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Coast News May 12, 1960

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 Provincial Library���  y     Bo     V��  '. �����s1,r'fw*^����wt?Vft -^a-v* -T7 ?:���* -v&>.rjflr��<rv#*-w!.**rr*7* k^  1*hbne* GIBSONS 140    ������  JUST  FINE *:FOOD *  SERVING THE GIWmNG|sUNSBP^E CQA&%  ri -.>���--:-��� Published ih Gibsoiis, W.:-&*Volume 14 dumber 19,May 12, I960  ,���.���>     nrV.-,;;.- ���������     -<:ir.j- <������    ���'   *   ���-    .���--������������"��� -��� ���  ��� -. -  ;___________     ��� ������        ������  * ' -     ���       ��� ��� . ' ������������  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing    ���  Marine Men's Wear  'Ltd. -���������������  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,. .B.C.  ���  lt<  le rate  increase  bylaw read  ones  SPACE LIMITED  y Lack of space forces the  holding oul of many news  litems until next issue.  Gibsons - Port Mellon telephone exchanges, _ which have  had free calling since February last year, have outgrown  Sheir combined rate group, and  the matter has been reported  by the B. C. Telephone Co. to  the Board of Transport Commissioners for Canada. A copy  of the report has been delivered to the provincial secretary  and to: the Gibsons "Village  council. ,--���'���"'  If the board so authorizes,  the combined" exchanges would  move from group 2 (1-1,000  phones) to group 3 (1,001-2,000  phones), and this would result  in   a slight increase  in  rates.  B.F. Abram, B.C. Telephone  Co.  district   commercial man-  Bylaw No. 47 calling for  the rezoning of property opposite the Forestry headquarters  in Sechelt was given three  readings at a regular meeting  of Sechelt Village Council in  the Municipal Hall on Wednesday night of last week.  ���.'. The meeting from 8 to 9:30  p.m. was advertised as a hearing of both sides of the re-zoning issue and after 9:30 p.m.  resolved into the council meeting, 'y  From 8 o'clock to 9 o'clock  the argument took place with  Mrs. Christine Johnston, chairman of . the council a wielding  ,the gavel. Opposition to re-  zoning was not as heavy as the  argument of the proponents.  Those opposed argued re-zoning should not be pushed without expert advice. It was also  argued there were other parcels of land that had come be-  ager at North Vancouver, said fore council for re-zoning and  the grouping system is com: they had been turned down,  monly accepted by regulatory when Sechelt was incorporat-  bodies having jurisdiction over ed the provincial Town Plan-  telephone rates .in Canada and ning Commission had zoned  the U. S. Rates are based on the area in question as residence number of telephones in tial and re-zoning should not  each exchange, or the combin- fc,e   oushed. through   without  last until 9:30 p.m However no  one else turned up for either  side so councillors turned to  a regular council meeting.  During the council meeting  Councillor Gordon asked whether the bylaw for re-zoning  was to be settled at that meeting. It was placed on th�� agenda. When it came time for  reading of bylaws he asked  that Bylaw 47 be read. It was  given three readings and was  passed unanimously.  The bylaw will come for  final reading at the next council meeting before being sent  to Victoria for approval.  The history of this application for re-zoning dates back  to last September when an application was made which was  held up when the applicants  were asked to submit a report  on possible occupancies for  whatever they had in mind.  The council did not receive it  and recently when another application was made, the result  was a hearing was advertised.  This hearing was held on Wednesday evening  of last week.  ed total of the exchanges between which free-calling is  furnished, such as Gibsons-  Port Mellon.  The   combined    areas   now  have a total of more than 1050  consideration,    the    argument  against it maintained.  The chairman of council  aleo urged delay, suggesting  the matter should receive the  attention   of   the  Town  Plan-  phones,  Gibsons itself having    n,       commissioI,   before   any  grown from 370 when the B.    action was taken  Parsons buys  supply co.  C Telephone Co. took it over  six years ago, to approximately 950. Port Mellon has more  than 100 and the two combined put the general area in the  group 3 category.  If the board authorizes the  regrouping the following charges would apply (present rates  in brackets):  RESIDENCE  Multi-party $2.75 ($2.60)  Two-party $3.20 ($3.00)  Individual $4.10 ($3.85)  BUSINESS  Multi-party  Individual  William (Bill) Parsons of Sechelt has purchased the entire  operation known as Peninsula  Logging Supply with headquarters at Sechelt. Mr. Parsons first purchased an interest in the company back in  1957 and made, an outright  purchase of the organization  this spring from Ted Osborne.  Mr. Parsons who was born  and raised in Winnipeg started  working in a nut and bolt factory and when war broke out  joined the RCAF and became  iir presrwii sjiaie ui a^ insitruptor later tnovinff to ' x^ j-vjuiibc* iccuagcia wac  occupancy. .aSome^argved ttet., jf^gg^^  Those who favored zoning  urged immediate action by  council. It was argued council  would have to make the final  decision so why not get it done  now.  Gleanings from remarks  passed revealed the re-zoning  cf .the property was to allow  erection of a block of stores.  The argument revolved around  the status of numerous, shopping centres in British Columbia and their present state of  y By JANICE PREISS  Decked with garlands of  flowers and fir boughs, Gib-  sonjs School Hall was the scene  May 6 of the Job's Daughters  Faj&iion Show. Mrs. W. Toynbee' introduced Queen Marda  Walker^ who welcomed the visitors and was commentator for  the; evening.  With ;..;summer   just   around  the; corner, with its prospect  of warmer weather, many of  the lovely women's fashions  modelled placed the emphasis  on ' coolness, from chic swim  euits tc dazzling evening gowns  0he of the most outstanding  items modelled was a semi-  forjiial gown worn by Peggy  Gill: This gown was of embossed nylon, featuring a ballerina; length: scalloped hemline ' aiEd shdw flace shoulder  straps. Over this was worn a  matching shawl. Kathy Toynbee; showed the latest.in beach  wear, in a sarong type bathing  suit;; of orange print. Completing Hpe ensemble was a white  terry \ cloth, beach coat and a  blue ^cotton beach bag.  The afternoon tea and bridge  set.-was represented by Sheila  Smith in a shirtwaist style,  turquoise green silk afternoon  dress with three - quarter  sleeves,,.*-witjx buttons to the  waiift wp. seii belt. Her outfit  waWfcotteiplemehted by ian- aur-  ora'^ecklace  set.;  The younger teenagers were  $4.80  $7.60  ($4.40)  ($6.75)  Little League  game May 15  A meeting bf the Sunshine  Coast Little League was held on  May 8 at the home of the secretary L. Labonte'.  Plans were made for the season's opening game to be played'  at Wilson Creek on May 15 at  2 p.m. between Gibsons and Wilson Creek teams.  Up to the present, these are  the only teams   organized, with  managers arid coaches.-Sechelt is'   Ihg for   another  half-hour   as  still without sufficient coaching    the time for the hearing was to  help and efforts aire heing made.; ������   , . .*���.. *'. ���'������.-  ��� *.>   to find some. B OF T MEETING  Port Mellon:.will not be in the        Owing to the B. C.Board of  League this year. ���     - ' ���*-���'' Trade   annual  meeting taking  place in Vancouver next week  and the Monday following���* being a holiday, the next meeting of Gibsons and District,  Board of Trade will be held  May 30, place to be announced. President Walt Nygren and  Vice-president John Harvey  will attend the Vancouver  meeting as  Gibsons delegates.  if a hotel or motel was going  up there, there would be no  argument. It was also suggested that no one would build a  house on it therefore it should  be re-zohed as commercial.  It was pointed out by Councillor Burley that council was  not concerned with the economics of the situation and the  issue as between shopping centres did not concern council.  There was also the argument  by others that Sechelt was expanding and the present shopping area was concentrated  into about eight blocks. Where  would further expansion take  place?  The  argument carried on a  full hour then council sat wait  After the war he turned to  heavy esuipment and after obtaining stock room experience  joined the sales force.  In 1953 Bill, and-a partner  purchased Sechelt Theatre  from Gordon West. This partnership was dissolved and an-,  other formed and while ih this  partnership he also operated  from Vancouver selling fork ,  lift equipment.  Some time in 1957 he joined Ernie Pearson and Terry  Frost in the Mission Point Motel which was sold later. It  was in the fall of 1957 that Mr.  Parsonsi also joined Peninsula  Logging Supply.  In Gibsons, tljere.are ,45.boys  ready and willing to play. Possibly a second team will be formed, if volunteers "can be found  to assist the coaches.  Tickets ;for. a raffle will be on  sale soon to provide funds for  league teams.  Plant many trees  Canadian Forest Products  Ltd., has planted 6,200 small  trees on its Sechelt Tree Farm.  There were 2,000 Douglas  fir, 2,000 hemlock and 2,000  Grand fir. The work was done  during April by the forestry  branch of CFP which has its  mill at Port Mellon.  This is part of a scheme for  degeneration of forests and  will provide.trees for next generation use.-The Sechelt Tree  Farm is in the Wilson Creek  area spreading up on to Mount  Elphinstone on the wesKsjde.  O.A.P,   MEETING  The monthly meeting, of the  Old Age Pensioners will be  held in the Kinsmen's Hall on  Monday, May 16. Anyone who  took aprons for donations to  delegates' fund are asked to  bring them to this meeting. The  annual picnic will be discussed  and there will also be a raffle  After the meeting there will  be entertainment by Mr. H.  W. Hall. Please bring your  membership card.  their-'summer styles Tiy Nancy"  Leslie in a green arid white  .polka-.-dot cotton accented with  white lace around the waist.  A1 square neckline shows off  tiie summer tans.  Fashions displayed are featured in the Thriftee Stores,  and Renees in Gibsons. The  jewelry accenting the outfits  came from Chris' Variety  Store in Sechelt.  The fashion show even held  attractions for the men. Three  young men showed off the latest in summer wear, as presented by Marine Men's Wear  in Gibsons and Morgan's in  Sechelt. An amusing highlight  of the evening was a New York  style fashion modelling as done  by Mr. H. Mylroie and daughter, Carol.  The Jobies would thank all  those who helped to make this  year's fashion show such a big  success.  