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Coast News Mar 10, 1960

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Array P��W&a&i&l Library e  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST FINE FOOD  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published in '-uribsons, B. C , Volume 14, Number 10, March 10, 1960.  7c per   copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  i��v@rn��n@ni  surve  . At the March 3 meeting of  the Hospital Improvement District organizing committee it  was ��� announced a- government  hospital survey, would take  place in this area. Since that  meeting was: held a representative of .the . Vancouver district office of B. C. Hospital  Insurance Service visited .the  area ��� this -week ���; anc*. made a  personal��� survey.     '���'>���������.  .*���.-  The   representative was  H-  E. Drab, manager, of the Vancouver   district   office.   While  Mr.  Drab!  could not   commit  himself, he did appear impressed  with the   growth  of   the  Sunshine Coast area over the  last two or three'years., Mem-,  bers   of  the   organizing   committee in this area,hoped Mr.  "Drab's report will'lead to the  granting of "approval in principle"   by  authorities  in Victoria. .; ',  The committee at. its meeting ' also   studied the  prelim^  inary financial report presented by the treasurer.  This report  based on the  estimated  requirements   of all   sub-corn-  imittees  indicated that  $2,000  would be required to - organize  and hold the plebiscite. In the  final budget report to be submitted   at   the  next meeting,  discussion will be held to determine how this money  can  be raised. ,  It has been  suggested that  iocal clubs and organizations  can contribute and by so doing aid the committee financially and indicate to the government the extent of the support of  the community. Any  group interested in giving financial   support   should   send  the   donation   to  "St.  Mary's  Hospital Society ��� for use by  the    organizing    committee."  In this regard the local groups  and   organizations- are  urged  to take  advantage  of the organizing committee's offer  to  supply speakers for meetings.  For   information   on speakers  for organizations  contact Mr.  D.   McNab   of   the   Bank   of  Montreal in Sechelt.  RCMP now  HQ  in new  RCMP headquarters in Gibsons is now established in the  new $35,000 building on  School Read, close by the Elementary School and the former headquarters on Seaview  Road has been closed.  The new quarters offers  greater facilities for the RCMP  with living quarters for both  men on the strength of the  local force. There is no change  in the telephone number which  is Gibsons 55.  Sechelt should be obtaining  a new RCMP headquarters  soon on the same scale as the  one in Gibsons. Property has  been purchased but whether  it will be erected this summer  (has not  yet been announced.  Did you help?  Those people who were kind  enough to place their sweaters an(i coats around Brenda  Edlund, aged 10, who was fatally injured Feb. 27 on Sechelt Highway in vicinity of  the twin creeks between Sol-  nik's Service Station and the  Masonic Hall are requested to  pick up their clothing at the  RCMP headquarters in Gibsons. The clothing is at the  new headquarters on School  Road behind the Elementary  School.  BAPTIST  SERVICE  Bethel Baptist Church of  Sechelt will hold an evening  service in i Gibsons at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. R. Roth of  Kenmore on Marine Drive, opposite the Bal Block. This service will start at 7:30 p.m.  yvv^,:  ���The Elphinstone High School  Band; under the direction of  music teacher j Mrs: George  Moss,- and assisted by Mr. Moss  is progressing rapidly in group  playing. The group of some 34  ���������- muicians "now takes --part regr  ularly in the, weekly school'  ���/��� assembliesVfleading in; O Cari-  ? ada, andbGbd Save the Queen,  and pla||ng other short numbers. Later in? the spring the  band will be heard in public  performance. A committee of  parents, school board mem-?  bers and teachers is being  formed to encourage and assist-the development of the  band.  . Reg. Titcomb, member of  the Canadian Band Masters  Association who visited the  band" recently and heard: it  play "described it as a 100 percent Well-balanced organization? The?,band started to play  somewhere ' about Oct. 22 and  has put iri so far 98 hours of  practice* The- first official  concert will likely take place  in May.  A letter from Mr. Titcombe  oh the band says:  I- was privileged to attend  the recent first public appearance of the newly formed  Elphinstone School Band at  Gibsons,    under   the   capable*  leadership of Mr. George Moss,  "the deportment of the band  ���>vas above reproach-. One of  ���the best behaved. :gi:oups 'of  ^oung pebple I' have- met* in  many a- day.  y Musically, this? fine group  did a splendid job with the  numbers which we all enjoyed, paying particular attention  to the Bandmaster's baton.  This is a well balanced little  band and has great future  ahead of them. I am looking  forward to hearing them again  at the big band festival at Abbotsford on May 28. I sincerely hope that the powers that  be get behind this effort and  make sure this.band is there.  Mr. George Moss has been  a bandsman and a bandmaster  for a great number of years,  and he is a great credit to the  community as a whole for his  untiring efforts with these  fine band members.  Your band director asks  very little in return for conscientious service. A word of  apreciation, a good turnout at  events where his band performs, wholehearted, response  to his requests and recommendations. These mean a great  deal to him. Your school, your  community and your children  all benefit when you co-oper  ate. And again I thank you fo*f  the kind invitation to be with  you ori that' auspicious occasion, and I am looking forward  .to the next public concert from  this very fine Elphinstone Jr.  High School- Band.  ���Reg  W. Titcombe,  Canadian Bandmasters. Association.  Panel has  rough time  Education Week will be re  membered in Madeira Park  area where some 40 persons  who were to hear a panel discussion at 8 p.m. March 3 in  Madeira Park ETlementary  School waited patiently for  about an hour-and-a-half while  the panel fought its way  through, ditches and perilous  skids to reacK the scene;?  rThe^party��� which included  Mr':; A ChilcC, moderator,5 Mis.'  Francis ; Fleming^ Mrs.' C. A.  Jackson, Father O'Grady, Mr.  Frank Paquette and Mr. Daly  started out from Gibsons area  in good time but the. weather  had turned against them. However after considerable effort  the. party arrived. A phone  call to Madeira Park informed the meeting of the difficulties facing the panel but  the audience hung on until its  arrival..  The subject under panel discussion as part of Education  "Week proceedings is How Can  Canadian Education Hold Its  Own in Competition with the  Modern World? This subject  has been tackled in two  schools and will be examined  in Sechelt Elementary School  on Thurs., March 17. This discussion is sponsored by the  PTA groups in the various  areas.  At Elphinstone High School  on March 7, at 8 p.m., with -  Mr. A. H. Child as moderator  the following panel members  discussed the question: Mrs;.  Francis Fleming, President of  the Pender Harbour 'PTA and  member of the staff at Pender  Harbour High School; Father  O'Grady, parish priest at Sechelt; Mr. A. Funnell, chairman of the Sechelt District  School Board; Mr. E. C. Sherman, operating superintendent  of Howe Sound Pulp Division  of Canadian Forest Products,  Port Mellon; and Dr. 'Paetkeau  of St. Mary's Hospital.  Wind snaps large trees  By R.F. Kennett  Saturday night, Feb. 19, the peninsula was subjected to the  most violent winds it will ever experience for a good many  years. For a few hours, screaming West to Northwest gales, often  reaching.70 to 80 m.p.h. in gusts, snapped large trees like match  sticks*"causing nothing but trouble for power and telephone line  crews.:.  All our rain fell"'in the first two weeks of the month otherwise the balance of, ^February was mainly bright, clear, and  chilly. ?.  March arrived bright and blustery as 'the Lion' and perhaps  should depart as 'a Lamb' if the saying means anything.  Feb. 59      Normal      Feb. Ext.  **.  YVONNE GARRY  of Sechelt, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. A. Garry of Sechelt  placed second in the Vancouver General Hospital graduation out of a list of 109 nurses  Miss Garry was a surprised  young woman when she learned she had rated second. Miss  Garry who is 21, was educated in Sechelt and at Elphinstone High School ih Gibsons.  She will continue her nursing career at the General  Hospital.  Date set to  Rainfall V  Snp\yfall*Y   - ' Ay ���-*-,���''..;?  Days- ^tfr'rairi       '*'���"'���"  Heaviest rain in one day  Highest  Temperature  Lowest Temperature  Mean Temperature  Days with Frost  6.73 in. 4.46 in.  7.00 054)  none    6.2 in.  18.9 .('561  13���.-"-..���'���������- isT" "  "19 (!58)  1.91 (11th) 1.17 in.  1.91 C60)  57 (1st)    50  60 C58)  23 (26th)    22  12 ('56)  38     38  39 C54)  13      13  24 ('57)  h  c  onor v.anon  St Vincent s  rummage sale  The former St. Mary's Altar  Society, now reorganized under the name St. Vincent's  Missions Catholic Women's  League, will be holding its  first event of the year,'March  17.  This will be in the form of  a rummage and home-cooking  sale at the United Church hall,  Gibsons, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. It  is hoped by all C.W.L. members that this will be by far  the best such,event they have  undertaken. An invitation is  extended to all to take in this  sale.  At a meetng of the Canon  Greene Memorial Fund committee at the Legion Hall, Madeira Park, on Sunday, final  arrangements were made for  the social gathering at which  the presentation will be made.  Date for the presentation  has been set for April 1 at the  Community Hall, Madeira  Park.. Convenor is Mrs. Don  Cemeron, who is also arranging an attractive entertainment. Those desiring to attend  the presentation to Canon and  Mrs. Greene should remember  the doors will be opened at 8  p.m. Refreshments will be  provided.  Prior to the social gathering  at the Hall, a group of friends  will entertain Canon and Mrs.  Greene to dinner at the Pender Harbour Hotel, following  which the party will proceed  to the Community Hall for  the presentations and entertainment. A big turnout is expected. During his nearly 50  years of service to the Coastal  community, the Canon has  made a host of friends.  Canada lays claim to more  than one-half of the world's fresh  water.  NEED MEN'S CLOTHES  Central City Mission is badly in need of used clothing *or  men and requests that donations be left at Standard Moors in Sechelt. With the coming of spring months jobs open  up and it is necessary proper  clothes be available for men  who pass through the mission  on their move to a better way  of life. Some days, according  to reports from the mission,  there are at least 60 demands  for clothing for men.  157 babies in 1959  A pre-natal service for expectant mothers may be set  up this spring for the Sunshine Coast area, Miss Norma  Fieldhouse, provincial health  nurse informed Gibsons and  Area Ratepayers' association  meeting Monday night in Gibsons United Church  Hall.  Miss Fieldhouse dis;ussed  the operation of the provincial  health service in a general way  with specific references covering this area.  She told her audience there  were some 157 babies born in  this health district from Port  Mellon to Jervis Inlet including adjacent islands. Of this  number 141 were born in tlie  area serviced by the highway  from Port Mellon to Jervis Inlet.  