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Coast News Mar 3, 1960

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Array ���333  Provincial Libr  .Vi6!tprA,a,....B. C.  *5    J-*'  ���i''->���?�� <"J,'  ':,'."'   Published.in Gibsons, BvC?;?VdIume' 14-- NuMber? 9, March3?;lj*}6fc  ^^���:;?:r " VT" :.       ^���'j* Ay :r>:!::vv:   ->.!  ���:��� *   ^���->-*    *' ';  ������������'i-,--, ���*'   ,^-y  7c per copy.  t��: ,>A Complete Line  :   of Men's Clothing    ..  Marine Men'si W*eatr  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons*, B.C.  chang  Certain provincial legislation is planned covering fireworks, J...-E; "Brown, inspector  of municipalities informed  Gibsons village council in a  letter read to council at Tuesday night's meeting.  The letter suggested council  should await 'the outcome of  the;1 legislation. Council wrote  seeking information covering  control of fireworks.  The problem of supplying  metered water to new business establishments on the upper side of the highway drew  varied opinions mostly rather  cautious. The problem involved future operations rather  than today's and the result of  deliberations was that establishments on the highway's upper side could be given water  providing it did not cause distribution away from the highway. Reason for the discussion is the likelihood, of the  construction of stores in the vicinity of Super-Valu premises.  Elphintsone Air Club urged  Sechelt and Gibsons councils  to support the placing of a  sign directing the way from  Sunshine Coast Highway to  the Seohelt-Elphinstone Municipal airport.  A light paving program, to  re-surface existing paved roads  and to cost about $4,000 was  discussed on a cost basis only  then left, to await decisions'  concerning paving programs  at Sechelt and Port Mellon so  all could be done in the one  period.  Accounts    totalled    $811.54  and were ordered paid, $364.80  for   general  expense, $103.30  for fire protection, $38.44 for ;  roads and $305 for floats to  "be purchased   to replace the  municipal ... floats,    becoming  quite old for general use?    :  ;, BuUding i^nruts   were   issued to ?*Etfw^:.:J^idle^'i!^:-af"  $3,500 four-r^ni? dwelling, 25  x 31 feet. Wes Hodgson obtained a permit to build a $150  garage.  The death of Sydney Startup, who was village plumbing  inspector was recorded by  council and? condolences sent  to Mrs. StartupA Mr. Startup  died suddenly in a "Vancouver  hospital.  4 alarms  Four fire alarms were sounded -from Sunday to Tuesday  afternoon and two were for  chimney fires. The first occurred Sunday about 1 p.m. when  a bush fire in vicinity of Danny's Dining Room on Sechelt  Highway came too dose to  buildings. It was soon put under  control.  Monday morning an air conditioning motor in a ventilating system at George Hill's  home sent forth billows of  smoke. Trouble was the motor had burned out. No other  damage was caused except for  a house full of smoke.  Tuesday morning a chimney  fire occurred at the home of  "Norman Coates en North Road.  Not long afterwards another  alarm sounded for a chimney  and roof fire at the Farris  home at Twin Creeks. It was  quickly got under control.  43ay of Prayer  The World Day of Prayer  will take place Fri., March 4,'  and three services will be held  in this area. There will be one  at St. Aidan's Anglican -church  Roberts Crek, another at St.  John's United church at Wilson Creek and the third at  Gibsons United   Church.  Each of these services will  commence at 2 p.m. Members  of women's organizations of  the various churches, Anglican  United and others take part in  the service which will be the  same in all churches.  Education Week on the Sunshine Coast will be .observed  in various ways in the different schools. At three of them  there .*. will be a panel discussion tc which the public are invited.  At a meeting of the Education Week committee at the  home of Mrs. C. A. Jackson  on Feb. 25, final plans for the  travelling panel were made as  follows:  March 3, Madeira Park Elementary School.  March 7, Elphinstone High  School.  March 17, Sechelt Elementary School.  Ail meetings to commence at  8 p.m.  Hew can Canadian Education hold its own in competition in the modern world?"  will be discussed by Mrs. F.  Fleming, Father O'Grady, Mr.  J3. C. Sherman and Mr. A. Funnell, with Mr. A. H. Child as-  moderator.  On Wednesday evening,  March 9 at 7:30 p.m. in Elphinstone High School Gymnasium the students of Elphinstone will present a Gymboree.  This will be a fast moving  demonstration of team games  such as basketball, floor hockey,: volleyball and badminton.  There will also be demonstrations by the students of calisthenics, balancing and pyramids, tumbling and apparatus  wofck.  Wednesday also will be  Open House during the school  day from 10:00 a.m. to 3:10  p.m. Parents are cordially invited to visit the school during' the day and see classes in  .session.  AH of these activities are  without charge, and the public? is cordially invited. It is  an opportunity for all to learn  mdre about Education ��� the  Nation's greatest business.  draw compiai  Stoppage of the Jervis Inlet ferry for about three days  recently drew from Tony Gargrave. MLA, a letter to Henry  T. Miard,. deputy minister of  highways in Victoria.  Telegrams . were sent Mr.  Gargrave and to Black Ball  officials by t Magistrate John-  ?stpn for Sechelt's Board of  Trade complaining of the hardship it caused people who used  the Jervis Inlet ferry. Magistrate Johnston also cmplained .  of the three or four hour stoppage pf ferry between Langdale and Horseshoe Bay Thursday.  As regards the Langdale layoff, Col. George Paulin informed the magistrate the "Bainbridge had just passed a departmental marine test and  given an OKI The breakdown  followed. Black, Ball Ferries  wag unable to put the Smokwa  into service because it was  drydocked for construction of  larger lanes on its -deck. ?  ?Y?Here ii*-the letter Mr. Gar-  gravesent to Victoria.  -^������'���������������i^r.:,*-*Mr-i--*^  ceived today the following tel-.  egram from -JBitr, Andrew Johnston, Chairman of the Communications Committee, Sechelt Peninsula Board of Trade  He says, and I quote. ,���-  "Sechelt Board" of Trade  greatly disturbed over the adverse conditions created by  Black Ball Ferries failure to  provide relief service during  three day breakdown of Quil-  liyute stop This morning  breakdown of Bainbridge isolates Sechelt Peninsula stop  Please ascertain if government  can demand Black Ball Ferries  provide relief service during  breakdowns"  This is not the first time that  the Sechelt Peninsula has been  completely isolated. There  have been total breakdowns of  service on-the Howe Sound and  Jervis  Inlet.  It  seems to  me  that when a. total ..break like  this occurs somebody must be  held responsible for providing alternate service.  Passenger and expr e ss  {freight) service can be maintained by bus and passenger  boat connections on both Jervis Inlet and the Howe Sound.  Passenger boat service being  provided by the numerous,?:me-  dium-sized craft that abound  in the Vancouver area for daily  outing or water taxi serviced  The problem is that when an.  emergency arises neither bus  company, ferry company nor  government feel responsible  for 'establishing temporary services.  Powell River has access to  Vancouver by air but this can-  be eliminated should aerial  visibility be low.  In previous complete break-.  downs of transportation ... on  Howe Sound or Jervis Inlet  both bus company and ferry  company have denied responsibility for emergency measures.  This denial of responability  . isy^t^le^ahle. a$d?J;yftejel,; thjat��v  the goyernnle:^  some res��6hsbili*ty.*  I am writing to you because  I know the Minister will be  busy on the floor of the House  this afternoon, but I would  urge you to draw this to hie  attention at the first opportunity.  I would ask you to take any.  measures you. think suitable.  It must be remembered that  when service is lost on either  Jervis Inlet or the Howe Sound  Powell River is cut off from  Vancouver. The advent of the  daily ferry service has meant  that almost all other water  communication has withdrawn  from the field leaving the residents completely dependent  upon ferry service.  Yours truly,  Anthony J. Gargrave  M.L.A. ���- Mackenzie  W^i^^SI^  THREE PLAYS FRIDAY  .: Three one-act plays will be  staged by Pender Harbour  Drama club on March 4 at 8  p.m. in Pender Harbour "High  School. The three plays will  be The Bishop's Candlesticks,  Sparkin and Murder at Midnight.  More than 148,000 people in the' B. C. Electric service area  in 1959 saw motion picture films from.'the company's free lending library. Films ranging from sports, travel and industry to  homemaking, are available to all legitimate non-profit groups  in the company's service area. Bookings for 16 mm. movies can  be made through BCE district, offices or by writing the BCE  Film Librarian, Irene Beckwith, 970 Burrard Street, Vancouver  j|CKV. SCRIVENER of Penticton has been appointed as  Assistant Provincial Executive  ^Ommissicher of the B. C.-Yukon Boy Scouts Association.  Tfye appointment was announced by W. G. H. Roaf, Provincial Commissioner cf B. C.-Yu-  kon Boy Scouts. Mr. Scrivener  h^-s been a Field Commissi on-  er^on the B. C. staff since 1948.  f  Tulips, birthday cakes,  camps and cookies will all  have a part in the Golden Jubilee celebrations marking 50  years of Girl Guiding in Canada, Mrs. L. Labonte, district  commissioner, reports. Announcing plans for 1960, the  Jubilee Year, Mrs.. Labonte  said every effort is being made  to interpret to the public just  what Guiding does for girls in  Canada and around the world-  Local celebraton of the Jubilee will take the form of a  Birthday party in Gibsons on  March 26 with all Brownies  and Guides on the peninsula  taking part. Parents and  friends will be invited to an  evening demonstration by  Guides and Brownies.  This spring, more than three-  quarters of a million golden  tulips will bloom across Canada in a "River of Gold" planted last fall by 6,500 Guide and  Ranger Companies and Brownie Packs, to say "thank you"  to their communities, she said.  In Gibsons, tulips have been  planted by Brownies and  Guides at St. Bartholomew's  Parish Hall, Port Mellon at  the Community Hall, and in  Sechelt and Wilson Creek at  St. Hilda's Parish Hall and  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Following a large national  birthday party in Toronto in  January, attended by Guide  commissioners from each province, birthday cakes were  brought back to each province  for local celebrations. In Toronto, a huge cake was cut by  Mrs. Rankine Nesbitt, Chief  Commissioner, at a ceremony  featuring a pageant of the history of Guiding in Canada.  Girl Guide Cookie Week  will be held as usual here, April 29 - May 7. Cookie boxes  will have a new look to mark  Jubilee Year. The cookie firm  also baked the provincial and  national birthday cakes as a  birthday gift to the Girl Guides  of Canada.  HOSPITAL TEA  A tea and sale of home cooking will be held on Marrh 11  in the W. I. cottage and proceeds will be to help the fund  for a new hospital. This is an  event members of the Women's  Institute have been working  towards for some time and it  is expected there will be a  good turnout  OPEN HOUSE IN SCHOOLS     Wilson Creek Population,  March 9, Elphinstone High  all day. 7:30 p.m,. Gymboree.  March 9, Madeira Park Elementary, 1-4 p.m.  March 9, Trail Bay High and  Sechelt Elementary. Meeting,  7:30 - 8 p.m., Open House, 8 -  9 p.m., Meeting, 9 - 9:30. Refreshments at 9:30.  March 9, Gibsons Elementary, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Theme,  "The First R." Baby sitting  service in school hall. Refreshments.  