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Coast News May 5, 1960

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 F^QVIncial Library,  DANNY'S y^  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST FINE FOOD  SERVING' THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C.Volume 14, Number,; 18, May 5   1960.      7c.per copy  1  |             A Complete Line               1 *  j             of Men's Clothing  |       Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  ���                                                                 1�� f  Complete coverage of the wedding of H.R.H. Princess Margaret  and Mr. Antony Armstrong-Jones  on Friday, May 6, is scheduled On CBC Radio andi TV.  Coverage of the ceremony on  CBUT Channel 2 is scheduled *o"  begin at 10 a.m, PDT, and may  continue for at least two hours.  There will be a repeat at 7 p.m.  the same night. The morning  telecast will be preceded at 9  a.m. by a program of biographical notes on Princess Margaret  and Antony Armstrong-Jones,  and a film about the Kings and  Queens of England.  Radio listeners throughout British Columbia will be able to hear  on - the - scene commentary at 3  a.m. direct from Westminster Abbey. This means that CBC radio  in Vancouver will stay on the  air at midnight Thursday and  continue broadcasting throughout the early hours" of Friday r  morning. Preceding the cerfc-  mony will be music and news  reports with a special reference  to the wedding. .At 2:30 a.m. listeners'will be taken to London  for on-the-spot reports.  An edited version of the radio  broadcast will be heard on the*  Trans-Canada network on Friday  at ;7:30 pm for those who did  not: hear the 3 a.m. program.  TV audiences in Canada will  see complete coverage of the  wedding of H.R.H. princess Margaret and Mr. Antony Armstrong-.  Jonei just a few hours after the  ceremonies are completed m  London.  Coverage of the wedding will  Here is tlie opening schedule  of the Babe Ruth baseball league starting Sunday. All Sunday games start at 2 p.m. and  weekday games at 6:30 p.m.  Names of the teams are Eagles,  Indian School; Mustangs, Sechelt; Legion, Gibsons; and  Comets,  Pender Harbour.  Dates are Sunday, May 8,  Pender at Gibsons and Indian  School at sechelt; Wed., May  11, Sechelt at Pender and Gibsons- at Indian School; Sun.,  May 15, Gibsons at Sechelt  and Indian School at Pender;  Wed., May 18, Sechelt at Gibsons and Pender at Indian  School.  *''  Sechelt  PRINCESS ItfARGAHET AND ANTONY ARMSTRQISG-JONES  be seen oh CBUT Channel 2 Friday, May 6 at 10 a.m., with! edited repeat scheduled the same  night at 7 p.m.'  A special arrangement has  been instituted with the BBC  and the Royal Air Force to brin^  television viewers in Canada the  prompt service.  The arrangement provides for  the Royal Air Force to fly the  videotape recordings of the important Commonwealth event  non-stop from London Airport to  RCAF  station St. Hubert, P.Q.,  in two Vulcan jet bombers. Special equipment- and. technicians  will feed the program to both  networks  from Sit Hubert.  The complete program will be  preceded by selected highlights  of the wedding ceremony transmitted to Canada by the "slow  scan" process, a technique which  utilizes the trans-Atlantic telephone cable to transmit pictures  arid which has provided Canadian television viewers with  news highlights from overseas in  the past.  same  Bickering over location of  a new hospital for the Peninsula area would do more to kill  the proposition than anything  else, Les Hempsall, chairman  of the Hospital Study Group  told an open meeting audience  in Gibsons United Church  Hall Monday night. The meeting was called by Gibsons  Ratepayers Association.  So far, examination of sites  for a hospital is all that has  been done, he said. The construction committee of St.  Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay,  hae been studying sites but it  will be up to the government  department to make tbe choice  he added.  About a year ago a study  group was set up to outline the  Sechelt fund now at $2,000  The Sechelt Board of Trade  fund for the families of the  six men. who were drowned  April 13 in Sechelt Inlet has  passed the $2,000 mark and  will continue to accept donations for another 10 days at  least,  tions to be received and it is  There are, still some ijona-  . expected, yji^^'i^kl^^^lh.  be in the hands of thie committee within the next few days.  The committee in charge of  this fund   is  headed   by Tom  Mother's Day  Mother's Day falls on Sunday and various churches will  mark the day with services at  which Sunday schools will at-;  tend.  United Churches will have  a set service which* will include participation of children  from the Sunday Schools. The  service in Gibsons will start  at 11 a.m.  Pentecostal Church in Gibsons will also hold a joint service starting at 10:30 a.m. with. ,  the Sunday School taking part.;  Rev, R. Hunter temporary pastor, will be in charge of the  service.  COLLECT $1,000  The Kiwanis Easter Seals of  the B. C. Society for Crippled  Children collected $1,000 based on the last figure on compilations up to Monday of this  week.  Members of the, Kiwanis  club thank all who so generously gave of their money and  also thank the individuals who  did so much work towards  making the drive a success in  this area.  Duffy, chairman, William Parsons, Ted Osborne sr., D. H.  McNab and Harry Roberts all  of whom are prominent in the  business life of Sechelt. Arrangements have been made for  copies of the list of donors to  be available at Mr. Duffy's  office in Secheltand the Coast  News in Gibsons for any who  Yphoose/;.to���^ yvy __y  ; A memorial service for the  six fathers presunied dead after a logging boat tragedy  was held April 28 at Bethel  Baptist Church, Sechelt.  The six dead are John Morrison, Stanley Wakefield, Cy  Gordon, Peter Harwood, Richard Luoma and Tak Furuya  who disappeared from their  boat daring the height of a  storm April 13.  Members of the bereaved  families, and close friends,  filled the -church for the solemnly beautiful service conducted by Rev. E. Jessop.  Following a beautiful rendition of The Lord is My Shepherd by Mrs. H. Stockwell, the  service closed with Abide With  Me, followed by words of  committal and the Benediction  Lights stay on  Selma Park Community Centre is now able to announce  that although the total amount  of money donated was not sufficient to cover the renewal of  their street light contract with  the B.C; Electric Company for  300 watt lamps, they are in a  position to sign a new contract  for 200 watt lamps.  It will be of interest to ev-  eryone, especially Selma Park  residents that the lights will  continue to shine.  The many floral tributes  were distributed among the  bereaved families, who expressed through Mr. Jessop their  deep felt thanks to all who  offered comfort and help in  their hour of need.  Job's Daughters Fashion  Show will be held Friday, May  6 in Gibsons School Hall at  8 p.m.  The models participating  will be Kathy Toynbee, Anne  Lang, Lynn Ennis, Lynn Gibson, Peggy Gill, Nancy Leslie,  Sheila Smith, Sharon Keeley,  Arlene McLeod and Betty  Baird. . < "  The stores showing their  fashions will be, from Gibsons,  the Thriftee Dress Shop, Ren-  ee's Dress Shop, and Marine  Men's Wear; from Sechelt,  Morgan's Mens Wear and  Chris'   Jewelry Store. '  Homecoeking will be on sale  also popcorn and soft  drinks.  $15,000 church  A building permit has been  issued Ray Ross Norris, pastor  of Glad! -Tidings Tabernacle  for the bjjilding of a $15,000  church dji Gower Point road  just beyond Kinsmen Park towards Gospel  Rock.  Work has started on clearing the land with the aid largely of volunteer labor. The  church will be about 25 feet  wide by about 46 to 50 feet.  It is expected work will start  on the building within a short  space of time. iSome volunteer  labor will be involved.  Sechelt 1960 municipal mill  rate will be the same as it has  been since the village was incorporated 10 mills. This is  expected to bring in revenue  close to the $8,000 mark based  en taxable assessment figures.  The school tax will be 17.6,  slightly above what it was last  year.  Sechelt municipality was incorporated on Feb. 15, 1956  and > its first taxation was imposed during 1957 when the  mill rate was set at 10 mills.  Since then each year the municipal rate has remained unchanged but increasing assessable properties and ah increase  in 'the assessment of property  generally has resulted in in-  crehsbd income from the 10  mills.  Back  in  1957 the 10   mills  produced   $6,526.   Last  year's  lOvmili rate produced   $7,490  and  this  year,  1960,   on   the  sanke mill rate it is expected  t��e Ii figure   could   reach   the  ^ $8?i^0 mart on .a. 100 percent,  "wttfilec&pn" basis.     T       '  ���'*������-���   As  regards  the   school   tax  .���'* milL rate the municipality has  no part  in the amount to be  assessed  and  merely sets  the  mill rate based on figures presented  to the   village council  by the  department of education.  ooi mi  ���ii  Bowlers dine  The Ball and Chain Bowling  League held its annual banquet  on April 30 and the highlight  of "the evening was the presentation of the trophies to the  winners who were crowned  with laurels denoting Olympic  year.  The winning team was the  Polly Wogs with Polly Chamberlin as captain. The runner-  up was the Go-Fors with Don  Korsanan as captain. Orv Moscrip presented the Lang Trophy to the winning team. The  individual trophies went to:  Men's high average, Albert  Lynn; ladies, Kay Mittlestead.  Men's high three, Red Robinson; ladies' Ruth Murray.  Men's high single, Barney  Bing; ladies' Norma Gaines.  Mens most improved, Charlie Mittlestead; ladies, Millie  Forbes.  Men's spare, Roy Hutton;  ladies, Marion Alsager.  An evening of games and  dancing followed.  Sch<  rate eased  Sechelt School Board reports a slight decrease in school  taxes for the year 1960, 17.52  as compared with 17.53 last  year, in spite of an extensive  building program, more good  teachers, increased staff in the  board office and on the maintenance staff, and a general increase in operating costs. An  increase in assessment of over  $500,000 and a larger grant  from Victoria make this tax  rate possible.  Work On Elphinstone High  School is progressing favorably, the new Trail Bay Junior  High Schoo is off to a good  start, and the new school at  Halfmoon Bay is to be started  this week.  Mr. T.  Hastings,  from   the,  fire  marshall's office in Vancouver, inspected four of the  ^ schools*  in  this  district.  The  iroiidifrg^-cM  tenance staff will carry out  his recommendations before the  end  of May.  Tenders have been called  for the painting of some  schools. It is the policy of the  board to paint the exterior of  each sdhool every four years,  and it has been arranged that  each year some of the schools  are painted. In this way costs  are distributed fairly evenly  from year to year.  Dr. Plenderleith of the department of education will visit this district to assist with  the transforation problems of  the district and to give more  definite information regarding  shareable -costs and policy from  the department.  At the meeting of the board  on May 9 the boundaries of  the Davis Bay attendance area  will be considered, and if  any changes are necessary parents and pupils will be given  notice   in   good time.  The proposed school site in  the Langdale area has been  carefully examined by Mr.  Chaster and three trustees and  it has been agreed to purchase  this site on receipt of a deed  which can be registered. At the  present time a building program is not considered necessary in that area, but the site  will be available when the  population increase warrants  such a school.  