Miss Fieldhouse in outlining the administrative side of  the service said that it was a  service established to prevent  disease and not to cure. Cost  of the service through taxation  ranged at about 30 cents per  head which along with an annual   grant   from  the  depart-  Strontium 90  to be discussed  Mrs. J. W. Wilson of the  Women's Committee on Radiation Hazards will be the speaker Monday, March 14 at 8  p.m. in the School Hall, Gibsons, on the subject of the  dangers of atomic fallout.  The committee which Mrs.  Wilson represents is a non-  political organization. Mrs:  Wilson will discuss strontium  90 and the situation in British  Columbia as well as the nuclear morality and what can  be done to protect future generations.  There will be a question period and while Mrs. Wilson is  not a scientist every effort  will be made to have answers  available or get them through  university channels.  ment of public health maintained a service for the area.  There are two nurses and  one sanitarian associated in  the work of this area. As regards the nurses the area is  divided into two, Port Mellon  to near Wilson Creek for one  and Wilson Creek to Jervis  Inlet for the other nurse with  the sanitarian covering the en-  ire area and other sections of  Howe Sound.  Miss Fieldhouse reported the  nurses had visited 141 mothers  with new babies, took part in  some 13 child health centres  and spent about one-third of  their time in the examination  of school  children.  Teacher - nurse    conferences  were held from time to time  to  discuss   problems   concerning school children and if necessary the taking of the problem   into    the    child's   home  where   parents   are  consulted,  through a child guidance clinic in association with parents.  The    nurses    work    closely  with   the  Kinsmen   club   and  their projects to assist children  and  with  the  social   welfare  representatives.  There  is also  a  follow-up  system involving  X-rays of children. Communicable disease records are kept  as regards child afflictions.  There are also vaccinations,  educational services including  talks and the passing out of  printed information as part of  their work.  The sanitarian covers the  checking of milk supplies, restaurants, barbershops and hair-  dreasing establishments, water supply and wells, also garbage and sewage control.  Help your  Red Cross  Red Cross canvassers report  receiving a good welcome in  making their rounds collecting on behalf of the Red Cross  March drive for funds.  Canvassers are working in  the Gibsons, Roberts Creek  and Sechelt areas and before  long there shou d be seme sort  of figure reported. If there are  any canvassers in. any of the.  district not yet in operation  they are advised to call, for  Gibsons area, at the Bank of  Montreal from where they  will receive t'ie necessary receipts*.  Target for this year is the  same as last year, $700, but  'Iast- yfear's total wae'exceeded  in the campaign of one year  ago by more than $10O. It Is  expected the same will occur  this year.  If you have been missed by  a canvasser your donation can  be presented at the Sechelt  or Gibsons branches of the  Bank of Montreal from where  an official receipt will be is-1  sued.  Sager to talk  on education  The   next meeting of  Port  Mellon's   Elementary    School  PTA    in   the    school,    Mon,,  March 14, at 8 p.m, will have  as  guest speaker Mr.   Arthur  Sager( director of the Alumni  Association   of the University  of  British  Columbia. Mr.  Sager will speak on the "Revolution in Education in Europe."  Mr. Sager his just recently  spent a year doing post-graduate work at Oxford University-  While in England, he was able  to   study the  educational system first hand since his three  children,     who    accompanied.  him, attended school there for  one term. Mr. Sager also wrote  several articles on his impressions of the English educational system-  Mr.   Sager   has   a   colorful  background which   includes a  stint  at  reporting and  acting  in London before the war, a  period of distinguished service  as  a fighter pilot during the  war, and a period as secretary  to   Mr.  James  Sinclair   when  Mr. Sinclair was federal minister    of   fisheries.-  In   later  years, Mr. Sager served, on the  North Vancouver School Board  and was active in  the recent  fund raising campaign for the  University of British Columbia  ANGLICAN SERVICES  Times shown in the church  column covering the Anglican  churches are incorrect and  should read as follows: St.  Bartholomew's, Matins at  11:15 a.m.; St. Aidan's, Holy  Communion, 9:45 a.m. and St.  Hilda's, Evensong at 7:30 p.m.  i'  \  i  SERVING FBR YOU  '- -"V 1^^H^HM|^B|PBBWB* -o"l 2   Coast News, March 10, 1960  Ths Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime  A VE8STEB CLASSIC  laJr** I L/L'  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 128, Gibsons. B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, S3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  "United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Proportional education?  "Education Shapes Canada's Future."  This slogan for Education Week, which is being observed  throughout our nation March 6-12, is one of the great challenges?  of our day. It is a challenge within our own borders, but an even  greater challenge.in relation,jto Canada's part in world affairs.  In 1950' only?7.8 percent of tlie college-age population in  Canadaj^asin ^  likely to go to 15.1 percent in 1970.  Despite the growth in demand the increase in expenditure  for education in Canada was completely out of proportion to  two other fields; money spent on cars, and money spent on tobacco and alcoholic beverages.  In 1958 Canadians spent $2,074,000,000 n cars, $200,000,000  more than in 1957. They spent $1,424,000,000 on tobacco and  beverages, $102,000,000 more than in 1957.  They spent $1,070,000,000 on education, an increase of  $50,000,000 over 1957. This gain appears somewhat restricted in  relation to the other two figures.  Recent press reports from the B. C. Legislature stated the  cost of public education in B C. in the fiscal year 1958-59 was  $101,000,000. This figure is growing, and will continue to grow  ���with our province.  Is it enough to meet the challenge of the day?  In terms of his tax bill the majority of taxpayers would have  no hesitation in answering that the load is already too heavy.  But in terms of the challenge to us as local citizens, as British Columbians and as Canadians, it isn't nearly enough.  Education is not this year's tax bill.... it is the whole future of our nation.  An opportunity to help  This is Red Cross month and every year this newspaper  draws attention to this commemoration. It is an opportunity to  salute the many people in this community who serve as willing  volunteers and carry on traditional Red Cross work.  Every day we see these citizens carrying on their duties. In  our schools the Junior Red Cross is a most important project and  through it our children; are 'developing an interest in the other  youth, their community anH"'generally learning to be good citizens of the future.  At some time this month, a volunteer Red Cross canvasser  will knock on your door. They are doing a very essential work  because money is needed to back up the work of the Red Cross  volunteer. That money must come from every one of us. Dollars  arid volunteers are needed to carry on the essential services and  programs of the Red Cross. This year the need is greater and  your generosity will keep the Red Cross on the job!  Support for Mr. Winch  If Harold Winch M.P. desires specific evidence to back his  assertion government, management and labor should show a  greater realization of world economics as they affect Canada,  two examples have come to light.  One is from the Fisheries Association of B. C. on the reasons why Peru has cut the price of herring meal from $2.30 per  unit to $1.48 and herring oil from nine cents a pound to six-and-  a-half cents and swamp the world market, taking over from other  nations.  The other is in a speech by George K. Ridley, British estate  trustee in Vancouver. He said he had been asked if there was  any likelihood of British motor manufacturers establishing a  plant in British Columbia and replied cars can be manufactured  in Britain and distributed on the North American continent at a  price much below that which would apply if manufactured on  this continent.  Whether one likes or dislikes the Peruvian fishermen or  trustees of British estates has absolutely nothing to do with the  situation. The facts are that someone else is turning out a product  cheaper than it can be produced in North America. There is no  law against such action. Neither is there any legislative law  against pricing oneself out of a market. But it is a foolish procedure and allows the law of diminishing returns to take over.  No one in North America is likely to sit by quietly while this  happens on a wide enough scale to become a menacing problem.  It may not be a menace at present ��� but it is on its way.  'v;  Girts, the best way I know to keep your  family on the road to success. Is through a  good healthy savings account When you've  got money in the bank you can pay cash for  the things you want; and take advantage of  opportunity. Know where my husband and  I saved the money to buy this new car?  y  /  (By A. J. C.)  The first officer of a  ship  and a young junior were loafing on the poop and watching  one of the spectacular sunsets  that are common between the  Tropics of Cancer and Capricorn as it flared and  flamed  in a riot of colors from horizon   to   horizon.  Splendid   as  they are they do not  satisfy  a northern mind ��� meaning  my   own ���  since   they  fade  away fast  and lack  the  soft  blending of colors and the lingering pensive quality of our  own evening skies. But I was  not surprised to hear the mate  murmur 'The Heavens declare  the glory of the Lord."  *    *    *#  It was at that moment that  a   steamship   came    in   sight  heading inward to the port at  full  speed.   As   she  enlarged  to   our  view the  experienced  mate  said  "Fast   freight  and  passengers ��� the ship of the  future,   lad."   Had   it been  a  sailing vessel we  might have  known her nationality by "the  cut of her jib"  as the saying  was,   and   even  in   this   case  neither of us needed the flag  of Norway that broke out at  her jackstaff as she neared the  port. He knew her country by  the sheer and the poise of her  and her   triijh,   seaworthy  ap-v  pearance; the sons of the vikings could  not build an ugly  or unhandy ship if they tried.  A  mile   off the wharf  the  vessel  slowed   to   a  stop but  without  dropping    anchor.   A  water-police boat slid out towards her pulled by four oarsmen and carrying Doctor and  Customs.  ��T^ ��*. ����.  ��P n�� �����������  "A packet," exclaimed the  mate, meaning a ship that  made a regular call. "No doubt  her master has pilot's licence;  for the port."  The officials were not  aboard many minutes before  the ship again got under way  and moved in to berth astern  of us, with the clattering of  winches beginning at once.  The mate fell into a thought-,  ful mood. He knew that the,  youngster with him had a  large bump of curiosity( so  that when he was ashore on  leave in a foreign port he was  more likely to be found in  some museum, library, botanical garden cr wherever he  could pick up information on  a country new to him than in  places where entertainment of  a different kind was offered  to visiting seamen. I recall  with pleasure the unfailing  courtesy shown me by every  Latin American I ever met,  from dock workers to officials.  They were pleased by the interest shown and by one's attempts to enlarge a scanty vocabulary of musical Spanish  words ��� for which a pretty  senorita is undoubtedly the  best teacher.  x    :p    *  The mate aroused with a  question. "Tell me, how does  the population of Norway compare with-that.of this republic?"  