March 9, Port Mellon Elementary, 2 - 3:15 p.m. Refreshments.  March 9, Davis Bay Elementary.  Other schools by notification from school.  Visitors will be able to take  the opportunity during Education Week to see what is being  done for retarded children by  seeing the youngsters in their  school work on Wed., March  9. The school for retarded  children is in the basement of  the School Hall at the corner  of North Road and Sechelt  Highway.  Attention -   Ratepayers,   residents  and parents.  Sirs and Madames:  Of general interest to all of  you will be the Davis Bay  School's presntation in connection with Canada wide Education Week.  On Friday evening, Marcfe  11, at 7:30 p.m. the principal  of our school, Mrs. Seymour,  will hold a classroom teaching demonstration. She wJill  have as her pupils the students  from her Grade V classroom,  and will instruct them in a  subject at their level of intel-  Igence but will presnt these  students with a completely  new subject of which they  have had no previous instruction. This demonstration-  should be extremely interesting to those, who have perhaps  wondered just how a teacher  broaches a new subject.  Show your intere:*; in Canada's future by supporting this  and other Education Week  programs.   ���.,  Refreshments will be served^  Yours very truly,  Leslie J. Jackson, secretary-  treasurer,  Davis Bay  School Parents Group.  Night school work  will be displayed  The Board of School Trustees heard Helen McSavoney  report on the visit of the students to the Future Teachers'  Conference at the University  of British Columbia.  Due to illness the other students were unable to attend,  but did send written reports to  the board. These students feel  that such visits to UJB.C. are  most interesting and informa-  -.,-t"&g��^  encouragle':;suim*\:VMBte?^^:*'-;:'';  Mr. Dombroski spoke on  night school activities for the  past season and reported an increased enrolment and greater variety of courses.  During Education Week a  display of the night school  students' work will be made  at the high schools. Mr. Dombroski hopes that such courses  as basic drafting for blueprints,  geology and shorthand will be  added for the next year's  classes.  Ail interested persons are  reminded that classes for any  subject will be taught if  enough interest is shown to  warrant the establishment of  cuch a class. It has recently  been suggested that a night  schooljband or orchestra would  be of interest to many people.  Tenders for the new school  buildings at Sechelt, Halfmoon  Bay and Elphinstone will be  received at the next meeting.  Although there are no definite plans for the building of  a school at Langdale in the  immediate future, the secretary was requested to proceed  with the purchase of the original site in that area.  Plans for the establishment  of Grade XTTT are proceeding,  and the secretary was resuest-  ed to obtain permission from  the department of education,  providing there are 12 students  enrolled.  During Education Week the  topic "How Can Canadian Ed-:  ucatiotf Hold Its Own With  the Rest" of the "World" will be.  discussed at Pender Harbour.  Sechelt and Gibsons; Mr. Funnell, chairman, will represent  ���the board on this panel. ?  Mrs. Ritchie reported on the  School Bands at Sechelt and  Gibsons, and will make further reports to the board yrhen"  the auxiliarygroup inElphin>  j .stone?:isJtonn^d,: fAy^A^.. l ��� -������-'  '���** ''���y^i^^me^j&j^Aipt'^e^'i^irr  pose of preparing the ��� 1960  budget and settling transpor--  tation questions will be called  in the near future.  Orchestra may  play in  Gib  sons  . Overture Concerts Associa-  in planning for next season's  program have received word  from George Zukerman that  the Hart House Symphony orchestra with Dr. Boyd Neel as  director is available for an  appearance hi Gibsons.  This orchestra is travelling  across Canada with a Canada  Council grant covering some  of the expense involved. If the  local association is able to  book this orchestra for an appearance it will be one of the  finest musical aggregations  from eastern Canada to visit  this area.  Further details will be available when there is affirmation of a booking for Gibsons.  In the meantime officials of  the local association are working .towards having this fine  orchestra appear here.  Child dies  (rom injuries  Brenda Gertrude Edlund^  aged 10, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Edlund of Roberts  Creek was fatally injured!  when struck by a car while  crossing Sechelt Highway, Satl  Feb. 27. She died early Sunday-  morning in Garden Bay Hos:-  pital.  An inquest Monday night in  Gibsons with Dr. W. N. McKee  as coroner found no blame attached to the driver of the car.,  Members of the jury were  Dick Fitchett, James Stewart,  Sam Fladager. James Marshall, Barry MacDonald and  Gordon Goertzen. The jury  heard the evidence in the  RCMP  courtroom.  The tragedy occurred while  the child was returning from  the sandpit in the area of the  twin creeks alongside the highway past Solnik's garage, go  ing towards the Masonic HaiL  Mrs. C. Lawrence, driver of  the car was proceeding along;  the road below 20 mph. She  turned out of the path of other  ���children on the one side of the  roadway when Brenda decided to run across.  She leaves a brother Gary,  Mr. and Mrs. P. Edmund of  Roberts Creek are grandparents and Emma Edmund is art  aunt. The funeral was held  March 2 at 2 p.m. from St.  Aidan's Anglican church, Roberts Creek with Rev. Denis F.  Harris officiating. Burial was  made in Seaview Cemtery.  Graham Funeral Home directed.  %/djr>/A>   A/S     tW ..    .:.    I  Coast News,. March, 3 ,.19.60.  ."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  Mewspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  13.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.  Shears, paste help out  ���"The time has come the walrus said, to talk of many things,  Of shoes and ships and sealing wax and cabbages and kings  .And why the sea is boiling hot and whether pigs have wings.  So with Lewis Carroll's famous lines as a starting point  sand a somewhat stubborn cold dueling the senses, shears and  paste added to editorials from other nev/spapers will help out  t"fcis week and also be a change from the editorials produced with  a modicum of toil, tears and sweat, by the editor.  MOUNT PLEASANT (PENN.) JOURNAL: Maybe the Russians can beat us building rockets and missiles, but can they  snake pretty striped toothpaste?  CHETOPA (KANS.) ADVANCE: Indian leaders in our sister state of Oklahoma, are finding fault with the television programmers for persistently and continuously showing Indians in  savage and warlike robes and shows. They lay claim to the fact  #hat our Indian citizens rate among the most law-abiding, and  itoose with a most sincere appreciation of peace and good, sub-  ���atantial government. And the general feeling in these parts is  that their contention is well grounded and that the practice  should be discontinued.  SHERBROOKE (QUEBEC) TELEGRAM: If a Royal Com-  anission which investigated price spreads had its way, women  would go back to killing their own chickens, making their own  soap, and doing without a good many of the fancy services available to them today. At least that is the impression which this  government commission gave to the people in its report, after  two years of studying the situation.  The commission was headed by Dr. Stewart, who is now the  "head man of the Board of Broadcast Governors.  There is no doubt that food prices would be lower if these  .services were reduced. But how many women would like to kill,  pluck and clean their own fowl? How many women would ac-  <*cept ginger snaps dished out of the old-fashioned cracker barrel?  How many of us would be willing to go back to the old harsh  soaps? And how are you fixed for salt pork?  Dr. Stewart is a Scotsman. But he is obviously not a housekeeper!  RAEFORD (NORTH CAROLINA) NEWS JOURNAL: The  vast majority of advertisers ��� large and small ��� continue tox  srely on the power of the printed word to move merchandise. It's  there when you want it ���- to read, then to re-read, or., put aside  lor future reading? The newspaper you hold in hand is truly an  '"invited guest" into thousands of local and area homes. We don't  ���claim a "captive audience," but an ppreciative and responsive  audience.  EDMONTON SUN: Latest survey�� indicate women's feet  are getting longer ��� three sizes longer in the past two generations. Most erring husbands will agree this is probably Nature's  "way of achieving balance ������ with the long memories wives have.  CORTLAND (NEW YORK) STANDARD: What is a Boy  Scout? He's a boy like any other boy ��� but with this one difference: He has been given direction, a way in which he can  ���Channel his boundless energy. He is a boy who has been placed  ��on the right path to manhood and good citizenship.  The way has been plainly blazed for 50 years and will continue to be blazed by those who follow him for many more years.  CANoRA (SASK.) COURIER: As government control and  .collectivism develop, the sphere of individual effort is gradually reduced in so far as its benefits to society are -concerned, and  ^gradually a smaller and smaller percentage of the population  "knows how to use individual freedom and initiative. People become accustomed to having things done for them that they might  well and better do for themselves, and as government grows  they shrink and as they shrink, the government grows.  Some bright bits of wit  It's bad enough to be a quitter. But it's worse to finish something you never should have started.  A lot of fellers who complain about the boss being so dumb  would be out of a job if the boss were any smarter.  "Reason people do so much driving around nowadays is that  ���St's cheaper to drive it than to park it.  Better stop worrying about what your son will do when he  arrows up ��� and see what he's doing now.  Today's youngsters don't leave footprints in the sands of  Same ��� just tire tracks.  Some people think that the easiest way to make a mountain  ��s*ut of b. molehill is to add a little dirt.  Applications requested  Applications for grants from  I5he Leon and Thea Koerner  Foundation for I960 must bo  snade before March 15, Dean  ���Geoffrey C. Andrew, projects  rseommittee chairman, announces.  In 1959 the Foundation made  50 grants totalling $86,270 to in-  (���dividuals and organizations in,  sll parts of the province. The  JFonndation was established in  2956 with a gift of $1,000,000  flrcsn. I>r. Koerner, retired presi-  i-3ent of Alaska Pine Co.  <3rants are available for pro-  J-t-i-.is. m the fields of higher education, cultural activities and  p*u*oTie health and welfare in B.C.  .aura Canada. Tlie grants must  ^trojarOte activities which cannot  be   carried   out   within   normal  operating budgets.  Application forms and information may be obtained from Neal  Harlow, secretary of the Foundation's projects committee, at the  University of British Columbia,  . HIVER OF GOLD  Nearly three-a.uarters of a million golden Darwin tulips will  bloom across Canada this year m  a "River of Gold" planted by 6,-  500 Girl Guides and Ranger Co-m-  panies and Brownie Packs to say  "Tliahk you" to their communities on the occasion of toe Golden Jubilee of Girl Guiding in  Canada.  By  JAMES  SINCLAIR  Article, 2  Fisheries scientists generally  feel that control over ithe continental shelf would provide? tlie  best zone for conservation. The  continental shelf is usually defined as that part of the sea bed  adjacent to shore and less than  100 fathoms in depth. Since there  is considerable variation in the  width of this shelf in ithe oceans  of the world, such a definition  would not be uniform. However  a 12 mile zone is a fair average,  and so was initially advocated by  many of the coastal states who  wanted! improved conservation.  