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Coast News Apr 6, 1961

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 Previasia 1 1*1 bra ry,  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-981")  >L   ' . SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published   in Gibsons.   B.C.       Volume 15, Number *L4, April 6, 1961    "       7ct per copy  Dates set to elect  trustees for HiI.D.  A NEW FEATURE ---  SMALL TALK  By Synis  Proclamations covering appointment of trustees for the Sunshine Coast Hospital. Improvement District No. 31 are announced on page three of this  ��� issue.. ��� ��� ������.- ���', ..  To clarify the legal description of the four zones in the proclamations, here is a rough outline of the areas involved, number of trustees to be elected, and  meeting place, date and time for  the election.  Zone 1, taking in Port Mellon  and the area to Gibsons municipal boundary, but not including  Gibsons, to elect one trustee for  PTA delegate  is selected  At the monthly meeting of  Gibsons Elementary School  PTA Mrs. L. Alsager was appointed delegate to the PTA  provincial convention.  Mrs. F. Stewart, carnival  convenor reported the event  cleared $225. The money, will  be used for the annual school  project. Mrs. Stewart thanked  all who (helped to make the  carnival the success it turned  out to' be, and thanked the  merchants who helped in every  way they could. Bingo was  handled by the Kiwanis club  and Kiwanis members who  looked after it were thanked  by Mr. Stewart.  , Book winner for tine classes  having the highest percentage  of parents at the PTA meeting were Mrs/ MacMillen and..  Mrs. Nygren. Visitors from Sechelt PTA were Mrs. H. Stock-'  welLand Mrs. M. Kraft. Next  PTAT meeting will be on April  17 at 8 yp.m. in Gibsons Elementary school.  a three year term. Meeting place  time and 5 date, Hopkins Community Hall, Monday, April 24  at 8 p.m. Doors open at 7 p.m..  This area includes Gambier Island but not Bowen Island.  Zone 2, from Gibsons boundary, including all Gibsons to  the Forestry campsite one mile  west of Elphinstone Road, to elect, three trustees for a one, two  and three year term. Meeting  place, School Hall, Gibsons,  Tues., April 26, 8 p.m., doors  open at 7 p.m. Keats Island is  in zone two.  Zone three, from Forestry  campsite to one mile west of  Halfmoon Bay to elect two trus-  tes for a. one and two -year term.  Meeting place, Sechelt Legion  Hall, Friday, April 28, 8 p.m.,  doors open at 7 p.m.  Zone four, from one mile west  of Halfmoon Bay including all  Pender Harbour area but not  including Nelson Island, to elect  one trustee for a three year term  Meeting place, Madeira Park  Community Hall, Thursday, April 27,  8 p.m.,  doors open at 7  plm;   -"''     .'"-���  Help sought in  recreation field  'I hear the b-;s hi* t*-3 ceiling this "Yes  morning."  ���:���')  .   .   three   springs   in   the  mattress  broke."  Miss Jarvis, Gibsons  Library custodian dies  di.  Rescued man dies  George Daniel Graham, 77, of  Twin Island, near Gambier Island, died in Garden Bay Hospital, March 31. Mr. Graham was  rescued from one of the Twin Islands after a fall which almost  scalped the back of his head. His  hand   wave,   first   taken   as   ,a    and one year later moved to New  greeting   resulted   in   his   being    York with her parents. There she  Miss Amy Jarvis, Gibsons Public Library custodian since 1953,  died on April 1 in St. Paul's Hospital, Vancouver. The funeral  took place Tuesday afternoon,  April 4 with Rev. Denis F. Harris officiating inSt.> Bartholomew's Anglican church in Gibsons. Burial was made in Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home,  directors.  Miss Jarvis leaves two sisters.  Mrs. G. T. Smith of Gibsons and  Mrs. W. W. Pattison, Edmonton.  An aunt, Mrs. Bridges lives in  South Burnaby. There are several nephews and nieces.  Miss Jarvis arrived in Winnipeg  from   England    about   1906  Library for 20 years until retirement.  She came to Gibsons in 1951  and,' becoming interested in community affairs, was elected library custodian in 1955. In those  days; the library was in Dick  Mclpbbin's office. She continued  her,work until her illness.  Her other interests were treasurer; of the Gibsons group of St.  Bartholomew's church W.A., a  member of the Sechelt SPCA executive, and the Old Age Pensioners  association   of   Gibsons.  Cubin EnglandA  Stephen Parker;of thei 1st Gibsons B Pack while visiting in  England will attend the St. Johns  Pack of Middlesbrough,, Yorkshire.   ���' ..    .���;:��� '-;.        ���   '  Cubmaster G. Thatcher has  made arrangements with the St  Johns pack leader, Miss Phoebe  Walker for Stephen to receive  his  1st  star.  Through Scouting it is .possible  for a boy to continue his. training and meet boys he understands and feels at home with  in almost every part of the world:  rescued when Jack Maxwell and  Arthur Lett pulled in on a hunch  something might be amiss.  RCMP and George Hunter's water taxi were called. in and Mr'.  Graham was removed to hospital. .    ���:��� ��� ...  