youthful  enthusiasm delivered the Valedictory address which will b��  found in full on the editoriaE  page of this issue.  owe  iver  visit oy ci  A team from Sechelt PeniTr  sula Rod and Gun club visiteC  Malaspino Red and Gun Club ol  Powell River, Sun., May 31, anfr  were successful in winning,, 133  to 127.  'Those who went from Sechelt  were Mr. and Mrs. Stan Tyson.  Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Osborne,  Mr. and Mrs. Bud Fearnley, Mr.  and Mrs. Bob Tyson, Rudy Cn>  ���cil, Tom Reynolds, Pete Jacksor,.  and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Woods.  The shoot lasted all afterno&n  and included elimination,  doubles, and buddy shoots.  The current summer long fishing derby is in full swing. Th&  menthly winner for May wa_  Rob Howell, 28 lbs. 6 oz. The-  derby is open to all who fish in  the water adjacent to Sechelt  and there are monthly and granu  prizes, children's prizes, and s  ladies's prize -The dollar derby  tickets may be purchased in Sechelt from members, Parkcr.  Hardware, and C & S Service.  Two coming events are being  planned by the club. A social  evening will be held June 13 at  the clrbhouse to celebrate tbe  fifth birthday of the founding  of the club and a match with  the Gibsons Club is tentativly  set for June 14, on Gibsons  grounds.  Last month the club held a  trout derby on Sakinau Lake in  which 19 members took part.  Winner was Stan Fallows with  a lovely 4V�� lb. cutthroat and  second prize went to Mrs. B-  Rankin. The one-day derby was  organized by Mr. Butch Ons, director in charge of the fishing  committee of the club. 2   Coast News, June 11, 1959.  The Thrill Tlml Comes Once in a Lifetime  A WEDSTF.R CLASSIC  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  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  '/ancouver office, 508 Hornby St., Phone MUlual 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.  Sates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., ��1.50: 3 mos., S1.00  United States and Foreign, S3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  New/Jess stirs attention  It. is strange how people get wrought up over something  stew whicii lias undertones of tragedy. Take as an example the  2-jr.nioil aroused because some children get plastic bags over  their heaas and smocner to death. Tragic, yes, but how about all  ���,���__.& children lett alone to become victims of fire. They apparently  ���are in the same category as the weather, everyone talks about it  tent nobody does anything.  Again, how about the children who get hold of medicines,  gills ana sucn like. Yes, how about them! 1'bey too are in the  same category as the weather.  In the same period when 22 children lose their lives  ���SltcQugh smothering in plastic bags, many more than 22 in the  same area were victims of fire and of the easy-to-get dangerous  oirugs, pills and so on.  It is not pieasant to hear of 22 children losing their lives  ay smothering. Neither is it pleasant to hear of six, seven or eight  abildren. being fire victims in one fire, or even one child dying  ._com. consuming something that should have been out of reach.  However newness is a keynote word, in news and advertising these days, so perhaps newer types of tragedies are more  jknportant than the old standbys.  The B.C. Safety Council takes the attitude plastic bags are  .���so; dnubt here to stay. Adults must accept responsibility for the  .'.safety of our children from the possible hazards of their use. Two  -imple rules will eliminate this hazard:  Except when the plastic container is made for a specific  jwirpose ��� e.g. pillow and mattress covers ��� keep plastic bags  mi material away from infants.  Train older children never to place them over the heads  ��__ other children or themselves.  -V / *  y &-���  W^atch out future here we co me  Tlie valedictory address by Trudy Preuss tells how the  graduation ceremonies in Elphinstone High School completes, a=  !~_-e says, act one in the careers of the graduates. Here for the  ���.���atEfication of all is Trudy's address.  Six years ago we rushed through Elphinstone's doors for  "t-ie first time, wide eyed and excited youngsters. Little we knew  then of how much these years would mean to us. Our biggest  -firearn, and one that seemed so far away, was graduation Through  <c_te years we have struggled and pushed upward toward that  fgpal- Along the way we have acquired the basic skills necessary  ���feEc mould a successful future.  Tonight our dream of six years ago has become a reality.  We graduate. We are surprised. It seems to have pounced upon  ass suddenly, from just nowhere. It is difficult to realize that our  .'-school days are over and that from now on our lives will assume  ���a different pattern.  Although we must bid farewell to our school and move  .'-forward into another branch of learning ��� vocational school,  v-S-iversity or the working world ��� we have many fond memor-  ���Xes which will keep us together and a small part of Elphinstone.  Surely we will never get too serious; too engrossed in  ���^���92rid affairs; too old to remember such things as a carefully con-  naealed frog in a favorite teacher's desk; an occasional misguided  ���saissile zooming on its way; our losses and our victories in sports,  ���and last but not least and yet to come, our frantic cramming for  :._iaal tests.  Soon the curtain will be lowered, and Act one will have  ibeen completed. Act two will appear fresh and crisp,, a new  Branch of learning will make its appearance. We are ready to  take our places in this changing scene.  My classmates and I wisn to express our gratitude to our  :'**��_-chers for their patience and understanding throughout these  'six. \ -ears; our parents, who have played such a vital role in guiding us. tnrougn this very important period of our lives; to the  members of the Board oi School Trustees who give freely of their  time, to administer the public funds of a society which believes  in. educating its young peopie.  We believe that the combined efforts of parents, teachers  **and society have fitted us to become useful citizens.  To the students of Elphinstone our wishes are: success in  ;53-ur studies, and as much fun as we have had during our six  jfeaxs here.  To my clasmates I wish you good health, happiness and  -success in the future.  And now ��� watch out future ��� here we cornel  egsonnaeres Hold zone  About 100 Legionaires and  members of the Ladies Auxiliaries from the six Legion  branches in the Elphinstone  Peninsula Zone, attended a  Zone Rally held at VanAnda  on June 6.  The Texada Island Branch  were hosts. The group travelled by bus and car to Westview  where they boarded the ferry  Atrevida for the crossing to  the Island.'  A solid turkey luncheon was  served by the Ladies Auxiliary of Texada Island Branch.  Following lunch the Zone  Meeting got underway under  the chairmanship of Ron Haig,  Zone Commander.  Among the many items of  business dealt with, were the  appointment of L.A. Schon as  deputy zone commander and  a. recommendation that the  next zone meetng be held at  Gibsons branch on September  19.  By unanimous decision of  the meeting, Roberts Creek  branch No. 219 was awarded  the Membership Plaque for the  year 1953, for general excellence in maintenance of membership.  Artificial teeth were considered quite fashionable by early  Roman women.  BS2EB-BE-  ux-nnrrmsa  Red Cross idea woikshop  9  K  Boy's and Girl's  Summer Wear  BEACH TOYS ��� SWIM FINS  MASKS ��� SNORKELS. Etc.  Prices to Suit the Small Fry  Phone GIBSONS 34R  Fifty volunteers, many of  them committee chairmen of  various Red Cross services,  were  welcomed  to  an   all-day  workshop at Red Cross Lodge  in Vancouver, by F.R. Killam,  president of the British Columbia Division of Canadian Reel  Cross, May; 27.  Chaired by Mrs. Austin C.  Taylor, provincial chairman of  the division's first voluntary  services committee established  two years ago, the workshop  assessed progress made so far,  exchanged ideas with other  Canadian divisions, and stressed the necessity of establishing  such a committee in every  branch.  Mrs. Lane Knight of Toronto  National Chairman of Red  Cross Voluntary Services Committee, spoke on the responsibilities cf the committees and  the need for close liaison between branch and divisional  chairmen.  Other speakers were Mrs.  Norman A. Campbell, provincial chairman of Alberta Division, Mrs. R.C. Maxwell, chairman of the Manitoba provincial  committee and Mrs. CD. Grayson of the Saskatchewan division.  