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Coast News Apr 7, 1960

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 Provincial Library,  Yietgrta* B. c.  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in viibsons, B.C.. Volume 14, Number 14, April?, 1960.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,   B.C.  SSWSTj i  Gibsons- Ratepayers   association    will    ask   for    another  speaker to explain at a meeting which will be open to the  public,  more  about   the negotiations underway, towards obtaining a hospital for the Port  Mellon to Jervis Inlet area.     *  Some members at the meeting thought there was . insufficient     information     available  about   the   project    and   that  more   should   be   divulged. \ It  Was explained to the meeting  that    the    present    committee  which   drafted   the   brief   for  presentation   to   Victoria   outlining the needs for a ^hospital  was awaiting word that the department    had    approved    in  principle the idea .of a hospital.   Some memoeris expressed  the fear that Gibsons was -being left out. of the picture. The  meeting, therefore   decided   to  ask. for another speaker to outline the situation.  . A question was. asked .as to  whether     municipal      bylaws,  were   available for inspection  at    the    municipal    hall    and  Councillor   Wes   Hodgson   explained   they   were   and  that  they could be purchased at so  ���much per sheet.  The meeting also supported  in principle the Suggestion  made by Barry Macdonald.  provincial sanitarian to the  village council that it go into  garbage collection and disposal. No motion was passed as  the meeting decided to. await  further information which Mr  Macdonald is to present to  council after ascertaining what  is being done at other places  of a similar size. Shell Oil  Company tanks were mentioned again? but the meeting was  ^advised k the s?f h^ararshaU; in-/  tended to make ah inspection  of the tanks.  Mr?   3.  B.   Simeon,   district  provincial   social   worker  screened the   film  "A   Friend  at the Door" which   depicted  the many phases of social welfare work. Following the film  he discussed various aspects of  social   work and outlined the  adoption  procedure   which  he  said   sometimes  took   as  long  as one year to complete before  the   department  would  allow  an adoption to take place. He  said he found this area to be  a good foster parent territory  He also delved into assistance  for old folks and urged them  to apply for help if they were  ���worried  about  their   financial  future, gome time before their  crisis would arrive because, he  explained, it takes time to process cases and in the meantime  there  could   be hardship.   He  urged aged citizens to take advantage   of  the  welfare assistance because it also included  medical and dental services.  , Mr. Simeon said he was available   on   the   peninsula   on  Mbnday, Tuesday and Wednesday of each week at the Provincial   Health   office in   Gibsons.  Easter cantata  on April 14  An Easter Cantata will be presented in Gibsons United Church,  commencing at 8 o'clock on the  evening of Thursday, April 14.  The church choir, under direction of Mrs. Rah Vernon has been  practicing sections, of this cantata  diligently for some weeks.  The cantata's title is "My Redeemer Liveth" and the music is  iirom works by Mozzart and Handel. Most of the selections in the  cantata are known to most  people. There are two quartets,  a duet, solos and various choir  selections.  This cantata will be sung by  the United Church choir. Mrs.  W. J. Swartz of the Port Mellon  Community church choir will sing  one solo.  y     , Photos by Ron Cruice  Top: Canon and Mrs.  Greene at Madeira Park Community  Hall where they were guests of honor at a community function.  Centre: The Canon is holding the framed scroll which was  prepared by Peter  Trappitt  for presentation. It  reads   "Alan  Greene ��� whose gift to the world is Goodness."  Bottom: Part of the crowd in the hall with Master of Ceremonies John Haddock standing at the centre.  Mount Elphinstone Chapter  Order of DeMolay installed officers, for. the new term on Sat.  March 26 in the .Roberts Creek  Community Hall. Winston Robinson, PMC was installing officer assisted by Wilson Anderson as senior councillor,  Cedric Trueman as installing  chaplain and Robert E. Fretter IPMC as installing marshal.  Elected officers who were  installed included Kenneth  F e i d 1 e r, master councillor:  James W. Little and John H  Burritt as senior and junior  .councillors; William Morrison  assistant scribe; Robert Wilson arid - Steve Mason as dea-  obris; David Leslie and David  Cooper ais Stewarts; Eirian Wallis, standard? bearer; Terry A  Garlick as chaplain; William  K,; Peterson as marshal; James  A. Doyle, sentinel and Wayne  Kullander  as  orator. .-'<  Preceptors were Brian  Knowles, Richard Ludivig  n-.'jin McSavenay, Richard  Marsh, Dan N. Coates, Bruce  Wilson and Robert Butler  Miss Janice Stewart was* installed as chapter sweetheart and  was presented with the sweetheart banner and scrapbook by  Miss Marian Brown, retiring  sweetheart.  Robert Fretter presented the  flower ceremony and he presented, the Drummond trophy  to Kenneth Feidler, newly installed master councillor, for'  his outstanding service to DeMolay. Greetings- and best  wisheis were received from Bethel No. 24, Order Eastern  Star and the Masonic Lodge  At the close of the ceremony  lunch was served by he Mothers' Circle of Mount Elphinstone chapter.  Make your Easter happy  Want a happy Easter? It can  be achieved by mailing a contribution to the Kiwanis iEas-  ter Seal fund for the benefit  of crippled children in British  Columbia.  Contributions large or smA]  will bring untold happiness to  the crippled children in this  area. The fund drive lasts a  few weeks only so donors are  urged to mail without delay  their donation. Mailing address  95th BIRTHDAY  Mrs. S. Rumble will mark  her 95th birthday on April 11,  at the home of her daughter  Mrs. J. H. Manton of Hillside.  Many of her friends will take  this opportunity to congratulate Mrs. Rumble.  ARTICLES   FOUND  An umbrella and scarf, left  over from the Elphinstone  PTA carnival April 2 in Elphinstone High School can be  claimed by phoning 117Q and  identifying the lost articles.  WRITTEN BY PETERSON  Last week's airticle on the front  page on Jim Home was written  by Les Peterson and in the hurry  to get the paper out on time Mr.  Peterson's name was left out. For  this apologies have been given  Mr. Peterson along with praise  from readers who were impressed with the article.  BIG AIRLIFT  A 1700 mile Dew line air haul  involving 500,000 pounds of  freigjht is to be undertaken by  Pacific Western Airlines, April  15. The airlift is expected to  take approximately 10 weeks to  complete. Freight will originate  at Edmonton and will involve ?.  extra DC-4 flights per week each  carrying 9 tons of freight.  for this area is P.O Box 160?  Some 2,500 Easter Seal letters have been mailed from  Gambier Harbour to Pender  Harbour and officials of the  fund are happy over the cooperation received from the  various postmasters at the post  offices in this  area.  The Elphinstone High  School typing class under Mrs  Cloe Day did the typing for  the mailing and wives of Kiwanis members did the stuffing of envelopes before they  were mailed out, for which Kiwanis   members   are   grateful  Those who feel they could  use a pester in their store or  a car sticker can obtain what  they desire through any member of the Kiwanis club which  meets each Tuesday night' iri  Danny's Dining room.  BASEBALL  Sunday's call for boys to  play baseball this summer  drew a larger number than was  expected. Last year seven  turned out and this year 17  showed up at Elphinstone High  School grounds for a practice.  There will be another practice on Sunday next starting  flt 1 p.m. Boys aged from 12 to  15 are invited to take in the  practice and try for a team  position.  One of the largest and most  representative     gatherings     in  the history of Pender Harbour  assembled   in  the   Community  Hall,  Madeira   Park,   last Fri-  ?day   evening?   to   honor   Rev.  Canon     and    Mrs.    Alan    D.  Greene   on   the retirement   of  ���; jthe   former  from' active  duty  :  with the Columbia Coast Mission after nearly fifty.' years of  service to the coastal' commun-  "ities.._.-,;,',.,*���'.���' yy'- .-  It was Christmas 'in Spring  for the popular cleric and his  devoted wife, with over 300  enthusiastic well-wishers present to witness-a*.'Series of presentations, coupled with a well"  ... balanced program of entertainment. -  For several weeks an energetic, committee has been hard  at work on the Canon Greene  Testimonial Fund drive. This  comprised a personal canvass  of the Harbour area,.and letters inviting support" from outlying communities; and from  various legging, fJishing and  tugboat "operators within the  area covered by. the Canon's  ministry.  ��� The ; local canvass received  warm-hearted, response from  residents of the Harbour and  district whilst donations which  poured in from'the operators  provided striking testimony to  the .fact that the esteem in  which the Canon was held extends far beyond the confines  of Pender Harbour.  Prior tp their appearance at  the hall, Canon and Mrs.  Greene were entertained to  dinner at the Pender Harbour  'Hotel by a representative  group cf friends: Mr. and Mrs.  Jim Cameron; Mr. and Mrs.  Royal Murdoch; Mr. and Mrs.  /Jack Potts; Mrs. Elsa Warden,  and Mr.   Frank Ball..  ,^ ,x Meantime,    the-.-. -.assemblage'  . Iri ''t&&!&^hr-\mityy'-Hall "Isyiere  being led by its genial and efficient Master of Ceremonies,  Mr. J[ohnny Haddock, in community  singing.  Ori arrival of the party at  the hall, Mrs. Greene was pre-  OAP meeting  for April 24  The Old Age Pensioners  March 21 meeting was one of  the most important meetings  of the year and as the result  of deliberatioris of members at  that meeting, Mrs. J. W. Duncan, secretary, has sent seven  resolutions to provincial headquarters.  These resolutions are in preparation for the. annual convention in Vancouver June 22,  23 and 24. William Haley was  nominated as delegate to this  convention.  Next executive meeting will  be held April 11 and the next  regular meeting, owing to the  third Moriday falling on Easter  Monday will be held Mon.,  April 25 in the Kinsmen Club  House starting at 2 p.m.  Thanks were expressed to Mrs.  Mary Hunter and Mrs. Margaret Smith who handled the  transportation problems on behalf of the Kinettes and to Mrs.  jEllen Marshall and Mrs. Margaret Emerson who prepared  and served  refreshments.  Peter Trappitt's "Sort of a  Saga" on Canon Greene will  be found on Page 2 along with  some reminiscings concerning  Canon ��� Greerie.  sented at the door with a corsage, following which the  guests of honor made their triumphal entry t�� the strains  .of "For He's a Jolly Good  Fellow."  .   Presentation proceedings  were opened by Peter Trappitt,  with the reading of "A Sort of  A Saga," especially composed  by him for the occasion. The  Saga -will be found elsewhere  in these   columns.  On : behalf ������ of   Pender   Har  bour and District Board of  Trade, Mr. Royal D, Murdoch,  vice-president of that body,  presented Canon Greene with  a framed life membership in  the board. This was followed  by a piano solo, "German  Dance" (Beethoven), by Shirley Haddock, and a Skipping  Tap-dance by Pat Sladey.  Jim Cameron made the presentation of a handsomely  carved road sign, inscribed  "The Alan Greene Walk" ���  the work of Frank Ball. This  is destined to adorn the boardwalk fringing the Mission cottages at Hospital .Bay.  Mrs. E. A. Carpenter entertained   with   a   soprano   solo,  (Continued on Page 5)  out!  There is a chance that the lights will cease to shine on the  strip of Sechelt Highway through Selma Park. The Selma Park  Community Centre has managed to pay for these lights since'  1950 by collecting donations from householders plus the backing  of their own funds.  'A new contract has now been signed which is treble the cost  of the old one. The response for support already made to resident  householders has been far from satisfactory. Without the co-operation of some Vancouver people who have summer homes in  Selma the contributions to date would be much less than they  are,.  