BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Jun 9, 1960

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0174346.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174346.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174346-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174346-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174346-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174346-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174346-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174346-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0174346-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0174346.ris

Full Text

Array Pi?��vJ.Bsia2 Library,  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  r_B2EQSBESESB  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C.,Volume 14,  Number 23, June   9,   1960.  7c per copy  A Complete Line ,  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Lie  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  KATHY   HOLLAND  JOYCE   INGLIS  JEAN  MASON  ELAINE EMERSON  PAT  WILSON  JANET SWANSON  600 attend Elphinstone  High School graduation  It is on the lives of you intelligent young persons that  the future of the world depends, Mr. A. E. Loft, professor of education, Victoria Colt  lege, told the graduating class  of Elphinstone High School  Friday night of last week.  Mr. Loft was delivering the  address to the graduating class  following presentation   of aw  folk, friends and teachers.  There was also the influence  of the home, school and books  and to quote Robert Frost, he  added; Home is something.we  do not have to deserve.    -  M.r Loft stressed to the students they could only repay in  the future what they owed in  the past. It was not possible  for them to stand upon yester-  the life to come." It was on  the lives of intelligent young  persons that the future of the  world depends, he said.  , Mr. W. S. Potter, Elphin-  stcn principal thanked the  donors of the new awards offered for the first time and  thanked the mothers of grade  eleven pupils and the class itself  for   the   excellent   work  Resignation    Additional room  explained by   for Trail Bay high  school trustee  ^aSBthrce��moISairiead.    Say and ignore tomorrow. He    they had done to helping to  ing to the presentations. He  described graduation not only  as a recognition of achievement but as a recognition of  the unselfishness and self-  safcrifice of others who were  behind every graduate. A seli-  made man does not exist, he  said, explaining that behind  everyone were   parents,  kins-  urged them to live to breathe  clean air, pointing to the possibilities of mass destruction  existent these days. If they  could achieve this what a debt  of gratitude would be owing  them. He urged them to turn  in,revulsion to the world of  MacBeth's "upon this bank  and shoal of time we'd jump  Awards made available by  the Student Council given for  citizenship and scholarship.  Points toward these are accumulated beginning with Grade 7  Citizenship Awards presented by Mrs. Day: Gold Leaf and  Bar ��� Joyce Inglis. Silver  Leaf,  Dale Nystrom.  Scholarship Awards presented by Mrs. Rankin: Scholarship Ring, Sheila Smith. Gold  Torch and Bar, Myrna* Hetherington. Silver Torch and Bar  Robert Janis and Sharon  Marshi. Silver Torch, Dale Nystrom.  It might be noted that there  are students who achieved  these awards last year and  who consequently were not  named in this year's ceremony  These included: Lyn" Vernon,  Scholarship and Citizenship;  Myrna Inglis, Scholarship;  Heather Bracewell, Citizenship.  Scholarship prizes offered  by individuals' and organizations in the area and presented by Mr. Mackenzie:  Port Mellon Community Association award for proficiency in Chemistry, Langford  Chamberlin.  Norman MacKenzie prize  for proficiency in Math 91 and  Physics  91, Bill Hubbs.  Coast News book award for  proficiency ' in Creative Writing, Nick Gilbert.  Special $5 award for Research Essay, Helen Hanna.  Mrs. Rankin Magazine subscription for proficiency in  Senior French, Helen Mc-  Savapey.    *  Mrs. Livingstone $10 award  for    outstanding    effort    all  high   school,   Sharon  Y;iAfiY:  through  Keeley.  Gibsons Women's Institute  award for proficiency in sewing, Joyce Inglis.  Gibsons Kinsmen award  (book prize) for efficiency in  Social Studies   30, Bob Janis.  Doreen Hough pin for proficiency in senior clerical  courses,. Janet McDannald.  Headlands Service Club $25  award for scholarship, Gr. 11.  Dell Ritchey.  Headlands Service Club $15  award for scholarship, Gr. 10,  Dale Nystrom.  Gibsons Building Supplies,  Sr. I.A., John West.  Presentation of Trophies,  presented by Mr. Peterson:  Coast News Shield for general proficiency in Grade 12,  Sheila  Smith.  Bob Fretter Trophy for general proficiency in Grade 11,  Dell Ritchey.  Sunnycrest Trophy for general proficiency in Grade 10  Dale Nystrom,  The Don Brown Mug, for  the first year typist who accomplished most, Barbara Olson.  Stewart Cup, for the best  notebook of the year, Myrna  Heatherington.  Cloke Trophy, for contribution to music, Dan Coates.  make the graduation event the  success it was. There were at  least 600 persons in the school  auditorium, the largest crowd  ever to attend this ceremony.  Mr. Alfred Funnell, chairman of the school board was  unable to attend so Mr. G.  Fahrni filled where the chairman of the board was to officiate. Rev. Denis Harris pronounced the invocation. Janet  Cattanach gaye the last will  and; testament of the graduate  ; ing* eia��s^h^MtyH: T.+*Bf: *' Jeffrey, district superintendent of  schools, presented the diplomas. Sheila Smith delivered  the valedictory address (at bottom of page one).  Musical numbers were pro-  vied by Ann Lang in a piano  solo and glee club selections  by a chorus under direction of  Mrs. Ran Vernon. The three-  part singing was the best performance of its kind ever  heard   in   E.phinstone   school.  Student Council Officers  Awards presented by Mr.  Cooper and Miss Kathy Toynbee, Student Council President  .Elect for 1960-61: President's  Pin,- Bob Fretter; vice-presi-  ent's pin, Barry Reeves; secretary's pin, Marda Walker,  treasurer's pin, Myrna Hetherington; and club co-ordinator  Allan Murray.  Gravel lease  considered  At Tuesday night's Gibsons  Village council meeting, a letter from the lands branch,  Vancouver office, informed  council that F. M. Cunningham, land inspector, was prepared to recommend a 16-acre  gravel dredging lease in Shoal  Channel off Keats Island near  Home Island be granted a Mr.  Hind,, who had applied previously to council for a lease  off the Headlands.  If granted the operation  would not interfere with" navigation as federal authorities  demand a 1,400 ft. channel be  kept open. The leased area  would be one chain outside  high water mark on the island  Accounts totalled $490.33  and were ordered paid. Roads  took $292.56, fire protection  $11.82; water $10.18; parks  and beaches $16.82 and general   $197.97.  Councillor Pay reported  work on the Municipal dock  is about complete and the  grounds around the Municipal  hall have been cleaned up.  , Appearing before Sechelt's  yili^ge council Wednesday  night of last week, Mrs. W. N.  McKee explained why she was  resigning as trustee on the  school board.  Speaking of events that have  transpired recently concerning^ school problems and specifically with school bus transportation, Mrs. McKee said  that with the bitterness shown  it **would seem some people  have no confidence in the present:; members of * the school  board. "My skin is just not  1ftidjc enough," she added.  Members of council expressed ��� the opinion her resignation would be a definite loss  to t,he -. community. Holding  public office was not the sirie-  cu^-.soriie   people thought  it  , .?#PrlP^  people  took "the attitude they  did-where public officials are  concerned;  Mrs. McKefr explained the  bus transportation problem as  regards Porpoise ,Bay area  and that the board had done  what it could to satisfy those  concerned without any result.  She added the board intended  to go over the whole bus transportation system for the next  school year. At one point in  her discussion a closed cession  cleared the room of all but  members of the council.  At the end of the discussion  with Mrs. McKee a vote of  thanks was moved for the  splendid job she had done  with an expression of regret  that some ignorant people had  come' along  and upset things.  It was reported to council  the Sechelt Recreation committee officers) for the next year  would be Norman Burley,  chairman, Mr. F. Parker, vice-  chairman; Mrs. A. Dawe, secretary and Mrs. J. Redman,  Mrs. J. Toynibee, Mr. E. F.  Cooke, Mr. F. Newton, Mr. J.  Strachan and Karl Hergt as  directors.  A building permit for a $150  carport was granted E. Benner  Councillor Burley notified  council he was seeking an extension of Hackett Park area.  The matter is now under consideration.  A letter from the . Town  Planning commission sought  information whether Sechelt  wanted to continue under its  present town planning scheme  in view of the fact a parcel of  land under consideration had  been re-zoned as commercial  property. Council decided to  write that it would continue  under the plan.       .*.  Arrangements have been  made by Sechelt District  School Board to extend Trail  Bay Junior High School by  adding another classroom at  a cost of $7,911. This the board  expects will put a stop,to complaints about any of grades  seven, eight and nine having  to be accommodated in basement rooms.  The School board has been  working on this plan for tne  last mc.nth and could make  no announcement on it until  approval had been given by  eaucation department officials  in Victoria. Arrangements for  adding   the   extra   classroom  Parents!  Please!  Scouts and Cubs grdup committee desires Jthe attendance  of 'parents .at -ief*-^meeting^ed.f  Jun  15 at 8 p.m. in Kinsmen  Hall,  Kinsmen Park.  Leaders  ex"  Scouts  and  Cubs   are  preparing   an   open   air   program  to  entertain parents Saturday  evening, June 25 and tor this  particular   evening   the group  committee     seeks     assistance  from   parents.    That   is   why  parents are asked to attend  a  meeting  on  Wednesday  night  of next week.  Cubs and Scouts of Gibsons  area plan a bottle drive for  Sat., June 18 so have your bottles ready for the lads. Money  earned in this manner will be  used to help out in the various activities of the Scout and  Cub  organization.  REV. ROBERT SCOTT  The funeral took plac�� Wednesday afternoon in Vancouver for Rev. Robert Clyde  Scott who was one of the early  ministers at Gibson Memorial  United Church. Some details  encerning Rev. Mr Scott's association with this area will  be published, if available, next  week.  Dredging award  Contract for dredging at  Porpoise Bay has been announced in Ottawa. The contract was awarded Sagra Shipping and Towing Company  Limited, of Vancouver. Amount involved in the contract  is $13,090. There were nine  tenders received. The announcement was sent the Coast  News by W. H. Payne, M.P.  for this area.  address as delivered by Sheila Smith  Honored guests, members of  the staff, ladies and gentlemen  and fellow students:  We the grads, face you tonight with mixed emotions.  