In his address to the meeting Mr. Killiam said "the functions of this committee are recruitment, imparting knowledge of Red Cross services,  placement of volunteers and  recording."  "Although    we    have   some  $s��s*��<\S,r f" ���*���"*��� r*"* /"~ixr*v r�� pet  l\,- \ *  *; ��     * t. +/  V.   v<    -������> i  K7CA-):~  *���*"���"��� 4*.  J  V  y"  s  Prepared by tH^'Reseflrch^toff of;  E N CYC lOPib I A^C AMMiAJlA  When was Uranium first found  in Canada?  More than one hundred years  ago ��� in 1847. An occurrence  of uranium on the shore of  Lake Superior was reported in  that year but the location of  this ore deposit as described  so vaguely that it was not until  a few years ago that uranium  was rediscovered  in the area.  Several finds: of this element  in other parts of the country  were made in the early 20th  century but the most important prewar discovery was that  made in 1930 by two prospectors of Eldorado Gold Mines  Limited on the east shore of  Great Bear Lake in the North-  est Territories. This discovery  was brought into production in  1933 and a refinery was established at Port Hope, Ont., to  treat the ore.  The company's first interest  was mainly in radium but, after the discovery of fission, it  also supplied significant quantities of uranium for wartime  atomic-energy developments.  During the war, control of this  company was acquired by the  Canadian Government as a security measure and a Crown  company, Eldorado Mining and  Refining Limited, was set up  to take over the operation.  What street recalls fur-trading  days?  Beaver Hall Hill in Montreal  The earliest trade centred in  Montreal was that of furs and  the city is still a great centre  of the manufacture and sale  of fine furs. Beaver Hall Hill,  in the downtown area of the  city, commemorates the locale  of the early trade.  The amount of meat distributed to 45,000 retail stores across  Canada would load a string of  refrigerated cars a mile and a  half long every day of the year,  states the B.C. Beef Cattle Growers' Association.  professional help at the core,  basically we are a voluntary  crganiation, and if we are to  remain strong we must remain  n volunt*=>rv organization," said  the president.  To ensure this Mr. Killam  felt that every branch in the  Dominion should have a voluntary services committee.  Are you a summer girl?  A bathing suiter?  After Magicl Couch you'll  look much  cuter.  Mrs. GWEN MacKENZIE  Stauffer Councillor and  Figure  Analyst  Ph.  GIBSONS 312K or 180T  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO PURCHASE LAND  In Land Recording District o?  Vancouver, B.C., Welcome Pass.  Middle  Point,  Pender   Harbour.  TAKE NOTICE that Eugene  Roberts of 743 Broadmoor Blvd.,  Richmond, B.C., occupation Meat  Cuttsr, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���At road  allovvance pin northeast side of  let 62S4  N.W.D. Group  1.  Commencing at a post planted  as above, thence east 10 chains;  thence 15 chains north; thence  west 10 chains to highway;  thence south along highway to  point cf commencement, and  containing 15 acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the  land is required is future home.  EUGENE  ROBERTS  Pated May 18, 1959.  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Registration of Sellers and Users  Pursuant to  MOTIVE-FUEL    USE    TAX    ACT  Effective July 15th, 1959, no person shall sell motive-  fuel in British Columbia unless he is in possession of a valid  Registration Certificate; and  Also effective July 15th, 1959, no person operating a  commercial motor-vehicle shall acquire or use motive-fuel in  British Columbia unless he is in possession of a valid Motive-  fuel User Permit.  Motive-fuel means diesel fuel, propane, butane, stove-  oil, furnace oil, kerosene, fuel-oil and any other fuel, or combinations of fuels acquired or used for the propulsion of a  commercial motor-vehicle, except fuel commonly known as  gasoline.  If you are:���  (1) A Seller or distributor of motive-fuel as defined above; or  (2) A User of motive-fuel as defined above, in  a commercial motor-vehicle in British Columbia  you should promptly apply to the .DIRECTOR, CONSUMER TAXATION BRANCH, PARLIAMENT  BUILDINGS, VICTORIA, B.C., who will supply the  necessary forms for free registration and other pertinent data  pursuant to gallonage tax on motive-fuel used in commercial  motcr-vehicles.  USERS SHOULD SPECIFY THE NUMBER OF THEIR COMMERCIAL VEHICLES POWERED BY MOTIVE FUEL IN REQUESTING REGISTRATION APPLICATIONS TO FACILITATE THEIR COMPLETION.  Ncte: Persons regularly operating commercial motor-vehicles  using rT'ive-futl fr:m outside British Columbia into  this Province must be registered as users. All commercial motor-vehicles -using motive-fuel and operating on,  highways in this Province on and after July 15th, 1959  must have a Motive-fuel User Emblem.  THE  GOVERNMENT  OF THE PROVINCE  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  RING OFF  after using your telephone  When your call is finished, hang up the receiver  and turn the crank vigorously for about three seconds. This  will let the operator know that the line is free so she can disconnect.  REMEMBER: the RING-OFF is important. Otherwise  the operator will report your line as "busy" to anyone  trying to call you.  OTHER IMPORTANT TELEPHONE POINTERS  BEFORE RINGING: If you are on a party line, lift the  receiver to find out if the line is in use. Then replace  the receiver gently.  TO CALL: With the receiver on the hook, give one long-  vigorous ring of about three seconds duration.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE   COMPANY Davy Jones is the popular  name of sailors for an evil sea  spirit or the devil generally.  Guaranteed   Watch   <  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  By PAT WELSH  Halfmoon Bay PTA held a  Bingo night at Surtees Hall,  May 30. There was a sale of  home cooking, bread rolls and  scrumptious cakes which soon  vanished. The miscellaneous  stall featured terry cloth kitchen aprons in gay stripes and  colors to match every kitchen  color scheme. Bingo was* run  by Jack Burrows. The miscellaneous table was in charge of  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  I  1  GIANT  Thurs., June 11  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL ���8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PHIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  Rogers  NOW OPEN TOR 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.  1V2" Galvanized Pipe    59c ft.  1/2" Galvanized Elbows       17c ea.  1/2" Galvanized Tees      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  Goods Satisfactory or Money Refunded  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  SONS  BOX 197  Phones  STORE 339 ��� RESIDENCE 105Y  Mrs. R. Seliuiz, home cooking,  Mrs. M. Foley and Mrs. Q.  Burrows and refreshments, Mrs  R. Warne, president of the  group and Mrs Q. Burrows.  The raffle will be held this  week as books of tickets were  still to come in. Names of winners will be announced next  week.  Welcome Beach Community  Hall Square Dance group held  yet another square dance. May)  30. There was a good turnout.  Maurice Hemstreet was caller.  This is the last dance for the  season. The group will start  again in  the fall.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart  have left for a holiday. Mrs  E. Pearce is visiting her daughter in Vancouver. Another  daughter, Mrs. J. Boys and sons  Chris and Martin of Seattle  weekended here.  Steven Taylor and three  guests went skin diving, capturing an octopus, and spearing c2veral cod.  The Frank Claydons and  their guests the George Claydons, Linda and Frank, enjoyed a beach party Saturday evening. They* also launched their  boat, all ready to begin fishing.  Mrs. J. Meikle of Welcome  each who has1 had to resign  from her various activities* in  the community, due to illness,  was presented with a fitted overnight case from members of  the Redwell Ladies Guild and  the Welcome Beach Garden  Club, May 28. The presentation  was made on her birthday by  Mrs. 'P. White, president of  the guild. A bouquet of flowers  signed cards and a letter of  thanks and appreciation from  the secretary-treasurer of the  guild, Mrs. M. Tinkley, was  read. For many years Mrs Meikle was active in the work of  the St. John Ambulance, VON  and the Hc(ipital Auxiliary,  also affairs of this community.  The community hopes for a .  speedy  recovery.  Weekenders were the Johnny Simpsons, Lynn, Bonnie and  George; the Richmonds, Barbara and Jack; the Don Mac-  Donalds and guest; Ron Bendy  and guests; Mr. and Mrs. Adams and family; the Hunt clan;  Mr. and Mrs. Winton and family; Mr. S. LeFeaux and Peter;  Miss Marilyn Cooper and guest  Miss Heather Walpole.  