tie rleavesi:>;six-. nephews   and ;  neices. The funeral service-was  engaged in office work until she  moved to Calgary where she  joined the Public Library staff.  Ten years later she moved to  Vancouver.  When Hudson's Bay Company  ���opened its Victoria store she  opened and'operated their library^  moyingi. later, to  Vancouver  :th���ld tuesday^^^  Pleasant Chapel in Vancouver  with Rev. H. W. Stevenson officiating. Burial was made in  Mountain View cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home-were directors.      - M -���-������'  Near quota  : Sechelt Branch, Canadian Red  Cross. Society, report collections  at tlie end of March as $333.50.  With/more donations yet to come  in, Mrs. W. D. Gilbert, campaign  chairman, hopes the quota of  $400 will "be reached.  Canvassers Mrs. Ray Cumberland,' Mrs. Olive Porte, Mrs.  Gordon Potts, Mrs. George Nelson, j Mrs. C. L. Poteet, Mrs. Orv  Moscrip, Mrs. Jack Jonas and  .MrSj|l_. F. Cooke did a splendid"  "���jo'br"';'-,^.-\- '���' A"44 44-4J:-^4 -4y4: -  The Gibsons Recreation* Commission extends, an invitation to  anyone interested in furthering  any form of recreational activity in this community to attend a  public meeting in the basement  hall of Gibson Memorial Church  on Wednesday, April 12 at 8 p.m.  There is at present, an urgent  need for men and women willing to help with junior baseball,  tennis, swimming, skin diving,  track and xfield coaching, playground supervision and other  summer activities.  Norman Cousins, writing in  the Saturday Review, had this  to say of recreation:  "There still remains the biggest problem of modern man ���  Emergency  rations drift  U.S.     Coastguard     emergency  canned rations have been, found  on Gibsons shoreline between the ���  federal wharf and'the Municipal  dock.  The articles were found " by  Richard Galley while roaming  along the waterline. On Thursday of last;-week he picked up  a can of emergency drinking water. The. can was battered somewhat but when pierced potable  distilled water poured out. It  tasted  quite normal.  The other can, found Saturday  on the shoreline behind Gibsons  Hardware contained, according  to the printed words on the can,"  2 ounces of malted milk, 14 ounces of what looked like "1" ration and seven ounces of chocolate.  Both bore the packing company name. The water can was  packed by H. & M. Packing Corp.  of Glendale, Cal. The other can  was-'piacked" by the Globe < Equip- ,.':  ment; Corp.,   of Brooklyn,*   N.Y.^ ���  perhaps  bigger  than war,  what  to do with himself. As he ceases  to be a venture, of endless toil.!  poverty, and famine,  he is ; apt   '  to be liberated into nothingness.'  His   leisure   time   can   become  more of a curse than the plagues!  of old."  Aimlessness is merely walking  death. Ah individual periodically  confronted with blocks of uncommitted time to spend needs  to find some activity to absorb -  his interest. In so doing-he literally "re-creates" a self that  . has found in his working hours'  insufficient preoccupation to satisfy his quest for accomplishment.  This   regeneration   arises   out  of participation in  pursuits  that  involve  both physical and mental activities. For instance, if you  are    interested,    not' merely   in  one of the well known sports and  games, but in any of such varied.  as   chess,   checkers,   horseshoes,  archery,, group   relations,    mus-'���������'.  eums,   camping,   hiking, hobbies  or physical'fitness,  you are interested in a form of recreation.     :  Social recreation, teen-age   acti-/  ; vities,   senior citizens  recreation  and   playground   operation   also  comprise phases of recreation.  Several years ago, the British ���:  Columbia department of education, through a newly created  community programmer branch,  encouraged the formation of recreation   commissions  DeMolay officers installed  SECHELT'S  MAY   DAY  Sechelt's May Day committee  has started plans for this year's  celebrations. Mrs. J. Redman  and Mr. Hayes are co-convenors.  This year's parade will be in  charge of members of the fire  department with other organizations helping. Any person or  group desiring' to participate is  asked to contact Mrs. Redman,  Mr. Hayes or the secretary, Mrs.  A. Dawe.  BURGLARS  BUSY  Wigards Shoe Store. in Sechelt  was reported to have; been broken into over the long weekend  and two pairs of shoes and some  small change was taken.  Sat. bake sale  The St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Gibsons branch, will hold  a home baking sale on Saturday,  April 8 from 10 a.m. to 12 noon  in the small office opposite the  barber  shop.  The monthly meeting of this  group will be held on Thursday.  April 13, in Doris Drummond's  Beauty Salon at 8 p.m. New  members are welcome to attend  CONCERTS MEETING  Overture Concerts association  annual meeting will be held Friday, April 14 at 8 p.m. in the  United Church Hall at Gibsons  As there are several important  matters to be discussed regarding the future of Overture Concerts it is expected there will be  quite a number at. the meeting.  Close to 200 persons watched  the impressive ceremony of the  installation of the officers of  Mount Elphinstone. Chapter, Order of DeMolay, on Saturday  evening", April 1.  