To reach the target it was estimated that $5 per householder  per year would be needed. The appeal now is, if you have not  given please give whatever you can afford, as every dollar will  help to keep the lights.  School tax unchanged?  The board of school trustees  reports acceptance and approval of the I960 school budget by  the school representatives, municipal couricilSj of Gibsons  ;: and. Sechelt. No definite fig*-  ures aire yet available from the  department of education, but  it is expected the mil rate will  be much the same as last year.  At a previous meeting with  the representatives it was suggested a trip be arranged for  senior students to the Fisheries  ���station at Nanaimo, and a reply from the station has just  /been received to the effect  that open house will be in late  1961 or 1962. The secretary  was requested to advise the  representatives of this reply  and to write to the Fisheries  ptation requesting permission  for a tour by students when  (possible.  The British Columbia School  Trustees Association has announced the date of the next  convention at the Hotel Vancouver on  Oct.  10 to 12.  Mr. Chaster reported on  maintenance, work in- the different schools and suggested  the    appointment    of    Arthur  (Swanson to the janitor staff of  Elphinsone High School. This  was approved by the board. ���>  The tables donated by , the  Pender Harbour Community  club will, be acknowledged  -- with thanks and table tops suitable for outdoor weather will  'be installed by the mainten:  ance department. A letter of  thanks will be sent to John  Haddock for material and labor donated by him for sports  equipment for the Pender  Harbour  High School.  Meetings with the Sechelt  Teachers' liaison committee  and the Sechelt Employees' association will be arranged by  the secretary at dates suitable  to   tooth   organizations.  Subsequent to the March 28  meeting word has been received from the departmerit of  education announcing the approval of the tenders for the  new Trail Bay Jr. High school  at Sechelt and the Halfmoon  Bay Elementary School and  the addition to the Elphinsone High School. The successful bidders have been notified  and work should be started in  the near future.  Hundreds at PTA Carnival  Red Cross  near total  Up to the end of March and  with some more money to be  turned in the Red Cross canvassers report they are almost  at their objective, $700. Figures actually tabulated for  Gibsons area were $621 with  two areas still to   report.  Rev. David Donaldson, president of the Gibsons-Port Mellon branch has announced he  is quite pleased with the efforts of the canvassers and also  for the excellent donation from  the Port Mellon HS�� Employees' Fund which totalled $150  "With continued appeals for  this and that campaign it is to  the credit of the people of Gibsons and other parts of the  Peninsula that they are able to  continue their good work on  behalf of the Red Cross. For  this someone in the world will  at some time be thankful there  are such people," he added  Gibsons Elementary PTA extends a sincere vote of thanks  to the hundreds of people in  the community who helped to  make its Sixth Annual Carnival a great success. More than  300 adults and children packed the School Hall last Saturday night to partake in the  festivities.  Gaily decorated stalls of  fewing, plants, jewelry, candy and home-baking offered  tempting wares and children  thoroughly enjoyed the clown  game, fish pond and dart  game. The first stall to sell  out was the ever popular  "post office" booth and the  last to close were the very  busy bingo tables and refreshment stand.  Winners of various raffles  were Mrs. W. Skellett, Larry  Inglis, Mrs.. Crowhurst sr.  Mrs. B. Stewart, Mrs. L. Coates  Thelma Volen and Charles  Scorgie.  Under the capable management of the convenor, Mrs.  Marion Alsager this event  again proved to be well worth  the effort. People throughout  the community gave freely of  their support and patronage  Through the Elementary school  the children contributed items  and Mr. D. Hill's class was rewarded for their outstanding  efforts. Donations and volunteer   work    came   from   PTA  members,   local   citizens   and  store-keepers.    Special   thanks  to Kiwanis club members who  operated the Bingo game.  Vhe carnival proceeds are  used in carrying out of PTA  objectives which will best benefit the children in our district.  A  full report  on the carnival will be given at the regular monthly meeting, Monday  April   11   at   the   Elementary  school.  Also   on   the   program  at this meeting will be an open  discussion on   the many  interesting   topics to  be presented  at the coming* Federation convention. Should the Ten Commandments be read each morning in schools? Should elementary   schools   include   Grades  one to  seven?  These are just  two of the subjects which are  of great interest to those concerned with education.  CALF  CLUB MEETS  The first meeting of the Kiwanis Calf Club was held at  the home of Ray Rhodes, Sunday, March 27. Norm Hough  gave the boys an interesting  talk on the care of calves, of  feeding and showing. Raymond  Karateew was admitted as a  new member. Next meeting  will be at the home of Ray.  Rhodes, April 24 at 11 aim.  Anyone interested please attend. : . 1 ;,-;ivo^��!  2    Coast News, April 7,  1960.  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, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Our Sea-going Parson  A Sort of a Saga  I'm going to tell a tale about a Church of England chap  Who did a lot to help put Pender Harbour on the map.  He started fifty years ago to make his presence known;  And ever since, his reputation's grown and GROWN and  GROWN.  He started as a student ��� just as green as green could be.  And when he graduated, why, he still was Greene, you see.  He soon became a Big Gun, and was very, very keen;  That's the reason, when promotion came, they called him  Canon Greene.  In Skipper's cap and uniform, he sailed the briny deep  A shepherd of the Gospel to his scattered flock" of sheep.  He prospered in his calling, and in due course donned the mantle  Of his famous missionary chief, the Reverend John Antle.  He was called 'The Great White Father' by the children of the  coast.  The man who never failed them was their everlasting boast.  He baptised 'em, and christened 'em, and steered 'em clear of  Hell;  He married 'em, and preached to 'em ��� and buried them a9  well.  When the Canon went to sea, he had a crew to sail the course.  One single, solitary guy he called his 'old work-horse.'  So, the crewmen, they were two men oil the boat, and that was  all.  - One was Ball, and oneI the Canon���'they combined as  "Canon-Ball."  With the Malaspina waters lashed by rain and snow and hail  And the tall seas whipped to fury by the violence of the gale;  Full often in some sheltered cove, secure from storm and stress  The Padre, and his side-kick would be iburied deep ��� in chess!  But ��� through the night, an urgent call. A signal of distress.  No storm could hold this gallant pair from venturing their  quest.  And many a broken body has survived to tell the tale  Of how the good ship "Antle" came in answer to their hail.  The Mission built a hospital ��� with ever-open door.  The Canon kept it organized for twenty years or more.  Then Gov'ment complicated things ��� and folks began to holler;  So ��� our Canon sold the whole works to the public ��� for a  dollar!  These thirty lines of doggerel can't begin to tell the story  Of fifty years of sacrifice ��� with never thought of glory.  Now ��� Canon Greene to pastures green, with never care to press  him;  From north to south along the Coast, the cry goes up "God  Bless Him."  Peter Trappitt, April 1, 1960.  Prepared by the Research Staff of  EN CYC10P E D I A   CA NADIANA  What was sea forest plantation?  This was the name of Newfoundland's first formal colony,  founded by John Guy in 1610.  The seat of the colony was what  is known today as Cupids, then  called Cuper's Cove. In addition  to homes built for his 39 colonists, Guy built a fort enclosed  by a stockade with a battery of.  three guns. In 1611 the first  Anglican clergyman to come to  Newfoundland arrived at Cupids.  John Guy returned to his native  city of Bristol about 1614 and  eventually became its mayor. He  was succeeded at Cupids by Capt.  John Mason, who later became  the founder of the state of New  Hampshire. As a unit the colony  lasted only 18 years, but descendants of the original settlers are  still to be found in Cupids. Today'the settlement, which is on  the east side of Conception Bay  about 52 miles west of St. John's,  depends upon fishing and farming for its existence.  *  *  Where was Newfoundland's  first public library?  At Harbour Grace, on Conception Bay on the island's east  coast. In 1815 the colony's first  public library was opened here.  The town also has the distinction of being the site of Newfoundland's first runway for aircraft. Several early transatlantic  flights started from Harbour  Grace.  The town is one of the oldest  and most historic in the province; the first settlers on the  site arrived about 1550. At one  time, early in the 17th century  the pirate Peter Easton had his  headquarters here.  Which was the first newspaper  Who wrote the first Canadian  novel?  Frances Brooke, who wrote Th?  History of Emily Montague, published in four volumes in London  in 1769. Often called the first  Canadian novel, the book has a  Canadian setting and contains interesting glimpses of life in Quebec, despite the fact that its  author spent a relatively short  time in this country. Mrs. Brooke,  who was born in England in 1724  and died there in 1789, was the  daughter of the Rev. William  Moore. She married the Rev.  John Brooke, who from 1760 to  1768 was chaplain to the British  garrison at Quebec. She joined  her husband at Quebec about  1763 and returned with him to  England in 1768. A new edition  of The History of Emily Montague was published in Ottawa in  1913.  *    *    *  Where was Hen-and-Chickens  Harbor?  This was the name given to  the harbor at Collingwood, Ont.,  because of some off-shore islets,  after it had been surveyed by the  young Sandford Fleming, a civil  engineer with the Northern Railway of Canada who was later to  achieve fame and a knighthood.  Collingwood, on Georgian Bay,  was originally a part of the territory of the Tobacco Indians.  White pioneers termed the locality an "impenetrable swamp."  The first settler, in 1835, was  George Carney. In 1855 the community became the northern  terminus of the Ontario, Simcoa  and Huron Railway from Toronto.  In 1858 the railway was renamed  the Northern Railway of Canada-  and it is now part of the Canadian National system.  It usually takes a public  function to bring out some of  the facts and fancies concerning the life of leaders in a  community. The function for  Canon and Mrs. Greene was  no exception.  Jim Cameron started off  revelations concerning Canon  Greene as a sea-going parson,  by recounting how when  aboard ship during the war a  voice hailed them and the hail-  er was invited aboard. Descend  ing to where he heard the  voices, the Canon found a poker game underway with what  Mr. Cameron described as  "seven-up" in glasses on the  table. The poker participants  were caught off balance by  having the padre view poker  and "seven-up" as their source  of entertainment. However,  the padre mollified them and  after the game broke up a  chin-wag followed with the result the poker fiends found the  padre knew more about cards  than   they suspected.  When it came to the Canon's  period of revelations he commented when a presentation  was made "to Frank Ball, the  canon's crew, that he had been  with Ball eight years and what  a shipmate he had been. Then  he added "I've stood up to his  cooking for the last eight  years, and survived."  Then going back to his early days as a youthful member  of the Anglican ministry, he  felt terrified at the prospect of  his first service at a logging  camp. However he saw the  camp foreman first whose advice was "Don't preach any  sky dope.'  So the young minister was  surprised to note a sudden  departure of all but two members of the camp to nearby  Lund.  The two remaining   in .  -.mUW with a chopped foot'and  the fireman in charge of  the  boiler, neither of whom could  escape.  