Printed Pattern  <*v\5  rssf  9122  SIZES 14V3���24V_  mi Mi^-^'lii&*f����-  Easy to wear silhoutte in this  two-piece dress. The look is  young,' slini, smart and ideally  proportioned for you. No alteration worries.  Printed Pattern 9122: Half  Sizes 141/s, I6V2, 18y2, 20V2,  22V��, 241/2. Size 16% requires  3% yards 39-inch fabric.  Printed directions on*each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accented) 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  ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  ance oursanes  Nine bursaries, ranging from  $40 to $50 are available to students enrolling for the University of British Columbia's first  -ummer school of the dance  from June 29 to July 25.  The school will be under the  direction of Jean Erdman, well-  known dancer choreographer.  Students awarded bursaries  rmut attend the complete  coun.3. Fee for the full non-  credit course is $45!  Fcr further information re-  arding applications write or  telephone the summer school  cf the dance, department of extension, University of British  MISS MARGARET J. CLAY       Columbia,   Vancouver   8,   B.C.  has been re-elected chairman  of the Public Library Commission of British Columbia, marking her fourth term since her  appointment to . the Commission in 1948. Miss Clay is the  retired chief librarian of Victoria and has had a long association with library ari'airs in  Brtish Columbia, Canada and  the United States. She is an  honorary life member of the  B.C. Library Association and a  charter member of the Canadian Library Association in  whose formation she played an  active part. Miss Clay was previously chairman of the Library Commission in 1949 and  1950.  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  Coast News, June 11, 1959.   3  B.A. EXPANSION  British American Oil Co. Ltd!  will fill in four acres of Burrard Inlet as a base for their  new marketing terminal, Division Manager J.T. Lockmrrt?  has announced. The $1,500,00��  warehouse distribution centre  and dock will handle distribt--  tion for Pacific division bulk  products manufactured at the  new Port Moody refinery and  packaged products shipped in  from the company's moderE  lube and grease plant at Clarfe-  ston, Ont. It will be located "below Barnet Highway, two miles  west of Port Moody and just  down the hill from the refin-  ery.  "lw  me  utieif iii fieatina'  FINANCED BY IMPERIAL OIL LTD.  10% down ��� balance 60 months  INSURED  lowest interest rates obtainable  Sill Haney Heating & Sheet Met  LTD.  LA 1-5825  or call your Imperial Oil Dealer  (DANNY WHEELER)   GIBSONS 66  wes a Deutsche Mark equal 24  cents���or is that a Swedish Krona?  What on earth are English Gns?  Currency questions that might  bother you on your European trip  are answered clearly in the B of M's  concise Currency Guide. This invaluable miniature guide takes all  the mystery out of unfamiliar  money... gives you at a glance  the dollar equivalents of eleven  European currencies . . . and it's  yours for the asking at your nearest  B of M branch. Don't be without  it when you travel.  1  ��  m  1  1  :?**  iiSS  1  5**$  ��  For a safe, convenient way to carry the dollars  you will be spending in Europe, nothing beats  Travellers Cheques sold by the B of M. Good  as cash wherever you go!... Planning a long  stay and require a large amount of money? Besl  use a B of M Travellers Letter  of Credit . . . Either way you  will be thoroughly protected \V-_v-C/S"sS:':%N  against loss or theft.  THE ACCENT SS CANADIAN  l]-rrijP-��Ai. In London, you'll feel right at home  YgStppJA at the B of M's West End Office at  *^&jMSa. 9 WaterIoo Place. Make this office  L_ET_U your headquarters for handling correspondence, as a forwarding address and for  travel information and assistance. On the Continent, the same warm Canadian welcome and services await you at our  European Representative's Office at  10 Place Vendome in Paris.  "$  ,4  er*  y .;.;���;���;<   ���scwm*!   Jf'Mw*   (*kw   "WW   WWM-   WW!j   f:!:*:':X  ���:':^   _>-��*���}   x&w**   iiiiii   ����&--'   _&i*-_*   Sii-W   **���&���*��-   *cJv->-*:  sa  gs  W0^  ��___-?��-^^,        me.  $&'&ew>Vi> and Se^Vomae^  Have a wonderful time on your trip. See the  B of M before you go. Make full use of our  facilities in Europe and come and see us for your  banking needs on your return.  Bank of Montreal  je  iy  J  Gibsons Branch:  EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  775    OFFICES    IN  THE    UNITED    STATES  CANADA,   THE   UNITED    KINGDOM,  BANKING    CORRESPONDENTS     THROUGHOUT     THE     WORLD  CONTINENTAL    EUROPE    ANT  SP-438TS 4    Coast News, June 11, 1959  Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mrs. M. Farewell spent several days in Vancouver last  week.  Guests last week at the Newman home were Mr. and Mra.  Denis Wiles of West Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Leake of  Vancouver visited their neice,  Wilma Deane, last weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. E.J. Shaw, Mrs.  R. Cumming and Mrs. R. Eades  have returned home from Penticton where they attended the  Eastern Star Grand Chapter,  along with 15 other members of  the local chapter.  Mrs. J. Ward has sold her  property on the Lower Road  and will be leaving the district  shortly.  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell was a  visitor in Vancouver during  the week.  Capt. and Mrs. Cecil Laing  and Robert of Ladner were  weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Norman Ewart. Capt. Laing is  well known in these parts as  skipper on the new Shell Oil  tanker "Ty|ee."  Police Court Field Day at  More salt is present in the Atlantic than  in the Pacific.  JUNE 13  11 a,  SCHOOL SPORTS ��� OPEN SPORTS  NOVELTY RACES ��� BASEBALL  Refreshments will be served  EVENING DANCE  Cardigans  r  Bulky Knit Orion  Blouses - Skirts  Duster Coats - Hats  Bishop Ladies   IVear  & Millinery  Old Location Anne's Flower Shop ��� SECHELT  In Magistrate Andrew Johnston's court, Ludwick Zdeb-  iacke of Vancouver, David  Carter of North Vancouver,  Sigfreid Fichter of N. Surrey,  Brian Tully of Vancouver, Cecil Dyke of Vancouver and  Joseph Wickland of Gibsons  were each fined $25 and costs  for speeding.  John Patrick Peebles of Se-  che.t was fined $20 for failing  to remain at the scene of an  accident' and driving without a  valid drivers' license.  George Harper of Madeira  Park was assessed $10 for operating a car without a tail  light.  Carl William Myles of Sechelt paid a $50 fine for driving without due care and attention. The vehicle he was  driving sheared off a telephone  pole near West Sechelt. He  paid a further $10 fine for being found guilty of failing to  heed a stop sign.  Ronald Kushner of Wilson  Creek received a six months  suspended sentence when found  guilty of breaking and entering.  George August of Sechelt received a three months prison  sentence for assault.  Five juveniles were charged  with breaking and entering.  Two had their cases dismissed  and three were placed on probation for a three months period.  FOOTWEAR  For AH Types of  Weather  ALL TYPES OF RUBBERS  KEDETTES ��� SANDALS  A GOOD SELECTION OF MEN'S SHOES  FOR FATHER'S DAY  WIGARD'S SHOE STORE  Phone SECHELT 25G  ffiL��-����"  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Mr. and Mrs. Ron Whitaker  and Jack will be leaving soon  for Shushwap Lake where they  have taken over a lodge and  extensive grounds.  Former residents here, the  Gordon Simpson family is liv-  ing at Porpoise Bay for the  summer.  New residents from Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Fin-  nie and family are living on  Park road.  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Dowling  and Mrs. Archie Campbell have  returned from Vancouver.  The George Kraft family recently journeyed to Bridge River over the PGE. A surprise  birthday party for Betty For-  ster was the occasion. Also at  the gathering were Win ���and  Stewart Robertson, son Gordon,, Doug Forster and children.  SPORTSMEN  Whatever you want - We have it  SKIN DIVING   WATER SKIS  For this sport  it its essential you have the best  Air Service Station  Marine Accessories  NEW LOW FINANCING  .��*________l__^____���!-____���_���_-________���W_-_-_-_^_-��-��_^_-__^_-_----��_����____^  W�� down up to 30 mo. to pay  BOATS        OUTBOARDS  from 3.6 to; 60 H.P.  Scott - McCulloch's  Laminated Birch & Fibre Glass  GIBSONS LOGGERS'  SPORTSMEN'S SUPPLIES  LTD.  See our Chain Saws.      McGulloch fops them al!  