We have been told that we  would have nostalgic! memories of school days but not till  tonight has its meaning been  clear. For this night, which  we have awaited with such excitement and impatience is  here but we suddenly find it  hard to say goodbye to good  life we have known within  these walls. Elphinstone holds  for   each  of  us  many, many  memories. We remember the  basketball games, volleyball  games and floorhockey games,  where we cheered our teams  on sometimes to victory, sometimes to loss. We remember  the dances, the sports days,  the variety nights and even  the target practices we sneaked in under the watchful eyes  of our harried teachers. But  most of all we remember and  appreciate the friendships we  have found, the sympathy and  understanding we have received, and the basic training  in everyday living that we  have been given �� throughout  our school life.   :    '*- *  George Bernard Shaw was  said to have stated, no doubt  with good reason, that it is  too bad that youth is wasted  on the young. But it is also  true that youth is endowed  with great optimism. So we go  forth to face a great new  world of responsibility and independence with amazing confidence. And the world of adulthood, which we are about  to enter, is truly a world vastly different from the sheltered one we have known in the  past. However, our sincere belief that our parents, school  and community have made every   effort   to   prepare  us   to  meet this challenge, has given  us faith that we will have  enough success, each in our  chosen fields, so that if not  proud of us, those responsible  for what we are today, at least  will not be ashamed.  Now to our loving, patient,  an ambitious parents, who  have encouraged and persuaded us through high school, we  give bumble thanks, Now that  the long grind is almost over,  we can more fully appreciate  the high value placed on a  high school  diploma.  We wish also to thank our  teachers for giving to us the  key to the door of a challeng  ing world of knowledge.  We too would be most ungrateful, if we did not appreciate the generosity of the residents cf this district, who,  through their hard working  representatives, the members  of the school board, have provided us with this modern,  well-equipped school in which  to pursue   our studies.  In closing, we would like to  wish our fellow students every  success. May their school associations be as pleasant as  curs and in the yeans to come,  may we see each in turn, take  final leave of his school from  the stage on which we now sit.  will not involve expense outside of the referendum amount  voted for school extension last  year. It will also mean the  same contractor who has been  building Trail Bay School will  construct the added classroom  as part of the previous contract.  The board also announced it  was. in the process cf engaging certified secondary teachers for Trail Bay School when  it open*:* for the new school  year.  This was announced at Mon-  -" �����**   "ight's   meeting   of   the  School   Board    in    its   board  . _. m in Gibsons. At the same  meeting Mrs. W. N. McKee announced her resignation from  the   board.   Appearing before  the   last  meeting  of  Sechelt's  village council to explain why  she considered  resigning, Mrs.  McKee stated she had thought  of resigning before   but   held  .-off-until present pressures had-  made  up  her  mind  that .she  had had enough. Mrs. McKeeW  resignation   becomes   effective  in  30  days time.   A   new  appointee must be named within  60 days through Sechelt's village   council   or   by  some   arrangement     with    department  officials at Victoria. Mrs.  Mc-  Kee's  term   would   be   up in  December.  Tenders for painting various  scbr.ol�� were opened and the  contract for painting Madeira  Park School, Sechelt Activity  room and Egmont school was  given Joe Benner of Sechelt at  a tr.tal cost of $3,511.50. Contract for painting Gibsons Elementary school was awarded  Victor Daoust for $310 subject  to confirmation.  Grade XIII will be established at Elphinstone High School  in September. This Grade XIII  course is a new venture in  this district and Sechelt School  board hopes students will take  full advantage of the opportunity given them. The continuation of this program in  future years will, to a great  degree, depend upon the students themselves, the board  says.  Resignations have been accepted with regret from Mrs.  Joan Whyte and Mrs. M. Es-  telle Wilson, Gibsons Landing"  Elementary School and from  Mr. J. H. Piatt, Madeira Park  Elementary School. Mrs Hazel  Kwasney ha? been appointed  for the Vancouver Bay Elementary School for September  1960.  Arrangements were made  through the board office for  the boys presently in Grades  XI and XII at Pender Harbour  High School to visit the Vocational School in Vancouver un-  -1or the supervision of Mr.  Tjorhom.  A delegation of parents  from the Pender Harbour area  attended the board meeting  and were assured that the  board would make every effort to obtain fully qualified  secondary teachers for the Pender Harbour High School.  EMPTY BOAT FOUND  Up to press time the body  of Charles Rodney Silvey of  Egmont whose motor boat was  found circling in Chamberlain  Bay, Sechelt Inlet, has not  been found. He left Egmont  about 4:30 a.m. Saturday for  Sechelt. The boat was found  towards 8 a.m. Saturday with  the motor still running. RCMP  are investigating. Coast News, June 9,  1960.  i���kt  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  . Wost Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  '-Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  iB.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  'Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, S3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  "Cnited States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  A bad day for bands  To be effective criticism should also contain a speck of diplomacy. It does 'help to get across an idea which while unpalatable, could be sugar-coated slightly so acceptance would be  easier.  The judge of a juvenile band competition at Abbotsford  which was attended by the Sechelt and Gibsons school bands apparently did not believe in diplomacy or sugar-coating, call it  what you will. He tore into the young minds in a manner which  left their leaders and the youngsters in a decidedly unsettled  state of mind.  Perhaps the Abbotsford officials who obtained the services  of this judge may have an explanation. There should be one because from what one hears from the children themselves, the  result of the trip to Abbotsford is the opposite to what their  leaders and the children themselves expected.  Those who have sat through music festivals where perhaps  some 40 youny hopefuls have all played the same Chopin number as their test piece or listened to youthful string quartets  find their way through a Beethoven number will understand  why diplomacy helps. By the time the day is over, a silence, no  .matter how dignified, is welcomed. But music? festival judges,  while they have been a bit harsh at times, have hardly matched  the severity of the judge at Abbotsford, based on the reports  received back in Gibsons and Sechelt.  However the youngsters should not be discouraged by a  tactless attack on their musical ability. Perhaps the judge had  a really bad night and if he were to do the same job* over he  might be more lenient.  There are reports some of the youngsters in the bands are  quite fed up with what occurred and have decided to quit. Best  thing to do is not quit but put in a year's practice and invite the  same judge back to his job again and just give him one good,  cold, hard stare when he starts his judging remarks. It could  /make him stop and think. To quit because someone commented  in a nasty manner is no reason why instrumjents should be forsaken. Best thing to do is show this judge how wrong he was.  Undiplomatic approach  In all the years during which the editor of this newspaper  has been associated with the news and the public, an episode last  sveek before the paper was printed really had him wondering.  An individual interested in bus transportation for school  ^children in the Sechelt area inquired whether the Coast News  was going to publish the correct report as made by Dr. William  JPlenderleith to the school board.  Naturally curiosity was aroused as to  why there was any  "wonder about the matter. The suggestion he made was that the  Coast News would not get a complete report, therefore it would  aiot be a correct report. The implication appeared to mean that  only those parts the board wanted printed would see the light  of day. Well, the fact is the report supplied the Coast News is  rarord for word like the report at the School Board office,, also;  Hike the report read to Sechelt's Village council on Wdnesday  .Jiight of last week. What was left out was an itemized table of  ��easts which was covered sufficiently in the published portion to  render its use unnecessary.  Some of those people concerned with the lack of buses to  convey children to school did not help their cause along one bit  foy suggesting the school board was handing out only what it  ���wanted published and that the Coast News was a submissive ve-  laice for its purposes.  The usual method is to wait an see what a newspaper publishes before allusions are made. Then direct charges are in or-  jder.  There is no written law which states the school board or  .'anybody else must give the Coast News the truth and nothing  Abut the truth. There is however, the moral law that applies to  all and that is, it is safer in the long run to tell the truth.  If there are any other suspicious minds who desire to check  the veracity of what is going to be published in Coast News col-  -umns, a chair will be supplied them and so long as they do not  . interfere with whatever business is going on in the Coast News  office they can check until they get blue in the face ��� and we  -iiope they will.  Letters to the editor  lEditor: Generally speaking  "those of us who left school  seme decades ago are rather  prone to be severely critical  of the youth of today.  Having this in mind it is  {distinctly refreshing to read  the excellent article in your  last issue by Nick Gilbert.  There is meat in the article  lor all ages, and too much publicity cannot be given to such  .splendid thoughts.  I write for two reasons, first  to congratulate the writer and  second to advise anyone reading these words to look the  article up if they have missed  reading it.  Keep up the good work,  students. Dave Rees.  wards the linking of the highway from Port Mellon to Squamish.  To substantiate the importance of this link one just has  to give a tentative ear to the  general conversation of the  travelling public both on and  off the ferries plying between  Horseshoe Bay and Langdale.  Believe me were it not so pathetic one could thoroughly  enjoy the epithets that so substantially endorse the resolution in question.  If organization is strength,  let's make the co-operative resolution a reality and trust that  the powers that be will grant  this much desire of "We the  People" in the not too distant  future. Pro Bono Publico.  "Editor: Our legislative member, Tony Gargrave rendered  a most timely suggestion as  per your Coast News issue of  May 20, titled "Gargrave supports road  to Squamish."  Therefore   no   time   should  Ibe lost on the part of our various    organizations,    fraternal  and   otherwise,  in  enlisting   a  co-operative effort in the form  of a co-operative resolution to-  29,000th ACCOUNT  The British Columbia Hospital  Insurance Service paid its 29.-  000th account for out-of-province  coverage during May. Hon. Eric  Martin, minister of Health Services and hospital insurance,  stated, that this represents an  estimated total of $2,200,000 paid  on behalf of residents of B.C.  who have incurred hospital care  while away from the province.  