Prompted by a letter from  Gibsons Board of Trade, Gibsons village council decided  Tuesday night to go ahead and  plan possible numbering of  houses on streets which are  now officially named.  Chairman A. E. Ritchey declared it was high time something was done about it and  Councillors Wes Hodgson  and  A. H. Pay were delegated to  investigate the possibilities of  a  numbering system. -  Council examined the proposed telephone rates based on  B. C.  Telephones'   application  2 fatalities  Two fatalities occurred over  the last week, one in Garden  Bay area and the other at  Paisley Island. William G.  Gray, 56, who has lived in  Gibsons for about four months  and photographed quite a number of children was drowned  May 6 when his car went off  the road into Garden Lake,  ^roft Faircrest, 30, of Pender  Harbour who was riding with  Mr. Gray managed to escape  from the car. Skin divers recovered the body. An inquest  will be held. Mr. Gray came  from Vancouver.  He leaves a daughter and  brother, Dr. J. Gray, Uranium  City, S<-0\. The funeral was  held Thurs., May 12 from Harvey Funeral Home with Rev.  Denis Harris officiating. Burial was made in Seaview Cemetery.  The other fatality involved  Dr. Peter Spohn, 43, a pediatrician who was dfotvned as  the result of a fall Monday  from a log while tying up a  boat at Paisley Island where  he' had a summer home. He  lives in Vancouver and leaves  a wife and three children. The  funeialTtook place -Wednesday s^  moers  to the Board of Transport  Commissioners. (See story in.,  column six on this page) and  decided as it was a routine  matter there was little that  could be done about it.. Clerk  Jules Mainil pointed out that if  Gibsons withdrew from the  present free toll basis with  Pert Mellon, that in the long  run the cost to phone users  would not show much difference. Y  Objection to dredging gravel from Shoal Channel because it would drain off beaches in that area, was placed on  record. Capt. W.H. Hind of  Vancouver made the application by letter and after disicus-  ���sion council decided it would  not be in the best interests of  the area if such permission  was granted.  Accounts totalling $469.87  were scrutinized and ordered  paid, $232.95 for roads, $172.71  for municipal hall repairs,  $28.21 for water and $15 general expense.  A building permit for a  $10,000 home on Fletcher Rd.  was granted Alfred and Anne  Ferris df Gibsons. It will be  40 x 30 ft., one storey and five  rooms. A permit for a $300  carport was granted G. W.  Musgrove. A permit for the  $15,000 Glad Tidings Tabernacle on Gower Point Rd. reported previously was also-  granted. James and Eva Setch-  field were granted a permit  for a $1,500 extension to their  home.  Start paving  Work has started on Sechelt's summer road paving  program with grading having  been almost completed and  paving machinery being moved in.  The budget of the village  council calls for about $10,000  on road improvement and paving this summer but it is. not  expected the total amount will  be required. Imperial Paving  Limited of Vancouver will be  doinj* the work.  Sechelt's  May .Day  committee has covered a lot of ground  in   lining   up  details   for  this  annual event. Mrs. Jack Redman, chairman of the commit-  repcrts few  changes.  <y--The- pai^d^-will form -up. at  1   p.m.  on  the  Indian   school  grounds  and  will  proceed   to  Hackett Park at 1:30 pm. It is  likely Selma Park Community  Centre will have a float in the  parade     along    with    Wilson  Creek. Kinettes  will   decorate  the stand   and   the   Canadian  Legion   will   have  a  fish and  chins concession.  Retiring Queen Lila McDonald will be escorted by  Tom Robilliard and the new  queen, Eloise Delong will be  escorted by Mr. W J. Mayne.  The queen will distribute the  prizes and Mrs. W. B. Billingsley the   gifts.  Drama night; two views  School Savings clubs grow  School Savings Clubs have  been organized in four schools  on the peninsula, at Roberts  Creek, Davis Bay, Port Mellon  and Sechelt. The first was  started at Roberts Creek and  has been operating more than  four years, with a keen me-.-  bership amongst the pupils.  At least two of the members  are almost up to the $300 mark  in   their   savings already.  Davis Bay, Sechelt and Port  Mellon schools started their  clubs later,   and   the response  _ -. j*    A ���������   7      j        clubs later,   and   tne response  1/1/   s4 79)1 II  nPli)    there has  been very good. It  rr    SI.   VUlll  fiCl[S    geeT^s    that    the    elementary  A meeting to form a Gibsons Ladies Auxiliary to the  Hospital Improvement District  organizing committee -will be  held at 8 p.m. May 16 in the  Unitecf Church Hall. Previously an exploratory meeting  looked into the possibilities of  forming an auxiliary and decided it would be in the best  interests of the women of this  area if they had a part in Hhe  establishment of a new hospital on the Sunshine Coast.  seems that the elementary  school student is more interested in saving money than  the high school student. An attempt was made to start a savings club at the Elphinstone  High School, Gibsons, without much success, and when  the only available collector  moved away, it was given up.  Collectors go to, the schools  every Wednesday morning half  an hour beforfe schooi starts*,  The money is then taken to the  Credit Union at Sechelt for deposit in each -child's account.  Each time a child saves $5, he  or she is given a free pencil,  stamped with the Credit Union  symbol, the little man with the  umbrella.  A prize is offered by the  Credit Union to the first child  to save $50 in 1960. This prize  is an ingenious affair called  a Strato-bank. It is a strato-  ship aimed at the moon, which  has a slot in it to receive coins.  There is a mechanism on the  plane for shooting the coins  into the slot in the moon.  Young and old alike are fascinated by this toy.  The Saanich Peninsula Credit Union has a total of $17,-  415.70 deposited by savings  clubs in nine schools over a  period of seven years. The Sechelt Pen'insul a, has four  schools with savings clubs and  ever a four year period they  toave deposited over $3,000.  Perhaps,. if .all the school savers aim for the moon, by the  Blue Baby fund  to be utilised  Trustees of the now dormant  Blue Baby fund which was  started in 1948 have announced that what money the fund  now has in the bank will be  turned over to the Hospital Improvement District organizing  committee.. It is believed the  amount will not be more than  $500.  This fund was organized  when baby Gaye of Mr. and  Mrs. Ray Elliott was pronounced a blue baby by medical  authorities. Mr. Elliott was a  teacher at the Elemenatry  school at the time. The baby  died later.  and members of the eluh�� bring, time seven years have gone by  their*^i6pia;^^fiti^t.'.iiraft^-^-*'^toay.-'|)e;��W^to- catch up to  or 50 ce&t pieedsi) fo^/d^tosat.    the S&aaieh Peninsula.  St. Mary's tea  Preparations are well under  way for one of Pender Harbour's seasonal highlights, St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Spring Tea, to be held on Sat.,  May 14, at 2 p.m., at the Club  House, Garden Bay.  Stalls will include: Home  cooking, aprons, flowers and  plants, mystepy parcels and  greeting cards. There will also  be a floor raffle. A novelty  feature of interest to all housewife ��� patrons will be 'oven-  savers.' .    .  President of the auxDiary  is Mrs..... Hsa. Warden. . Mik.  George Phillips'is secretary,  attdrMTter-Roes,������-ireSWflflfifflB^r ??  The following on the Elphinstone High School drama night  on Wednesday evening of last  week was written by a student  and a spectator interested in  the Drama class. Here is the  spectator's point of view:  Since the  polite  little   student wrung two 50-cent pieces  out of me for tickets to Drama  night at ihe High School, my  wife and I thought we would  just   get   our  money's   worth  and   see  what   the  boys   and  pirls were doing, and report on  their activities from a   spectator's point of view. We like to  see   the   children   performing.  It is good for them and   as I  have said before it keeps them  properly occupied and off the  streets.  A smiling young lady handed us a program and from the  acknowledgement page I would  gather that a great part of the  school had a hand in this production, shop, sewing, . typing  classes and advance ticket sellers and of course that splendid school band.  When the curtain went up  we were astonished to see the  care the students had taken to  build the set and furnish it. It  really did look like the old  mansion library of the story.  The young folk certainly  moved the play along at a  good pace. My wife is a little  hard of hearing and she missed some of the story when the  actors spoke too softly. But  we did enjoy the show and the  pleasant humor of Mrs. Harwood, Ella the maid and Patterson-Vaughn but neither my  wife nor I , thought,. that any  one of the cast' wais better than  Well, we were asked to say  what we thought and were  happy to do it. Keep up'" the  good work,   boys  and  girls.  This next section was written 'from behind the curtain'  and reads:  The whole thing seemed  something of a nightmare from  t.ie moment casting was finished until the final curtain fell.  Until Wednesday night it was  a nightmare but by 7 o'clock  veryone had reached their  honest point of frenzy and  madness.  Tne whole cast was rushing  about to the accompaniment of  the Colonel Bogey march played by the band, while we were  trying to  find   costumes or  a  private corner to  change   into  one,   get   the   right   make-up  sticks, find  a   mirror,  get the  stage set, make sure the props  and lights were all right and  peeking through the curtain to  see   who,   besides    the   band,  were present.  When the curtain finally  went up a false calm hit; everyone sat either frozen in a  chair or tiptoed back and forth  behind the set desperately trying to catch a cue and hoping  that when they got on stage  they wouldn't look as green  as they felt.  As the evening went on we  actually began to enjoy ourselves. The audience appreciated the humor, we didn't have  to be prompted too often and  there were surprisingly few  hitches. We were especially  proud of the lighting crew who  did hot know the play too  well and had one practice only  All in all, we felt good when  it was over, relieved rthat we  were stall alive and breathing,  the other. It wiSar a good gtdiip      and grateful "we hadn't to dq-T I  effort:  "it"*dVer. 2    Coast News, May 12^9(60.  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  "P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  "Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C, Weekly Newspaper Association and  MjC. 