Canada has for years given concrete evidence of support for a  12 mile limit in the interests of  conservation. On the east coast,  the large Canadian trawlers are  by law kept 12 miles out, so as  not tb destroy the inshore nursery  grounds with their heavy trawls.  Big trawlers of numerous nations, however, fish right up to  our three mile limit, and on occasion have had the gall to call  up the Canadian patrol boats  when they saw Canadian trawlers  fishing closer than 12 miles, and  ask that they be arrested.  ���{�� 5p ���!���  .  The 12 mile limit has been  strongly opposed by such nations  as the United Kingdom, France,  United! States, and Japan, both  on the grounds that it would exclude their fishing fleets from  areas now used, and would? also  interfere with both defence and  transport.  Adoption of a 12 mile limit  would close off any channel between nations, cr between adjacent parts of one nation, which  was less than 24 miles, wide. The  whole English Channel between  Dover and Calais, for example,  would become territorial waters  of the United"* Kingdom and  France. International law provides for ithe right. of innocent  passage of civilian vessels  through territorial waters, but  most nations prohibit the passage of foreign naval vessels, except under special agreement or  permit, and foreign fishing vessels, unless all fishing gear is  stowed below decks.  * *    *  These considerations mad#<it  unlikely that a 12 mile territorial  sea would be approved at the  1958,Geneva Conference. Canada  therefore offered a compromise  resolution povided a six mile territorial sea measured from base  lines in accord with the International Court decision, and a  further six mile zone in which  the coastal state would have exclusive fishing rights, but in  which other nations would have  all the traditional freedom of the  high seas.  This resolution was ably put  forward by Canada's spokesman,  the Hon. George Drew, Canadian  High Commissioner to the United  Kingdom. Mr. Drew's chief adviser was S. V. Ozere, assistant  deputy minister of fisheries. The  resolution secured a majority  vote, but failed to secure the two-  thirds majority necessary for  ratification.  The United States the�� put forward a resolution providing for  a six mile territorial sea, and a  second six mile zone in which  by those nations which had fished these areas for the past five  years. The effect of this resolution would be merely to move  the foreign fleets now operating  off our shores out from the present three mile limit to the six  mile limit.  * *    *  This resolution too received a  majority, buft failed to receive  the necessary two-thirds majority. The Conference then adjourned without reaching any agreement on /this key issue.  Having failed to secnue international agreement, some nations  then took independent action.  Iceland proclaimed a 12 mile  limit and attempted to arrest  British trawlers which continued  to fish inside this area. The British sent' the Fisheries Squadron  British vessels.  available  at  The Faroe Islands proclaimed  of the Royal Navy to protect th3  the U.S.-plan of six miles terri  torial waters and six miles in  which historic rights would be  recognized. Britain and other nations accepted this' declaration.  Russia proclaimed a 12 mile  territorial limit around her  coasts, and declared she would  recognize the right of any other  country to claim up to 12 miles.  (These, and other similar declarations, lead to the calling of the  1960 Geneva Conference on the  Law of the Sea.  The B.C. fishing industry  strongly supported the position,  itaken by Canada in 1958, and  was most gratified when the Hon.  Howard Green, secretary of state  for external affairs, told the  House of Commons on Jan, 15,  1960, that Canada would pursue  the same course at the 1960  Geneva Conference, irrespective  of opposition from Britain and.  the United States.  *    #    *  No country in the world has  done a better job than Canada  in maintaining her coastal fisheries. A still bejtter job of conservation can be done with fisheries control over twelve miles'  instead! of over just three miles.  Our neighbors on the west  coast ��� Japan, Russia and the  U.S.A. ��� are the world's leading  fisheries nations, all anxious to  expand their fisheries production. The rich fisheries off tha  B.C. coast are therefore most vulnerable. A change from three to  twelve miles will give added protection against increased activity  by these fleets.  Such a change will not interfere in any way with the management of the Fraser River sock  eye, and pink salmon ruris by the  International     Pacific*    Salmon  Fisheries Commission since these  runs are divided equally between  Canada and the United States. *. : .  Such a change will not effect  *. the work of the Canada ��� U.S.  International Pacific Halibut  commission, or the Canada-Japan-  U.S. International North Pacific  Fisheries commission, since the  work of both these commissions  lies outside the territorial waters  of the participating nations.  ���X. .1. sg��  'I- *i* *1*  The decision which will be  reached at Geneva will profoundly affect the future of all fishing  nations, and so the major fishing  nations are sending very strong  delegations to Geneva. The American state department has warned the U.S. fishing indutry of  the effect of these proposals on  the American fishing fleets, and  the American industry is massing  support behind the American  proposal.  The British fishing industry is  even more concerned, and this  month sent the leaders of their  industry to Canada to endeavor  to persuade Canada to support  the British position.  In view of these activities by  other nations, the Fisheries Association of B.C. has suggested)  to the minister of fisheries that  he arrange to have included as  part of the Canadian delegation  men from the east and west coast  fishing industries with a direct  and practical knowledge of how  these^proposals, and other compromise proposals sure to be raised at Geneva, will affect Canada's great fishing industry. The  Canadian delegation, which will  ibe again headed by the Hon.  George Drew, will be strengthened by the addition of such men  from the Canadian fishing industry to match the industrial  advisers of other nations.  The prpceedings aiy^eheya in  Maxell arid April of this year will  be watched with the greatest interest by all commercial^ fishermen in Canada- :A:-A.  RETURNS MEAGRE  Investment in farming is being  actively discouraged by today's  returns in? the field oL;agriculture according to the British Columbia Beef .Cattle Growers' Association,,  Quoting from the recent Report  of the Royal Commission on Price  Spreads of Food Products, Julian  Fry, secretary of the Association  says: "T3ie average net farm  operating income per non-paid  farm worker in 1958 was $2,582.  Annual earnings of $2,582 represent weekly earnings of $49.65.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate 2500 feet  North of the Black Ball Ferry at  Langdale, in West Howe Sound,  local name being Smith's Cove.  Take notice that I, Norman  Joseph Jewitt of Gibsons, B.C.,  occupation Boom-man, intends to  apply for a lease of the following  described lands:��� For a water  lease in front of Lots 7, 8 and 9  of Block D of Block 13, Dist. Lot  1400,  Gp.  1, N.W.D.  Plan 4697.  Commencing at a post planted  at the North East corner of said  Lot 7; thence South 100 feet;  thence East 500 feet; thenco  North 100 feet; thence West 500  feet and containing approximately 2 acres, more or less, for the  purpose of a private float for my  boat and for storing at times  two sections of logs.  NORMAN JOSEPH JEWITT  Dated February 8,   1960.  the power of  advertising.  If you want yojur advertising to SELL,  put it where it is sure to be SEEN hy  those who are looking to BUY. That's  in the columns of this newspaper. Here  is where most shopping starts. Which  makes it the best place to  start ycyur selling for fast*  est, biggest results!  A newspaper always commands an audience with prospective customers.  It is never thrown aside without first being read from cover to cover. Then  it is borrowed by the neighbors.  Tliat's why intelligent, attractive newspaper advertising i(s accepted as  the most effective form of advertising your business.  An advertisement in this paper will reach most of the buyers in the local  trade territory. The cost is small, and besides we do the mailing and pay  the postage.  COPIES OF THE COAST NEWS CAN BE  OBTAINED AT THE FOLLOWING PLACES  =RiS* iSirSt  ��s  *fc(S*  Murdoch's Store, Irvines Landing  Peiper Store, Irvines Landing  Lloyd's Store, Garden Bay  Madeira Park Store  Hassans Store, Madeira Park  B & J Store, Halfmoon Bay  Rae's Coffee Bar, Halfmoon Bay  Service Store, Sechelt  Tomboy Store, Sechelt  Village Coffee Shop, Sechelt  Lang's Drug Store, Sechelt  Feainsula Athletic Club, Sechelt  Selma Park Store  Vic's Trading Post, Wifeor, Creek  Stevens Store, Roberts Cveek  Tidball Store, Roberts Creek  Cooper Store, Granthams  Hamner Store, Hopkins Landing  Bainbridge, Black Ball Ferry  Ferguson's Store, Port Mellon  Lang's Drug Store, Gibsons  Danny's Coffee Bar, Gibsons  Super-Valu, Gibsons  Dutch Boy, Gibsons  Midway Store, Gibsons  Welcome Cafe, Gibsons  Ken's Foodland, Gibsons  Dogwood Cafe, Gibsons  Black & White Store, Gibsons  **jMBaggm<ff-��sgim^ Ihe Thrill That Comes Once in a Ufednze  A*WEBSrrEBCXASSIC  s  Tamil  v*v  New Spring Styles Arriving  Daily for all tlie Family  . *���'v .<���""*���**���*.  COTTON DRIP DRY PRINTS ��� STAPLES  Phone SECHELT 54  HI BAIL WITH  BLACK  fo and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  fast, frequent ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space ���TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  Arthur Poison, the accomplished youhg "Vancouver violinist, will give a concert recital on March 8 in Elphinstone  High School auditorium at  Gibsons; under auspices of  Overture  Concert Association.  Mr. Poison will be accompanied by the well known pianist Harold Brown, official accompanist for Theatre Under  the Stars. He is also in great  demand as an accompanist for  many musical broadcasts and  recitals. Mr. Brown has accompanied Arthur Poison in all  his concert recitals during the  past seven years.  At 24 years of age, Mr. Pol-  son has already been acclaimed for his brilliant solo performances with several leading civic orchestras in western  Canada and United States, including the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra, the Minneapolis Symphony and the Edmonton Symphony. He made  his first sclb recital tour of  western Canada in 1950 and  during the past seven years he  mance for a growing? number  of communities throughout,  western Canada and United  States.  Born in Vancouver in 1935,.  Arthur Poison began to show  signs of musical aptitude at  the age of four, but like most  young children he; hated to  practise. It was not until the  age pf 14, when he began, to  study with the late Gregori  Garbovitsky, that the violin  acquired a new meaning for  him.  Within six. months' of the  day he started taking lessons  with Garbovitsky, Arthur Pol-  son gave his .first solo recital  in Vncouver. The following  season, in 1950, he set out on  his first tour under the auspices of the B. C. Registered  Music Teachers' Federation.  On this trip he gave 22 concerts during four weeks, performing as far east as Winni-  BLACK BALL  SECHELT  BEAUTY SHOP  OPEN  Tuesday   to   Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  ...aiyour fingertips  The fireman's hat is a symbol of protection.  So is your fire insurance policy.  