By   Dr.  William   Pleaderls!*'.!,  Director   of   Special   Services.  Department  of Eduraijcm,  Victoria.  A summary of suggestions  respecting future school building needs in School District  No. 46 (Sechelt):  Pender Harbour: Jr.-Sr.  High additions; 133 pupils now  in area. This number of secondary pupils will increase to  164 by Sept. 1962.  Kleindale   Junction,   2-room  elementary    (new);   27   pupils  now  in   area;   This  could   be  built    when     Madeita     Park-  Schocl  becomes  overcrowded.  West Sechelt: 2-room elementary (new); 56 pupils now  in area. This could be build  when Sechelt Elementary becomes  overcrowded.  Trail Bay, Sechet, Junior-  Senior (additions); 147 pupils  now in area. The number of  seconary students in this area  m>111 exceed 200 by Sept. 1962  and increase to 258 by Sept.  1965.  Selma Park, 2-room elementary (new), 45 pupils now in  area. This could be built when  Sechelt Elementary becomes  overcrowded.  Roberts Creek (halfway  from Gibsons), 2-room elementary (new) 57 pupils now in  area. This would be built when  Roberts Creek becomes overcrowded  Gower Point, 2 room elementary (new) 38 pupils now  in area. This could _ be built  when Gibsons Elementary becomes overcrowded.  Williamson's Landing, Granthams Landing, Langdale and  Hopkins Landing: 2 room elementary in the vicinity of  Langdale-Williamsons Landing  (new); 36 pupils now in area.  The road connecting these settlements is very narrow and  'hazardous for pedestrians. The  school now under consideration by the board should be  built as soon as possible.  ���Same area as abovef "2-room  elementary in the vicinity of  Hopkins Landing (new); In the  future it would be advisable  to plan for another school on  this road about halfway between Langdale and Gibsons.  This could be built when the  new school in the Williamsons-  Langdale area is filled.  Following Dr. Plenderleithfs  recommendations the school  board decided to retain the  present Grade VIII in the Trail  Bay Junior High school to  complete the Junior High  school program in Sechelt.  Four qualified secondary  teachers will be engaged and  arrangements are presently being made with Mr. Potter for  pupils wishing to take the  home economics and industrial arts course at Elphinstone  High school until such time as  these facilities can be added to  tbe Trail Bay school. The smaller Grade VII class will be retained in the Sechelt Elementary school until additional  classroom space is available"in  the high school.  An increase in population in  the Sechelt area has warranted engaging an additional  teacher for the elementary division in the Sechelt Elementary school.  The boundary of the Davis  Bay attendance area will remain unchanged. The Grade V  students now enrolled at Davis  Bay will be retained to form  a new Grade VI thus fully utilizing the facilities in this  school.  ��� i   - --...A  4.     J  > M<    i  PANEL DISPLAY  The 69th annual meeting of  the B.C. Pharmaceutical Association will be held at Penticton  starting June 8. One of the features of the meeting will be pharmacy's special panel display  which has been seen by more  than 300,000 British Columbians.  'Three sections of the display  have been remodelled this year  to tell the story of drug prices  and the vast reduction in health  care expenses made possible by  rapid cures for illness.  OUTDOOR EXPOSURE ��� Advance bookings on guests and  conventions at Canadian Pacific's  resort hotels across Canada indicate a banner season is in store  for 1960. In Western Canada,  some of the world's most picturesque mountain ranges and  ai:Cur:Sl scenery are two very-  good reasons why thousands of  tourists flock to the Rockies  where Canadian Pacific operates  the 600-room Banff Springs Hotel, open from May 19th until  September 15th and the 400-room  Chateau Lake Louise Hotel, open  from June 13th until September  6th. On Canada's rock-ribbed  east coast, the Digby Pines Hotel  and cottages will open June 15th  and close September 3rd, while  the renowned Algonquin Hotel at  St. Andrews by-the-sea, N.B.,  opens its doors June 23rd and  closes September 9th. In mid-  July, a special "golf week" tourn  ament will be held on the hotel's  seaside championship course.  Among eye-catching sites are-  above left:��� guests enjoy a  round of golf over the 18-hole  course at the Algonquin Hotel;  lower left:��� riders silhouette  jade green Lake Louise with Victoria Glacier in the background;  exterme right:��� scenic view of  Banff Springs Hotel with the  Bow River winding its way toward the snow-capped Fairholme  Range Montains.  INSECTS GALORE  There are about 624,300 different species of insects in the  world, of which 20.000 are  common to the United States  and Canada. And, speaking of  insects, only four species have  Deen domesticated by man ������  the honey bee, the silk moth  and the cochineal and lac insects.  Sechelt breakwater situation outlined  Editor: In . the issue of the  Coast News of May 19th you carry a report of a recent meeting  of the Sechelt Board of Trade.  In the last paragraph the question of a breakwater for Secheit  area is discussed, and you say,  "���it will be remembered that  Mr. William 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 need for  this breakwater."  I am most anxious to have this  matter completely understood.  In the first place there is a file  in Ottawa on the Sechelt bireak-  walter. This file consists of data  regarding engineering studies  and cost factors of the construction of such breakwater.  The most recent engineering  study and estimate of cost was  Aug. 1958, at which time the  Hon. Howard Green, then minister of public works, advised  me as follows: "It appears from  the information I have, that the  provision of a suitable small  boat harbor is estimated to cost  something in the order of $240.-  000. Furthermore this would be  mostly used for pleasure craft  which, apart from the tourism  industry content, is not considered a federal responsibility."  The engineering work and survey undertaken then was done at  my request during June and  July 1958.  A previous survey had bee a  undertaken in l��54,at which  time the estimated cost was for  $260,000 in the initial development, with an ultima*"-*} cost o?  *308.000. In October 1957 another survey was made in the general area of the wharf, and the  estimated minimum cost at that  ���H-rto was $300,000.  men's usage 6f this facility,  should   it   be constructed. This  All of the above breakwater  facilities were based upon the  construction of a rock fill breakwater���something which the engineers considered an essential  due to the heavy weather conditions existent at various seasons  of the year.  I point the above out so that  the priblic will realize that I  have not at any time said there  is not a file on this matter iii  Ottawa, as there certainly, is.  What I have said to the Board  of Trade is that, in view of the  government policy, past and present, that the federal government construct such facilities  only for the use of commercial  craft and fishing vessels I faced  quite a problem in showing the  necessity of breakwater construction in this locality. I have told  the Board of Trade, and others,  that there is nothing on file in  Ottawa which will D��sist me ii  putting forward their case, i  putting     forward     their    case.  I have a number of submission?,  most of which show the potential  usage of this breakwater for the  protection of pleasure craft. The  provision of shelter for ��� pleasure  craft is not recognized today as  the responsibility of the federal  governmen.  I have requested the Secheit  Board of ^rade, The United Fishermen and Allied Workers'  Union, and other individuals and  organizations to assist me by s. 1>-  mitting detail as to the potential  commercial usage and fisher-  would give me a basis upon which  '    Steansh  NSW GLASS INVENTED  A new glass with a thousand one uses has been invented by two Japanese scientists.  The glass is an attractive purple color in sunshine, but when  the sun sets the glass becomes  transparent. The first use of  this new glass will be for manufacture of curtains and blinds.  The invention is the result of  joint efforts of professors from  the Ochanomizu Women's College and the Tokyo University  cf Technology.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District, of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate on  'the southeast shore of North  Lake, District Lot 672.  Take notice that John Goodson  Chappell of 3309 Puget Dr., Vancouver, B.C., occupation school  teacher intends to apply for a  lease of the following described  lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  on the lake shore at the northeast corner: thence in an east  southeast direction for 600 ft.,  thence in a sowbh southwesterly  direction for 200 ft.; thence in a  west northwesterly direction for  600 ft.; thence in a north northeasterly direction to the starting,  post arid containing 3 acres, more  or less, for the purpose of a  summer camp.  JOHN GOODSON CHAPPELL  Dated May 21, 1960.  Plane  Rail  Bus  Tours  Hotels  to establish my arguments for  the need of the breakwater. This  is what I have stated would help  me in forwarding this case; this  is what I have stated as lacking  in the files at Ottawa.  I may assure you that any time*  I may receive this data, I will  immediately contact the minister  and further urge the construction of a breakwater at Sechelt.  I should state also that in the  Committee of Railways, Canals  and Telegraph Lines Sessions in  the summer of 1958, I brought  forward a proposal that the federal government, through the department of transport, undertake  studies of the need for shelter  for pleasure craft, on the Pacific  coast, and again at the session  of parliament brought this proposal forward during the estimates of the department of public  works. I am keenly interested  in seeing a breakwater constructed at Sechelt, and shall do everything possible to further this  end. ��� William H. Payne, M.P.,  Coast-Capilano.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waye3  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 9S  Put your travel  arangements in  the hands of our  experienced  TRAVEL  CONSULTANTS  UNIVERSAL TRAVEL  SERVICE LTD.  Pay Later Plan,  No Service  Charge  Mail Order Dept.,  918 W. Pender St.  Vancouver 1.  MUtual 4-S577  FOREIGN LANGUAGE ENQUIRIES INVITED  HI BALL WITH  BLACK BALI  fo and from  >UVER I!  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! G  Coast News, June  9, I960.    3  MOSQUITO   CATCHERS    ^  Birds can be a boon to mankind  in more ways than one.rf  Nighthawks, for instance have.;  been known to  eat   500 mos-"|  quitoes  at  one  meal. Perhaps  it would be a good idea to take  a   nighthawk   along   on   that  next   camping expedition.  Sechelt's May Day race results  Running, races  Girls 7, Lorraine Franklin,  Sharon Lawson, Debbie March  boys, Norman Cooper, Jimmy  Cosmick,  Mark  Wagman.  Girls   8,   9;   Joy   Farquhair,  Nancy    LeWarne,    A u d r ey  Owen;  boys,  Roger   Dluncan,  Mike   Dusenberry, Allan Wilson.  Girls 10, 11: Gail Swanson,  Marilynn Lymer, Lorraine De  Book; boys, Kenny Johnson,  Peter  Yates, Bruce   Marshall.  Girls 12, 13: Laurel Postlethwaite, Joan Higginson, Janie  Whitaker; boys, Rocky Zantolas, Robert Baptist, Sammy Pi-  elle.  Girls 14: Laurel Postlethwaite, Jane Whitaker, Joan  Higginson; boys, Frankie Joe,  Hubert Joe, Gene Louie.  Nail  driving  Ladies, Mrs. Aune, Mrs. Skytte  Mrs. Pearl Tyson; men, 5-way  tie, Joe Asyan, A. Page, Bill  Edge,' Albert Wagman, Martin  Wagman.  