Clothes never cease fo interest women  By PAT WELSH  The Fashion Show held at  the Legion Hall, Sechelt, April 30 proved that clothes never cease to interest women,  even the smallest of them.  Sponsored by St. Hilda's  Women's Auxiliary, the hall  was filled to capacity, the ladies wearing their gay, colorful hats and suits, even the  moppets attractive and well behaved   in their   Sunday best.  Small tables were arranged  around the hall. to seat four,  many parties of friends joining eachi other to watch the  show and drink tea.. The tables  were arranged with centre  piece and corsage for each  lady. The platform was beautifully arranged with large  standards of red gladioli and  tiny white chrysanthemums,  tall spikes of pink, blue and  mauve delphiniums   in  white  containers, were set off by a  huge split leaved philodendron  its glossy dark leaves a perfect  foil for the delicate beauty of  the floral arrangements. The  edges of the platform were outlined with silvered leaves and  pink rosebuds. This was the  work of Anne of Annes Flower Shop.  Mrs. J. S. Browning introduced Rev. D. Harris, rector of  the Parish who welcomed the  guests and declared the show  opened.  With soft music in the background, Mrs. Peggy' Connor  gave a running commentary.on  the clothes worn by the models. Mrs. Peter Tchaiskowsky  was very smart in her muted  plaid sabre slim jims topped  by one of the new dacron Drip  Dri over-blouses in the classic  shirtwaist style. Her bulky  knit sweater in white showed  to advantage her wonderful  tan. On her feet were white  sandals. Earrings and necklace  fashioned   in   Italy  picked  up  the blue of her slim jims.  Petite Mrs. Jean Eldred was  chic in frontier Queen slacks  in narrow red and black stripes  topped, by a Banlon sweater  en-tone with red choker style  necklace and earrings.  Mrs. Shirley Fernley was ultra smart in her perfect fitting  white slim jims, with one of  the new beat shaped neckline  drip dri over-blouses on top.  Over this she wore one of the  new white leather jackets, so  smart and practical.  Mrs. Isabel Gooldrup modelled beautifully tailored slacks  with one of the new sailor collared blouses worn with a red  silk tie, white shoes and gold  button earrings.  Mrs Doris Drummond showed how ssmart the half size figure can look in slacks properly fitted. She chose a small  olive green and white checked all-wool worsted- material  which holds the crease so well.  Her smart white over-blouse in  a drip dri fabric topped by the  so smart white leather jacket,  large white plastic bag, shoes  and gloves completed a smart  ensemble.  The smart black after five  gown modelled by Mrs. Drummond was simplicity itself, relying on its cut and material  for style. Squared at the front  neckline with brilliant twin  clips the back neckline was  slightly scooped, the skirt  straight, lined from the waist  down in taffeta to prevent seating, featured a draped cummerbund ~ and three-quarter  sleeves. It was worn with white  gloves and bag, and filled in  at the neckline with a bib of  graduated pearls with matching bracelet. The pearls were  the new water washed pearls  from Italy.  Mrs.   Lola   Caldwell's  trim .  blue TWG slim jims were set  off by a white over-blouse and  a   woven  cotton  bolero,  very  practical for beach wear. Her  jewelry was in blue gold and  white.  Mrs. Carolyn Keeley looked  srisp and cool in a blue sculptured nylon duster embroidered in pink roses with matching  satin ties and rhinestone trim.  Underneath was a matching  blue nightie, both hand washable and drip dri, perfect for  summer  mornings.  Mrs. Maud Kraft was stunning in a black seal skin cloth  coat, featuring a large shawl  collar with rhinestone buttons  at the neck in the popular  clutch style.  The two daughters of Mrs. S.  Fernley almost stole the show  when they modelled their  sheer nylon dresses, Karen's a  pale blue sheer white dotted  nylon net, with wide sash, a  dainty white lace half hat tied  under chin, carrying a matching bag, and tiny Vicki, in a  (CoaSiBtied' ea Psg�� 4)  need for a hospital for the  peninsula area, he explained.  The committee in its brief suggested enstruction of a 50-bed  hospital .near Sechelt. The  study group was disbanded  and a Hospital Improvement  District committee was formed.  Government officials praised the brief which the Study-  Group had presented, maintaining it was one of the best that  had been placed before them.  This brief showed that while  population was 3,400 in 194(P  growth projected into the future holds an expected population of about 11,000. St. Mary's  Hospital, he said, would reach  maximum accommodation with.  ih one year.  Mr. Hempsall explained that  an H. I. D. was a legal area the  same as a school district  through which the government  could obtain taxation in order  to help pay for construction,,  which would pay back money  leaned for building the hospital, over a period of years.  Formation of the H. I. O.  means there would have to be  en election of representatives  and these, representatives need  not necessarily be members pf  preceding committees.  In describing financial costs,  Mr. Hemnsall said there would  be federal and provincial government assistance as regards;  costs with the populace of the  H. I. D. supplying the remainder  of the necessary funds.  Provincial officials have said  the area needs a hospital but  so far have lagged in offering;  agreement   in principle which*,  would assist the present comt-  mittee to proceed with formation of an H. I. D. A committee   will again approach   Victoria officials to see if agreement in principle can be set-,  tied.  A;:y iVie �� cxgaaj^g >: committeev  he said, had, through the St.'  Mary's Hospital building committee,  examined other hospitals and plans with the idea of  finding    cut  what   would   be  most suitable for the area.  He added that in all his conversations with the public he  had not found any person opposed. The government representative who made a personal  survey* among people ci the  area found tnat the committee's brief submitted to Victoria was substantiated.  Mr. Hempsall outlined some  of the publicity given to the  movement for a hospital and  in commenting on members of  the committee said Dr. Hugh  Inglis of Gibsons was a very  faithful worker on the committee.  On the point of location cf  a hospital, Mr. Hempsall said  the selection of the site would  be up to tne government: It  was decided by the local committee that the centre of population for the peninsula is int  the Roberts Creek area. A suggestion was made, owing to a  good water supply, that near  Sechelt would be a good location.  He suggested people on this,  end of the area should remember that Pender Harbour was  willing to give up their hospital tnere so one could be built  in  a more populated area.  The population in the southern section if they become too  set on a location could hamper their own efforts if the  people in the northern area desire to show opposition.  Mr. Hempsall pointed out  that with increased population:  in the years to come the total  icost of a hospital would not  fall too heavily on the individual  taxpayer.  The construction committeG  has surveyed several hospitals  and interviewed numerous architects and examined quite a  few sites so as to get the best  possible location.  Since the organizing committee was formed, some 18 meetings have been held by the  two committees and a considerable amount of work done.  It would be necessary later  to hold a plebiscite but the  plebiscite would be handled  by government officials and at  no cost to taxpayers in the area  involved.  On behalf of the Ratepayers Association Dave Rees complimented Mr. Hempsall on his;  comprehensive outline of the  situation as it is today. 17  2    Coast News, May  5,  1960.  W&z (goast Ifetus  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  "Vancouver, B.C.  Rates  of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  the fhiil that Come* Once incU/edm   *r-��� VtHtetaqagtt  slice for boys?  Reports from other places reveal baseball leagues for the  young are having a tough time getting organized and surviving.  The same situation is reported along the Sunshine Coast, Lack  of adult support is noticeable. Here and there is a league operation with support of adults and these few leagues are fortunate.  Analysis of the situation would reveal that adults may be  expecting too much of the youngsters who desire to organize to  play baseball. That is part of the picture. The reverse side reveals that these same adults are willing and ready, aye, ready,  to let George do it, whoever George may happen to be.  Tearing oneself from TV during summer months is like taking a holiday. One gets a new oujtlook on life, different from,  the rough justice ladled out so readily on the small screen. There  is another type of justice which can be meted out by parents  and that is to give the youngsters a break and help them along,  the road to a fuller life, a life which should make each summer  a memorable one for them.  The theory that men are made on the playing fields is not  old fashioned- The sooner youngsters bump into situations where  ihey have to decide something or control their temper, the better it will be for them in later years. Also, the sooner they learn  with the aid of parents that whining is not the only factor to* be  considered, the better it will be for them.  There are those who argue that youngsters should get themselves organized without the aid of parents. Take a look back  in your own life, you adult who is reading this, and recall what  you helped to organize when you were in the years leading to the  teens and tell your youngsters all about it.  Youngsters of today are no better suited for organizing and  carrying on league affairs than the last generation was at the  same age.  On the Sunshine Coast and in the hands of not too large a  number of helpers, youthful baseball league teams could become  something of creative interest all along this coastline from Port  (Mellon to Pender Harbour. The Coast News is and always has  been available to give the teams the fullest possibe support. This  practice will continue. '        - v  Surely there are sufficient persons among the 10,000 or  more in this area who can spare some time each week to help  these youngsters on the way to a sort of summer they and their  helpers will find really worthwhile- How about it?  Yes, its HER day!  Next Suj^ay* May.8,is^Mothens Day and ^according to the  World Book Encyclopedia a woman named Anna Jarvis of Philadelphia is credited with founding Mothers Day, also introducing the custom of wearing a carnation. A colored carnation denoted one's mother was living and a white one indicated she  was dead. Today and in other climes other flowers are used.  It was President Wilson in the United States who signed  a JGint resolution of congress recommending that congress and  the executive branch of the United States government observe  this special day. Since then Mothers Day has also taken hold in  Canada.  f It is fitting mothers should have a day of recognition. They  have earned it. What would home be without mother! Those pies  she made or still makes, are worth remembering. The many  other special meal treats concocted also can be recalled. There  are many, many items that slipped passed unnoticed which will  be remembered.  So, hats off to mother and if you can find a flower to wear  on Sunday do so. If you can find a posy to present to her early  in the morning, it will help make the day brighter. There are  also other ways to remember mother. Some gift, no matter how  small would be appreciated.  