PROMPT AND COURTEOUS SERVICE ON ALL REPAIRS  If you're stock phone 107 G  By JUDITH FLETCHER  May day in Pender Harbour  was celebrated at Madeira Park  when pupils of the Madeira Park  Elementary School staged their  annual field1 day and crowning  of the May Queen. This year  Carol Johson of Garden Bay was  elected by her school mates to  the honored post and in a colorful ceremony under a brilliant  warm sun, was crowned by the  retiring queen, Dolores Johnson,  her sister-  Attendants were: Ladies in  waiting, Shirley Gooldrup, Carol  Wray, June Cameron, and Kathy  White; Flower Girls, Barbara  Cameron, Nona Williams, Sandra  Tjorhom, Maureen Crosby, and  Beatrice Hay. Crown Bearer,  Orville Simmons.  The procession from the school  to the dais upon which the  throne sat was led by the local  Wolf Cub pack who looked smart  in their uniforms. They were  followed by the Queen and her  attendants.  George Haskins was a witty  Master of Ceremonies and carried the program through without a hitch. After the coronation  the pupils danced around the  May Pole for their Queen. To  conclude an afternoon's festivities the Queen and her party  were entertained at a luncheon  in the school. At 10 p.m. the  annual May Day Dance was held  in the Community hall when a  capacity crowd of merry makers  enioyed an evening of dancing.  Earlier in the day the pupils  ,of the school held a field day  when   keenly   contested   sports  events   were   run  off.  Winners  of the various events were:  Trophy winners were: 7 and  under, Tommy Warnock and  Jacqueline Miller; 8 and 9, Buddy Klein and June Gibson; 10  and 11, Peter Lee and Nancy  Dubois; 12 and over, Gerry Pockrant and Maureen Donley.  Winners of events were: Dash  ��� 7 and under, Lance Gibson  and Wendy Hately; 8 and 9,  Barry Fenn and Betty Lee; 10  and 11, Charlie Fletcher and  Nancy Dubois; 12 and over, Jerry  Pockrant and Nancy Dubois.  Sack race ��� 7 and under, Tom  Warnock and Jackie Dickson; _  and 9, Buddy Klein and June  Gibson.  3-legged race ��� 7 and under,  Tom Warnock and Lance Gibson,  Jackie Dickson and Beatrice  Hay; 8 and 9, Marvin Warnock  and Mike Dusenbury, June Gib-  TAGS FOR CHILDREN  Identification tags for children were suggested by a physician who cared for many of  the children who were burned  in the Chicago school fire last  December, according to a release from the American Medical Association received by the  Health League of Canada. Many  of them were difficult to identify.  Every province of Canada produces some beef cattle, according to the B.C. Beef Cattle Growers' Association, but British Columbia, Quebec and the Atlantic  Provinces consume more meat  than they produce.  JUNE 11 - 20  YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE AT YOUR MARSHALL WELLS STORE  CASTING OUTFIT ��� Save  3.00 ���* Five foot glass rod  with., metal guides and cork  grip, smooth-running level-  wind reel with adjustable  drag. 7.99  Regular 10.99 #  TACKLE BOX ��� All steel,  single divided tray, green  finish.   Size 13" x 7" x 5".  1.89  Reg. 2,79  ���  ALL-STEEL  HAMMER  Head    and    handle  forged in one piece.     >   ,y  Comfortable   rubber   k  grip. I    _  Reg. 2.99  ALL-METAL  ADJUSTABLE SCREEN  Green enameled,. metal  mesh. Adjusts from 21  to 36" wide. 10" high.  Cannot warp or shrink.  .99  PLASTIC PAIL  10 Q*. Size  Strong    Polyethylene.   Wire   bail  handle.   Choice of  colors.  Reg. 1.39  .94.  O'CEDAR  SPONGE MOP  Metal wringer,  long handle, absorbent cellulose  sponge.  Reg. 2.59  .99  EZE-  FREEZE  BAGS  1 Pr.   Size���25   to   pkge   ���  2 pks  .89  1   Qt.  Size  ���  25   to  pkge.  Each -59  Medium Size ��� 20 to pkge.  Each .79  FREEZER WRAP ��� Tough poly film,  25' roll 12" wide. Cutter- edge  package. a% JCO  Reg. 2 for .79 ���_-. -������ for ��3^r  PAINT FOR  LESS  with  BEAUTY-COTE  House Pain. ��� Protect and beautify  your home at bi��  savings. For brush,  roller or spray.  White only, per gal.  1.59  3  5-STRING CORN BROOM  Save .60.   A real sale special.  Get an extra one for kitchen,  garage or milkhouse.        .'  Barn Paint ��� Good  quality at an economy price. Excellent  coverage and weather resistance. Red  only, per gallon  SPECIAL 3Vz" PAINT BRUSH ��� good quality bristles  firmly set in rubber. Wood handle drilled f #79  for hanging.   Reg.. 2.99  .   Hundreds of ���ther Bargain Buys  I  Phone SECHELT 51  SALE FLYERS AT YOUR POST OFFICE  aroor  son and Janice Lee; 10 and 11,  Joe Hately and Syd Lee, Patsy  Sladey  and  Nancy Dubois.  Broad jump ��� 7 and under.  Tom Warnock and Jackie Dickson; 8 and 9, Barry Fenn and  Bonnie Lee;' 10 and 11, Peter  Lee and Kathy White; 12 and  over, Jerry Pockrant and Maureen Donley.  High jump ��� 10 and 11, Sandy  Hately, Carol Fenn and Shirley  Gooldrup; 12 and over, Jerry  Pockrant   and   Maureen Donley.  JACK'S  COFFEE SHOP  West Sechelt  K0W OPEN  Under  New Management  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Sechelt  Lockers  SHOP WEEKLY and  SAVE REAL MONET  Our   Pricss   are Always  LOWEST ��� BAR NON J  SPARE  RIBLETS Wft.  w  GRAEME   A  at lower than  ever PRICES  Ii!!'  STANDING  PRIME  Rib Rst. U3ib.  Lean   ore  Brisket ��^  Blade  Roast  59f,  Bone Out  Cross Rib j*9i  Roasts  ROUND  BONE  45f  Pot Rst. *Mll).  Lean   qqc  Mince ^"��"  Cello I's  naM-_iM--M-nB---M---l  DALES  TY Dinners  CHICKEN  BEEF or  TURKEYS  SHOP IN SECHELT  Easy Parking  LOW PRICES  Phone SECHELT 1 Coast News, June 11, 1959.   5  COMING EVENTS  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8' p.m. Everybody/ welcome.  The happy family skates together at the Rocket Rink, Fridays and Saturdays!. Look for  valuable coupon in this paper.  June 12, Roberts Creek Legion  meeting, 8 p.m., Social 9:30.  July 15, St.. Bartholomew's W.  A. Garden Party at the home  of Mrs. H. Chaster, Gower Pt.,  -2 p.m. 2-11-p  June 19, Kinette Kami val, 7  p.m., Sechelt Legion Hall. 3-4-c  June 20. Girl Guides Tea and  .sale of children's used clothing  Anglican Parish Hall, 2 p.m.  2-11-c  FOR SALE (Coniinued)  BIRTHS  LAUER ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Lauer (nee Hague), Port  Mellon, at St. Paul'�� Hospital,  on June 6, 1959, a boy, Francis  Alexander, 6 lbs. 7 oz.  DEATH NOTICE  METTAM ��� Passed away June  5, 1959 at St. Mary's Hospital, Blanche Mettam at the age  of 85 years, of Gibsons B.C.  The funeral service was held  Tues., June 9 at 1:30 p.m. in  Gibson Memorial United  Church, Rev. E. Kemp officiating. Interment iri Seaview cemetery. Graham Funeral Home  in chargei  CARD OF THANKS   ,  ������  On behalf of the estate of  Blanche Mettam, deceased, who  liad no immediate relatives in  this country, the executor, G.V.  Pelton, wishes to express appreciation for the many kind-  jaesses and courtesies extended  to her during her last years  and in connection with the funeral, including the clergyman,  the funeral directors, the many  friends who gathered and the  K.C.M.P., and various mem-  l)ers of the community.  G.V. Pelton  Thanks to our many! friends  and relations from the Sun-  ���ahine Coast to Halifax and Seattle for your wonderful kindness, flowers and prayers. Nor-  xnan will be home soon.  Juanita and Buddy  WORK WANTED  i    .,   -     ,,   -.���..   ���*  Carpenter repairs and alterations. Phone Gibsons   179W.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  "We suggest local grown fried  _ialf chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S. Ph.  ���Gibsons 140.  HELP WANTED  Day care for my 2 childrtn in  my own home. Phone Gibsons  197 evenings, 52  daytime  Girl wanted. PA. Coffee Bar,  Phone 98, Sechelt.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt 69X.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service. Bill Sheridan, Selma  Park. Phone Sechelt 69X or  Gibsons 130. 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  drawers, writing desks, coffee  tables, end and.night tables,  screen doors and windows, and  anything in unpainted furniture made to order.  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  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  Our staff is well trained, licensed and bonded, and ever  willing to assist you either in  selling your property or in securing the property you desire.  We do not depend on any fancy appendages to our firm  name. We are well. and FAVORABLY known and you will  find us most happy to serve  you intelligently and we can  save you money.  Gibsons, neat one bedroom  home, solid construction, cement foundation, Duroid roof,  good fireplace in nice view living room, modern bath, large  lot, fenced and cleared. All city  conveniences. We feel this is  an excellent property and a  very low price, including new  oil range only $6300 on terms.  _ALar'ge lot, small cabin, close  to everything, electricity in.  Full price only $1395.  Ten acres on Pratt road, city  water, good soil, only $3000 on  terms.  Most everyone has a. dream  home conjured up. It's not always easy to find it, especially  in the exact location you want  We have both the ideal home .  and the perfect beach location.  Soames Point, 180 feet beach  frontage, wonderful woodlands  park like entrance, most attractive home, guest cottage,  artist's situdio, garage, rdck  gardens, view unexcelled, good  boat moorage. View by appoint  ment only. May we show it to  you.  Nice beach lot, Nor-West  Bay, 1.24 acres, over 108 feet  beach frontage, full price only  $2395.  Gambier Island, one acre,  taxes only $28. 300 yds from  wharf at New Brighton, house  furnished, no plumbing, y!ear  round stream. Very nice indeed  and only $4250 on terms.  Gibons, two lovely panoramic view lots, cleared, fenced,  ideal location, very comfortable 2 bedroom home with fireplace in view living room. Full  basement. A very good property for only $10,500 on terms.  Pratt Road, here is a level  lot, 80 ft. x 631., cleared back  315 feet. Good soil. It's a gift  at :$135.0.   --.->--���--���,  Many more interesting pro.  pe*rtier<, lots, acreage, beach  properties, home, farms, business opportunities, drop in and  see us Get your free copy of  our listings booklet and map.  Deal with   Confidence   with  TOM   DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver Real Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155,  Secneit, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 93Y  or better still call at our office  We will be  pleased   to  serve  ypu  NOTARY IN  OUR OFFICE  TOTEM REALTY  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson  GIBSONS, B.C.  TO RENT '~~  Sumer cottages for rent by  day, week or month. Phone  312Y, Gibsons.  2! bedroom unfurnished suite,  waterfront, Roberts Creek. Ph.  Gibsons 19 Y. 2-11-c  Cosy one bedroom home, modern, warm, secluded, only $30  month. Totem Realty.  Hopkins Landing, new 2 bedroom home, :fiully furnished,  full plumbing, basement, oil  range, nice view. Will lease,  for only $70 month. Totem  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons.  Davis Bay-  furnished   2   BR  home on waterfrontage, to reliable tenants only $50 month.  Several other  rentals.  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons, B.C.   f��� . ���  Have a 4 room house for ^ent  from the 15th of June to 15th  of October. Low rent. 264A,  Gibsons.  WANTED  TO  RENT   :�����   We have a number of enquiries  for furnished rentals, near the  water for July and August.  Have you one or do you know  of one? Totem Realty, Phone  44,  Gibsons.  BOARD AND ROOM  Room and board, or sleeping  rooms. Phone Sechelt SOT.  tfn  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  th�� premises. tfn  PRINTING  Your printer is as near a?  your telephone at 45-Q.  SECHELT  Serviced lots 66  x 122 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  We   have buyers, and require  listings  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  PROPERTY WANTED .  ^������      i ��� ��� ������    ��� ��� ....  ���.. ���    ���-������  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.   ��~>>- ���  2 lovely houses at Selma Park,  B.C. Right on the beach. Price  $4300  and   $6300.  Don't  miss  these bargains. Also houses at  Davis Bay, 3 bedrooms, large  living room, dining room and  a beautiful lot. Price, $12,500.  This is a snap.  Phone Sechelt 199  or  184R  FRANK   LYONS  REAL ESTATE  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  your insurance needs see  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.,  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 145  . Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  MISC. FOR SALE  Good crop of hay. Also 2 bedroom home with waterfront  property., Good harbour. W.  Scoular, Pender Harbour. Ph.  TU 3-2396.  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.  Eureka upright -vacuum clean-  er ��� practically new, $37.50.  British India carpet, 9 x 12,  good condition, $9.50 Bonavis-  ta cottage, Granthams.  1 Burpee canner (manual) has  not been used, with a supply  of cans and lids. $14. Mrs. Fulton, Hopkins Landing.  Used windows, all sizes, for  sale, Vz price. Rogers Plumbing, Gibsons. Phones 339 &  105Y.  Chesterfield suite, 3 pieces;  mattress and coil spring, 54";  Fern stand, walnut; Supreme  clother wringer. Phone Gibsons  184.  1 Roll away cot, used only  once, $16. 1 Hollywood bed,  $25. C. Evans, Selma Park.  Sechelt 172.  Dining room suite, extension  table, 4 leather seated chairs,  sideboard, $25. Phone Gibsons  20Q.  Almost new Gurney oil stove,  with Cyclos oil burner, $125.  Terms, $50 cash, balance when  I can overtake you. Rogers  Plumbing, Phones 339, 105Y,  Gibsons.  International L194 truck and  self loading 18 ton trailer, 2  drum winch with V8 Ford power unit, all in good condition.  TD9 cat with winch and puiman  Isaacson blade, arch and 500  gallon 2 compartment gas tank  and hoses. Call, write or phone  J. Derby,  Sechelt 154F.    2-4-c  G.E. Electric frig, or will trade  for rough land. Ph Gibsons 147  Top soil, cement gravel, washed and screened, road gravel  and fill. Delivered and spread.  Phone Gibsons 148M or Sechelt  22. tfn  Service Fuels. Large loads, good  alder, some fir. Phone Gibsons  173Q.  Boat rental business, well established. Equipment in first  class shape. Splendid future.  Pender Harbour area. Totem  Realty, Gibsons  WANTED  BOTTLES WANTED  Free pick-up service  Sechelt Boy Scouts  Ph. Sechelt 26  Need a well drilled. Box 543  Coast News.  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..  BOATS  FOR SALE  Small hyjdroplane, as new, $40  RS Laird, Hopkins Landing.  Gibsons 124W.  Mercury Mark 325 outboard,  20 hp. 1958 model, like new.  Fibreglass. speedboat hull. Ph.  Gibsons 76M. 3-11-p  14 ft. outboard, With or without motor, Roy's Boat Rentals,  Pender Harbour  Fast 16 ft. fibreglassed ski boat  $150 cash. Gibsons 93X.  15 ft. plywood boat, fibreglass  bottom, with 25 hp. Evinrude.  Completely reconditioned.  Write W.T. Porter, Gibsons.  DIRECTORY  "   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. SICOTTE  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  TV SERVICE  Radio   and   Electrical   Repair?  Phone Gibsons 93R  BRICKLAYER  Alex Simpkins  R.R.  1, Gibsons 217Q  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  all types  ELECTRICAL  WORK  Phone Sechelt  161  Eves. 130 or 19R  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S  RADIO _  TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Maior Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  Sechelt 6  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing,   Grading.   Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks. Pumas  Phone Gibsons 176  New automatic electric stove  for sale or trade on a deep  freeze. Phone Gibsons 312Y.  Used electric and ?as ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Phone  Sechelt 3.  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Serv'-e  Headouarters for  FT EETWOOT)  RCA VTCTOR  HALLTCR^FT^s'  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  DIRECTORY (Continued)  Gravel Hauling and Topsoil  Ditch Digging and  Culverts  Bulldozing  Phone FRANK WHITE  Pender  Harbour   743  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  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  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  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  Sun-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  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  Boots ��� Shoes ��� Slippers  *  Luggage  Jewellery ��� watches  Clocks ��� Electric shavers  Necklaces ��� earrings ��� rings  etc., etc.  Phone 2  ���  Gibsons, B.C.  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  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  VILLAGE  GENERAL REPAIR  SECHELT  Next to bus depot.  LAWN MOWERS  SAWS, APPLIANCES  J.   Postlethwaite  "Sharp-all,  Fix-all"  Phone Sechelt 94.  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  TRADESMAN  Painting. Decorating  Rolling, Paperhanging  Clean, 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.  fres) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minim__n 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc. count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per 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.  