Sack races  Girls 10, 11: Kathy Kennedy  Lynda Yates, Ruby Stroshein;  boys, Kurt Reichel, Kenny  Johnson, Peter Yates.  Girls, 8, 9: Robin Postlethwaite, Jay Forshner, Susan  Thorold; boys, Trevor Owen,  Allan  Wilson,  Robin  Warren.  3-legged races  Girls 8, 9: Robin Postlethwaite and Susan Thorold,  Joy and Carol Forshner, Janis Postlethwaite and Charlotte  De Vaney; boys, Robin Warne  and Sandy DeLeenheer, Mark  Wagman and Raymond Everett, Trevor Oram and John  DeBock.  Girls 10, 11: Laurel Postlethwaite and Gail Swanson,  Lynda Yates and Phyllis Tyson, Janice Postlethwaite and  Phyllis Emerson; boys, Mark  Seymour and Kenny Johnson,  Raymond Moscrip and Peter  Yates, Clyde Higginson and  Jack Gaesoh.  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  BINGO  Thursday June 9  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL���8 p.m. SHARP  BIG GASH PRIZES  Don't Miss hirst Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  Urge prayer  as voters* aid  Decisions about national elections should come out of  each voter's communion with  God and the guidance obtained through prayer, the Christian Science board of directors said at the annual meeting of the Mother Church, The  First Church of Christ, Scientist,  in Boston, Massachusetts.  "In the United States," the  directors said, "the current  year will record important political decisons as well as inter-  : national approaches." They  added that "through prayer,  we can rise above blind partisanship and the irresponsible  tumult of aggressive mental  suggestion."  Named president of the Mother Church for the coming  year was Arthur W. Ecfeman  Of Cambridge,. Mass. A lawyer,  he is a native of Vicksburg,  Mississippi. He was educated  at the University of Texas, the  University of Southern California and Harvard Law  School.  The threats to be coped with,  Mr.   Sckman   said,   "are  not  CLOSED 3 DAY  SECHELT'S SHOP-EASY  will be dosed  Mon., June 13 -Tues., June 14- Wed., June 15  So alterations can be completed  Store re-opens Thurs., June 16  and. will also remain opjen each Monday thereafter  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating���-  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5y2% interest with  free life insurance.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Earls Cove.  We will service alE Esso units now  installed or any other units  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone GIBSONS 149  merely external  forces under  =uthoritarian dictatorships  that would seek to destroy our  way of life.  Vicious internal  enemies, represented by organized crime in league with corrupt politics and subversive influences,   claim the  power to  take over government in one  community after another. .  ."  Through   reliance; on God's  power    and    guidance,    these  challenges, will . be  met   and  mastered, be declared, adding  that   "the   beneficent   government of the founding fathers  will   be   preserved,  and civil  and   religious freedoms   reign  supreme."  Robert'D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  CaL Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  Suits tailored  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  i  1700 BUTTON  I��r. John Atlee found out  from reading the Illustrated  London Times that a medal  was struck Sept. 19, 1959 in  bronze, silver and gold with  photos of Wolfe and Montcalm  who both fell in the Plains of  Abraham, on Sept. 13, 1759.  The uniform button he found  could have something to do  with that battle. He has written t-:e British Admiralty  about it.  SIM OFF DEMONSTRATOR MODELS  Four 30" Full Automatic  Enterprise Electric Ranges  2 Regular price, $379.50   nW $279.50  2 Regular price, $339-50     NOW ��?239.50  also  1 Used G.E. combined wood, coal and electric $129.50  (NEW STOVE  GUARANTEE)  C & S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  *m_  i  *f"   d^^if  *^^^   ���"���   ���**     *���"*������    v   *A     ������*���   ������ ���      "o^-  W  A    '    -*!1'  Ai^E-  ^M  Notice the prices on B.C. Poultry these days. There's real value  in every tender young fryer, in every plump turkey. You could  easily serve this flavourfol chicken and turkey every week of  the year and never serve exactly the same dish twice. Eggs are  just as versatile. And when you remember how easily digested  and what good quality protein you get from poultry and eggs,  you'll want to serve them much oftener.  AN IMPORTANT  B.C. INDUSTRY ;  The poultry farmers of British Columbia   are   independent   business  men striving to produce the finest'  poultry  and  eggs  at the  lowest  possible   prices.   They   contribute :  over   $30,000,000   a   year   to   the ,  economy of our province but their  importance cannot be measured in ,  dollars alone. Poultry farming is a  vital part of our agricultural in- i  dustry and B.C. poultry products \  are among the best in the world..  ���\ivi  B.C   GOVERNMENT,  honourable newton p. steacy,  minister of agriculture   '    V5C02.2 Water for Clowhom electric powerbsuse at the head cf Salmon Arm, northeast of Sechelt, is impounded by this concrete  dam, 75 feet high and 1500 feet long, BCE sub-foreman Len  Morrison told C. B. Davies, far left, resident manager of pulp  mill at Pert Mellon; Dal Matterson of Powell River, and Les  Hempsall, plant engineer at Port Mellon.  Sechelt banker D.-H. McNab turned .waiter for his host,  BCE vice-president J. H. Steede, during picnic lunch near the  ���power company's Clcwhcm plant. To the right cf Mr. Steede is  Mrs. Andrew Johnston, chairman of Sechelt Village Commis-  ssion, and on the other side is Mr. Johnston, Sechelt magistrate.  Jn thanking the utility company for the visit to Clowhom, Mr.  Johnston said: "We came here with grateful hearts that the B.  C. Eectric is in our districts."  Ray Cumberland, BCE distribution design supervisor of  Sechelt, was kept busy at Clowhom ans.vering questions of, from  left, A. E. Ritchey. chairman of Gibsons village commission;  councillor Wes. B. Hodgson, and village clerk J. A. Mainil  Scouts attend camporee  At the recent Camporee,  near Powell River, for Boy  Scouts represnting Campbell  River, Comox, Powell River,  Westview, Wildwood, Sechelt  and Wilson Creek, all patrols  received a "B" rating in survival contests. The whole agen  da of the Camporee was based  on   the   survival  problem.  Of the 76 Scouts who attended the three day session,  30 were local boys from the  Wilswn Creek and Sechelt  troops under leadership of Les  Younghusband, assistant Scout  master of the Wilson Creek  troop. Ted Farewell and Tony  DeAngelis also accompanied  the local contingent as Scoutmaster "Tic" Payne was unable to make the trip.  The leaders said the trip  was made possible through the  generosity of the Fleetwood  Logging Company which pro  vided two crummies and Hansen's Transfer who provided a  truck to transport the boys  and equipment to and from  Powell River. Black Ball Ferries donated transportation  from Earls Cove to Saltery  Bay and return for the trucks.  A party of 55 persons from  Secheit, Gibsons, Port Mellon  Powell River and Vancouver  visited BCE's Clowhom power  plant Saturday morning of last  week and obtained firsthand  knowledge of what the company had achieved at that hydro location.  Heading the party of BCE  officials was Jack Steede, vice-  president and chief engineer,  and Ted Collins, superintendent of generating stations The  party included public officials  newspaper representatives and  others. From Powell River  came C. Burroughs representing the council and Al Als-  gaard of Powell River News.  Sechelt's representation was  headed by Mrs. Chris Johnston  chairman of the council and  from Gibsons, A. E. Ritchey,  chairman of tlie council head-  , ed a party while C.'.B. Davies  of CFP headed the Port Mellon delegation.  The party left Sechelt in  four boats and on arriving at  Clowhom partook of a box  lunch, then inspected the plant  arriving back in Sechelt soon  after 4 p.m. Magistrate  John  ston   replied   to   Mr.   Steede's  welcoming speech at the plant.  Clowhom hydro-electric generating station on Salmon Inlet, 22 miles northeast of Sechelt, was added to the B. C.  Electric power system in December, 1957. This plant harnesses 40,000 hp. compared to  only 4,000 hp. turned out by  the original p*la?it which- is  no longer operating.  Power from Clowhom is  transmitted at 60,000 volts to  a switching station at Sechelt,  where it is stepped up to 132,-  000 volts and fed into the 101-  mile Cheekye to Powell River  transmission line which went  into operation in the fall of  1956.  Water from Clowhom Lakes  is impounded by a concrete  dam 75 feet high and 1500 feet  ip_length. A steel, penstock, OfA  pipe, 900 feet long and 14 feet  ih diameter plunges the water  175 feet to spin the 40,000 hp.  turbine in the power house on  the shore of Salmon Inlet.  The plant is fully automatic, but three BCE servicemen  live at the site. They are J.  Len     Morrison,    sub-foreman;  W. G. Hewett and J. M. Roosa.  Since the middle of 1956  v/hen the BCE took over power distribution in Sechelt Peninsula from the B. C. Power  Commission, the company has  spent more than $1,280,000 in  line installation, poles, service  lines, meters and street lighting, in addition to building  the new $6,500,000 Clowhom  plant and substations at Port  Mellon, Roberts Creek, Sechelt  and Pender Harbour, and erecting  transmission  lines.  Indicative of the growth in  the area is the increase in electric power customers for the  same period. Domestic and  commercial customers! have increased nearly 52 percent, or  from 2,006 to 3,047.  Currently the B. C. Electric  is doing a survey in preparation for building a power line  from Kleindale- to Egmont. a  distance of some 13 miles.  4    Coast News, June 9,  1960.  DEATH  BY   DROWNING  The inquest into the death  of Dan Zoney, 17, of Burnaby, who was drowned with a  companion, Ralph N. Neyhart,  37, also of Burnaby, resulted  in a verdict of death by drowning with no blame attached to  anyone. These two men along  with Gilbert Matilla, 24, of  Vancouver, were fishing off  Thormanby Island when their  boat swamped. Matilla wag  able to make shore and was  the only survivor. Neyhart's  body has not been recovered.  RCMP investigated the accident.  CIVIL.DEFENCE TALK  Tne final meeting until September of Gibsons and Area  Ratepayers' Association was  held May 30 in United Church  hall in Gibsons where Wes.  Hodgson, village councillor  and area co-ordinator on Civil  Defence spoke on the ramifications ''���'��� of Civil  Defence.  It could have rained in Spain  By DICK  KENNETT  Spring and summer suffered a setback as nearly three  times the normal rain was recorded for the dreary month  of May. Dull skies, lack of  sunshine, and temperatures be-  Rainfall  Days with rain  Highest Temp.  Lowest Temp  Mean Temp  HIGHWAY  ACCIDENT  Saturday about 6:10 p.m.,  an accident in West Sechelt  resulted in injuries to two women, Mrs;. Lillian Scherger  and her daughter Mrs. Peters  of Vancouver. Mrs Scherger  was so seriously injured both  women were flown to a Vancouver hospital. RCMP investigated  the   mishap.  low normal resulted in the  poorest May in more than a  decade.  Total rainfall this spring has;  been 10.61 inches, but is not  likely to exceed the 14.33 inches recorded for last year.  SECHELT LOCKERS  Phone Sechelt 1  BUY BULK IN THE QUANTITIES YOU DESIRE  and SAVE  Glamour packaging adds only to YOUR food costs  May 1960  Norm  Ext.  4.81 in.  1.78  4.81 ('60)  16  12  16 ('60)  71  79  87 ('56)  36  34  28 ('54)  51  54  58 ('58)  In the last ten years, the wettest June recorded was 5.75  inches in 1956, while the normal June rainfall is 3.03 inches. SO ���?  