Installing officers were Winston Robinson, PMC Chev. of  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter; John  H. Burritt, senior councillor; David Anderson, master councillor  of Powell River.Chapter was junior councillor; Dave Harper,  PMC of Powell River chapter  was senior deacon; Barry Wood.  PMC Chev. of Mt. Elphinstone  chapter, was installing marshall.  Rev. Denis Harris of St. Bartholomew's Church was chaplain.  Elected officers installed were  Terry Garlick,. master councillor; Steve Mason,/ senior councillor; William K. Peterson, junior councillor; assistant sCribe,  Richard Ludwig.'  Appointed officers were David  Leslie, senior deacon; David  Cooper, junior : deacon; Brian  Knowles,. junior Stewart;' John  Corlett, standard bearer; Robert  Wilson,; marshall;    Dan' Coates,  chaplain;   J.    Wayne   Kullander,Stenner By P.M.C. John Burritt.  sentinel; Lionel Speck, almoner;  preceptors, Bruce Wilson, Brian  Wallis, Kenneth Preiss, Douglas  Cooper, Peter Emerson, David  Husby and Richard Kruse.  Elected and installed as chapter sweetheart, Miss Kathy Toyn-  bee, of Sechelt.  Mr. William J. Peterson was  installed as chapter advisor, and  Mr. Cecil T. Gordon as chairman of the Mount Elphinstone  chapter advisory council.  Winston Robinson, PMC Chev.  and his team conferred the majority degree upon Bert Sim of  Selma Park. The flower talk was  given by Peter Gale of Simon  Fraser chapter. Peter is now residing at. Powell River.  An interesting questioner was  put on by Dad William Peterson  and answers were given by William Peterson Jr. junior councillor, which explained the founding  of DeMolay and its teachings.  A P.M.C. Pin was presented  to John ,Burritt by Dad C. Robinson and the past sweetheart  pin was presented to Miss  Gail  Some 14 DeMolay members received merit bars for chapter  attendance, ritual, attending  church regularly, and for intro  ducing new members into the  chapter.  Mrs. Doris Drummand received the ."Medal of Appreciation"  for introducing DeMolay to the  Sunshine Coast some four years  ago. Dad C. Robinson presented  John Burritt with his past master councillor's pin, and the Blue  Honor Key to Winston Robinson.  Congratulations on the splendid ritual and colorful ceremony  were offered by Mr. Fred Stenner, of Mt. Elphinstone Lodge.  Mrs. Edna Wakefield of the East  em Star,, and greetings were received from Crown Chapter  North Vancouver, the provincial  chapter, and Powell River chapter.  Master Councillor Terry Gar-  lick thanked the public for their  attendance and invited'them to  a social half. hour during which  refreshments were served by the  Mothers Circle.  Outdoor scenic  B.C. film coming  On April 19 in Elphinstone  School gym, Gibsons Rod and  Gun Club will sponsor a film of  life in outdoor British Columbia.  John Edwards, whose father.  Ralph is the hero of the real life  story, Crusoe of Lonesome Lake,  ,has prepared a .full length movie  ;6fribnes6me '.Laice'^atf"the headwaters of Bella 'Coola." ' ^  ;-.'. Wildlife of the area and the  unique way of life of Edwards  make up the subject of the film.  Trumpeter swans are .a feature  of this movie done in color with  sound. It is the story of a rugged  pioneer in a beautiful and unspoiled section of British Columbia. Details of the showing  will be announced later.  Auction planned  Kinsmen of Gibsons and district will hold an auction in Gibsons and are seeking articles  which can be sold by auction.  So, any person having an item,  no matter how wfeird it might be  can call any of five telephone  numbers and have it picked up.  The telephone numbers are 886-  204G at Roberts Creek, 886-2490  in Gib.sons, 886-9390 in Hopkins  Landing, TU 4-5344 at Port Mellon and 886-9316 at Granthams  Landing.  TO OPERATE LAUNDROMAT  St. Bartholomew's W.A". will  operate the Pink Elephant laun-  c*:'o::-at this. Friday, from 9 a.m.  to 9 p.m. Proceeds will go towards W.A. funds.         Port Mellon's Transformation  (By W. W. BROWN)  Ten years ago -.this month,  amidst rain and sleet, construction crews moved en masse into  Port Mellon to be followed soon  by a stream of. operating people  and staff. .   V  This started a small saga of  endeavour, worry,: and : expense  with occasional moments of triumph but' mostly a battle,, with  the frailties of machinery and  human nature. By April a halting production   commenced.  The principals have not re-,  corded their feelings of that time  But there seems little' doubt that  when Canadian Forest Products,  the Sorg Company and Perkins-  Goodwin Co., were drawn .together in late 1950, the buoyant  pulp market was an exciting facr  tor. Sorg, of course, had. seen  this sort of thing before. Their  feelings were unquestionably of  relief at being able to dispose of  an expensive asset which, for  a variety of reasons* they were  no longer able to operate successfully.  For Canadian Forest Products  ���it .-was.an opportunity -to obtain,  an outlet for their sawmill waste.  ��� Without this, the competition  from other companies would inevitably squeeze their profit margins. And no doubt Perkins-  Goodwin's exuberance about the  pulp market for several years  ahead infected others with the  idea that, this was too good a  chance to be. missed. This all  came to a head after the various  parties and their consultants had,  visited the gloomy pile that was  Port Mellon that winter. One  thing on which they all' agreed  is that the mill was so depressing that they returned to Vancouver wondering whether it  could ever be made to run again.  Fortunately reconsideration modified   this  view.  For many, lesser groups and individuals, the founding of the  Howe Sound Pulp Company Ltd.,  which resulted, was to bring a  transformation. For the consultants it was the first major project and the precursor of a rapid growth in their business taking them to the corners of the  earth. For the contractors it was  an . opportunity to demonstrate  their ability at forced-draft major construction. For many with  kraft liquor in their veins it was  a chance to get away from the  impersonality of the city, or the  hostility of alien winters. As yet  unknown .to many fishermen. and  loggers quietly plying ; their  trades on the Sunshine Coast, a  road was to be built which would  bring them to the scurry of the  industrial era. The shipping of  the world was to come to; the  quiet bay 'where the shrimp and  salmon sported.  The fact that Port Mellon is  still running and that money is  still being invested here in spite  of sharp cutbacks in associated,  industries, may.be taken tb imply that Port Mellon is a technological and financial success.  Such a conclusion must however  be sharply tempered by the realization that Port-Mellon is but  part of a large aggressive concern all of whose units have helped each other and the whole.  On the human side Port Mel-  ion has been a sociological success lor many; for others regrettably hot. But financially, few  have- left with less than they  came.    ���  This first new decade must be  rated as one of great progress,  without the end of the decade  being itself a milestone. The operations here are still capable of  considerable direct expansion,  and diversification to products  with higher manufacturing content.  To suggest that all will necessarily .. be easy in the future  would, however, be over-optimistic. Progress will not. be made  without an increasing application of. technology. We will have  to become more skilled and imaginative. The Company's wood  supply is far from completely  covered by its only Tree Farm  licence. Fortunately movement  of chips from the interior of the  province to the coast seems feasible and could relieve the pressure on coast wood" resources in .  the future. New mills in the province show every sign of being  Ten years of progress  able to saturate the newsprint  and fully-bleached kraft markets  for some years to come.  To some, such as Jack Scott  writing recently in the "Sun" the  perils of the future also include  personal problems arising from  automation. After visiting alarge  kraft mill on Vancouver Island,  he wrote: "Inside it looks like a  set fer Charlie Chaplin's Modern  Times. The machines do everything but tritely remark. 'look,  no hands' ��� I was genuinely appalled ��� Whatever is going to'  happen to people?"  What Scott fails to see is that  the machines are eliminating the  more soul-less jobs in industry.  The jobs that will remain will be  the -killed ones, and the people  who will fill them will be no  mindless automatons. What must  be bothering the managements  of many pulpmills is how they  can obtain and hold such people.  The technological challenge of  the jobs will hot be enough -*- the  sociological climate enters the  picture too. Port Mellon, because  of its  closeness  to   the   city of  Vancouver. has some undeniable  advantages   in   this respect.  Thus the tenth year of the new  era passes us with no fanfare, no  turning Of a new page, but with  continued pro.spe.cts of even better things ahead.  Commenting on the anniversary in a recent Port Mellon  Thunderbird, C. B. Davies, resident manager, wrote in his Manager's  Report the., following:  "In < connection with this 10th  anniversary, a joint committee  has been formed to plan an appropriate celebration. The announcement of the plans will be  left to this committee but I  would like to point out one feature of this anniversary that in  itself indicated the results of the  leadership given by the. senior  officers of C.F.P. over the past  ten years; This feature is that  the 'joint* committee has equal  representation from our Community Association, Local 297  and local management. With  such co-operation .we should end  up with an appropriate celebration." tc.J,i    .(j_.lt is ivo^i  0   A.'l   , &3*i��;��-,cl'i?  S       Coast  News, April  6,  1961.  Tfce TfcriM That Comes Once in a Lifetime  V .      a��ebst_rc_assi_  Wxz Coast Kjews  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  _td., P.O! Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  oail, Post Office department, Ottawa.'  