That was easy to answer, I  knew the one and had recent-  Get Your  Magnamap!  it lights  the way  See it at the  ly looked up the other and I  replied that, apart from the  natives ��� los Indios ��� who  were still living their own life  at the time, the numbers were  about equal. "And how would  you compare the natural resources of the two countries?"  That was truly a different  matter. I knew a little of Norway and had learnt much more  from Norse shipmates on long  sailing voyages and it could  hardly be more different from  the vast partly explored republic in whose chief port we  were lying and whose great  natural wealth wag already beginning to be knwon. So I replied that in view of the great  difference and without wishing to disparage the hardy northern country I would feel inclined to say that the one had  little and the other everything. ':-������..������   ,:*  The mate thought it was  well put ��� "And look you, lad,  if the whole lot of them down  here got together they could'  na build one ship like yon."  Well, one does not argue  with one's chief ��� who was  a right seaman to the heart-  yarn of him ��� but I thbiight  he' was using his own yardstick on people who might  have qualities that it could  ; not measure.  ;<;? "el*'*-. .-*���;.-c*��f.Tl* y^M*---*  ' " His following statement  could be endorsed at least.  "The resources of a country  are important, but it's the folk  who count the most."  We went below with that,  mosquitoes were coming out  of the great seashore swamps  that are banana plantations  today.  s��N <ftC b$Mki&-��&H:Ati$0%  A  Where was Millionaires' Row  In Haileybury, Ont., during the  early years of the present century. When the silver rush reached its peak in the Cobalt area  about 1905, many of the "silver  kings" built homes in Haileybury,  establishing what came to be  known as Millionaires' Row along  the shores of Lake Timiskaming.  iVhe town of Haileybury, which  U the seat of Timiskaming District, lies just five miles northeast of Colbalt and five miles  south of New Liskeard. After the  silver strike, the settlement  mushroomed into a bustling centre of 3,500 population and soon  it was known as "the little Bay  mands a 90-mile vista of the  Strait of Georgia. The plateau  was so named because of an Indian legend that the women and  children of a Comox band, placed, here for security when an attack by Cowichan Indians was  expected, disappeared without  trace ��� thus causing Indians to  avoid the area.  Longest cantilever span?  The Quebec Bridge^ the greatest achievement in Canadian  bridge building. The bridge col  lapsed twice during erection,  once in 1907 when a compression  member buckled, and again in  1916 when the suspended truss  broke loose and crashed into the  .Street of. the Northland,'? 1^922-f-'tfver.-v Completed successfully in  ���?& disastrous fire strut*: ^hr town *>ttie Mowing year with a main  and  only   the northern portion   span of mild and nickel steels  escape^ .destruction..? Haileybitry  never completely recovered from  this disaster.  Where is the Forbidden Plateau"  It lies 2100 feet above sea level  on the lower slopes of Vancouver  Island's Mount Becher and cora-  1800 feet in'-length.- the Quebec  Bridge remains to qjat^; the longest cantilever in the world. Tho  Harbour Bridge at Montreal built  ih 1930 of silicon steel with a  cantilever span of 1097 feet, is  also among the longest  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Vancouver, B.C.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  OIL HEATIN6  EQUIPMENT  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and    ���:������ *���   A^y'^-:r  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down��� Balance at 51/2% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  SEE OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  DAN   WHEELER,   Gibsons 66  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt 107  thousands and  thousands and  thousands of  NOW! A whole new world of decorating magic! Thousands of  dazzling colors at the mere touch of a button. You can match  any material.. . even to the slightest hue and tone. Your rugs,  drapes and furniture take on an exciting new dimension when  you explore all the fascinating avenues opened up by the  Tiat-A-Matic Color System.  AvailaMeMiri any of these finishes:'  seini-gloss,  high gloss,  enamel, alkyd  flat, latex, exterior house paint.  Come in for an exciting free demonstration.  I  RIGHT HERE  IN OUR  COLOR    SYS  Beauty by the gallon for *U your painting needs!  ~��"j//fBorrow tki, beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choooe in  your own home from hundreds of modern color combinational  604*  Phone SECHELT 51 When you use the telephone  do you know that it is only one  of .about 4,500,000 phones in  Canada? This is one for every  3.6 persons, a ratio exceeded  only by''United States and Sweden. The average calls per Canadian annually is 483, tne average per' telephone 1,726. The  estimated number oi calls in a  recent year was over seven and  three quarter billion! ��� >      -  No mother can disregard training her child in the rise" of the  phone and. this should begin at  an early? age. Her "Cfimexample  from day; to day as she talks on  the phone vwill .-color her child's  idea's. Courtesy and rudeness in  conversation are as catching as  Hiccuslcs' ���*�����--  If small Jearr Bears Mummy  talking. in a pleasant,.low,.distinct voice, with an occasihal  "pleased: and "thank-you," this  child will conclude this is the  rigfit way to* talk. But- if when,  phoning, her mother is abrupt  almost rude, if she gossips- at  length, before, very long Jear.  will be copying this way of "talking.  Mothers are sometimes surprised and hurt when they discover their child telling a li��-  They often forget that, 'the little white lie' a boy or girl has  heard his mother tell over the  phone puts the stamp, of approval  on getting out of an unpleasant  situation or an unwanted invita-.  tion, by this means.  Every small child should learn  to begin a phone conversation  by announcing his name. "Th:s  is Bobby Green speaking."  Children should not be allowed  to make themselves a*, nuisance'  by answering the phone or insisting on talking to a stranger wht  is in a hurry and wants to speak  tb the parent:  *The requests for new phones  often   outrun   the   supply   and  By   Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  many la^iilies must be content  with a party line who would prefer a private one. Do teach children to be polite, and use the  ''Go.dcii Rule" in the use of a  line onared with another home!  Fond grandmother or aunt living -in tne same city can help a  child become accustomed, to the  phone, and also to speak clearly,  by talking to him at a time when  the phone is not in demand by  others.  Mother should show a child  how. to hold the phone and se*  that the mouthpiece is the right  distance ��� about an inch from  the lips. .  In   a." home where . there, arc  teenage, boys and girls who are  going   to   schdol  of? starting to  work"'the ^use of the phbhe is often   a   contehtious ; issue.  Once  "dating  age", arrives, ?communi?;.  cation, with friends by telephone:  is '/bound ?.to be very  popular.  When a child has reached 'adolescence it is  a bit late to try  to change his telephone habits.  The different members of the  family    should    have a Family  Council and come  to  a reasonable agreement on the leng'h of  a   telephone    conversation,   tha  number of outgoing calls during  the "rush hour," and taking turns  in the  use  of the phone.  Here  is   one   place  where democracy  can be at work in the home in  incorporating   consideration  and  efficiency in the use of one piece  of equipment which is important  to each person in the family.  Children as they grow older  should also have a purpose foe  a phone call, not just "putting  in time." The telephone is a responsibility, a privilege, and also  an^^opportunity for business and  social conversation.  Whaf is your child learning  from you about telephone etiquette? How does your boy or  girl "rate" in his or her "telephone manners?"  INSURANCE PAYMENTS  More than $15.3 million was  paid out in death benefits by the  60-odd British, Canadian" and  United States life insurance companies operating in Canada during the full 12 months of 1953  in the Province of British Columbia, the Canadian Life Insurance Officers Association reports. On 3,550 ordinary policies,  payments were $10,210,000; on  1,190 industrial policies $341,000:  and on 1.940 group certificates  $4,737,000.  Coast News, March 10, 1960   3  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic  College, etc.  MON., WED., FRI. ��� 1 to 4 p.ra.  or any time by appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  m fracture  Cartoon ��� Technicolor..  KENNETH MORE ��� JANE MANSFIELD .___  FRIDAY   &   SATURDAY   MARCH 11 - 12  KID'S MATINEE SAT., 2 p.m. ��� EVENING SHOW 8 p.m;  SECHELT THEATRE  '^^   ***  6WIA  WkATt).  jC^Wj  1*4  Students at conference  554 ��� COOL SUNDRESS wilh, embroidered birdie for pocket. Easy  to sew and fit, easy to iron. Embroidery transfer; directions; pattern  for. child's sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, included.  514 ���SCATTER THESE DOILIES here, there, everywhere ��� you'il  find many uses for them. You can crochet one a day. Directions QVz-  inch round, 7% x 11 oval, 7V2-inch square doily in No. 50.  849 ��� HUCK-WEAVING ��� A FAVORITE with today's needlewomen. Ruck-weave a gay design lengthwise and across fabric; make  corner decoration, too. Charts; directions for 4 designs.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast News,' Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESS.  New! New! New! Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is  ready NOW! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to  crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave ��� fashions, home furnishings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 quilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy.  By JOHN SURTEES  Oh Jan. 15 and 16, Marylne  White and I represented Pender Harbour High School at  the second Future Teachers'  Conference at the University  of British Columbia.  Arriving around 11 a.m. Friday, Jan. 15, we were taken to  the University Campus and  taken on a personal tour of  the buildings and grounds. After the tour we went to the  men's commons and had lunch.  About 1:30 we were given a  special lecture by Mr. W H.  Auld, on "What we get out of  going to University." . We  were given lectures that afternoon on "Your life on the  campus next year," and "How  to have more effective Future  Teachers' Clubs." The day ended with our seeing the Harlem  Globetrotters perform in the  War Memorial Gymnasium.  Saturday began with an ad-  *    *    *  Visit legislature  Two students of Elphinstone  High School and one from  Pender Harbour High School  were in Victoria March 2-5 to  see B. C. Provincial Legislature in session.  The Elphinstone High School  students were Sheila Smith of  Gibsons and William Hubbs of  Selma Park. The Pender Harbour student was Gary Spicer  of Madeira Park.  These students with 31 other  B.C. girls and boys, were visiting the capital city through  the "Education in Democracy" program. Now in its sixth  year, this program is sponsored by. school boards, the  Speaker of the House, radio  station CKNW and the B. C.  Electric.  Students lunched with the  Speaker, attended two sessions  of the Provincial Legislature,  visited the Provinical Library  and Archives, the Provncial  Museum and historical Helm-  cken House. They also saw  Canadian Services College at  Royal Roads.  Since "Education in Democracy" trips were started in  1955, 1398 students have visited the capital city through  the program. Each student receives a gold pin representing  the B. C. mace as a memento  of the  visit.  