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Coast News May 19, 1960

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 provinaial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C.Volume   14, Number 20, May   19, 1960.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  The Ken Marsden trophy,  top award for inter-company  First Aid competitions was  won by Port Mellon for the  fourth consecutive year but it  was the Port Mellon girls team  which, won. The men's team  came second. The competition  was held May 14.  The women's team included  Joan Quarry, captain; Bobby  Pulchalski, Nancy Douglas,  Lou Nygren and Sharon Douglas. The men's team included  Cliff Mahlman, captain; Dennis Gray, Murray Crosby, Art  Hauka and Bill Laing.  These teams competed  Against five other divisions of  Canadian Forest Products company and included Harrison  "Mills Logging, Stave Lake Cedar, Huntting Merritt and two  teams from Consolidated Timber.  The girls team looked real  smart and deserved their first  place win. The men's team did  a good job as well but were  shaded by the girls. It ia the  first time a girl's team has won  the trophy.  Both teams will compete  again in separate events in the  Lower Mainland competitions  on Sat., May 28. The girls team  will compete against other wo-  Firemen test  equi  men's teams and the men  against other men's teams in  the Lower Mainland. The winners of each of these competitions will go to Cranbrook to  compete in the Provincial competitions. It is permissible for  anyone, friends and relatives  to watch the teams in action  on May 28 at the St. John's  Centre, 710 Davie Street, Vancouver.  The teams had no idea what,  the prctolem was uih&l they  walked through the door and  saw the following accident occur: A mechanic carrying a  truck battery from a battery,  room stumbles. The battery  falls, scraping his shin and  crushes his foot.; Acid spills  from the battery over his trou-  ser cuffs and foot. He falls  and breaks his right collarbone. He clutches his ankle  with his left hand thus getting  battery acid on it. Another  worker, seeing this happen,  has a heart attack and falls to  the ground clutching his left  breast.  The   injuries   looked  realistic. In   order to treat, it was  necessary  to   diagnose  before  treatment   can be given.  Following this, the decision as to.  their  removal and the means)  used must be carried out.     '������*������-���  This training breeds responsibility, clear thinking, leadership,   team   work   and   safety  consciousness. Those who take  part are valuable members of  their companies and their communities.  Safety Awards and the Ken  Marsden Trophy were presented at the President's Award  Banquet that same evening.  The banquet was attended by  officials  of the  company  and  The stage is set for Sechelt's  "12th May Day celebration  lionday with Eloise DeLong as  May Queen. Following the  three-band parade along Sechelt's main street from the  Indian School ground to Hackett Park, the North Vancouver Lonsdale Sea Cadet Corps  will serve as the May Queen's  guard.  Master of ceremonies will  be Joe Benner and speakers  will be chairmen of the Sechelt and Gibsons village councils, Mrs. Christine Johnston  and Mr. A E. Ritchey. Parade  prizes will be presented by the  May Queen.  There will be three categories seeking prizes for best  floats, commercial, private and  Pictured - above is Leading  Airwoman Pearl Carlson,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William W. Carlson, 26th, St. S.W.,  Calgary, Alta. Pearl is one of  .four airwomen who competed  for the honor of representing  RCAF Station Greenwood as  the unit's Princess in the Annapolis Valley Apple Blossom  Festival. Prior to enlisting in  the Airforce, Pearl was a student at iSlphinstone High  School, Gibsons, where she obtained her Grade XII diploma.  Women on warpath!  *  #  # *  *   *      .  BALL TEAM ISSUES CHALLENGE  ;ln the past few weeks members of the Volunteer Fire Services have checked trucks,  pumps, hydrants and standpipes  to see they are in readiness for  whenever they may be needed.  ; In several cases firen^n report  boxes   that   enclose   valves for    _____  stand-pipes have been filled or    the First Aid teams. In all ap-  partially   filled with  everything  from * stones^ to*,,..^^iCahs^T^is,.  they regard-as"a serious "matter  because if a stand-pipe has to be  used and it is necessary to have  to clean out the box before the  valve   can  be reached  valuable  time will be lost in the event of  fire. Parents are warned to advise children not to play at stand-  pipes   because   no   one   knows  which house  or houses will be  endangered because of the  loss  of time in getting water  Firemen have replaced adapters   on   stand-pipes   in   Soames  Point area. 'Hie old two inch ones  were replaced by standard two-  and-a-half   inch ones.  Volunteer  services announce household dry  chemical extinguishers and house  alarms can be supplied to those  requiring them. In the past few  months  there   have  been donations botti financial and in labor  and the/firemen thank William  McAfee; Dr. H. R. HyKon, M. Osborne and C.  Gust who started  a committee to bring the area  firehail to its present stage. They  also   thank  Eric Thomson   who  . has helped considerably with the  legal work involved and "also D.  J. Roy who donated his time and  work in subdividing the property  for the area firehail.  Eight line  bowling alley  Arrangements are underway  for construction of an eight  lane bowling alley on property behind Midway store on Sechelt Highway, Ed Connor of  Midway store announced at  Saturday night's Gibsons Mixed Bowling League annual  banquet.  The   banquet   was   held   in  Gibsons School Hall. Mr. Con-  its divisions, safety committee     nor announces the bowling al-..  members   from  each I.-division,.;   iey  wju be actually   on Hill-  foremen of each division, and     crest   Ave.,   behind  the   store  teams. In all ap-     and   will   be  accessible   from  proximately    200    people    at-     Sechelt   highway   at   the  side  :-t*endedi^^?iwar^  Owl Club certificate  and pm,     Ave"  the Ken Marsden trophy, and  sented annually to that operation in the company with the  the President's award ��� pre-  most   favorable   ratio  comparing the division frequency accident rate' with the class rate  under  which   the   division   is  classified, were presented. The  President's award went to Beaver    Cove-Inglewood   Logging  Division.  Complete arrangements will  be announced later but Mr.  Connor expects to have the  alleys operating by sometime  in September. Excavating  work is now underway on the  property where the building  will  be erected.  TO CROWN QUEEN  Pender Harbour May Day  committee announces a Queen  will be crowned during the  celebration which takes place  Sat., May 21. There will be  sports events including a ball  game. There will also be a  dance in the   evening.  STILL AT LARGE  Up to time of going to press  RCMP are still .seeking Ronald P. Nickerson, 30, of Sechelt, who escaped , from . the .  police cell during {Sunday  night. Nickerson was held for  transfer to Oakalla to serve a  month's sentence for possession of stolen goods.  See Gaglardi on roads  At the B. C. Chamber of  ���Commerce annual meeting  Monday and Tuesday of this  week in Hotel Georgia, Bob  Norminton, president .of Se-.  chelt's Board of Trade and  James Parker also of the Sechelt board and director of  the Chamber of Commerce for  tary grants.  "He touched on the recent reaction of the Vancouver Board  of Trade, with respect to the  U.B.C.M. report. He also advised  all local Boards to request a copy  of the Chant Royal Commission,  and to study it with care.  In     conclusion,    Mr.    Fahrni  the coastal area will discuss touching on reform, asking how  completion of the Port Mellon do we go about obtaining more  Squamish, highway. ^ for less: results ��� what are we  They 'also  planned  to  take    paying for and responsibility ���  the matter up with the high-    which covers everyone��� a new  Pender Harbor  holds bazaar  Pender Harbour Community  Club bazaar, in the Community hall, May 7, was featured  by an excellent attendance  which resulted in a net profit  being shown. Raffle prizes  were a set of dishes to Jean  Mclvor, stainless steel flatware to Bill-Henderson, pyrex  " casseroles to Mrs. Varila, tatted doily to Linda Lee, crocheted flower basket to Mrs.  Ruth Walker and a cream and  sugar sat to Mrs. C. Wray.  Mrs. Kent won the cup and  saucer on the tea ticket.  The club thanks all who  worked towards making this  event a success. Four teas  were arranged prior to the  bazaar, proceeds of which  were used to finance the bazaar and it was with the help  from, these teas that gave the  bazaar a good start. Funds raised will be used to improve facilities at the Community hall  including the grounds.  The teas netted $89.82 "and  the bazaar $262.31 making a  gross of $352.13 from which is  deducted $88.93 bazaar expenses to make the net profit  $263.20.  Pender Harbour Women's  Ball Team is out for blood.  Strictly friendly, of course.  Tlie team has broadcast a challenge to all women's" bail  teams, active or potential,  from Pender Harbour to Port  Mellon, and all points in between.  First formed a couple of  years ago, this enthusiastic  group is comprised mainly of  younger married women .  Their keenness, however, has  been somewhat dampened by  lack of competition from other  Lower Peninsula points and  they are anxious to stir up a  little  sportsmanlike   rivalry.  The ladies have tangled with  the local high school team on  several occasions, with varying success, but they are seeking battle farther afield.  The present line-up is: Bobby Mair, pitcher; Adrienne  Smith, catcher; Muriel Cameron, 1st base; Margaret Donley, 2nd base; Jean Sladey,  2nd base; Margaret Wise, 3rd  Gargrave  elates set  A series of meetings will be  held on the Peninsula in the  next two weeks to enable local  constituents to hear an up-to-  date report on legislative activities at Victoria.  Tony Gargrave, M.L.A. will  speak at Roberts Creek, May  20; Halfmoon Bay, May 25:  Selma Park May 26, Gibsons  May 28; and at Port Mellon  May 30.  The public is invited and  Mr. Gargrave hopes enough  people turn out to make the  meetings worthwhile. "I feel  the local member should hold  these meetings after each session of the legislature to enable him to report on his stewardship and hear expression of  opinion from rconstituents," he  said.  An advertisement appears  elsewhere in the paper giving  further details. The meetings  start at eight o'clock in the  evening.  base; Shinley Pehota, shortstop; Isabelle Gooldrup, outfield and spare pitcher; other  outfielders, Helen Edwardson,  Barbara Higgins, Doris Eid-  v.ardson and Zoe Lloyd.  It is expected that there will  be a few changes during the  coming season. Last year's  coach was Dick Wise, but the  ladies may be looking for a  different coach this year, as  Dick may not be able to carry  on.  Interested ladies' ball teams  en the Lower Peninsula should  contact Mrs. Donald Smith, of  Madeira Park (telephone TU  3-2605) before June 15. If no  applications for matches are  received by this date, the Pender Harbour ladies will discontinue their efforts" to promote outside competition.  CUBMASTER HONORED  Pender Harbour cubs held  their annual Parents Night,  April 26, which boys and parents alike enjoyed thoroughly. A program of games was  followed with refreshments.  Cubmaster Eid. Lowe was presented with a pen by his pack  in appreciation for the time  and work he had utilized to  help the lads in their endeavours.  