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.  Very short notice  Fired on 20 minutes notice after broadcasting a program for  15 years is not likely to leave one in a happy frame of mind. This  happened tc Les Way, the weekly Neighborly News broadcaster  on CBU. Mr. Way was fired because CBC policy declares a commentator or member of the staff must not take part in politics.  Mr. Way was nominated as a Liberal candidate in the so far undated coming provincial election.  Mr. Way's broadcast is controlled completely by the CBC.  He culls items of a general nature from the weekly press and  submits them to the CBC for an OK before broadcasting. Mr.  Way, has been doing this through an arrangement with the B. C.  Weekly Newspapers Association. To term him a commentator is  stretching the meaning of the word quite far. He reads other  people's writings.  Perhaps CBC officials have left themselves open to criticism  Ibecause the organization pays men who work for periodicals  with distinct if not direct political leianings, to give a commentary on events of the day. Their scripts are perused by CBC officials before broadcasting. Members of the House of Commons  Jhave often asked for the names of commentators who have taken  part in such broadcasts and have asked pointed questions about  *hem.  Naturally CBC officials will say they were not in the political arena. Just what is the political arena? Where does it start  or stop? Perhaps it is difficult for CBC officials to understand  that to a newsman a job is a job to be done honestly or you have  no job. Conservatives have written editorials for Liberal papers  and Liberals for Conservative papers.  Some CBC commentators work for papers with political  leanings but this does not keep them off the air. They do the job  CBC expects of them and Mr. Les Way is in the same category.  He can do the job asked of him in the program Neighborly News,  ���without political bias.  "**, Mr. Way has received rough treatment. He should have  been consulted first. Mr. Way can hardly further the interests of  a political party with the eagle eye of a CBC censor scanning  fais scripts. If he did, then he should be fired.  For women mainly  Last week's heading on the front page reading Clothes Never Fail to Interest Women contains more truth than poetry. Few  *w..men p 133 up j xashlon show and fewer paso up inspecting the  new fashions when they appear either in printed form or as the  real thing. r  It would be a duller world if it were otherwise. A man may  tie a Beau Brummel but he does not attract man or woman as  much as a well-drressed woman does. It is women's perogative  -to dress up. It starts when they, are very young and they never  Jose the desire.  Perhaps it does give a woman a lift to sport a new* hat and  ensemble and she is just as fastidious about the accessories as  she ia about the main garment. Where a man gets lost in picking  up information from the printed description of a dress, the woman just revels in it. Some men, particularly those who deal in  apparel for women can talk with them about clothes as fluently  as a politician can talk about his promises. But these men are few  and should be complimented for venturing into a No-Man's-Land.  Fashion shows are taking a hold on the Sunshine Coast and  harve become annual events. If they make the women-folk happy  and the dealers in such finery pleased, who is there who will  deny them of their right to their own Peacock Alley.  QUOTABLE QUOTES  This comment comes from the Edisto News of,Denmark,  South Caroline: A small town is a place where everybody knows  whose check is good and Whose husband isn't.  Nothing is so empty is a day without a plan.  Do not resent growing old ... many, are denied the privilege.  Live pedestrians and successful men always think fast on  their feet.  Women like to look into a mirror, except when pulling away  from a parking place.  There's nothing faster on the take-off than a bus you've just  missed.  There sure are a lot of fellows Who can't play the guitar...  who do.  The smallest good deed is better than the greatest intention.  A diplomat can tell you where to go and make you look forward to the trip.  A person can get just as drunk on water as on land.  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  Sa&arday, May 21, 1960. The lowest or any tender wiftl not necessarily be accepted.  The Beard of School 'Brustees  School District  No. 46   (Sechelt)  r.  Mr. W. H. Payne (Coast-Capilano): la joining the discussion  on the subject before the hoiise  this afternoon there are a few  matters I wish to bring to the  attention of hon. members. In  doing so I should, like to extend  my congratulations to the Mihis-  ter of Public Works (Mr. Walker)  and to his predecessor on,.,the  fact that for the first time in a'.l  the years the trans-Canada program has been operated, it has  become a truly tranfl-Canada  highway. .    A, , ,  Speaking earlier on this subject, hon. members of this house  have stated that the trans-Canada  highway ends at Vancouver. I  think it is most important to  point out that the trans-Canada  highway has an extensive connection on Vancouver island  from Victoria up jto Cambell River. But even riiore important than  the island, a link was necessary  along the north shore to connect  the highway to the port of Horseshoe Bay where ferries transport  vehicles from the lower mainland  to the highway on Vancouver island itself. ���   i  This extensive gap, was'not recognized for many years until  the present and immediately  previous minister of public works  determined that this section running from the Second Narrows  on Burrard inlet through to  Hcrseshoe Bay should b* considered part of the trans-Canada  highway.  In making these remarks I  must admit it is not with any  surprise that British Columbia  members realize that hon. mem-  irecf quote From  nansar  b&:s from the rest of Canada do  not recognize what the traas-  Canada highway program consists  of in British Columbia, for in  our province we have an ouu  situation.  Our roads, both the trans-Canada highway and the others, are  not built by joint co-operatioa  between governments; they are  not even built by the province,  but by a strange,. garrulous and  bombastic individual by the  name of Gaglardi, according to  his publicity.  I say this to bring to the attention of the house the fact that  this essential link from the Second Narrows to Horseshoe Bay  is not recognized by the public  as a part of the trans-Canada  highway system. Again I want  to pay my compliments to the  minister for including this vital  link in this program.  I would agk again that, during  the meetings to take place in  June with the provinces he should  review the policies of co-operation with regard to the Second  Narrows bridge itself, an essential link between the north shore  and the south shore on Burrard  inlet. I trust that in such negotiations he may be able, as I  realize he would wish., to ensure  that this great structure should  be toll-free to the motorists and  a proper part of the trans-Canada  highway system.  On the subject of the trans-  Canada highway routing I think  it might be proper to state that  while those who have not visited  our beautiful wee* coast do not  recognize it, extensive population  centres exist up the coast on the  mainland,  the   oHief  community  NATURE'S scrapbook  Storm Forecasters  Before and during a storm,  loons appear to become wildly  excited. At such times they often  rise from the water to circle over  their home lake and fly into the  teeth of the gale, as if glorying  in the rush ot the wind anduij  strength of their flight.  Europe. Pigeons are the only  monogamous domestic birds.  Th:y mate for life.  Long-Distance Calls  The ruby-crowned kingfet, ono  of   our   smallest   and   dIMitiest  birds,  has   a voice  that  a��rries  far   and   clearly. With  a  vocal  organ no larger than the "o?'* in  ordinary   newspaper    type,  ithe  kinglet   sends   forth notes that  may be heard at a distance of 200  yards. American   bitterns,   birds  of prairie sloughs, are audible' at  almost half a mile and the same  may be said for the aptly named  jackass  penguin,   the  small  but  mighty-lunged hog caller of the  Antarctic.   When   in -the act oi?  calling, the* bittern appears as if  violently   rock,   his whole  body  being convulsed.  Life Mates  The ancestor of all domestic  ���nigeons o^ which there are abo-t  200 varieties, was the wild r<~y~:  dove whose habitat is among th***'  sea   cliffs  and   rocky  places  of  ESKIMOS HELP  The Anglican Church's "Primate's World Relief Fund" has  been bolstered by nearly $225���  contributions from Indians and  Eskimos living in the Canadian  far north. Making up the contributions was a gift of $10 from  the Indian Woman's Auxiliary at  Hay River; $26.47 from Eskimos  at Fort Chimo; $11 from the Eskimos at Cambridge Bay and  $38.09 from Indians at Inuvik.  Eskimos and white residents at  Aklavik who are members of All  Saiirts Anglican Cathedral contributed $140.21.  Suits tailored  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phane 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  sets the pac�� in pleasure  with full-bodied flavour  ask for  CABLING'S  of which is the ci��y of Powell  River, home of the world's largest pulp and paper industry.  Here again I would hope the  minister might enter some discussion to see if it might be possible to extend the trans-Canada  highway, in co-operation with  the province of British Columbia,  from Horseshoe Bay to Squamish,  thence making the connecting  link of road from Squamish *;o  Port Mellon, thus   avoiding   the  current necessity of a most unsatisfactory ferry service from  Horseshoe Bay to Granthams  Landing. Then extending the  road from Port Mellon up to the  Sunshine coast to join with  Powell River across Jarvis inlet.  I think this extension of the  trans-Canada route would be of  great value not only to those living in these up-coast towns but  to people everywhere throughout  this dominion.  new electric  ranse: such a  way to cook!  *n��ff"- ������*;���;����� jt-CAm-'v  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  # Control Board or by th�� Government of British Columbia. 9  Why spend the summer slaving over a hot,  old-fashioned sjfcove? lfr>ur Iritchen will ata^J.'"vr  cool, clean and comfortable with an automatic  electric range! On top surfaces, electric heat  stays concentrated on the elements - and that  insulated oven helps keep you irom cooking, toot  The many automatic features of your  modern electric range mean that your meal  practically cooks itself, while you attend to  other, cooler tasks. Electric cooking is clean,  too: pots and pans don't need tiresome  scrubbing, and the range itself is so easy to'  keep bright and sparkling.  