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  ���Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper-Association and  Jt.C Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau,  508 Hornby  St.,  "Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1,75 for six months,'  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor. and Publisher.  Phone  Gibsons 886-2622. " .  Who possesses what?  Progress is creeping faster and faster into Gibsons and soon the  pace will be rapid. Right now it is too rapid for some people.  To those who knew Gibsons ten years ago, take a look at it now.  Visualize what it will be like ten years from now and then double  what you think it will look like to get a true picture.  The last village council meeting brought forth a general remark  -that there were some people in the village who were opposed to pro-  jgress. It has been like this for some time and will continue in the  same way for all the years there are people living here. Some here.  today, will 20 years from now look back at the peaceful era of the  ���early 60's and write letters to some editor, deploring, the 'encroach-  jnents of what they would dub as uncalled-for progress. r:..r-  Factors will arise which were not present when many people settled .here and factors will arise to worry the present residents who  will go along with the type of progress being sought today, but will  light it in the years to come. >  Take a look at the bay shoreline as it was ten years ago, today,  -____ ten years from now. Progress has already left its mark, and  .further progress will leave more.        .,      ���        '. ^   - ^  Two types.of progress,are now-evident in.Gibson^ pne,;-is,oh;/ian._ j  and the other on water. Ten years ago pleasure craft were not a problem. Today they are fast becoming a major problem in the same way  the rapid use of automobiles caused the creation of highways. Water  craft while not requiring highways do require shorelines and on these  shorelines, landing facilities. ��� ���  Possibly the crux of the problem will be the attitude taken by the  authorities who have the power to make changes. Will they ignore  \the ^multiplying number of pleasure craft seeking landing space? Will  thear weigh the "shore versus the sea" problem and decide the shoreline is not the sole "right to possess" of shoreline landowners?  South Africa's delemma  '" iMos't subscribers will not have had the chance to have read Prime  JMinister Diefenbaker's statement in the house of commons on the  ���Commonwealth conference. If they had read it perhaps the follow-  a-g two excerpts might have left an impression in the mind as re-  ;caids his attitude towards today's world problems. Here is what the  JPri__e Minister said:  "-Over the years I have contended that in a multiracial associa-  Kon H _ad to become clear beyond doubt, that if the commonwealth  is to he a force for the good, as it should be, there must be a measure  ��f .general agreement that discrimination in respect of race and color  s_Kdl .not take place. I do not think we can' conipromise that principle  it we believe the commonwealth has a mission for all mankind. It  would lose its power to meet challenges and opportunities in the fu-  Jure. I am more convinced than ever as to the power of this institu-  toucbing every part of the world."  iaterin his report he said: "I have seen the commonwealth in  dj-fecent light than ever before. We took the course that anyone  ho Tecognizes the fact that communism marches on the application  <af d-scrimination^whejreyexAt is. Practis^d^ miwtJake/' _ ���       Xast week's editorial page cartoon showing the South African  Vtenaer out on limb, sawing it with himself away from the commonwealth, would appear to be no idle pipe dream. With the remainder of  *he African natives hot in their demands for independence, how long  .can South Africa keep its apartheid problem under control even with  _U_e aid jrf _guns?  Id! �����, what is the color of wisdom?  (St.' Augustine)  (By  Lei r_*eter_on)  The white ox and the black horse  Together pull the sled,  Though each is blinkered from sight behind  And can look but straight ahead.  So the white ox cannot see i  The horse ali black to his right,  Nor the black horse, to his left,  The ox, pure white.  "Yet each of the other knows  In his own way,  As together they lean into collar and yoke,  Through their long day  i_nd when that day is done,  The black beast and the white,  Alike in stable, alike in stall,  Spend, side by side, the night.    - ;  How does a school get built?  By J. C. Stigirigs, ;Pqwel$A ^  River Vice-President, B>C|, )  . S chool   Trustees  Association v  ���lation  Any person who becomes a  school trustee accepts. a brSad  field of responsibility and fbb-  ligation. A*'"'  One of the most obvious responsibilities, and one. of the  most iniportant, is to.;prbyide-  and manage the physical plant  thlai. education - requires���-^buildings,  grounds,  equipment..  In this day of an exploding  population it has become increasingly important to plan  adequately and wisely, having  FROM THE  Printed  Word  A legitimate, though overworked, metaphor used in reference to perfecting a new  process or product is to "iron  /the wrinkles out. of-<_t^ A less  elegant way of :speaking of the  isame thing is to refer to "getting the bugs out of it." What  is irritating to anyone with a  slightly pictorial imagination  is when the inventor speaks,  as too often he does, of "ironing the bugs but of it." That  process strikes one as ineffective  and needlessly messy.  