Later he had to go to a Sun-  Lightning (lash  two miles long  Lightning moves from the  earth to the clouds, not downward. The average flash is two-  miles long and, when fully used,  could bring 8,000 gallons or  wated to a boil. These discoveries have been made by a team  of South American scientists.  The team was originally headed by Dr. Basil Schonland, who  now holds Britain's highest post  in physics ��� he is Director of  Atomic Energy at Harwell. The  work on lightning in the Union,  is being carried on by experts  such as Dr. David Malan, Prof.  David Hodge, Dr. E. C. Halliday  and Prof. N. Clarance.  Some facts which their studies  have produced contribute to the  awe in which a thunderstorm is  held, while other facts could  save hundreds of lives. For example, their research has revealed that the average flash is two  miles long, but it is not all there  at the same moment. It is actually a bolt; travelling* two miles in  about a ten-thousandth of a second. Two clouds, each flashing  every twenty seconds, develop  about as much energy during the  storm as all the power stations  in South Africa put together.  Johannesburg is the biggest  storm centre in South Africa,  having   from   eighty   to   ninety  days of    storm a year. During  November, seven people were  killed on the Witwatersrand by  one bolt of lightning. But it runs  far * behind places in Central  Africa which have up to 242  storm days a year.  MOOSE SURVEY  The annual Fish and Game  branch aerial surveys of moose  populations in portions of the  Cariboo districts, Chilcotin and  Prince George regions began in  January, In the southern areas  a lack of sufficient snow has  handicapped operations and tha  work was further complicated by  a forced landing and resultant  damage to the chartered aircrait.  P.reliminary reports from the  Burns Lake area indicate high,  densities of moose but a wider  distribution of animals than observed last year. Some flights  have yielded counts averaging a  moose per minute of flight time.  There is considerable public interest in these winter moose  counts.  WILD ANIMAL PARK  Wild animals of all types roam  Moose Jaw Wild Animal Park,  which is located one and a half  miles south of Moose Jaw. It is  an ideal picnic spot with a grand  opportunity for big-game hunting  with a camera.  day service at Lund and the  Sunday fell on May 24. As  the Canon described it, no one  was in shape to go to church  on Sunday so the service was  held Monday night, instead.  He described the meeting  which consisted of women on  one side of the room and men  on the other, not seeming to  mingle at all. Time for collection came so he asked a nearby  rough-and-ready stalwart to  take hig h3* anc* make the  rounds*. Someone tried to put  two-bits into the hat but the  "conveyor" of the collection  would not stand for it. No one  gets off with less than a buck,  he said. So the donor took back  the two-bits and forked out  a dollar.  On   handing   the   collection  over to the young minister the  The 1MU That Comes Once in a Lifetime  A TJEBSTES CLASSIC  /   flopw,Pal,oW &et-AX. ivfi" Sotwo political.  CCWVICTfOMS,  ftM*  NO  HOMGL.Y   PHILOSOPHY  1   lb   UMUPAD OhJ YOU IS1  PlQTUFi.eS<?(Je  PHRASE"  oloG-Y. You caw oeT our at Your*. oes-flAwnoA/  WITHOUT" FedLtHG TfiAT You  HAVeTS ReMSMSef^  my shrewd oeseRvATfoMS ou faf^etoM poucy  fifyj' -fae RFCesiT GLGCTIOM.   V&U* FftieNDS  WILL APPR-ECAre Tft/S ��= Vou QOfJT  Letters to the editor  Bees gather water as well as  honey.  Editor: Like hundreds of  others I deserve severe censure for not attending the  r;meetif^i^^P^^yv^e^^-  which dealt with the l dangers  of fallout, etc. This meeting  sparked your editorial "The  world moves on" and the Peers  and Monrufet letters.  To say our present situation  is serious is certainly putting  it mildly. We had our periods  of serious depression* and the  remedy (?) in our time was  World Wars 1 and 2. During  these wars due to machines or  automation large sections of  producers were removed from  the field of production to fields  of destruction.  The smaller number of producers not only kept the fighting personnel going but they  managed to supply ships laden  with goods as sub targets, their  valuable targets going to the  bottom. To accomplish this  the woman was patriotically  inveigled from the home to  the factory. Decades later with  the help of our modern wonder gadgets our mothers are  not overly mindful of the old  slogan about home being the  mother's place. So in many  cases we find mother and father working away from home  and the children caring for  themselves. No dishes to wash  after lunch for it's coke m  one hand and bun in the other.  Mother and father return  from work, T.V. has a special  program, another coke and this  time sandwich is arranged rather than a cooked meal, for  this is bingo night, next night  we find there's a square dance  then it's cards etc. The school  teacher can take care of John  and Mary's   discipline.  I trust we haven't another  depression around the corner,  for the war cure would be  worse than the disease. In my  humble opinion the main reason for not having World War  3 is universal fear. With having all these terrible death-  dealing gadgets the time is at  hand to ask ourselves if there  isn't some way whereby world  affairs can be governed without war. True scientists differ  as to what might be the ultimate outcome of World War  3, but what a hope! The  thought that there would still  be life left is anything but  comforting when we find that  the unborn would be far better  unborn than be malformed and  imbecilic  Then as you Mr. Editor mentioned we have the hush-hush  developments of germs and  nerve gases where ounces (not  tons) released, says goodbye  mother earth. Just for added  diabolic dreams we read of  the Fort Detrick laboratories  with the stock piles of mosquitoes infested with plague,  houseflies infested with anthrax and dysentry, ticks infested with tularemia relapsing fever etc., and for extra  good measure we learn of  studies being made of the best  way to attack wheat, barley,  rye, oats, rice and cotton, and  still further new psycho-chemicals to make men crazy for  certain lengths of time, one  has the urge to ask isn't there  enough   of   us   afflicted  with  that bug alreaidy?  A recent paper carries the  following/ ?The . federa^goyern-*  ment 'Ifias Irifr siniple'iieviee'to  give Canadians on how to survive a nuclear attack, the Commons estimates committee was  told Thursday." This same  press release goes on to outline the futility of any kind  of warning due to attendant  consequences. It behoves us  all to do a spot of thinking,  for it may be later than we  think.  Dave Rees  Editor: There are countries  in this small world of today  where war-mongering is a  criminal offence yet we on' tjhe  peninsula received a pamphlet  in the mail filled with, hatred  and war-mongering ideas. At  the end of it is printed the information that any monetary  contributions to Moral Re-Armament are deductible from income tax.  I refer to the pamphlet "Ideology . and Co-existence" which  obviously must have multi-millionaire backers as the cost of  printing and distributing the  20,001,000 copies they mention, is no small item.  We must ask ourselves  whose interests these people  serve when we see them belittling via double-talk and confusion (page 28) thee excellent  work of some cViurch: leaders  for specific action toward disarmament. The actions and  ideas of men like Cyrus Eaton,  Bertrand Russell, Dr. Pauling,  the late Albert Einstein and  Mr. Kruschev's recent visit o  the USA are positive but the  planned confusion and insincerity expressed in this pamphlet are all negative.  Our leadership that sanctions monetary contributions  as being deductible from income tax to support such ideas  in this day and age must also  be negative and scared stiff  of: the economic consequences  of complete disarmament.  John H. Daly.  NATURE'S  CONTROLS  Nature is never wholly in  balance and all life forms possess the innate power to multiply far beyond their normal  death rate unless controlled by  some system of checks and  balances.  It is when such checks are  no longer operative, as when  men drive predatory birds  from the countryside and the  rodent and insect populations  suddenly expand with almost  explosive vigor that we begin  to realize the dangers attendant upon the advance? of civilization and the need for intelligent conservation of all life  forms.  HUNTING LICENCE SALES  Hunting pressure in British Columbia continues to grow. In  1959 it reached the all-time high  of 115,149 residents and 3,485  non-residents for a total of 118,-  964. This makes an increase over  1958 of 4,672 licences or 4 percent.  owner of the hat enquired:  "Will I go round again, old  sport?"  On another occasion, the  Canon was visiting a small  lonely settlement and on landing was informed he did not  really need to worry himself  because they all had a new  and simple religion. It was  about the time Father Divine  was holding forth in the United States and his philosophy  was to pray, "Thank you, Father," and the Result desired  would be achieved. When the  minister was leaving it became somewhat rough on the  water and even though the  helpers kept pushing his boat  Qut while he started or tried  to start the outboard motor,  the waves kept pushing him  back just as fast.  His willing helpers shouted,  they hoped, their last bit of  advice to him and was to 'pray*  so to oblige he said "Thank  you. Father," pulled the cord  on the motor and off he went.  John Haddock recalled the  many services the Canon had  rendered during the years he  had been on the coast, not  only in the church but outside  as well. There were the christenings, weddings, funerals ���  and he added, he was the finest Santa* Claus that ever donned the red robes and white  whiskers.  Jim Cameron when presenting the Canon with what looked like a plank of wood, explained how 16 years ago the  Canon had built a row of  small cottages along a walk  for his friends when they desired to get away from Vancouver and have a rest. Turning  the three-foot plank over and  holding it up so it could foe  read the plank was finished on  the other side with the inscription ''Capon Greene yyfafc"  ciit into tlie woodJ before'finishing it off. This board will  mark what is now a well-defined walk in the St. Mary's Hospital   area.  Spruce bal  ruce oaisam  major species  The Canadian spruce-balsam  forest extends from Newfoundland across the provinces, the  Northwest Territories and the  Yukon for a distance of 3,000  miles. Spruce is the itiajor  species in every province, the  total area Of the nation's  spruce-balsam type being about  250 million acres. This is nearly three times the area of the  world-famous southern pine  forest yet the annual cut in  Canada's spruce-balsam forest  is only 1.7 billion cubic feet,  as compared with 3.4 billion  cubic feet in the southern pine  region. EVen by most conservative estimates, the ultimate  yjield of the Canadian spruce  forest should be 7 Vt billion  cubic feet per year, an increase  of 450 per cent over the present rate of cut and equivalent to or exceeding the harvest  of southern pine under intensive management.; It does fetot  really matter, foresters say,  whether this rough estimate is  high or low, the moral is the  compelling fact that the Canadian spruce forest is being  greatly undercut.  Alberta residents on vacation join tourists from all over  the world in exploring the  famous Banff? Jasper and Wa-  terton Parks in the Canadian  Rocky Mountains.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE  OF  INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  foreshore of a portion of that  certain parcel or tract of lands  and premises designated as Lot  Three Thousand Six Hundred  Twenty-nine (3629), at the north  end of Nelson Island.  Take notice that CLARENCjS  JAMES NICHOLAS of Pender  Harbour, B.C., occupation Logger  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���  all that foreshore or land covered by water fronting part of Lot  (Three Thousand Six Hundred  Twenty-nine (3629), Group One  (1), New Westminster District  and more particularly described  as:  Commencing at a post planted  at the point where an extension  of the most westerly boundary  of Timber Sale X79593 in Disrict  Lot 3629 in a northerly direction  would intersect with the high  water mark: thence four chains  in a northerly direction; thence  ten chains in a westerly direction; thence in a southerly direc-  4ion to hip** watpr mark; thence  following the sinuosities of the  high water mark in a generally  easterly direction to the point of  commencement and containing  four (4) acres, more or less, for  the purpose of beds for oyster-  culture.  