When fire strikes, aiert firemen are soon on their way,  accepting risks themselves to protect your life and property.  And when fire strikes, fire insurance steps in to  offset disastrous financial loss.  Every week, some 1,400 fires break out across Canada.  Companies writing fire insurance pay out more than  one hundred million dollars annually in claims. And yet virtually  all the fires which take the lives of more than  500 Canadians each year are preventable.  Fire insurance safeguards your property.  But only you can guarantee against loss of life.  Safety pays dividends. ���. saves lives, helps  to lower your insurance costs. Be Careful.  AIM. CANADA  INSURANCE  FEDERATION  ARTHUR POLSON  Young Vancouver violinist  who will perform at the last  Overture Concerts event of this  season on March 8 in Elphinstone High School. This is  Mr. Poison's second appearance here having played for  the opening Overture Concert  event in December of 1956.  He was1 highly praised for his  work at that concert.  peg before major musical clubs  and associations throughout  the western provinces.  In the summer of 1953 Mr.  Poison took additional studies  with Louis Persinger at Santa  Barbara, California. The following season he became a  member of the Vancouver  Symphony Orchestra.  In 1958, during his first major recital tour of six western*  states, he performed as guest  soloist  with    the  Minneapolis  Symphony   Orchestra.   <. ���������  In December, 1957, he presented tlie Canadian premiere  performance of the Shostakovich Violin Concerto with the  Vancouver1. Symphony Orchestra And at the first Vancouver  Internationl Festival in July,  1958, Mr. Poison was featured soloist with Glenn Gould  in the Bach Fifth Branden-  berg Concerto. Last season he  appeared as soloist with the  Edmonton Symphony Orchestra.  Arthur Poison is also well  known for his broadcast recitals on the CBC, the most recent of which featured a series of three Handel sonatas.  During the past few years  Mr. Poison has become interested in composition and has  This week's  RECIPE  ..During March, take a holiday from table-setting and dish  washing occasionally by serving finger foods for lunch or  supper. Hot foods served on a  bun are popular. Have you  ever tried a Seaburger ��� fried  fish, seasoned to taste, and  served in a heated bun? The  home economists of Canada's  Department of Fisheries have  supplied directions for making  one which is a veritable banquet.  Seaburgers  1 pound fillet of sole.  1 tablespoon lemon juice  V_ cup flour  Vz teaspoon salt.  Vs teaspoon pepper  Cooking oil  6 buttered, heated, hamburger  buns.  Lettuce  Mayonnaise  6 slices tomato.  Thaw fillets' if frozen. Cut  into 6 pieces. Sprinkle with  lemon juice. Combine flour,  salt, and pepper. Coat fish  with the mixture. Fry in about  "^-inch of hot cooking oil until fish is lightly browned on  both sides and will flake easily on testing wth a fork. In  each heated, buttered bun  place a frill of lettuce. Top it  with a serving of fried sole,  a dab of mayonnaise, and a  slice of tomato. Serve hot.  Makes 6 servings.  Another fetching fish treat  is Deep Sea Dandy, a sea-going  hot dog in a weiner roll. It's  simple to prepare and ever so  tasty.  Deep Sea Dandy  1 package (10 ounces) fish  sticks  2 tablespoons  chopped   onion  1 tablespoon fat, heated  ZA cup catsup  1 tablespoon Worcestershire  sauce  ���14 vup vinegar  2 tablespoons  brown  sugar  Vz teaspoon salt  5 buttered, heated weiner  rolls  Separate fish sticks. Using a  large frying pan, fry onion in  heated fat until tender. Add  catsup, Worcestershire sauce,  vinegar, brown sugar, and salt.  Heat to simmering temperature. Add fish sticks.  already completed some 40  chamber music and concerto  works. His Elegy for Violin  and String Orchestra was performed last season by the CBC  Vancouver Orchestra on the  national radio network and his  own recitals often include  some of his own compositions.  Coast News, March 3, 1960.   3  Mr. Poison will be accompanied at the piano by the well-  known Vancouver musicians*  Harold Brown. Admission teethe recital is by memberships  card in the Overture Concert  Association.  &  Mrs. FISHER  MONDAY to THURSDAY -��� 7.30 a.m. to 7.30 p.m.  FRI-, SAT., SUN -��� 7.30 a.m. to 9 p.m.  BANQUETS ��� CLUB DINNERS  Specialty including carry out service (box lunches)  SPECIAL FAMILY DINNERS ON WEEKENDS  from  PARK&TILFOED  8 pear old  i  "THE OLDER  THE BETTER"  Park & Tilford "Royal Command" is a MASTER  BLEND whisky ... a blend of perfectly aged  whiskies matured in oak casks . . . 8 year old  whiskies which have been "age perfected" by the  addition of costly 15 year old whiskies. Park &  Tilford is the only distiller to offer added quality  by adding older whiskies to every brand. Ask  for these MASTER  BLEND  whiskies  .  .  .  ROYAL COMMAND���8 year old, with 15 year old added  THREE FEATHERS���4 year old, with 8 year old added  also available  PARK & TILFORD LONDON DRY GIN  !  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia WELCOME LITTLE PRINCE!
Welcome little prince! All
the Commonwealth countries
rejoice in your birth. We Canadians are particularly happy
about your safe arrival because
we have a very special interest in you. We deeply appreciate that although your mother and father suspected that
you were "on the way" when
they were on the Royal Tour
in our.land, they did not cancel   or   shorten this  trip.
*?,. «JL» •>
rrj-r* rrrj* rrTj'*
If they had done so, tens of
thousands of Canadians would
"have been  very  disappointed,
although no  one  would  have
"Warned the Queen if this had
been her decision. Our prime
■minister, in whom she confided
considered  this   a   reasonable
suggestion.   But  your  mother
fulfilled,   what  she   was  convinced, was her royal duty.
"Your   parents   have   many,
,,many Canadian memories because, they have, crossed our
vast country in the autumn of
1951, and then again last summer.   On the first visit your
mother  was   a  princess,   last
year she was our reigning sovereign But whether as a princess  or  queen, she  has   ever
demonstrated  the old  phrase,
"noblesse oblige," (noble birth
imposes the obligation of high-
minded   principles   and  noble
actions.)
*     *     *
We are a bilingual country,
over a quarter of our people
need no translation of these
words. We are also a people
of   many   racial   origins,   be-
Guaranteed Watch &
Jewelry Repairs
Chris* Jewelers
Mail Orders Given Prompt
Attention
"Work done on the Premises
Phone Sechelt 96
By  Nancy** Cleaver
* Copyrighted '•
sides English, Scottish, Irish
and Welsh! During the past
two years, more immigrants
have come to our shores from
Italy  than  from  Britain.
Perhaps some day, with
Prince Charles and Princess
Anne and your parents, you
will vacation somewhere in
cur beautiful land, a land of
lakes and woods, of valleys
and hills, of prairies and moun
tains.
Here in our land we still
have many isolated little lakes,
which can only be reached by
plane. If you camped on the
shores of one of these, you
could have a REAL vacation.
Your mother and father would
escape from all "official" functions ... no presenting prizes,
shaking hands, long speeches,
longer dinner parties. What
could  be   nicer   for   a  Royal
Family?
* *    *
Never doubt that you will
be a child and grow into a
man who will give your parents reason for pride! Likely
you will love and sometimes
even think you hate, your sister^ but you will not envy her.
Boys never seem to long to be
girls: ,
. But do not let it bother you
that you are not Prince Charles, heir apparent. You are
yourself! — and that is a very
■special person with the most
precious gift any child can receive, the love of his parents.
You have been born with your
own talents, quite different
from any . other infant. There
is some task ih the world you
can do, which rio one else can.
* >t    *
You also have the love of
relatives and countless people
in numerous parts of the world
in our far-flung Common-
wealtn family. Many little
hand-knitted garments have
been sent to the palace as
presents for you. I am no knitter, (although one of my daughters knits well and my son
wears a sweater she has made).
My gift to you is this piece,
written from my heart. Welcome little prince!
&<".
Glad Tidings Tabernacle
with  the old-time Gospel of
Jesus Christ
invites you to Sunday services
Sunday School 9.45 a.m.
Morning1 Worship 11 a-m.
Evangelistic Service 7.30 p.m.
i.i: mimis community hall
Pastor - Ross Norris
ESSO STOVE OIL
MEANS MONEY IN YOUR POCKET,
MORE HEAT IN YOUR HOME
X
K..
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.
IMPERIAL
;£SSO,
WOOUCK
Weather-Controlled Delivery Call:
DANNY WHEELER
Phone GIBSONS 66
us for a free copy of "Cut Your Heating Costs?
valuable booklet full of money saving ideas
tf
e Egmont
development
A park and. roac aevelop-
ment was urged for the Skoo-
kum Chuck at :Egmont, on the
mouth of the Sechelt Inlet,
Thursday on the floor of the
legislature. Tony Gargrave,
MLA, urged the minister of
recreation, Mr. Westwood and
the minister of highways, Mr
Gaglardi, to -co-operate in developing the Skookum Chuck
as a major tourist attraction.
The local member said that it
is possible to view an 11 foot
tidal wave at the mouth of Se-
>chet Inlet during the high
tide changes. "If this natural
phenomenon was developed it
would draw people from all
over British Columbia," he;
said.
Mr. Gargrave reminded the
government that local truckers want an opportunity to bid
on local government work.
"There is no point in bringing in outside trucks when local truck owners have no work
to do," he said.
During the debate, provincial medical aid for dependents
of those on veterans allowances .was advocated. If these
people were on the old-age
pension they would be eligible
for these provincial benefits,
he told the legislature.
Ferry problems, industrial
odors from pulp mills, adequate liquor outlets in smaller
communities were also discussed by Mr. Gargrave.
■Tsny -Gar*graw,*W.lL.A'P^ ~
■^y/a-f-ii.
•■'*■'*■
Mr. Ray "Williston, minister
of lands and forests, made vhis
usual competent address to
the legislature last week. He
explained to the members how
he was trying to interest- a
pulp company in setting up a
pulp mill in the interior to
manufacture pulp solely from
vaste wood chips. The minister estimates that 35% of
log volume is useable waste
ihat can be used for pulp production.
He estimated that waste
wood chips could he produced
and transported to a pulp mill
from a lOO-mile radius for
S9.70 per unit. At present a
unit of wood chips is worth
$17 per unit at a similar type
pulp mill in Alberta. It is estimated that there are enough
waste wood material within
100 miles of Prince George to
manufacture 2,000 tons - of
pulp a day. This production
can be obtained without utilizing and hew forest resource.
. The government still believes that there is going to be
an increasing demand for pulp
and paper in the future. There
is a close relationship between
a rise in the world's "standard
of living and pulp and paper
consumption.'
The minister reminded us of
a report that Judge Morrow is
preparing concerning bidding
on Crown timber in public
working circles. Pubic work-
ig circles are now -called sustained  yield   units  and   there
timber available . each year
are 64 of them; in British Columbia. Since the amount of
from a sustained yield unit is
limited, bidding is sometimes
aggressive and owners of For-
ci-it Management Licences have
been known to enter the bidding and squeeze small local
operators out.
There is also the question of
nuisance bidding in which unpleasant characters will threaten to bid against a small operator and force the price of
the timber sale up unless he is
paid off. Let us hope that
Judge Morrow has a solution
to some of these problems.