Fund now  at $5,000  Sechelt's Disaster Relief  Fund, now at the $5,000 mark  will close May 31, Harry Roberts, secretary of the fund, an-  ���  -nounces..��� r '"'.'������*���'���   r.y^ryy- y- :  This fund was opened April  21 following the tragic drowning of six men on their way to  Sechelt from  a  logging  camp  on Sechelt Inlet on the night  of the terrific storm, Wednesday   evening,   April  13.   Their  boat     apparently     overturned  when   they   were   about   halfway  home.   The   boat   drifted  she-rewards with its bow only  out cf the water. No trace of  the bodies has been found.  The fund was started by Sechelt's Board of Trade, Bob  Norminton, president. He reports a gratifying response to  that worthwhile fund.  Those who still desire to  make a contribution can do so  by contacting any member of  Sechelt's Board of Trade or  phone Mr. Roberts, the secretary at 298Y, Sechelt. In every case a receipt is given for  the amount donated. Those in  Gibsons and vicinity can leave  their donation at the Coast  News office from where it will  be forwarded to Mr. Roberts.  Cheques may also be made  cut to Mr. Tom Duffy, treasurer, Sechelt Disaster Relief  Fund, at Sechelt.  organizations. Children's parade competitions include most  original and comic for bicycles and wagons also walking,  competitions. First and second  prizes will be awarded in all  these events.  Judging of parade entrants  starts at 1 p.m. on the Indian  School grounds with the parade moving off at 1:30 p.m. to  Hackett Park. The three bands  in the parade will be the Lonsdale band, the Sechelt School  band and Elphinstone High  school band which will be  making its first public appearance in a parade.  Arriving   at   the   park   the  first ceremony will be crowning   of   the  queen,  Eloise   De  Long whose attendants will be*  Gale    Page   and   Jaye    Lynn  Braun. Bobby Benner will be^  gift   bearer.   The   retiring  Queen   Leila   McDonald   will  pass  her sceptre of   authority,  over   to   the  new  queen.   Her"  attendants   will   be    Heather  Lang   and  Avril   Crucil.   Gifts  will be  presented by Mrs. W.  Billingsley sr.  Cubs and Scouts and the Legion    will    have   refreshment"  booths at the park.  For entertainment there will'  be   May Pole  dancing  by   Sechelt   and   Davis  Bay   school  pupils,   a   drill    by   Brownies ���.  and   selections   by   the   three  bands.    Among   the   presenta-'  tions which have taken  place  annually will  be  that   of the  Sechelt   Trophy  to   the   Lons-'  dale   cadet   who has  the best ;  re:ord for  the year.  Following     platform     cere- -  monies there will be races for  children of  all  ages  and  nail ,  driving contests for men   and  women, -separately.  The  races  are from 25 yards to 100 yards '  according to age groups. There  will   also be   sack and three- ���  legged races.  At 5 p.m. there will be the  wreath placing' ceremony at  the Cenotaph with the Sea Cadets then taking part in a Sun-,  set Ceremony at Hackett Park ;  at 5.15.  At 5:30 p.m the May Queen's  banquet will take place followed by   the   May Queen's  ball,  starting  at  7  p.m. in the Se-  chet School activity room with  Maurice Hemstreet   as  master  cf     ceremonies.     When     this  dance   draw.?  to  a  close at   9  p.m.   the   Kinsmen   club   will  start its dance in Sechelt's Legion hall.  GIDEONS  VISIT  A team from the Gideons  Society will visit the Sunshine  Coast area Sunday and take  part in church services wherever they can make necessary  arrangements.  On Saturday evening at 7.30  o'clock in Gibsons United  church hall a movie will be  shown. It is called the Window  of Souls and deals with the  wonder and mystery of human  senses.  GARDEN  CLUB  The monthly meeting of  Gibsons Garden Club will be  held May 24 at 8 p.m. in the  United Church hall. All inter  ested in gardening are invited to attend.  TO HEAR REPORT  A meeting of Sechelt and  District Association for Retarded Children will be held in  Sechelt school, Wed., May 25  at 8 p.m. when Mrs. Moorcroft  will report on the annual meeting held in Duncan recently.  All persons interested in work  among retarded children are  invited to attend this meeting.  usy; 50 babies so far in '60  ways committee and it was  also planned that the issue  would be placed before Highways Minister Gaglardi who  will be one of the speakers at  the meeting.  At a recent meeting of the Sechelt   Board   of (Tirade, Mr.  G.  slant on the three R's.  This brought the speaker a  word of thanks from the president, who then directed a question period.  Another important item ������ and  one which commanded quite a  lot of interest for several years  Fahrni, a member' who is also in this district��� was the ques  _t.-:_^-- ~* -*i.w-.*r.-i���i-..t�����j tion of a break^ter for the Sechelt area, it will'be remembered that Mr. Williain Payne, M.P.,  recently stated that as there was  no file, or even data on this subject, in Ottawa, it would be pretty hard to convince the department in the capital city of the  heed for this breakwater. However, it-is- believed 1<hat said file  is really in existence, and that  interest for a breakwater is being jresurrected.  chairman of the School Board,  gave aa interesting talk on the  past and future of Schooi DiS-'  trict 46.  He gave a history of the organization of school districts ������  then related his thoughts and  ideas on the value of local autonomy and consolidation. He laid  stress on the broad outlook that  should! be given to a system of  bftudgeting and spoke of Government contribution by suppHmen-  UBC graduates  Sunshine Coast graduates  from UBC this year include  Alice Frahcesca, Mary Clough  of Gibsons and Michael David  Mason, both with a bachelor  of arts degree; Walter I. Sandberg of Roberts Creek with a  bachelor of applied science  (electrical % engineering) degire  iand Jean Sharon McKee o��  Sechelt with a bachelor of arts  degree.   .'���*-'..'"..  Thes names are taken from,  the list of graduates supplied  the Coast News by the Information office of UBC which*  can be examined at the Coast  ���News office by anyone seeking information on other graduates.  May 12, the anniversary of  the birth of Florence Nightingale, found St. Mary's Hospital practically popping-at the  seams. There were 20 adults  and seven new babies under  care.  The highlight of the day occurred in tlie early morning-  when Mrs. Elna Warnock of  Madeira Park, was delivered  of twin boys. These new brothers for Linda, Marvin, Thomas and Robert-, are the first  twins delivered at St. Mary's  Hospital since November, 1958-  In the afternoon, Mrs. Isabel  McPhedran of Gibsons, . was  delivered of a fine new daugh-  er, her fourth girl.  In addition there were two  operation^ performed and,  what with the X-rays to be  taken and the other patients to  ca:e for. the nursing staff had  a  full day.  Mother's Day on May 8 was  busy too, with two new arrivals. Mrs. Beatrice Staley of  Gibsons welcomed a boy, and  so did Mrs. Glen Phillips of  WJlrc-r* Creek. Mrs. &ta!ey's  sen is a brother for Faye. Mrs.  Phillips, who has two other  children, celebrated her birthday while in   the hospital.  Other arrivals during the  week were a daughter to Mr.  and Mrs. A. A. Lloyd of Garden Bay, their third child, and  a son to Mrs. Arthur B. Marshall of Vanguard Bay, Nelson  Island, her second child.  Miss Smith, the matron, advises, though there are only  four beds in the maternity  ward, the congestion is not  severe as she is able to use the  two single rooms. She recalls  that early in January there  were seven mothers ?nd babies  in  at   once,  while  now  there are six mothers with  seven babies, some of whom  will be home soon.  Miss Smith is taking her  holidays in June, and will be  flying home to Scotland. She  has been director of nursing;  since December,  1958.  Over 50. babies have been  born at St. Mary's Hospital  this year, and admissions have  passed 400, a month earlier  than 1959. Most of the time the  hospital is operating at full  capacity, and often emergency measures are required to  handle the overflow, therefore the administrator would  like to borrow six folding cots  with maflttrelsses, for use in  emergencies. These could be  set up on. demand, and dis-  manted for storage when not  needed. Anyone with a folding  cot to spare can contact Mr.  Milligan at TUrner   3-2323. ���*?v  Coast Ness��. May 19, 1960.  the Timid Soul  Avessfg&ctAssie  oas  'Pcfb'Ii&feed every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  EPJQ. Bjoe JL2B, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  ISPost 45��Efize department, Ottawa.  MesEber Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  JSg&ss^fsgm: Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  Efc.C Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St..  "Wiasmajs^eT, B.C.   .  HEs&tes of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  Wss&im. States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  E?��ed Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  JI chance for youth!  To be young and with the desire to go to university and obtain an all-round education leading to some specialization ���  thai is no doubt the desire of many older folk who read last"  �����Keek's Bank of Montreal scholarship advertisement.  The present school age generation has no complaint to make  afeeut lack of opportunity to tackle a university education. En-  cfissaaiifints numbering in the thousands are available across this  session .and are there to be grasped by those with the will1 to do.  The Bank of Montreal's Canada Centennial Scholarships  **viuch will also culminate in the celebration of the bank's 150th  ssaaiversary in 1967 is seeking out outstanding young scholars  2ES3&. if the present batch of scholars want any advice they can  ���aHLlse .outstanding, if they try. It needs the will to do first. That  feaTl.  "These scholarships will help to start 50 students at univer-  sSSjy.. From that point on it is up to themselves. The second year  ���ogaS. see a selection of 16 of these students to graduation. Fol-  IkHsdng that period eight of the graduates will be supported for  &. -farther three years towards a doctorate and as a final touch  ��wss of the most promising of the eight will receive a $5,000 fel-  XtawsSaip for a further year's study.  To be young again and see an opportunity like that would  35awE been a challenge. What will it mean to today's students'  IKvr of British Columbia's young people will have a chance to  accept that challenge. How many will apply from the Sunshine  GStKffisS.?  At the quarterly meeting of the  provincial executive of British  Columbia Division of Red Cross  held Monday, April 25, in Vancouver, it was reported that the  disaster committee, chairman  Dr. G. F. R. Elliott, had assisted  54 burned out families in the  province since Jan. 1.  The families comprised 404 individuals and the cost of providing bedding and essential clothing, for the families has amounted to $6,500.  Mrs. A. G. Mercer, co-chairman  with Mrs. S. H. Hayden, of provincial women's work committees, reported on the provision  of materials for refugee work.  Five cases of babies and toddlers wear had been packed; two  case? of cotton clothing specially  for Viet Nam had been dispatched. This was in addition to materials already sent to earthquake and paralysis victims in  Morocco.  Mrs. Mercer reported that the  League of Red Cross Societies  had   sent   20 cases of clothing  from the Geneva warehouse to  Brazil, where 30,000 children and  ���young people were in desperate  need due to floods and drought.  