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  WANTED  EXPERIENCED BOOM MAN POLE MAKER  Contract possible  Contact FLEETWOOD LOGGING  Camp X Sechelt  Stewing FOWL  BREAST & LEGS  UUll  Frying Chicken Backs 19o ib.  Lean Minced BEEF  LBS.  $1  SO   Ib.   CRADE    A      $1fl.50  BEEF PACK  13  Charcoal  10  LBS.  Tyee Boat & Bait Sales  People can be influenced!  Give them a good reason  for entering your store  ATTRACT THEM WITH BARGAINS  Most people like bargains  PHONE GIBSONS 45Q Coast News, June 9, 1960. 5  COMING  EVENTS  June 18, 10 am, United Church  hall, Bake sale, Evening Circle, Gibsons United Cnurch  W. A.  June 19, C. W. L. Father's Day  Dinner, Port Melion Community Hall, 5-7 p.m.  June 10, Fri., Roberta Creek  United Church W. A. annual  Spring Tea and Sale. Legion  Hall,  2 p.m.  ROLLER SKATING ��� Friday  and Saturday, Rocket Rink,  behind Super-Valu.  Oct. 14, L. A. Canadian Legion Branch 109, Bazaar, Tea  and Sale of Home Cooking,  United Church Hall.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  BIRTHS ~~        ��� y y.   . / : A  PHILLIPS ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  W. J. r-hiilips, GiDsons, May  30, 1960, a daughter Michelle  Amanda, 6 lbs. 14 oz., at St.  Paul's Hospital, Vancouver.  v     ���������������.-  ENGAGEMENT :     ~~  Mr. and Mrs. Lome Barr  Blain announce the engagement of their only daughter,  Florence Helen, to Robert  Graham, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Graham, South Burnaby, the  wedding to take place Sat.,  June 18, 7:30 p.m. in Vancouver Heights Presbyterian  Church, North Burnaby, Rev.  David Donaldson officiating.  Mrs. Irene Hunter of Gibsons,  announces the engagement of  her daughter Donna Irene to  Ronald Meryin Boras, son of  Mr. and Mrs. G. Boras The  wedding will take place June  17, I960, in Ryerson United  Church,  Vancouver.  CARD OF THANKS  I would like to express my  grateful thanks to my friends  and neighbors for the kind expressions of sympathy and the  help tendered me in my recent  bereavement. Also thanks to  the Rev. D. Donaldson for his  comforting and consoling  words. Fred J. Skinner,  Roberts Creek  HELP WANTED  REAL ESTATE  MISC. FOR SALE  Fuller Brush man wanted. Apply Mr. Zoet, Gen. Del. Secheit  Carpenter ijelper wanted, with  car or small truck. Apply  Coast News-  Men wanted for outdoor work.  Box   568,   Coast   News.  WORK WANTED  Middle aged man wants permanent work. Experienced in  sales and stock room. Phone  Gibsons   440.  2 high school girls appreciate  work for holidays, make  change, type. Phone Sechelt  154R.  SPRING IS HERE. Lawns cut  and edged at reasonable prices.  Servicing Gibsons to Sechelt.  Phone    Gibsons   357. ���  LOST  Lost from Twin Creeks Sunday night, simall row boat.  Painted grey, black trim. Contact Stan Strachan, Soames  Point,  Gibsons.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half  chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons  140.  BOATS FOR SALE ^~  9 ft. well built plywood boat,  3 hp. Johnson outboard, $100  Phone   Gibsons  75M.  32' camp or beachcomber, 145  Chrysler marine, 2.3:1, . gum  wooded, fw tank, ; galley, oil  stove, sleeps 3 repainted $2600  WEbster 9-9140. G. Lockstein,  1060 Cliarland Ave., New  Westminster.  12 ft. fibreglass boat, suitable  for outboard, new; $200; also  3 hp. Evinrude, $35. Tel. Sechelt  142W.  2 hp. outboard, aircooled, Al  condition, $75. Cartop boat,  $25. Gibsons 96G after 6 p.m.  14 ft. boat with 25 hp. Evinrude, 2 16 ft. pike poles. Apply A.  Douglas,   Sechelt 20M,  12' plywood runabout, fibre-  glass bottom, complete with  motor, controls and steering.  Good condition. Phon^ Gibsons 22K.  Clinker built air cooled 12 ft.  boat with inboard motor, attached to propellor shaft, 2Vi  hp J.A. Prestwick motor, three  oars, two oarlocks, one boat  cradle on" skids, newly painted, ready to go. Wm. Grant  R. R  1,  Gibsons.  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.  Real Estate and Insurance  Gibsons 445  West Van.  WA 2-9145  ~"    DRUMMOND REALTY  v We have buyers, and require  listings  .   Waterfront   and semi-waterfront lots.  Several   homes    on   waterfront.  If acreage wanted, see us.  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.  *Maurt_tii tf FOR SALE  5 room house, every modern  convenience, 2 acres waterfront lots, fruit trees, etc. Snap  at $13,000. Terms. Also 4 room  modern bungalow, waterfrontage. Phone Sechelt 141H.  Madeira Park, 180 ft. waterfrontage, year round anchorage, good fishing, Wz acres, 2  bedroom home, full plumbing,  wiring, fireplace, open plan,  3 years old, "*y4 mile from paved road, store, Post Office  cithin 5 minutes Walk, 2 room  gue��t cabin, wired, landscaped. A beautiful property. "FP*  $16,500. G. S. Nott, Madeira  Park P. O. ���..  Opportunity for woodworker.  Home, shop, Bell saw and  planer, timber, eta. Rent, lease  or sale. Age only reason. Write  Roberts, Billing�� Bay, Nelson  Island.  Cleared lot in Sechelt, 66 x  122, 2 blocks from P.O., $1350  full  price.   Ph. Sechelt   146M  Roberts Creek property, Beach  Ave., Close to waterfront. Cash  only, about 1 acre. W. H. Shaw  R. R. 1, Gibsons.  PROPERTY WANTED  Arceage cr lot with or without building, on or near waterfrontage wanted by private  party, on Sechelt or Francis  Peninsula. Box 571, Coast  News. "...  FOR RENT  Furnished cottage, 4 rooms,  plumbing and lights, $20 per  week total. Gower Point Road.  Phone Gibsons 8B.  Roberts Creek, unfurnished  house, 2 or 3 permanent people, nearf store, school, some  free rent for repairs. Reasonable. Mrs. W. Pallant, 2540  McKenzie St., Van. 8. RE 1-  3t)62.  3 bedroom house, utility room,  fireplace, $55 a month. Piicne  Gibsons 281.  Large 4 roomed unfurnished  suite, oil range. Available  July 1. Also for July and August, furnished suite on waterfront. Fh. Gibsons 309 or 80  PETS  Six weeks old puppies, 3A German Shepherd, V4 Collie. Mrs.  A. Walker, Madeira Park.  TUrner  3-2407.  Good homes wanted for 3 ador  able.6 week kittens. Ph. Gibsons 3 93R.  WATCH REP.MRS  Small coal and wood stove,  good oven; large oil range. Ph.  Gibsons  63.   DeScto Sedan, exceptional condition throughout, radio, air-;  conditioned. $350. Phone Gibsons 133.   Baby carriage, good condition.  Phone Gibsons 281.  ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont) DIRECTORY (Coitfinued)  Willis piano; one kidney dresser. Phone   TU 4-5265.  Kelvinator Refrigerator, '57  model, with freezer top. Automatic) defrosit. $200 or offers.  Apply between 1 and 5 p.m.,  June 11, Mrs. Cooper, R. R. 1,  North Road, Gibsons.  1958 Austin Healy Sprite,  $1295.  Ph. Sechelt 115 or 53.  Panel steel bedstead, slat high-  riser spring, spring filled mattress. 4'6" wide. Good condition.  $22. Sechelt 243W.  1   complete National   Machine  Co.   Sawmill.  48   inch saw,  3  bench  carriage,   all   on roller  bearings. Capacity 4 to 6 thou-;  sand. 2 or 3 man crew. Engine  and mill complete, in good or-,'  der.   This  mill was made  by;  National   Machine   Co.,   Gran-';  ville Island, Vancouver, B. C.'  Enquire  R. M Shuck,  Saltery  Bay, B. C. Price $1100.  Underwood Standard Typewriter. $20. Drummond Realty, Gibsons 39.  Coal, wood stove, 1 yr. old.  Cheap. Behind Roberts Creek  Post Office.  TOTEM LOGS  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  Saws    filed.    Galley's    Wood  working Shop. Gibsons   212W.  HARRY  ALMOND  Carpenter   v/ork,   building   alterations and repairs.   Roberts  Creek.   Phone  Gibsons   179W.  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  Kitchen cabinets built and remodelled; repairs and alterations; furniture built and repaired. Best of work guaranteed. Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F,  Marven Volen.  Peter Christmas, Roberts Creek  fireplaces, chimneys, alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt  165R or 69W.  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus, Phone  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  DIRECTORY  Eed   chesterfield,    $25;   couch  bed   and  mattress,. $10.   Good  condition.   Mrs   Lawson,    Bay..  Rd.,   Gibsons  105G,   evenings.  1 AMC 11 cu. ft... refrigerator,  $100; 1 Force electric rangette,  $35; 1 Pfaff portable sewing  machine, $65; 1 Inglis washing-  machine with pump, $65; 1 set  Childkraft Encyclopedia $35.  Phone Gibsons 360F.  Oil stove, pot burner. Mrs. Jo-:  hansen,   Phone  Gibson�� 264R.,  LAWN   FURNITURE '���'  Large chairs, $5; tables $3.50;  set of 2 chairs and table, $13*-  Child's   chairs   $3;   child's  tables, $2.50; set of 2 chairs and...  table $8. 5 drawer chest, $20.95,1  4 drawer cfiest.  $18195; 30"?jH  52" dropside cribs with weave  plywood  spring,   $25.  Galley's  Woodworking    Shop,   Gibsons'  212W.    ������:�����  Oysters are a delicious food-,  with high nutritional value"  Eat them often. Oyster Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender  Harbour. Member B. C. Oyster  Growers'   Ass'n. .     4  Good used 56 inch 20 ply*  Bomber tire and tube mounted on wheel, ready to go, $135.  Also have new tires. J. T. Nygard, Halfmoon Bay, Phone Se  chelt 7T.  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs,    see    Chris's    Jewelers.'  Sechelt.    Work    done    c.n    th?  premises. tfn  FUELS  OUTBOARD BARGAINS  35 hp. Evinrude big twin; 2  day tanks and controls. Also 41  cy le 6 hp. aircooled Lawson. f"  Both motors are like new. Best!  offer. Ed Reid, Box 81, Gib-1  sons, Phone 173N. |  Stauffer reducing couch, excellent condition, timer included. Phone Gibsons 281.  Motorcycle, $100. May be seen  at Gibsons Automotive.  ______ . ii ���  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, -.j*  in   good shape $19 I  Cash  br terms.  New IVi  hp. Electric  hand saw $39.50  Only 2 at this time.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. - Deiiyered. "and spread Ph-  Ph. Gibsons 148M,  Used electric and gas ranees, also oil ranges. C & S Snles, Ph.  Sechelt 3>  WOOD  WANTED  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone GIBSONS 22B  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  C  & S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  /���       AijLCAMPBELL    . .  Refrigeration  sales and service  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  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  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV 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 Gibson? 303  Next to Bal's Block  " SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS. FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  riione Sec'iei; 60  Evenings,  173  or  234  .HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Publ'.?  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box  258.   Gibsons  Fhonesr Gibsons (office) 251  (res) 285  Hours. 8:30 to 5. Mon.  to Fri  or by appointment  Complete auto body  repairs  and. paint  Cbevron Gas  and  Oil  service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND  AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons  177R.  Night   Service   Gibsons   220W  ,yF%V or Alder  T -.vrp, Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  Used furnurire, nr what have  you? Al's U>?c! Furniture. Gibsons, Phone 243.  ANNOUNCEMENT  PRINTING  Your PRINTER is  as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  B\CKHOE  ���available for all  types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  MARSHALL'S   PT niB'NG  HEATTNG   &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134. 