STEWART - SANDHAALAND  The marriage of Ruth Jorgensen Sandhaaland to Douglas Hugh Stewart took place  ,Sat., June 6 at 2 p.m. at the  Fentecostal Church which was  beautifully decorated with pink  and white flowers. Rev. M.T.  Stronstad officiated.  The bride is the daughter of  Mr. Lars Sandhaaland and the  groom the son of Mr. and Mrs.  Norman Stewart.  The bride chose a full skirted ballerina length gown of  accordion pleated nylon net  over white satin with four panniers of chantilly lace falling  from the waistline. The bodice  featured white lace and net  with lily! point sleeves, Peter  Pan collar trimmed with seed  pearls and sequins. The coronet  of seed pearl? and sequins held  her chapel veil of net and chantilly lace. She carried a cascade bouquet of pink roses,  white carnations and stephan-  otis.  Miss Forence Blaine of Vancouver, maid of honor, was  gowned in turquoise net and  carried a fan shaped bouquet  of pink carnations. Bud Stewart, the groom's brother, was  best man and Bob Norris ushered. Mrs. Bud Stewart sang  "O Perfect Love" during the  signing of the register.  The reception was held at  Ole's Cove with Ross Roth  proposing the toast to the bride  Out of town guests were Mr  and Mrs. Jake Holland, Ever-  et, Wash., Mr. and Mrs. Gordon  Stewart and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Klassen  of Vancouver.  For going away the bride  chose a perewinkle blue suit  with pink accessories and wore  a corsage of deep pink roses  and stephanotis. They left for  a honeymoon to the interior  and on their return will reside  in Gibsons.  VISIT WARWICKS  Mr. and Mrs. John Vassallo  and family have returned to  Edmonds, Wash., after visiting  Mrs. Vassallo's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. Warwick of Gibsons. Included in the party was  Mrs. Vassallo sr., of London,  ���England.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St.  Bartholomews.     Gibson!  11 a.m. Matins  10 a.m. Sunday School  St.  Aldan's, Roberls Creek  11 a.m. Holy Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechell  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  o.m.  Wilson   Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  PORT MELLON  The Communi-y 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  oi  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 ServieP  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernadt  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p.m, Wednesday     Pras*  er Meeting Jttlp--  SUN    DECK  D__iC N       CEPT.  THE  BUILDING.   CENTRE  U.C)   LTD.  PLAN   NO    171  FLOOR    A*RRA      *Ob3   t>0 FT  ���PLUS    CAR   POkT  En  ra  DININC   RM.    g?  <**���-_���. 9'-0"  LIVING    ROOM       ��J-_!!K  13'-y ��� 20*-C J."* J  u  COMB. KITCHEN   $ HOOK  1*]'--"  ��� ^'-O-  ���tzj!  te^g^d  PLAN No. 171 (copyright. No. 117093)  Designed for a lot that slopes to the back, this two bedroom frame  house has 1063 square feet, with a frontage cf 41' 6. Carport is located at the back of the house. Outside fireplace is the focal point of  attraction in the living room on the left side of the house. For outdoor living there is a sea-deck all across the back of the house, and  over the carport. Utility area in the kitchen for storage convenience  for the housewife. Open stairwell makes an attractive hall. This is;  a charming house ��� designed for N.H.A. approval. Working drawings available from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd. 116 E. Broadway, Vancouvr 10. Write for our free booklet "SELECT HOME DESIGNS"���New edition available. Enclose 25c to cover cost of matting  GIBSONS AUTO  GIBSONS, B.C.  GENERAL GARAGE REPAIRS  NEW AND USED COMPLETE LINE TIRES  ACCESSORIES  LAWN MOWERS ��� OUTBOARD MOTORS, Repaired  Phone GIBSONS 113  "���-*---**'H|---'-"*' l-MH-MTTH"I  am      nca w��      a ? a %��i  41st and Granv.'He, Vancouver  An expense paid two-day trip to Vancouvar including return fare, hct_l accommodation and  meals. This offer good on the (purchase of a new  or used car or truck during June and July.  Plan to spend a weekend or two-day stay in Vancouver at our exper.s2. Bring the family and  select a car from our complete stock of Fords,  Monarchs and EcIsl-.s and one-owner good used  cars-  Phone MICKEY COE collect at  Arnhurst 6-7111 or Browning 7-6497  for reservation and appointment  PREMIUM PRICES PAID  FOR GOOD CLEAN TRADES  6    Coast News, June 11, 1959.  Last weeks meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis was an  executive session. Members  were informed that the Crippled  Childrens Camp at Wilson Creek  would be in operation during  July and August. As there ii  considerable work to be dona  by the club, work parties are  being organized for June 13 and  14.  This camp is a worthwhile project and brings much joy to  these who otherwise lead a very  dreary life. A $50 donation will  give a crippled child a ten day  stay at the camp.  The  regular meeting of June  Reassignment of several  fishery officers! on the B.C.  coast is announced by A.J.  Whitmore, director, Paciiic  area, for the federal Department of Fisheries.  H. Burrow assumed duties  as. officer in charge of the Victoria area inducting Juan de  Fuca Strait on May 1. Mr. Burrow, an R.C.A.F. veteran, has  12 years with the department  seeing service at 'Prince Rupert  and more recently at Bella Bella and Alert Bay. The Victoria  office is at 310 Belmont Building, Victoria,  B.C.  j. Fielden, who served in the  Royal Canadian Navy during  World War Two, took charge  of the Quathiaski Sub-district  including Lower Johnsitone  Strait with headquarters at  Campbell River on April 24.  Mr. Fielden, who also has 12  years service with the Department of Fisheries, was for a  number of years in charge of  the Grenville-Principe area on  the northern B.C. coast and  latterly serve in the office of  the district fisheries supervisor at Prince Rupert.  On Jan. 24 J.R. MacLeod  took over at officer in charge  at Rivers and Smith Inlet. During World War Two he served  with the Royal Canadian Navy.  for two years. He joined the  dejpartment in 1956 and until  the late summer of 1958 was  junior fishery officer at Alert  Bay. Mr. MacLeod was in  charge of Kyuquot Sub-district  on the west coast of Vancouver  Island for several months prior  to his transfer to Rivers Inlet  with headquarters at Dawson's  Landing.  usic camp  A summer music camp for  teenagers will be held for the  second year at the University  of British Columbia from Au  gust 17 to 29. Students of high  school age ��� 13 to 18 ��� with  previous training in music or  experience in bands or orchestras are eligible to attend the  camp upon recommendation of  their teachers or school administrators*. A limited number of  ��eholar_\h.ps  will  be  awarded.  Band director will be Walter G. Welke, associate professor of music at the University  of Washington, and Howard  Donike, director of bands at  Mount View Senior high school  and- S.J. Willis Junior high  school in Victoria. Orchestral  director will be Hans-Karl  Piltz of the University of North  Carolina.  Tuition will be $30 and room  and board, $54.50.. For complete information write or telephone the music camp, extension department, University of  British Columbia, Vancouver 8,  B.C. before July 15.  0HN  DOE  2 34 ANY STREET  OUR TOWN  BC  M0T<iit-Ii@  Get your Chevron Credit Cord  Featherweight and flexible, it fits  easily in purse or wallet. Speed  your stops with the fast, accurate  printed slip on your Chevronmatic  Plastic Holder.  Best Credit Service is Better Yet  Credit service for automotive products (including tires and acces-  ��� -   sories)  everywhere you  drive  in  Canada, U.S., Alaska, Hawaii.  No Need to Carry Extra Cash  Helps your budget���gives complete  record of driving expenses.  .    Apply for your Chevron Credit Card of  '   G. xi.   (Gerry  MacDonald]  WILSON CREEK  Tel. SECHELT 222  % 21-315  23 will be at the Peninsula Hotel and a special ladies night  meeting will be at Ole's Cove  second week in September.  The club donated $150 towards  the new addition to the library  and agreed to assist with work  parties. This addition will house  the juvenile section. The library  was built and donated by the  Kiwanis Club.  Delegates are being selected'  for the big Pacific Northwest  conference in Eugene Oregon in  August.  The club thanks all who have  so loyally supported Thursday  Night Welfare games. This sup-  pert has made possible the many  worthwhile contributions 10  needy cases, burned out families,  crippled children camp, library  donations, etc.  