For pleasant cooking comfort, for perfect  cooking results - ask your, appliance  dealer to show you the newest automatic  electric range features in action !���  B.C. E LECTRIC  RICHTER'S   RADIO   &   TV   CENTRE  Phone SECHELT 6  PARKER'S  HARDWARE,   Sechelt  Phone SEGHELT 51  C  &  S SALES  &  SERVICE  Pkoae Sechelt 3  Phone e^SONS 32>->-.. Coast News, May 12, 1960.   3  FIGURE - REVEALING SHEATH  has dramatic, crisscross neck-line  i*n front and a low back. Ideal  for day or dancing, our Marian  Martin Printed Pattern 9199,  shown here in Dacron-and- cotton  hroadcloth that washes and dries  in a twinkling, and hardly ever  needs ironing. This pattern  comes in Misses' Sizes 10, 12, 14,  16 and 18. To obtain it, send 50  cents in coins ��� stamps cannot  he accepted. Send to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of Coast News,  Pattern Department 60 Front St.  West Toronto, Ont. Please print  plainly YOUR NAME, ADDRESS  with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE  NUMBER.  in operation  In 1950 the B. C. Division  C.N.I.B. opened Queen Elizabeth Hall, the provincial residence for the blind,. Subsequently, the final wing of the  residence was brought into service, making accommodation  for some 80 guests. This building, 5200 Main Street, on two  city blocks donated by the city  of Vancouver, represented the  initial development of an overall plan to have the entire  C.N.I.B. in Vancouver in one  location.  The new headquarters and  service centre cost $450,000,  plus furnishing and equipment  It provides admirable administration facilities with adequate  space for expansion. Funds  were raised from bequests, pro  vincial government grant, and  public subscriptions throughout the province oyer the last  ten years.  Opening off the rotunda are  the administration offices, a  room for the sale of games  and appliances and handicraft  materials, the off ice of the supervisor of recreation, and a  ���wide corridor giving access, to  the recreation facilities which  include an attractive auditorium accommodating 400 people. To the rear of this is a  canteen, serving light refreshments to the employees and  staff through the day, and refreshments for social gatherings in the evening. There are  also two club rooms and a conference room.  Another section of the building is occupied by rehabilitate facilities, including rooms  for the teaching of braille, typing and handicrafts, a lecture  room and' kitchen, a room for  teaching hobbies, small gymnasium, offices, washrooms and  shower. It is. in this area that  the newly blind will be given  adjustment training. The Occupational Training Department  is also housed in thisvarea, together with a room for concession stand supplies.  By PAT WELSH  Miss Susan Leuchte, a summer resident for a number of  years is* now on the staff of  the Halfmoon Bay School for  three weeks following the end  cf her second university year.  Mrs. Leuchte is staying at her  summer home while Susan is  teaching , here, Mr. Leuchte  coming up for weekends.  Enjoyable    travel     films,  Wings to Bermuda and the B.  C. Hinterland  were shown by...  the Welcome Beach Recreation i;  commission  at  the Centennial J;  Hall,    Welcome     Beach,    last*!  week.  Bermuda with its pink  sands   being   the   favorite.    A  close  second was  the film  of;  the   country  inland,   beautiful  lakes  and   marvellous  fishing  made it most  enjoyable along  with   the   one   of   the   break  through" at Kemano-Kitimat.  Wild country this but breathtaking views of the snow covered mountains and the drilling under tons of rock through  mountains by the rock miners;  was thrilling. Tea was served  by Mrs. M. Tinkley assisted by  Mrs. E. Brooks.  At the Centennial Hall, Welcome Beach, April 30," member^ of the Welcome Beach  Community Association and  ii*.u ids held a delightful party.  A i.pecial feature was the singing of rounds. Mrs. Leuchte  playing her guitar, Mr. Leuchte  his harmonica, Susan Leuchte  a nana carved whistle and Mrs.  .P. White the kazoo. All the old  time songs went through in  great style. Susan Leuahte's  o.veet voice was heard to advantage  in   a   yodelling song.  Mrs. M. Morgan, the possessor  el a lovely lyric soprano voice  gave   several   numbers.   Next  came tlie contests won by Mrs.  Leuchte  and Mr.   Clark,  Mrs.  Clark and Mr. Leuchte. A supper  was served at long tables .  adorned with tulips and bridal  wreath   from    local    gardens.  Mrs. L. Bath, social convenor,  ���''was assisted by Mrs. P. White,  IVirs. M. Morgan.  i Among   those  present  were  Mr.  and Mrs.   J.   Cooper,   the  J. Morgans, Mrs.  J.  B.  Simp-  ston, Mrs.  I.  Hanley,   R.   Cormack,  Mrs. L. Bata, Mr.  and  Mrs. Leuchte  and  Susan, Mr.  and Mrs. A. Clark, A. Young*  Mrs.* J.   Meikle, Mr. and Mrs.  E.  White, Mrs. P.  Welsh;  Mr.  A. Hanney and Joe Dhooghe.  '" Weekenders continue to arrive. From town came Nora  and Don MacDonald, Mr. and  Mik. Bill Thorn and Charles,  Mrs. J. Clayton, the former  Maureen Fleming was the guest  cf her parents the Ray Flemings at Sea Gulch; Mr. and  Mrs. Clark of West Vancouver  were guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Leuchte; Mr. and Mrs. H. Hunt  jr.; Mr. and Mrs. Winton and  H. Hunt sr.  CEREBRAL  PALSY WEEK  The week of May 8 - 15 is Cerebral Palsy Week in British Columbia. It is hoped that during  this week the people of the province will become more aware  of this crippling impairment and  the treatment facilities which  are available.  Every year, in B.C. some 100  children are born with cerebral  palsy. There is no known cure,  fcuit the children can. be helped  greatly to overcome their handicap and many of them can live  a near normal life if given proper treatment and training from  an early age.  . Vitamin D is the rarest among  ordinary' foodstuffs;  *i    l    l        ���'  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, ete.  Anytime by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTIONS  Ph. Sechelt 96  y --.:   -.  to all PARENTS and PROMISING HIGH-SCHOOL GRADUATES - Class of 60  ANNOUNCING  .A-x  Bank, of Montreal  To commemorate the Centenary  of Canada's Confederation  and the 150th anniversary of  Canada's First Bank  ...in 1967  |c0, :##  A SEVEN-YEAR PLAN  .ySr��i*S%��'  124 SCHOLARSHIPS of $750 to $5,000 in VALUE  ... Every Starter Eligible for Final Awards  If you are a high-school student���wellup in your  studies and confident of graduating next month ���here is a  great opportunity for you.       '  // you are a parent, with a son or daughter ready for  university this year, here is important news.  We are searching for 50 top high-school students graduating  this June . . . young men and women ready for intensive  university training in the Arts or Sciences.  From these 50 students, we hope to find eight outstanding  young scholars for Canada's Centennial in 1967. They will be  young Canadians of exceptional scholastic attainment ��� well'  equipped and anxious to blaze new trails for the benefit of  Canada ... in scientific research, in the social sciences or in  the humanities.  One of the winners could be you... or your son or daughter.  50  ���;'\  48  SCHOLARSHIPS OF $750...  In a nation-wide competition opening this  week, 50 of the most promising young  Canadian men and; women, graduating,  from high-school this June, will be awarded Bank of Montreal Scholarships, valued  at $750 each, for entrance to first-year  University next autumn.  These young Canadians will be drawn  from all of the ten provinces according to  population, with a minimum of two scholarship students from each province.  They will be judged by independent  University Selection Committees on the  basis of academic standing and character.  They will enter a Canadian university of  their choice as Bank of Montreal Scholarship Students to pursue studies in Arts or  Science. Professional courses, such as law,  medicine and engineering, are not  included. B of M Scholarship Stude?its may  hold other monetary scholarships for the  first year only.  SCHOLARSHIPS OF $1,500...  In the Spring of 1961, the top 16 of these  50 students will each be awarded a B of M  Scholarship of $1,500 for second-year university training.  In 1962 and 1963, provided at least good  second-class grades have been maintained,  these same students will each be awarded  a B of M Scholarship of $1,500 per annum  .,. leading to graduation in 1964.  24  2  FELLOWSHIPS OF $3,000...  In the Spring of 1964, the top eight of these  16 students will each be awarded a B of M  Scholarship of $3,000 for one year's study  anywhere in Canada or abroad.  In 1965 and 1966, provided a satisfactory  standard of work has been maintained,  these same students will each be awarded  a B of M Scholarship of $3,000 per annum  for further study leading to their Doctorate.  BANK OF MONTREAL CANADA  CENTENNIAL AWARDS OF $5,000...  ���tv.  In 1967, to culminate this seven-year plan,  the two top students ��� one in Arts and  one in; Science ��� will be chosen, from all)  50 participants in the plan, to receive the  Bank of Montreal Canada Centennial  Awards of $5,000 each for a further year of  study anywhere in Canada or abroad.  Thus, to each of these two winners ��� if  they have been participants throughout  the plan ��� the Bank will have provided  financial assistance amounting to $19,250.  HOW SCHOLARSHIP STUDENTS  ARE CHOSEN ...  Scholarship students are chosen on merit  alone ��� academic standing and character  ��� by independent Selection Committees  of faculty members of Canadian universities. The Bank will have no part whatever  in ihe decisions taken by the Committees.  f$y\  y   -->  **���:     -  i. *  '\A  HOW STUDENTS IN       "  BRITISH COLUMBIA  (and Yukon)  SHOULD APPLY...  Interested British Columbian students,  graduating from Grade XII this June  with High School Graduation Diploma  (University Programme), should visit  their neighbourhood B of M branch  and ask for the "Handbook for Candidates" for the Bank of Montreal  Canada Centennial Scholarships. This  booklet explains the Scholarship Plan  in detail and outlines the simple steps  required to register your application  for consideration by the Selection  Committee of British Columbia for one  of the five scholarships available in.  1960 to students in this province.  If there is no branch of the Bank ire  your district, then ��� and only then ���  you should address your request to.-  The Assistant General Manager, Bank  of Montreal, 640 Pender Street West,  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Ba  centenn/ai  In developing the plan, the ^ank of Montreal is in no way seeking personnel for its own staff,  but men and women who ���through scientific research and pursuits in the public service ���  will contribute in some notable way to the common good of the nation in the years ahead.  