329 or 33  See  us  for   all   your  knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxir*"   Wool.  --.    GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  C  & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE GIBSONS 19R  PENINSULA GLASS  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone Gibsons 401R  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  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or  1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477  DAN CARR  HOUSE AND BOAT BUILDER  Log Cabins, Cabinets and  Furniture  Roberts  Creek,  Gibsons   179R  COCHRAN and   SON  MADEIRA PARK  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 '  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups Of five or less, initial,  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 SI 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 "it  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.-  Legate ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then' 13e  per count line fori consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  The last business meeting  of the current year of the Kinette Club of Gibsons was held  Tuesday, May 31 at the home  of Ellen Marshall. The principal business of this meeting was. the election of new  officers for the next term,  which begins in early September of this year. Officers elected were: President, Margaret  Smith; vice-president, Thelma  Prittie; secretary, Evelyn  Shadwell and treasurer, Kathy Mandelkau. The new "Sunshine" girl for the club is Vi  Peterson. ^  The Kinette club is quietly  active in a good number of  helpful ways around Gibsons.  They are the girls who assist  the district nurs<| at Polio and  Baby Clinics, providing food  and transportation for the  monthly Old Age Pensioners  meeting, held, incidentally,  free of charge in the Kinsmen  clubhouse.  At Christmas they sent generous food hampers to some  half dozen needy local families  parcels to a dozen mental patients in Vancouver, collected  and dispatched clothing to the  Salvation Army, as well as  staged a Christmas dinner party  for   all  Kinsmen  children.  In addition they assisted  their Kinsmen club with July  1 float, ran concession stands  in the Kinsmen playground,  provided one monthly dinner  to Kinsmen, at their clubhouse  They also donated $10 to Gibsons Volunteer Fire Dept. and  $100 to the Hospital Improvement District Organizing Committee. The new project for  the past year was th�� adoption of a War Orphan in Korea. The Kinettes, with their  new staff of officers in charge  and with the help of Gibsons  citizens will carry on a similarly useful program in the  new 1960-61 term.  BOOKS  in  R.  The Library staff announces the recent addition of new  bocks to the juvenile department as follows:  12-16 yrs.  The   Farthest Shores  Haig-Brown.  10-14 yrs.  The Enchanted Book ���  Alice  Dalgleish.  Terrible, Horrible E'die ���  "S. C. Spykman.  8-12 yrs.  Explorers and   Penguins  ���  Edna M. Andreas  6-8 yrs.  A Fly Went By ��� Mike  McClintock  Some Are Small ��� Edward  Dolch  Big, Bigger, Biggest ��� Edward Dolch  Many Moons ��� James Thur-  ber.  St. Francis and the Animals  ��� Leo Politi.  4-8 yrs.  The Nicest Time of Year ���  Zhenya Gay  Felice ��� Marcia Brown.  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Mrs. Edith Hellier entertained recently for her son  Douglas and his bride the former Eleanor May Ewan. Visitors from Vancouver included Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kopelow,  Max Power and Roy Hellier.  At a weekend party guests  were Mr. and Mrs. Stan Dowling, Leslie and Mike Jackson  and Connie and Don Motzer.  Mr. Hellier, Mr. Kopelow and  Mr. Power are active in theatri  cals with The Barnstormers  and will be in production later in the summer.  Mr. and Mrs. Albert Trelen-  berg visited the Paul Stro-  sheins. "   ���  Capt. and Mrs. Ted Daykin  visited Cst. and Mrs. Dennis  Calvert to arrange for improvements to the house as  they hope to retire here soon.  Capt. Daykin has been for several years in the pilot service  out of Vancouver and Victoria  Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Cosky  of Penticton visited Rev. Dr.  and Mrs. R L. Morrison at Davis Bay.  TAKES  PHOTOGRAPHS  C. B Cunningham, big game  guide and wildlife photographer of Bralorne, B. C, visited the Sunshine Coast last  week and during his trip took  quite a few interesting shots  cf scenery enroute. 6    Coast News, June 9,   1960.  The fellow with money to burn  seldom sits by the fire.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Secholt 96  LEGAL  POUND DISTRICT ACT  WHEREAS   notice   has   been  duly given   of  the  intention to  constitute   as   a  Pound   District  certain  land in  the  vicinity of  Roberts    Creek,   which  may  be  more   particularly   described   as  follows:���  Commencing at the south-west  corner   of   Lot   1541, Group  1,  New Westminster District, being  a point  on  the northerly high-  water   mark   of   the   Strait   of  Georgia;   thence   northerly   and  easterly along the westerly and  northerly boundaries of said Lot  1541   to   the   north-east corner  thereof;    thence    easterly    and  southerly   along   the   northerly  and  easterly boundaries of Lot  6213 to the south-east corner of  said  Lot   6213;   thence  easterly  along the  northerly  boundaries  of   Lots   1321   and 3354 to the  north-east   corner    of said  Lot  3554; thence northerly and easterly,   along   the   westerly    and  northerly boundaries of Lot 1319  to  the  north-east  corner thereof:    thence   easterly   along   the  northexfly boundary of Lot 1320  to the north-east corner thereof;  thence southerly along the easterly boundaries of Lot 1320 and  3381 to the south-east corner of  Lot 3381; thence westerly along  the  southerly boundary of said  Lot 3381 to the easterly boundary  of Lot 810; thence southerly alons  the   said    easterly boundary  of  Lot 810 to the north-west corner  of Lot 1506; thence easterly and  southerly    along   the   northerly  and easterly boundaries of said  Lot 1506 to a point due west of  the   north-west   corner   of   Lot  5820;   thence   east   to the said  north-west corner; thence easterly along the northerly boundaries  of  Lots   5820,  5821,   5822,   5823  and_5824 and the  easterly prolongation thereof to the westerly  boundary   of   Lot  2596;   thence  northerly and easterly along the  westerly and northerly boundary  of  said Lot 2596 to  the northeast corner thereof; thence easterly   in   a straight line to the  north-west corner of  Lot 4,  of  Lot 2626, as shown on Plan 3808,  on file in the Land Registry Office, Vancouver; thence  easterly  along  the  northerly   boundaries  of Lots 4 and 21, of Lot 2626,  of said Plan 3308 to the northeast corner of said Lot 21; thence  north-easterly in a  straight line  to the north-west corner of Lot  1621; thence easterly and southerly along the northerly and east-  ly  boundaries of said  Lot  1621  to the south-east corner thereof;  thence easterly along the northerly boundaries of Lots 1311 and  1312 to the north-east corner of  said_Lot 1312; thence southerly  along the easterly boundaries of  Lots 1312 and 904 to the southeast   corner   of   said   Lot   904;  thence westerly along the southerly boundary of said Lot 904 to  the   north-east   corner   of   Lot  2497: thence southerly along the  easterly   boundary   of said  Lot  2497    to   the  south-east  corner  thereof  being   a  point   on   the  aforesaid   northerly   high   water  mark of the  Strait of  Georgia:  thence  in  a general  north-westerly   direction   along   the   said  northerlv high water mark to the  aforesaid   south-west   corner   of  Lot 1541 being the point of commencement:  AND WHEREAS objections to  the constitution of such proposed  Pound District have been recorded: *  THEREFORE      NOTICE      IS  HEREBY   GIVEN that  the  majority of the proprietors of land  within the   above-described   district   must,    within   thirty   days  from the posting and publishing  of   this   notice, forward  to the  Minister- of Agriculture their petition  in  the form required  by  the Section 5 of the "Pound District Act," or otherwise* such proposed Pound District will not bi  constituted. ...... ":  (Signed) Wm. MacGILLIVRAY,  Deputy Minister, of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture, .  Victoria, B.C.  May 19th, 1960.  NOTE The word, "proprietor"  in the "Pound District  Act" means any holder  or occupier of land under whatever tenure, or  any supe.ri ntendent,  overseer, servant, or  other person acting for  and on behalf of such  holder or occupier.  Clmreh Services   Elders visit  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45   a.m.,   Holy   Communion  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45  a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  3:30  p.m., Divine  Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 p.m��� Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  St. Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a-m.  Port  Mellon, first  Sunday  of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  Bethel Baptist Church  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:15 a-m., Worship Service  Gibsons  Roth  Home,   7:30  p.m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek  United Churiii  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p'm., 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  Group paints  Sechelt church  St. Paul's Young Adult Fellowship group of Vancouver  arrived at Sechelt recently to  paint St. Hilda's church and  hall. Led by their president,  Don Thomas, this group came  equipped for the task they  had set for themselves. Everyone had his or h*er job to do,  even to sharing in the kitchen  fatigue.  Sunday saw them partake in  the communion service which  wasi taken by Rev. A. Heron,  assistant rector of St. Paul's.  The afternoon was spent at  Secret Cove where they lunch*  ed with Mr. and Mrs. F. Stone,  picnic style. After tea at the  Smith's they headed back to  the hall ready for the next  day.  Monday saw them reinforced with* their rector and his  family, the Rev. P. EJlis to  complete the job. They even  took in the May Day parade at  Sechelt.  The hardest part of the job  was the trip home for some  cf them had the long five hour  ferry wait at Langdale. The  Rev. D. Harris of St. Hilda's  helped and expressed the opinion the group should feel  proud of a job well done.  or ceremony  FIRE REPORT  Forty-five new fires, of  which 29 were in the Vancouver Forest District, were reported during the week ending June 3. Forty-four fires  were extinguished, leaving a  total   of  15  still burning.  So far this season there  have been 287 fires reported  and Forest Service fire-fighting costs amount to $24,763.  Last year at this time there  had been 642 fires costing  $92,580.  The Prince George District  leads in costs with $19,754 expended so far.  Mormon missionaries of the  Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints report increasing interest in their efforts in  Sechelt area. A service and  Sunday school is held each  Sunday at the home of Mrs.  Agnes Engen. Elders Garn and  Gill come from Vancouver  each Sunday and all interested are invited to attend.  On May 29, Elders Slater,  Davis and Harvey visited the  Earl Leslie sr. family in Madeira Park area where an all  day ceremony took place including an ocean ceremony at  a quiet cove where six members of the family were baptized. There were 37 persons  watching this ceremonv while  seated on a huge log. The Leslies came recently from Langley. In the afternoon Gordon  Murray, the baby of the family was: baptized. Other members of the family were  con  firmed also   during the   afternoon.  