bbs "nsKHeer hbe) mam  FOR YOUR  RUBBER  dress by; Dean Scarfe, followed by an interesting discussion period. On Saturday afternoon we had a discussion  on "The College of Education"  and later entered Chartered  buses and got our lunches before going on a tour of Vancouver.  Our first, and very interesting, stop was the B. C. Electric  , B,wilding��� then pn. to .the .By C.  Building in the PNE Park. We  arrived back at the University  around 6 p.m. where we attended the banquet and dance  held in the Future Teachers  honor. After the. dance we  went tc our billets' houses.  This conference proved very  intereting to both of us. We  would like to extend our deep  appreciation to the Sechelt  School board, who financed  this trip and we feel that this  has helped us and others to  decide on our futures. We only  wish that, more students could  have the honor which we had  and seeing campus life first  hand.  I  drink  Mission Orange  A fine Orange Soft Drink made with  California Valencia Oranges  ONLY$24995  X EfNlllTH  is cu. ft. Z?e&tore  HOME FREEZER  Save from $75 to $100 on this gleaming Zenith  Deluxe Home Freezer. . . a "fabulous freezer  buy" at only $249.95 ... a price made possible  by cutting costs through carload purchasing.  Advanced Styling and Design���Gleaming white  2 coat Dulue enamel over bonderized steel ���  baked for lasting beauty.  ABWW  use our easy  MAN    "A  Two Convenient Baskets and Divider���**- another  deluxe feature for added convenience in separating foods.  Automatic Interior Light ����� Mercury switch  turns on light when lid is opened . . . throws  light directly into the interior cabinet.  Other Deluxe Features ��� Heavy Duty Cabinet  Construction . . . "Never-Sag" Insulation . . .  "Non-Sweating" Shell Type Condenser ... Large  2.5 cu. ft. "Fast Freeze" Compartment.. . "Fool-  Proof' Lock ..Adjustable Temperature Control.  See the beautiful Zenith Home Freezer! Now  on display!  ASK  IFEBESBia  Sechelt, B.C.     ���     Phone 51  "A British Cohimbia hidustry"  CANADIAN PARK & TILFORD LTD.      ^  NORTH VANCOUVER, B.C. V-370  �����**������O������*���  -i. niiP    !������������mm-.   I   ���ii-ii    ���   ���r.i      I     .   n -.���������-���   ������ .. ������������r     .im���,   nan   i    !��� nifi ������.,���.������,���  ��� ...n  �����  This advertisement is not published or displayed fay the Liquor Control  __      Board or by the Government of British Columbia ...     t 4   Coast News, March 10, 1960  oberts Creek  <By Mrs. M. Newman)  The    towing   business   was  brisk last Thursday when the  sudden  snowfall  sent  several  'ears   into   the   ditches   along  .the highway.  Mrs. Joan McCue and small  eon, Buddy, have returned to  Clinton after a ten day's stay  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  BfL MacKenzie.  Mrs. "M. Smith of Vancouver  spent a few days at the Newman, home  during the week.  Election   of    officers    took  place at  the last  meeting of  ; Mount   Elphinstone    Chapter,  OES. The  new slate includes  Mrs. .. Margaret    Swan,    Port  Mellon; Mr^ Donnolly, Pender  ; Har^ur; .Mrs, Edna Wakefield  . Sechelt; and Mr." E. Shaw, Roberts Creek. Others were, secretary,    Mrs.    Bessie    Shaw;  treasurer, Miss Doreen Hough,  also Mrs. Zoe Eades and Mrs.  J. Mylroie.  I*arry Tidball, after spending leave with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. B. Tidball, has left  for Trenton. Larry returned  from Europe last month where  lie spent three and one-half  years as a jet pilot for NATO  in   France.  G.V.W.  We   can   paint  the   necessary  lettering  on  your  truck  Phone GIBSONS 114M  On Sat., March 5, following  a banquet served by the Mothers' Circle of the Order of  DeMolay, Master Councillor  Robert E. Fretter and his officers initiated, into the Order  of DeMolay 12 young men  from the Powell River district  and five from Gibsons. These  Powell River boys are the nucleus of forming a DeMolay  chapter.  After the initiation George  Wiginton, PMC and Bruce  Purdy, PMC of the the B. C.  provincial chapter installed  David Harper as president, David K. Anderson as vice-president, Robert Anderson as secretary and William Black,  treasurer of the Powell River  DeMolay Club.  Mr. S. G. Brynjolfson was  installed chairman of the advisory council. Mr. Claude  Smith was installed as advisor of the new chapter. Russell  Wiginton, deputy of district  No. 2 presented S. Brynjolfson  with the chapter letters temporary.  On Sunday morning some  36 boys of both Mount Elphinstone chapter and the Powell  River Club attended church  service at the United Church  with members of their advisory councils and the members*  of the Mount Elphinstone  chapter  Mothers'   Circle.  The young men heard Mr.  W. S. Potter, principal of Elphinstone High School address  them on their position in life  generally.  CHORAL ARRANGER-CONDUCTOR Gino Silvi gets down to  business transcribing the notes from a hit parade record. From  this he makes his own vocal arrangement. But his big difficulty  is distinguishing the words used by the rock-'n'-roll singers. Sil-  vy's award-winning vocal group appears on alternate Mondays  on Music '60 Presents 1$ie Hit -Parade, oh CBC-TV. ?Silvi aiso  does choral arrangements for the Wayne and Snuster .Hour and  Juliette.  . '"'   "'* '���"'_ '"        ������������.���*.-- ������/ '���  Oddfellow, Rebekah  fund an aid to students  Odd Fellows and Rebekahs  throughout British Columbia  participate in the furtherance  of educational ambitions of  many students by contributing  generously to the Odd Fellows  Joint Bursary fund.  Since 1946 this fund has provided 175 students with bursaries in the amount of $26,200  originally giving $200 awards  for students attending the University of British Columbia,  and $100 bursaries for attend-  *��.?��!.   Expect 800  & SERVICE  McCuiloch  Chain Saws  ���     '-.'���   ��� y ���'������  Scott-Outboard  Motors  NEW & USED  WE   SERVICE  VOLKSWAGANS  Solnik's  SERVICE STATION  SECHELT   HIGHWAY  Phone GIBSONS 220K  r  aid engineering  B. C. Electric has made a  grant of $15,000 a year to the  University of British Columbia  for establishment of a professorship in the department, of  electrical engineering. President N. A. M. MacKenzie, in  announcing the grant, said the  board of governors had expressed their thanks to the company,, for. their-, continued support of research at UBC.  A condition of the gift, the  president sai(*> *s that the professor appointed to the chair  shall have sufficient time free  from teaching duties to direct  graduate  studies   and   initiate  and engage  in   an active research program in the field of  electrical     engineering..    The  grant  will be  reviewed after  the first three years.  Professor Frank Noakes,  head of the electrical engineering department, said the chair  is being established in recognition of the role that research  plays in industrial development-  New industry, in particular,  will benefit, Dean Myers said,  ST. PATRICK'S DANCE  Pender Harbour Community Hall  FRIDAY, MARCH 18  10 p.m. until 2 a.m.  FOUR  PIECE   ORCHESTRA  Refreshments available ��� Admission $1.00  at meeting  The annual meeting of the  B. C.-Rukon Provincal Council  of the Boy Scouts association  will be held in Hotel Vancouver, Friday, March 25 at 4  p.m. The meeting will be followed by the annual banquet,  to be attended by 800 in the  Hotel Ballroom at 6:45 p.m.  Guest speaker is Rear-Admiral  H. S. Rayner, Flag Officer,  Pacific Coast. Admiral Rayner has served in the Navy  since 1928. He is a former  Wolf Cub.  Twelve persons will receive  honors previously awarded  from "Lieut.-Gov. Frank M.  Ross, Scouting's provincial  patron.  Lieut.-Gov. Ross was recently awarded the Silver Wolf by  Scouting and will receive his  award later in the year at Ottawa from Gov .-Gen. Georges  Vanier, Chief Scout for Canada.  A Commissioners' Course is  being held this year on Saturday and Sunday, March 26  and 27 at U.B.C. for district  commissioners their assistants and district and region  presidents.  The course is under direction of Brig. W. G. H. Roaf,  provincial commissioner; Vic  Weibe, assistant provinical  commssioner for training, and  Jim Riddell, assistant executive commissioner for training  from Canadian Scout headquarters at Ottawa.  LARGE   SIZE  DuBarry  SAVE  , on DuBARRY  If Large Sizes  Plus  Flatter-Glo Make-Up  ENDS MARCH  31  Ji  ll.s. census  The United States Census  Bureau is endeavouring to include in the 1960 general census a count of all United States  citizens residing outside the  United States with the exception of bona fide tourists.  Every United States citizen  resident of British Columbia  is urged to co-operate, and participate in the 1960 census and  pass the word to United States  citizens who may not have  heard of the project.  Census forms may be obtained by writing to the United  States Consulate General, Burrard Building, Vancouver, enclosing an addressed envelope.  The forms should be completed on April 1, 1960 or as soon  after that date as possible,  sealed and returned immediately to the United States Consulate General, Vancouver.  ance at other schools. Because  of the generous support given  this project by the membership, and realizing the need  for greater financial assistance  by those attending University,  the U.B.C. bursaries have been  increased to $250.  At present, six bursaries of  $250 each are being awarded  annually to U.B.C. and Victoria College students, one of  $200 for theological students  entitled the Dr. A. M. Sanford  Memorial bursary, one of $100  donated by Maple Leaf Rebekah lodge of Cranbrook in memory of the late F. J. Smythe,  and three of $100 each for  study at schools other than  the U.B.C. or Victoria College.  Bursaries are available to  students who are members of.  the Independent Order of Odd  Fellows or relatives of members, with the exception of the  Dr. A. M. Sanford Memorial  Bursary which is available to  any student planning to attend  a theological college of university standing. Applications  must be sponsored by an Odd  Fellows' * lodge, a Rebekah  lodge, or "EIncampment, and  forms may be obtained from  any cf these.  . Completed application forms  should be in the hands of the  Joint Bursary Committee not  later than May 15 so that  awards can be announced and  presented at high school graduating exercises.  *    .      > i. -   '<���  RCMP note  The following was culled  from a recent issue of the Port  Mellon Thunderbird and  should be of interest to people  who are not acquainted with  the information it contains:  In the course of a recent,  discussion with Corporal Ruggies of the RCMP at Gibsons  it was learned that there are  some folks on the Peninsula  under the impression that the  RCMP is powerless in Port  Mellon because the town it so-  to-speak, private property.  Needless to say this impression  is totally false, and the RCMP  as much as anybody will be  glad to see it corrected.  LEGAL  APPLICATION FOR A  WATER  LICENCE  "WATER ACT"  (Section 6)  We, Welton H. and Sarah V.  Palmer, of R.R. No. 1, Gibsons,  B.C. hereby apply to the Comptroller of Water Rights for a  licence to divert and use water  out of Shirley Creek which flows  south and discharges into Chaster Creek and give notice of my  application to all nersons affected.  The point of diversion will be  located at the north boundary of  Lot 6 of Lot 902 Gp. 1, N.W.D.  Plan 3654.  The quantity of water to be diverted is 500 gallons a day.  Tlhe purpose for which the  water will be  used is domestic.  The land on which the water  will be used is Lot 7 of Lot 902  Gp. 1, N.W.D., Plan 3654.  A copy of this application was  posted at the proposed -point of  diversion and on the land where  the water is to be used on the  24th day of February. 