Probably it is too late to protest  about   the  habit  of   introducing a substitute speaker as  "pinch-hitting"     for    someone  else. It seems rude to the speaker    who   has ; been   prevented  from appearing, and when the  substitute uses the term in referring   to  himself it  becomes  immodest.    The   point   of. the  metaphor, as any baseball fan  should know,   is  that the : sub- "  stitute is not only doing a job  in place  of someone else,  but  that he is also doing it better.  Then   there   is   the   blueprint.  How often one hears businessmen, who should know better,  speaking  of  "drawing  a  blueprint." The blueprint is a useful part of the process of putting up a building  or putting  itogether   a   (machine,   but   no  one   draws   it.   One might   as  well speak of drawing a photo-  'grapfe.  Last in this list-of minor irritations is the newspaper that  advertises itself as "the paper  .with more toprflight ^newspaper  personalities." In vain one  asks: More than what? More  than it had yesterday? More  than it will have tomorrow?  No answer comes.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: The want ads in the  Sun paper tells me the Conservation Branch of the game department is accepting applications  for game wardens, qualifications  start with grade 12 or equivalent?  I applied for this position last  summer and Mar. Butler told me  I had to have a university certificate to be eligible. To my  knowledge that can only.be obtained by graduating on the university program . so the word  equivalent doesn't seem to apply.  However I possibly would not  qualify anyway, as the huge salary plus the intricate type of rer  search would be way out of my  humble league.  Now this is the part that seems  to be unusual tb me. First you  do not have to have grade 12 to  be a high school teacher. Second  you do hot have to have grade  .12 Jo_~bfi a. .Cabinet .Minisfcr, yes  in fact Premier Of course his  ability to finance the Columbia  project proves he h_s: been some  where or should go somewhere?  On the other hand you have to  go to university to study theology to be a preacher to tell the  congregation about- a man that  was a lowly shepherd.  Ignorance is Bliss, it is Folly  to be wise.  C. H; STEWART  Gems of  TRUE OR FALSE  A lie has only one chance  of successful deception, ��� to  be accounted true. ��� Mary  Baker: Eddy. <  It is,: twice as hard to crush  a half-truth as a whole lie, ���  Austin O'Malley.  A  lie has  always a certain  -   amount  of weight with  those  who wish to believe it.  ���Ellliott Warren Rice.  Half a fact is a whole falsehood. ��� Elias I*. Magoon.  Lying is a certain mark of  cowardice.���-Thomas   Southern.  Sin has  many  tools,   but a  lie is the handle that fits them  all. ��� Oliver Wendell Holmes.  in/ -mind   the  heavy  demand  n��w  construction - places   upon  the tax dollar.  A combination of population  growth corning after years of  austerity imposed first by  economic conditions and then  by the war ���- left us, in a  dangerous position so far as  school accommodation was concerned^, A .-A "-. 4\l'-4 A'Ayy. >���...'.���  We simply .'������..did-., vnot^haye  enough rooms for the number,  of children wihlO'/wanted to use  them. In spite of a building  program which i was described  as fantastic, ,wehave not yet  been able to catch up with the  constantly increasing. - demand  .for space . ..4 and more:space.  - Consider Surrey School District ;where 200 . new : classr  rooms ,were built in a three-  year period ���not for future  growth, but to catch up with,  current demand, to ��� eliminate  _h!ift classes for . students and  teachers.  What goes into the construction of a school? How" is it accomplished?  A school board facing a  - space problem- first 'looks for  a site, keeping in mind that  it should serve, the greatest  number, not only at the moment but 'also in the future.  That means endeavoring to  size up '. future ": population  growth, and determining as  ���far as possible thie future trend  of home construction.  The site must not only answer questions of present and  projected population so far as  classroom facilities are concerned, but must also provide  playground  space.  Once the site has been decided a new series of studies begins. The professional people  put their ideas forward; so do  ���the lay people, the business  staff and the custodial staff.  The department of education  must be consulted.  Out of all these consultations and studies there develops finaly, a decision on the  type of school and the size of  school to be built.  Then ."Operation   Construction"  goes into  another phase   seling    it    to    the    people.  Eventually the bylaw or referendum goes to the ballot ^box,.  