There were eight elders present, Elders Strenling and  Spencer from Powell River, Elders Slater and Vance from  Port Moody, Elders Davis and  Harvey from Langley and Elders Garn and Gill from Vancouver.  Members of the North Shore  branch who made the trip for  this event were President and  Mrs. Ken Grayson, President  and Mrs. Bernard Dawe, Robert Craig, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bailey, Leona and Norma  Bell. Sister Whitelaw and Rus-  sel McDairmid. Others attending were Linda and Allen Fod-  chuk. Fred and Norman Nelson, Elsie Klusendorf, Mr. and  Mrs. George Nelson, Agnes  Engen and her mother Mrs.  Elsie Hogfoss who has since  left for her home at Fairdale,  North Dakota.-  647 ��� DRESS UP A CHAIR, dramatize a table with this matched  set in filet crochet. Charts; directions 12Vixl6-inch chair back;  7x12Vz armrest; oval doily 16x25 in No. 50 cotton.  806 ��� COLORFUL VEGETABLES make a cheerful looking sextette  of kitchen towels. A child could do these em-broidery motifs! Transfer of six motifs 5V4x6V�� inches. Simple, embroidery.  646 ��� GIVE A SMART NEW* LOOK? to your fashions, linens, accessories with this easy Swedish weaving. Charts; directions for four  different designs; use on anything of huck.  Send TKIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESS.  New! New! New! Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is  ready NOW! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to  crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave ��� fashions, home furnishings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 quilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy.  FRANK'S   OUTBOARD   SERVICE  VOLVO DEALER ��� General Engine Repairs  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2638  ^^(i_t_mamsmmim&__mmmtMmi  PACIFIC WINGS  SECHELT  SKYTAXI  AIR  CHARTER SERVICE  SEAPLANES   BASED    Phone SECHELT 193  AT PORPOISE BAY Al Campbell  CANADIAN  LEGION ��� SECHELT  All PRIZES $5 and up  NOTICE  RB S* Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  JUNE 20  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Evelyn Hayes, Sechelt 95.  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  LOOK  WHAT GAS  IS DOING  NOW!  fmm  rrrrMMMMM  71  The water it brings yen  fo heated by GAS!  Fast Gas. So quick on the recovery that as you use water, it's  heating more. Efficient Gas. No  ���wait, no waste. Water's hot when  you want it, hot as you like it.  Dependable Gas. Your hot water  supply seems never-ending, wash  day, bath day, any day, all day!  Economical Gas. Because it's Gas,  �� smaller size water heater keeps  pace with greater demands! Fast,  Efficient, Dependable, Economical.  You just can't beat modern Gas!  ENQUIRE TODAY ABOUT THE NEW ROCKGAS  HEATING AND APPLIANCE FINANCE PLAN  (Range and Water Heater may be included)  10% DOWN ���   5%% SIMPLE INTEREST  C & S SALES GIBSONS HARDWARE  Prone Sechelt 3 Phone Gibsons 33  y  O'KEEFE BREWING COMPANY B.C. LIMITED  ft>    I     lll^llii   rj^> HlrAl  60M-0  iVe'-  vThis advertisement is sot published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia Coast News, June 9,  1960.    7  Tallc is never cheap when you  have to take some of it back.  DOOR  TO   DOOR   SALESMAN  ROY BRUCE ��� Phone Sechelt 284H  BREAD ��� CAKES ��� BUNS  SECHELT THEATRE  FRI., SAT. ��� JUNE 10 - 11  ROBERT STACK ��� MARISA PAVAN  John Paul Jones  TECHNICOLOR  MON., TUES. ��� JUNE 13-14  CLARK GABLE ��� CARROLL BAKER  But Not For Me  -*���  When in Vancouver, stay at  B.C.'S 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 top  chefs featuring Italian and American dishes.  * Modern, Comfortable Rooms  * Excellent Service  * Reasonable Rates  * 2 Modern Dining Rooms  * 2 Luxurious Lobbys  * Your Host, Morley Kyte  BLACKSTONE HOTEL  1176 Granville St., Van. 2. B.C.���Ph. MU 1-7541  9037-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  ROGERS  Residence 105Y'��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  1/2" Hard Copper Pipe   , .1 per ft.   22c  1/2" Copper Elbows      each   10c  14" Copper Tees r     each   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet   ....   $29.50  White Bathroom Sets complete, (__1<lOCA  nothing more to buy, no seconds..,������....,   tfc.JLZ��/��OU  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  All kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $1290, double $34.50  Put ini 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  li/->" Copper Pipe    A.y^A..........^...   per ft.    65c  114" Copper Pipe   :^^;^:>..rP.......    per ft.    55c  All you need for fools~ i*t*��l��w torcli and hacksaw  200 wlliin- iStatel.:'iSfepti(d"*:T^LTbJiy''J��� L..i.".-:.-:^;;'...������......   $48.50  4" No Corrode Pipe l:.^-.::... 8 ft. lengths $4.00  3V��" No Corrode Pipe .8 ft. lengths, perforated $2.90  1 lb. Solder   ::.... .....:.....   ...:..........    ?139  All glass lined tanks are manufactured at the same plant  in Vancouver, regardless of the name  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element       $74.00  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element           $8300  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element   $89.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element.... $89-00 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of y2" to 2" best Plastic Pipe  PRICES ARE GUARANTEED AS LOW OR LOWER  JACUZZI, DURO and BEATTY PUMPS  JACUZZI AQUAMAT PUMP; ^n rg\  Complete Unit    ......;   SPECIAL {by7.50  All Pumps are Guaranteed ��� Replacement if not Satisfied  Large stock of piastre fittings  OIL FXJFJ. STOOGE TAXKS "���ftO to 500 crals.  daiivered���CHEAPER THAN VANCOUVER PRICES  Anything you don't want we refund your money  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  ere's a wonderful idea!  Here is a house that hac- been designed specifically for the let with  the view to the rear ��� BUT why not turn your city Hot into a park  Jike vista, opening your living room to the back where you can enjoy the results of your labor in the garden?  If you cannot enjoy the vast expanse of river and mountain, or sea,  you can enjoy the beauty of your own landscaped garden in this  charming house. Ijfce living room faces the rear, which is of course-  why we make these suggestions. The' kitchen-dinette is at the i.ront,  where mother can watch the world go by, as she prepares meals and  looks after the children.  The luxury size master bedroom is at the back of the /house with a  commodious walk-in closet as a special feature. Two smaller bedrooms and nicely appointed bathroom complete the layout.  Dress up the front of the house by using one of the new modernistic  panel doors ��� consujt your .hardware dealer for the latest style in  door hardware. Ihe wide overhang of the roof protects you from  ��he weather. Stucco and wainey siding finishes the exterior of this  smartly contemporary home. The artist here suggests a flagstone  walk to add to fjhe charm of the outside appearance.  Working drawings, designed to N.H.A. specifications, are available  from the Buildng Centre Design Dept., 116 E. Broadway, Vancouver  10. To obtain a copy of our free booklet, Select Home Designs mail  25c in coin to cover cost of mailing and handling.  400 sign petition  ^ylf-A^~  PLAN  NO.  1072  AREA   - i072   SQ. FT.  THE   BUILDING   CENTRE   CB.C.)   LTD,  PLAN SERVICE.     VANCOUVER.      B.C.  The Peninsula Committee  on Radiation Hazards was encouraged by the support of  more than 400 signatures on  petitions   circulated    prior   to  the Summit conference.  lliree representatives from  Gibsons attended the workshop arranged by the Vancou  ver Committee on Radiation  Hazards on May 14. They reported the suggestions and  ideas of the Peninsula Committee were well received, in  particular the news letter, of  which several groups ��� ordered  copies.  The workshop produced agreement upon immediate and  ultimate aims of the groups.  To work for an end to nuclear  tests and stockpiling of nuclear weapons; to prevent further research into chemical  and bacteriological warfare;  total disarmament; world government and world law; consideration   of   China's   adm|s-  Report from fishermen  sion to the U. N.; a government . department of peace to  study problems arising from  disarmament; control of medical and industrial radiation  trol of inustrial use of atomic energy, problems of dispos-  hazards, X-rays*, etc.; and con-  al of radioactive waste materials.  Eileen Laurie, -"le CBC  morning commentator, will  give one program per month  to discuss radiation hazards  topics.  Believing the time has come  for all people of goodwill to  come forward and exercise  their democratic rights, to protest, the plans for mass destruction being prepared in their  name and demand courageous  moral leadership, the Peninsula Committee on Radiation Hazards is making contacts with  similar groups across Canada.  Anyone knowing of other  groups is asked to contact Mrs.  Bennie, phone Gibsons 97X.  PLAN No. 1072 (copyright No. 117093)  Wilson Creek Sports Day  Davis Bay Elementary Schooi Sports  JUNE 11 ��� STARTING AT 11 a.m.  OPEN EVENTS ��� NOVELTY RACES  MILE RACE FOR 14 yrs. AND OVER  Refreshments Membership Dance 9 p.m.  Period ending May 31, supplied by federal department of  fisheries,  Vancouver. *  Vancouver - Howe Sound:  Fishermen were out in the  area Sunday in spite of rain  and generally overcast weather  Over 40 boats were checked  with the catch averaging,  slightly less than Vz fish per  boat. Catches comprised spring  salmon ranging from 5 to 50  lbs and averaging 9 lbs.; spring  grilse at 2 lbs. and a few jack  spring.  Local waters are becoming  discolored by Fraser River  runoff and there is an indication that a seasonal decline is  taking place in the availability of salmon. Best results  were obtained near Long Bay  and Halkett Point off Gambier  Island, even though the general spottiness of fishing was  reflected by the catches in  many parts of the axea On  Tuesday a- 28 lb. 4 oz. spring  was taken by Mr. J. W. Sampson off  Keats Island.  Pender Harbour; Weather  was the main factor in sports  fishing on Saturday, with*  ���southerly winds and choppy  water discouraging most fishermen from venturing out to  the more productive fishing  areas. The few boats out averaged four fish per boat, two-  thirds of the catch made up of  coho grilse ranging from 2%  to 3 lbs. The balance consisted  of cobo averaging 5 lbs. and  a few spring in the 5 to 12 lb.  bracket.  NO ONI UNDERSELLS  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 b3causa 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  Horns ohene  BR 7-6497  Lv/Ok It's easy as A-B-C to cut  out and c'ltch up this practical,  pretty play set. ��� no sewing  talent needed! Bo thrifty, make  several in no-iron cotton. ���..-.*  Printed    Pattern    9366:    Toddlers' Sizes 1, 2, 3. years. Size 2  top takes 34 yard 35-inch, shorts  ���% yard. Embroidery transfer.  Send FORTY CENTS <40c> ia  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Pleas-* prin\  plainly SIZE. NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coa>t News,  Pattern D^rit.. 60 Front St. West  Toron'o. O-it.  JUST OUT! Bi2. new 19R0  Spring ?nrl SM-^mer Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles . . .all sizes . . .  ,dl\ occasions. Send now! Only 25c  Don't let your money run away from you���open a BNS Personal Chequing Account  Keeping track of your money?  