The statistical measuring of
forest fires and the damage
they do has been improved in
recent years? The causes of fire
occurrences in order of magnitude are: railways,, range-clearing fires; industrial, fires,
campers, smokers, and: lightning. However, the frequency
4?;?¥r??*^ M^i M^&!;1960
of occurrence, rdoesn't (meees-
sarily mean that a; particular
type : of fire causes  the naost
-damage. Railway fires are
most frequent but cost little
to put out and cause little
damage. The damage that
range-clearing fires do is extensive and expensive and
costly to fight.
Last year was a good year
for seed cones required for reforestation projects. You might
be interested in knowing that
there are 32,000 individual
seedlings in one pound of
Douglas fir seeds.
As a look into the future
the minister forecast the following future technological
advances in logging. More portable spar trees, lighter weight
trucks which carry heavier
loads, air operated tongs for
the handling of logs, lighter
weight tractors to log second
' growth timber, barkers operating right in the woods, greater
use of electronics and radio
and the use of gas turbine helicopters in logging  operations.
Bethel Baptist Church
SECHELT
Big $ Savings
SAVE 30% ON ALL GOUGER SAW CHAINS
For all makes and models
ALL  GOUGER,  CITADEL PE!»t,A^v^t  C2IAIXS
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_,
Phone GIBSONS 177R     —     ROBERTS CHEEK
MARCH 6
Special Guest Preacher
Rev. David Phillips
of Bolivia
Morning Service 11:15 am.
Evening Service 7:30 p.m.
With colored slides
You are cordially invited
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What do you look for in a new car? if you are considering a
car in Vau&halFs class there are certain things you must look for, Roominess
is one , 4, space for you to stret+ch out, space for all tiie family's luggage.
Economy is another■+ :\ operating costs and remle value. Consider important
aspects of design ■ „,, all 'round visibility and things like that Find out
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what features you get as standard equipment Be sure of continent-wide service
facilities. All these things add up to value.
If that's what you*re looking for, then
your search is over. See your local
Vauxhall dealer today!
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• Hydraulic-Assisted Clutch
THE BRITISH CAR IWV. AHD BACKED BY GEHERAl MOTORS... SERVICE EVERYWHERE IH NORTH AMERICA!
WILSON CREEK
PHONE SECHELT 10
fflCTMiwim
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T*
rtrr*"-™ —*—""———'—«~tn»nn».u«ru»mMrrruirM r....,qoa^.'jge^ 5      REAL ESTATE.  MISC. FOR SALE;{Continued) DIRECTORY (Continued)  ���COMING-.-EVENTS  .Mar. 4/ 8, p.m., Pender Harbour  Drama  Club,  3   1   act  plays,  : Bishop's   Candlesticks,   Spark-  in, Murder  at Midnight, Pender Harbour High School.  Mar. 5, 1 p.m, Gibsons United  Church C.G. I. T. will hold a  tea in the Church Hall.   .  Mar. 9, Wed., 8 p.m., Roberts*  Creek Community Association  Annual meeting. Community  Hall. Members please attend.  Everyone welcome.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall.  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome. <  DEATH NOTICE  EDLUND ��� Passed away suddenly Feb. 28, 1960, Brenda  Gertrude Edlund, aged 10 yrs.,  beloved daughter of Shirley  "A and Jack Edlund of Roberts  Creek, BVC.rAiso! survived by  One brother, Gary and grandparents Mr? and Mrs. P. Edmund and aunt Emma "Edmund  "Funeral service Wed., March  2 at 2 p.m,. at St. Aidan's Anglican church, Roberts Creek,  Ifcev. "Qenis F.- Harris officiat-  iSg. '���*���? interment in Seaview  Gemetery. Graham Fun-feral  Home directing.  "Suffer the little children to  come unto Me."  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. J. E. Marshall and family  extend their grateful thanks  and appreciation to the many  kind friends who gave their  sympathy, kindness and floral  tributes during their recent  bereavement.  HELp WANTED (Female)  AVON offers an excellent  earning opportunity for housewives in Gibsons. Work mornings or afternoons at,...your  convenience in your neighborhood. Personal interviews, 9-  12 noon, March 8/60. Write or  phone Mrs. J. Mulligan-, Peninsula Hotel,  Gibsons.  Additional Ladies to solicit  orders for SWEETHEART  SWEATERS, Tartan Skirts,  Ties, Socks, etc. Full or part  time. 1960 catalogue now  ready. WRITE SWEETHEART  SALES LIMITD, YARMOUTH  N. S.  FOUND  A place to? get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half  chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons  140.  ANNOUNCEMENT '        .  SUNSHINE CATERERS  For your next function try us.  Phone Gibsons 170  BACKHOE on tracks, available anywhere on Sunshine  Coast for ditching and septic  tanks. Phone Gibsons 367M or  175K. Will take in trade JUNK  at one cent a pound, or metals  at city prices. 10% off for  cash.  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 tytpes of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhangmg, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  Phone Stockwell and Sons, Sechelt 18Y for Bulldozing, Back  Hoe and front end loader work  Old country Bricklayer, fireplaces, chimneys, alterations,  some stone work. Phone Gibsons 428R.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., 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.  Marven Volen.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  .      ���     ' "���      "���- " ���**��� V*" '       '������^' '' ���'���     ���jr      *���*****."**,  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt 69W, ,  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus,. Phone  Gibsons 33? y [.'A      4-6-1  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch" and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on .th*  premises. tfn  PRINTING ~        ~~  Your,PRINTER is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  '."rDeal ^^"hi-*feohfiSe*ice *v"witfr^  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  .-;.. AND INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver Real  Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  or better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  1 br. suite, $60 month, fully  modern.  2 br. home, $60 month.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone .39  Fairly new house, landscaped  view lot, living room with  rockgas heater, lone bedroom,  kitchen and dining area. Utility,carport, ^workshop. $9,450.  4 roomed house, fireplace,  utility, good view lot. Price  $8,500.  'A" Sign of Service'  PHONE 432  H. B. GORDON AGENCIES  Gibsons, B. C.  ���^ Oysters.? laave excellent food  value ��� and carry pearls too.  Oyster .Bay Oyster Co., R.  Bremer, Oyster Bay, Pender  Harbour. Member B. C. Oyster  Growers  Association.  Langley Glass Shop, Trans-  Canada Highway, Langley,  B.C. Telephone 483. You can  save $$ here. We will cut to  size, deliver and install those  large picture windows for you.  Sample prices of new glass*  5- x 8' $40; 5' x 10' $50; 16"  x 24" mirrors $2.65. We are up  this way several times a month  and can deliver to you.       tfn  WANTED  A place to board a horse till  end of June. Will pay $5 per  month. Shelter not necessary.  Phone Gibsons 196Q.  Single speed, foot brake, Raw-  leigh or CCM bicycle in good  condition. TUrner 3-2407.  Alder or hemlock sawdust.  Phone Gibsons 186.,  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  FUELS ��� ~~    ''  TOTEM LOGS  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  PROPERTY FOR SALE  NEW  PENSIONERS' VILLAGE  Lots $400 to $1000  $15  per month cabins  A. Simpkins, Pratt Rd.,  Bricklayer,   Gibsons  PROPERTY WANTED  Small house or lot ih the Lang-  dale-Gibsons area, on or close  to beach. Terms cash. Box 744  Langley, B. C.  FOR RENT  Small comfortable waterfront  suite, private entrance, fully  furnished. R. W.. Vernon, Gower Point road, Gibsons 173Q.  4 room house on Sechelt Highway, ?2 miles from Gibsons,  suit old age pensioner. Low  rent.   Phone  Gibsons   367T.  3  br. !home,   waterfront, Hopkins Landing. Ph. WE 3-4051.  3 bedroom house in Gibsons.  Automatic washer, dryer and  stove.   Phone  Gibsons  96X.  2 bedroom unfurnished cottag*?  waterfront, Hopkins Landing,  oil stove and heater. 479 Westminster Highway, Richmond,  or  Phone CR 8-5203.  MISC. FOR SALE  1958 Meteor 4 door sedan, Ri-  deau 500, automatic trans. Will  sell or trade as down payment  on 2 or 3 bedroom fairly new  house in Sechelt. Mr. B. C.  Kandt, Sea Breeze Motel.  2 washing machines, good condition, $39 and $45; 1 4 ring  electric stove only $69; 1 white  enamel Clare Jewell oil stove  with Dickerson "Oil burner,  looks like new, $89. Chromium plated baby buggy, special $29, self starter, answer  to a maiden's prayer. Rogers  Plumbing, Gibsons, store 339,  res. 105Y.  4 wheel drive Willys Station  wagon, Consider trade. Phone  Gibsons 377K.  4 German Shepherd pups, $35  each; 1 German Shepherd female, $65. registered. Phone  TUrner 3-2396.  Beaver 4 wheel riding garden  tractor with 6 inch plow, disc  ���harrow and (cultivator, $125.  Phone Sechelt SOY.  Semi work boat, length 27 ft.,  transom stern, iron bark  sheathing, Chrysler marine,  2i4 to 1 reduction. TU 3-2651  or R. W. Spicer, Madeira Park  1937 Ford panel, four new  tires, good running order, $75  cash or offer. Ed Green, Davis  Bay Hill.  Garden tractor with all attachments, $75. Also 2 incubators and brooder. Stove, cheap.  A. Goodwin, Gower Point.  Front  end   winch  for   Willys  Jeep.-.Phone Gibsons 377K.  7V2 hp. Scott outboard. Phone  Gibsons 377K.     _  Portable electric seeing machine with carrying case, button hple maker and attachments Good condition. Phone  Sechelt  223.  .    ���  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill;   Delivered   and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M. . -    *:  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S'Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  COAL  Immediate delivery  Len  Staley  Gibsons   364.  _ WOOD   Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  WOOD  Fir arid Alder for sale. Phone,  Gibsons 364.  DIRECTORY  HARDWOOD FLOOR/LAYER  Strip oak and tongue-in-groove'  also tile laying.  For information contact  S. ROWLAND  Port Mellon TU 4-5278  DEXTER DENTAL  LABORATORIES  Representative in Gibsons  every Monday ..-..������    ...  Repairs and mechanical  Dentistry  of all  kinds  For appointment Ph. Gibs. 135.  D. J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.LS.  LAND/ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O.   Box 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.  Vancouver 5       Ph. MU 3-7477  ~ PENINSULA        ~~  ACCOUNTING    SERVICE  All  Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  WIRING  See Dave  Gregerson  for your  wiring and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone "TU 3-2384  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &. SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  SEE  OUR STOCK OF NEW  SPRING MERCHANDISE  NEW STYLES  NEW COLORS  NEW  DESIGNS  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 2  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV  repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  A. M~ CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  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,   Pumos  Air Compressor. Rock Drill  Phoste Gibsons 176  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  : Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  j. EMERSON  A   CHANNEL MASTER  ui Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ������' Hi-Fi  i Phone Gibsons 303  1        Next to Bal's Block  '" GIBSONS  u   BUILDING SUPPLIES  rA.r.