A reminder to remember  Are you proud of your Board of Trade?  Is it doing the job you think it should,  Leading, with vigor, your town's crusade  To promote all manner of civic good?  Take care how you answer for, if it's not,  You may be one of the stumbling blocks.  The guy in the thick of the fight well fought  Doesn't often run with the crowd that knocks.  If you know just how things should be done  Then pitch in, brother, and do your share.  Don't beef about how affairs were run  At last night's meeting if you weren't there.  R.S.R. in   the Kindersley Clarion  MORE COFFEE  Coffee drinking in Canada now  means an annual income of $26.5  million to Canadian dairy farmers through the use of cream,  milk and other creaming agents  in coffee, it is estimated by the  Research Department of the Pan-  American Bureau.  This represents an annual increase of $4.8 million over 1956.  Last year, for the first time in  history, Canada imported more  than a million bags of coffee in  a year, according to official DBS  figures..  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  c/maafo-  Prepared by the Research Staff of  EN CYC L OP EDI A   CAN A DI ANA  Who was born in Canada's  Parliament  Buildings?  the  the  NATURE'S scrapbook  By BILL MYRING  WHEN IS A DUCK  NOT A DUCK?  Have you ever heard of a fisherman catching a Bombay Duck?  Probably not, unless you have  visited the far east, for Bombay  Dufck is (the name of a popular  Asiatic fish dish. And if you are  interested in the subject of ducks  that aren't you may be interested  in the geoduck, though you are  due for a disapppointment if you  hope to get a shot at one because  it is not a bird but a large clam  native to the west coast of North  America. It resembles a huge  mussel and its pursuit is a popular sport among amateur clam  diggers.  *    *    *  RESIN AND ROSIN  "Resin is a thick, usually amber  colored liquid, which exudes  from many trees and plants, particularly following an injury. It  5s composed of acids which form  after oxidation of terpenes. The  resin from these trees is distilled  to obtain turpentine and rosin.  Rosin is a solid, amber colored,  brittle substance; It is used in  manufacturing paper, soap, paint  and varnish and a long list of  other products.  *    ��   *  HIS TONGUE IS A FOOT  A seven-inch chameleon can  capture a fly 12 inches away  without moving. His artillery  consists of a tongue longer than  (himself ��� a lightning-triggered,  ���Sticky-tipped weapon that is shot  out of his mouth in much the  same way that a watermelon seed  can be shot from between the  fingers.  RESPECT NECESSARY  People "Who deliberately violate traffic laws.can .'hardly be  conscientious. Willful 'disregard of the law is a clear indication of disrespect for the  rights of others.  Margaret Anglin, one of  most brilliant actresses of  American stage, was born in the  Parliament Buildings at Ottawa  in 1876. Her father, the Hon. T.  W. Anglin, was Speaker of the  House of Commons and at that  tiime the Speaker and his family  had their residence in the Parliament Buildings. While attending  the Empire Dramatic School m  ;New York, Miss Anglin was  chosen by Charles Frohman to  play Madeleine West in Shenandoah and She made htr debut in  189�� at the New York Academy  , of Music.  Her first great success was nt  the Garden ^Theatre in 1808 as  Roxane in Cyrano de Bergerac  with Richard Mansfield. After  starring with many outstanding  companies, she formed her own  company and toured in plays by  Wilde, Maugham and Shakespeare. In 1942 she played Mrs.  Malaprop in The; Rivals,jn Upston  and the next year 'she toured  in Watch on the Rhine. She died  in Toronto early in 1958. One oE  Miss Anglin's brothers, Francis  Alexander Anglin. was chief justice of the Suoreme Court of  Canada from 1924 to 1933.  *'   *    *  Who had a monopoly of  .. Newfoundland transport?  Sir Robert Gillespie Reid, a  Scot who distinguished himself  as a bridge builder and railway  contractor. Born in 1842, he went  to Australia in 1865 where he  engaged in gold mining and the  construction of public works. In  1871 he arrived in Canada and  during the next twenty years  built such bridges as the international span at Niagara, the  Lachirie bridge across the St.  Lawrence at Montreal ahd'* the  Soo bridge at Sault Stejvitarie.  He transferred his activities: to  Newfoundland in 1890 \when hia  firm obtained an important railway-building contract from the  Newfoundland Government. By  1896 he had completed the cross-  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS, OTTAWA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to Secretary, Department of Public Works. Ottawa, and endorsed  "TENDER FOR DREDGING,  PORPOISE BAY. B.C. will be received until 3.00 P.M. (E.D.S.T.),  WEDNESDAY,  MAY 18, 1960.  Combined specification and  form of tender can be seen and  obtained at the office of the  Chief Engineer (H & R), Ottawa,  Ont., also at the office of the  District Engineer, Begg Building,  1110 West Georgia Street, Vancouver, B..C.  To be considered each tender  must���  (a) be accompanied by one of  the alternative securities  called for ih the tender  documents,  (b) be made on the printed,  forms supplied by the Department and in accordance with the conditions  set forth therein.  Tenders must include the towing of the plant to ahd from the  work.  The dredges and other floating  plant which are intended to be  employed o.n this work, to be  eligible must���  (a) be of Canadian or United  Kingdom registry, and  (b) be of Canadian or United  Kingdom make or manufacture and, in the case of  U.K. equipment, have been  in Canada at least one year  prior to the date of the  tender call.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  ROBERT FORTIER  Chief of Administrative Services  and Secretary  country line  from Placentia to  Port aux Basques.  A contract made in 1898, but  modified by the succeeding government, gave him ownership or*  most of the island's Crown lands  and a virtual monopoly of its  transportation and communication systems. Control of the railway, steamships and telegraphs  then passed to the Reid Newfoundland Company, incorporated in 1901 with Reid as president  and__controlled by the Reid fam-.  ily until; taken over by the Newfoundland government;' in 1923.  Sir Robert died in 1908 ih* Montreal.  What is the Manitoba Cucsta?  This is a, steep escarpment,  facing toward the east, that rises  between 500 and 1000 feet above  the Manitoba lowland and runs  for about 350 miles from the international boundary in the Pembina River region northwesterly  to just south of the Carrot Rivar  in Saskatchewan. Looked at from  the east, this escarpment appears  as a group of hills known, from  south to north, as the Pembina  ���^illsrthe Riding, Duck and Porcupine Mountains, and the Pss-  quia Hills. This cuesta is a distinct topographic feature, repn  senting a steplike rise between  the, Manitoba and Saskatchewan  prairie levels.  fo and from  >UVER Ii  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Fast, Frequent Feery Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for fpace-TOPS for speed  Follow the Black Ball Flag!  BLACKBALL  "���   is**    *  .-��������.:*  THE ICE PALACE FOR MONTREAL'S FIRST WINTER CARNIVAL  1STIfHSUlSHED  Another notable achievement in 1883 was  the creation of the distinguished Canadian  Rye Whisky, Seagram's "83". Generations of  Canadians since 1883 have enjoyed the distinctive  ?f-flavour and bouquet of tliw fine whisky.   f  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic  College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  ^wm���teafCrMfu^u  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia;  PSP helps you laugh at the old "can't save" idea!  Wide smiles all around-even Rover's savings goal, then reach it with 50 equal  laughing it up! Dad just made the down monthly payments. The program com-  payment on their first home. How did he   pleted, you receive your total, plus a  do it? He saved for it with his BNS  Personal Security Program.  Next project they'll save for with PSP  is Junior's college education. After that,  perhaps, a trip to Europe. Dad knows  PSP is the surest way to save.  With PSP, you predetermine your  cash bonus. And as you save, the full  amount of your goal is life-insured.  Find out all about PSP  the sure way to save  Get this free booklet at  any branch of the BNS  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  A NETWORK OF OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND IN LONDON ��� NEW YORK ��� CHICAGO ��� JAMAICA  CUBA ��� PUERTO RICO ��� DOMINICAN REPUBLIC ��� BAHAMAS .TRINIDAD ��� BARBADOS  Manager: Squamisli and Woodfibre Branches, G. H. Churchill. WILL JUNIOR PASS  OR FAIL?  "Will Junior pass or fail?"  Parents wonder a bit uneasily  from time to time. An unsatisfactory term report, a note from  the teacher, Junior's own complete lack of enthusiasm for  school, his resistance to doing  homework regularly and thoroughly may all be danger sig  nals, warnings of the possibility  that Junior may have to repeat  his school year.  Children in one classroom can  iv  Complete Stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial  and   Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Phone TU 3-2415  wmmmmmaBamammsas  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted,  vary greatly in their ability. Hhis  intellectual ability is rated by  IQ (intelligence quotient)" tests.  If a child is emotionally upset or  in poor health his standing may  be lower than it normally would  be.  Parents should also consider  the close, relation -between, a  child's mental health and .his  sfctfibol standing and do' what  they can to improve conditions  in this field. Sometimes a severe  emotional upset will adversely  affect a pupil's powers of concentration. Worriers are inefficient  workers   at   anything   including.  school work.  _��    &    ��.��*  i��       ^f*       ���v  Not infrequently there is a  physical cause for low marks.  The child may have poor hearing  or only partial eyesight. He maybe undernourished, or growing  too quickly for his strength. A  thorough physical examination  by a competent doctor is one of  the first things parents should  plan for. The doctor's suggestions  should  be followed faithfully.  Colds and other illness keep  children at home, and if they are  ill that is the place for them.  Part of a mother's job is to try  Tasella Shoppe  COATS  DRESSES  SKIRTS  SLACKS  Phone SECHELT 54  SHIRTS  JACKETS  SOCKS  SHOES  NYLONS  SPORTS TOGS  LINGERIE  y.j FABRICS  STAPLES  drink...  Mission Orange  A fine Orange Soft Drink made with  California Valencia Oranges  to keep the family well. She  knows that regular attendance at  s.hool is.an important factor in  keeping up with the work and  passing into another grade.  Pupils- who come from a horn?  where the parents constantly  bicker or are threatening ta  separate are poor "scholarship  material." A mother's critical ill  health, a father losing his job or  becoming a heavy drinker ���  family situations like these are  likely to pull down a child's  school standing.  *-*���* *fe *V  *v *** "^  A child's school work is bound  to improve if home conditions become " more satisfactory. He  needs to go off to school, happy  and secure in the knowledge  that "things with Mum and Dad  are O.K."  A child must have the desire  within himself to study. Supervision of homework by parents,  coaching in afiter school hours,  may all be factors improving a  child's school labors. But the  drive to apply himself must come  from within.  