Nickels and dimes.that slip away unnoticed  can wreck a budget in a hurry. The best way to  keep track of your expenses is to separate bill-  paying money from spending money and savings. And you can do this easily with a Bank of  Nova Scotia Personal Chequing Account.  A Personal Chequing Account is just one  of the many ways Tlie Bank of Nova Scotia  can be of service to you. Why not drop ia .at  your neighbourhood BNS branch today?  <?%&  A NETWORK OF OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND ABROAD  CHILDREN'S CRISTMAS AND VACATION SAVINGS ACCOUNTS* PERSONAL SECURITY PROGRAM . PERSONAL CHEQUING  Manaaer:  S^uumlsh and Woodfihre Brandies, G. I.I. Churcliill. Police Cour  Except for one case only  motor vehicle infractions were  heard in Magistrate Andrew  Johnston's police court. The  exception was Paddy Julius of  Sechelt who pleaded guilty to  a charge of failing to file an  income tax return. He was fined $25.  Richard Klein of Pender  Harbur was fined $15 for  crossing the solid white line  on the highway.  Wm. Pumphrey of Sechelt  received a $10 fine for operating his car contrary to the  restrictions on his driver's li-  ccnsG.  Robert Smith of Gibsons  was fined $30 for backing into  a truck near Gower Point road  He was fined a further $25  for driving a car without liability insurance.  Wolfgang Fuhrmann of Gibsons was fined $50 for driving  SECHELT  BEAUTY SHOP  OPEN  Tuesday  to  Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  without   due   care  and  attention.  Toivo Wais also of Gibsons  was fined $30 for a similar  offence.  Oliver Gibson of Gibsons  was fined $50, also on a charge  of driving: without due care  and attention.  Three people paid a total of  $75 in fines for speeding. They  were, Walter Anderson and  Zygmunt Wolski, both of West-  view and Eddy Vowles of  Vancouver.  Turkey talk  Ever talk turkey? CWL  members are full of it these  days as they busily make  plans for Dad's big day, June  19.  Turkey and all the trimmings will be served by the  ladies on Father's Day in the  Port Mellon Community hall  from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Everybody is welcome. Tickets may  be purchased from Mrs. Kay  Johnson, Port Mellon, Mrs. Wj.��r|. ^.^.fU nn  Clara Nygren, Gibsons and viali ����WIIV VII  Mrs.   Pearl  Tyson, Sechelt, as .  well as other CWL members. HiaU JUM? 1  So come, treat Dad and a WIOIS JUUK I  break for Mom too.  The sun shone, the band  played and a cheering crowd  filled the bleachers Sunday,  June 5 to witness the opening  of Hackett Park as the home  of the Sechelt Mustangs.  Maurice Hemstreet, master  of ceremonies, welcomed the  crowd and called .on Jerry  Fahrni and his Sechelt Elementary School band to play  O Canada after which they  swung into a lively tune while  marching smartly around the  field followed by two visiting  Little League teams from Wilson Creek and Gibsons. Bringing up the rear came the Babe  Ruths from Gibsons and the  Sechelt Mustangs.  Mrs. Christine Johnston  threw the first ball across the  plate officially declaring Hackett Park open at the Mustangs'  home. Then the battle was on,  with    the    Mustangs    playing  -.... Gibsons Firemen, the latter  emerging victorious after some  thrilling innings of play.  Mr. N. G. B. Burley:of the.  Sechelt     Recreation    Commis-  ��� sion   recently    organized   the  Sechelt   and   District  Athletic  Club. He found the Babe Ruth  League  was   dying from   lack  of support,  so   using   this  organization   as  a   nucleus   the  ., Athletic Club came into being.  "Mr.    Burley   commended    the  parents   who   rallied   to . give .  him support in getting the organization    going.    He    stated  Ithat other athletic groups are  jinvited to join the new club.  iThey   should   first   appoint   a  jcoach   and  manager who will  ^automatically    become    direc-  Littli  e league  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  A. L. Hilton, D.S.C.  FOOT SPECIALIST, PODIATRIST  will be at the Government Wharf, Gibsons  Wednesday, June 15  Appointment tfequesit cards can be obtained at Lang's  Drugs or the Coast News, Gibsons  HOUSE FOR SALE  Would like older C.T. home as part payment on  my T.C. modern home in Noirtlh Delta.  Large lot, basement, automatic gas heat, hot  water, on paved road close to schools, churches  and large shopping centre. 10 minutes from city.  FULL PRICE $13,000  For further particulars write Box 570 Coast News  Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District  Annual  President's Ball  DINE &  DANCE  Bennie Stone and his orchestra  SATURDAY, JUNE If  10 p.m.  GIBSONS   SCHOOL   HALL  Tickets available from any Kinsman member  or Shell Service Station  RAFFLES ��� PRIZES ��� FUN GALORE  DRESS OPTIONAL  TICKETS $5.00 per couple, Government tax included  Where   your   cares  and  tensions  ebb out with  the tide  I-:�����������������*'t&fc-.  SECHELT INN  VISIT OUR  GREEN THUMB DINING ROOM  CHINESE FOOD  A SPECIALTY  RESERVATIONS���Phone Sechelt 17 or write Box 158  Conversion of Sechelt and  Gibsons manual exchanges to  automatic operation ��� scheduled for about mid-November  ��� will move a step closer  when telephone men begin installing the dial switching  equipment June 1.  The $30,000 Sechelt dial exchange building ��� now completed ��� is located at Inlet  Avenue and Mermaid Street.  It will house the intricate  switching   equipment.  Cost of converting the present facilities and its 600 magneto-type phones to the dial  system will be nearly $300,000  The $80,000 Gibsons dial exchange building ��� nearing  completion ��� is located at  North Road and Hillcrest Avenue. It will cost over $500,000  to change the existing manual  system and its 900 magneto instruments to automatic operation.  Total conversion cost of the  two exchanges ��� which include�� buildings ��� will be approximately  $850,000.  Free calling between Gibsons and Port Mellon will continue following the conversion  say company officials. The  combined areas now have a total of more than 1050 phones.  i Gibsons Firemen are now'  jtwc games up on their rival,  Wilson Creek Orioles.  Jeff Oram and Dave Ennis  the new battery did a good job  After the game they returned  tp Sechelt and enjoyed the  Connie Mack game.  And speaking of entertainment, what about the Little  League Ball club. If you like  kids, you'll really enjoy the  fine ball these fellows play.  Let's hope that by the time  they are old enough Gibsons  will have something to offer  ih the way of a Senior A Ball  club.  ters of Sechelt and District  Athletic ..Club, and will have  the privileges of the organizations facilities. ,  The officers of the Sechelt  and District Athletic Club are:  President, Charles Humm;  vice president, C. H/ Moore-  house; secretary, Mrs. Margaret Rankin and treasurer, Mrs.  Anne Kurluk. Any of these  officers or Mr. Burley will  supply information regarding  the organization.  Completing the day's entertainment, the Sechelt Connie  Macks and the Gibsons team  stretched their game out to ten  innings before -. Sechelt was  able to bat in the inning run.  The Sechelt and District Ath  letic Club, sponsors of the  Mustangs, extend their thanks  to the many who participated  in making this day such a success.  Friday night at Hackett  Park the Mustangs tangle with  the Residential School team.  Coast News, June  9, 1960.  Fish Derby     S  ;^ The June 2 Pencier Harbour  PTA meeting with 20 members pffesent did noti-ilave  enough representation toi^Iect  a riew president and s&creialry.  Mrs. Jan Whittaker declined  the presidency.  A swimming instructor recommended by the Red Cross  has been chosen for this season's instruction sponsored by  the PTA. A committee of three  will take care of this matter.  The annual Fish Derby will  be held July 1 and 2. Prizes  will be announced later.  WATCH  FOR   ITI  Auntie Mame, a most hilarious movie is coming to Sechelt Theatre scon and even  if you have seen it once it is  the sort of film one could see  time and time again. It ran for  weeks in Vancouvr, so remember to keep the Auntie Mame  dates open.  YEAR OF CONFUSION  The year 46 B. C was known  as the "year of confusion" because the calendar was three  months ahead of the seasons.  World Book Encyclopedia explains that the Roman calendar was changed at the whim  of politicians. To adjust the  calendar to the seasons;, the  year 46 B. C. was given 15  months.  27 confirmed  | A confirmation service was  held Sunday May 29 at St.  Hilda's Anglican Church, Se-  rchelt. The Rev. Denis F. Harris presented 27 candidates  fiom Pert Mellon. Gibsons,  Roberts Creek and Sechelt to  The Lord Bishop of New Westminster, Rt. Rev. Godfrey P.  Gower, for the laying on of  hands ceremony.  The congregation, friends  and relatives filled the church  tp overflowing for this service.  At a social hour after the  service the Bishop presented  the candidates with their confirmation -certificates and prayer books. The ladies of St.  Hilda's, Afternoon and -Evening branches of the W. A.  served refreshments.  -  I   , ���'    "        ..' =  We use  Ulwa Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 36  SPRINKLINC REGULATIONS  Sprinkling or irrigation of lawns or gardens with wfctter ��rom  the Municipal Water System is prohibited during the months  of June, July and August except on permit issued by the Municipal Cilerk. Such permits to allow sprinkling one Ihour each  day, on an hou'r designated by the permit, between 7 o'clock  p.m. and 11 o'clock p.m��� on three days each week. Permit to  be posted in a conspicuous place on the premises, and open to  inspection by officer of the Corporation.  Fee for permit:  For Flat Rate Service, $2.50 for June, July and August.  For metered service, Fifty Cents for June, July and August.  JULES MAINIL, Clerk.  OPEN  SUNDAYS  DANNY'S  DINNERS from 5 to 7.30 p.m.  SPECIAL CHICKEN DINNER  Cream of mushroom soup  Relish  Breaded breast of chicken  Creamed cauliflower  Mashed potatoes  Apple pie, Jello or ice cream  Tea, coffee or milk  TAKE OUT ORDERS from 12 noon to 8 p.m.  Ph. Gibsons 140 for prompt attention  WE  SELL  CIGARETS,  CHOCOLATE  BARS,  ICE  CREAM  and the BEST MILK SHAKES on the Peninsula  Painting His House  Right After the Rain!  Don't laugh I Hes usim  MARTIN-SENOUR'S SENSATIONAL NEW  mmatex  THE INDUSTRY'S MOST REVOLUTIONARY DEVELOPMENT  since your Martin-Senour dealer introduced Super  Eem-Tone interior latex paint! A-100 Latex House-  paint for the first time lets you paint your house  anytime, anytime at all���-even after rainfall! Just  wipe droplets off and painty right over damp surface!  LETS YOU PAINT AND ENJOY SEASON'S  PLEASURES! Yes,  A-100 Latex now moke* it possible for yoo to start painting  whenever convenient. .. quit at the end of any section. Upon  drying, you won't be able to tell the difference between  one day's application and the next.  EASY TO USE. Because A-100 is a latex-type paint, it flows  on in half the time needed for ordinary finishes ... and you  can use it on masonry as well as on wood I Plain water  cleans the tools when you're through ��� it's a cinch I  DRU=S IN MINUTES. In fact you'll find your A-100 finish dries  so fast that bugs (or dust) hardly nave time to mar a  perfect job I ','  .RESISTS BLISTERING AND PEELING. Your A-100 Latex coat  will last and last ��� its coty staying sparkling bright for  years.'%rl0Q Latex Housepaint resists blistering, peeling and  mildewing .. . stands up to the extremes of our climate in a  way never before thought possible I  In a wide range of modern colors at all sfores displaying this sign  rclware  Phone GIBSONS 32

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0174346/manifest

Comment

Related Items