- LTD.  l   "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  :>���-���������       Phone Gibsons 53  �� LET US HELP YOU  1 PLAN NOW  SAND ��� GRAVEL  - CEMENT  r     BUILDING MATERIALS  .TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  ; FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  -BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  :.j __ n ___ :   Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV Service  ���*���������������   GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  J Authorized GE Dealer  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  v  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-v-^*-  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  W. T. HANDY  PLASTERING and STUCCO  CONTRACTOR  Gibsons. 375X ,  ~        RICHARD BIRKIN  Custom furniture and  cabinet  work in exotic hardwood, finished   or unfinished.  kitchen Remodelling  Guaranteed Work  Roberts Creek        Ph. Gibsons  Beach Ave. 218G.  ���      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  PENINSULA   FUELS  W.   FUHRMANN? prop.  Wood, coal. Prest-o-loss  Phone Gibsons 367M  AT. YOUR  SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building  Gravel,   Crush  rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch di.eeing. etc.  ROY  GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay       Sechelt 183G  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  C  & S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and Oil  service  All work guaranteed  roberts creek service  And autobody  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night   Service  Gibsons   220W  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box  258,   Gibsons  Phones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  C  & S SALES  �� For all your heating  <������ requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  h PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical R^piirs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE GIBSONS 1SR  PENINSULA GLASS  Editor: When reading my  paper recently I was appalled  tc find the following headline  "Mine disaster rites segregated." We read that in Coal-  brook, South Africa, segregated services were held for 435  miners who lost their lives in  a mine collapse here last month  One for the whites, another  for 429 Negroes and a third  for a Hungarian immigrant.  South African Minister of  Mines Jen de Klerk attended  the white service.  As an old miner I have been  present at all too many scenes  of mine disasters. Have many  times witnessed the women  waiting at the pit head hoping  and praying that their loved  ones might be rescued. Have  been present at the gravesides  and not for one moment could  I  imagine there was one iota  Sydney Startup  Sydney Startup, 74, plumbing inspctor for Gibsons municipality for the last year,  died in a Vancouver hospital  on Feb. 24. The funeral service was held Saturday Feb.  27 in Nunn and Thomson chapel, Rev. J. Winfield Robinson officiating. Cremation followed.  Mr. Startup who was well  known in Vancouver plumbing  circles was at one period of  his career plumbing instructor  at the Technical school. He  leaves his wife Florence and  a daughter, Mrs. S. A. Brown  and three grandchildren of  Chase, B. C. There is also a  brother .Reginald who lives  in Vancouver.  Monkshood or wolfsband is a  group of handsome but highly  poisonous plants of the crow-foot  family, native to the northern  hemisphere.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done, on the -Premises - -  Phone Sechelt 96  0rBrjraBBrrarrMarKBrrji��rrarriaaM��aMrarnrHrnraHamr��  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c  extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED  DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agat?  lines.  Legals- ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements dears-  line 5 p.m. Tuesday.  of difference in the anguish  and grief suffered by the Austrian or Hungarian widow to  the British or Canadian.  Futhermore, knowing these  people by living among them  I realize that the gradations  to good or bad are not the  particular prerogative of any  one particular race, creed or  ���color. The golden rule is espoused but not necessarily  practiced any more fervently  by black or white.  I realize that custom and  tradition is hard to change,  but my biggest trouble is try-,  ing to reconcile the position  of the church member disdaining to hold a joint funeral  service  following   a   disaster..  Should there be some place  as heaven or hell to dwell in  following our stay here t>n  earth, are we to imagine that  racial segregation will be practiced there?  What monumental hypocrisy  for church and non-church attendants alike to repeat the  age old slogan ''Peace on earth,  goodwill to men" and simultaneously practice discrimination and race prejudice,    r  DAVE REES  PR  man  pleads  for truckers  Harold Hunter of Powell River, speaking on behalf of  truckers, some 36 operators  using 70 trucks, urged before  the Roa<j Users commission  sitting in the Vancouver Public Library on Feb. 25 that  the new schedule of truck licenses be reconsidered.  Mr. Hunter's argument was  that trucking was vital to our  economy, and that rail and water competition assured competitive costs, also helped providing a cheap and flexible  mode of transportation and unduly high rates would deny  many people of certain necessities.  Mr. Hunter argued that  most road damage was caused  by excessive braking and he  thought a speed regulation on  havy loads might be a partial  answer. He urged that a motor  fuel tax increase would be  more appropriate and would  -be'paid by all-^who use the  roads.  A MISTAKE CORRECTED  Following Cpl. Ruggies' contention in a letter to Gibsons  Board of Trade that fireworks  were banned at Port Mellon,  phone calls to the Coast News  and to Cpl. Ruggies of the  RCMP from Port Mellon definitely exploded that idea.  Cpl. Ruggies admits he received misinformation from some  source and has corrected his  ideas on that subject as far  as  Port Mellon is   concerned.  OPPOSE NUCLEAR TESTS  At a meeting on March 2,  the Sechelt District Teachers'  Association unanimously supported Mr. Bill Peers' motion  that this local association go  on record as being opposed to  the continuance of the testing  of nuclear weapons. Notice of  this motion is to be sent to the  B. C. Teachers Federation,  Wil'iam Payne, M.P., and Tony  Gargrave, M.L.A.  ACROSS  1. Attica  township  5. Native of  Lapland  9. Napoleon's  nickname  10. Affirms  12. A relative  13. Long shellfish (obs.)  14. Bend over  15. Young goat  16. Music note  17. Friar's title  18. Sea eagle  19. Drinking  cup  20. Auction  22. River (Fr.)  23. Reproved  26. Incite  27. Polish city  28. Pole  29. Narrow inlet  30. Frozen  water.-  33. Half an em  34. Family  ba'dge (Jap.)  35. Celebes ox'  36. "Bendon  38. Yugoslav  premier  (poss.)  39 Plague  40: Anoint  (archaic)  41. Reach across  42. Prickly  envelopes  of  fruit  DOWN  1. Giver  2. Embraced  3. Declare  for  score  4. Needle  part       \  5. Rabbit  fur \  6. Greedy  7. Through  8. Lavish  9. Polish  11. Put on  a play  15. Citadel of  Moscow  19. Winter  solstice  21. Skill  22. Biblical  name  23. Most  infrequent  24. Black  wood  trees  25. Milk-  fish  29. Aftermath  31. Loses heat  WeeMy  X-WorJ  18. High priest    32. Comfort  T  ^  v  34. Flat-topped  hill  35. A Japanese  37. Short sleep  38. Flap egion convenes  at end of May  Governor General Major-  General George P. Vanier will  officially open the Canadian  Legion's 18th Dominion Convention at Windsor, Ont., on  May 29, D. L. Burgess, the Legion's Dominion president announces.  During the Firts World War  Major-Gen. Vanier was a  founder of the famous 22nd  Batallion of Quebec. As an officer on the Western front, he  led a party of Van Doos against  a German machine-gun post.  Although wounded, he destroyed the post and brought his  men back to the trenches. He  was awarded the Military  Cross for  this action.  Later, he led his company  in the capture of an important  village, was wounded and re-  6   Coast News, March 3, 1960.  ceived the Distinguished Service Order. On a third occasion  he rallied his battalion in a  key attack. He was again  wounded and lost his right  leg. For his leadership and gal-  antry in this engagement, he  was awarded the bar to his  Military Cross and also the  French Legion of Honor.  During the Second World  War, he commanded the Quebec Military district. Later he  served in London as Canadian  representative to General  Charles de Gaulle's French  Committee of Liberation. He  aso served as Canadian minister to the allied governments  in the U.K.  Before settlers came to America, Indian bird lovers attracted  martins to their teepees by attaching hollow gourd nesting  ibores to tent poles.  <afqnl^^^maln^a^SBm"m'KKBK^n'a'^  Kinsmen  BECAUSE  OF   LACK   OF  DONATIONS  Date to be held will be  announced later  Nothing^weafS:?1fke ���.:  M*EAL leather  WATSON'S  leather  CIiOVES  . ��� ,V, Jtfs* -^x, \rS-   i-t  ''���'������ji A-9W'��*y .-i ������;.,  Rogers Plumbing  PRICES LOWER THAN THE CATALOGUES  SOME LESS THAN WHOLESALE  3/4" Copper        32c foot  Chromium Plated Traps    2.10  Range Boilers         $19.50  New Close-Coupled English Toilets        $29.50  White Bathroom Set, everything complete .... $129.50  Stainless Steel Sinks    :    $12.90  4" Soil Pipe  $4.95 per 5 ft. length  Pembroke Baths, white enamelled       $55.00  4" Vitrified Tees for Septic Tank $2.50  200 gal. Septic Tanks, Delivered       $48.50  3" Copper Tubing in 12 ft. lengths $1.39 per foot  1/2" Hard Copper Tubing, 12 ft. lengths .. 20c per foot  1/2" Elbow, copper       10c  1/2" Tee, copper   15c  No Corrode Pipe, 8 ft. lengths     Perforated ...   $4.00  8 ft. lengths 3V2 in    $2.95  also Crosses for Septic Drains  WE NOW SELL PLASTIC PIPE & FITTINGS  1/2" to 2" ��� S & S Catalogue Prices  No. 40 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  2 Elements ��� 3,000 Watts ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY   $93  No. 30 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  1 Element ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY  $74  SAVE AT LEAST $10  JACUZZI PUMPS ��� we seH them for less  also DURO PUMPS  JACUZZI AQUAMAT PUMP UNIT COMPLETE  WATER SERVICE _ SPECIAL    $97.50  ANYTHING YOU DON'T WANT WE  REFUND YOUR MONEY  GIBSONS  Phones  BOX 197 STORE 339 ��� RESIDENCE 105Y  Canada's population will probably pass 18,000,000 this year  and increase to about 22,500,000  by 1970, according to the Ban't  of Montreal's Business Review  for February.  Furthermore, in ten years'  time, Canada's annual birthrate  is likely to be 600,000, so that  the wide and varied demands  created by the "baby boom" of  the '50's may be only a foretaste  of what is- to come.  Dealing with likely population  trends in the decade ahead, the  bank says there is every reaso.i  to expect fertility to remain high  and mortality to remain low, with  immigration at least equalling  the relatively small figures of  the last two years.  