Clarence James Nichols  Dated March 23, 1960. waving omy one arm nasnx preveritea ��eter Evans, ii,  of Hamilton, Ontario from being;?-.'a top; peewee pitcher in  the summer arid ^ star hockey gdaliff iii a six-team league  in the winter season., Peter's five brothers ?and; sisters are.  his biggeist^rpoters. Brother Dave, and sister Nancy. watcb?  him lace: skates in the photograph above. v:He. needs" no  help for this or in dressing. Peter leads alnormal-vchild'  hood and is bright at school. .^y'-A-il   '*-*���".  S.P.C.A, Annual  Friday, 4pril 8   -   8 p.m.  UNITED   CHURCH   HALL ��� Gibsons  *   -    SPEAKERS:  v Mr. TOM HUGHES, .Managing Director for B.C.  A v,v ��� ?; '������ '������''��� '*'r  -and- '���*'.''���.  INSPECTOR TAYLOR, Special Investigator for B.C.  A new ?film dealing with the work of     *  Vancouver Shelter will be shown  ALL WELCOME  Out...  in the  with a  New Outfit  LATEST STYLES and COLORS  in  SUITS ��� COATS ��� HATS  and DRESSES  Thriftee Stores  Phone Gibsons 34X  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia*  Vi-2 a clock in your child's  tiairun- to _.. nun tor modern  lifi. Primitive p-ople have litt.e  sense of time, but in civilized  society this is imperative. It is  acquired gradjaiiy. Clocks placed in different rooms in the  house, and a child's own clock  or watch as a gift on a special  occasion, are useful.  The habit of punctuality helps  a child to live efficiently and happily. The person who is always  late, is most provoking. Shakespeare once said "The clock upbraids me with the waste of  time." However we use our own  time, we have no right to waste  other people's by keeping them  waiting on account of our tardi-  " ness! '"-.*.  "The clock does hot strike for  the: happy," .the  GermanYwriter  Schiller once observed^ There is  an old" saying from the  Latin,  '^The happier the time, the .more.  ��� quickly  it passes?" ? If   .does.; us .  good to I.bofe back oh..; pur own  childhood  and recall our? happy .  hours *of  play:  We: can rem��h�� .  -������������������-VNEW'-Boq-Ks:?',.^   .  "Juvenile Department.  The-follbwirig;*' are ?someof; the  new books now' on the shelves  of the Juvenile section:  ���":���*��� Ages 3 ��� 8  -'.'.--/  My   Red Umbrella '���  ......   Robert Bright.  Billie ��� Esptiyr Slobodkina.  The Girl in the White Hat ^-  AW. T. Cummings.  The Cowboy on the Ranch ���  Louise & Richard Floethe.;*  Brown   Cow  Farm  ���  . ...... Dahlov Ipcar.  Kasimir's Journey ���  Monroe Stearns.  Ages 8-10  The Two  Uncles  of Pablo ���  Harry Behn.  The Youngest Camel,���  Kay Boyle.  Ages 10 - 14  Exploring Under the Sea ���  Marie Neurath.  The Bird That Got Left Behind  ��� Amund Schroder.  Old One Toe ���  Michel-Aime Boudouy.  Young Adult  The Limit of Love ���  James L. Summers.  Missouri River Boy ���  *t ,     William  Heuman.  Tamarlane ��� Logan Forster.  'The  Star Conquerors   (Science  Fiction) ��� Ben Bova.  Police Beat ��� Jack Kestner.  Special Year ���  Evelyn S. Lampman.  Printed Pattern  9114  SIZES  36-48  Fashion magic! See how this  one-button neckline touched with,  color or fabric contrast flatters  your complexion. Soft bodice and  skirt are slimming. Easy-sew.  Printed Pattern 9114: Women's  Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48.  Size 36 takes 4% yards 35-inch  fabric; Vz s^ardil contrast.  Send FORTY* CENTS (40c) ift  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please prinl  plainly SIZE. NAME, ADDRESS.  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto. Ont.  JUST OUT! Big. new 1P60  Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles ... all sizes . . ���  oil occasions. Send now! Only 25e  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  iber how we were always amazed how swiftly the minutes passed on school days between four  o'clock and the instant our mother called "Come, and get ready  for supper'!'  A small child lives in the present. He has little memory of  the past or concern for the future. But he is intensively aware  of "the lovely now." Because he  becomes so engrossed in his play,  he hates to be interrupted. His  dawdling, when called, often irritates, his mother. But a gentlo  warning, .-Vln five minutes, I'll  call you to come in the house  and get ready for dinner;" helps  to prepare him to leave the activity which is such fun.  How eager children are ..to  learn new things and be? "like  grovra-iips!" *.?Long before /.they  are able?, fp? read time by the  clock's hands at any.'. position,  they can "recognize" that-"the-.." two''  hahds together at twelve ricori.  means, "Dinner Time" and that  tlte. little hand at seven and the;  big'-hand--straight up means,  "Bed rfime."::- ;���':���  *>��� -;  . The clock-' because it,fascinates. .;a child* and because its directions are-impersonalj"'Ts a real  help in getting the child's co-op-,  eratio.n in fitting into a schedule??  When, he is at the negative, "iNtof  No!" stage he may resist a .direct ..command, "Come to bed  now';. But* spurred by curiosity,  he may run eagerly to find out,  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  .   Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  "What does the clock say about  the minutes left before bed  time?"  Many children and adults suffer from continual fatigue. The  habit of observing a rest period  after the noon meal is invaluable. An alarm clock, set beside  the child's bed at eleven o'clock,  so that he knows that when the  hands are together at twelve he  can get up and play, dispenses  with his calling out, "Is my rest  hour over?"  *P T* *|C  A busy mother needs this time  when she is free from the supervision of her child's active play.  If she will discipline herself to  fit a period of complete relaxation for herself this will be very  worth while.. Grown-ups get not  only physically, but nervously exhausted, too! Fatigue usually  spells irritability and time wasted on friction.  Coast News, April  7, 1960.    3  In a home run on schedule,  which is flexible when necessary,  a child! sees his parents planning  the wise use of time. The French  have a saying "All the treasures  of the earth cannot bring back  one lost moment," and there is  a Greek proverb, "The procrastinating man is ever struggling:  with ruin." Parents help equip  their, child, for life as they impress on him that time is precious and that "by and by" may  never come.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College,." etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  Same Night ��� Same Time ���" Same Place  ***.  I  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL���8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  ,-"N  /  -X  y  V  '%  *.  X  /*t  s<  **y  .���*���*. s<�� ���*��� j.  >'  i ** y 'y     ��"��������>��.       JHQyevAr,       _  /;y~<$��y  i:  ty>yi  &****   -  % -  yy  s'i  yy  rt-n *!*���**.*&!���-**+��� *  sA^-i -r.vy ******  -^  a "must"  for every  modern  home:  *                         AS  .    w^VW   .     ~.     .     *���   j��*             *S*  ; '*���' -< Ht*-&  '   '  "y           *  > ,  ' ������    '\  -    *3  * * * *      j  ?~ *     ,<8  ,    >i  A1*^      *  \       .          <  s*^'3  *   *       w  1 <--"%  k\'"3.  ;**�� ' ,"��� a  i-'A-y  \    y"S  v'  ^  ih.      ^y, ���<,  S-'        '-��  ' ' < y,  ���S'  ', >- C  ��5       ������������/ VZ  U   '   K'y   "  i    , < t  I,         'ft  }                             .        JVC  ��.,   <" s\v)  A*A��.                  -           <  ���:       '    i  V    , ^        t*     ���&_  ���\/\^ww  ^       V  Ww  %Wav^v   /���'//a^a'viAW  ���*  ^-'wXwySW.--' ^ ^V*s-��v*< ^  f ft * _ ** ^ s *      * .   f  automatic storage water heater!  In-the modern home, an abundance of clean hot water is more  than a convenience ... it's a necessity! End the waiting, the  shortages, the inefficiency of that old-fashioned hot water system  ��� and add modern convenience to your home by installing an  automatic storage water heater now! If your future plans include  such labor-saving appliances as an automatic washer or dishwasher, an everlasting supply of hot water at the correct temperature is especially important. And surprisingly economical, too!  There's a just-right size storage water heater for every home, every  family ��� with an average operating cost of only a few cents per  person per day!  A plentiful supply of hot water from an automatic electric  storage water heater is the greatest blessing in the home  33* C�� ISIjjSCTRIG  Ask your appliance dealer or plumber  about the just-right size for your home. B1W 9  For the Best In Electrical Appliances Call:  JOHN   WOOD   HARDWARE   &   APPLIANCES  Phone GIBSONS 32  RICHTER'S   RADIO   &  TV   CENTRE  Phone SECHELT 6  PARKER'S  HARDWARE,  SecheSf  Phone SECHELT 51 4    Coast News, April 7, 1960.  By Les Petersen  "I name thee the 'Haldis'."  The 40-ounce bottle of champagne swung in a true arc and  smashed on the white craft's  bow. Gingerly lifting to her  lips the dram of liquid remaining in the fragment of glass  still in her hand, Mrs. Andy  Atchison, wife of the new  "fcoat's owner, sipped a toast to  the vessel.  As she concluded, the dinghy  which had brought her to her  self-appointed ceremony returned her to shore. Simultaneously, George Cook, at the  wheel of his troller, carefully  took the strain on a tow-line  attached to the trailer which  Eric Inglis had carefully eased part way down the beach  the evening before, and the  Haldis took to the water.  Design of the 35-fdot laminated hull had grown from  ideas developed by three brothers: Jack, Vic and Bert  Gooldrup and friends during  the past several years. During  the five; months of construction, a moderate controversy  developed concerning the mystery ship's potential performance.  Jack Gooldrup, who with the  help of Harold Bernhof worked to put the plans into reality, maintained that the flat-  bottomed planing hull powered byv a 225 hp. Chrysler,  would do better than 20 knots.  (Some who watched the vessel  take shape agreed; others  -shook their heads.  Now' skeptics and proponents alike -were on hand to  watch the awaited induction.  Before the day was over, any  doubts of the craft's ability  had been dispelled from minds  of the most obstinate fisherman. Time after time the Haldis -fulfilled her builder's'���pre-  Thig picture shows the  Haldis  emerging from the  buildr  ing in which it was built, to be transported to water for its firsts  trial run.  dictions as she took group after  group on frothy turns about  Gibsons Bay.  Let it be said here and now  that a speed of 20 knots standing on the deck of a fish-boat  is a horse of a different color  from the same velocity seated  deep in the bowels of a runabout. Wondering what her  speed means equated in distance, I clocked the return  journey   from    a   point   near  Photo by Ron Cruice-  Outer   Popham   Island,    three-  nautical miles from the wharf-  at Gibsons. Ten minutes even.  An average speed of 18 knots.  I do not blush to admit that I  hung en.  On Sunday the Haldis left-"  for her home port at Pender*  Harbour. On Monday, work���'��������  began on a sister ship for Dal";  Triggs, who carried out most  commendably the job of painting the remarkable Haldis.     '?"  Halfmoon Bay notes  By PAT WELSH  Canon Alan Greene and Mrs  Greene are being warmly welcomed as permanent residents  of Redroofs;; They are busy  settling in before leaving for  an extended tour of the British  Isles and continent after . Easier. They will arrive in London  after visiting members of their...  family and friends in Eastern!  Canada. A'11  Driving up from Vancouver  to visit Canon and Mrs. Greene t  were Mr. and Mrs*, John-'Gerald, Andy and Graham and  Mrs. W Gerald and son of Toronto. Mrs. W. Gerald is Canon  Greene's   sister   who   is   here  The funeral service for  Forde Charles Flumerfelt, 24,  of Roberts Creek, who was fatally injured in a logging accident at South Bentinck Arm,  March 28, was held in Gibsons  Monday, April 4 at St;. Bartholomew's Anglican church?  