1960, and  two copies will be filei in the  office of the Water Recorder at  Vancouver. B.C.  Objections to this apDlication  mayb^ filed with +he sa'd Wat**5!*  Recorder or with th*�� ���Hoirintroller  of Water Jtishts at Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty ri.avs. of the first  date ^ "^e r,|,?W'>9*''n'n.  SARAH V. PALMER.    .  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Celebrating her 87th birthday quietly with her family  here is Mrs. A. E. Genower,  an old time resident. She came  here first to the family summer camp before the First  World War. Her husband,  Capt. A.E. Genower and daugh  ter Doris, now Mrs. W. K.  Berry and son Al, now of  Vancouver, made their home  here in 1920. Captain Genower passed away some years  ago and Mrs. Genower has  lived with her daughter Mr9.  Berry since then. Capt. Genower organized the Legion and  Mrs. Genower is a charter  member of the L. A. She enjoys good health and received  birthday greetings from a  large circle of friends.  Mr&TW. B. Billingsley entertained- the ���,. sewing, circle of  St. Hilda's Anglican church at  tea recently^'Present were Mrs.  Dorothy Browning, Mrs. Eileen Smith, Mrs. A. Batchelor,  Mrs. A. A. French, Mrs. A.  Tillotson, Mrs. G. Gray, Mrs.  Jessie Lucken and Mrs. G. H.  Findlay.  Mrs. Agnes Engen and Mrs.  E. Hoggfoss are in Vancouver  for a few days.  Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Osborne are spending a vacation  in Hawaii.  Mrs. Carl Peterson is in  Vancouver for a few days,.  Mr. Ron Orchard has moved  from Selma  Park to Sechelt.  ���j&m  '���*~~'::&*yjAii  "YOU SERVE  BY GIVING"  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  ;     Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  HEAR: Mrs. J. W. Wilson  of the  Women's Committee on Radiation Hazards  Speak on  NUCLEAR   KNOWLEDGE   and  NUCLEAR   MORALITY  A film of the Aldermaston March will also be shown  Monday**- March 14  $ p.m.  SCHOOL   HALL ��� Gibsons  Sponsored by Gibsons Elementary P.T.A.  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  with  the old-time Gospel of  Jesus Christ  invites   you  to  weekend  services  Sunday School 9.45 a.m.  Morning Worsliiip 11 a-m.  Evangelistic Service 7.30 p.m.  Saturday Evening Revival Meeting  7-30 p.m.  IJRMTHM COMMUNITY HALL  Pastor - Ross Norris  Now  ���sso MP  GREASE  CARTRIDGES!  NO^WASTE���NO MESS  You just slip the cap off a cartridge,  insert the cartridge in your grease  gun, and you're ready to grease any  fitting. There's no waste, no mess  ��� 4. and no dirt ean get in. Esso M^  Grease in cartridges will save you  time, and it will? protect your  valuable farm equipment. Give  your Imperial Esso Agent  a call.  ��&l  r^i&p"  Mt  '4$$t&  t&&  fcS?:":��:a%-S*  mg?  SPEC1AL1  Ask your Imperial  Esso Agent shoot  his special offer  on Esso MP  Grease and tbe  Essoc��tddge  (on.  Ill in  ALWAYS LOOK ?0 IMPIRIA'L FOR THE BEST  DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66 Coast News, March 10, 1960   5   REAL ESTAtH  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)        DIRECTORY (Continued)  COMING  EVENTS  Mar.. 11, Roberts Creek Legion  Meeting,  8  p.m.,   Social   9:30.  Mar. 14, 8 p.m., Arthur Sager,  UBC Alumni Ass'n director  will talk on "Revelation on  Education in Europe." Port  Mellon Elementary School.  Mar. 16, Canadian Legion  Branch 109, Important general meeting, 8 p.m., Legion Hall  Gibsons. For transportation  phone Gibsons 58.    .  Mar. 17, C.W.L. Rummage and  Home Cooking Sale, United  Church Hall, Gibsons, 10 ajn.  to 2 p.m .'*; ���' ���    .  Mar. 17, Shamrock Tea, LJV,  Sechelt Canadian Legion, 2:30  p.m., Sechelt Legion Hall.  Mar. 18, 2 p.m. Women's; Association of,,.Gibsons United  Church, Teat?anjd Sale of Home  Cooking,  Church Hajh        *;���  BINGO, ttibsonsi Legion Hall.  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.        .  CARD OF THANKS  "Words cannot express our sincere thanks for the kindness  shown us in the loss of our  dear daughter and granddaughter Brenda, with special  thanks to the crew of the  Black Ball Ferry, Sechelt Volunteer Ambulance, Dr. Inglis,  RCMP officers, Doctors and  staff of St. Mary's Hospital,  All the friends who helped at  the scene of the accident, to  the Boy Scouts, organist, Rev.  Denis Harris, Rev. C. R. Harbord" " and Graham Funeral  Home. ��� ���> U  Jack and Shirley Edlund,  Mr. and Mrs. P. Edmunds and  Emma.  We^vish to express our sin-  cere^ppreciatibn tp,.ourvneighr  bors and friends for .their  cards of sympathy and flowers sent to us?, at the loss of  .our:?de^r?fatheip?.\;-; ?'yv^ a A'  4>^*r? and^Mrs. J. Swan  I wish to thank my neighbors  and friends���������'for their love and  kindness when my husband,  Sydney Startup, passed on.  Mrs. Florence Startup.  To our many friends, who sent  such beautiful letters and ?  cards when we lost our darling Brenda, , we say Thank  You. Words cartnot express the  comfort we received from  your messages. We know she  is safe in. our heavenly Father's keeping.  God needed a new star in his  heavens,  So He took our Brenda Home.  With heartfelt gratitude,  Gertrude and Emma Edmunds  IN MEMORIAM  JEFFERSON ��� In loving  memory of my dear wife E. F.  (Florence) who passed away  March 12, 195,7, of "Roberts  Creek, B. C.  Loving   and   kind  in  all   her  ways, y  Upright and just to the end of  her days  Sincere and true in her heart   .  and mind  Beautiful   memories  she   left  behind.  Her Toying husband, S. S. A.  Jefferson.  HELp WANTED (Female)  Beauty is our business ��� Why  not make it yours? ? ? AVON  COSMETICS offers good earnings to women who can. only  work art time. We train you.  Write today. Mrs.. J. Mulligan,  Westsyde, Kamloops.  Additional Ladies to soli-cit  orders ? for SWEETHEART  SWEIATERS, Tartan Skirts,  Ties, Socks, etc. Full or part  time. 1960 catalogue now  ready. WRITE SWEETHEART  SALES LIMITD, YARMOUTH  N. S. y    . *. .-.:���/  FOUND ~.  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half  chicken with French fried  potatoes, from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons  140.  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewels  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers",  Sechelt. Work done oh th2  premises. tfn  PRINTING  Your PRINTER is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  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, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  or better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  1 br. suite,   $60 month, fully  modern.  2 br, home/i$6.0^  ',* ?"?;^w^;)^?rgQit>d. Huys::,*'''v''  '   Notary Public      ;   ^ .  Gibsons Phone'39  PROPERTY FOR SALE  New unfinished house, with  fireplace, on 54 x 150 foot lot,  Full price $1500. Immediate  title. Gibsons 171K.  Corner lot, suitable for country store, $550 cleared. Np  building restrictionis;. A. Simpkins, Bricklayer, Pratt. Rd.,  Gibsons.  MARCH  SPECIALS  4 cleared lots, $450 each. Water and. light in. A. Simpkins,  Bricklayer, Pratt Rd., Gibsons  Granthams 4  room furnished  house- on   waterfront,  including 3 room basement suite'. Ph.  -Gibsons? 114W. AAAa.  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted for cash, Beach lot,  with or without house. Water  facilities,-Sechelt area. Box 6,  Sechelt or phone Sechelt 306R  Small house or lot in the Lang-  , dale-Gibsons area, on or close  to beach. Terms cash. Box 744  Langley, B. C.  F0K��NT*  Unfurnished 3 room suite. No  children. Palmer Apts, Marine Drive,   Gibsons   175Y.  Modern bachelor cottage, partly furnished, $25. Gibsons 127.  Small comfortable waterfront  suite, private entrance, fully  furnished. R. W. Vernon, Gower Point road, Gibsons 173Q.  4 room house on Sechelt Highway, .2 miles from Gibsons,  suit old age pensioner. Low  rent.   Phone   Gibsons  367T.  3 br. home, waterfront, Hopkins Landing. Ph. WE 3-4051.  2 bedroom unfurnished cottag*  waterfront, Hopkins Landing,  oil stove and heater. 479 Westminster Highway, Richmond  or Phone CR 8-5203.  "IWISC FOlt SALE  Gasoline hand pump dispenser, $25. Haddocks Engineering,  Madeira Park. Ph. TU 3-2248.  Registered miniature Poodle  Pups, white and champagne.  Ready to go in one week. Call  Mrs. Hylton, Hopkins Landing, Gibsons 128K.  10 ft., fibreglass cartop boat,  20 hp. Mercury . outboard,  Volkswagen supercharger kit.  Phone Gibsons 76M.     .  '56 METEOR  RANCHWAGON  6 nylon tubeless tires. 3 drawer campers chest extends into  bunk,    sleep   2    in    comfort.  $1500 Gibsons 26M.  1958 Meteor 4 door sedan, Ri-  deau 500, automatic trans. Will  sell or trade as down payment  . on 2 or 3 bedroom fairly new  house in Sechelt. Mr. B. C.  Kandt, Sea Beach Motel.  2 washing machines, good condition, $39 and $45; 1 4 ring  electric stove only $69; 1 white  enamel Clare Jewell oil stove  with Dickerson Oil burner,  looks like new, $89. Chromium p'ated baby buggy, special $29, self starter, answer  to a maiden's prayer. Rogers  Plumbing, Gibsons, store 339,  res.  105Y.  4 German Shepherd pups, $35  each: 1 German Shepherd female, $65, registered. Phone  TUrner 3-2396.  Semi work boat, length 27 ft., -  tri.nsom     stern,     iron     bark  sheathing,    Chrysler    marine,  2V. to  1 reduction. TU 3-2651  or R. W. Spicer, Madeira Park  7 ft. Fridge, Ph.. Gibsons 157.  Front end winch for Willys  Jeep. Phone Gibsons 377K.  IVz hp. Scott outboard. Phone  Gibsons 377K. -  WANTED  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill.   Delivered   and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.   Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. G & S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  Hunting rifle, 30-30 or .303.  Prefer Winchester, or Savage  Phone TU   4-5325.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ���  Fine Home Furnishings  " Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  TY  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone Gibsons 34X  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  ANNOUNCEMENT ; WIRING  "^SUNSHINE CATERl^^^fe^l^^g!^11 ��ZJ��"r  For yournext function try^;  ^^SderES^^    Phone TU 3-2384  .Phone Gibsons 170  Kitchen cabinets built and remodelled; repairs and alterations; furniture built and repaired. Best of work guafari-'  teed. Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.  BACKHOE  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  ~       DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the.  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  Phone Stockwell and Sons; Sechelt 18Y? for Bulldozing, Back  Hoe and front end loader work  Old country Bricklayer, fireplaces, chimneys, alterations,  some stone work. Phone Gibsons 428R.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Van-**  couver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683r  ��� ���'��� i*'r   *. ' " ,i "a'.1*  Tree falling, topping, or Removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. PhOhe  Gibsons 337F.  Marven Volen.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or ?Con-  tract' Reasonable"'"rates." Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt 69W.  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J' Melhus, Phone  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  FUELS  TOTEM LOGS  now available at.  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  COAL  Immediate delivery  Len  Staley  Gibsons   364.    WOOD   Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  WOOD  Fir and Alder for sale. Phone  Gibsons 364.  TENDERS WANTED  for clearing and surfacing  roadway 66' x 900', totalling  1.36 acres of area. Roberts  Creek district. If interested reply Box 562, Coast News.  DIRECTORY  DEXTER DENTAL  LABORATORIES  Representative in Gibsons  every Monday  Repairs and mechanical  Dentistry  of all  kinds  For appointment Ph. Gibs. 135.  D. J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.LS.  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.  