This portable television camera, capable of operating without cables over a range of several hundred yards, will be  used by the CBC to help cover  events of the royal tour. Developed in France, it is battery-  operated and sends, its own pictures through the transmitter  carried on the operator's back.  It will supplement the work of  larger cameras by bringing intimate close-ups  Guaranteed   Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  HI _-u-��j-_--ii��h.-j-iu-i-.'i-jiiijiii imnaa ���  r!"-Miin�� "*-���"��"���--"__���-'-"  LTT  FISH PATROL VESSEL  A trim new vessel named  the "Seal Rock" wa�� launched  recently in Vancouver. It is  the latest addition to the growing fleet of Department of  Fisheries Patrol vessels operating along the British Columbia  coast. Although it was built to  replace a patrol unit on the  Fraser River and Gulf of  Georgia, it will go into temporary service in the Skeena  River area.  FRI., SAT. -  ELVIS PRESLEY  JUNE 12 & 13  - CAROLYN JONES  "King Creole  >*  BIG PAVING  PLAN  Hard - surface, all - weather  paving for 1,200 miles of the  Alaska Highway within Canada on a joint U.S.-Canada basis is provided for in a bill  now pending in the U.S. Congress, the British Columbia Automobile Association has been  advised by AAA headquarters  in Washington, D.C.  MON., TUES. ��� JUNE 15 & 16  ANTHONY  PERKINS ��� S. MANGANO  "Angry Age"  TECHNICOLOR  WED., THURS. ��� JUNE 17 & 18  DOUBLE   FEATURE  ED KEMMER ��� JUNE KENNY  "The Spider"  PLUS  EDWIN NELSON ��� ALAN FROST  "Brain Eaters"  _  Oil Heat  Oil Heat  ESSO Oil Units  Good news ahead for Homeowners  NEW 1960 MODELS AVAILABLE NOW ��� REDUCED PRICES  SAVINGS UP TO SIOO ON THE NEW ESSO FURNACES  Fully Automatic  5 YEARS WARRANTY ��� 5 YEARS TO PAY  FINANCE PLAN  10% DOWN ��� 5y_% 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  It bonds so tightly on new wood that moisture can't get through to cause blistering!  The only house paint sold with a "double-  your-money-back" guarantee!  ��� 100% Blister-Proof on new wood!  & More Blister-Resistant on  painted  wood!  6 Stain-Proof... no more rust streaks!  9 Fume-Proof...no more discoloration!  ��� Self-Priming...requires no undercoat!  Use "Blister-Proof' Formula 5 on your new  home or next repaint.  jE>3mdyi\ THE GALLON FOR ALL YOUR P/HHHKS  /y< <���-*���. sy^>'cy'y<'^v "Vrtv** *  .o       ���*���    -      *-  ~��<wt_ *&s��*\w**jv+*. -CO.% vlv. ^*W *iv. . /.".J-Ybl ->. . ��.  MWMSUASS .V S   *���  Phone SECHELT 51 PENDER  A popular hobby, easy enough  for a child to do! Simple stitches  on buck toweling make gay designs for varied articles.  Pattern 830: charts, directions  for 5 huck designs. You'll be  proud to display this needlecraft at bazaars and at home.  Send THIRTY-FiVE CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern to The  Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  ���0 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.  By JUDITH FLETCHER  Mr. and Mrs. James Cothern of  Quarrie Bay were in Garden  Bay  recently.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lee of  Madeira Park were visitors to  Vancouver where they attended  the wedding of their son, Joe, to  Miss Dorothy Gregerson of Madeira Park.  Mrs. Olie Klevens of Madeira  Park visited her daughter on  Vancouver Island.  Mrs. Peter Dubois of Gibsons  spent the weekend with her  daughter, Mrs. Ian Blaker of  Francis Peninsula.  Mrs. Phillip Groves of Seattle,  Wash., was a recent visitor at  Sinclair Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Insley or  North Vancouver spent a few  days with their son Bud Insley  >cf Garden Bay.  George of Lesquetti Island was  a recent visitor to Pender Harbour.  Mr. and Mrs. David Gregerson  of Madeira Park attended the  ���wedding of their daughter in  Vancouver on Saturday.  Jack Potts of Sinclair Bay  spent a few days in Vancouver.  Bob Wray another visitor to  Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Mills of the Waldorf Hotel in Vancouver spent  a few days in Pender Harbour  cruising on their yacht.  Frank Johnson of Garden Bay  was in Vancouver recently.  Dr. Sass of North Vancouver,  accompanied by his brother,  spent a weekend fishing in  Pender Harbour.  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson  o- New Westminster spent a  weekend with Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Johnson of Garden  Bay.  Miss Dale Cameron, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Don Cameron,  broke her nose in a freak accident. She spent a cquple of days  in St. Mary's Hospital under the  care of Dr. Swan.  Com mere js_ and  Hardware���Dry  Interior & Marine  HASSANS STORE  PENDER HARBOUR  182  Weddings  .  EVANS ��� RANDALL  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Randall  of Roberts Creek announce the  marriage of their elder daughter Frances Elizabeth to Ian  George McKenzie, younger son  of Mr. and Mra. George Evans  of Duncan, B.C.  The marriage took place Saturday, May 16 at 11 a.m. in  First Baptist Church, Vancouver, Rev. Dr. Jones officiating.  A reception was at Hotel  Georgia. Upon their return  from their honeymoon Mr. and  Mrs. Evans: will reside in Victoria.  See and Drivi  INTERNATIO  TRUCK  This complete new line of light and  medium-duty trucks are built to work  and built to last! Styling is modem and  functional ��� costs less to keep like new.  Efficient truck engineering gives you  responsive, economical power to do  your job at less cost to ypu. See the  new Internationals!  INTfPNftTHINA.  HARVESTER  (Ey Les Peierson)  Thomas William Roberts  who gave his name to the area  known as Roberts Creek, died  ���May: 14 in Abbotsford at the  age of 92.  In 1889 when 21, he set out  from his home at Reddich, England, sailed around the Horn  to Vancouver and pre-empted  District Lot 809, a block of  land half-a-mile square lying  eastward and northward from  what became known as the  mouth of Roberts Creek. On the  east bank of the stream, just  above tidewater he built his  cabin and began to prove up  on his holdings.  Although the three-ship Union Steamships Company was  incorporated in the year that  the young Roberts arrived,  since he had no dock, it was of  little use to him. At first, unless he was fortunate enough  to hitch a ride on a passing tug  boat, the only means he had of  reaching Vancouver by water  was by rowing or sailing his  small skiff. Such a voyage took  as much as* three days each  way.  No real road contact with  Gibson's Landing existed for  more than 20 yjears after his  arrival. In the meantime, when  the strait was too rough for  water travel, the trip could  be made on foot, with tlie aid  of a network of skid-roads  which even then interlocked  the area. By portaging through  the woods from one to another  of these, the pre-emptor could  make his way to Howe Sound,  and with the aid of a pack-  horse bring in supplies from  the boat landing there.  Almost the only local industry during the 1890's was* log- .  ging, much of whoch was car  ried on by gangs of men working for the Hastings Mill in  Burrard Inlet. Tom Roberts  worked for this mill during  the months he was not making  the improvements* on his preemption required to procure  clear Crown  Grant  title.  In 1898 the Klondike gold  rush lured Tom Roberts north.  Unlike most miners, who were  confined to hand digging, he  took with him a steam donkey-  engine, which he operated with  the assistance of Frank Wilier,  a stationary engineer. With  the aid of this piece of equipment the men spent two successful years in the gold-fields.  Tom's sister Alice had crossed the continent to Vancouver  the same year that he arrived  there byi sailing ship. She married William Steinbrunner, and  the family established themselves on what is now called  the Elphinstone Bay Road, a  mile and ��� a half north-west of  the mouth of Roberts Creek.  Tom's brother Francis also  made the journey out from Eng  land. He worked his way back  home via cattle train and boat,  and in 1900 brought out the  parents and his own family;  three sons, Tom, Harry and Bill  and a daughter Ida.  On his return from the Yukon, Tom Roberts moved the  family from a house they had  built on the present P.B. Long  homesite to the Fairview district in Vancouver, where he  married May Wilier, daughter of his former engineer.  A few yeers; later he preempted again, this time in the  Peardonville district, south of  Abbotsford. Throughout the  remainder of his life he took  an active part in the Masonic  Order, the Orange  Lodge, the  Yukoners association and, during his last 20 years, the Old  Age Pensioners. His final homo  near the MSA hospital in  which he died, was located on  south-west corner of its- Trans-  Canada Highway and the Mac-  Lennan Road, adjacent to the  Village of Abbotsford. His private water system was enlarged until it served as a municipal water system.  