The chiirch was filled to  overflowing and the floral tributes were so numerous accommodation for them all was difficult. Rev.. Denis Harris officiated for ��� the church service  and for the commital service  at the graveside in Seaview. Ce?  metery. Graham Funeral Home  directed.  Mr. Flumerfelt leaves his  wife, Ruth and two young sons,  Alan and Jimmy; his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. E. Flumerfelt of  Roberts Creek and two sisters,  Mrs. Bud Fisher of Gibsons  and Mrs. L. Hughes of Roberts  Creek, also five brothers, David, Bryan, Errol, Richard and  Garry  of Roberts  Creek;  Forde was employed by the  Pearson Logging Company at  South Bentinck Arm. The logging trailer of the truck he  was driving went through a  bridge railing, pulling the  truck over with it.  Born in New Westminster  24 years ago, he came with his  ^family to Roberta Creek in  1943, and attended East Roberts Creek and Elphinstone  -High Schools. He was a popular member of the young set  and was a Teen Town mayor.  in'time for the Royal Wedding   frohl^ronto. She?is the ?��uestf  n^^V  .<>i11'-'^^i.i-n'   'I'n'.CantAinWav-,     nf     fho       T    '��� fvPratHS   * while - * Ifi i-  ahd'- will return ^in September  BUY EASTER SEALS ��� HELP CRIPPLED CHILDREN  ���Sponsored by the Kiwanis Club  EASTER NEWS...  from  Chris'Jewelers  Sfrecc<Ui4t itt  'PCmc  ?V<ztc6e4.  Ladies, Gents, Boys and Girls  Certified diamonds for milady  Good selection of wedding bands,  signet rings and other fine stones  Black diamond rings, necklaces, etc.  Fine crystal wear for the  discriminating  Costume jewelry for the fashion wise  WATCH REPAIRS DONE ON PREMISES  of  the   J.   Geralds   while  in^,  Vancouver. ���;���-  The Recreation Commission'  oh March 31 elected Mrs. Janet Allan as chairman; William  Grundy, vice-chairman; Mrs  Mary Tinkley, secretary treasurer and Mrs. R. Greggs, Mrs?  E. Klusendorf, R. Holgate and  Robert Stewart to the executive.  There will be a Square  Dance practice at the Community Hall Fri., April 8, 8  p.m. Round dances old and  new are oh the program  Flight Lieut. ''Richard?..Laird  R.C.A.F;, Mrs. Laird and fain"  Black talks  Immigrants  on  Dr, W. G. Black, department- of immigration liaison' officer for British Columbia  gave an informative talk on  the "New Canadian", to.. members and friends of Elphinstone  High School PTA, March 28  in the high school.  Dr Black stressed the point  that members of PTA groups  i church groups and, neighbors  li'-'vhn,ni/-r hp friendly to. immi-  ily have left for Vancouver to grants and make tnem teei  reside during Richard's ab^ 'they belong in their chosen  sence on duties in northern community.  B   C These  people,  he said,   naa  '���Paul Williamson of New* come to a strange country, and  Westminster and friend have i face different customs ana  been the guests of Paul's aunt -laws to their own, and if -toty  and uncle,  Mr.  and Mrs. Pete    are made to feel welcome^they  Meuse at Hydaway. Other  guests were Mr. Jerry Meuse  and daughter Caroline of aVn-  couver.  Weekending here were Dr  and Mrs Leigh Hunt, the Ernie  Pipers, Dr. and Mrs. Richmond  and family, the Don MacDon-  alds, R. Bendy and Mr. and  Mrs. James.  At the Movies  In The Hanging Tree, a Warner Bros, technicolor western  with Gary Cooper, which will  be screened Friday and Saturday at Sechelt Theatre, there  is the usual laconic Cooper portrayal of the doctor he represents..  With him is Maria Schell,  an award winning Swiss star  as a blind girl whose sight is  restored by Cooper's treatment  Ben Piazza has an interesting  part. He is a wounded young  man escaping from a posse  headed by Karl Maiden. Towards the climax nuggets are  found and they are. used to  save the life of Gary Cooper  who is about to be lynched by  as irate mob.  could make good citizens. They  have to be in the country five  years before they become Canadians. '  Usually, Dr. Black said, people from European countries  have invariably suffered severe hardship and unhappiness  before coming to , Canada and  are usually grateful to live in  such a prosperous country and  to  become   Canadian   citizens.  Sunday shoot  Sechelt Peninsula Rod and  Gun Club is holding a prize  shoot at its club grounds at  Wilson Creek on Sunday, April  10, beginning at noon.  *' This will give local shooters an opportunity to test their  skill with large rifle, shotgun  and .22 calibre rifles. This  will also give everyone a  chance to see an interesting  competition and to look over  the fine new addition to the  clubhouse. Spectators are always welcome. The ladies of  the club will serve refreshments during the afternoon.  ESSO STOVE OIL  MEANS MONEY IK YOUR POCKET,  MORE HEAT IN YOUR HOME  FIRE   DAMAGE   $500  Fire caused about $500 damage to the building behind the  post o^Eice, ...housing the office  of Traders Accounting Syndicate about 1 a.m Friday morning of last week. Firemen responded quickly and soon had  the blaze under control. Damage was confined to the interior which was badly scorched.  V  We have just the right heating fuel for your home;  you save because it is refined and proved for your  particular kind of heating unit.  ��S5Q  .rtooucrc  "���" DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66  * Authorized Agent for ALL imperial Esso Products  Never use oil, wax, polish or varnish on a leather chair. Clean it with  saddle soap or with mild soap, rubbing afterwards with a dry, Soft  cloth. Finish with leather-conditioning drawing,  CARBON MONOXIDE  'Carbon Monoxide hit 50 B.C.  workmen last year reports the  Workmen's Compensation Board.  Fortunately no fatalities occurred. The .deceptive gas emitted  by internal combustion engines  nearly caused a fatality when a  workman who had left his truck  hiotor running was overcome  while working in a confined area.  Quick rescue efforts saved the  man's life. WCb authorities warn  that under no circumstances  should vehicle drivers leave mote running when parked in confined areas where little or no  Ventilation is provided.  i ���   ! ^ .  jr' SOME BIG GAME  r: Saskatchewan is much more  than a table-top wheat province.  Only a third of the land is treeless prairie, and there are many  niiles of deep forest where big  game animals flourish.  A gathering of approximately 100 saw Pat Beaudoin and  Hank Lavigne open Thursday  night's Peninsula Boxing club  shew at Port Mellon Community Hall. The many long roundhouses thrown by Sonny Evans in the second bout failed  to untrack up and coming  young Russ Thomas who showed a fine display of counter-  punching. The third bout saw  a much improved Bobby McLean make hard-punching  Chuck Scorge go all out.  Morris Lavigne showed fine  form in coping with Jimmy  Mandellcau's rough two-fisted  :tyle ��� young Jim believes  in lots of two things, pressure  and leather. Bobby Crosby  found a different fighter in  Bob Watson in this outing  Watson, a south-paw, gave the  smooth Port Mellon puncher  some real rough moments.  ��� For V those* ��� who like their  fights rough and tough, Dennis McLean and David Ennis  supplied .everything to be desired in a real rouser. Tiny  newcomer Jim Scorgie and  Ken Verhulst left everyone  limp with exhaustion from  cheering and laughing.  Pat Keogh went to the top  of the class when he survived  a first round knockdown by  Gibsons Ronnie Evans and  then came on to  even things  up by a superb boxing exhibition in the final stanza of their  battle.  Pound for. pound handsome  young Jim Bothwell is the  club's top fighter. Evidently  no one had informed Granthams' Joey Gibson of this as  he continued to give the  "North Road Dandy" a busy  evening in the Club's semifinal bout.  In the main event Rocky  Zantolas gave George Gibb a  few pounds and a long reach  which George used to some advantage, The Rock was indeed  a tired little man after exchanging three rounds of  punches with his larger opponent. Young George showed  well for his first bout.  IN   LOWE   HOME  Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Brough-  ton have taken up residence  in the Lowe home on Sechelt  Highway^ in   Gibsons.  Irani Store  Complete Stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial  and   Sports  Hardware��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior "& Marine  Phone TU 3 2415  Seethe  150 io I k s waif or  at  's  SENICE ST��TK)I  SECHELT  HIGHWAY  Phone GIBSONS 220K  BUY EASTER SEALS ��� HELP CRIPPLED CHILDREN  ���Sponsored by the Kiwanis Club  PACIFIC WINGS  SECHELT  AIR  CHARTER SERVICE   ?  SEAPLANES    BASED    Phone SECHELT 193  AT PORPOISE BAY Al Campbell  4IT-SW1  TOOL-UP TIME"  Get your application  at  SDNNYCREST MOTORS  for  "Tool-up Time" Garden Tools  SECHELT LOCKERS  Pnone SECHELT 1  GRADE A  HALF or WHOLE  10 to 25 pounds  SPRING  taste Chickens  FLETCHER'S  No.   1  Rindless Side Bacon  yalb.  QUALITY GUARANTEED AS USUAL  SIDES OF  CHOICE  *���;"  >��� Cardboard  wood.  is    made    from Coast News, April 7, 1960.    5     REAL ESTATE  WANTED  COMING  EVENTS  April 8, Roberts Creek Legion  meeting,  8 p.m.  April 8, Headlands Service  Group Tea and Sale of Home  Cooking, 2 p.m., United  Church Hall, Gibsons. All proceeds to go to St. Mary's Hospital,  Pender   Harbour.  April 13; Roberts Creek Community      Association     Annual  Meeting, Legion Hall, Wed., 8  Pi-m. _______  April 14, 8 p.m. United church,  Gibsons, faster Cantata, My  Redeemer Liveth, by United  Church Choir.  April 20, Roberts Creek Legion  L. A., Spring Tea, and Bazaar,  2   p.m.  April 22, Spring Tea and Sale  of Home Cooking, Legion hall,  Gibsons, 2 p.m. Sponsored by  L. A. to Canadian Legion 109.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall, j  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish ^ to express our sincere thanks and appreciation  to our.rnany friends for their  kindness and sympathy, for  tiie many cards and floral offerings in our recent bereavement in the passing of our beloved husband and father.  Special thanks to the Rev. D.  Donaldson,, the Canadian Legion 109 and- Ladies Auxiliary.  Mrs. Wm. Lawsftn and family  Mrs. Kent wshes to thank her  many friends: for their kindness in sending flowers and  cards (^tiring? her illness.  DEATH NOTICE  ERIKSON ��� Passed away April 3,  1960, Albert Eric Erik-  son,, aged 62 years, of. Roberts  .;Creek, ?B? C.^Sury^^ *������  loyirig* ?wifev; "Jjahe;"?,-!\*\b*itbtlifer,:'.**  4 sisters in" Sweden. Fuhetal  service Wednesday April 6, 2  p.m. from the Kingdom Hall,  Selma Parkj under the auspices  of Jehovah Witnesses. Interment Sea view Cemetery, Graham Flitter al   Home directors.  FLUMERFELT ��� Pa ssed  away suddenly March 28, 1960,  at South Bentinck Arm, B. C,  Forde Charles Flumerfelt, aged  24. Survived by his toying  wife Ruth, 2 sons,.: and his  parents, Mr. arid Mrs.���������J",*,. Flumerfelt, Roberts^Creek, B. C, 2  sisters, Mrs. (Bud) Fisher, Gibsons, Mrs. L. HugKes^-R'Sjoferts  Creek; 5 brothers, David, Bryan, Errol, Richard, and Garry,  Roberts Creek, B. Q. Funeral  service was held. April 4 1 p.m.  from St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Rev. Denis F.  Harris officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. Graham  Funeral Home directors.  HANSOM ��� Passed away  March 31, 1960, Eve Claudine  Hanson in her 63rd year, of  3521 E. Georgia St., Vancou-'  ver. Survived by 1 son Ken,  Vancouer; 1 sister, Miss Martha Hansom, Vancouver; 5  brothers, Ray, William, Vancouver; Stan, Westview; Gif-  ford, Kamloops; George, Everett, Wagh*., and her mother,  Mrs. S Hansom, Vancouver; 11  neices and nephews 19 grand-  neices and nephews. Funeral  service was held Sat., April 2  in Vancouver. Cremation- followed. Graham Funeral Home  directors.  PERSONAL        ~        "       ������'   .  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, 15.8 or 248  br better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  DRUMMOND REALTY  .We have buyers, and require  listings  6   lots with   water   line   in  front  (Hopkins Landing)  Low  terms. "-.  . Several waterfront homes in  nice location. ���  .. Desirable  house in Gibsons  village, partly furnished, wonderful view. Fully modern.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  JUST   MARRIED?  JUST RETIRED?  Acreage, Honeymoon Lane ���  raise   a   family   or   tend   the  grandchildren in this tastefully  decorated   2   bedroom   home.  Large view living room, Sun-  deck.  .Room   to   expand   upstairs. Full basement equipped  with   furnace   and   doghouse.  0nly $9,450 on terms'  "A Sign of Service"  PHONE   432  H. B  GORDON AGENCIES  GIBSONS  PROPERTY FOR  SALE  5.73. acres, 4 rmd house; good  ������' supply f W*ilffi!^tiffit?-;i&esi,  inside- plumbing;-other outside  buildings; almost all cleared, 2  miles from school, \Vz miles  from Ferry on North Road.  Box 566, Coast News.  FOR RENT :  Room and board.for single man  Post office Box 2, Gibsons.  ANNOUNCEMENT  4 room furnished house, fireplace, garden. Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek. Rent $40. Ph.  Siechelt 22.  3 bedroom suite, unfurnished,  $50 a month. Phone Gibsons  432 or 244.  Hopkins, Furnished 2 bedroom  hOdse? ?fulF plumbing, nice location. Ph. R. Gray, CY 8-0932  1 bedroom partly furnished  cottage, waterfront, Hopkins  Landing, .oiL stove and> heater.  479 Westminster Highway,  Richmond or Phone CR 8-5203.  FOR  SALE  OR RENT  New house unfinished, light  in, well, 2 acres cleared. H. J.  Walker, Sechelt. Ph. Sechelt  104Q.  MISC. FOR SALE  Unwanted Hair  vanished with; Saca-Pelo. Saca-  Pelo is different. It does not  dissolve or remove hair from  the surface, but penetrates  and retards growth of unwanted hair. Lor-Beer Lab. Ltd.,  Ste. 5, 679 Granville, Van. 2,  B. C.  FUELS * TT~  TOTEM LOGS  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  COAL y  -* 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.  17" Sparton Television, good  condition. Phone Sechelt 153K  Used 14' ft.   Sangstercraft plywood hull, Al condition, $100  Parker's Hardware, Sechelt 51.  Convertible baby buggy, good  condition. Phone Gibsons 183K  For quick sale:��� $40. Bed  chesterfield, excellent condition. Sechelt 160.  12 ft. fibreglass boat, used 3  months, 7 Vz hp. outboard, anchor, fibreglass rod and reel,  $275. R. Emerson, Gibsons 343  2SA hp. Sea Chief Cadet air-  cooled outboard motor. Special to clear, $96.25, regular  $135. Haddock's Engineering,  Madeira Park.   TU 3-2248.  Radio experimenter. Two TV  chassis for sale, one $10, one  $15, less tubes. One Gonset  Super Six amateur radio converter, $30. fr#)e them at J and  B Store, Gibsons, Jinu Lark-  man.  1 Kemac oil stove, $59; 1  white enamel oil stove, $59;  cream enamel wood: and coal  stove, $45; new Beatty washing machine, $125; 2 washing  machines, good condition, $39  and $45; 1-4 ring electric stove  only $69. Rogers Plumbing,  Gibsons, store 339, res.   105Y.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  FOUND  WANTED  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with . French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons  140.  WORK WANTED  SPRING IS HERE. Lawns cut  and edged at reasonable prices.  Servicing Gibsons to Sechelt.  Phone   Gibsons   357.  Horse at reasonable price.  Good with children. H.. J. Walker, R. R 1, Sechelt. Phone Sechelt   104Q.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  .  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243;  MARINE  WAYS  &   REPAIRS  Welding and Blacksmithing  Egmont, B. C.  Saws filed. Galley's Woodworking Shop. Gibsons   212W.  Show card and sign painting,  done to your specifications.  Reasonable rates. Phone Gibsons 114M.  Kitchen cabinets built and remodelled; repairs and alterations; furniture built and repaired. Best of work guaranteed. Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.  ~~ BACKHOE  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  DAVID NYSTROM       ~~  ��� Painting^, p.aperhanging,   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  Peter Christmas, Roberts Creek  fireplaces,     chimneys,    alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 428R.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone. REgent 3-0683.  Tree falling, topping, or. removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F. Marveri 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 of contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates freie. Ron Orchard, So-  chelt 69W.  Spray and brush painting, also A  paper hanging. J. Melhus, Phone'"-'''  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewelry-,  repairs,    see ; ChHs's   Jewelers,;  Sechelt.    Work    done    on : ttiiK  premises. . tfn  DIRECTORY  Home and Industrial Wiring  ���_        Electrical Heating   ,.,     .  Radios,a'Appliances,  W Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC     ?  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV;  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances .;���  Record  Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  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  '       ~    WIRING  See Dave Gregerson for your  wiring and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone TU 3-2384  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  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY GREGGS  Haifnidon Bay       Sechelt 183G  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  ��� GIBSON b-  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsqns 53  ?  LET  US  HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  H��?dm.i3rtf��r?   for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gih��on<** 303  Next to Bal's Block  DIRECTORY (Continued)  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  RICHARD BIRKIN  Custom furniture and  cabinet  work in exotic hardwood, finished   or  unfinished.  Kitchen Remodelling  Guaranteed Work  Roberts Creek        Ph. Gibsons  Beach Ave. 218G.  ~        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  FOR GLASS  -        of all kinds  PHONE GIBSONS 19R  ..���   PENINSULA GLASS  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone Gibsons 401R  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  "���'.'.. Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  THE OLD HOME TOWN W-*   By STANLEY  fyP/yV ��� i  ng riy 11 y iii) miUJiW  ���'����� �������� ii mn ii i i n    ' I, Vjy " IUIJI  ?HEP?ESANtfmS&��  Complete auto body repairs  ~A      - ��     and paint  Chevron Gas .arid ������ Oik service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND ATITOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone *': Gibsons 177R.  :Night   Service  Gibsons   22f0W  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate     -  Furniture  ..,������''���*''���   Phone Sechelt 3  rCLYDE PARNWELL  TV SERVICE  Radio arid Electrical Repairs  ��� Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons 93R  -a : ������    \   Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  ) C & S SALES  a        Phone Sechelt 3  . '���-     ���.'.-' PENINSULA  .  ACCOUNTING    SERVICE  ��� a All Types of Accounting  -Problems Expertly Attended  .���" Village Enterprises Bldg.  "I Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  ��� Phone Sechelt 37  Elj J. ROY, P. Eng:.. B.C.LS.  .    LAND, ENGINEERING  1 SURVEYS  P.O.   Box 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.  Vancouver 5       Ph. MU 3-7477  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  -.j      Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  Your PRINTER is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  S  ea-going parson  (Continued from Page 1)  "Cherry /Ripe" and encored  with "Bless This House."  As his personal gift to Canon Greene, Peter Trappitt had  executed a striking and colorful illuminated scroll in a  stained glass -window motif.  The framed scroll bore the appropriate inscription "Alan  Greene ��� Whose gift to 'the  world is Goodness" engrossed  in Old English. This, was presented to the Canon on Peter's  behalf by Mrs. Elsa Warden,  president of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary.  Other    vocal,    instrumental  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m;, Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  9:45   a.m.,   Holy   Communion  St. Hilda's, Sechelt   -  7:30 p.m., Evensong   ,  11:00 a.m., Sunday School?    -  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  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  *��� ������?     '��� 7:30r p;m.,"EveasoHlT ****' m  ST- VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,  9:00 a.m.  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a.m.  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 Roberts Creek  United Church  Bethel Baptist Church  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Gibsons  Roth  Home,   7:30   p.m.  Pender  Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p"m., Wednesday Prayer  Meeting  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initiate,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  Legals ��� . 17 cents -. per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an adertise-  ment shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there  shall be no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is  accepted by the newspaper when  copy is not submitted in writing  or verified in writing.  and choreographic selections -  included a duet by - Mrs. O.  Sladey and Mrs. Peota; a piano  ���solo by Wendy Duncan,  "Strange Man" (Schumann),  and an Irish jig by Glenna and  Liona Duncan.. Accompanists  were: Mrs. Don Cameron; Mrs;  Fred Shaughnessy and Mrs.  John Haddock. y  Main gifts of the evening  were presented by Mr. Jim  Cameron, president of the lo-.  cal branch of the Canadian Le>- *-������  gion,, who handled the job.  with the tact and skill appropriate to the occasion. .  First came the present of a  beautiful old-gold maple leaf"  brooch to Mrs. Greene. Then,  a handsome Rolex calendar  watch to the Canon, inscribed:  "Our sea-going parson for 48 ���  years."  Gifts to  the Canon  culminated   with   presentation   of   a  cheque for $950, on behalf of  the people of the coastal communities.  Responding    with    considerable feeling, Canon Greene expressed    himself     as     deeply  touched  by the   magnitude" oif*  the gifts showered upon himself . and. Mrs. Greene through  the  generosity  of   his  friends?  of the Coast. Then (in   order,-  one suspects, to cover the efaitf- "  tion of the moment) he launched into a series of reminiscences of  his   adventures   during  his early  ministry  as  a  'Seagoing  Parson.'  These,   related  in   his   inimitably^.^hurnorou'i^  style,' soon* had This", audience?  convulsed with laughter.  It was on this cheerful note  that the evening's events concluded with the presentation  to Frank Ball of an illuminated copy of the 'Saga,' in recognition of his eight years of service as the Canon's trusted  'side-kick' on the Mission vessels.  It was a happy evening, skilfully organized, with a somewhat intricate program conducted without a. hitch.  M. C Johnny Haddock  brought the event to a close  with a tribute to all those who  had contributed to the success  of the drive, and to the evening's entertainment, It was not  possible, he said, to recite the  names of all those who had assisted, but he felt he could not  let the evening pass without  the special thanks due to Mrs.  Don Cameron, who had been  mainly responsible for the organization of the program, and  to Mr. Trappitt, chairman of  the Testimonial Fund.  At conclusion of the program  refreshments were served, a  feature of which was a massive  cake, beautifully decorated,  donated by Mrs. Don Cameron.  PLAY OF WEEK  The series which hard-to-please  New York drama critic Brooks  Atkinson labelled the "finest  series in the field of 'IV entertainment" will soon be seen by  B.C. viewers. It is "The Play of  the Week," a weekly, two-hour  dramatic series which has set the  blase New York television seen.*  afire since it began on WNTA-  TV, an .independent station. The  39-week series has been purchas-  by KVOS-TV, and will be seen  Sunday evenings. This series appeared doomed when the station  announced it could not continue  because of a lack of sponsor interest. Aroused viewers poured  28,000 letters into the station and  an oil company came to the rescue by picking up the tab. by rif  Eighteen shooters from British Columbia have been awarded Silver Expert Shields for  firing exceptionally high  scores with .22 calibre sporting rifles, Dominion Marfes-  men   officials announced.  To qualify, each shooter, firing in the prone position, had  to place 10 shots in the bull's  eye, 100 out of a possible 100,  on each of 20 targets? In the  Bitting or kneeling position he  had to fire 98 x 100 or better  on each of 20 targets; and in  the standing position 95 x 100  on each of 20 targets.  