Vancouver 5       Ph. MU 3-7477  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING    SERVICE  All  Types  of  Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Dailv  Phone Sechelt 37  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV  repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for   sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture   Store  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances.   TV   '-^ervi.?^  GIBSONS K1 i^'TRiC  Phone 130  Anthcrizvci  UE  Dealer  PENINSULA  FUELS  W.  FUHRMANN. prop.  Wood, coal, Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 367M  < AT YOUR SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  .Building  Gravel,   Crush rock,  ��� *    Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  ." Loader.  Basements and Culverts  l- Ditch digging, etc.  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay      Sechelt 183G  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  DESERT BOOTS  SIDE GORE OXFORDS  BANKERS STYLE OXFORDS  JET BOOTS  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 2  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  .   GIBSONS 100  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  . CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US  HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  ~       SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  A. M. CAMPBELL  _ REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  W. T. HANDY  PLASTERING and STUCCO  CONTRACTOR  Gibsons 375X  ~        RICHARD BIRKIN  Custom furniture  and  cabinet  work in exotic hardwood,  finished   or unfinished.  Kitchen Remodelling  Guaranteed Work  Roberts Creek Ph. Gibsons  Beach Ave. 218G.  FORGTASS  of all kinds  PHONE  GIBSONS 19R  PENINSULA GLASS  GTP>SONS ptjtmtTNG  TTe-itin-?    Plumbing  Plr-^e Gibsons 401R  HARDWOOD FLOOR. LAYER  Strir) o*}!' a.nrf tongue-in-groove  r>ic-^>  +*iio  lavip**?  For information contact  S. ROWLAND  Port Mellon TU 4-5278  By PAT WELSH  Carson Graves, Beverly Ness  and Tommy Burrows celebrated their birthdays jointly  March 5 at the home of Mrs.  J. Burrows. There were two  birthday cakes alight with candles and all the trimmings.  Dancing; games and a TV  showing of Treasure Island  were enjoyed. Assisting the  hostess was Mrs. Pat Ness.  Mrs. Burrows also had a  birthday March 3, her daughter Mrs. F. Kingston made  a  DIRECTORY (Coniinued)  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night   Service  Gibsons  220W  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  X.  CLYDE PARNWELL  TV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  C & S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public accountants  Stationery supplies  .       Box  258,   Gibsons  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initial.-;,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Birth-Tup 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.  decorated cake and with the  four grandchildren entertained Mrs. Burrows at tea, while  husband Jack took Queenie  out to dinner.  Mrs. Ruby Warne slipped  while descending some stairs  at the home of Mrs. J. Graves  and suffered a fractured arm  and dislocated shoulder. She  is in St. Mary's hospital, Garden Bay, for a few days.  Another local resident,  George Nairn, was rushed to  St. Mary's on Sunday suffering a hemorrhage. Mr. W. Lev-  eritt, well known resident of  the Bay, suffered a stroke and  is in Shaughnessy Hospital.  Square Dancing sponsored  by the Recreation Commission  is still a popular feature at  the Community Hall. There  was a good attendance Friday,  March 4. Round dances are  gaining in popularity, too.    ���>.,.  Fit. Lt. Richard Laird,  RCAF, and family will leave  Halifax for Vancouver March  15. Richard has been posted to  the DEW line, Jean and family will reside in Vancouver  during his absence. They will  be guests of his parents, the  Frank Lyons for Easter holidays.  Mrs. J..B. Simpson and.Mrs.  I. Hanley will return to Redroofs early in April for the  summer.  Mr. and Mrs. Andy Hansen  and daughter Toye have returned after visiting relatives  and friends in Denmark. They  reported good flying weather  both ways but very cold and  snowy in Copenhagen.  Mr. and Mrs. George Claydon, Linda and Frank, were  the weekend guests of the  Frank Claydons.  Canon Alan Greene held  church service at the Community hall Sunday. He and Mrs.  Greene will make permanent  residence in their home at Redroofs at the end of this month.  The Paddy Welshes received congratulations on attaining their 41st wedding anniversary March  1.  TV hockey finals  All games in the National  Hockey League's Stanley Cup  final playoff series will be  carried live in their entirety  on the CBC television network  A. K. Morrow, CBC English  networks director says, "no  matter where the games originate, or which two teams are involved, each game in the best-  of-seven series will be televised."  If the Canadiens and Leafs  ere in separate semi-final series, these games will be televised on an alternating basis,  although priority will be given to deciding games, regardless of which teams participate.  In the Stanley Cup playoffs,  the team finishing in first  place meets the third-place  club in a best-of-seven semifinal series. The second- and  fourth-place clubs meet in the  other semi-final, also a best-of-  seven series. The semi-final  winners meet in the final.  (^ardi  en  By DEAN HALLIDAY  UUj  e%  -4*  ���flUSTfclflN PINE  CONES ��K FALL  SPACING EVERGREENS  Many people make the mistake of not giving evergreens  the proper amount of elbow  room. Here are a few suggestions for proper spacing;  Tail growing evergreens  should not be planted too close  to the house. It is better to use  them for specimen plantings.  This means they should be properly placed���and spaced���in an  open lawn.  Pines and spruces require a  great deal of room. If crowded,  they soon lose their beauty.  Most pines and spruces reach a  heivM of from 40 to 60 feet at  n;;*lurity.  One of the boldest and handsomest of the species is the Red  Pine (Pinus resinoas), with its  long, dark green needles. Even  more decorative In a picturesque sense is the Austrian Pin*  (Pinus nigra) shown in the accompanying Garden-Graph. It  is also interesting in bloom in  the spring and again in the fall,  when it bears cones, as shown In  tiie Garden-Graph.  Rugged and irregular in outline, the Scotch Pine (Pinus syl-  vestris) is fast-growing and  makes a splendid  wind-break.  The Norway Spruce (Picea  excelsa) is probably the most  widely planted evergreen. Relatively quick-growing, it is excellent for mass grouping in  full sun.  Pine trees can be grown  where the soil is too light, sandy  and dry for firs, spruces and  hemlocks. 6   Coast News, March 10, 1960  ell done, Guides  In 1909 a group of determined  girls almost broke up a Boy  Scout Rally in London's Crystal  Palace by appearing in strange  adaptions of their brothers'  Scout uniforms and insisting on  being allowed to join the game  of Scouting.  Lord (then Sir) Robert Baden-  Powell .being an understanding  man, worked out a plan for a  similar organization, suitably  adapted for girls, and thus the  Girl. Guide Movement was bore  Within a year, it had taken vigorous root in Britain and spread to  Canada,. Australia,' South Africa  and Finland,  Canada's first: company was the  1st St. Catherines Company in  Ontario, .registered with, the parent . association, in England in  January, 1910. This year, with  more' th'ari 175,000 Bownies, Girl  Guides.arid Rangers, and 25,000  leaders, Guiding in Canada is  marking . its GOlden. Jubilee -���  50 years of' training young Canadian girls for healthy, happy  and useful citizenship.  What do Guides and Brownies  do besides lining official routes,  looking trim and neat in their  blue or brown uniforms? When a  girl joins, she promises "to do  her best." She learns to follow  the four Signposts of Girl Guiding: Intelligence, Handicraft,  Health and Service, for all-round  development of* her personality.  She learns to follow the wiishes  of the majority, to do her shara  of the work, to accept guidance  from her leaders.  Through, a carefully-developed  series, o*   tests,  she learns the  Cbnrcb Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11.00 a.m.   Holy   Communion  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  3:00 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., "Evensong  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 pjn., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  3:30 p.m., Divine  Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt, 9:90 a.m.  St  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 am  Port  Mellon,  first  Sunday  of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,   Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  CHRISTIAN     SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberto Creek  United Church  Bethel Baptist Church  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  li:15 am., Worship Service  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p:m., Wednesday Prayer  Meeting  elements of homemaking, and of  how to enjoy life outdoors. From  the moment she becomes a member, she learns the importance  of good health, by following accepted health rules and studying  nutrition and child care.  She may win proficiency  badges by developing hobbie.?,  interests which may lead to a  chosen career. She learns to appreciate the simple things of  life, aquires a love*of nature, and  undergoes an all-round spiritual  development impossible to attain  among the artificial amusements  of today. Through contacts with  other girls of her own age from  other parts of Canada and the  world, she makes new friends  and learns tolerance and understanding of other cultures.  This ��� spring, from . coast. to  coast, a :. "River of Gold" will  bloom in the form of thousands  of golden tulips, planted by  Guides and Brownies as a Jubilee "Thank You" gesture to their  communities. " Special Jubilea  Camps are being planned during  the summer each attended by  girls- from every province in Canada. Every Brownie Pack arid  Guide and Ranger Company will  observe birthay celebrations, wiih  birthday cakes and pageantry.  Canadian girls ��� and the:r  parents ��� are indeed fortunate  to have shared Guiding during  the past 50 years with other g:rls  around the world, now numbering four-and-a-half millions. As  yet another generation of 8-year-  olds solemnly promise "to do mv  best." we are proud to wish Girl  Guiding in Canada a "Happy  Birthday,' to wish them many,  many more, and to say, as their  late, great Founder and Chief  would have said, "Well done.  Guides!"  365 day job  From colony to nation, Canada has been a great producer  and exporter of wood and  wood products. The forest is a  natural renewable resource  which pours out bounty to all  Canadians at the rate of more  than a quarter of a milion dollars an hour, day and night,  for 365 days of the year.  Value of the country's forest  exports is  55 percent  greater  that   that - of   all  agricultural  products. They produce almost  three  times   as  many   export  dollars as iron and steel  and  all   their   allied   products,   including   automobiles,   locomotives and farm  machinery.  Directly   and   indirectly   Canada's   forests   generate   about  one-third of the income of all  Canadians. They support a $1.4  billion pulp  and paper industry and a $2.8 lumber and allied industries.  ( UB THiMKS JTS Tt4E PEUVERY-H  "QM4M FROM THE WTCHEZ SAO>!  Tony Gargrave, M.L.A.  Inthfe   ��-  Arthur Turner, the member  for Vancouver 'East, hak "presented to the. legislature "a bill  on -fair accommodation? Thi��  Bill would make' it unlawful  for a hotel, restaurant or theatre to di^dfiminate' 'against  members of tlie public because  of their race or nationality.  