But,  just as  important as the  total   population   figure   is   tho  likely composition of the population by age groups,- the B of M  adds.  For  "bulges"   in  the   age,  pyramid have important new im-"  plications   with   the  passage  of  time, producing significant shifts,  in the pattern of consumption.   ;'  Specifically, this is likely to:  mean there will be important deferences in the composition of,  Canada's population by age  groups between the"- next few  years and the later part of the ,  decade, the  review forecasts.  "Briefly/' it . continues, "'the  early 1960's will see the large  numbers of those barn in the immediate postwar years reaching  their teens. But reflecting the  low birth rates in the depressed  years of the mid-1930's, relatively  few are now marrying and will  be starting families in the hear  future..  "In strong contrast, as the decade moves towards its close the  teenagers of the early 1960's- will  become young adults, attending  university, taking jobs and forming families; their numbers and  those of their children will in,  consequence be much larger than  than is the case now, while the  Printed Pattern  Soft, feminine lines ��� a stylo  that looks beautiful in any fabric,  on most occasions. Base a year  'round wardrobe on this sew-easy  cKress ��� three sleeve versions are  included.  Printed Patefcrn 9118: Misses'  Size 12, 14, 16, 19, 20. Size 1G  takes 3% yards 39-inch.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont.  JUST OUT! Big, new 1960  Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles ... all sizes . . .  all occasions. Send now! Only 25c  Get Your  Magnamap!  It lights  the way  See it at the  Coast News  population over 30 probably wilt  increase only 1,500,000, the B oi'  M believes.  Of those over 30, the bank foresees only minor changes in the  30-45 age group. On the other  hand, the number of people between 45 and retirement is likely  to increase rapidly and steadily  in the ten years ahead, so that  by 1970 there will be nearly 4,-  000.000 in these age groups, versus about 3,000,000 now.  Over the full decade, Canada  can be expected to have about  3,000,000 more people under 3U  the numbers in the same age  brackets today."  Summarizing, the review says,  "planners can safely count on  an increase at a rate rough'y  comparable to that of the 1950's.  Moreover, the age structure reveals two particularly significant  trends. The first, of interest to  those who supply the various  needs of the student and home-  maker, is that young people under 30 will constitute a rising  proportion of ths population. The  second, of interest to those who  cater to a quite different range  of tastes, is that the midd'e ag^r]  will also, perhaps surprisingly,  increase in numbers more rapidly than the population as- a  whole."  ice. "Three years later the Rainbow Bridge, with an arch spaa  of 950 feet, fifth longest in the  world*-and longest of the hinge-  less type, was built at Niagara  Falls to replace the Honeymoon  Bridge.  Where was the Honeymoon  Bridge?  The Honeymoon Bridge linke'l  Canada and the United States at  Niagara Falls for 40 years until  its destruction in 1938. It had  been built to replace the Clifton  suspension bridge, constructed  in 1853 with a span of 1268 feet  longest suspension bridge span  until the completion of the famed Brooklyn Bridge, with a span  of 1595 feet, in 1883.  Fo.r almost 20 years after its  completion in 1898, the Honeymoon Bridge held the record for  arch spans, 840 feet. In 1938 it  collapsed under the pressure  of  AROUND THE WORLD  There are 44 member countries  in the World Association of Girl  Guides and Girl Scouts and th��  Girl Guide program is being used  in many others which will soon  qualify as members. Girl Guiding  in Canada is this year celebrating its Golden Jubilee.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  MON., WED., FRI. ��� 1 to 4 p.m.  or any time by appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  Ancient cars  An historic car parade, complete with costumes of the year  of the car, will be held in Vancouver on Easter Sunday. Sponsored "by the B.C. Automobile Association, this is the first time  such an event has been held in  this province.  Chairman of the committee  working on organization of tho  parade is Barry Mather, a BCAA  director and an old car owner  and enthusiast. "The old car  fever is sweeping North America," Mather said. "And the auto  iclub is showing its interest by  sponsoring this parade."  Old car club members have  offered their support of the event  and entries are being invited  from everywhere in B.C.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work dene on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  THE DEAD  ALDO RAY ��� CLIFF ROBERTSON  Cartoon ��� Technicolor  FRIDAY   &  MARCH 4- 5  I  KID'S MATINEE SAT., 2 p.m. ��� EVENING SHOW 8 p.m.  SECHELT THEATRE  Same Night ��� Same Time ������ Same Place  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., March 3  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL���8 p.m. SHARP |  I BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  J  And you are there too���through your financial support.    e  it is your help that keeps the Red Cross on the job-  active and strong to carry on its many humanitarian  endeavours.  With your help in 1960 the Canadian Red Cross will  continue to serve this community, this province and  this nation. When help is needed in distant lands you     .  know the Red Cross will be on the job!  Money alone cannot buy the many services and  programmes provided by the Red Cross. Combine it  with the voluntary effort of millions of Canadians, and  the Red Cross will be able to meet its round-the-clock  demands. You can do your share by giving a generous  donation when a volunteer Red Cross canyasser  calls onyou. If you are not at home when'the canvasser  calls, please send your contribution to the address below.  Serve again by giving t�� the  61-60 Editor: Mr. Gargraye's letter is  in line with a constructive opposition's view points.  Yet I am wondering how much  by the Provincial government  tax or profit revenue is received  ifrom. the Power Commission.  Tax revenue is required by all  government if they are to function properly. Such tax revenues  mostly come from profitable enterprises. ;.��� The larger firms invariably pay higher and greater1  taxes.  So long as the people can legislate against unreasonable and ,  exorbitant charges, there is little*  to fear from;private enterprise.  We are quite able to do so under  our present system.  Should hydro power be reduced in price through public ownership, those using the. most would  prpfit the most, and they are the  heayy industries utilizing ou>r  natural resources. A taxable profit on the power supplied vo  them is good'business and helps  provide the funds that pay some  three-fourths    of   our    hospital  costs, home-owner grants, school  grants, etc., as well as roads and  bridges.  The matter of Peace vs. Columbia is in part a matter 'of  control. Whereas the Province of  B.C. has full'control of the Peace;  both our Federal government and  the U.S. are involved with B.C.  oh the Columbia.  And finally, our northern interior is entitled to a chance for  development. "The building of the  Peace dam and its hydtro power  available in conjunction with the  petro-chemical resources create  an enticing situation. The development'of the Peace certainly  will not be at 'any' cost, only at  reasonable cost to private enterprise, that is subject to taxation.  HAROLD HUNTER  SENSIBLE DRIVING  Courteous1 driving is sensible  driving. By slowing down or  stopping to let a driver pull  out of a parking lot or from  the curb you can avoid a possible traffic conflict.  I  SECHELT  SKY  AIR  CHARTER SERVICE  OPERATED BY PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  SEAPLANES   BASED  AT PORPOISE BAY  Phone SECHELT 193  Al Campbell  OFFICIAL FLAG  Coast News, March 3, I960;   7  tawu.  714   jgfe^tggg&g,.  Make sure that the addresses on your letters and parcels include  these 5 points:-  ��� Full name of person to whom your mail is  addressed.  ��� Correct street address, rural route number  or post office box number.  ��� City, town or village.  ��� Province, state (or equivalent) and country.  ��� Your name and return address in uppervleft  corner.  Remember, Postal Zoning operates in Vancouver, Winnipeg,  Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal and Quebec. When writing to these  cities be sure to include the Postal Zone Number.  "^M^Mwm^  559 ��� CHOOSE REMNANTS for this gay apron with wide, non-slip  shoulder straps. Deep pockets save steps when you tidy-up. Pattern  pieces of needed! parts; directions. Use prints and plain.  998 _ TOSS THIS PINEAPPLE CAPE-STOLE over your shoulders.  ��� prettiest way to keep w'arm. Just 7 balls 3-ply fingering in medium  size. Directions for small, medium, large included.  714 ��� ROMANTIC GIFT FOR BRIDE!' This lovely sampler adds a  touch of tradition to the new home. The happy couple will dherish  their "story." Transfer 12x16 sampler; color charts.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern, to Coast New��, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESS.  New! New! New!  Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is  ready NOW!  Crammed with exciting, unusual,''popular designs.'-to'  crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave ��� fashions, home furnishings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 quilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your. copy. - -  Roberts Creek items  Mr, and Mrs. Dari?Wells" are ,  planning a trip to Seattle.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Hogg are  leaving within a month or two  to live in Ontario.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Boyte and  children of Glenayre were re^  cent visitors at the Boytes*, sr.  Mr.*, and Mrs..M;-MacKenzie  and boys attended .birthday  celebrations"otf er the" week end  at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Hal Skelton in Vancouver. The  MacKenzies this week will celebrate their 27th wedding anniversary.  Here from Seattle for a  week are Mr. and Mrs. K.  Brice, .their aunt, Mrs. W. Warden,; nephew Duane Marshall,  and Mr. and Mrs. S. Smythe.  (By Mrs. M. Newman) "���������-���  An interesting fact divulged  at the annual Credit Union  meeting here was that there  are 54 B. C. schools using the  School Savings Plan, which  originated* in . British Columbia, and that the -children have  saved a quarter of a million  dollars. This plan has lately  been adopted .by Peru.  Mrs. R. Manns of Beach Avenue was a visitor in Vancouver for two week��, the guest  of her daughter, Mrs. Frank  Wilson. While there she met  another daughter and son-in-  law, returning from a vacation  in Hawaii.  PO-59-108   ���  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge  No.  76  Meets Gibson*  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month.  ___M  i.  Height leaving you short?  Georgie's growing so fast, he's constantly taking you���and your budget���  by surprise. Obviously he needs a new  suit right away ,.. maybe (you're almost scared to check!) a new coat, too.  Takes money? You bet. But you'll have  that money on hand if you're in the  habit of saving a few dollars regulasly  at The Bank of Nova Scotia. Unlike-  most good habits, this one's easy to  start���and easy to keep. Just drop in at  your nearest BNS branch today and  open a Savings ;^^outtt, Add to it a  little each payday. Then you'll always  have cash ia thebank for wardrobes���  and manyotnw things, as well.  