The peninsula winners and  scores out of a possible 6,000  were:  K. Freeman, 5,982; G. Gordon, 5,941 and B. McNaughton,  5,981, all three members of  Pender Harbour Gun Club.  E. Kullander, Gibsons Rod and  Gun Club, 5,927.  YOUR  filectrolux Dealer  T. SINCLAIR  Phone SECHELT 78T  ACROSS  X. Breaches  S. Felines  ��.Tree  AC. Am.)  SO. Medley  XI. Beginning  12. Tree  14. Back  15. Likely  16. Siberian  gulf. '"'  17. Powerful  ' 20.-Molybde-  num (sym.)  21. A melon  containing  icecream - ,  22. Long period  of time  23. A mark  in music  25. Marine  food fish  27. Pole  28. Conjecture  30. Bone .  (anat)  81.'Cuts apart  34. Northeast  (abbr.)  85. Biblical  name  86. Coin  (SwetJ.)  87. Greek letter  89. Refresh  41. One of'  many  layers  42. At one time  43. Foun-ier of  -the Chris* "-  tian Science  ., church  44:^r-rOff  '-;  (gOlf):,  DOWN  1. Elder  statesmen  (Jap.)  2. Preoccupied  8. Author of  "The Gold  Bur'  4. Place  5. Finishes  6?  7. End"  8. A king of  Israel  11. Away :  13. Kind of  :���������.   WOOd  '"���"ST     Your  18. Lettuce  i9.jP  Weekly  22.Settle     X - Word  securely  24*.Rosy     &\J JLJL\_j\z_  26. Employ  29. United '  Service 33. Stitch  Org*aniza�� 88. Middle  tions 39. Nonsense!  (abbr.) 40.'East-  31. Vaulted northeast  32. Cornered (abbr.)  Handsome booklet on Canada  VIMY CELEBRATION  ROBERTS ,CREEK   LE1GION  Saturday^ April 9 - 7 p.m;  .     Admission 50c  BRANCH MEMBERS -- bring your wife, or friend.  AUXILLARY ��� bring your husband or friend  EAT.m-l'-'-^.^fittCE' OUT  CHINESE FOOD  as it should be  SECHELT INN  OPEN  7 a.m.    ���     8 p.m.  Phone SECHELT 17  Complete line of  Easter Novelties  Chocolates - Perfumes  Cameras - Gift soaps  EASTER BUNNY HEADQUARTERS  tt'r  Hints        usfedj  car fciiying     "  A list of 12 simple precautions  for prospective buyers of used  cars has Iteeni issued by the B.C.  Automobile- Association.        ?j '  To help determine whether t"be.  vehicle is. mechanically sound, -  ��� the BCAA offers the following  guide: * ;/  ��� - Check    all    glass for pitting,  cracking'or smoked appearance;?  replacement is expensive;    ?..t.  Check the body at an angle;|Or  rippled surfaces. ?V-.  Check the edge of the lower  body for rust-out by applying  light finger pressure; dimpled or .  pitted soots indicate rusting  which will spread and require  costly repair. .   ������  Check. hard-to-close or sagging*  doors. Poor adjustment or damage to frame; may be indicated.  Check    all    door and windov*  ��� hardware;    operate    locks  !;and  latches' ?','. 3        .   ? ]-.  Check ..seats - for   saesin'gj '#���;  broken  springs; they  may indicate high mileage.- ;   ?*; /'/  Check   interior   for   excessive?;  wpar or abuse.  Check  brakes   by  pressing on.  floor pedal: watch for leaks , 'at?  wha*l" cylinders    or for a law  ,pedal. ?;  Ch^ck for fre�� movement in  steering wheel- With front  wheels pointed straight ahead,  rotate steering wheel without  moving front wheels. Two inches  or more of play indicate adjustment or replacement of parts required, y  Move car back enough to check  for fresh water of oil leaks on.  ground. Expensive repair or radiator or to engine may be indicated. /  Cars with automatic transmission: Put drive selector in all'  positions with motor nii-ning and  listen for unusual noises. Cars  with clutch: Check clutch for  "plav:" two inches or more is  considered, excessive.  Run motor and watch to see if  exhaust emits more than normal  amount of smoke.  The BCAA emphasized that although any one of the points oa  the dheck list may not indicate  a poor buy. a combination could  be ���*> clue to a prior accident, a  mechanical defect, or worn parts  that will need early replacement.  A colorful midsummer Indian festival is.. _ staged each  year by the Indians in full  regalia  at   Banff. *  an  Buy with confidence  as  so  many   Peninsula   buyers   have  done  for that next NEW or USED car  Contact MICKEY COE at  a *  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  41st and Granville  YOUR FORD, MONARCH, FALCON & FORD TRUCK DEALERS  Phone AM 67111  On Sundays or Holidays call Mickey al BR 7-6497  Invitation to Canada, the Canadian government Travel bureau's handsome new tourist  booklet, has just been published  and will be ready for general  distribution in April, Resources  Minister Alvin Hamilton announces. Tlie 52-page full color  presentation of Canada's travel  attractions will be the Bureaus  major promotion booklet, replacing Canada-Vacations, Unlimited.  Its main purpose will be to en-  unior wardens  d.  j  find best shot  Pender Harbour Junior Forest Wardens took to the rifle  range to settle growing differences of opinion as to who  was the best shot. On Sat.,  March 12 under guidance of  Archie Walker, section leader George McKinnon, assistant  and instructors John Daly and'  Red Webb the boys were escorted to the Sechelt. Rifle  Range-and had a warfnupYand  handicap five rounds per/ boy  shoot. : ...   -*,  After: lunch the boys went  at ..it; again and reached a.ld^  ci��iori.'Buddy Webb .emerged  -jhe winner of the "handieap.  shoot and- Arthur Jo'sis winner  of- the -'open no handicap shpot. ���  ;The Junior Warden's? thalnk, Se-'  chelt .Gun club fdr the use. of.  its facilities. " "''*';       ... ,;..:������  courage tourists from other countries to visit Canada.  Mr. Hamilton described the new  brochure as the finest piece of  travel promotion literature pru-  tdtuced by the Bureau. "I am sure  it will make more of Canada's  friends abroad aware of the tremendous vacation opportunities  our nation has to offer the modern traveller," he said. ���'  Using -the theme ."The Wonderful World at Your Doorstep,"  the "new booklet shows Canada in  all its variety. Its cover has a  striking reproduction of the coat -  of-arms of Canada and the official flowers of the provinces  and territories are on the back.  The illustrated sections of the  booklet cover the ten provinces,  the territories, national park**,  . sightseeing, historic sites, events,,  boating, shopping, highways, winter vaetions and travel information sources. Twenty-five. thousand photographs from?eVery possible sburce were reviewed lie-  fore'choosing'the 101 color pictures used in, the booklet.  6    Coast News April  7,  1960.  A PHI   BETA KAPPA  Michael D. Poole, a Washington and Lee University  junior from Granthams Landing, is one of 14 students named to Phi Beta Kappa, national  honorary scholastic fraternity.  A graduate of (Elphinstone  High School, at Gibsons, Poole  is an honor student and a journalism major at Washington  and Lee. Poole is the son of  Mr. D. G. Poole, of Granthams  Landing.  SECHELT  BEAUTY SHOP  Tuesday  to  Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  Don't Say Bread  ii  Kiiig Henry I of England is  given Credit for establishing the  length-_oi the yard.yy. -  �� '���':.      Local Sales Rep.  I-NORMAN STEWART  |   ��������� ..*��������� -A ??^     .. :.:  n  Phone Gibsons 189   .  R. R* 1, GIBSONS  Join the parade with a lovely  and DRESS  from  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  & Millinery  Old Location Anne's Flower Shop ��� Phone SECHELT 12  J^t��d:S��!    -     Goahi.   -     daX  Goat��,    -    <zSkl%��s.  jB>LoufL��,��   -   <z7rat��   -   da%aiqan��  lPuI1o(J��%��  We've got it! The amazing enamel that's rea  Jellenamel makes "paint measles" a thing  - of'the past! It stays on roller or brush even  when painting ceilings ��� no more spots on  you or your furniture. And it spreads so  easily���like butter on hot toast. For interior  and exterior use.  NEVER SAGS, RUNS OR ORgPS  Flows on smoothly, evenly, uniformly ���  ..like baked enamel. Never leaves brush or  lap marks. Dries without unpleasant odor  to a high gloss finish. Needs .no stirring . . .  never settles in the can.        '  Beauty by the gallon for all your painting needs!  y~��r*j//{Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choose in  your own home from hundreds of modern color combinations!  A03-P  Sechelt, B.C.     ���     Phone 51 R.C.M.P.  MUSEUM  The North-West Mounted Police, as the famed Royal Canadian Mounted Police were once  called, were organized nearly 109  years ago to maintain  law and  order in the new settlement of  Western Canada. An excellent  display, depicting their early history, may be seen in the museum  at the Regina Barracks.  nits tailored  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED HO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  A challenge to the Boy  Scouts movement to provide  training facilities for more of  today's youth was given in  Vancouver by Rear Admiral  H. S. Rayner, Pacific Flag Officer, when addressing more  than 800 Scout leaders and lay  officials at the annual banquet  in Hotel Vancouver.  He spoke on "The Navy  and Scouting, 50 years of  each" and reflected on the requirements and opportunities  both have in common. Scouting marked its 50 years in  1957 and the Royal Canadian  Navy celebrates its 50th anniversary this year. Scouting, he  said, had grown from 95,000  in 1946 to 273,000 today. He  praised the volunteer leaders  for their splendid efforts.  THE HANGING TREE  IN TECHNICOLOR  GARY COOPER ��� MARIA SCHELL  FRIDAY  &   SATURDAY   ���  APRIL 3-9  Kliys MATINEE SAT., 2 p.m. ��� EVENING SHOW 8 p.m.  SECHELT THEATRE  4-BEDROOM  HOUSE FOR SALE  PENDER HARBOUR  ?Pull plumbing, electric pump,  spring water, electric  hot water tank���approximately 11 acres on highway.  5 minutes walk from school  F.P; $10,o6o?���- Tierms'can W ^arrahgedv '.,*���'  Contact Mrs. O. DuBOIS, Sechelt or phone Sechelt 103  Mission Orange  * - *  A fin* Orange Soft Drink made with  California Valencia Oranges  Jr%^n\  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phiwi^ YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU   ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  OIL HEATING  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  4)  convenient  budget terms  and  ��   free life,  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  B% Down ��� Balance at BYz% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  SEE OR  PKONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  DAN   WHEELER,   Gibsons 66  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt 107  '"This total of 273,000 Scouts  and Cubs represents about one  in every six of the 1,600,000  Canadian boys in the age  grouos  elegible to join.  "The other character-building youth organizations ��� the  Jservjice Cadet Corps, the  YMCA, the 4-H Clubs, the  Boys' Clubs and the youth  training programs in our  churches attract another 175,-  000 boys.  This leaves over a million  boys in Canada today who belong to no youth organization.  "What about this million  boys? Why aren't a large number of them in the Scout movement? I am sure it is not due  to any lack of desire amongst  the boy��. The teen-agers will  do anything if they are well  led.  "We all know that boys  want to belong to a group ���  to be one of the gang.  "Your president of the Canadian General Council Rhys  M. Sale says 'the controlling  factor in the expansion of the  Scout Movement is the supply  of trained, competent leaders.  Our need for volunteer leaders  is urgent'."  A further 8.8 percent increase in the membership of  the B. C.-Yukon Boy Scouts  Association was reported at the  annual meeting. The jump in  membership to 33,694 from  30,955 in 1959 was coupled with  the first major move to decentralize the administration of  Scouting. In the membership  total, 19,876 are Cubs, 9,988  are Scouts and 271 are Rovers.  Three regions ��� Vancouver  Metropolitan, Greater Victoria  and Kootenay-Boundary ���  have been formed to provide  better service to volunteer  leaders and the boy members.  Scout membership has  grown from 8,901 in 1945 to  25,235 in 1955. Leadership increased 10.6 percent from 1958  to 1959. It now totals 3,559.  The formation of the Regions with autonomous paid  field staff will ease the load  on the provincial headauar-  ters staff in Vancouver. Further regionalization is urged  by retiring president, M. J.  Foley.  Provincial Commissioner,  Brig. W. G. H. Roaf reported  greater numbers of leaders had  taken training in 1959 and that  this helped increase the quantity and quality of Scouting.  