Three nephews still live on  the lower mainland coast to  which Thorn.'.:- Roberts came  70 years, age; Harry Roberts, of  Nelson Island, Herb Steinbrunner, of Gibsons, and Billy  Roberts, who still makes his  home at Roberts* Creek.  Coast News, June 11, 1959.    7  Port Mellon  By   Mrs.  J.  Macey  Mr. and Mrs. H. Bursey spent  the weekend in Vancouver.  Port Mellon Community Church  W.A. opened the season with a  dinner at the Seaside Hotel.  After dinner the new executive  was elected. Thie new president  is Mrs. G. Taylor; vice president,  Mrs. J. Macey; secretary, Mrs.  W. W. Brown and Mrs. L. Hempsall will be treasurer. Mrs. K.  Gallier thanked ihe group an J  her executive for thsir help and  hard work during the past year.  After the meeting members  adjourned   to    Mrs.    S.    Klatl's  home for coffee.  Mrs. Alex Hague visited Vancouver during the weekend to  see her first grandson, Frances  Alexander Lover.  Host for CBC radio's new series,  Festival in Scund, is Clyde Gil-  mour. newspaper columnist nationally _kn*o*.vn for his syndicated movie and record reviews. In  Festival in Sound, he will present some of Canada's top vocalists and instrumentalists in the  popular music field, including  artists such as Phyllis Marshall,  Phil Nimmons, Sylvia Murphy  and Moe Kcffman. This new  program is broadcast twice a  week, on Tuesday and Friday  evenings, over ths Trans-Canada  network of CBC radio.  MAINPORT  PITCH &  PUTT COURSE  OPEN  A Canadian e"ginee-v, S'r  ���Sand-ord Fleming, laid th? fir-*,  cable across tha Pacific in. 1837.  Sechslt Highway &  Pratt Road  '"S-aSSJaSS  GIBSONS  mq^-kK-X-  9  perfect cooking is automatic  *tf  .��"-V  .*&'.  ' '^^Siiiiii,���**��� f, y*"- w*?w- 's  C^ws">wv^^^A .  **'w|  SECHELT  Phone 11  Evenings 206  ith a modern electric range  To make your cooking better, easier and more convenient than ever���today's  electric ranges are automatic all the way! Just put your meal in the oven, set  the automatic time and temperature controls���and you're free to leave the  house. Everything is cooked to perfection without your attention! With the  automatic top surface unit, you simply choose the exact cooking temperature  you want���and there it stays. After food is cooked, the unit can be set to keep  it warm. With all these convenient automatic features, today's electric ranges  are simple to operate, so delicious results are wonderfully easy to enjoy!  B.C. ELECTRIC  Choose now from the wide selection of makes and models at your appliance dealer's  For Best Deal m Electrical Appliances Call  PARKER'S  HARB5WARE,  Sechelt RICHTER'S   RADIO . &  TV   CENTRE  Phone SECHELT 51 Phone SECHELT 6  JOHN   WOOD   HARDWARE   &   APPEJANCES  Phone GIBSONS 32 8 Coast News, June 11, 1959.  WANTED  Dickenson pot oil range with  natural draft. J.J. Bird, 2065  West 35th Ave., Vancouver.  AMhurst 6-5246.  GLASSES  ON   FLOAT  A pair of dark plastic strong  lensed glasses were picked up  on a float behind the government dock and turned over to  the Coast News by Mr. R.H.  Hammond. The glasses have  joined the other lost articles in  the Coast News office.  Sechelt News   Praise for  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH LegiOfl    W.A.  with this coupon admits the entire family  accompanit'd by one or both parents on  an ALL NIGHT TICKET or 15c off on an  ALL NIGHT TICKET.  FRIDAY NIGHT, JUH  Exhibition  WILSON CREEK GROUNDS  JUNE 14. - 1.30 p.m.  Ashers ��� Van. Senior T Team  versus  Wilson Creek ��� Senior �� Team  DOUBLE HEADER  COLLECTION  The Sechelt Legion branch  and auxiliary annual award to  the Elementary School will be  prizes instead of cash as formerly. It is for the students  showing good sportsmanship,  helpfulness, loyalty, courtesy,  and kindness to others.  To new members were initiated at the Canadian Legion  auxiliary, monthly meeting, Mr3  Margaret Ayton and Mra. Rose  Morrison. Members will recess  until fall but the member teas  will carry on during the summer, the next one to be at Mrs.  Grey's on June 30. A joint meet  ing was held in the Legion Hall  when Comrades R.F. Lewarne,  Murray, 'Porter and Harris  were initiated. Donations were  asked from the Legion towards  the ambulance which the Kinsmen have on the Peninsula.  Comrade Harry Hill gave an  interesting report on the recent convention at Prince  George at which he was delegate. Only four delegates .were  able to attend the zone meeting in VanAnda, Mr. and Mrs.  W. Sheridan, Mr. W. Coffey  and Mr. H. Hill.  Mrs Theodore Ross of Sum-  merside, Prince Edward Island  and mother of Mrs. Tom Lamb  has been entertained at many  teas during her visit. Mrs.  Lamb entertained at a tea in  honor of her mother recently.  Gibsons team  thi  APPOINTMENT  HARVEY HUBBS of Selma Park announces he  is now Sales Representative for Peninsula Motors  Phone Sechelt 76  wins tnree  C.P. Ballentine, great supporter of the Gibsons Babe  Ruth League ball team was  beamipg when he entered the  office of the Coast News. All  he said was: "Give me a piece  of paper. I want to write something."  Here is what he wrote: We  did it! Gibsons beat Residential  at Gibsons 8-7 in a real tough  game.  Need anything more be said!  Later Mr. Ballentine popped  in again and wrote:  We did it again! Gibsons  Babe Ruth team takes Pender  Harbour for a double-header  5-3 and 6-5 Great pitching by  McSavaney, Lowden and Mun.  ro.  The 33rd annual convention  of Ladies Auxiliary, British  Columbia and Northwest Command to the Canadian Legion  at Revelstoke was attended by  members of the Sunshine Coast  Legion Ladies Auxiliaries who  brought back interesting accounts of the work done at the  convention. They will report to  their   various   auxiliaries.  A.W. Lundell, MLA, welcoming the delegates, said that behind every successful man  stood a woman and by the same  token behind every successful  Legion branch was a successful  auxiliary.  Former past president William McKinstry who represented the provincial command declared that if it had not been  for the support offered by the  auxiliaries 50 percent of the  branches would have ceased to  exist.  Many of the younger members, he said, are critical today  of the unswerving determination of the oldsters but when  they in turn become the latter  they will understand fully and  bless wholeheartedly the spade-  work done by their predecessors.  NOTICE TO  CREDITORS  Estate of Blanche Mettam, deceased.  All persons having claims  against estate of above named  deceased are requested to file  proof to the undersigned executor and solicitor for the estate, on or before July 31st,  1959, after which date the estate will be distributed, having regard only to claims of  which proof has been, filed.  G.V. PELTON  470 Granville St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  for information leading to the arrest of person  or persons who stole gasoline and also did malicious damage to machinery belonging to Universal Timber Products.  Phone 73Q or contact R.C.M.P.  THURS.,  FRLb SATi  PLANNING A TRIP?  By Air, Rail or Bus ��� for  tickets and reservations at  no extra cost write or telephone  GODFREYS  TRAVEL SERVICE  3073 Granville St., Vancouver, REgent 1-8294  Personal  attention and  prompt reply given to all  inquiries  Genuine Baby Beef Liver 59c ib.  Standing Rib Roasts    69c ib.  GRADE A  Lean Spare Ribs  49c Ib.  Home Cured Side Bacon 59c Ib.  Sliced or by the Piece  Heme Freezer Meats a Speciality  MEATS ��� GROCERIES ��� PRODUCE  FREE DELIVERY  Phone 52 KEN WATSON, Prop.  SUMMER STORE HOURS  MONDAY thru SATURDAY ��� 8.30 a.m. to 9 p.m.  SUNDAY ��� 12 NOON TILL 9 p.m.  l��S^T??^_��fl  g  i  I  I  I  I  1  m  m  I  I  I  I  i  1  1  W  |  I  ivV. h  i  ^^tt&s^^gg^Z&^ti^^&zZjBi^tt Hfl  !  i  y-SS^^55fc;_^^^^^^��;-.js=^^^^ai_^5  B^lVftaia  ^B^SitSt  Located 4^ miles from government dock by water and  52/2 miles by government road on east side of Porpoise Bay  i  1  1  I  i  i  V..V  )r.\  i  i  i  * Complete line of STANDARD OIL  products  it Plentiful supply of fresh water piped  to docks  it Boat rentals  it Live and frozen bait  it Small boat launching  FACILITIES  ft Campsite   -   Community kitchen  ft Cabin rentals  ft Swimming for campers  ft Safe tide-filled pool for children  $���������:-;  ''AA  i  1  I  A  I  hi  Waterfront and near waterfront property still available  accessible by government road $500 and up  m  <3-Sa8i8^"f?;ss*SS?s^r'=;'=3S__S;  S^nw-^S  ^gzzas&*mz  ggg-aasssi-itfgsi^^

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