Church Services  ANGLICAN       v  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11.00  a.m.   Holy   Communion  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  3:00 p.in^ Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  POllT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 p.m?; Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45   a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  3:30 p.m., Divine  Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:90 a.m.  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 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  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 plm., Wednesday Prayer  Meeting  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  A ntttworti of off leas across Canada and'abroad  CHILDREN'S* CHRISTMAS AN�� VACATION SAVINGS ACCOUNTS  PERSONAL SECURITY PROGRAM   ��   PERSONAL CHEQUiN-3  Manager: Squamish and Woodfibre Branches, G. H. Churchill.  The official flag of the World "",'.  Association of Girl  Guides,  and gold trefoil on a blue background.  Giri Scouts, which in Canada is Girl Guiding in Canada this year  used as the Company Color, is a marks its Golden Jubilee Year.  St.   Hilda's   Parish   require   the   names' of' all  Anglican pioneers for the Pioneer Organ Scroll.  Please comtact Mr. J. Dunn at Sechelt Inn. Ph. 17-  Don't Say Bread  say   "McGAVIN'S"  Local Sales Rep.  NORMAN STEWART  Phone Gibsons 189  R. R. 1, GIBSONS  ,m<.mm. ������.������.���������...miHm��w.l��M.ll.  Television Service  Radio Repairs  JIM   LARKMAN ��� JAY & BEE STORE  20 YEAR'S EXPERIENCE  5 years with RCA Victor in Montreal  Phone GIBSONS 39 or 393R  itw*ww*__-tmn****n*aMwnmn***w��m*\  iiuiniiuiinuiiunHMiiiiiiiii'fniiinnn'M'niii  There's something  about  -ifV.���.^.- ��� c .  OLD  4  tA.  Try it ��� and taste  its SPECIAL flavour  This advertisement is not published or displayed by i��ie  liquor Control Board or by tlie Govern,uont of British Columbia. 8   Coast News, March 3, 1960.  PROPER SIGNALS  Make a^^h^biC^b^kecSiW  proper siigfaals, hand,or mech-.  anical. Sighal at least? 100 feet  in advance, make suire it is  safe to carry out the maneu--  ver before you proceed, and  by all means complete the ma-  neuvre.     ?  all mums  Are you aware of the work  being dbne by all branches  of the Legion on your behalf? The four branches of  the peninsula are working  for your benefit and for  ���your wives and dependents.  Tlie Canadian Legion is  your greatest insurance for  the protection and care of  your loved ones. The Legion  cares for all veterans regardless of membership, but,  soldier, are you doing your  part in this great work.  Think this over and be  sure you have a membership  card in your wallet next  month. Join where you like  but please join.  HARRY A, HILL,  Service Officer,  Branch 140.  Sechelt  Lockers  NO TICKETS, STAMPS  OR BINGO GAMES TO  ADD HIDDEN COSTS  TO YOUR BUDGET  Jnst the Best  Prices Possible  Lenten Leaders  SALMON ARM  FAMOUS J/|  tee �����  III.  HOTHAM SOUND  COLD WATER  Oysters %%  y2 Pints  0  ea.  Turkey ffl  QUARTERS  lb.  Light or Dark  Breast  OF  Great for Bar B-Q  TENDER WHITE  SERVE WITH JUMBO  4 COBS  ON THE  Top your meal with pie  2 Ib. Cello  21  ASSORTMENTS  Freezer Packs  Phone SECHELT 1  ���'^y.  Magistrate *#&. Johnston Op  Sechelt conduced the installation ���eeremoni'fs at the aiihual  general meetfittg of the Pender - Harbour?? and District  Board of Trade' held at Madeira Park on Feb? 26. ''?  . Edward Lowe was installed  as president and Royal Mur?  dock as >vice^prefident, the  other i960 executive members  include: Bill Peiper, Don Fulton, Len Larson, Jack .Elliot,  Doug Fielding, Roy Dusenbury  Ernie Lee, John Dunlop, Jim  Cameron, Gerry Gordon, Oliver Dubois and George Has-  kins. Mr. Fred Fletcher was  re-elected by acclamation as  secretary.  Over 60 people attended the  meeting to hear D. E. Findlay-  son, district engineer of the  provincial department of highways talk on the work of his  department as it affects the  individual when subdividing  cr constructing access and private roads. At the conclusion  several questions regarding  roads throughout the district  were asked.  Mr. Findlayson was unable  to predict what new construction would be undertaken in  the district because the estimates for his department .were  not yet passed by the legislature.  New business being undertaken by the board included  an effort to have the herring  fishing boundaries at the  mouth of Pender Harbour extended, application to the at-  troney general for a resident  police officer at Pender Harbour, and a study of the feasibility of having a portion of  the Karen Range set aside as  a water  shed for the district  Mr a^  7*-  ���fbr 3utur& ui��|. ����.  A OtiierQuests'&��  ihc*l��dd Bibb NprAMt$a, p*egi-  dent of SecheltTliaard'of Trade  and Mrs. Nornunton-. MR'/aiid^  Mrs. Dave PoUqck,.. local., road  foreman and Mr. Lloyd Davis,  past president of the Board of  Trade. .     ..,   vr... ,.���..,*,,. ,..^,.. ;.., '...  The street lighting contract  for Selma Park is due to "be  signed for five years. The cost  of the new contract will be  $369.94 per year, including  repairs, for eight 300 watt  lamps. To meet this figure it  has been estimated the cost  will be $5 per year per householder.  The Selma Park Community  Centre, the organization which  has made the lights possible  since 1950, appeals to all residents for their support ih  helping continue to light the  highway. Sufficient money  must be receved by March 31,  or the contract will not be  signed. No money, No street  lights.  MOTHER  DIES  Following close on the death  of Mrs. Eliza Marshall, mother of Jack Marshall, Gibsons plumber, Mrs. Jack Marshall's mother, Mrs. McDonald died early Tuesday at Nelson, B. C. after a lengthy illness.  "Mrs. Marshall has been with  her mother for the last couple  of weeks and her husband  Jack has left Gibsons to attend the funeral at Nelson.  Mrs. McDonald had lived in  Nelson for many years.  GYMBOREE  Elphinstone High School Gymnasium  Wednesday, March 9  7.30 p.m.  Education Week Display of Physical Education  Activities  , Demonstration of Team Games, Calisthenics* Tumbling.  and Apparatus work.'  AM Welcome    ���    No Charge  Visitors Day, Wednesday, March 9 ��� 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  4$_m_l  "How is the Time"  for Spring...  Upland Special  Acid Fertilizers  Blue Whale  Peat Moss  Bone Meal  SPRAYS AND SPRAYERS  Steele Briggs and Buckerfields  Potting Soil  Terra-lite  Composters  A COMPETE LINE OF GARDEN TOOLS  See our "Punch and Gro" Planters  IB &  Phone GIBSONS 32  $>>-.  w m^w^  * /:%  gdo^e^ixxtt of himself against  the kor^i ^teran Gene Pearl.  Jfirni  "'#*%*" J*nril B||hwell of fl��ifps'  m.    ffopkrtfce|f  real  ctffiiifbif  /jt^icbfmTjji^ive showing sgdinst  A i capacity? ^eri^d^'oi c*Ios�� *-a roiigf^Joey Gibson  ;�����  to  150,  crammed^the .Xegion  ���ifaM iti Sechelt' Friday 'night  to cheer on 24 members of ;tft#;  Peninsula Boxing Club.    .'..... y.  The 12-bout exhibition fight  card was?  In   the semi-windupr^^arry  WM;tty,. although a lij|^|i|us-  ty, gave the more exp^eheli'd  Rocky Zantolas a good scrap.  ;.:      "Mugs" .MulliganYand Billy  > i, ���_ Tr?���^���^ *t& sw��,fe T^^^ Lyi&* wafcect off infthe 90-  ���^heit Kn^erUt^gou^ i%Y,,ppund'^ain event and dis-  terest mboxmg in that area. . .. r.; *..���*���-. ^ ���.,*���-���; *���--"*���*  Judging by the crowd's reaction it did. The Peninsula Club  already has drawn a large following as several Port Mellon  and Gibsons people were  among the large  crowd.  There is no reason why the  community of Sechelt could  not have a club equal to that  of the Peninsula. Probably  their biggest problem at the  moment is locating a gym.  Two clubs on the Sunshine  Coast would create a natural  rivalry plus uncovering new  talent.  Although it is getting late  in the season the Kinsmen will  undoubtedly be looking ahead  to an early start next fall. The  Peninsula club has indicated it  will aid, if necessary, in the  formation  of such a venture.  Any Sechelt boys who can  find transportation are welcome to attend workouts for  the rest of this season at the  Port Mellon Community Hall  Thursday nights.  A pair of newcomers, Leroy  Hartley and Allen Cook kicked off Friday's card and set  the theme of things to come  with a rousing, ac,tion-��illed  three rounds.  Another Johnnie-come-lately  Chuck Scofgie, making his  first start in the ring gave a  played some skillful bosfiag  and fine foot-work but neither  boy-landed many hea^|^pE||h-  The  Kirianen, who   afglljtd  f,-P^>��<#niJ^de<if. Ifpr their \  ,aeros,ity^,and   enthuslasnM��38e  ^sentecl 'each' boy -with,f��0m^e  .���prbse/- .and. x .supplied ^fT '  ments after   the fih'a.l!  Bob Wilson refereed all 12  bouts an$ did an excellent job- <*���*,  as did''J^f-0'Brieh:^: fife **ii(ga$- .;*<*  ter of ^ceremonies? '?< yy   y'* !A  j,V-  can now be  SURFACE GROUND  PROMPTLY  We have installed expensive machinery to take care  of engine heads and manifolds.  Hill's Machine Shop  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons .54  Police Court  Motor vehicle and liquor offences made up the calendar  of Magistrate Andrew Johnston's court during the past  week.  Clayton Goeson of Sechelt  paid a $30 fine "for driving  without due care and attention  Allan Seeman and Joseph  Caudura both >of Vancouver  pleaded guilty to a charge of  drinking in a public place in  the Village of Sechelt and  were fined $50. ���  Victor. Nelson of Wilson  Creek was fined $10 for failing  to produce a driver's license  w"hen stopped by the police.  f Paul Henly of Sechelt paid  fines totalling $25 for operating a car with defective headlights and failing to produce  a; driver's license.  Rchard Klein pf Pender Harbour was fined $20 for being a  mihor found in a beer parlour.  Godon Taylor of Sechelt was  fined $25 for failing to lower  the beam of the headlights on  the car he was operating.  Ray Nestman, Powell River;  Raynold Johnson, Port Mellon and Harold Klein. Pender  Harbour were fined $25 each  for speeding.  announces the acquisition  of an expert mechanic  KEN FAIRY  former shop manager of  Hepworth Motors, Red' Deser, Alta.  Mr. Fairy will be in charge of all automotive and  marine mechanical repairs.  Phone GIBSONS 54  DEMOLAY SERVICE  Members of Mount Elphinstone Order of DeMolay will  attend Sunday morning's service in Gibsons United church  to commemorate the commencement of Education Week  W. S. Potter, principal of Elphinstone High School will be  the speaker. Rev. David Donaldson will be the minister.  Solution to X-Word on page 5  , rasEiia.:;.aKH!2?* >;  EH3UH-ansao  asas ana ; he  Hsa aiaca ;miH@  '���������..-bhib!* mm  aSSO.*HB3SHi;v  iaa*sr*vig|iEifv'jiaa  ^1  NEW MANAGEMENT  THUMB"*  Sechelt Inn  DINING ROOM  Opening  Friday, March 4  EXCELLENT FOOD"��� REASONABLE PRICES  TAKE OUT ORDERS  Including Specialty in Chinese Foods  PARCEL DEAL FOR WORKING MEN  AT  VERY   REASONABLE   RATES  DINING  ROOM  OPEN   FROM  7 a.m. to 8 p.m.  Phone SECHELT 17  ^mm^mmm^mms^smim^^"    VBSSBHHSBram  VIOLINIST  will appear in the final concert  of the season  S p.m.  OVERTURE  CONCERTS  ASSOCIATION

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