and if the selling job' has been  adequately performed, it receives' the 60 percent .majority  heeded -for passage. If it fails  the school board has no 'alter-,  native but to try\ agamv ;'per-  ihjaps.; with; modifieMi��hs^v be-"  cause: it still has td/.racbomnic-  date  'the;  children^|wrxb ';'��������� are  ; eligible 'for  sohool^and  often  increasing    in    number,   much  , faster ������ thdn earlier :St'u.dies ihr  dicateid.''.'.:.:��� ">: .4 y\ A A .'4\. '..  While all this is going on  the school board has also had"  to convince the ^department 'of  education ���t^hat; the new school  is necessary," since the government will provide 50 percent  of the approved cost.  May I 'draw your ^.attention,  to two key. ;w6rds-<'in. that last ���;  statement��� "approved cost."  The government shares only  in what it agrees is necessary.  If a school board wishes to.  add facilities beyond the basic  standards recognized by the department of education the: exr  tra cost must be borne by the  district concerned. The government will not shiare such extra costs.   ,  Along with the determination of site, size and type of  school the trustee must consider the equipment to be placed in them. This sometimes  places him in a most difficult  nosition as he seeks on the one  hand to provide the teacher  with all of the desirable tools  of education, and on the other  to steer away from unjustified,  or  unnecessary demands upon  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of .  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  Ph.  Gibsons 886-2646  the taxpayer's pocketbook.  School boards are governed  to a large extent by a department of education building  manual which establishes certain standards. These ��� have  been developed over <a long  time, and' encompass a great  deal of experience so it is understandable that thie 'authorities are reluctant to go outside  the established ' standards, or  to change them.  But when trustees put up a  con^rinqing     argument,    these  new  ideas  often   gain   official  '".approval.:"-"'        44-AX4 ���  Keep in mind also that thsi  ;'; battle ;is . only: half woil when  departmental ��� approval ha s  been obtained. The silent partner in the team 4-4\toer. taxpayer���has the' final say: "when  the project goes before him in  the form of a by-law or referendum.- :4.\.,i*i\   '.,  '    t.-.:'. .-': j. :  .' Then ;the trustee has to convince the taxpayer that the  .proposal is reasonaible arid de-  .sirable; that it is notrderely:  a frill; that it will assist in the  education  of his   children.  : At all times trustees must  remember they are obligated  to protect the taxpayer's interests ��� to see that he gets full  value for. his tax dollar; and  that his money is not wasted.  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge No. 76, Meets Gibsons  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday  each month  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris1 Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph .885-2151  'y .  Indemnity Fund  mm fssm ^^^'^ mm- mm wm mm am mm  r  soon:  The most complete protection ever provided  victims of traffic accidents in North America  This will be made possible through the combination of new  * Pink Slip insurance limits and establishment of The Traffic  Victims Indemnity Fund. '  z ...  ���..'.���       ���'������ ; ��� "A.  : ���  The Fund is being organized how, financed and operated by  insurance companies. Soon it will protect you financially if  you are an innocent victim axxSenhg injury or property  dajffi'g^ in a traffic accident"  ���   CI        I". ...������'.  D caused by the driver of a stolen car  D caused by a driver who has ho license  D caused by a driver who cannot pay /  D caused by a hit-and-run driver (bodily injury only).  WATCH FOR NEXT WEEK'S AD'.". .MORE ABOUTTHISMOST  COMPLETE PROTEaiOM... AND WHAT IT MEANS TO YOU.  F1P-WAT  4 <%??  .   ALL CANADA INSURANCE FEDERATION  ���n behalf of moat automobile insurance companies in British Columbia  *e��  V Coast   News, April  6,  1961.  SUNSHINE COAST HOSPITAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT No. 31  NOTICE OF ELECTION OF  TRUSTEE IN ZONE i  NOTICE, is hereby  given that the undersigned ha.? been  appointed Returning Officer to conduct an election'.to......elect  a Trustee; in Zone 1 for Sunshine Coast Hospital Improvement District No. 31. /  Zone 1 is described as follows:  Commencing at the south-east corner of S.T.L. 13138P;   thence due east to the'  easterly boundary of School District No. 46; thence southerly, along the. easterly boun-  daryof School District No. 46 to a point due east of Halkett Point situated on Gambier  Island; thence south-westerly along the middle line of Howe Sound and Shoal Channel  to a point due east of the south-east corner of Indian Reserve-No. 26 "Chekwelp:"  thence due west to the south-east corner of said Indian Reserve No.; 26; thence: westerly and northerly along the southerly and westerly boundaries of Indian Reserve No. 26  "Chekwelp" to the most northerly north-east corner of Lot 686; thence westerly along  the northerly boundary^of Lot 686"to the south-east corner of Lot 688; thence northerly  along the easterly boundary of Lot 688 to