SEE YOUR BANK OF MONTREAL BRANCH AND MAKE YOUR  APPLICATION WITHOUT DELAY ...DO NOT WAIT UNTIL YOU  HAVE RECEIVED YOUR EXAMINATION RESULTS. ACT NOW.  ��A��flfl.^f^  ?0Mti&  i  $  Yours for the asking..  this booklet contains your application form 4    Coast News, May ,12, I960.,  ,���>.>:���**&*���: ���M.V*'  .        -���   <������> -r.   '���  xc &?\i'��� ''',*���*���. *-,��� trr^j-.:  ^i^:^*r'::^;;D} KJ/.5 ^O'* yJZtB  STA.T83 \tfe��31 .  btksjvsl cmmco  :.:*;;'���";  ��� i-  ^^2\.W  ii*w   ��:'-Zis~-."&S2oO   sis;-^  if?'*0       -A  -W ^i-na^D bzUnU fd- "?��*M'  " "f ^".KX MOT ib^jtb bt>1ir;-J   .s-ise s;*asfrsfn-.;B  ���?T;i^ilI :flK��3Jie c^-o-O ?5r*.vc-.D ..wi.* 00:01 .iis'H.  Standard research break!  new Methyl* steps, up  octane performance,...sq effectively that it stops power-  wasting knock, better than any other antiknock compound.  No other gasoline has anything like it! And it's in both  grades of Chevron gasoline  .   .   ���   at no increase in price? Unsurpassed products and service  SUPREME :; ..jiigh-powe/ed premium, for all hig&compre^ion cars.  CHEVRON . . .. top performance economy grade,, for "regufar" users.  u_  ���Methyl���trademark for antiknock compound  r  V  We take better care of your car  Standard Stations ��� Chevron Dealers  ���&  ������T.r-...y j  .A'-A-i  *!;."*.i'  2\.&or4'a...... j,   . .,,,...  - ....-  r-..-        ���������  ....'��'  !.''���.'-y  ']��������'���  "���>..������.���''������:'*.'*��� :h*V:-'*��^;-   :':\. ":������.'���  ...������J.��,-/��. .  Y"-i;  ,.--;v.-m'..  ��� '���������"���,... ��� ���.    ������ y..  ���... y������i'.i^'f-  .'���'.���.'.    -A.'  vl'  ���"���-.'���;-                    ������'.'" **J.5 "S                   ':���"'���   ".''I'    '���'.'y  ^yyA:-  "?f\.  ���V-i V . ���] ,.:^.-i ;��� COMING EVENTS  REAL ESTATE  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)        DIRECTORY (Continued)  GARGRAVE TO TOUft^Llfcda^ ^ 5  May 13, United Church. W. A.  Rummage sale, United church  Hall, 10:00 a.m., Gower Group  will feature a Hat Bar.  May 13, Roberts Greek Legion  Meeting 8 p.m., Socfel 9:3ft.   *  MaM$i Gfhld&n I&gjMft tfi%  General riifeetinfe, &h>.h*Y, L,e^  gion' Hall, Gibsons. For transportation phone Gibsons 58.  May 19, Elphinstone High  School Variety Night.  May 21, Sat., Rebekah Bake  sale in aid of St. Mary's Hospital,    United^ Church   Hjall,  10 a.m. y   May 28, Port Mellon Bowling  Club Cabaret and Dance, Community Hall, Port Mellon,  9 p.m .      *  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  DEATH NOTICE  GIERSH ~i-.Passed away May  9, 1960, Elizabeth AnnGeirsh,  of Gibsons, B. C. Survived by  one niece, Mrs. Muriel Copper  of Vancouver and four sisters  in England. Funeral service-  Thurs., May 12, 1960 at 1 p.m.  from St. Bartholmew's Anglican church, Gibsons;. Rev. Denis F. Harris officiating- Interment in 'Seaview: Cemetery.  Haryey Funeral Home directors.,'-;, yy *.'.;���:   '*'��� '��� ;; :' A ������ ' ���������.-��� '���".'  GRAY ��� Passed away suddenly May 6, 1960, William  Gerald Gray, aged .56, late of  941 Ringwood Ave., Vancouver and a resident of Gibsons  B. C. Survived by 1 daughter  and 1 brother, Dr. J. -Gray,  Uranium City, Sask. Funeral  service Thurs., May 12, at 10  a.m. from Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons B. C. Rev. Denis F Harris officiating. Interment 'in Seaview Cemetery.  Harvey" Funeral Home Directors.  Deal' With' Confidence with  TOBUHJFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  Member of  5^ Vancouver "geal Estate Board  #.   &.J^u"|t#l^-fList|nt pfr^Sce  f      Calnjf^i^^Asspl&iatibn o��  5'        '&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       r  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  WARN -��� Passed away suddenly May 9, 1960, Jack Warn  of .Egmont, B. C. Survived by  many friends on the Sechelt  Peninsula. Funeral Service  Sat., May 14 at 11 a.m. from  the Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, B. C. Rev. Denis F.  Harris" "Officiating Interment  Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral CHoni0;lDirectors.  WORK WANTED  jiwPlH'JM Wvf * *m JJSt ��� -  Experienced ' electaician; : aJ  kinds of house wiring to mill  wiring, available . at once. Ph.  Sechelt 254. - *;���-.  3SARRY 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 s  Female or male. A swimming  instructor for children's classes. Apply for full particulars*  and give qualifications and  salary expected to Mrs. Archie  Walker, Madeira Park, B. C.  ANNOUNCEMENT./.  Saws    filed.    Galley's    Woodworking Shop. Gibsons   212W.  Kitchen cabinets built and remodelled; repairs and alterations; furniture built and repaired. Best of work guaranteed. Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.  BACKHOE  available for all tyipes of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  1 Scott-Attwater outboard IVz  horse, like new, Sechelt 96M.  15 cu. ft. Thor Home Freezer,  1 couch and big chair,  1 propane cottage range. Enquire at  JTzaUer-- .jaeacWtq/ supef^alii. jy;,  '.'��� -;-'    J-'  &    &    ****    ����� /    f'   ,���'*��� ����� J!...>;..  A&angleyy GlaiSs* ,Shop�� Trans--  Canada     Highway,     Langley,  B.C. Telephone 483. You  can  save $$ here. We will cut^io _.  size, deliver  and install tho|e  large picture windows for yoju.i  Sample prices   of   new   glass-  5' x 8' $40; 5' x 10' $50;  16"  x 24" mirrors $2.65. We are up  this way several times a month  and can deliver to you.       tfn  Oysters are a delicious food  with high nutritional vali|e.  Eat them often. Oyster Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pendpr  Harbour. Member B. C. Oyster  Growers'   Ass'n. �����������������  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  ?*���  ^  K"  ���.&?!���  WANTED  .1  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243. f  Used   student's  Gibsons 405K.  desks.    Phone  1   used   portable   typewriter.  Phone Sechelt 110.  TWO OFFICES  REAL   ESTATE  ���=" >���&���������-  INSURANCE  Phone 432 Phone 53  Gibao'ns Sechelt  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON 8c KENNETT  LTD.  Gibsons and Sechelt, B. C.  ���PROPERTY FOR SALE  Three roomed cottage for sale,  wired, $1500. Must be moved  from present site. Located  west side Nor-West. Bay. J.  Sallis, Half*moon Bay PC  Sacrifice house, 26 x 26 to be  moved, $1400.. Ph.  26H, Gibs:  5 room house, needs repair,  8V2 acres land, no power, Vz  mile off highway, $1200 cash.  Mrs. S. Jack, R. R. 1, Gibsons.  T% f ^ICI^D^IKKIN^lf ��;  Custom -furniture and cabinei  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  Evenings, 173 or 234  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  The local member for the riding, Tony Gargrave, MLA, will  commence a one months tour of  the Mackenzie constituency during May. The tour will include*  .Powell River, May 10 - 19; Se  ?c%lt-Peninsula, May 20 - 30; Bel-  ���*l*��'&Qpia& June 2 - 8; Ocean Falls,  June'8 4 11.  GUNNERY  ADVICE  Murray Laidlaw, Vancouver  representative of C.I.L., will  be on the grounds of the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun  Club on Sunday afternoon to  give instruction in large rifle,  trap and gunnery of all kinds.  ^nBHBHBBBBgnn~BBHIII  The Ladies Auxiliary to  Roberts Creek Legion held its  monthly meeting on May 2.  Th slogan for May is "Don't  throw it away. We want it,"  for a rummage sale on May 25.  The hall will be open on afternoon of May 24 for acceptance of rummage.  During the meeting, it was  voted to send the usual donation for the Youth Training  Plan. Harry Hall of Gibsons  Legion provided the music for  the April 9 function.  H  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, alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  Tree falling, topping, or" removing lower limbs for.' view>  Insured work from Port Mel-  Ion to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F   Marven Volen.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt 69W or-Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt 69W.   Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus, Phone  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on th*  premises. tin  AUTOS FOR SALE  1954   Deluxe    Plymouth,  shape. Phone Gibsons 257  At  ...a*;  '49 Chevy in good running order, S150, at 51B Port Melhtn  or TU 4-5339.       -     .        ���=*,.|:_  BOATS FOR SALE j  L. GORDON  BRYANT  ^NOTARY  PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House, Phone. Gibsons 1J.9   ������  I-7J;-  Offers will be accepted #n  cruiser "Dixie," 30 ft., 8 ft.  4in. beam, sleeps 3, Kermaih  60 ho. Marine. Nice.shape,. Sfre  boat at Hassans, Pender Harbour.  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE GIBSONS 19R  PENINSULA GLASS  Cartop and l.Vz- outboard. G|b-  sons 377K.  -,,.."��>  FOUND  *  C. E. S1COT1E  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  YOUR    S. P. C. A.  GIBSONS    118Y  M-  STONE VILLA  Home of the $400 lots, 66 ft.  x 150 ft. water, light and roads  $400. $15 per month cabin  while you build. Vz acre, $675.  IVz acre ready to build onj  $1,000.  A. Simpkins,  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons 17 IK  A place to get take out service  we suggest local grown fr^  half .chicken with French fried  potatoes: from DANNY'S : I-  Phone Gibsons  140.  'FUELS'^'*   "y"A'::'":   'y'-y'y  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone Gibsons 401R  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,  TV  Service  f, GIBSONS ELECTRIC  1    ,;f Phone 130  1    Authorized GE Dealer  ��� ���������/.- :-..eoAL **,���.������>  i Immediate'delivery     . ...         L^h Staley ^Gibsons w364.';fi--   Complete auto body repairs  Newly .. decorated  3 .room cottage,  view: lot,  close in.   The  price is fight at $3950 on easy  '.'terms..'"'-.';"' .'.���  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Gibsons,������'���'Box 48.  Phone 445  Three large view lots on main  highway. Five, minutes from  Post  Office.  Ph. Gibsons 133.,  PROPERTY WANTED  LISTINGS WANTED  Two offices; to  serve you  CHABLES ENGLISH LTD.  Gibsons Box 48, Phone 445  FOR RENT " ".  1 bedroom partly furnished  cottage, waterfront, Hopkins  .Landing, oil stove and heater.  479 Westminster Highway,.  Richmond or Phone CR 8-5203.  WOOD  -    Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173(3   ..  ��� ��� ."�����,..  '������":   .*"'���'���  "WOOD -.A:,. AyZfr  Fir and Alder fdr sale. Phone  Gibsons 364.    . A:W*$  PRINTING  Your PRINTER is as near'as  your telephone at 45-Q.     -  '\  DIRECTOR^  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.     -  or ������  '    1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477r;  Chevron Gas and  Oil service  All work euaranteed  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  WANTED TO RENT  Cottage, Granthams or .Hopkins area, month of July. Ph.  Gibsons 186.     "  1, 2 or 3 room furnished suite  or 2 or 3 room furnished house  in vicinity of Gibsons village.  Bachelor. Phone Gibsons  330.  MISC. FOR SALE  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  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBTNG  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  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV  repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for   sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture   Store  1946 Jeep station wagon, Bul-  ova wristw'atch, 2 white wool  blankets. Phone Sechelt 266K.  Good upright piano to exchange for player piano, or  will sell. Price $200. Apply  Sechelt 7M.  . Heavy chrome kitchen table  with arborite top. Ph. Sechelt  224.  "DESTROYER" for use in outdoor toilets. Eats down to the  earth, saves cleaning; Direc-'  . tions,.used by thousands. $1.00  ���per treatment postpaid.. LOG  CABIN- PRODUCTS' 322 York  Road, Guelph,  Ont.  5 only second hand washing  machines, As is, $10 each.  John Wood Hardware, Gibsons  32.     *  ���  Filbert Nuts, 15c lb, Applv,G.  ' A. Cross, Phone Gibsons 12QK.  Small Atlas Copco jack hammer. Like new. With 7 Coro-  mant drills. 2 to 10 ft. in length  $225. O. Sladey, Madeira Park  TU 3-2233.  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building  Gravel,   Crush  rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loaded.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY  GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay       Sechelt 183G  A. M. CAMPBELL "  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  GIBSONS ~  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET  US  HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  WIRING  See Dave  Gregerson  for yon'  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  A. E. RITGHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,   Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls: .a  specialty  Phone,gibsons 93R  "  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  PENINSULA TV  -Sales and Service  " "i*'H*Afffl^ja*Wpr��.j-Vfrir   . .  ������'iPWWOD  feMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  NOTICE  ROGERS  -.PLUMBING" SBPPUES  Ph. Gibsons 339  TO DEALERS  We now  sell plastic pipe  Cobra  Brand  PACIFIC WINGS  SECHELT  AIR  CHARTER  SERVICE  SEAPLANES   BASED  AT PORPOISE BAY  Phone SECHELT 193  * Al Campbell  St. John Ambulance  SAVE-A-LIFE WEEK  IMM ARTIFICIAL RESPIRATION  FREE CLASS  MONDAY, MAY 16  *&2��  SCHOOL   HALL - Gibsons  C & S SALES  FOR YOUR  Fishing Tackle  and  This years family Outboard  by West Bend  SALES &  SERVICE  Phone Sechelt 3  ANNOUNCEMENT  Effective the 1st of April, 1980, Mr. D. J. Roy, B.C.L.S.  has ceased the practice of land surveying from the ofii^J  at 1334 West Pender St., Vancouver 5, B.C.  Mr. V. C. Goudal, B.C.L.S., who has bsen associated with  Mr. Roy for the past several years, will continue to  operate the practice from the above address. All enquiries  should be made to Mr. Goudal, who will maintain -ill  records and files.  Mr. Roy will be available to service work in progress-  which may require his attention.  Address: Mr. V. C. Goudal, B.C.L.S.,  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver 5, B.C.  Telephone MU 3-7477  EXTRA HOLIDAY BUS SERVICE  23  Lv Sechelt 4:30 p.m.  Lv Roberts Creek 4:50 p.m  Lv Gibsons 5:10 p.m.  Ar Vancouver        7:15 p.m.  SECKELT   MOT���R   TRANSPORT   LTD.  Repute Grade I Sludenis  . If you plan to enroll your child in Grade r next September kindly register yonr child at your nearest school. Dates  for registration are as follows:  Davis B?y _ May 16 - 20 ��� at 2.30 p.m.  Gibsons Landing Elementary ��� May 17 ��� 10 a.m. to 12 noon  Roberts Creek ��� May 20 -- 12:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.  Sechelt ��� May 25 and June 1 ��� 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m.  Port Mellon ���- June 3 ��� 3:45 p.m. to 4:15 p.m.  Madeira Park ��� June 3 ��� 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.  .*'..'.* 'Your child is deemed to be of school age next September, if he has attained or aftill have attained the- age of six  years on or before December 31, 1930.  Proof of age will be required.  The Board of School Trastaea.  School District No. 4<  (S��Qft��U) ���t .���  Geraniums **������ Fuchsias  Snaps ���������!��� Petunias  Tomatoes  READY IN MAY  CLOSED ON SUNDAY  GREENHOUSE  ALAN  NEVINS  PRATT RD., Gibsons  ANGLICAN TV SERIES  Some well-known Canadian  stars in radio and television are  cast in-radio programs being prepared by the Anglican Church  of Canada next month. Ron Hart-  man, Peggi Loder, Ruth Spring-  ford, Sid Brown, Frank Mathias,  Margot Christie, Sandy Webster  are among the stars who will be  heard in a series- of four half-  hour programs entitled "Whose  Time? Whose Talents? Whose  Money?" over the CBC's cbast-  to-coast Trans-Canada Network  program "Religious Period" on  May 1, 8, 15 and 22.  U.GG'SY  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  Thursday May 12  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL-8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don 7 Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  NO ONI UNBIRSIUS  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  MJ21 MICKEY COE HBr725?  ��  NOW  VWRSOLIS  BETTER THAN B/ER  VJ  DEODORIZED I'  CLEANS WfTH  GREATER EASE  *._-*>���;���:   ���*.  NOW AMIABLE  IN HANDY  ' 1 GAUDN CN^S  From attic to basement, Varsol cleans with greater  ease and efficiency. You'll use it for floors, clothes  and fabrics, painted surfaces, plastic and ceramic tiles,  and many other household chores. And Varsol is  deodorized-leaves no offensive odour. Ask your Imperial  Esso Agent for new Varsol in the handy gallon can.  ALWAYS  LOOK TO  IMPERIAL  FOR THE BEST  IMHRIAl  ��sso  AGENT  DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66  P  HERE, THIS IS  FOR  VOU...FROM LINDA SUEii  GUESS WHAT, (SRANPMA! tf%  A LETTER THANKING ME FDR!  THE PERFUME I GAVE  HER FOR CHRISTMAS! J /  ���  . VACATION, DILEMMA  A deepening dilemma is the  tendency of vacationers to  choose the period July 15 to  August 15,: with resulting congestion of highways, accommodations, restaurants and resort  areas.  The Canadian Tourist Association has launched a program to promote greater use of  the early July and late. August  periods, and the Canadian  Chamber of Commerce is recommending the same alternatives to industrial plants which  shut down for annual vacations.  Hon. Earle C. Westwood,  minister    of    recreation    and  ..    Coast News, May 12, I960,  conservation, has also thrown  his support behind the nationwide^ program to combat peak  season overcrowding of holiday facilities.  We use  Ujtra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris' Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  For parents only  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  Children are so different!" a  mother complained.  "I never know what to expect."  "That's what makes home life  exciting!"  her  friend  answered.  If parents would accept at the  time of a baby's birth the fact  that all children differ, how much  happier life would be! How much  unnecessary sorrow arises from  parents, especially mothers, wanting their child to. be taller, or  (heavier, or brighter, or more  friendly to others, than he is  naturally? There is no one pattern for all children.  In every home with several  children, parents often notice  how different they are. It is important to remember that youngsters have "feelings" which can  be hurt. They are sensitive when  they hear disparaging remarks  about themselves, such as, "Tom  is not nearly so clever at school  as John," or "Jean is such a  careless, untidy child���quite different from Mary who is neat as  a pin about her clothes and play  things," or "Billy is just naturally at home with strangers. He'll  make up with anyone. But Helen  is painfully shy. She runs and  hides \Vhen I-have visitors."  *}* T* "T*..  Put yourself in Tom's or Jean's  or Helen's place���How would you  like to know your mother held*  such a poor opinion of you?  Another mistake busy parents  sometimes make is in failing to  look for some one thing each  child does well. He needs sufficient encouragement and praise  so that he feels he is a success.  Every person craves, not only  the good opinion of others, but  he also needs to think well of  himself. "I'm not much good at  anything," a teenage girl remarked to addend. That girl's mother s^Uldvihave helped her to  find oiitpwhat she was "good at,"  so that she wouldn't have had  such a poor estimation of her  own ability.  In some homes-a child may be  good at something and we praised for his skill, and because  praise is pleasant he wants that  job always to be reserved for  him. But unless there is a system  of taking turns in work as well  as in other things, the other  children in ithe family get no  practice at this particular, thing  Dorothy may be a marvel at making pie but her younger sister-  Linda needs to try her hand at  this too!  *     *     ���  Boys and girls are made on a  different plan. Serious harm to  a child's normal sex development  in later years may often be traced to a mother's disappointment  in the arrival of a son when she  wanted a daughter (or visa versa)  resulting in her treating her boy  like a little girl, overdressing  him, keeping his hair long and  "protecting" him from "those  rough little boys in the neighborhood." A girl who is over-encouraged to be a "tom-boy" may  also discover it hard in adolescence to find her place easily  with other girls in the collegiate  "gang."  The differences in children of  about the same age can easily b<*  observed at a birthday party. Of  a dozen children eight, years old  some will be tall,  others short;  MAP IN DEMAND  B.C. Travel Bureau anticipates  a record demand for the 1980  edition of its official Road Map  and Travel Guide. Large quantities of the new map are now  off the pres*? and are being shipped to distributing centres  throughout the western United  States and Eastern Canada. Basis  for the expected heavy demand  is a sharp increase in tourist  enquiries being received at Travel Bureau headquarters.  some fair, others dark. But the  contrast ih their social aptitude  is also noticeable. Some children  will be friendly and enter the  group eagerly, with the expectation of having a good time. Others will be shy, retiring, uncertain whether or not this is going  to be "fun."  