Much of this material would be  that supplied by Canadian Red  Cross Women's Work committees.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  Prosecutor and judge  2Et would appear from what one can surmise about the sev-  erfrnjg of relations between the CBC and Mr. Les Way who broad-  esas&s .Neighborly News for the CBC and the B. C. Weekly News-  ���pac^xsi Association jointly, that the CBC fears Mr. Way will  HEa&e some political gain out of his chore.  Mr. Way, whose departure from CBC broadcast ranks oc-  essxTBd because he became a Liberal candidate in the coming  grnspancial election, will be running in an urban seat in a confined, area. His broadcast covers all B. C. There are quite a few per-  scees on the Sunshine Coast who hear it and have commented on  i�� favorably.  3jx view of these facts it would seem the CBC has acted some-  -roSaO-. .arbitrarily. It has been prosecutor and judge, without any  tagS-a* ��f appeal. The issue has reached the House of Commons in  <3ffifcssca. Whether Ottawa will let the matter stand remains to be  f&hy It should be dangerous to have a candidate for provincial selection on the air with a non-political broadcast is worth  ��*blapplanation. Tiie CBC allows elected politicians to make the  s**ttSi5S;3)latant remarks possible over the air without turning a hair.  liCjfKtaEticians are allowed to say what they do say under CBC su-  jgeaneasion, what is wrong with allowing an election candidate to  UaBjfiie a non-political program which is also supervised by the  C3&C2 Swallowing icamels and straining at gnats appears to be  ae general .policy where governmental servants of the public are  CKKficerned.  Mr. Way in the past has worked with various political com-  KEESlSees while continuing Neighborly News broadcasts. In those  jge:T\-Qds .he was also capable of aiding his party on radio broadcasts but apparently nothing of the sort occurred because CBC  offkuals did not act. What is so different about a candidate seeking* ��ffice and a volunteer worker on a political party committee.  JPerhaps the CBC has found a distinction. It should be made  ^Habile  QUOTABLE QUOTES  JEIaberashers sell clothes to fit the man and  suit the wife.  zl&ny .man who looks up his family tree is apt to get out on  3L. limb.  ILe.ve is an ocean of emotion surrounded by expanses of ex-  ���pignses.  ��T WAS SAID: "He who is of a calm and happy nature will  H&ardly ieel the pressure of age, but to him who is of an opposite  cKsp-esitien, youth and age are equally a burden"... PLATO  Musicians must be tough  .Musical .history was made  w��aeQ iws* Steinway grand pianos avere ilown aboard the  TSIdsxmAo Mining Company's  Ifeage M. C. 4 cargo plane to  Uranium City, Saskatchewan.  ���jBoxa concert on Overture Con-  Gexl -saries in the near-arctic  ^owj^-JChe artists who travelled *n��5zth iby more convention-  si ���comraieFcial airline, were  ���fehe .cseMJnrated duo-piano team  est Steriiasr and Horowitz, who  E3pp22trehiaa Gibsons on Feb. 7  3L95S:.  The '-urrigxie operation began  ���at 4 ia.ni. ��n the morning of  .AjarS 77. In the dim pre-dawn  Sigkt outside cavernous han-  jger iKf the Eldorado Aviation  C^oaspany, Siecher and Horowitz's truck-trailer carrying  tike two pianos drew up close  1��q> &re -giant aircraft. Busy  ���wrack ccirews more accustomed  fg�� Jxaatpng barrels of uranium  ���ranre anS nnassive drilling mach-  Ksu&ry 'aboard the plane ���  ������w&Mh lis the only means of  ���coBfertft -wifla Uranium City and  tf&e mine at nearby Beaver  E��ftd_ge, proceeded to  hoist the  two 1200 lb. pianos (minus  their legs and pedals) onto  fork-lifts. These delicate instruments were raised 17 feet  in the air in about 10 seconds  and gently edged towards the  cargo door of the plans. First  problem to overcome: height  of pianos 5'6" ��� height of  cargo door: 5'5V^". Gently tipping the pianos towards the  ground 7 husky uranium-cum  piano movers edged the instruments into the aircraft.  By the dawn's early light  the pianos were on their way  north. At Uranium City the unloading began ��� this time  with the benefit of daylight  The instruments were placed  aboard an open truck and precariously transported down  steep grades to the modern designed, 'high-ceilinged Eldorado Mine Recreation Hall  where the concert was to take  place. An improvised stage  400 folding chairs and an enthusiastic audience set the  mood for what was undoubtedly one of the most unusual  concerts ever heard.  Raccoons are intelligent  (By A. J. o  Wherever the surface of the  ground is soft enough to record the passing of light feet,  both on the ranch and in the  surrounding woods, .raccoons  of the,night patrol frequently  "make their mark" and leave  their signatures for my inspection ��� and I find them more  easily read than some human  signatures!  Those who care to look  more closely will see that the  tracks are of two kinds, one,  made by a hind foot, is long  and narrow ahd often said to  resemble the imprint of a baby's foot, while the other is  .more round and broader in  comparison to length. The  tracks cf a human walking on  the sand on "all fours" show  the same difference.  Biologists place the raccoons  with the Arctoidea ��� the bear  like animals. Looking them up  in Cassell's Natural History ���  a life-long companion ��� I  find the following paragraph:  "The raccoons form a small  family    of    curious    bear-like  animals, of small size and differing a good deal in external  appearance, although agreeing  closely in   all essential particulars.   The   four    genera   are,,  found only in the New World;'  their northern limit is British  Columbia,    while     southward'.  they    reach,   to   Paraguay   in  central South America."  So my nightwalkers are  very truly American; as a family they are also very clever,  for in recent tests made at the  Bronx Zoo, New York, they  excelled dogs and cats by a  wide margin and   were rated '  Deer scarer  Orchard owners whose young  trees have been damaged by  deer are advised to use materials  such as blood and bone meal,  which repel by odor.  G. M. Weiss, Summerland Research Station, Canada Department of Agriculture, notes that  these materials appear to be mora  effective than creosote and benzine hexachlaride in making  trees unpalatable to deer.  A cotton bag containing abemt  an ounce of blood and bone meal  tied to a tree gives protection  for up to three months,-depending upon the amount of rainfall  or sprinkler irrigation.  Serious damage can be caussd  by: (1) bucks rubbing the velvet  off their horns and breaking and  skinning trees, which requires  cutting the trees off near ground  level and starting them from a  new shoot; and (2) deer browsing  on leaves and tender growing  tips during the growing season'  and on a slender wood in the  dormant season.  Mr. Weiss reports that two new  materials in liquid form showed  good repellent properties in the  1959-60 winter, but their effects  on the tree have not yet been  evaluated.  Deer fences, though expensive,  give the surest protection when*-  browsing and tree damage are  constant hazards.  Finally, says Mr. Weiss, if the  damage results from small, local  deer populations the best method  of control may be by shooting���  subject to approval by local  game authorities.  ?4ssms Store  Complete Stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial  and   Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Phone TU 3-2415  second to the elephant in intelligence. That is the probable reason why they are not  difficult to tame. Also again  they are somewhat or a nuisance around the place they  permit me to share with them.  They scatter my compost  heaps far and wide in searching for earthworms that I  would prefer to put into the  soil, but that is not a capital  crime and the difference between raccoon and man is still  sufficient to enable me to protect my heaps. They like to  dunk their food but as there is  no accessible water nearby I  believe they forego that rite  in the case of my worms. So  far there has been no evidence  of choking ��� worms being of  a slippery nature! With a little  adjustment on my part we can  co-exist.  In - the    solitude   of   these  woods   they   are   not   always  strictly   nocturnal:   on  a summer  day  of last year I came  suddenly upon a lady raccoon  and her kit��� or cub perhaps?  ���   to    our   mutual    surprise.  They   went   into   action   as   a  team at  once,  the  young  one  scrambled up the nearest tree,  a young alder that did not fully conceal it ��� while the mother    faced   me.    whom    she  wrongly  regarded  as  an  enemy,  and put  on  a  most  convincing demonstration by rearing up on hind legs and growling fiercely ��� and all I wished was to look at that precious  baby that was as pleasing as a  kitten at the playful age. All  I could do to assure her that I  was harmless was to quote the  word�� of the  ploughman-poet:  "I'm truly sorry man's dominion  Has broken nature's social union,  An'   justifies   that   ill  opinion  Which makes thee startle  At   me,   thy   poor   earth-born  companion,  An' fellow mortal."  ANNOUNCEMENT  Effective the 1st Of April, 1930, Mr. D. J. Roy, B.C.L.S.  has ceased the practice of land surveying from the office  at 1334 West Pender St., Vancouver 5, B.C.  Mr. V. C. Goudal, B.C.L.S., who has been 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 til  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  GARGRAVE SPEAKS  You are invited to hear Tony Gargrave, MLA,  give a legislative report at the following public  meetings:  Friday - May 20  Roberts Creek Legion Hall  Wednesday - May 25  Red-Well Community Hall, Halfmoon Bay  Thursday      - May 26  Selma Park Community Hall  Saturday       - May 28  Gibsons School Hall  Monday  - May 30  I  Port Mellon Community Hall  ALL MEETINGS AT 8 p.m.  thousands and  thousands and  thousands of  NOW! A whole new world of decorating magic! Thousands o!  dazzling colors at the mere touch of a button. You can match  any material... even ito the slightest hue and tone. Your rugs,  drapes and furniture take on an exciting new dimension when  you explore all the fascinating avenues opened up by the  Tint-A-Matic Color System.  Available in any of these finishes:   semi-glossp high  gloss,  enamel, alkyd  flat, latex, exterior house paint.  Come in for an exciting free demonstration.  /Bright here  \  v in our store ��*  *  MARSHALL WELLS  COLOR    SYSTEM  Beauty 6y the gallon for all your painting needs  "Z��*}/if Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choo#e ����.  your own home from hundreds of modern color combinationtt  404*  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD  Phone SECHELT 51  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone GIBSONS 33 rs. y oien  Monday, May 9th was the Annual   meeting   of   the   Gibsons  Landing Elementary PTA at  which the year's work was sum-  metTtup and the election of officers took place.  YOUR  Eleotrohi Dealer  PHONE EVENINGS  T. SINCLAIR  SECHELT 78T  EAT  Coast News, May 19, 1960.   3  Tlie new slate is as follows:  President, Mrs. Peggy Volen;  vics-president, Mrs. Gwen Peers,  recording secretary, Mrs. Pat  MacDonald; treasurer, M r s.  Frankie Stewart and corresponding secretary, Mrs. Jean Scott.  Mrs. Clement, retiring president, thanked those who had  worked with hsr during the year  to make tlie meetings and activities a success.  Mr. Child congratulated the  executive on their good team  work and the results accomplished.  Man's  deeds  attract   more   attention than his creeds.  