Not infrequently an adolescent  boy or girl suddenly sees a direct connection between his class  work and what he wants to do  to earn his living. Sometimes  under the enthusiastic direction  of a really fine teacher, his interest in a. certain subject may  be kindled. Then to his parents  delight, his failure at school mav  gradually turn into success, because his attitude to his work has  altered. If a student gives complete attention to the teacher  when a lesson is being taught  and really concentrates during  study periods, even if he has very-  average mental equipment, he is  likely to pass.  * * *  Praise by parents of work well  done is always worthwhile..Mothers and fathers must not be over-  concerned about their child's rating at school. His low grades may  be a passing phase. He may "find  himself" in time. Even if he is  never a brilliant success at  achool it is quite possible that he  may grow into a competent, han-  py successful adult working at  the particular type of work for  which he is best suited.  At the same time fathers and  mothers want their child to receive as much education as possible. So many occupations are  closed to workers because they  have had too little schooling. Increased earning power accompanies higher education. All toe-  often boys and girls fail at school  who should be. able to pass, become discouraged and stop  school at an early :stage. This is  a great pity wlhieh both parents  and teachers want to prevent.  FISH, GAME MEETING  Live falcons; an African lion  hunt ��� on film ��� displays of  big game trophy heads; trap-  shooting; and good fellowship  await the men.  Tea parties, tours, and a private television showing of the  Royal Wedding await the ladies.  The place, Kelowna. The event,  annual convention of The B.C.  Federation of Fish & Game  Clubs, May 5, 6 and 7. Meeting,  place; The Aquatic Club.  Coast News, May  5,   1960.    3  ^^ Come and get it, mates! ^^  /���     ALL-WEATHER... ALL-WATER    \  PROTECTION  i  **^  \v"~"  RIfffE  PAINT  Don't put it off . . . put it on . . . Barnacle Bill's Marine Paint! Protects all  interior and exterior surfaces of wood or metal from the destructive action of sea  water. Stands up to severe weather ��� rain, snow or sleet ��� gives you the kind  of protection that's made it so popular for use on water craft of all kinds*.  Beatify by the. gallon for all your painting needs  arrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choose in  year ctcn home from hundreds of modern color combinations!  605-P  A series on oral health prepared by the B. C. Dental Association.  How long do you spend  brushing your teeth? Thirty  seconds?  Sixty   seconds?  To do a proper job, dentists  claim you should brush for  three to five minutes each  time. Failure to comply with  this time factor encourages decay and diseases' of the gums.  Just as important in cleaning teeth and gums is how  often it is done. Best of all  would be after each meal and  before retiring, but this is not  always  possible.  Next in importance is how  the brushing is done. It should  be done according to a definite routine, so that all parts  of the mouth are covered thoroughly.  Enough water should be  used en V-ie brush so that food  particles are washed away.  The brush should be used in  such a manner that all surfaces of the teeth are reached.  The technique of brushing  differs in persons because all  people's mouths are different.  Youi*- dentist can best explain  this .'to you.  Also along these lines, you  will 1 find that^ the type of  toothbrush to be used will  differ. Perhaps you should con  sider also the use of dental  floss or special gum stimulators. ;  Whatever you do, remember that shortcutting on your  teeth brushing time may save  you a minute today, but you  will pay for this neglect later.  Trouble that looks like a mountain from a distance, usually is  only"*&'hill when you get to it.  ���C-u^WuXTt)^^  801 ��� EASY-SEW SUNDRESS turns into a party style when you  add the separate, little collar. Embroidery transfer, directions, pattern for children's sizes 2, 4, 6, 8 included.  811 ��� BRIDE'S BOUQUET of flowers to embroider on towels, dresser sett, sheets, pillowcases. Easy ��� a luxury touch. Transfer of  motifs 4J/4 x 12V& inches; color schemes.  624 ��� SWAN BASKET makes an elegant centerpiece to fill with  fruit or flowers. Pineapples alternate with shell stitch ��� simple  crochet. Directions for 11-inch basket in jiffy cotton.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast News. Needlecraft Dent.. 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 q-uilt patterns-  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy.  VAUXHALL  SECOND TO NONE  VAUXHALL GIVES YOU  &PASSENGER  COMFORT  With Vauxhall yoo get  plenty of bead, lee and  shoulder room for 5  people . ��� . in every  model.  VAUXHALL GIVES YOU  STEERING COLUMN  HEAR SHIFT  Nothing new to learn!  VauxhalTs steering column  gear shift has the 3-speed  action that you are familiar  ���with. v  VAUXHALL GIVES YOU  4-DOOR CONVENIENCE  Big, well-shaped doors  swing wide for easy entrance, easy exit, both  front and rear.  VAUXHALL GIVES YOU  COAST TO COAST  SERVICE  Wherever you drive ift  North America, parts and  service are always close at  hand.  FEW CAN MATCH  ITS PRICE.,  NONECANMATCH  ITS VALUE  ___  Vauxhall Victor Deluxe 4-Door Sedan  V-1MS  THE BRITISH CAR BUILT AND BACKED BY GENERAL MOTORS..,  SERVICE EVERYWHERE ON THE NORTH AMERICAN CONTINENTS  Sechelt, B.C.    ���    Phone 51  WILSON CREEK  PHONE SECHELT 10  iiiLiinnruLU* the Tceetcy  Suits,  Smart  Cotton  Dresses  Marjorie  Hamilton  Fit-Alls  Children's Toggery  i  NOW IS THE TIME TO  CLEANUP & FIX-UP  SPECIALS  STAIN   GRTAOE  MAHOGANY DOORS  2.0 x 6.6 ��� $5.35 ea. 2.8   x 6.8 ��� $6.25 ea.  2.6 x 6.6 ��� $5.85 ea. 2.10 x 6.8 ��� $7.75 ea.  CEILING TILE  16 x 16 SUPERCOAT  Some soiled ��� May be repainted       <&7 OK   CTN  PAINT  $1.39 '*���$4.39 ga!  feXTERIOR  INTERIOR  latex $1.69 '*��� - $5.39 gaK  Hilltop Building Supplies  LTD.  Phone GIBSONS 221  ROGERS  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  ���i//' Hard Copper Pipe    per ft.   22c  1/2" Copper Elbows per ft.   10c  V." Copper Tees  per ft*   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet    $29.50  White Bathroom Sets complete, dHoA f?A  nothing more to buy        S12U.50  We can get you any color bathroom -set you wa��t  PRICES KELOW THE CITY  4" New Soil Pipe Single Hub  5 ft. length $4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Double Hub 5ft.l3ngth $5.25  All kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $12.90, double $34.50  Put iu copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK  3" Copper Pipe       per ft. $1.45  2" Copper Pipe        per ft.    95e  iy2" Copper Pipe       per ft.    65c  1"V4" Copper Pipe    per ft.    55c  All you need for tools ��� 1 blow torch and hacksaw  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks    $48.50  4" No Corrode Pipe       8 ft. lengths  $4.00  31/2" No Corrode Pipe ... 8 ft. lengths, perforated $2.90  1 lb. Solder      U-39  All' glass lined tanks are manufactured at the same plant  in Vancouver, regardless of the name  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element       $74.80  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element     $83-00  N��. 40 Sutter Hot or Elko, 1 element    $89.00  No. 40 Super Hot or EIko> 2 element.... $894)0 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of y2" to 2" best Plastic Pipe  PRICES ARE GUARANTEED AS LOW OR LOWER  JACUZZI, DURO and BEATTY PUMPS  JACUZZI AQUAMAT PUMP, ^�� " ^  Complete Unit             SPECIAL $97.50  AH Pumps are Guaranteed ��� Replacement if not Satisfied  Large stock of plastic fittings  OIL FUEL STORAGE TANKS 100 to 500 gals,  delivered���CHEAPER THAN VANCOUVER PRICES  Anything you don't want we refund your money  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  otnes  (Continued from Page 1)  brief pink and white checked  nylon with narrow lace frills  at neck and sieeves, her little  half hat and bag a duplicate of  Karen's.  Karen also modelled a lovely white nylon flower girl  dress, carrying a tiny bouquet  of flowers and on her head the  small face framing bonnet. All  these frocks had matching taffeta slips.  Another striking group showed the newest in all wool knit  skirts, Bermuda shorts and  matching slim jims, in deep  pink. Sharon Stewart; gold  tone, Janice Stewart; whisper  pink, Judy Braun and beige,  Sharon Keeley. These were  outstanding. These were just a  few of the many things modelled, there were polished cotton frocks for street and play  wear, lovely after five gowns,  sports clothes of every description and all supplied by the  Toggery, Village Centre.  The beautiful jewelry worn  by the models to compliment  their gowns came from Chris  Jewellers. Hair styling by Mrs.  E. Hayes, Sechelt Beauty Salon, and the floral decorations  by Anne's Flower Shop.  The magician, George Woodcraft,   complete   with  topper,  swallow  tail coat,   pink  satin  waistcoat   and  string  tie  had  everyone mystified. Tiny  Rita  Ono was amazed when one of  hig  helpers   pumped   her  left  arm and he held a large funnel  under her ear and filled a glass  with water. She was surprised  too   when    he   removed   two  syringes   of   blood   from   her  arm.   Mr. Woodcraft is representative  of  a   famous   brand  of sweaters  that were shown.  The    Vera    Lowe    Dancers  were enjoyed, little Pat Sladey  gave a   skipping rope   dance,  while Lola Duncan did a graceful  ballet, - tap   and  a   gypsy  tambourine dance that set feet  tapping.    The     four    can-can  dancers,   Dianne Keeley, Mar-  fene BuBois, Judy Braun and  Judy   McKee   wore   authentic  can-can dresses complete ���with*  red garters,  adding to "the afternoon's  enjoyment.  Models were Mrs., P. Tchai-  sikowsky, Mrs. C. Keeley, Mrs.  J. Eldred, Mrs. Maud Craft,  Mrs. Isabel Gooldrup, Mrs. D.  Drummond, Mrs. S Fearnly,  Karen and Vicki Fearnly and  ivirs. Loia Caldwell. Commentator was Mrs. P. Connor. Mrs.  j-.yons or the Toggery thanked  ail who helped with the show.  Tiie ioiiowing members of  St. Hilda's Women's Auxiliary  assisted in various ways to  help make this such a success-  lui afternoon: Kitchen, Mrs. E.  Smith, Mrs. D. Erickson, Mrs.  Gray, Mrs. J. Browning, Mrs.  Bcgass, Mrs. McRae and Mrs.  Hansen. Servers, Jane Whittaker, Sheryi ai^d Wendy Billingsley, C. Forbes. At the  door,   Mrs.   Mackiin.  The door prize, a matched  cardigan set, was won by Mrs.  F. Dubois.  Creek Sch&61'c-will take place  on Friday, May 6, and will  start at 9:30 a;m. As the event'  will last all day it will be necessary for all spectators arid  participants to bring their own  lunch.  . yvjy_ ��  .4 /.'C.oaVt:rM6w^l'*1^ay;.'5,  1960.       *   ,., 1  Miss  May Talbot, ahid Miss  France^   Friend    are   visiting  from   the   Island   for   several  days  ahd  will   spend  several  days in Seattle en route home.  D  ton  CHIROPODIST  will be at Government Wharf, Gibsons  Wednesday, May 11 |  Appointment request cards can be obtained at Lang's  Drugs or tlhe Coast News, Gibsons.  Roberts Creek  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  The talented grandchildren  of Mr. and Mrs. J, Thyer of  Beach Avenue again are winners in the Sun-Ray Easter  Coloring Contest. Bonnie Thyer, Murray ville, last year's  winner, was second and her sis  ters, Carol and Louise led in  the eight and six classifications  respectively.  Mrs. George Duplessis and  infant daughter of Surrey, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  H. Bernhof for a few days during the week, and returned  home Thursday with her two  other daughters who had been  guests of their grandparents  ior the past three weeks.  