When active or mental games  are played the varying proficiency is again apparent. One  child is quick of mind, with excellent music co-ordination; another is rather slow at a guessing  game and a bit awkward in a  motion demanding skill. In the  physical, emotional and mental  growth, the children will vary  in their development.  Parents must think not only of  the immediate present but of the  future when they accept their  childrn as they are and show  them that they love them and  are proud of the ways in which  they excell.  on  SECHELT  SEAUTYSHOP  OPEN  Tuesday  to  Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  WRITE OR PHONE  Giroday Sawmills  Ltd.  1803   Granville   St.  Phone   REgent   1-2141  2x4 and SHIPLAP  P{K THOUSAND  IN  2500 FOOT LOTS  PRICES  F.O.B. VANCOUVER  Always give  LONG VIGOROUS RING  �� when calling the telephone operator  ��� when ringing off  In a magneto telephone system, it is important that you turn  the crank vigorously and continuously for about 3 seconds at the  beginning and end of each call. The first long ring tells the  operator that you want to make a call and the last tells her the line  is free.  REMEMBER: the RING-OFF is especially important, otherwise  the operator may report your line as "busy" to anyone  bying to call you.  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE  COMPANY Coast News, May 12, 1960.  The Bank of Montreal today  inaugurates a seven-year scholarship program to provide university training in arts and science  for outstanding Canadian high-  school graduates in all ten provinces, according to an announcement at the weekend by G. Arnold Hart, B of M president.  First project to be announced  by any Canadian organization  for the  observance  of Canada's  Centennial in 1967, the plan provides for 50,top high-school graduates to enter university on  B of M scholarships next autumn.  The program will culminate m  1967, Canada's centennial year  and 150th anniversary of the establishment of the bank, Mr.  Hart said, with the conferring of  centennial awards on the top  scientist and the top humanist.  To be known as "Bank of Mont-  "  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  WIAY   1��  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 be pleased to be of service.  II  ROGERS  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  y2"-.Hard Copper Pipe  '..        ;......, .per ft.   22c  "i/o" Copper Elbows  ; .............     each   10c  y2" Copper Tees   ...-....:   *..;.   each   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet    $29.50  White Bathroom Sets complete, r _  nothing more to buy, no seconds  tbJLZt/��<)U  We can get you any color bathroom set you want  PRICES B^ilOW THE CITY  4" New Soil Pipe Single Hub  : 5 ft. length $4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Double Hub ...... .5 ft. length $5.25  All kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $12.90, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  yz,.y  ��� .,. -WE, HAYE 4,1*000 STOCJJt^   u-^ .W  3" Copper Pipe         ZZ  per ft. $1.45  2" Copper Pipe    per ft.    95c  iy2" Copper Pipe       ....   per ft.    65c  l1^-/' Copper Pipe .....,...;.   per ft.    55o  All you need for tools ��� l blow torch and hacksaw  200 gallon Stsel Septic Tanks     ....:.    $48.50  4" No Corrode Pipe     8 ft. lengths   $4.00  3i/>" No Corrode Pipe ... 8 ft lengths, perforated $2.90  1 lb. Solder    ........... ......     $1-39  All glass lined tanks are manufactured at the same plant  in Vancouver, regardless of the name  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element   :...    $74.00  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element   $83-00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element    $89.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element.. $89-00 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of .%" to 2'^ best Plastic Pipe  PRICES ARE GUARANTEED AS LOW OR LOWER  JACUZZI, DURO and BEATTY PUMPS  JACUZZI AQUAMAT PUMP, A��� ^  Complete Unit  SPECIAL $97.50  All Pumps aTe 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  real Canada Centennial Scholarships," the plan calls for 124  awards in all over the next seven  years, ranging from $750 to  $5,000.  Ilhe project is a highly competitive one, and all awards will  be made entirely on merit, as determined by selection committees  consisting Of faculty members of  universities from coast to coast.1  The bank will take no part whatever in the decisions.  The plan, which provides increasing benefits to a reducing  number of participants, offers  the most promising students a  series of scholarships and fellowships in the pure sciences and in  the humanities or the social  sciences. Professional courses  such as law, medicine and engineering are not included.  Scholarship students who are  successful in meeting the requisite standards, in the .second,  third and fourth university years  ���will receive awards of $1,500 per  annum, while those accepted for  graduate study in 1964 1965 and  1966 will receive awards of  $3,000 per annum for study anywhere in Canada or abroad.       [  Then in 1967, Canada's' centennial year, when the competition  is open to all who have parties  pated in the plan at any stage,  the two final B of M Canada  centennial awards will be mada  ���one in arts and one in science.  These two awards will be in tha  amount of $5,000 each, to be used  for further study anywhere in  the world.  To each of two final winners  if they have participated throughout the plan, the bank will have  provided a total of $19,250 at tho  end of the bank-sponsored study.  The allocation of scholarships  by provinces was worked out as  far as possible on the basis, of  population, with a minimum of  two for each province. For British Columbia students passing  their<Grade/XII high-school graduation exams (university pra-~  gram) in June, there will be fiv^  B of M scholarshi-pev each ojE  $750. Roughly speaking half of  these will po to arts students ani  half to science students, but the  decision will depend on the British Columbia selection committee.  So far as is known, the scholarship plan is the first educational  scheme of its kind in the world.  It will take the most successful  students from high-school graduation to imiversity graduation  and on to postgraduate study toward their doctoral degree.  In developing the plan, Mr.  Hart said that the bank hoped ii  would help to produce scholars  who will bring "a contribution  of outstanding value to the nation through scientific research  ahd pursuits in the public service  of Canada, thus providing a tangible and worthwhile observance  of the national centennial to the  future national advantage. And  it will be an important part of  our own 150th anniversary celebration."  Handbooks for candidates giving full particulars of the B of M  scholarship plan, including application forms, are available at all  branches of the bank.  Editor appointed  Re-appointment of Miss Margaret Clay, Victoria, and G. Cecil  Hacker, Abbotsford, as members  of the Public Library Commission of British Columbia, was  made by a recent Order-in-Coun-  cil passed by the provincial cabinet.  Miss Clay, retired librarian of  the City of Victoria and presently  a member of the Vancouver Island regional library staff at  Nanaimo, has completed 12 years  of service on the commission,  four of them as chairman.  Mr. Hacker, a newspaper publisher in Abbotsford, has completed 9 years as a member of  the commission and is a former  chairman. The commission's new  chairman is Mr. W. S. Pipes, of  Vancouver.  The third largest and most  westerly of Canada's 10 provinces  is British Columbia.  iftr/yWW.* w ��� ���   ���VV��W*^y*  * wrr- v f ��� w.v  VV.W rnf**y*w\v''JUWfV}TW***&**^*^^  ���s-xy^+v** �����>*��� -j^-v  W-  y  �����\,V'X"'.A' -y#,. **  .*������;  Delkate fuel injector parts get complete- protection  with Standard Diesel Fuel. Its exclusive Detergent-Action  prevents injector deposits, rust-proofs the entire fuel  system, keeps it clean ck new;-  With dtOB inj��Ct?rs, your diesel runs smoother, pulls  harder, operates most economically. Keep your engine  in top condition... get Detergent-Action  Standard Diesel Fuel.  For any Standard Oil product, cali  STANDARD  **   l etesci. FUEL  6.--H; (Gerry) MacDONALp  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. Sechelt 222  ACROSS  J. Chief evU  spirit  8. Fragment*  11: Article  of virtu  12. Hut  13. Make  amends for  14. Beetle  15. Male cat  16. Great  quantity  17. Funda-  mental  20. One of the  twelve  disciples  22. Rowing  implement  25. A swindling  scheme  26. Illustrious  28 Mimic   ,  29. This weed  makes many  people  sneeze  31 Cornered  32. A large  bract or  pair of  bracts  (Bot )  86 Frozen  water  29 Capital of  Viet Nam  40. Severe  42. Man's name  43. Languished  44. Smarts  painfully  Poker  stakes  DOWN  Begone!  Auto-  mobile  (shortened)  3. A wind  Instrument  4. River (Fr.)  5. Biblical  name:  Noah     ���   '  6. A call  to fight  ?. One's  dwelling  S.Man's name  9. Saucy  10. Kill  16 Chum  18. Question  19. Norwegian  parliament  Jvar.)  20 Arabian  garment .  21 Young  dog  g2. Suf��>  mis��  elve  to  >    author*  ity  23. Malt  bever* I  age    *i  24. River  in        i  Texas  27. To be  in debt  30. Part of  "to be"'  32. Shinto  temples  33. Gasp fof  breath  34. Against  (prefix)  Your  Weekly  X - Word  PUZZLE  35. Cast Indian  tree whose .  flowers  yield a dyd  87. American ..  Indian  38. Concludes ���  40. Mineral  spring  41. Stannum  45.  1.  2  Grants for hospitals  Hon. Eric Martin, minister of  health services and Hospital Insurance, announces the provincial government has authorized  progress payments totalling $48,-  109.55 to be forwarded to three  B.C. hospitals. These outright  grants represent payments toward major hospital construction,  of which the provincial government pays one-half of the approved costs and, in addition, pays  one-third the total cost of equipment and furnishings:  A progress payment of $20,-,  108.68 was authorized for St.  Joseph's General Hospital, Dawson Creek, toward the costs of  their new 60 bed hospital. Estimated total costs are $1,670,000  and Provincial grants will approximate $835,000.  The new 85 bed Kitimat General Hospital, Kitimat, which was  opened officially last month, will  receive a payment of $18,064.91.  Film laboratory  Plans for construction in  North Vancouver, B.C. of a new  processing laboratory for Koda-  chrome Film were announced by  Donald C. Kerr, president of  Canadian Kodak Co.. Limited, it  will be located on a 10 Vz -acre  site on the south side of Keith  Road at Brooksbank Avenue.  "inns new laboratory, which we  expect will be ready to accept  film for processing by April,  1961, is being established to provide better service for our customers in Western Canada," Mr.  