TAKE OUT  CHINESE FOO  as it should  be  SECHELT INN  OPEN  7 a.m.    ���    8 p.m.  Phone SECHELT 17  Guide Marda Walker upon  receiving her official invitation from Lt. Gov. and Mrs.  F. Ross, attended Queen Scout  and Gold Cord investiture  ceremonies at Government  House,   Victoria,   on April 21.  The Scouts and Guides were  treated royally by the Royal  Canadian   Navy   officers   and  ratings of the H.M.C.S. Fraser  and Beacon, who escorted  them from Vancouver to Victoria and return.  Upon arrival, Scouts and  Guides were billeted and entertained at various functions.  The following day they had  lunch in Government House,  hosted by Lt. Gov. and Mrs.  F. Ross. The investiture ceremonies followed, as each Scout  and Guide and place of residence were called out distinctly, they walked to the rostrum  and Lt. Governor Ross presented them with their certificates and personally congratulated them. After the cere-  mcrtiecs hot dogs and soft drinks  were served to the participants  tea and cakes to the guests.  The Scouts and Guides then  had dinner at St. Mathias  Church Hall. ��� ���   ���  The following morning the  navy escorted them back to  Vancouver, ending a most  memorable occasion for everyone participating, and a worthy goal for all Cubs, Scouts,  Brownies and Guides to aspire  to.  by Mrs. John Toynbee, who is  Guardian of Bethel No. 8, Job's  Daughters, in r3cognition of S3-  Girl Guide tea draws many  HIBAll WITH  BLACK BALL  fo and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Fast, frequent ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space ��� TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACK BALL  BOB-  NO ONI UNPIR&US  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 uhone  BR 7-6497  Saahelt's Girl Guide and  Brownie Association held a most  enjoyable tea on May 3 in Wilson Creek Hall. The large attendance was gratifying to all the  ladies whose efforts contributed  to make the annual tea and sale  a success.  The head table was beautifully  decorated with the Jubilee theme,  a "River of Gold," the lovely  yellow tulips. The tea cloths  were hand worked by the Brownies and Guides.  The tea was officially opened  Sechelt News  BY  MRS. A.A.  FRENCH  Winning numbers were 2,  211 and 212 at the annual tea  pnd sale of work of the Selma  Park Community Club in the  community hall. In spite of a  wet, windy day, there was a  wonderful public response and  it was a great success. It wasi  convened by Mrs. Lloyd Fraser with Mrs. Gwen Gray at  the White Elephant stall; home  cooking, Mrs. I. Biggs and  Mrs. A. Marsh; door, Mrs.  Ruth. Mitchell and assisting  were Mrs. W Sheridan, Mrs.  Elsie Faster. Mrs. B. Schott,  Mrs. N. Kennedy. Mrs Alice  Batchelor, and raffle, Mrs B.  Duval.  Rev. Father Kane of Portland, Ore., has completed a  worthwhile mission in the  area. Meetings were held at  the Holy Family Church in  Sechelt and also at St. Mary's  in Gibsons.  Visiting once again is an old  time visitor, Miss Margaret  Moncrief with her nephew,  George Scott and nis wife and  family who have been coming  here since 1925. Mr. Scott is  with the B. C. Telephone in  North Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs O. K. Minato  of West Vancouver are here  with their children and will  have their summer home readv  shortly in West Sechelt. Mrs.  Minato is the former Dorothy  Evans and a niece of Mr. W.  J. Mayne.  Mrs. Jack Redman visited Vancouver where she was joined by  son Bruce whose ship R.C.N.  Oriel was on a visit to that per?.  Mr and Mrs. Redman were also  in Victoria for Nevy Day jubilee.  Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Os-borne  made a short visit to Vancouver.  chelt's only Gold Cord Guide,  Marda Walker, who is also honored queen of Job's Daughters.  Presiding at the urns wera  Mrs. Jack Jonas, past guardian,  Mrs. John Toynbee, guardian,  Marda Walker, Gold Cord Guido  and Mrs. David Walker. .  Some of the featured tables  w^re home cooking, sewinq,  plants, home made candy, white  elephants and a special treat ���  A Golden Jubilee birthday cake.  This cake recipe was provided  by Guide Headquarters and dupli-  cat2d in hundreds of communities across Canada, but none was  more beautifully decorated or  tastefully concocted than that  made by Mrs. N. Hansen and  decorated by Mr. Fred Mutter.  The cake was served by Mrs. T.  W. Ritchie, fairy godmother to  Wilson Creek Brownies and Mrs.  C. Jackson, godmother to S-2c"-.elt  Grides.  The door prizes were won by  Mr. R. Stroshein, Wilson Cr?e'-,  Mrs. H.  Gritohall,    Davis    Bay.  Miss   C.   Kennedy,    Sechelt and  , Mrs. C. Nordby, West Sechelt.  Baptize  children  Mothers' Day, Sunday, May 8,  was of special significance to  Mr. and Mrs. G. Betts of Gibsons  and Mr. and Mrs. R. Birkin of  Roberts Creek, who presented  their children for dedication at  Bethel  Baptist   Church,  Sechelt.  The ceremony saw three little  sisters, Sheila, Roberta, and  Serina Betts, and Kenneth Aaron  Birkin dedicated by their parents  of the knowledge and service of  God. It was followed.* by the sinking of The Sweet Story of Old  by Mrs. H. Stockwell.  Rev. E. Jessop's text for Mathers Day was "The Fatherhood o.*"  God and the Brotherhood of  Man." He stressed the great  need of recognition of God's will  as the basis for all decisions.  Only then will the brotherhood  of mankind become a real and  vital force  in the world  today.  The Junior Choir, led by Mrs.  Stockwell sang "The Children of  Jerusalem."  The poet Chaucer called the  daisy "ee of the daie." In Ben  Jonson's time, the flower was called "Day's Eye" and later became known as "daisy," according to the National Geographic  society.  The Pender Harbour May Day  celebrations will be held on Sat.,  May 21 at Madeira Park.  Graduation ceremonies are to  be held May 27th. The convening  committee of Mrs. Isobel Gooldrup, Mrs. Jean Whittaker and  Mrs. Queenie Bx^rrows were elected to arrange the banquet.  Election of officers for next  year's- term are: President, Mrs.  J. Whittaker; vice-president, Mrs.  M. Hately and  Kay White. The jzaeetiinj. ^sas ssta-  able to elect a seaEtSarybufrSspte  to do so at the. next! mzc��m3~  Mrs. C- Lee movedl an votfe ��E  thanks to the retirs**q*g exeestires-  7  HP GARDEN  TKACFGE.  and ROTARY TUXES  Phone  GIBSONS   ITl^  tftay, 2occck St*��&e and s4tten<�����*t��  Phone SECHELT 54  The BANK off NOVA SCOTIA  MEET  UNEXPECTED  BXPENSES  with a tow-cost loan through v  A c|r Dukes & Bradshaw  #"1*9 F& Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU   ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  ESSO Oil HEATING  ��, EQUIPMENT  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life:  insurance  up to 6 searsi  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at Bl/Z% Simple hst.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BESS  DUKES & BRADSHAW LttfL  SEE OR j   1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� HC 8-3&����:  phone  1      DAN   WHEELER,   Gibsons 6&  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt 107  LAND   ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In   Land    Recording   District  of Vancouver and situate in the  foreshore of Lot One 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 Vk acre,  more or less, for the purpose of  ���boat works and marine ways.  VICTOR OBID GOOLDRUP  Dated April 30th, 1960.  GoveiBSie&t oi British Columbia Camp Elphinstone, the  YMCA camp near Hopkins is  feeing readied for another season which opens June 28. The  ���camp is undergoing a five-  year transformation which will  cost about $7,000. This will  include better hospital facilities and this year, a remodelling of the kitchen and its facilities. An improved sanitation system will also be installed.  Training sessions during  weekends have been prepared  for the counsellors who will  ihelp at the camp when, the  younger boys arrive. Father  and son weekends will be arranged during the camp period  and it is expected quite a num-  ger of parents will take the opportunity of visiting the camp.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  By ERIC THOMSON  Some 35 years ago, a. Lancashire lass set out from her  home near Ulverston in England, and crossed the Atlantic  on the old Canadian Pacific  steamer Montrose, to visit her  sister and husband, the Al  Smiths, who lived in what is  now the Preuss home back of  Hopkins Landing.  Next door to the Smith farm  a young Swiss logger, Otto  Giersh, had his cabin and was  clearing his land. Otto was the  son of a farmer, and left home  at the age of 14 years. He had  been sent to town with a load  of hay and, having delivered  this, he turned his team towards home, and let them find  their way, while he kept on  going.  After many adventures on  land and sea, including army  service in the Phillipines, he  was on hand to greet the English girl, and three weeks later married her. In those days  it was possible for a logger  who knew his business! to  make a living on his own, and  Otto was an artist with, a double-bitted    axe    and    cross-cut  saw.  Soon   after   their   marriage  Insure yonr Outboard Motor and Dull  d&��5  A��Z^^g&~v-  ALL  RISK COVER  No Deductible  \. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  Ph. Gibsons 42  See Our May Day Parade  in  Wigard's Shoes  JUST   ARRIVED - NEW   SHIPMENT  SANDALS  BEACH  CANVAS  THONG  KEDETTES  Shoes  IN ASSORTED COLORS  PHONE ORDERS APPRECIATED  Phone Sechelt 25G  Kinsmen Dance  Monday, May 23  9 p.m.  LEGION HALL - SECHELT  Everybody Welcome  TICKETS AT THE DOOR  /otfer too/  4  SEASON  OUTSIDE WHITE  ���9 9r%&n�� 9  Phone Sechelt 3  this young couple went up  coast to an island near Swan-  sen Bay. Otto logged there successfully for seven years, and  was then able to return ta  Hopkins Landing to make his  clearing into a trim little farm.  Mrs. Giersh soon learned the  ways of the country, and was  a real partner for her husband  and used to relate, with gusto  about t*.:e one and only time  they had a difference of opinion. That was during their  early days on that island. Mrs.  Giersh just took their boat one  evening, and left Otto marooned. She changed her mind during the night and when morning came she returned to scout  the camp, and found a penitent  Otto on the beach, ready to  surrender.  Long before the days of supermarkets and deep-freezes,  when fruit or vegetables were  wanted in the summertime  the boys and girls at Hopkins  Landing were sent up to the  farms to get them, and the  Giersh place was a favorite  port of call, for not only did  Mr;?.. Giersh give measure full  and overflowing, but there  was always an informal tea-  party in addition.  She was proud of her strawberries, and when her affairs  took her to Gibsons Landing,  when her strawberries were  ripe, she was in the habit of  weighting  her   instructions   to  PROPOSED   TOAST  Mr. and Mrs. Lome Blaine,  former residents of Gibsons,  returned to Gibsons for the  wedding of Maureen Hill to  Alex Smith on May 7. Mr.  Blaine proposed the toast to  the bride at the reception following the marriage service in  Gibsons United Church.  Late Want Ads  IF YOU EARN BETWEEN  $4,000-$5,600 YEARLY  You may qualify for an N.H.A.  loan. You can. have a new  home of your selection, on  your approved lot, or one of  ours, often for as little as $600  down. Call W. Sutherland, YU  7-6157.  Capilano Highlands Ltd.  3197 Edgemont Blvd.  YU 8-5221  her man of business with'one  of those large baskets of strawberries that we don't see any  more.  