Two provinces in Canada already have a similar bill... ori  the statute books; they, ar��  Ontario and Saskatchewan.  I would .like to quote to you  Section 2 of. the bill:  "Every person shali enjoy  the right to obtain the accommodation or facilities of any  hotel, motel, auto court, restaurant, theatre or other place  to which the public is customarily admitted, fogardless of  the race, creed, color, nationality, ancestry or. place of origin of such person."  er in which he 'could not turn  anyone away who came to his  inn asking for refreshments  cr lodging.  The bill contains provisions  that no person shall publish  or display any notice indicating discriminaton against any  person because of race. The  bill also provides that every  person who deprives any other  person of the enjoyment of any  right under the Act shall be  liable to damages to any one  injured thereby. This act in  many ways re-establishes as  law the obligations, of the old-  fashioned innkeeper. Many of  you will know of the legal tradition concerning the innkeep-  I discovered recently, to my  amazement, that there is? a hotel in the Mackenzie riding  that refuses to give service.to  native Indians. Frankly, I  thought we had stamped out  this sort of discrimination  years ago. We in British Columbia cannot point our fingers  at discrimination in South Africa, Algeria or in the Southern United States unless our  own house is in- order. We cannot be smug if native Indians  are refused service in a hotel  or visiting cultured negrotes  are refused accommodation in  COUNTER  SALES BOOKS  available  at  Coast News  Phone GIBSONS 45Q  hotels or restaurants.  I think that the Fair Accommodation Practices Act is well  worth supporting in. British  Columbia. It is also up to  boards of trade, trade unions,  and fraternal organiztions to  take a stand right in".the community concerning "racial discrimination.  British Columba is a trading province; we sell our products all over the world, and  it ill behoves a nation living  on the rim of the Pacific Ocean  trading with other countries  of the world, to practice discrimination based merely on  race or color.  The   Caspian   sea. is really  a.  lake because it is completely surrounded by land.  SECHELT  munsuop  OPEN  Tuesday  to   Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  HI BALL WITH  BLACK BALC  fo and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  fatt, FnqMiit Firry Service fvery Doy  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for c��nv��nJenc*�����  TOPS for tpatm -TOPS for spmed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACK BALL  WHAT  GAN I DO  FOR YOU?  Your bank manager is easy to meet  ���and a good man to talk things  over with. Not just because he knows  a lot about banking, but because he  can be counted on to apply that  knowledge and experience to your  particular need.  To him, banking is more than dollars  and cents, more than figures in a  ledger. To him, banking is the  opportunity to work with people���  through bank services to help with  your problems, your hopes and plans.  That is what he has been trained to  do. That is what he likes to do.  You'll find he's a good man to know.  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING  YOUR COMMUNITY  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  j?        ******    ^K*1  - *-_V jjutumifmrfrurfl*^ "fri   ���-���-   ���-���    '        mMM*k   run       V_     ���***���*    -        .1IIH.I irjfc *��rir1fr�����   -mW9V��ttmt Coast News, March 10, 1960 7  By Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie  President, The University of  British Columbia  The slow, delicate and subtle  process whereby the knowledge, skills and maturity acquired by one generation are  passed on to the next is called  education. While it is true that  each individual is the sum total   of an  infinite number of  YOUR  Electfoinx Dealer  T. SINCLAIR  Phone SECHELT 78T  stimuli, unordered, disparate  and chaotic, which fall upon  his senses, the responsibility  of transferring knowledge in  a formal and methodical manner is given over by society to  its schools and universities.  And so, since there can be  nothing more important to human beings than the passing  on of their .customs, traditions  and knowledge, it follows that  the quality of our education,  its content and its methods,  is in a very fundamental way  the measure of our maturity,  stability and value as a people.  Jewelry Repairs  ns  weiers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Our educational institutions  are those agencies which alone  ensure that the knowledge  hard won by one generation  will be handed on to all the  generations that follow. Indeed, it is through education  that, we perpetuate ours^v^s*  ^���s^'-'^di^idaiaiji and -as natfpns.*''  From the earliest times'man  has wondered over this pro*  ces$, of���:education, always ques- <  tionihg ^ t^gting it,1 reforming  it: who should be educated, to  what level, by whom, for what  purpose? There are no absolute answers to such questions,  for each succeeding generation has new demands to make  of its educational system, depending on the social and poll-  Secftett N��lw Trusptrt VA.  NOTICE  Dufe ito changes in the time of departure of Black  Ball Ferries Ltd., a new time schedule, effective  April 1st- I960 is bfeing filed with the Public Ultili-  , ties .Commission of/British Columbia.  Copies of ithe proposed time schedule will be on  file at thfj) main office of the Company at Sechelt  the terminal depot of Vancouver, Powell River  and the express of f ice at Gibsons.  This application is subject to the consent of tha  Public Utilities Commission and any objections to  s^me may be filed with, the Superintendent of  Motor Carriers, Public Utilities Commission, Vancouver, B,C? on or^before March 21st. 1960.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT LTD-  hi.rf--.j.--> ���   ,j ivefijZjrf+t***-  ROGERS  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ���. GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  y>" Hard Copper Pipe             per ft.    20c  V'l' Copper Elbows    per ft.   10c  VA' Copper Tees    per ft.   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet       $2S-50  White Bathroom Ssts complete, ���  nothing more to buy   ...    ��&12*/��50  We can get you any color bathroom Set you want  PRICES BELOW THE CITY  4" New Soil Pipe Single Hub  5 ft. length $4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Double Hub  5 ft. langth $5.25  All kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $12-90, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK  3" Copper Pipe         par ft.   $1.39  2" Copper Pipe       per ft. 90c  li/" Copper Pipa :.:    per ft.   63c  114" Copper Pipe   .".: ���    per ft.   55c  All you need for tools ��� l blow torch and hacksaw  200 gallon Stael Septic Tanks    $48.50  4" No Corrode Pipe        8 ft. lengths  $4.00  3y>" No Corrode Pipe ... 8 ft. lengths, perforated $2.90  1 l"b. Solder    ,     $1-39  All glass lined tanks are manufactured at the same plant  in Vancouver, regardless of the name  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element       $74.00  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element       $8300  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element   $85i00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element.... $89-00 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of ya" to 2" best Plasic Pipe  >  PRICES ARE GUARANTEED AS LOW OR LOWER  JACUZZI, DURO and BEATTY PUMPS  JACUZZI AQUAMAT PUMP, m-_ _,'".'  Complete Unit   ....   SPECIAL $97.50  ALL PUMPS ARE GUARANTEED ��� MONEY REFUNDED  IF NOT SATISFIED  Large stock of plastic fittings  WE HAVE 1 CRAFTSMAN BENCH SAW ���>_ _  less motor   ONLY  $59.00  Anything you don't want we refund your money  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  j  tical needs of the  time.  If this process of critical  examination were not going  on constantly education would  run the grave risk of standing  still, cf becoming retrograde  and so declining. However,  one principle seems to emerge  clearly: the first responsibility of a nation is to guarantee  for each citizen the possibility  of attaining hig maximum potentiality as a man. This means  in other words, that each citizen should have the opportunity of educating himself to the  highest level commensurate  with his intelligence, aptitudes  and natural endowment.  A society is as good as the  quality of the collective mental energies of the men  and  women who compose that society; and a nation is successful  and progressive 4p-; the; extent  'Vth&tilr possesses humanjresour-  ces which permit it ty carry  out the  complex and   varied  tasks of modern society-. The*  physical  world ��� sibWly yields  its s^rets to tlie physicist and  the  chemist;  disease  declines  through the patient investigations of medical doctors; our  beliefs,   customs   and.   mores  grow and evolve through the  researches of our social scientists,    lawyers,    psychologists  and humanists. But all these  fields of human endeavour require an ever growing number  of highly trained persons who  must spend many years at universities preparing themselves.  The growth of human knowledge over  the  past  four  or  five decades has been outstanding  and  unparalleled in   history. And yet,  vast fields of  human  endeavour   now   only  imagined by small groups of  specialists will open up  within our own lifetime, and they  in turn will make their  own  demands  on  our   reserves   of  trained     men     and    women;  There is then a basic and ever  growing demand by society for  the  products of our universities which we cannot avoid if  we  are  to continue living  at  our present level  arid  in the  kind of world we have fashioned  for  ourselves.  We can and must make the  best possible use of our human resources. The material  wealth of this land, together  with enlightened legislation,  can assure for every Canadiany  that level of training which  will best suit him for an appropriate place in society and  which will at the same time  permit him to attain the richest and  fullest expression   of  Printed Pattern  9347  SIZES 36-30  That hard-to-find casual ��� so  slimming so smartly detailed  with stitched tucks. Lasy to sew  in crisp rayon, cot'on, or no-iron  blend. Make it sleeveless ��� or  witE short or % sleeves.  Printed Pattern 9347: Women's  Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50.  Size 3(5 takes 4 yards 35-inch.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted") for this pattern. Pleas-* print,  plainly STZE, NAME, ADDRESS*  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN*  MARTIN "are of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West.  Toronto. Ont.  JUST OUT! Bis. new 1960  Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog in vivH, full-cotor Over 100  smart styles ... all sizes ...  all occasions. Sar)d now! Only 25c.  himself as a man. Each individual has certain mental and  emotional needs which require  satisfaction if he is to be a happy, successful and stable hu  man being.  Man's creative genius has  put at our disposal large numbers of ingenious machines  which have set us free from  much of the hard physical toil,  and for the first time in history we can, if we will, devote  a large part of our time to cultivating the mind. The new  leisure should permit every  citizen to seek out new pleasures and satisfactions of the  mind, to discover his own essence and dignity as a man,  and finally to attain to levels  never   dreamed  possible.  For those who make the  choice, our universities can offer an atmosphere where for  four or more years the student  may devote himself mainly to  extending and expanding his  knowledge of the physical and  mental world. Through association with highly trained and  dedicated teachers, he can  stretch his imagination, put his  ideas to the test, and grow both  intellectually and morally.  