Kerr said. "It will h. ths second  Kodak processing laboratory in  Canada, the other one being located in Toronto along with the  company's maiiufacturing facilities."  Work on the new one-story  .building is scheduled to begin  shortly and. when completed, it  will have 23.000 square feet o[  floor space. It is the first expansion of the company outside of  Toronto since Canadian Kodak  was established 60 years ago.  Some 1600 persons are currently employed in its overall Toronto operations.  Provincial government construction grants will total over $1,-  272,000. Of advanced design, the  new hospital is one of the first  to include facilities for a Public  Health Unit.  The new 36 bed Burns Laks  Hospital, Burns Lake, will receive a payment of $9,935.96 as  part of' the estimated grant of  $216,000. Construction is about  75 pferterit completed and the  hospital is due for completion,  this summer.  This week's  RECIPE  Measurements are Level;  Recipes for 6  Virginia Bake Centre Ham:  Scald 2 lb. centre cut ham, sliced lVz" thick, 3 min. in boiling  water;  drain.  Spread ham lightly with mixture of Va c. chunky peanut butter, 1 tsp. table mustard and V4  c. fine dry bread crumbs. Place  in large oven-to4able baking  dish.  Pour around Wa c white grape  juice and 3/a c. boiling water.;  add 2 cloves- and 1 (1") stica  cinnamon. Cover.  Bake 1 hr. in mod. even, 350  deg. F.  or until fork-tender.  Liq.rid should evaporate and  ham become tantalizingly hrown-  td.  Cut crosswise in Vz" slices.  Surround with potatoes cooked  with green peas. Garnish with  parsley.  Chocolate   Crumb Custard  Add 2 c. fine enriched crumbs  to 1 qt. scalded milk. Let stand  Va hr.  Meantime, melt 3 oz. (squares)  caking chocolate over hot water.  Add Vz c. of hot milk, then  stir into milk and bread crumbs.  Beat together 2 eggs, s/a c.  sugar, Va tsp. salt, 1 tsp. vanilla  and Va tsp. cinnamon. Add to  milk mixture.  Transfer to buttered baking  dish that can go-to-table.  Place in baking pan. Surround  with hot water 2" deep.  Bake 1 hr. in mod. oven, 350  deg. F.  Cool.  Edge with slightly sweetened  whipped cream.  Garnish with shredded blanched almonds, if desired.  Although Florence, Italy, was  heavily damaged in World War  1. it re^nined a living museum  of the Middle Ages and a treasure house of Renaissance art  and architecture.  O'KEEFE DEWING COMPANY B.C. LIMITED  6035-0  This advertisement ia not published �� displayed by the Liqucr Control Board or by the Govuniment^of BritishGolumbj&,\ ���,���,.,.  '.'��� 'A .)/; ���* \ i ��� : '. ���        ��� . ���   ��� ��� ' I"'-.   ���������". ���"'-**;<   '^^VCiir'j* "<  ........V ��� ���'���'���'���,    * ..��� .v . -\A. '-'-ViiiiO. ''MMtoFt  'T*'.. X'  LAND ACT  "Take notice that I. Henry H.  Whittaker of Irvines Landin*;,  P.O., occupation Res-ort Owner,  intend to apply for permission  to purchase the following describe lands:���  CommoRcing pt a p^';* panted  on the south en<i of th? island,  being an island saoaret^d from  my p-^perty DC2951 Gl NWD  Parc?l B ��L 2951 about 100 f?et  yarx-i. -?ontaning  Vz acre more or  r.fThe purpose for which the land  i? TDquLred is a summer home  Datsd April  ll. 1910.  i^NRY H. WlinTAXZa 8    Coast News, May 12, 1960.  Notice of Intention . to Apply  to Lease Land 'y**;-  In Land Recording District*  of Vancouver and situate in the  foreshore of Lot Qne Thousand  Three Hundred Ninety-seven  (1397), Group One (1), New  Westminster District.  Take notice that VICTOR OBID .  GOOLDRUP of Garden Bay, B.C.,  occupation Boat Builder intends  to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the most northerly southeast  corner of Lot Five Thousand  Eight Hundred (5800). Group  One (1), New Westminster District, thence south easterly along  "high water mark; a distance of  One hundred eighty feet (180):  thence south westerly a distance  of eighty-five (85) feet; thence  north westerly a distance of one;  hundred forty (140) feet more  or less to the point of commencement and containing Vz acr��,  more or less, for the purpose of  ���boat works and marine ways.  'VICTOR OBID GOOLDRUP  Dated April 30th,  1960.  William Kelly, a Kentucky ironmaster, discovered the principle  of forcing a blast of air through  molten iron to "burn out" impurities and. make malleable  'iron. - *. *    . :  7  HP GARDEN TRACTOR  and  ROTARY  TILLER  Phone  GIBSONS   171Y  GOLF!!!  Mainport  Pitch & Putt Course  NOW OPEN  SECHELT HIGHWAY  arid PRATT ROAD  GIBSONS  WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  SECHELT THEATRE  FRI., SAT. ��� MAY 13 ��� 14  JEFF CHANDLER ��� FESS PARKER  The Jay hawkers  TECHNICOLOR  KID'S MATINEE SAT., 2 p.m. ��� EVENING SHOW 8 pm.  MON., TUES. ��� MAY 16 - 17  DORIS DAY ��� RICHARD WIDMARK  Tunnel of Love  OPENING DAY  N & H Pony Ranch  NEXT TO SUPER-VALU ON HIGHWAY  SATURDAY, MAY 14  10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  FREE RIDES FOR THE  KIDDIES  After Opening Day 10c per rides on Shetlands and  $1.50 per hour for Riding Horses  LOOK  WHAT GAS  IS DOING  NOW!  v  j  , /  This is the tap  that never runs cold!  The water it brings you  is heated by GAS!  Fast Gas. So quick on the recovery that as you use water, it's  heating more. Efficient Gas. No  wait, no waste. Water's hot when  you want it, hot as you like it.  Dependable Gas. Your hot water  supply seems never-ending, wash  day, bath day, any day, all day!  Economical Gas. Because ifs Gas,  in smaller size water heater keeps  pace with greater demands! Fast,  Efficient, Dependable, Economical.  You just can't beat modern Gas!  ENQUIRE"TODAY ABOUT THE  NEW  ROCKGAS  HEATING AND APPLIANCE FINANCE PLAN  10% DOWN ���  5V2% SIMPLE INTEREST  C & $ SALES  Frsuie Sechdt 3  MlllllllllillllWIIIBIIIWIII'IM  PoMce  *?;<"-'  Appearing before Magistrate  . Andrew9 Joltoston' on a chgrggy  of commonV assault* against" a  juvenile, Lawrence Bellrose of  Sechelt was sentenced to 30,  days in Oakalla Prison'Farm.1  Oliver Pearl of Gibsons  was fined $15 for having no  tail light on the vehicle he was  driving.  Fcr driving without glasses  when the restrictions on his  drivers license required them  cost Richard Mallet of Vancouver a $10 fine.  Benjamin Evans of Chilliwack was fined $10 for not  having a license on his trailer.  Harold .Yocklowitz of Vancouver was arrested in Sechelt  by the R.C.M.P. on a charge  of being a minor in possession  of beer and was fined $25  Inge Bremer, of Oyster Bay,  Joseph Zacharo, Irvines Landing and Clinton Anderson of  Madeira Park were summonsed under the Small Boat Regulations. Bremer and Anderson  vAro fined $20 each when the  R.C.M.P. found that they had  laned to equip their boats with  life jackets. Zacharo was also  fined $20. He had not equipped his boat with red and  green running lights.  Joseph Boyd of Halfmoon  Bay was fined $150 for impaired driving. He was fined a further $20 for having beer on  an Indian Reserve.  Arthur Jeffries of Sechelt  was fined $15 for being intoxicated.  Elmer Sparrow of Vancouver received a $150 fine for  impaired driving.  A total of $250 was paid by  the following for speeding on  Highway 101: James Rogers,  Gibsons; Paul Lambert, New  Westminster; Hubert Buckley.  Pender Harbour; William  Course, Vancouver; Joseph  Grismer, Cloverdale; Gilbert  Joe, Sechelt; William Woods,  Sechelt; Charles Easu, Halfmoon Bay and Oswald Gale  and David Hawks, both of .  Langley.  Sechelt News  The Selma Park Community  Club has organized a play  reading club and their first  meeting was well attended in  the Community Hall with the  reading of Noel Coward's This  Happy Breed. The group will  meet again on May 12 at 8 p.m.  Newcomers will be warmly  welcomed or may contact Ron  Orchard at Sechelt or phone  69X.  Solution to X-Word on Page 7  seshhbi amass  Banana aaaaa  HHHfaa smasH  HSG3      HHSdQB  61HHHH  qhhshb@ aae  stscaaa massa  lAtNITIOIKinPII INIEIE  DAUGHTERS   WIN  HONORS    is studying for a   masters de-  Jean McKee, daugher of Dr.    gree IhS^cieri^e at UBC under  and Mrs&W. N. McKee of Se-    Prof. K. ||f*B4tamish.  Another  '""     "'     ���**'"���*"      "        '      '    is gr%ffi2.0W  diversity --?i��$i ���'  gy and botany at thj-M Uriiver"*^ berta    in v&dfipFbnton   wi^v^a  sity of "British Columbia,sSh��% ba^helo^pf^-^iirsing degrefep'  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  **^'*-;Tlnteri��f*'"'^:;''Ext,erio^^|  -'������������������- -  " - ��� WTO*'']  ���   *' ;#1^a|MBr..Hanging : H^  First "jCI?ss r,Wprk> Qqarantejf  M^Jdibsftns 263G���Nfcrth ~  HHntUa   UBDH13B  BEAT the HI IW  COST of EATING  WITH  A  LOCKER  at the  Melt Lockers  io money to invest, no.  monthly payments! All  the benefits of Bulk buying, home gardening and  fishing are yours with a  LOCKER at less than the  cost of your monthly light  bill for a whole year.  NOW FOR A LIMTED  TIME ONLY  50  lbs.   BEEF   PACK  Grade   A  variety  Package and  Family Size Locker, good  to Dec. 1, 1960.  ALL  FOR  MINUTE MAID  JUICES  LIME ��� ORANGE ��� GRAPE  LEMON ��� GRAPEFRUIT  BLENDED  Package    ��*    for  Deal  $1.29  SMOKED  Picnic Hams  ��  lb.  PETERS PINTS  See Cream 290  Phoiae SECHELT 1  OPEN   MONDAY,   MAY   16  Join the May Day Parade  ��� wearing SHOES from WIGARDS  We also have a fine selection of HAND BAGS and  SHOE ACCESSORIES ��� for all the family  PHONE CALLS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Phone Sechelt 25G  We use  :^y/?r.f ** *  UltraSonic! Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry *.  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  Celebrating our  ff. Bishop your shop for  smart Ladies9 Wear  One pair Nylons of your choice FREE with a purchase of $8���or over  ONE PAIR TO A CUSTOMER  MAY 13 THR0U6H MAY 21  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5y2% interest with  free; life insurance.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Earls Cove.  We will service all Esso units now  f     installed or any other units  I Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ���- Toll calls collect  ! Phone GIBSONS 149  REFINISH YOUR ROOF  FOR 1/3 THE COST  ^���^?^====s^^     &    ^tF^~_______m__wK_______mmmmm__m___^  ��� ACTUALLY VULCANIZES  ITSELF TO ROOF  0 MAKES RE-SHINGLING  ;     UNNECESSARY  ��� ONE COAT COVERS  COMPLETELY  ��� DRIES IN FOUR HOURS  ��� RESISTS EXTREMES  OF  COLD  AND  HEAT  (70�� BELOW OR 160�� ABOVE)  ��� RESISDS CRACKING AND  TEARING  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 he����  and keep your home cooler.  �� DOES NOT HARDEN  WITH AGE  BUTYL RUBBER ROOF PATCH  For patching holes or seams around flashings, gutters;  downspouts, prior to applying Butyl Rubber Roof Coat  GIBSONS   HARDWARE   LTD. 'yZ ''-A-  Phone Gibsons 33  Phcwte Seshefe 5!

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