In their later years, "Otto  built a fine modern home in  Gibsons Bay, and they moved  down from the farm, but only  for a while, for Mrs. Giersh  preferred the old-style cottage  at the foot of the mountain,  where she could look after her  fruit and her flowers, and it  was there, as was her wish,  that she ended her days.  Good weath  er  for planting  The ideal day to transplant  seedling plants outdoors to their  permanent location is one that  is cool, cloudy and calm. Seldom,  though, are we fortunate enough  to have such a day when transplanting time arrives; therefore  precautions must be taken to  protect the young plants against  the hot sun and wind.  As illustrated in the accompanying Garden-Graph, the newly-set-out plants can be shaded  from the hot sun by means of a  row of shingles up-ended together to form a "tent." The ordinary wooden berry box can also  be used to place over individual  plants for protection against sun  and wind. On very windy days it  may be necessary to place a stone  on top of each berry box to hold  it down. Flower pots or newspapers held in place by stones  can also be used for plant protection.  However, it is always advisable to remove the covering after  the sun goes down so that the  plants will get the full benefit  of the evening dew or any rain  which may fall.  It is also advisable to continue  to protect the plants for several  days after transplanting. If the  young plants can be kept from  wilting after transplanting, they  will become established more  quickly and grow just that much  faster.  Some gardeners find it is a  good plan to do transplanting  in the evening so that the plants  have the cool night to get their  roots in working order after the  shock of being moved.  The   largest   North   American  rodent is the Beaver,/  Four bedroom home  PLAN NO. = R7B-I295  AREA = 1293.75 SQ.. FT.  FRONTAGE = 52'-6  PROPOSED   IN-LAW  SUITE       ?  PLAN No. 1295 (copyright No. 117093) ^1^-  Maxinium Use of Available Space in this Four Bedroom Home  Exceptional     livability     with  yF* i:f T. SBXi R 6 H ? F;4 t * f �� '4:k;.cx;:p:-; f fri-a tf .'���7!  FAINT  __...^*u**3  *';rb.o':k;-liri;n^.'er;  maximum use - of every square  foot of space is provided in this  four bedroom home of modest  square' footage, which, is one o��  the most inexpensive houses for  its size in the standard construction class.  The cathedral type entry mak^s  a luxury size foyer, with plenty  of daylight through the large  window over the door. A feeling  of spaciousness is given to the  12'6"x 19' living room by the use  of a stub wall at the entry ��� the  living room opens onto a king  size sun deck over the carport  which continues around to th=3  back and provides access to the  combination kitchen/dining/family room.  Design of this house allows &  three  dimensional function���the  ..4..... Coast .Neiws^ May. ".X��\  The Mairipdrt pitch and putt  golf course greeris; foreman reports everything in tip-top  shape for the opening of the  golfing season. at this popular  open-air course/ The golf  course is situated on Sechelt  Highway at Pratt Road where  a sign directs traffic to the entrance.  Arrangements are being  made to welcome weekend visitors who do net like to fore-  sake their favorite pastime  completely. Family parties can  also. be accommodated. Greens  have been manicured to perfection and the staff is looking  toward a busy season.  Talk on hospital  The present position of nego  tiaticns concerning the formation of a hospital improvement  district for this area was discussed Wed., May 11 before  members of Roberts Creek  Community Club.  Speaker for this event was  Harvey Hubbs who has done  considerable work in helping  get things lined up in committee operations. He explained  the matter now rests with officials in Victoria and it is up  to them to give the present  committee the go-ahead sign to  proceed with the next step, formation of a hospital improvement district.  i-i:  Friday and Saturday at Sechelt Theatre, Yellowstone  Kelly with Clint Walker, Edward Byrnes, John Russell tend  others in a powerful, outdoor  drama will be shown. Vivid  Technicolor scenes of beautiful Arizona locations adds to  the drama unfolded in this  story dealing with trappers,  Indians and soldiers who are  hunting them.  Sunday night's midnight  show will unfold the tale of a  Monster from Outer Space  with Tom Try on and Gloria  Talbot in this Technicolor  special. '  For Monday and Tuesday  the Technicolor picture These  Thousand Hills with Don Murray, Richard -Egan and Patricia Owens' is a story of a wild,  land with bronco busting, a  race between a gambler's horse  against the hero's bronco with  a love theme popping up before the picture ends.  One thing can be said for today's dollar. It has plenty of bye-  ing power.  Suits tailored  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  NOTICE  Meeting of the Sachelt and District Association for  Retarded Children at SECHELT SCHOOL  Wed., May 25   v 8 p.m.  Mrs. Moorcroft will report on the Annual meeting  held in Duncan,  ALL INTERESTED  PERSONS  INVITED  drink  <       ���/(-! 1 (i      -,,Yl **"���  Mission Orange  A fin��e Orange Soft Drink made with  California Valencia Oranges  SECHELT LOCKERS  COMPLETE FREEZER SERVICE  MAY DAY LEADERS  SMOKED  fourth bedroom adjacent to the  kitchen could be used as a dining room by opening it up to the  kitchen, or it could be a den or  sewing .room.  Vertical and horizontal siding  combine with Stucco to add to  the exterior appearance of this  very practical house, which, could  be enhanced by the addition pf  planters etc. when feasible.  A proposed "in-law" suite could  be added to the basement area  ��� blueprints are also available  far this as well as for the plan  itself.  Plan No. 1295 is designed for  N.H.A. approval, and blueprints  are available from the Building -  Centre, 116 E. Broadway, Vancouver B.C. Write for free plan  book, "Select Home Designs" enclosing 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling.  PETERS ICE CREAM  12   ICE  CREAM  BARS  12  BRICKS  12  POPSICLES  A $6.24 VALUE  PACKAGE  DEAL  1 Only 14' SKAOIT RUNABOUT  Complete   with   all   Hardware,  Steering:, etc. and new 16 HP  Oliver     -  Tyee Boats and Bait  Phone SECHELT 1 ���COMING "EVENTS,  REAL ESTATE  PETS  .May    19,     Elphinstone    High  School: Variety ".Night 1 \    y   '   v   ���*:������; -/��� ������ ���:���������' '��� ������  -     *-, .*���'  May"26,' 21, 23, Roller skating  7 to 9and 9 to 11 pjtn; Sechelt  Highway by Super-Valu; May  .21 iand- 23 children under 14  ���only from -7 to 9 p.m; Support  your local recreational facilities.  May 25, Roberts Creek Legion  Hummage sale, 2 p.m.  May 25, 8 p.m., Sechelt School,  meeting of Sechelt and District Assoc, for Retarded Children.  June 19, C.W.L. Father's Day-  Dinner, Port Mellon Community Hall, 5 p.m. to 7  July 14, Garden Party, United  Church W. A., Gibsons Group.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  ENGAGEMENT  Announcing the engagement of  Deanna, second daughter of  Mrs. Lil Morrison and the late  W. L. Morrison to Harold Gordon, only son of Mr. and Mrs.  A. W. Robertson. Wedding will  take place 7:30 p.m., June 4,  in Gibsons United Church,  Rev. D. Donaldson officiating.  CARD  OF  THANKS  We wish to express our sincere  thanks to the many friends  who gave their kindness, sympathy and beautiful floral offerings during the death of  any beloved aunt Mrs. .Elizabeth Anne Giersh and especial-  " ly wish to thank Cpl. Ruggies  of the RCMP and Rev.. Denis  F. Harris for his consoling  words. Mr.   and  Mrs.  M.  Cooper, 3144 West 7th Ave.,  Vancouver, B. C.  In appreciation of the many  ��ards and flowers and plants-  from the OES and friends during my recent stay in hospital  Many thanks to everyone from  us both.  Fred and Flo Schuett.  P.O. Box 32, Sechelt.  We sincerely thank all the  young people who helped our  daughters and loaned their  jackets at the accident May 13.  Also thanks to Dr. Hugh Inglis  Mr. and Mrs. Red McLean  DEATH NOTICE  CHRISTMAS ��� Passed away  -suddenly May 17, Stephen Peter Christmas, aged 17 months  of Roberts Creek, B. C. Survived by his parents Mr. and  Mrs. Peter Christmas, one sister, Nina, at home. Funeral  service Fri., May 20, 1 p.m.  from St. Aidan'is Anglican  Church, Rev. Denis F. Harris  officiating. Interment at Baby-  land, Seaview Cemetery. Harvey   Funeral  Home   directors.  DREW ��� Passed away May  12, 1960, Margaret Jane Drew,  aged 71 of Wilson Creek, B. C.  Survived by "her loving husband' William. Funeral service  Tues., May 17, 1960 at 2 p.m.  from St. Aidan's Anglican  church, Sechelt,- B. C, Rev. -,  Denis F. Harris officiating. In-  tement* in Seaview Cemetery.  Harvey Funeral Home Directors..  FARQUHARSON ��� Passed  away May 14, 1960, in hospital, -Eleanor Farquharson, widow ; of the late Scottie Farquharson of Minstrel Island and  Pender Harbour. Survived by  many friend�� on Sechelt Peninsula. Funerai service, Thurs.  May'19, at 1 p.m. from Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons B. C.  Rev.; Denis F. Harris officiating. Interment in the family  plot, Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home   Directors.  HELP WANTED  Practical., waitress,- Phone Gibsons* 25.  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  BUYING OR SELLING  Business or Residential  Large  or   small  Prompt Friendly Experienced  Service  Chas. English Ltd.  Gibsons 445  West Van. WA 2-9145  Attractive  2   br. family home  with   marine   view,   L.R.   has  brick   fireplace,   Cabinet   kitchen,   u'tility,   full   plumbing,  fully insulated.  Convenient to  Schools and shopping centres,  priced right   at   $8500.   View  with Kay Butler.  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  TWO OFFICES"  REAL   ESTATE  &  INSURANCE  Phone 432 Phone 53  Gibsons Sechelt  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  LTD.  Gibsons and Sechelt, B. C.  PROPERTY FOR  SALE  ��� ��� 1     .... ��� 1      1 ,-i.. _ .    i. ���      1 ..i        1.  5 room house, needs repair,  8"V4 acres land, no power, Vz  mile off highway, $1000 cash  Mrs. S. Jack, R. R. 1, Gibsons.  PROPERTY WANTED ;  LISTINGS  WANTED  Two offices to  serve you  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Gibsons Box 48,  Phone 445  FOR RENT   ��  Davis Bay, furnished house, 1  bedroom, full plumbing. Ph.  Sechelt 282R.  T ���- -" ��� ���    '  Available Junfi 1^ 2 bedroom  suite, in duplex. Phone Gib-.  sons   198 evenings.  1 bedroom partly furnished  cottage, waterfront, Hopkins  Landing, oil stove and heater.  479 Westminster Highway.  Richmond or Phone CR 8-5203.  WANTED TO RENT  6* :w��etes old Border;' Coilie*s  Mrs. " Barendregt. Hopkins  Landing  Phone  Gibsons  362.  MISC. FOR SALE  Residence  105Y        Store  339  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons  Electric refrigerators  7 cu. ft.  $69  Westinghouse  frig  9 cu. ft.  $89  All  guaranteed  Oil stove  $69  Combination wood.  coal and gas  $79  Gurney oil range  $89  4 ring electric stove  real buy  $49  Small size wood  and coal range  $49  Small size  cast  iron  wood heater,  in   good shape  $19  Cash  or terms.  New 1V4  hp. Electric  hand saw  $39.50  Only 2 at this time.  Rototiller,     completely  over-  hauled,  $85. Sechelt 154Y.  Baby   buggy  for   sale,  reason-  able. Phone Sechelt 146R.  2 110 watt electric heaters; 1  electric kettle; 1 small Sunbeam mixmaster; 1 chesterfield  and matching chair; 1 Heath-  kit Hi-Fi with Garrard RC80  player and fm tuner; 1 ladies  vanity and matching stool; 1  desk lamp; 2 white boudoir  lamps; Contact Mrs. Stonier,  TU  3-2388, Pender  Harbour.  , _��  Dark oak china cabinet, glass  front and sides; Thor automatic  ironer.  