This is a privileged experience, the value of which can  be known only to those who  have enjoyed it. It quickens  one's taste for living, enriches  every relationship, deepens  every sensitivity, and throughout life offers a source of  pleasure and satisfaction to  which one can return again  and again.  Wife Prestervers  !       ACROSS  |  1. Perform  4. Burn with  hot liquid  9. Dull pain  10. A container  for soup  12. Unit of  weight  13. Bearlike  14. Even  (poet.)  15. Sash (Jap.)  16. Stitch  17. Frolic  SO. American  botanist  22. Mischievous  persons  36. Biblical  name  27. Retinut  28. Mark  29. Cordial  80. Covered  with jrrftM  32.TurW*h  Uti��  3S.XnMCt  M. M-MUW* of  laad  41. Low��r part  of ��A  Interior  wall  41. Com* lata  view  45. Wavy  (H��r.)  44. A ttronf  metal  43. Kan's  nlcknama  (potM-i  DOWN  1. Measure of  land  2. Altering  3. Evening  sun god  4. Thickset  5. Article  of virtu  6. Land-  measures  7. Hawaiian  garlands  8. Sand  dune  (Eng.) \  9. Mature V.  11. Fresh  15. For*9bodlng  18. Together  19. Coins (It)  80. A bet  (Roulette!  23.  24.  21. Town  (Indiana)  Annapo  lis is  its  capital  Abyss  25. Upward  curving  of  a ship's  planking  27. Examlna*  tion  29. German  composer  SI. Scope  32. Any. fruit  drink  CROSS  WORD  Puzzle  33. Muffins  34. Egyptian  goddess  'tilExcess of  chances  88. Digit  40. Before  4LOwin��  m  I  i  Let your coffee stand for a* fewr minutes after it is made and removed frwa  the fire, and it will taste better.  Hassans Store  Complete Stock of?  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial  and   Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods,  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Phone TU 3-2415  I  I  I  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., March 10  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL   8 p.m. SHARP |  BIG CASH PRIZES I  Dorft Miss First Qarne $10'  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND       J  e Red Cross  And you are there too���through your financial support.  It is your help that keeps the Red Cross on the job-  active and strong to carry on its many humanitarian  endeavours.  With your help in 1960 the Canadian Red Cross will  continue to serve this community, this province^md  this nation. When help is needed in distant lands you  "know the Red Cross will be on the job!  "Money alone cannot buy the many services and  programmes provided by the Red Cross. Combine it  with the voluntary effort of millions of Canadians, and  the Red Cross will be able to meet its round-the-clock  demands. You can do your share by gwmg a generous  donation when a volunteer Red Cross canvasser  calls on you. If you are not at home when the canvasser  ���calls, please send your contribution to the address below.  erve again by giving fo the  61-69 An antique is not considered  an antique unless it is at least  110 year old.  SUPPORT GARIBALDI  Support of the Garibaldi  Park site for the 1968 Winter  Olympics has been voiced by  a spokesman for the 80,000  member B.C. Automobile Association. Secretary-manager  Stan Wicks said development  of the park would be a wonderful recreational asset and a  terrific tourist attraction.  8   Coast News, March 10, 1980  ^mmmmmsmiss^msmmmmhmAmm_.  available  * at  Coast News  Phone GIBSONS 45Q  Fairly new house, landscaped  view, lot, living room with  rockgas heater, one bedroom,  kitchen and dining area. Utility, carport, workshop. $9,450.  4 roomed house, 'fireplace,  utility,' good view lot.' Price  $8,500.. .    .?  ....      'A Sign of SOrvice'  ���  PHONE 432?  . H..B. GORDON AGENCIES  : . Gibsons, B. C....: ..-*.  ���t ���   *��-  By Archer Wallace  Some years  ago  the  Pennsylvania   Railroad   did an unusual  thing. Like other large concerns?  they had left a   black   list;   oil;  which were recorded the names  of men who had fallen down oh?  their jobs in one way or another.?  They   decided   to   reverse   this?  policy and to keep a record of  men    who    did    commendable,  things. Whenever they heard of  an   employee .. doing   something  worthwhile they made �� note of  it   and   so  began their   "White  List." Men were just as anxious  to get their names on that list as  they   had   been . to   avoid   the  other.  A little appreciation goes a  long way and is a morale-builder.  The man' or woman hasn't been  born Who doesn't enjoy a Rat on  the hack ;f6r something well done  and we* suspect that the-railroad's  new policy has paid in terms of  efficiency. -v.'.-*  There is'no way. iii'" which a  man  reveals  his  true"character  than in his estimate of others,  ���mere are people w'tto have t.us  God-given quality of seeing wnat  is good in otners and telling  them^about. It was said of the  poet Coleridge that "He saw God  in everything;" that is true of  many people.  When Thomas Arnold was  made headmaster of j^nglanu o  famous school at Rugby, objection was made to his appointment because he overestimated  youngsters. One ��� man even said  in the British House of Commons:  "The trouble with Arnold is that  all his geese are swans. He thinks  every boy is wonderful."  I of ter. hear people complain  about a youngster being, bumptious. I seldom agree. For every  conceited one. there are a dozen  who. lack;self-assurance. If there  is conceit,- experience will take it  out of them.  Too many peopje have black  lists;.they have more antipathies  than preferences. ,.It. is. a.great  mistake for. all concerned. L'fy  is like looking? into, a mirror;  what we see.'.,depends..upon'our-  meeting to review  federal pension plan  ROBERTS CREEK  Startirfg at 10 p.m.  VIC PIERCE ��� ROY HATCHARD  Un BAMBI ��� MAD MARSHAL  WANT ADS  REAL  SALESMEN  The last meeting of the Old  Age Pensioners Organization!  took place at the Kinsmen  Club on Feb. 15. There was a  full agenda dealing with the  interests of the pensioners, one  of which dealt with the elimination of the means test by  the provincial government, iri  order to bring it in line with  the federal governrnent pension, which is long overdue  for revision upwards, will be  presented at the next meeting.  Mr. J. W. Edwards showed  color slides which were well  received. ?The next executive  meeting will be held March  14 and the regular meeting on  March 21, Monday, at 2 p.m.  USED  CARS  Best Selection Ever  1956 Oldsmobile Convertible  $1995  1956 Vauxhall Sedan  $1250  1955 Zepher Six  $1050  1955 Monarch Convertible      $ 625  1955 Monarch Sedan  $ 999  1955 Chev. Vz Ton Pick-up  4-SPEED  TRANS  $1075  1954 Pontiac Coach  $ 825  1953 Chev Sedan  $ 745  NEED REPAIRS  LIMITED   CASH  REPAIRS  HAVE YOUR REPAIRS DONE AND PUT ON THE  GMAC PLAN  Easy, Easy Terms! - Low Interest!  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON CREEFC  PHONE SECHELT JO  Mrs. J? W. "btihcan, secretary, has1 sent out 180. notices  through the mail, containing  application forms for membership. Those who are interested in the welfare of the elder citizens are asked to throw  in their support by mailing the  $1 fee to Mrs? j. W. Duncan,  Gibsons, or to attend the next  meeting.  To those members who have  received a notice, will they  hand over the application form  to someone who has not received one.  As all the resolutions to be  submitted to the provincial  headquarters must be sent in  not later than March 30, to be  submitted at the convention,  it is anticipated a large audience will be present on March  21, to discuss and present  views.  For transportation, where  necessary, phone Mrs. Hunter,  Gibsons 63. We thank those,  on behalf of the kinettes, for  their kindly co-operation at  the last meeting, Mrs. Mary  Hunter, and Mrs. Mary Smith  who handled transportation,  and those who prepared and  served refreshments, Mrs. M.  Emerson, Mrs. Vi Peterson, assisted by Mrs. Shirley Hors-  man.  PoliceCourt  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston on a charge  of impaired driving cost James  Robson of R. R. 1, Gibsons, a  $150 fine.  Oke Olson, Lake Cowichan;  Joseph Thomas of Vancouver  and Vigo Thompson also of  Vancouver were fined $25  each for speeding on Highway  101.  James Mitchell of Cumberland paid a $10 fine for failing to stop at a stop sign.  A Selma Park resident, Sidney Roy Brett, was fined $10  for failing to display his 1960  licence  plates.  CHIMNEY  FIRE  Last Saturday's fire call  was from the Kullander home  in the bay area and was a  chimney fire. Firemen responded and soon had the situation  under control. Damage was  slight.  Solution to X-Word on Page 7  nan @h0bh  Hams nnHnara  cassia  EH-anad  SSGH   HBB   033  .   .EHEIiiail '���.������.  lAiRlivHOIt-JTIRlAlt INI  ;aas, scan heei  'Haaacaa hejhs  IJiaHEE   [USEE  ��� HELP YOUR RED CROSS  selves. When we smile into a  micror we do not see a scownng  lace.  Think of wlaat a little encouragement osoes to people. One  day a man witn a wiuierea hand  ���atuou Dtiiore Jesus seeKing help.  The limb was apparently aead  and useless. Jesus said: "Stretch  forth mine hana." me man aia  so and was healed. In spite of  aj>perances there was a certain  amount of vitality, which even  the man didn't know was them.  Jesus inspired the man wi .  some self-confidence:  ��i��        ***��*���       'fi  In? Christ's account of the  Judgement many were put On  God's, right hand; they were  much better than they had su-s-  pected' They expressed g. :.  surprise: Lord, wnen saw we  Thee an Hungered and fed Thee  or thirsty ana gave :?;hee drinK7"  They felt that a mistake had  been made. Actually they Were  Much better- men ' than they: hat  ever: dreamed of. All the' while  they had been ori��� -'God's White  List," knd they knew it not;-  - There: are a lot of people like  that; hardly ' a day passes but  they do kind arid generous things.  They neither receive nor expect  recognition. They are taken for  granted 'andr-when" they get'1 a  compliment- it takes their breath  away. ���  A generation ago one of the  best-known speakers on this continent was the popular cleric-  Rev. Dr. James Gordon. While  still in his teens he was employed iri Wannamaker's Philadelphi*1  store, sweepings floors and clean-;  ing showcases. One morning Mr.  Wannamaker himself walked  down the aisles.. Young Gordon  put on a spurt of cleaning? Then  ���the proprietor said; "Good morning, Mr. Gordon." "  . :je     :��     sjc  The awkward lad nearly dropped in his tracks. During the  following weeks he lived over  that scene a hundred times.  "Mister Gordon." But from that  day until he left there was rio  more loyal or industrial worker  for the firm than James Gordon.  Recently I read a story about  Chauncey Depew which all women will and all men should. He  asked if he were not Chauncey  Deprew, who he would like to be.  He answered: "My wife's second  husband."  Introductory   Offer!  JUStJN  Be the /first- to enjoy' the  amazing -new���������*. insulate/I  ���.���*���'    Ice Bucket.  Bfe9  vdi  GRADE  A  GRADE   A  ROAST  .��*��  if  lilll01!lliH.7  St, PATRICK'S CARD  GIBSONS  SCHOOL HALL  Fri., March 18  8 p.m.  Good line-up of local talent  By the Piece  BONELESS  Ih.  Pork  &  lb.  FRESH  Ling Cod  Phone SECHELT 1  Owens Fleetships  BIGGER BETTER BOATS  FOR YOUR MONEY  NOW ON DISPLAY brand new  15 ft. Fiberglass Deluxe Runabout  A standout in itself, double recurve plexiglass windshield, upholstered ssats & seat backs, ���   A ���     -  auto type steering and running lights     JI 1 7C  ONLY    ^i A I 3  DEMONSTRATOR   17 ft. Deluxe Runabout  Windshield, running lights, upholstered seat, etc. A STEAL AT  $1595  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957)   LTD.  PHONE 10  WILSON CREEK  Gibsons  and  SEE OUR FLYERS  Golden  HBWBWBy


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