Miss Wilma Deane has received word of the death of  her grandmother, Mrs. Vesta  Deane, in New Westminster.  Mrs. Deane is survived by 10  children and 27 grandchildren  Mrs. Ray Baker left Thursday to join her husband in  Portland.  Sports. Day. at the   Roberts  Queen for the day!  hris9 Jewelers  Ladies, Gents, Boys and Girls  Certified diamonds for milady-  Good selection of wedding bands,  signet rings and other fine stones  Black diamond rings, necklaces, etc.  Fine crystal wear for the  discriminating  Costume.jtewelry for the fashion wise  WATCH REPAIRS DONE ON PREMISES  F-100 Pickup���Canada's Number One Traofc Buy  FORD BUILT...F0R STYLE  ...FOR STAMINA AND EC0N  Whatever the job and wherever it is, a rugged Ford Pickup can  do it for less. Ford's Six Cylinder engine is North America's  champion gas saver! Impartial truck experts ran a series of gas  economy tests, and for the second year in a row Ford beat the  field! Save on gas bills .. ��� and save on tire bills, too, because  certified test results also prove that tiri^ with  leaf-type suspension can last twice as long. See your nearest  Ford Truck Dealer today ... and save!  ���..���W.'  ���>#-*  SIX OR VS  ... less to own . .. less to run .. . built to last longer, too! COMING:.. EVENTS  REAL ESTATE.  MISC. FOR SALE (Coafciaued) ;     DIRECTORY (Continued)  Coast News, May 5,  i960.     5  May "?;;��� 10:30 am., by courtesy'  of Super-Valu, St. Bartholomew's W. A. will hold a Bake  Sale in. Super-Valu store.  May 10, 2:30 p.m., Selma Park  Community JHali, Tea and Sale  of Home Cooking.  May 11, Wednesday, 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek Community Association meeting, Legion Hall,  Roberts Creek. Guest Speaker.  May 13, United Church W. A.  Rummage sale, United church  Hall, 10:00 a.m., Gower Group  will feature a Hat Bar.  May 19, Elphinstone High  School Variety Night.  July   16,    Women's    Institute,  Produce Sale.  Aug. 5, Garden Tea.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  BIRTHS  HAYDEN ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  Howard Hayden, Gibsons, on  April 19, 1960, at Miseracor-  dia Hospital, Rossland, a son,  Donald Edward William.  CARD OF THANKS  Deal with  Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver Real Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing. Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  or better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  6   lots with   water   line   in  front  (Hopkins Landing)  Low  terms.  Several waterfront homes in  nice location.  Desirable   house in  Gibsons  village, partly furnished, wonderful view. Fully modern.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  Pure bred German Shepherd  pups. Phone Sechelt 167G.  WANTED ~~~~Z  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gib:  sons, Phone 243.  BOATS FOR SALE  14' clinker built Linton model,  copper rivetted boat, 2.V_ horse  Briggs and Stratton, also row  boat. Phone  Gibsons 8G.  21 ft. Cabin cruiser, 8 ft. beam,  1 yr. old. 1 35 hp. Evinrude*,  18 hp. Evinrude motors, all  equipped. $3200. LA 2-3162.  Sechelt 141K.  ���'  New 16 ft. Brandlmeyer deluxe  runabout, complete with 35 hp  Johnson, controls,. gas tank,  fibre glass bottom, life jackets,  paddles,; bailer, pump, large'  wrap-around windshield. Full  price $1500 including all taxes  Apply Fairmile Boat Works,  Roberts Creek, Phone Gibsons.  216Y.  ANNOUNCEMENT  May   8,   Navy  Day.   We   are  proud to salute and honor our  navy boys in blue.        Mom  Mortimer    The Navy Mother.  Mrs. Harwood and family  wish to express our thanks to  friends for their help, and  sympathy and flowers in our  sad loss.  We take this opportunity, to  thank our many friends, relatives and neighbors for the  kindness, cards, flowers and  sympathy shown during our  recent bereavement. We also  wish to convey our sympathy  to the other five families bereaved with us. Special thanks  to the RCMP and citizens wno  took part iri the search for our  loved-one.       .   ���        ;.  Mrs. Pat Luoma and  .children.  We take this opportunity, to  thank our many friends, neighbors and relatives who .gave,  their kindness, s y m p a t h jr;  cards and beautiful floral offerings during our recent bereavement in the loss of our  loving son and brother, Richard Luoma. Special thanks to  all who took part in the search  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Luoma,  Michael, Linda and Wilma and  Don.  DEATH NOTICE ~~       ~"  PROPERTY FOR  SALE  Three roomed cottage for sale,  wired, $1500. Must be moved  from present site. Located  west side Nor-West Bay. J.  Sallis, Halfmoon  Bay P.O.  Choice Residential Lots  Pratt Road  BARGAIN PRICES  Charles English Ltd.  Gibsons, Box 48.  Phone 445  Saws    filed.    Galley's    Woodworking Shop. Gibsons   212W:  Kitchen cabinets built and remodelled; repairs and altera-;  tions; furniture built and repaired. Best of work guaranteed. Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.     ;  BACKHOE ^  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  PROPERTY WANTED  LISTINGS WANTED  Two offices! to serve you  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Gibsons Box 48, Phone 445  TOR RENT     V  i  , , ��*  1 bedroom partly furnished  cottage, waterfront, Hopkins  Landing, oil stove and heater.  479 Westminster Highway,  Richmond or Phone CR 8-5203.  , ��  3 room modern cottage in village centre with oil range and  heater, lino. Available May 20.  Phone Gibsons; 68G.    .  4 room house in. Gibsons, vacant May'9, $40 a month, new-  yiy decorafcted. Apply C. Hicks,  Sargent Rd.,   Gibsons.  WANTED TO RENT    ~~~"  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  Peter Christmas, Roberts Creek  fireplaces,     chimneys,    altera-';  tions, some stone work. Phoiie  Gibsons 179K:  TIMBER CRUISING ~  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683;  topping, or re-  limbs for view,  from Port Mel-  Harbour. Phone  Marven Volen.  Tree  falling,  njoying; lower  Insured work  Ion to Pender  Gibsons 337F.  WELLS ��� Passed away May  1 1960, William Harold Wells,  beloved infant son of Mr. and  Mrs. Wm. H. Wells of Gibsons,  B. C Also * survived by 1 sister and griandparerits Mr. and  Mrs. C. H. Wells, England,and  Mrs. Annie Lumley, Port Moody. Graveside funeral service  Tuesday, May 3, I960, .1 p.m.  at the Mountain View cemetery, Vancouver. Rev. J. *.'R.  Spittal officiating. Harvey Funeral  Home  directors.  IN MEMORIAM  Cottage, Granthams or Hopkins area, month of July. Ph.  Gibsons 186.        .  MISC. FOR SALE  HO gauge electric train with  '30 ft. track and transformer.  $25. Phone Gibsons 112W.  Used   furniture^ in   good   condition,   cheap.   Phone  Gibsons  -2G4F.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt 69W pi; Gibsons 130-  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sc-  chelt 69W. y y  Spray and brush painting, also?  paper hanging. J. Melhus, Phono'  Gibsons 33. y.j        4-6-1;  Your PRINTER is  ais near as  your telephone at 45-Q-  FUELS '        ,  *;,  One   girl's   3-speed   bike   for  sale. Phone Gibsons 264A.  In memory of a loving/hu^pand  and father who passed away  May 14 1958, Sidney A. Holland . Remembrance keeps. him  near. f Wife Florence, son  Fred arid faiiiily.  WORK WANTED [ ~~  Complete canning outfit. Burpee canner, National pressure  cooker and some tins. $20. Mrs  P. Meuse, Sechelt 144X, Halfmoon Bay.  TOTEM  LOGS  how available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  COAL  Immediate , delivery'  Len  Staley  Gibsons   364.  WOOD  Handyman,  will, do  anything.  Phone Gibsons 26A.  HARRY  ALMOND  Carpenter   work,  building   alterations and repairs.  Roberts  Creek.   Phone Gibsons   179W.  SPRING IS HERE. Lawns cut  and edged at reasonable prices.  Servicing Gibsons to Sechelt.  Phone    Gibsons  357.  HELP WANTED  "DESTROYER" for use in outdoor toilets. Eats down to the  earth, saves cleaning. Directions, used by thousands. $1.00  per treatment postpaid.. LOG  CABIN PRODUCTS 322 York  Read, Guelph,  Ont.  5 only second hand washing  machines, As is, $10 each.  John Wood Hardware, Gibsons  32.  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS'  Gibsons 173Q  2 young men ages 16-18, (not  students) for outside work.  Reply by, letter giving directions to locate. Box 567, Coast  News.  FOUND  YOUR    S. P. C. A.  GIBSONS    118Y  A place to get take; out service  we   suggest   local. grown   fried  half  chicken  with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons 140.  AUTOS FOR SALE  One Bren gun carrier, needs  work on motor, $350 cash; also  1949 FWD Jeep ihalf-ton,  needs body work $350 cash or  both for $600 cash. Phone Gibsons  112M.  '49 Pontiac. A1 motor. Phone  Gibsons 196Q.  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on th?  premises.     tfn  GARDENING  Garden tractor and rotary tiller for rent. Ph. Gibsons 171Y.  Rogers Plumbing, Gibsons 339  1 oil range, white enamel, $89;  1 combination oil and Rockgas, McClary, $89; 1 combination oil and gas, $79; 1 white  Enterprise wood and coal, com  plete new fire box, $55; 1  cream enamel wood and coal,  $49.  FRYERS ��� Now. available at  45c lb. dressed weight. 24 hrs.  notice '-���' required: Wyngaert  Poultry Farm,  Gibsons 167.  Filbert Nuts~l5cTlb. Appl*y~Gk  A. Cross, Phone Gibsons 120K.  Small Atlas Copco jack hammer. Like new. With 7 Coro-  mant drills. 2 to 10 ft. in length"  S225. O. Sladey, Madeira Park  TU 3-2233.  WOOD  Fir and Alder for sale. Phone  Gibsons 364.  DIRECTORY  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating;  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth   .':  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone  Gibsons 34X  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure  All accessories  C  & S SALES  Phone  Sechelt 3  White enamel Gurney . oil  ran<te* "Cyclos oil burner, $89  Rogers Plumb^.n?. Gibsons.  Store 339, Res 105Y.  Top soil, cement gravel. washed  and 'scr^oned. roa**! gravel. and  fill. Delivered ^nd spread Ph.  Ph.  Gibsons 148M.  AT YOUR  SERVICE   .���.,,*:���  Dump trucks for hire  Building  Graivel,   Crush  rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe .and  Loader.  ,....,  Basements and Culverts  ,     Ditch digging, etc:  ROY  GREGGS' ���*���*  Halfmoon Bay       Sechelt 183G  1 TOmac o"l stove. $59: 1  white enamel oil *tove. $39:  cream enamel wood and coal  s*tove, $45; new Beatty washing machine, $125; 2 washing  machines, good condition, $39  and $45; 1-4 ring electric stovfi  only $69. Rogers Plumbing,  Gibsons, store  339, res.   105Y.  CLYDE PAIiNWELL  'fV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening  calls  a   specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  ,A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION   .  SALES AND S^RVTCE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  GlBSOiNs  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  RICHARD BIRKIN       "~  Custom furniture and cabinet  work in exotic hardwood, finished   or unfinished.  Kitchen Remodelling  Guaranteed Work  Roberts Creek        Ph. Gibsons  Beach Ave. 218G.  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim  Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings. 173  or 234  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Aey. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone, Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  :,:<y>UGwR S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  GIBSONS PLUMBING "'  Heating.   Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone Gibsons 401R  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances.   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  .--. Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas  and  Oil service  Al"! work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND  AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  .  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night   Service  Gibsons  220W  C  & S SALES ~  For all your heating  * requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  TELEVISION^  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone Sechelt   6  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE  GIBSONS 19R  PENINSULA GLASS  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  JIM LARKMAN  ...,.   Radio,  TV  repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  WIRING  See Dave Gregerson  for your  wiring  and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone TU 3-2384  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  The second meeting of the  recently formed Peninsula  Committee on Radiation Hazards was held Friday at the  home of Mr. and Mrs.. Fred  Corley. Much work has been  done by the members writing  for information and statistics  which will be collected into a  newsletter. It was reported  that both the Vancouver Sun  and radio station CKWX have  expressed willingness to report  all available data on levels  of Strontium 90. The last figures issued by the government  listed Vancouver with the  highest Strontium 90 level in  Canada.  Arrangements . are being  made for those interested to  attend the workshop meeting  of the Vancouver Committee  on Radiation Hazards, to be  held at the Unitarian Church,  1550 West 10th on May 14  from 1-5 p.m. Rev. Philip Hew-  ett will preside and there will  be a guest speaker.  Petitions urging that heads  of state reach agreement at  this conference to stop all nuclear testing and achieve world  peace, are being circulated in  Gibsons,   Sechelt,   Roberts  Creek,    Gower    Point,    Granthams, Hopkins and Port Mellon, which will be sent to the  heads   of states attending the  Summit conference in Paris on  May  16. Similar petitions are  being sponsored by interested  groups in many other countries  and   members  of the   British  Committee    for   Nuclear   Disarmament are continuing their  Easter march from Aldermas-  ton to London on to Paris via  Geneva.  Everyone is urged to*  write personal  letters   to   the  individual  heads   of  state   attending   the   Summit   conference. The next meeting will beheld on Friday,   May 27  at 8  p.m.,  and   any  enquiries  may  be made to Mrs. R Bennie, Ph.  Gibsons 97X.  DEMOLAY  Bottle Drive  in GIBSONS  Sat., May 7  Please have your bottles  ready ��� Thank you.  A  1913 MODEL   T  You had to see it to believe  it. It was a 1913 Model T Ford  resplendent in all its revived  glory as it moved along Marine Drive and on to Sechelt  Highway bound for Powell River, It was brought over from.  Vancouver by its owner, Ken.  Carter to be displayed at the  Powell River Auto Show. It  came over under its own power but ran out of oil and was  towed off the ferry to -HilFJar  garage where it was replenished and with one kick of the  starting handle it purred into  action.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45   am.,   Holy -Communion  11:00 .a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m.. Evensong  .11:00 a.m., Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service^  ^���-���-^���^j^^if^-XSreef^Z^pM.''  Wilson Creek  3:30 p.m., Divine  Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 p.m., Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt,  9:00 a.m.  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 am.  Port   Mellon, first  Sunday  of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotiosal  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  CHRISTIAN     SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, U a.m. in Roberts Creek  United   Chur m  Bethel Baptist Church  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:15 am., Worship Service  Gibsons  Roth  Home,   7:30   p.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m.. Morning Service  7:30 pirn., Wednesday Prayer  Meeting  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Granthams  Hall  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Sunday Services 11 a.m  and 7:30 p.m  Wednesday,  8   p.m  THOSE U.S. COINS.  Warning that Canada's $300,-  000,000 tourist revenue is threatened because of the decision of  the chartered banks to collect an  extra Itwo percent handling  charge on foreign coins, the Canadian Tourist Association ha*  asked the banks to remove the  charge or at loast to declare a  moratorium during the summer  tourist season. \  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Ch?i$r Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  . ������^.n^.c-   vUi.<  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge  No.  76  Meets  Gibson*  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month.  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 become*  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate, line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  NOTICE  CHILD   HEALTH   CONFERENCE  (BABY CLINIC)  DATES FOR MAY & JUNE  will be as listed  below:  DAVIS BAY  EGMONT  HALFMOON RAY  Community  Hall Tues., May  17,  2 to .3 p.m.  Tues., June 21, 2 to 3 p.m.  Egmont   School Thurs., May 19, 2 to 3 p.m.  Thurs., June 23, 2 to 3 ? to..  Mrs.  Mosier's  home  IRVINE'S  LANDING Mrs. J. Wray's  home  MADEIRA  PARK  SECHELT  VANCOUVER BAY  Wed.,   May  4,   2 to 3 p.m.  NO CLINIC IN JUNE  Wed., May 18, 2 to 3 p.m.  Wed., June 15, 2 to 3 p.m.  Wed., June 1, 2 to 3.30 p.m.  Wed., June 29, 2 to 3.30 p.m.  Tues., May 10, 2 to 3.30 p.rr-  'Tues., May 31, 2 to 330 p.m.  Tu.es., June 14, 2 to 3.30 p.m  Tues., June 28, 2 to 3.30 p.m.  First Aid Office Thurs., May 12, 1 to 2 p.m.  NO CLINIC IN JUNE  Madeira Park  School  Legion Hall MORE OF THEM ORGANIZED   IN  BRITISH  COLUMBIA   MEETING   INFORMED  "We are proud of the fact  that the Canadian Forestry association of B. C. has no axe  to grind except the promotion  of improved forest protection  and the education of the public in the wonderful story of  the forests of this province,"  said T. G. Wright in 'has report to the annual meeting of  members in Vancouver recently.  Outstanding development of  the year was the formation of  regional branches in the northern and southern interior,  where local boards under the  territory directors conduct  programs geared to forest conditions in their particular localities.  Organized Junior Forest War  den Districts continued to  grow in number, with 10 new  districts activated during the  year. Under the new adult  system, every district is backed by a volunteer panel of citizens sharing a common interest in youth training.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  POUND DISTRICT ACT  WHEREAS under the provisions of this Act, application  has been made to the Lieutenant-  Governor in Council to constitute  as a pound district certain land  in the vicinity of Roberts Creek,  which may be more particularly  described as follows:���  Commencing at the south-west  corner of Lot 1541, Group 1, New  Westminster   District,   being   a  point on the northerly highwater  mark  of the Strait of  Georgia;  thence   northerly   and   easterly  along the westerly and northerly  boundaries of said Lot  1541  to  the   north-east   corner   thereof;  thence   easterly   and   southerly  along the northerly and easterly  boundaries   of   Lot 6213 to the  ���south-east   corner   of   said   Lot  6213; thence easterly along the  northerly boundaries of Lots 1321  and 3354 to the north-east corner  of said Lot 3554; thence northerly and easterly along the westerly  and northerly boundaries of  Lot 1319 to the north-east corner  thereof:   thence   easterly   along  the  northerly   boundary of Lot  1320   to   the   north-east   corner  thereof; thence  southerly  along  the easterly  boundaries of  Lot  1320 and 3381 to the south-easi;  corner of Lot 3381; thence westerly along the southerly boundary of said Lot 3331 to the easterly boundary of Lot 810: thence  southerly along the said easterly  boumdary of Lot 810 to the northwest corner of Lot 1506; thence  easterly and southerly along the  northerly and easterly boundaries  of said Lot 1506 to a point due  west of the north-west corner of  Lot 5820: thence east to the said  north-west   corner;   thence   east  to   the   said north-west corner;  thence easterly along the northerly   boundaries   of   Lots   5820.  5821,   5822,   5823  and 5824 and  the easterly prolongation thereof to the  westerly boundary  of  Lot 2595: thence northerly and  easterly along the westerly and  northerly boundary  of said  Lot  2596   to   the   north-east   corner  thereof:   thence   easterly   in   a  straight   line   to  the  north-west  corner of Lot 4, of Lot 2626. as  shown  on Plan 3808 on file in  the Land Registry  Office, Vancouver: thence easterly along the  northerly boundaries   of Lots 4  and 21, of Lot 2626, of said Plan  3808 to the north-east corner of  said Lot 21; thence north-easterly in a straight line to the northwest corner of Lot 1621; thence  easterly and southerly along tha  northerly   and   easterly   boundaries   of   said   Lot  1621 to the  south-east corner thereof; thence  easterly    along    the    northerly  boundaries of Lots 1311 and 1312  to the north-east corner of said  Lot 1312; thence southerly along  the easterly boundaries of Lots  1312 and 904  to  the south-east  corner of  said Lot 904;  thence  westerly    along    the    southerly  boundary of said Lot 904 to the  north-east   corner   of Lot 2497:  thence southerly along the easterly boundary  of said Lot 2497  to the south-east corner thereof,  being-;  a point  on  the aforesaid  northerly hi?h water mark of tha  Strait   of    Georgia;    itihence   in  a   general  north-westerly   direction   along   the   said   northerly  high water  mark to   the aforesaid   south-west   corner   of   Lot  1541   being  the   point  of   commencement.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  that thirt" (30) days after publication of this notice, the Lieutenant-Governor in Council will  proceed to comply with the ao-  plication unless within the said  time objection is made to the  Minister of Agriculture by eight  (8) oroorietors within such proposed Pound District, in form  "A" of the Schedule of the Ac*-.  NEWTON P. STEACY  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria. B.C.  April 11th. 1860.  Over 1,000 boys are now enrolled in organized districts,  while another 4,000 comprise  the Lone Patrol made up of  youngsters living outside the  organized areas and receiving  instruction by correspondence.  Nation-wide interest has  been attracted by the success  of the association-sponsored  Forest Fire Control . courses.  During the past year the 4th  Coast Fire Control course was  presented in Vancouver and  he 1st Northern Interior course  at Prince George. Plans were  also laid for the 1st Southern  Interior course.  Annual revenue for 1959 totalled $65,904 and expenditure  amounted to $64,058. Thanks  to the generous support of  press, radio, TV, motion picture theatres, bus and oudoor  advertising companies, etc., it  is estimated that the Association was able to conduct a  $300,000 program of conservation education.  