Ph. Gibsons 128Y.  Hospital bed with brand new  mattress.  Sechelt 44Y.  Oil and pastel paintings for  sale.  Phone Gibsons 437A.  White enamel icoal and wood  range.  Phone   437A.  Gurney oil range, Cyclos burner.  Phone Gibsons 396K.  1946 Jeep station wagon, Bul-  ova wrist watch, 2 white wool  blankets. Phone Sechelt 266K.  Good upright piano to exchange for player piano, or  will sell. Price $200. Apply  Sechelt 7M.  Hazel nuts,. 15c lb. Apply G.  A. Cross, Phone Gibsons 120K.  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.     , ���.���������'. 4  DAN CARR  HOUSE AND BOAT BUILDER  Log Cabins, Cabinets and  Furniture  Roberts  Creek, Gibsons   179R  COCHRAN and  SON  MADEIRA PARK  1     Blasting, Rock Drilling  Bulldozing,  Trucking  Backhoe and Gravel  Phone  TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377  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  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building  Gravel,   Crush  rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and ,  Loader.  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  CLYDE PARNWELL  7V SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  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  DIRECTORY (Continued)  **r_ ~~~~ : : *���?, Z���  :  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND  AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night   Service  Gibsons  220W  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  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  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches,  Jacks,   Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  Coast News, May 19,  1960.   5  RICHARD BIRKIN  Custom furniture and  cabinet  work in exotic hardwood, finished   or  unfinished.  Kitchen Remodelling   Guaranteed Work  Used electric and gas ranges, al- ^Roberts*Creek        Ph. Gibsons  ����������������������������������.*.  a��� 218G.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  so oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph. ijBeach Ave.   Sechelt 3. ��� See us  for   all   your  knitting  15 cu. ft. Thor Home Freezer,  ..requirements. Agents for Mary  1, 2 or 3 room furnished suite  or 2 or 3 room furnished house  in vicinity of Gibsons village.  Bachelor. Phone Gibsons  330.  ANNOUNCEMENT '/'  WORK WANTED  Young man. wants, job in Gibsons area; office experience,  sales, cafe work or anything.  Please contact George, in Barber Shop, Gibsons.  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.  FOUND .'-.     "..  YOUR    S. P. C. A.  GIBSONS    118Y  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.  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  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 3-0633.  1 couch and.big chair, 1 propane cottage range: Enquire at  Trailer  next  to Super-Valu.  WANTED  1 good used electric shallow  well water pump. Also used 1  inch, and 1V4 pipe. Phone Gibsons 173Q.  1 medium sized crib, 1 chest  of drawers, reasonable price.  Phone Gibsons  112M.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  AUTOS FOR SALE  4 wheel drive Land Rover.  Phone Gibsons 70M.  BOATS FOR SALE  14 ft. speedboat complete with  22 horse Scott Outboard and  controls. Phone Gibsons 220K.  14 ft. Sangstercraft, 25 hp. outboard, trailer and day tank, all  for $600. Ph.  Gibsons 249.  20 hp. Mercury outboard, like  new, $275; 10 ft. fibreglass  boat,  $120.  Ph.  Gibsons  76M.  14' Clinker built Linton model  copper rivetted boat, 2V"2 horse  B and S, also row boat and  winch.  Phone Gibsons  8G.  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local < grown   fried  half  chicken  with French fried  potatoes from DANNY"?  Phone Gibsons .140.  PRINTING " . ' *'  rt  -���  ' ��� ���***������ ��� ���' ' -"������'  Your PRINTER is  as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  Tree   tailing,    topping,   or   removing lower limbs for view  Insured   work  from   Port   Mellon to Pender Harbour. Poone  Gibsons 337F    Marveh - Volen  Sewing ma hine and small appliance repairs. Speedy servic-"*.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph  Sechelt 69W or  Gibsons 133.  OUTBOARD FOR SALE  New I6V2 ft. plank and batten  1. instruction. Designed by E.  Monk, naval architect of Seattle. Windshield, Wheel and  chrome fittings. Ron Smurth-  waite, .Gibsons 328.  Cartop and IV2 outboard. Gibsons 377K.  WATCH REPAIRS  Painting,   interior  and   exterior,  paper   hanging,   hourly or  contract.    Reasonable    rates.    Est:  mates   free.   Ron   Orchard,   Sechelt 69W.  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus, Phono  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  For guaranteed wat-**h and jewelry  repairs, see Chris'? Jewelers.  Sechelt. Work den? on th*  premises. tfn  Maxim  Wool.  I        GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  ~~       SAND ��� GRAVEL  '       CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS. FILL. etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  rhone Seclifcli 60  Evenings,  173  or 234  . .HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. 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  ,~        FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE  GIBSONS 19R  PENINSULA GLASS  C. E. 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  CITRONS "RT "RCTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL. BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or  1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initiate,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agaty  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.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  3:00 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m. Holy  Communion  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  (- Gibsons  9:45  a.m:,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  3:30 p.m., Divine  Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  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. Devotiomal  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek  United Churcu  Bethel Baptist Church  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Gibsons  Roth Home,   7:30   p.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 pim., 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  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  ROGERS  PLUMBING   SUPPLIES  Ph.  Gibsons  339  TO DEALERS  We now sell plastic pipe  Wholesale  Cobra  Brand  x&u*a WlwGUro  FUELS  WOOD  Fir or Alder  Larse Load?  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  C   & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  LAURA WHEELER  723 ��� SMART MATERNITY TOP has crisp, flip-over collar, flaring  lines. Trim with butterfly embroidery. Pattern of pieces; for misses*  sizes 10-12; 14-16 included; embroidery transfer.  804 ��� DUTCH GIRL MIXER-COVER is a handy kitchen helper and  a grand bazaar item. Pattern of doll, face, clothes ��� mostly made  of straight pieces. Ideal for scraps.  510 ��� GRACEFUL ROUND CLOTH with dramatic centre star motif,  lacy scalloped edging. Crochet directions for 54 and 64-inch cloths  in string; 36 inches in No. 30 cotton.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.. 60 Front St.  West, Toronto. Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESS.  New! New! New! Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book ia  ready NOW! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to  crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave ��� fashions, home furnish-  ings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 quilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy. Naturopathic Medicine recognizes  that our bodies are self-healing  if given the correct conditions.  Naturopathic physicians assist the  body to overcome . disease by  means of natural nutrition, physiotherapy, body mechanics and  psychology. Natural agents are  used to alleviate symptoms of  illness and to allow the body to  restore itself to a normal, healthful condition.  This information is presented to  the public to assist in the understanding of the role of Naturopathic Medicine. For further information, consult your local  Naturopathic Physician.  Association of Naturopathic  Physicians  of British Columbia  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic  College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  6    Coast News, May 19, 1960.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: A recent Province reported on the "nation's ��� economy. And political objectives  aside our monetary system is  not performing adequately. Mr  Ccyne says there is no magic  formula for our money troubles. And I agree that magic  is not required in the faulty  rudiments of our economy.  People will always be at a  loss to balance consumption  with production while using an  ever-charging measuring and  trading device controlled by  private concerns.  Henry Ford established some  basic economic principles  which have been forgotten. His  production was sold on the basis of costs plus mark-up; while  prices today are set at what  the market will pay, after subsidies and price supports have  had their effect.  Mr. Ford also contributed to  the buying power by paying  higher wages to the lower  brackets who would be certain to spend the money.  A stabilized monetary system as visualized by President  Lincoln, together with Mr.  Ford's economic principles  would mend our affairs.  Harold Hunter.  If   more   people   drove  right,  more people would be left.  mr  FOR SALE  15 ft. SIDE WING RUNABOUT, convertible top  (1955) 22 HP Evinrude,  hull good, motor fair        $550  Can be seen at Mrs. M. G. Newman, Roberts Creek  Forced-air Panel-air 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 6yflas/ite  ��� the greatest name in heating  ENQUIRE TODAY ABOUT THE  NEW  ROCKGAS  HEATING AND APPLIANCE FINANCE PLAN  10% DOWN  ���   sy2% SIMPLE INTEREST  C & S SALES  Prone Sechelt 3  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Phone Gibsons 33  Editor: An article appeared  in the April 21 issue of the  Coast News reporting the  Schopl Board ..meeting of April'  11. It was headed -^'School bus  costs highest.". Thus a wrong.  impression was conveyed."  School bus costs in Sechelt  School District No. 46 are actually among the lowest in the  province. The marine transportation at both ends of the  district, Howe Sound and Jer-  vis Inlet result in our combin-'  ed land and marine transportation being the highest in the  province^  Schooi bus transportation  costs 39 cents a mile while  marine transportation is $1  per mile. Under the circumstances parents feel that discontinuance of one or two  school bus runs is hardly a fair  way to economize, particularly  in view of the many high-price  non-essential items in the budget such as an $800 lawn mower, an $800 additional piano,  an $800 incinerator, a $250  jungle climber, a $200 teachers' setteee also other gym  equipment, tape-recorders, motion   picture   equipmenjt   ajnd  Weddings  SMITH   ���   HILL  Given in marriage by her father at Gibsons United Church  on Saturday, May 7 at 7 o'clock,  Rev. D. Donaldson officiating,  Maureen Catherine, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George E.  Hill became the bride of Alex  George Smith, only son of Mrs.  Ann Triggs.  The bride was lovely in a gown  of white chantilly lace, with fitted bodice with inset of taffetta,  full floor length skirt, and a finger-tip veil held in place by a  coronet of pearls. She carried a  shower bouqaiiet of red roses and  stephenotis. For something old  the bride wore an orange blossom from her grandmother's  wedding dress.  