Still more training was needed, he said, to provide the fun  and adventure boys join Scouting for and in the end to provide the character training  which is the Movement's aim.  The annual meeting named  David  P. Shepard of Vancou-  Tourist enquiries Heavy  It's a "Leap" year for tourist  enquiries, says the Honorable  Earle C. Westwood, Minister of  Recreation and Conservation, and,  appropriately enough, February  29 was the day enquiries leaped  to a new record height at the  Department's B.C. .Travel Bureau.  The Bureau's counselling staff,  winch,..normally;, handles more  t!haiiy^S^^it!enqttiries a year*  received 1,064 letters from prospective visitors on February's  extra day.  This is the largest enquiry-  mail ever delivered to the  Bureau's Victoria headquarters  on a single February day.  The record mail:bag helped  bcrost the total for the short  month this year to 8,371 against  a total of 5,538 for February,  1959.  884 ��� JIFFY-WRAP HALTER keeps you looking cool and pretty  all summer. Easy flower embroidery adds a bright touch. Pattern:  transfer; directions for misses' sizes 1214, 16-18 included.  750 ��� BABY SAMPLER ��� easy stitchery, a gift for now-and- future  joy; the hew mom will cherish it. Transfer 12x16 inches; decoration  for baby's room. 60 names; color chart.  842 ��� GRACEFUL PANSY SQUARE creates an exquisite effect n  a scarf, pillow, cloth, or spread. Scroll enhances design. Chart; directions for 8-inch square in No. 50 cotton, 12 in. string.  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  croahet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave ��� fashions, home furnish  ings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 quilt patterns  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy.  HhBAU WITH  BLACK BALL  fo and from  VANCOUVER  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Ffl$f, Frequent ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space - TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  I  ver as president. Mr. Shepard  is manager of C.P.R's real estate department and has been  on the B. C.-Yukon Council  since 1956, serving last year  as vice-president. Previously,  he served as president of the  Cranbrook Scout district. He  was also a Scout.  Coast News,  April 7, 1960.    7  MANITOBA CAMPS  Hunting camps and cabins are  most numerous in Manitoba for  here there is a heavy concentration of wild geese and ducks on  the many lakes and marshes,  while upland birds, deer, moose,  cariboo and black bear are also  plentiful.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  DAVID P. SHEPARD  new   president  of  the   B. C.Yukon Boy Scout Association.  >  )  )  >  )  )  )  )  )  CBIPPUB  It* ''y'k&'~m  The University of British Columbia  Summer School of the Arts 1960  THEATRE  June 27 - August 13  MUSIC  July 18 - August 20  ��� ARTS & CRAFTS  June 27 - August 12  ��� DANCE  June 27 - August 5  Guest Director ROBERT GELL.  Hart House Tfoeatre, Toronto; Acting, speech, stage movement, state  craft, scene design, directing, children's theatre.  Guest Director JAN POPPER, University of California; Elementary,  intermediate and advance music  programs ��� theory, instrumental,  vocal opera workshops.  Guest Artists. CECIL RICHARDS.  University of Manitoba: LOUIS  BUNCE, Museum Art School, Portland:   DON   JARVTS,   Vancouver  artist.  Guest Director JEAN ERDMAN.  American dancer and choreographer. Dance history, movement  analysis, dance styles, master classes.  For detailed information, please write:  Summer School of the Arts  Department of Universitv Extension  The University of British Columbia  Vancouver 8. B.C  PLUMBiG SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  %" Hard Copper Pipe        per ft. 22c  %" Copper Elbows    per ft.   10c  V2" Copper Tees     per ft.   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet       $28-50  White Bathroom Sats complete,  nothing more to buy     $129.50  We can get you any color bathroom set you want  PRICES RELOW THE CITY  4" New Soil Pipe Single Hub    5 ft. length $4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Double Hub  5 ft. length $5.25  All kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $1290, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs rio more  WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK  3" Copper Pipe    par ft.   $1.39  2" Copper Pipe       per ft. 90c  ly/' Copper Pip3   ..    per ft-   63c  lYz" Copper Pipe   .".    per ft.  55c  All you need for tools ��� 1 blow torch and hacksaw  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks       $48.50  4" No Corrode Pipe       8 ft. lengths   S4.00  3K." No Corrode Pipe ... 8 ff. lengths, perforated $2.90  1 lb. Solder        H-39  All glass lined tanks are manufactured at the same plant  in Vancouver, regardless of the name  No. 30 Suner Hot or Elko, 1 element       $74.00  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element       $8300  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element       $85.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element ... S89-00 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of V." to 2" bost Plastic Pip*  PRICES ARE GUARANTEED AS LOW OR LOWER  JACUZZI, D-URO and BE ATTY PUMPS  JACUZZI AQUAMAT PUMP, mrfc��� MXX  Complete Unit       SPECIAL 8)97.50  ALL PUMPS ARE GUARANTEED ��� MONEY REFUNDED  IF NOT SATISFIED  Large stock of piastre fittings  mi  VlWJ. QTORAGF TAW? 100 to 500 crals.  d^ivere-d���CHEAPER THAN VANCOUVER PRTCES  Anything you don't want we refund your money  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE 8    Coast News, April 7, 1960.  PAYNE BROADCASTS  W. H. Payne, M.P, for this  constituency will take part in  a series of Saturday night radio broadcasts over CFCP of  Courtenay, B.C. The series  which started April 2 will run  through "to Sat., June 25. Mr.  Payne's first broadcast will be  Sat-, April 9 and from then on  he will alternate with Harry  C. McQuillan cf Comox-Alber-  ni each Saturday night commencing at 9.30 p.m. The  broadcast will last a quarter  of an hour.  Shower  WINS BLANKET  The blanket raffled by the  Canadian Legion Branch 109  Ladies Auxiliary was won by  ticket No. 503 which was held  by Mrs. *Kay  Butler.  Tree farms create wealth.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Miss Maureen Hill, whose  marriage to Mr. Jimmy Smith  takes place on May 7, was  pleasantly surprised at a miscellaneous shower, held at the  heme of her fiance's sister,  Mrs. R. Salsbury, New Westminster.  Many beautiful gifts were  received from the 22 guests  and several who were unable  tc attend. As each gift was  opened Miss Bunny Herrin:  who will be a bridesmaid, took  each bow and ribbon and tastefully trimmed a paper plate  to represent an Easter hat,  which the bride-to-be. wore the  rest .of the evening. After opening the gifts, the evening was  spent in contests.  Refreshments were served  from a beautifully decorated  table" centred with a cake in  the form of a bride, the cake  shaped like a full wedding  dress, was iced to represent  tiers cf lace.  NEW DATE SET  Unexpected circumstances  forced postponement of the annual meeting of tha Roberts  Creek. Community Association  in early March and the meeting has now   been called   for  ��� Wed., April 13 in the Legion  hall   at   Roberts   Creek.   This  meeting will start at 8 p.m.  EASTER in VANCOUVER  Stay at the . . .  KAMLO  MOTOR  HOTEL  At English Bay . . 'next to Stanley Park  Downtown   Vancouver  Family Units .... Kitchenettes  1150 Denman Street . ; . Tel. MU 4-7474  RESERVE NOW  Girls/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?  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA, naturally  WHY GO SECOND BEST?  BUY one of the LEADERS  PONTIAC  CHEVROLET  VAUXHALL  They can be sean at  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957) LTD.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. SECHELT 10  J. J. ROGERS  Contractor  BRUSH  OR  SPRAY  Free estimates on all  types of painting  HOME or INDUSTRIAL ��� INTERIOR or EXTERIOR  NO JOB TOO BIG  NO JOB TOO SMALL  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  So get on your phone and givfc us a call  GIBSONS 326  One hundred and twenty-  five Guides and Brownies and  their leaders from Sechelt,  Wilson Creek, Roberts Creek  Gibsons ana Port Mellon gathered in Gibsons School  Hall on March. 26 .to celebrate  the 50th anniversary of Girl  Guides in Canada.  The Sechelt Commissioner,  Mrs.- A. W. Williams conducted the special Guides' " Own  Service. The lesson was read  by Marda Walker. Mrs?.?.Art  Redman accompanied ? the  hymns.  Sechelt is proud of Marda  Walker who earned' her Gold  Cord, a most coveted Guide  award and following the ^service she was presented with  a sterling silver Guide ring  by the local association. H/Iar-  da is Sechelt's first Gold Cord  Guide and she will go to Victoria later this month, to receive her award from the  Lieutenant Governor. Coral  Benn is the only other Gi|ide  on the Peninsula to have earned this distinction.  Supper was served in the  Legion Hall by the members  of the Gibsons local association. Mrs. Pearl Mussel, 'district commissioner from North  Vancouver spoke.briefly to "the  girls, before a representative  of each Brownie Pack and.  Guide Company came forward -  to light the candles on {he  beautifully Iced cakes. These  included a large three-tiered  cake baked by Mrs. Zraal; of  Sechelt and decorated with Ihe  Guide trefoil by Mr. Mutteifof  Wilson Creek and a "Brownie  Cake" complete with" the mfot-  to iced  in brown and goldV'-"  An appreciative audience of  parents and friends attended  the evening campfire entertainment in which each Guide  company and Brownie Paifek  hiad a share and watched a fifm  taken at the 1957 International Guide camp at Doe Lake,  Ont. Hie silver collection f realised $26 which will be divided equally between the Canadian World Friendship Fund  and the building fund for a  new Canadian headquarters  building   in Toronto. **,  A special "Thank you" ; to  the district commissioners',  Mrs. Labonte and Mrs. Williams; the Guide- and Brownie  leaders and members of fibe lo��  cal associations who arranged  and organized this most successful get-together for the  Sunshine Coast Guides and  Brownies. It is hoped this event will become an annual  function.  Police Court?  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston on three offences of illegal possession Of  goods over the value of $50,  Arthur Thomson of Port Mellon at a preliminary hearing  at Gibsons elected to a trial  before a judge without a jury.  The trial will be held in the  county court at a later date.:  Thomson was defended by R.  S.  M. Hanason of Vancouver.  Sylvia Tewhey of Sechelt  was fined $10 for failing to  dim.the lights on the vehicle  she   was  driving.  Basil Hughes of Selma Park  paid a $150 fine on a charge  of driving while his ability  was impaired. Phillip Collings,  barrister, of Vancouver, defended Hughes.  For speeding on Highway  101 Niels Thimsen of Vancouver was fined $25.  Roberts Creek  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  The little Misses Carol and  Sharon   liuplessis   have   come  from   Surrey   to    visit   their,  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H.  Bernhof.  Ron F. Hughes lost the end.'  of his   finger when  he   hit  it.  with   a   sledge  hammer   last  week.  Mae and Viola Bentley have  concluded a visit with their  aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.  J. Young, and returned to their  home in the interior.  Mrs. A. Phare and daughter  Sue have been visiting in Vancouver, guests of Mrs. Phare's  mother.  Mr. and Mrs. K. Ridley have  returned from a trip to the Island.  Solution fo X-word on Page 6  EHHS   HHHS.  ������MaaavfaHiiGi"-'-  HBHao raaaaa  ���HEH*--;-'H0H-*.:SHa  QEaansHS cas  .���,:'.';:*aaiaisi"i-::i3Bwi  ^sBEfv.ejHiasa-'-^i  as sagaaaQB  hei .,HG3tg:-��� .���������ass  ���3?On@H'.*>��EI9@'H-'  ���'��� S  READY  TOEAT  WHOLE OR SHANK  GRADE A  BOILING FOWL  20S,.  BLADE ROASTS  55  lb.  GRADE A  CROSS RIB ROASTS  lb.  Lean GROUND BEEF   3     $1  Tomato Juice 48��z 2 ����� 49  Rover Dog Food  CANS  32 oz. J A VEX   2    49  ROYAL   CITY ,f% <*|g"|  Sliced P^^^Jm^^^  ROYAL   CITY ^#Wa  BARTLET PEARS    20 i  DOZ.  PRCZEN   f���CD/  York Frozen Strawberries  LBS.  69c  Minute Maid Orange Juice  OZ.  ���aBMUBBrrns  FREE DELIVERY - PH. GIBSONS 52


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