With the substantial assistance of the Hoo-Hoo Club of  Vancouver, who contributed  the sum of $10,000 toward the  project, work was commenced  on plant and buildings at the  association's new Junior Forest Warden Training Camp at  Evans Lake, .just north of  Squamish. Camp will be completed in the spring in time  for the opening of the 1960  summer camping season.  B. C. school teachers are  making increased use of the  association's Conservation  Teaching Aid kits and a total  cf 689 such kits were issued  last year at the request of the  individual teachers, compared  with 207 in 1958. The popular  Job Study Kits for students,  prepared by the CFA with the  ���co-operation of the University  of B. C, were also much in demand, the 930 distributed during the year just closed being  more than twice issued in the  preceding 12 months.  The Annual Fire Prevention  Poster Contest, one of the association's regular Forest Conservation Week activities, continued tc draw a large response from school children  all  over the province.  Package tours  on increase  British Columbia's outstancU  ing holiday attractions are getting increasing attention from  the booming aU-expense-paid  package-tour trade, Hon,. Earle  C. Westwood, minister of recreation and conservation, reports.  Some 60 tours taking in British Columbia points are listed  in the Canadian Government  Travel Bureau publication  "Canadian Package Tours"  now getting continent-wide distribution, and another 20 are  publicized in the current issue of 'Travel" magazine.  The tours range all the way  from less than $100 to more  than $1,000, depending on  points of origin and these are  spread across the United Stat.es  from Los Angeles to Boston.  Major transportation companies and travel agencies  have package plans organized  tc a high degree so that vacationing families can budget for  the annual 'holiday and know  exactly how much it will cost  them to see and do everything  on the itinerary.  Encouraged by the B. C. Travel Bureau, tourist branch- of  the Hon. Mtv Wesrtwood's department, and by the B. C.  Tourist Council, operators of  accommodation, transportation  and recreational facilities with  in the province are co-operating iri the development of this  lucrative new field within the  growing  visitor   industry.  1  SSsiii:^^^^��^i^^9  Don't Say Bread  Say   "McGAVIN'S"  Local Sales Rep.  Phone Gibsons 189  NORMAN STEWART        R. R. 1, GIBSONS  mm  H^^T^^^  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  GIANT  BINGO  Thursday May 5  GSBSONS SCHOOL  HALL   8 p.m.  SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don V Miss First Game $10  A0':': ---  ,;;       .    -  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  ���'��-'  .*���**  IV  FLEMING TO SPEAK  The role of the community  in the changing economy will  be the theme of the ninth annual meeting of the British  Columbia Board of Trade in  the Georgia Hotel, Vancouver,  May .16 and 17.. Hon. D. M.  --Fleming, federal minister of  finance will speak on Canada's  fiscal policy and Hon. P. A.  Gaglardi, provincial minister  of highways, on the B. C. highway program. There will also  be a panel discussion on factors affecting business development   in   British   Columbia.  6     Coast News,  May  5,   1960,  Geraniums ��� Fuchsias  Snaps -rr- Petunias  Tomatoes  READY IN MAY  CLOSED ON SUNDAY  ALAN  NEVINS  PRATT RD., Gibsons  Young Garrick Hagon, regular participant on CBC-TV's  Sunday afternoon show Junior  Magazine, is living up to his  theatrical name {David Garrick was one of England's  greatest actors and lived in the  18th century.) Next season  Garrick will appear in the  Stratford Shakespearian Festival. In the meantime, he introduces Junior Magazine's regular features and interviews  some of the guests along with  the other performers seen regularly on the sho\*r, Doug Maxwell and Hank Hedges.  Suits tailored  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Merits Wear  Ltd.  Phone Z ��� Gibsons, B.C.  NO ONI UNVWSILLS  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  41st Ave and Granville  You Pay less cash difference when trading to a new  Ford ������ Falcon ��� Monarch ��� T-bird ��� Ford Truck  Your Monthly payments will be; less if you finance  Your Trade allowance will be higher because we have  buyers waiting for good used cars  You Will get a better used car because of our policy  to sell only the best  If You wish to sell your car, we will pay top dollar for it  Phone AM 6-7111  Ask for MICKEY COE  Home phone  BR 7-6497  REFINISH YOUR RQ0F  FOR |/3 THE COST  t=.  ��� ACTUALLY VULCANIZES  ITSELF TO ROOF  ��� MAKES RE-SHINGLING  ;      UNNECESSARY  ��� ONE COAT COVERS  COMPLETELY  ��� DRIES IN FOUR HOURS  ��� RESISTS EXTREMES  OF  COLD  AND  HEAT  (70��  BELOW OR  160�� ABOVE)  ��� RESISTS  CRACKING AND  TEARING  ��� DOES NOT HARDEN  WITH AGE  RENEWS OLD COMPOSITION ASPHALT  SHINGLES OR ASPHALT ROLL ROOFING  Choose From Beautiful Fade-Resistant Colors  COPPERTONE GREENTONE GREYTONE  A truly revolutionary new method of renewing and protecting  your roof. Butyl Rubber Roof Coat stops leaks up to 10 years.  Forms a tough, flexible film in and around shingles. All  colors are formulated with aluminum pigment to reflect heat  and keep your home cooler.  BUTYL RUBBER ROOF PATCH     -  For patching holes or seams around flashings, gutters,  downspouts, prior to applying Butyl Rubber Roof Coat.  GIBSONS   HARDWARE   LTD.  Phone Gibsons 33  PACKER'S HARDWARE  LTD.  Phone Sechelt 51  O'KEEFE BREWING COMPANY B.C. LIMITED  ��QM��0  Tbjs adveitJeeajgDt fc cot pabfehsdor displayed by tb�� Li<jw Control Board ��? by &�� Govemaitat of British Columbia YOUR  Electrolnx Dealer  T. SINCLAIR  Phone SECHELT 78T  mems  At its annual meeting during  Easter week the British Columbia Teachers' Federation took the  first concrete step towards its objective of controlling the qualifications of its own membership.  The teachers accepted as Federation policy four principles:  That the Federation should be  prepared to categorize its membership in terms of their basic  qualifications.  That the Federation should be  perpared to determine and state  the basic comoetence of its mem-  Tenders are invited for painting of schools as follows:  Sechelt Elementary School ��� Exterior  Sechelt School Activity Room ���  Exterior excluding room  Egmont ��� School, Supply Shed and Power House ��� Exterior  Gibsons Landing Elementary School ��� Exterior main building  excluding roof  Madeira Park Elementary School ��� Exterior and Interior  Specification may be obtained at the School Board Office, Gibsons, B.C. Tenders will be received on or before 12 noon, on  Salturday, May 21,1960. The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46  (Sechelt)  bership.  That the Federation should be  prepared to deal with incompetency or inefficiency in any of its  members.  Slhat these principles should be  reflected in salary policy.  The federation membership  committee was instructed .to  draft a detailed report on implementation of the plan for presentation at the' federation's general meeting next year. Mrs.  Frances Fleming, one of the delegates from the local teachers' association, reported that this initial step by which the federation  hopes to control standards in tho  profession was the most important item of business transacted  at the four-day convention held  in Vancouver from April 18 to  April 20.  At present any person holding  any type of certificate issued by  the B.C. department of education  automatically becomes a member  of the federation Mrs. Fleming  explained. She said the federation has no say at all as to who  shall become teachers.  The convention also reaffirmed  federation policy that all teachers, both elementary and secondary, should be trained through  a  five-year degree  program.  The convention requested an  expansion of the facilities of the  College of Education for the  training , of remedial specialists  and teachers of slow learners. It  Printed Pattern  WRITE OR PHONE  1803  Granville   St.  Phone   REgent 1-2141  2x4 and SHIPLAP  PSi THOUSAND  IN   ���������������  2500 FOOT LOTS  iPRICJES  F.O.B. VANCOUVER  <>��ii ij.'ii i'i. jj'iji.'i^i    .'i:0.;ii    '���':,}    <J.uiiiii>  l<ore the flattery of a deep,  dramatic collar above a smoothly  shaped skirt���makes even larger  sizes look : inches- narrower.  Choose iight-as-air cotton, or silk  . for this versatile dress.  Printed Pattern 9181: Women's  Sues 36, 33, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50.  Size 36 takes 5V"a yards 35-ihch.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c), ia  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. please prim  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  , J3end your order to MARIAN'  MARTIN care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont.  JUST   OUT!    Big,   new   1960  Spring ahd Summer Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart .styles . . . all  sizes . . .  . ��dl occasions. Send now! Only 25c  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Temple Radio Pastor  Reg. LAYZELL  and Temple Radio Quartette  GRANTHAMS COMMUNITY HALL  aturday  7.30 p.m.  ALL ARE WELCOME  also asked for the establishment  of special programs of instruction for pupils of average ability  requiring remedial training and  for slow learners.  Another resolution passed recommended that suitable technical-vocational institutions be established1 in key centers through-  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  The beautiful waterfront home  of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Nordby was  the setting for an at home when  many friends called on the Nord-  bys to wish Karl a happy Birthday it being his 83rd. The table  centred with spring flowers was  presided over by Mrs. Mabel Mac-  Farlane an old. time friend. Calling during the tea hour were  Mr. and Mrs. Roily Reid, Mrs.  Lottie_ Postlethwaite, Mr. and  Mrs. Geo. Critchell, Mr. and Mrs.  W. B. Billingsley, Sr., Mr. and  Mrs. Ted Lambe, Mrs. Lucy  Locke, Mr. and Mrs. Art Redman, Mr. andi Mrs. Arthur Mack-  lin, M. and Mrs. J. McCrea, Mv.  and Mrs. Gtunnar Hansen, all enjoyed wishing their, old friend  ' many happy returns.  The evening . circle of St.  Hilda's W.A. held a successful  tea and sale in the Parish Hall.  The tables were tastefully decorated with spring flowers. Mrs.  Dombroski was general convenor.  Mrs. Charlotte Jackson won the'  linen set on the bean guessing  contest and Mrs. Mabel McDer-  mott won the door prize of a cup  and saucer. The group thanks all  who helped to make the day so  enjoyable and who also gave so ;  generously.  Miss Joyce Potts has been in  Victoria visiting her aunt Mrs.  G. Smith. Joyce's grandfather Mr.  W. Doyle is here on a visit from  Victoria, staying : with Mr. and1  Mrs. Gordon Potts. Mrs. Potts is  a daughter.  Mrs: Mabel Waters is here from  Vancouver visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Syd Waters and family. Mr. Waters is a son.  out the province, with the first  to be in the Okanagan Valley  area.  The convention also requested  that the Schools Act be amended  to provide for permissive sabbatical leave with pay for teachers  and urged that the department of  education pay grants to school  boards for this purpose.  Among the 1200 delegates from  all parts of the province were  the following teachers from this  area. Mrs. Fleming, Mr. G. Cooper, Mr. S. Potter, Mr. A. Childs  and Mr. A. S. Trueman.  Mrs. Fleming participated in a  radio panel conducted by Radio  Station CHQM, dealing with  various aspects of education. She  states that she is impressed with  the obviocs desire of the delegates to support any steps which  would result in improved instruction. She added that it is gratifying indeed to note the first concern which the delegates. had for  their professional responsibilities.  