Maid of .honor Miss Sharon  Fladager wore a ballerina length  yellow nylon chiffon, cummerbund waist, with full length over-  -the- shoulder drapes, matching  halo hat and gloves, and carried  a bouquet of mauve and yellow  carnations.  Bridesmaid Miss Bunny He.r-  rin's gown was in the same styi?  in blue and she carried a bouquet  of yellow carnations and blue  iris.  Flowergirl Robin Nygren dressed in white embossed nylon  over pink taffetta and white lac ;  foonnet carried a white basket o*  red carnations and blue iris.  Mr. John Matthews was the  bast man and ���irsh��'*s werr*  Leonard Pilling and C. E. Strom  Mrs. R. Vernon sang "O Perfect  Love" during the signing of .the  register.  A reception was held in the  School Hall where a three tiered  ���wedding cake topped with two  doves holding twin wedding rings  was^cut. For going away the  bride wore a light blue box suit  with white accessories, and a  corsage of yellow roses and white  stephenotis.  After a honeymoon trip to  Banff and United States points  the young couple will reside in  Granthams Landing.  other items.  Parent�� feel that bus transportation is more essential  guaranteeing bringing children  to school fit and safely, than  .budgeting for the aboye mentioned items. Most of the children affected must walk two  to three miles and more, twice  daily, rain or shine. Some of  us adults should try this some  time on a "sozzling" day, there  and back and think of doing it  every day.  Bruce Crowston, secretary  cf the Parents Protest group  of Porpoise Bay and Selma  Park.  Mr. Cranston also turned in  a report of a meeting of the  group held Sat., April 2 in Sechelt at which Tony Gargrave,  MLA, spoke along with Frank  Yates, school representative,  when it was decided to present  Member honored  The monthly meeting of Madeira Park Canadian Legion auxiliary, on May 6 was addressed,  by Mrs. Morley district representative from Vancotuver who also  explained the resolutions that  were to be placed before the  coming Legion convention in  Vancouver. Mrs. Kent, Mrs. Carpenter and Mrs. Burt were delegated to attend the convention,  May 29 to June 1.  Owing to the death of Mrs. Try-  thall on April 16 a new vice-president was elected moving Mrs.  Stacey to first vice-president and  Mrs. Aitcheson as second vice-  president. The auxiliary charter  was draped in black in memory  of Mrs. Trythall.  A cup and saucer was presented Mrs. Morley on her retirement  as district representative for the  last two years. Tea followed the  close of the meeting.  Shoot  winners  At a recent Sechelt Peninsula  Rod and Gun prize shoot win  nears were as follows: George  Hill, Gibsons, 8 or better; Jack  Clements. Gibsons, 100 yard  bull's-eye large rifle, 100 yard  freehand large rifle and miss and  out; Mrs. M, McDermid, Sechelt,  22 bull's-eye; Miss Jo-Ann Nygren, ring toss. All chose prizes  from a wide selection of items  .ranging from lamps to fishing  rods.  At the June meeting it is hoped Corporal Roy Allen, local  game warden will speak to the  Club on the In-Service Training  School for conservation officer?.  NEW HEALTH  CENTRE  Hon. Eric Martin, minister of  health service** and hospital insurance opened the new Kiwanis Community Health Centre  in Creston during dedication  ceremonies Sat., May 14. Sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Creston, the new Health Centre cost  approximately $34,500. The pro-  ���.ririnioi jro.Ver��i-r^ient crave a grant  of $11,143, while voluntary agencies gave $6,000 and- local contributions  amounted to $12,213.  A shadoof is a leather bucket  irrigation apparatus in Egypt.  This advertisement Is no* published or displayed by the  liquor Control Board or by the Government of British. Columbia  ACROSS  t.The  Welch  onion |  ���.Anew .  nation  (Afr.)   '  11. A flavoring  12. Ghastly  13. Grooves  in ������ -  mud  14. A profession  15. Either of the  Bears  (astron.) "  16. Perform  17. Behold!  18. Direct-ion  (abbr.)  19. Shoshonean  Indian  ��0. He trained  i      Samuel  21. Russian  seaport  24. Blemish  25. Penetrates  27. Cry  29. Channel of  communi-  i      cation  82. River   \  (Eng.) \  83. Cold  ' 84. Pronoun  25. Exclama**  tion  86. Social ,  insect \  87. Wild ox;  "89. Speaks '  41. Deities  ,  ���42. Mistake  43. Land  ofth��  '  l&mas  44; Begin"  45. Domineer*  tog J  (eoUog.) '  DOWN  ' 1. Famous  j     operatic  singer  2. Hardened  3. Morsels  ; 4. Mountain  (Thessaly)  6. The  (Fr.)  6. Coated  with  icing  7. Injurs  8. Exist  ft. Method  of  decorating  metal  10. Dexterous  14. Waterfalls  ' 19. Em-  !     ploy  . 20. Other-  I       wist   -  22. Fenc  i      ing  sword  23. Slight  taste  . 24. A  wager  26. Weep  27. Makes,  |,      as  '      cloth  28. Advisa  earnestly  SO. Aegean  .       island  81. Frothy !  33. Slug-   ���'  gish  Weekly  X-Word  Puzzle  ���^86. Acidity  /        (med.)  f   37. Exchange  \        premium'  ��� \   38. Heads    y  (slang) /  i 40. Man's   [���  \      name  43. Tuberculo!  i  to   the  School Board meeting  of April 11 copies of the group  brief and minutes of the protest meeting for situdy by the  board. As the issue is1 covered  by Mr. Crowston's letter there  does not seem to be any reason  why those facts should be repeated. The meeting did not  agree with the School Board's  policy of economy .as it affected school buses.  for  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  Part time Building and  Plumbing inspector  Experience in building trades desirable  For details consult clerk  Jules A. Mainil, Village Clerk.  SECHELT THEATRE  FRI., SAT. ��� MAY 20 - 21  CLINT WALKER, EDWARD BYRNES, ANDRA MARTIN  YELLOWSTONE   KELLY   (Technicolor)  TWO SHOWS FRIDAY, 7 and 9 p.m.  SAT. MATINEE, 2 p.m. ��� Other Week Nighjts 8 p.m.  SUNDAY ��� MAY 22  MIDNIGHT SPECIAL  TOM TYRON ��� GLORIA TALBOTT  MONSTER   FROM   OUTER  SPACE  MON., TUES. ��� MAY 23 - 24  DON MURRAY, RICHARD EGAN, PATRICIA OWENS  THESE   THOUSAND   HILLS    (Technicolor)  Variety Night  Thursday, May 19  8 p.m.  ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL  EXHIBITS, CONCERT, DISPLAYS  Adults 75c        ���        Students 35c  u>  //'  sets the pace in pleasure  with f-rU-bodied flavour  f We advertiotmont is not published ��r displayed by *he Liquor 'f  ^ Gentrorieflrtf ��r ty'ttP Qtwqrnjnflnt of 8ritisjLgoJmabl^ * > A series on oral health prepared by the B.C. Dental Association.  TOOTHPASTE  It is not the toothpaste which  prevents decay but the benefit  obtained through the mechanical  cleaning of the teeth.  There has not been in the past  nor up to the present a tooth-  mmmmBHmm  4  SECHELT  BEAUTY SHOP  OPEN  Tuesday  to  Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  paste which prevents decay  through the medicinal action of  the product itself.  Essentially toothpaste is a  .cleaning agent such as a soap or  detergent which is used to wash  and clean the hands or other  parts o�� the body.  In tooth cleansing, it is the  brush which performs the mechanical cleaning of the teeth.  \The toothpaste provides the lubrication to float food particles  and debris from the teeth.  Toothpaste is basically soap to  ���which 'has been added a mild  abrasive siadi as "precipitated  chalk," flavoring and coloring.  These cleansers are sold in  one olf three forms: paste, powder and liquid, but there is little  ciifferenice in their make-up and  none at all in their action.  Home-made tooth cleaners are  inexpensive and effective. Salt  and baking soda are two of these  materials. Baking soda is the  least harsh of these and the most  preferable. It can be made quite  palatable with a small amount of  spice added to a pound box. Cinnamon or nutmeg are quite effective.  SOLNIK'S  SERVICE STATION  SECHELT HIGHWAY  Phone  Gibsons  320K  for your  VOLKSWAGEN  DEAL LOCALLY, for Service and Satisfaction  EXTRA HOLIDAY BUS SERVICE  MAY 23  Lv Sechelt 4:30 p.m.  Lv Roberts Greek 4:50 p.m.  Lv Gibsons 5:10 p.m.  Ar Vancouver       7:15 p.in.  SECHELT   MOTOR   TRANSPORT   LTD.  ROGERS  r  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS"��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  V2" Hard Copper Pipe        per ft.   22c  yZf Coppar Elbows    each   10c  U" Copper Tees     each   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet       $29.50  White Bathroom Sats complete, fl?ion PA  nothing more to buy, no seconds ���...,.���.. wjL&U��D\J  We can get you any color bathroom set you want  PRICES BELOW THE CITY  4" New Soil Pipe Single Hub    ... 5 ft. length ��4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Double Hub 5 ft. length $5.25  AH kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $12-90, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK  3" Copper Pipe    ......   per ft. $1.45  2" Copper Pipe    per ft.    95c  iy2" Copper Pipe     *.,    per ft.    65e  1*4" Copper Pipe    per ft.    55o  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  3y/' No Corrode Pipe ... 8 ft lengths, perforated $2.90  1 lb. Solder   ..:....     ?l-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       .   $74.90  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element      $8300  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element  889.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element.... $89-00 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of %" to 2" bast Plastic Pipe  PRICES. ARE GUARANTEED AS LOW OR LOWER  JACUZZI. DURO and BEATTY PUMPS  JACUZZI AQUAMAT PUMP, a>r_rr r>t\  Complete Unit    SPECIAL JbiJ7.5U  All 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 yov don't want we refund your money  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  As the summer camping sea-  son approaches plans are again  well under way for the opening  of the Odd Fellows Camp for  Children near the city of White  Rock.  Under sponsorship of the Independent Order of Odl Fellows,  maintained and financed through  the members of the Odd Fellow  Lodges, Rebekah Lodges and by  other branches of the orJer, the  camp this summer will open for  its fifth consecutive year.  Dormitory type of sleeping accommodation is provided tor up  to 34 children each week. Separate and pleasant dining area  combined with an adequately  equipped kitchen meet all provincial health and fire regulations.  Boys in the seven to \2 age  group are now being registered  to attend the camp on a weekly  basis from July 3 to July 31.  Girls of the same age group will  attenj from July 31 to August  28. The children are under the  constant care of a fully qualified  supervisor and counsellors and a  competent cook and cook's assistant are also employed for the  season.  Hiking, swimming, baseball  and other sports and games as  well as weiner roasts and beach  parties are only a few of the efforts to make the stay at camp  an enjoyable and memorable holiday for young people. A playroom equipped for many games  and contests is available during  inclement weather.  The improved grounds situated  on the Semiahmoo Bay has extensive playground equipment  and offers safe and healthy swim:  ming facilities for young children.  Good food and all blankets and  ���bedding are provided for those  attending the camp at nominal  weekly rates. Information regarding registration to attend the  camn mav be obtained by telephoning the booking clerk: Mrs.  E. Bremner ���Lakeview 2-5589  or by writing to 505 Fader Street,  New Westminster, B.C., or from  any member of the order.  $3.9 MILLION PAID  More than $3.9 million was  paid out in death benefits by the  '60-odd British, Canadian and  United States life insurance companies operating in Canada during the first three months of  1960 in British Columbia, the  Canadian Life Insurance Officers Association reports. On 970  ordinary policies, payments were  $2,526,000; on 360 industrial policies $91,000; anl on 450 group  certificates $1,243,000.   Printed Pattern  9470  12-20  Look fresher than a spring  morning in this jaunty shi itdress  with a rounded collar above a  cool, plunging ns kline. Sew it  easily, qui?kly.. THRIFTILY in  a snarklin*?. new cotton.  Printed Pattern 9470: Misses'  Size 12, 14. .16. 18, 20. Size 10  ta1"-*" 5 v-trd**! 35-*"^ fabric.  ��� Send FORTY CENTS (40c) 'A  coins (stamps cannot be accepted ^ for this pattern. Pleas* prinl  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS*  STYLE NUMBER. >  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont.  JUST OUT! Big. new 1960  Spri-ne w* S,,n,me- Pattern Catalog in v'v'i full-col r��r.' Over 100  s*nart stvles . . .all sizes . . .  ^11 occasions. Sond ~.ow! Only 25c  Travel tour  MARGUERITE LARKMAN  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.H.  Larkman, recent newcomers to  the Sunshine Coast, graduated  on Tuesday, May 10 from the  Vancouver General Hospital  School of Nursing, Class of  1960.  Roberts Creek  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  Walter Sandberg is visiting  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.  Sandberg, Beach. Avenue, before leaving for Montreal  where he will be employed by  the Northern Electric Company. He graduated from UBC  last week with a B. Sc. in Electrical Engineering. Walter was  a 1952 grad of Elphinstone  High School and started his  school career at Ebst Roberts  Creek School.  Some 25 members of Mt. |E1-  phir-stone Chapter OES met  at the home of the sewing convenor, Mrs. R. J. Eades, on  Thursday evening to distribute  work for the fall bazaar and to  enjoy a social evening. Their  husbands were entertained by  Mr. Eades in the rumpus room,  later joining the ladies for refreshments.  Job's Daughters held a very  (successful and enjoyable Mother and Daughter banquet  Tuesday prior to their regular  meeting. Many couples attended, the supper was deliciousi,  and the fathers were put to  work in the kitchen.  Mr. and Mrs. M. Mackenzie  have as their guests this week  end, Mr. and Mrs. T Worthing-  ton and daughter Debbie.  Mrs. Jane Wright and Mrs.  B. Boyd are spending the week  in Victoria.  MVf? Sheila Smith spent the  weekend with her mother.  Mrs. M. Smith, in Vancouver.  Heralding the summer season are the W. Wainwrights  from Burnaby, Mr. and Mrs.  Ed. Daimer, Jess and Jean Dai-  mer of Vancouver and the D.  Brandons with their guests.  Mrs. Lil Dykes, Mis�� Helen  Kent, Gene Smith and Ron  Bridges, all of Vancouver.      ^  Miss Helen Shea of Vancouver was a weekend guest of  Mrs. H. Galliford and while  here was amazed to catch a 10  bound salmon from the deck of  Ralph Galliford's new boat,  the  Ahh So.  lac  The annual Black Ball tour  of the peninsula area with travel representatives from Vancouver and the state of Washington saw a party of 40 in a  private bus take in he sights  recently.  Leaving Vancouver in the  early morning they went  through to Powell River, stopping at Sechelt for lunch. At  Powell River they were entertained royally and stayed there  overnight. On the return trip  the party stopped at Garden  Eay, Madeira Park, Ole's Cove  and Halfmoon Bay and other  points. Their final call was at  _ecnelt   where   they   spent   a  Coast News, May 19, 1960.    7   .      ,.,. ,. ��  couple of hours and had lunch  in the Sechelt Inn Green  Thumb dining room where  they were entertained by Mrs.  C. H. Duncan and Dick Branca of the Cozy Court Motel.  Geraniums ��� Fuchsias  Snaps ��� Petunias  Tomatoes  READY IN MAY  CLOSED ON SUNDAY  PENMOR  GREENHOUSE  ALAN NEVINS  PRATT RD., Gibsons  When in  Vancouoer, stay at  B  L  A  c  K  s  B.CS   NEWEST,  SMARTEST   HOTEL  Planning a trip to Vancouver? It's smart to  stay at the Blackstone. Conveniently located  in the heart  of downtown Vancouver. Full  hotel services available for your comfort and  convenience.   Wired   music   in   every   room.  Excellent food prepared by one of Canada's too  chefs featuring Italian and American dishes.  T  FREE  PARKING AND  FREE TV  O  N  E  + Modern, Comfortable Rooms  ir Excellent Service  if Reasonable Rates  it 2 Modern Dining Rooms  ir 2 Luxurious Lobbys  HOTEL  BLACKSTONE   HOTEL  1176 Granville St., Van. 2, B.C.���Ph. PA 7541  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  BINGO  Thursday May 19  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL   8 p.m. SHARP j  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss hirst Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  REFINISH YOUR ROOF  FOR 1/3 THE COST  mars��au wtns  BUTYL RUBBER 1  ��� ACTUALLY VULCANIZES  ITSELF TO ROOF  ��� MAKES RE-SHINGLING  UNNECESSARY  ��� ONE COAT COVERS  COMPLETELY  ��� DRIES (N FOUR HOURS  ��� RESISTS EXTREMES  OF  COLO  AND  HEAT  (70��  BELOW OR 160"  ABOVE)  0  RESISTS  CRACKING  AND  TEARING'  ���ft  DOES NOT HARDEN  WITH ACE  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  CIBSONS   HARDWARE   LTD.  Phone Gibsons 33  PARKER'S HARDWARE  LTD.  Phone Sechelt 51 8    Coast News, May 19,  1960.  ' VISITING  GIBSONS  Mrs. Peter South and children from Whalley are staying with Mrs. South's mother,  Mrs. E. Kemp of Gibsons. Mr.  South is at present in Ottawa  in connection with a Canada  Council interview.  OFF TO BRITAIN  Rev. Edward Kemp, United  church minister has left on a  two month trip to Great Britain along with a friend, John  Edgar, whom he joined at Calgary while eastbound. Mr. Edgar is an Irish classical scholar.  t  onaa  and sea our famous  THREE BANDS. MA Y QUEEN  RACES FOR KIDS AND FUN GALORE  Parade  starts at   1.30 p.m.  I  Adorable Dresses  for  Graduation  H. Bishop Ladies* Wear  & Millinery  NEXT TO ANNE'S FLOWER SHOP  Sechel*  ADVERTISEMENT  NO FAIRY GODMOTHERS  NEED APPLY FOR JOB  Everyone has his own special dream ��� a place in the  couni&ry, a trip back ihome, college for the boy. But, for many  people it's just plain hopeless.  But there's no magic involved to make your particular  dream come true. You don't need a fairy godmother to do it ���  just a little determination.  Simply plan to set aside part of your income in a Bank  of Montreal savings account. Do it regularly, and watch the  balance grow. "Watch the B of M's two> and three-quarters per  cent interest help swtell the amount too.  Regularity is the secret, as hundreds of thousands of  the B of M's more than two million customers know. They save  as much as they can spare each pay-day, and their dreams are  turning into reality.  Ask Gordon Goertzen, accountant at the Gibsons Branch  of the Bank of Montreal about it. He'll show you -how easy i'.  is ��� and how profitable ��� to open a savings account. See  him Soon!  AIR - COOLE D  4 Cycle 5 h.p.  OUTBOARD MOTOR  Made for Fishing  Recoil Starter, Single Lever Control, Reinforced Fibreglas Hood  EASY TO START ��� Special dual flywheel system  makes starting positive under all conditions.  EASY TO OPERATE ��� Only one control lever for  everything . . . choke, tihrotftle and cut-out switch.  EASY TO MAINTAIN ��� No unnecessary parts or  tricky controls and gadgets to give you trouble  No water cooling ... no internal corrosion.  INBOARD     DEPENDABILITY  with  OUTBOARD    CONVENIENCE  SPARTON   4-Cycle   Outboard  NOW IS THE TIME TO PREPARE FOR YOUR  SUMMER FISHING  SEE THE ECONOMICAL SPARTON OUTBOARD al  LETTERS  Editor:. The Bank of Montreal, in announcing its Canada Centennial scholarship  program, as. outlined in the  May 12 issue of the Coast  News, should win commendation throughout the ten provinces of our land.  At a time when much is being talked but little done about  ways and means of making  the anost of our intellectual  potential, here is a plan that  strikes at the very heart of  the matter.  Advance is made on every  front through energy expended to reach comprehensible  goals. Incentive in an individual exists only to the extent  that he can envisage himself  moving from his current location toward a visualized objective. The goal itself is meaningless without some discern-  able means of its attainment.  Our society, while paying  mock tribute to the intellect,  has in point of fact worshipped  other gods than Wisdom. "The  thought," so says Heraclitus,  "by which all things are steered through all things." Much  as we may deceive ourselves  to the contrary, it is an attribute other than intelligence  which generally bears away  the palm.  Now has come a competition  based squarely on scholarship.  The possibilities of its impact  on Canadian education, and of  other like schemes that may  follow in its wake, cannot be  minimized.  In a multitude of ways, some  no less insidious than others  because they are less direct  and obvious, our culture has  belittled mankind's supreme  gift, his mind. Perhaps, thanks  in large part to thie Bank of  Montreal's greatest possible investment in our future, "we  may witness a great educational turning point accompany  Canada's hundredth, birthday.  Les Peterson.  Editor: Having been associated with the Little League  for a number of years it is  with regret that I learn that  the league is now down to  two teams, Gibsons and Wilson Creek, from the original  five. Pender Harbour, Port  Mellon and Sechelt having let  the boys down for one reason  or  another.  Gibsons has enough boys to  form two teams for next year  if we can find another sponsor,  coaches and managers are  available and  plenty  of boys.  It would cost around $300 to  equip and enter another team  from here, after that most  teams are almost self-supporting so if any organization is  interested I pjn. sure they  would find it a worth while  and rewarding project.  With proper organization  and some work it would be  possible to have a team from  Port Mellon, two from Gibsons  one from Roberts Creek, Wilson Creek, Sechelt arid Pender  Harbour for next season and  keep our boys out of mischief  ���and happy.  John   V.   Lowden.  Editor: May I through your  icoktmn thank thR Brownies  of the 1st and 2nd packs for  the lovely flowers and card  they left at the store for Mother's Day.  It was a wonderful gesture  and it means so much to be re-  membered at a special time  like this.  I think a lot of credit is due  to the leaders and mothers for  inspiring  such kind   thoughts.  Thanks again.  Gwen Fretter.  An automobile uses up 60 percent more gasoline travelling at  65 miles an hour than it does  travelling at 25 miles an hour.  Solution to X-word on Page 6  HOQEH staacaa  HcaaHs utataaB  a m a a aataaaQ.!  mssa .aaii"aa  aa.'.- maa .aou.  ataaaaa  aaaa  ������������ -adflssBB--.-.-.'.  mam .nan.    ens  am ..acaa.-niarsiEj  ���3I1MB0   HEJEB  .serosa Hasan  .HUHtafi QHHan  ANNOUNCEMENT  We take pleasure in announcing the addition to our sales  staff of Mrs. Kay Butler, well  known on the Sechelt Peninsula as an exiperienced Real  Estate Saleslady.  Ewart McMynn, Branch Mgr.,  Charles English Ltd.,  Gibsons 445  Thursday - Friday - Saturday  .GECCEKIEX  Blue Ribbon  dm for'"Kr  C  Lynn Valley Pfi3S *   L    29  Comet Cleanser 2 39  c  4c OFF DEAL  GIANT TIDE  Nabob Tea Bags  15c OFF DEAL  69  0  Go's  Thong Sandals   59  PAIR  MEATX  Ready to Eat  SHANK END  center cut Ham Slices 79m,  GRADE  $1.29  BADE  ���%       B|B |H |     fegg  a Boiling Fowl $1  EACH  Liver  rcozEN rcccr  2 lb. CELLO  Open Friday Nights till 9 p.m.  Ph. Gibsons 52 - Free Delivery

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