The Federation's Fergusson  Memorial award went to Mr. C.  J. Frederickson, Burnaby district  superintendent of schools. Daniel  P. O'Connell, principal of Penticton Elementary schools, and A.  Fraser Macdonald, of the Trail  Senior High School, were awarded' honorary life membership in  the federation.  Coast News,  May 5,  1960.    7  Drive carefully ��� an accident  could make your vacation permanent  LAND ACT  "Take notice that I, Henry H.  Whittaker of Irvines Landing,  P.O., occupation Resort Owner,  intend to apply for permission  to purchase the following describe lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  on the south end of the island,  being an island separated from  my property DC2951 Gl NWD  Parcel B DL 2951 about 100 feet  and contaning Vz acre more or  less."  The purpose for which the land  is required is a summer home.  HENRY H. WHITTAKER  Dated April 11, 1960.  SECHELT  BEAUTY SHOP  OPEN  Tuesday  to   Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  SECHELT THEATRE  FRI., SAT.��� MAY 6-7  VICTOR  MATURE  ��� ANNE  AUBREY  Bandit of Zhobe  TECHNICOLOR  KID'S MATINEE SAT., 2 p.m. ��� EVENING SHOW 8 p.m.  MON., TUES. ��� MAY 9 - 10  Px\UL NEWMAN ��� ALEXIS SMBTH ��� BARBARA RUSH  The Young Philadelphians  V  are you  really paying  for^FRBlB"      %  hot water?  Let's face it ��� hot water is never free. If you're heating water with  old-fashioned coils in your furnace or stove, your fuel bills are higher  than they should be. What's more, you're losing costly heat through  that inefficient uninsulated water tank! With a modern, automatic  storage heater, you pay only for the hot water you use; once it's  heated the insulated tank keeps it hot. The cost of providing automatic hot water for an average family is a few cents a day per  person. And what a convenience to have all the hot water you want  ��� simply by turning a tap!  A plentiful supply of hot water from an automatic electric  storage water heater Is the greatest blessing in the home  B.C.ELECTKIC  Ash your appliance dealer or .plumber  about the just-fight size.foL.yourho'ine.  8913EO  RICHTER'S   RADIO   &  TV   CENTRE  Phone SECHELT 6  PARKER'S HARDWARE,  Seshelt  Phone SECHELT 51  JOHN   WOOD   HARDWARE   &   APPLIANCES  Phone GIBSONS 32  C  &  S SALES  &  SE!RVBCE  Phono S?ch<?tt 3 C. W. L. elects officers  8    Coast  News,  May^   196Q,  The general meeting of St.  Vincent's Missions CWL was  held Tuesday, April 26 following a high mass.  With   25   members   present,  Mrs. Kay  Johnson,  president,  in the chair, main business was  the   election   of   officers   for  1960-61.  Father O'Grady, spiritual  director, spoke briefly, mentioning such subjects as the  Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, May 8; the mission to be  held in Sechelt for 3 days commencing May 8, followed by  three days in Gibsons; the day  of recollection for all CWL  members May 10 in Gibsons  and the vocational school for  junior catechism classes the  end of June at the Sechelt mission school with two Vancouver sisters teaching.  Following  the   close  of  the  meeting by Father O'Grady,  refreshments were served by  the Gibsons members at the  home of Mrs. Win Sutherland.  Officers elected were:  President, Mrs. Kay Johnson  Port Mellon; vice-presidents,  Mrs. Pearl Tyson and Mrs.  Yvette Kent of Sechelt; secretary, Mrs. Helen Machon, Gibsons and treasurer, Mrs. Elsie  Johnson, Sechelt.  Standing committees: Spiritual, Mrs. Beb King, Gibsons;  education, Mrs. Win Sutherland, Gibsons; publicity, Mrs.  Diane Fromager, Gibsons; social, Mrs. Ann Johnson, Gibsons and Mrs. Joan Korgan, Sechelt; membership and magazine, Mrs. Clara Nygren, Gibsons and Mrs. Yvette Kent, Sechelt; radio, TV and films, Mrs.  Myra Marleau, Gibsons and  Mrs. Bob"Lemieux, Sechelt.  WA^T ADS ARE REAL  SALESMEN  (Jive Mother 1  i  Potted Hydrangeas         $1.89  Pottad Fuschias       $1.59  Potted Gardenias     $1.89  GOOD  SELECTION  OF SUITABLE GIFTS.  FOR MOTHER  Howe Sound 5 -10 & 15c Store  P.O. BOX 166 ��� GIBSONS, B.C.  For a practical  MOTHER'S DAY GIFT  SEE  JOHN WOOD  HARDWARE &  APPLIANCES  -CORNINGWARE  ���SMALL APPLIANCES  ���CHINA  ���LAMPS  and MANY OTHER ITEMS  The    administrator    of    St.  Mary's   Hospital   requests   the  public to   observe the following visiting regulations:  Afternoon hours, 3 to 4,  Evening hours, 7 to 8.  Only  two   visitors   per   patient.  No visitors under 14 years  of age.  Maternity visitors limited to  husband  and mother.  St. Mary's Hospital is now  serving more patients than  ever before. It is now operating at near peak capacity, with  admissions up 35% over last  year. As they are serving more  patients, there are more people wishing to visit. This is  now becoming a problem,  though in the past visitors have  always been welcomed.  There is a considerable therapeutic  value  in  a visit from  a friend, when you are laid up.  Now,  however,  the   increased  number of visitors-  is causing  excessive traffic in the wards  and  corridors and is   interfering with the nurses' duties. In  -particular children must be restrained, as they are often too  restless to make- good visitors.  Mr. Milligan regrets that restrictions are found necessary,  but states that his first concern  is for the proper care of the  patients. He points to this as a  sign  that  St. Mary's Hospital  is serving the needs of the district to its utmost ability.  New fathers will continue to  have special privileges for the  first day.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MAY   16  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Evelyn Hayes, Sechelt 95.  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will he pleased to be of service.  WARNING!  FREEZER  OWNERS  Don't wait for warmer weather before you think of  STEAK DINNERS! STOCK UP NOW while the price  is reasonable.  SIDES OF  CHOICE  MONEY BACK GUARANTEE  FRONT   Va   PACKS       (Approximately 50 lbs.)  CHOICE BEEF 39c ib.  A FULL ARRAY OF TASTY MEALS  liT^TBMBNananK|lMa��BK>HH����TMnaTa-j��TMi''''MTMur^riBmTjM��Tijij  PETER'S QUALITY ICE CREAM  12 POPSICLES  12 REVELS  12 BRICKS  A $g.24 VALUE  ALL FOR  Phone SECHELT 1  We have the only COMPLETE FREEZER SERVICE  LOCKERS Available ��� yearly or monthly  Police Court  Motor Vehicle infractions wer<3  the main cases heard before  Magistrate Andrew Johnston recently.  "Donald Campbell of Vancouver  was fined $15 for failing to dim  the lights on his car.  Winston Robinson of Gibsons  was fined $10 for driving with  an expired drivers license.  Twenty-five dollars each was  paid in fines by 14 people convicted of speeding on highway  101. They are: Henry HeWsberg,  Vancouver; Stanley Tyson, Wilson Creek; James Nelson, Vancouver; Mrs. Edith Milligan, Victoria; Richard Sotirier, North  Surrey; John Laurie, White Rock;  William Parker, New Westminster; Leo Ingram, North Surrey;  John Ewart Prince George; Earl  Allan, Quesnel; A. Bell Irving,  Vancouver; S. Fukoyama, Vancouver; Vernon Knoop, North-  Surrey and Barry Cape, Vancouver.  Paul Bayer of Westview  wasi fined $30 for driving without due care and attention.  Chas. Humm of Sechelt  was fined $10 for failing to  stop his vehicle at a stop sign.  Frank Harding and Ole  Wold, both of Pender Harbour  were fined $25 each for infractions of the Small Vessel  Regulations. Harding operated  a 12 foot boat without a life  jacket aboard and Wold failed  to register his 14 ft. boat with  a  10 hp. motor.  Edward Cole of North Vancouver was fined $100 and prohibited from operating any  vessel for thirty days when  found guilty of operating the  fishing vessel "Sunrise K"  while his ability was impaired.  Cole and his vessel were apprehended by the R.. C. M. P.  patrol vessel.  Ronald MacLeod of Vancouver paid a $10 fine for failing  to stop his car at a stop sign.  John Fisher of Selma was  fined $5 for illegal parking at  Gibsons.  William Weinhandl was fined $10 for failing to equip his  truck with mud flaps.  Remigo Maniago of Vancouver was fined $10 fgr failing  to set his brakes while parking  Richard Johnson of Sechelt  was fined $10 for driving a vehicle with a defective muffler.  The following were fined  $25 each for speeding: Richard  Zellar, Wilson Creek; John  Astle, Vancouver; Lawrence  Crucil, Sechelt; Victor Roman-  etz, Surrey; Walter Palmer,  Gibsors; Robert Lee, Vancouver; Charles Forester, Wilson  Creek; Richard Eccles, New  Westminster; Chris Trowser,  Vancouver; John Macintosh,  Vancouver; Ross Clayton, Vancouver; Sam . Kwong, West  Vancouver and Richard Johnson, Sechelt.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  BY j&RS. D. ERICKSON yy  Verna and pal ; Thompson  have moved to Vancouver. Cal  has been transferred by- tlie  B. C.  Telephone company.  Don and Marge Stephens and  family have moved back to  their home in Westview.  Mr. and Mrs. John Gordon  and family have moved here  from Duncan.  The Ren Whytes and children have returned, here after  living at the M and W camp  for some time.  Harold Baird has arrived'  home from UBC for the summer vacation.  Sharon Wallis and Geraldine  Neill from South Burnaby and  Vancouver are taking the practical teaching course of three  weeks at Davis Bay Elementary  school.  Ken and Anne Parr-Pearson  had a weekend visit from brother Douglas, a former resident.  Registered salvage tugs have  been busy gathering logs from  booms broken up in recent  gales.  Catering for/ the Ball and  Chain Bowling league dinner  last Saturday was in the hands  of the Wilson Creek Community Club in the hall. It was an  enjoyable event.  Give HER a  ���  ��  New Dress, Dressing Gowns  Nities, Pyjamas, Lingerie  Hose, Jewelery, Purses  Blankets, Spreads  A Gift Certificate  WHEN ITS FROM  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  ITS SURE TO PLEASE  Phone GIBSONS 34X  WANT  A GOAT?  If you want a goat free of  charge phone the SPCA at  118Y and arrangements can be  made for whoever wants it to  pick it up. It is not too old an  animal and likes to be around  youngsters.  V0LKSWAG0N  WINDOW VAN  on DISPLAY  at  Solnik's  SERVICE STATION  SECHELT  HIGHWAY  Phone GIBSONS 220K  SALES ��� SERVICE  '    &  PARTS  for  VOLKSWAGON  Forced-air Pcmelair hides in the wall  ��� delivers heat at floor level  Yes, you CAN end the misery of cold floor discomforts,  quickly, easily, economically.  The Payne Panelair gives more even heating-keeps  floors warmer, ceilings cooler. Because it delivers forced  air heat at floor level.  Can be placed against a wall or fully recessed. Fully  automatic. Low first cost, low operating cost... users  report gas savings up to 20%. Safety vented, of course.  flane/air byfltu/iw  ��� Ihe greatest name in heating  ENQUIRE TODAY ABOUT THE NEW  ROCKGAS  HEATING  AND   APPLIANCE  FINANCE   PLAN -  10% DOWN - ���5*4% SIMPLE INTEREST  C & S SALES  Prone Sechelt 3  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Phone Gibsons 33  Look at it fioma  THIS BOOKLET CAN BE  A BIG HELP TO YOU I  '���������  BLUE-PRINT for Successful Personal and Family Financing" is a  concise little B of M booklet that  outlines the most practical methods  of controlling personal and family  finances.  From every angle, running your  money instead of letting it run you,  makes for a happier, fuller way of  living.  Ask for your free copy of this booklet that shows you how to live on  your income and enjoy it... at  lUs your neighbourhood branch  of the BofM.  1^<wr4 far (4e o44fap * ��� *  Bank of Montreal*  Gihsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  WO SKI NO   WITH    CANADIANS    IN    EVERY   W A L K    O F    11 F E    S I N C I    1817  flHfal


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