the north-east corner thereof; thence westerly along the southerly boundary of Lot 691 to the south-west corner thereof;  thence  northerly along the easterly boundaries of Lots 1314, 4465, 4466, 4468 and 4475 to the  north-east corner of Lot 4475; thence northerly in a straight line to the south-west corner of S.TlL. 12931P; thence northerly along the westerly boundary of S.T.L. 12931P  to the north-west comer thereof; thence due north to the southerly boundary of S.T.L.  8368P; thence westerly and northerly along the southerly and .westerly boundaries* of  S.TIL.8368P to the north-west corner thereof; jtherice north-easterly in a straight line  to the south-west corner of Lot 2866, (T.L. 6865P); thence northerly along the westerly  boundaries of Lot 2866, (T.L. 6865P) and Lot 2867, (T.L.8387P) to the north-west corner 'of Lot 2867, (T.L. 8367P); thence north-easterly in a straight line to the south-west  corner of S.T.L. 10563P; thence northerly along the westerly boundary of S.T.L. 10563P  to the north-west corner thereof; thence north-easterly in a straight line to the southwest Corner of Lot 3271, (T.L. 3940P); thence easterly and northerly along the southerly and easterly boundaries of Lot 3271, (T.L. 3940P) to the most easterly north-east  corner thereof; thence easterly and northerly along the southerly and easterly boundaries of Lot 1304, Timber Lease to the southerly boundary of Lot 1283, Timber Lease;  thence easterly.along the southerly boundary of Lot 1283, Timber Lease to the most  . easterly south-east corner thereof; thence southerly along the westerly v: boundary of  S.T.L. 13139P to the south-west corner thereof; thence easterly along the southerly  boundaries of S.T.Ls. I3139P and 13138P to the south-east corner thereof, being the  point of commencement.  : All owners of land in the aforementioned area who are  Canadian citizens, twenty-one years old or older and entitled  to be registered as voters under the Provincial Elections Act  are notified to attend a meeting to be held in the Hopkins  Landing Community Hall, ori the 24th day of April, .i&6%- at  the hour ^f^ight^a^p'clock^in the^ternbori, ^wfiiclr place  arid hour I will proceed to call for nominations and to take the  votes of the electors present. The voting at the said meeting  will be closed as soon as the votes of the electors present and  voting wheirvotes are called for have been counted.  &��&��$&���> 6th day of April, 1961.  ::::?r^  Returning Officer  NOTICE OF ELECTION OF  TRUSTEES IN ZONE *  NOTICE is hereby given that tKe undersigned has been  appointed Returning Officer to conduct an Section to elect  Trustees in Zone 2 for Sunshine Coast Hospital Improve*  ment District No. '31.  Zone 2 is described as follows:  Commencing at the north-east corner of Lot 3308, (T-L.4296P); thence.due north  to a point due west of the.south-west corner of,Lot 3271 (T.L. 3940P); thence due teast  to the south-west corner of Lot 3271, (T.L. 3940P); thence southerly and easterly along  the westerly and southerly boundaries of Zone 1 to the middle line of Howe Sound;  thence in a general south-westerly direction along"the middlei line of Howe Sound, Col-  lingwood Channel and Barfjeur Passage to an intersection with the 123 degree 30* nier-  .J idian of west longitude; thence southerly along the 123 degree 30' meridian of west  longitude to an intesection with the southerly boundary of School District No. 46; thence  westerly along the southerly boundary of School District No. 46 to a point due south  of the south-west corner of Lot 1318; thence due north to the south-west corner of Lot  1318; thence northerly and easterly along the westerly and northerly boundaries of  Lot 1318 to the south-west corner of Lot 1319; thence northerly along the westerly  boundaries of Lots. 13J9, 2618, 1819, 3380, 3553 and 4219 tp the north-west corner of Lot  4219; thence easterly along the northerly boundary of Lot 4219 to the south-west corner  of Lot 3374; thence northerly and easterly along the westerly and northerly boundaries of Lot 3374 to the soath-west corner of Lot 3296 (T.L. 4298P); thence northerly and  easterly along the westerly and northerly boundaries of Lot ,8296 (T-L. 4298P)j]tb!the  north-east corner thereof; thence northerly along the westerly boundary of Lot 3303,.  (T.L. 4294P) to the north-west corner thereof; thence westerly along the southerly  boundary of Lot 3307, (T.L. 4295P) to the south:west corner thereof; thence northerly  along the westerly boundaries of Lot 3307, (T.L. 4295P) and Lot 3308 (T.L. 4296P) tothe  north-west corner of Lot 3308, (T.L. 4296P); thence easterly along the northerly, boundary of Lot 3308, (T.L. 4296P) to the north-east corner thereof, being the point of commencement. '   ;- "'���- A  ".'���  All owners of land in the aforementioned area who^are  Canadian citizens, twenty-one years old or older and entitled  to be registered as voters under theJPrpviricialE  are notified to attend a meeting to be held in the School Hall,  Gibsons, on the 25th day of April, 1961, at the houf of eight  (8; o'clock in the afternoon, at which place and hour I will  proceed to call for nominations and to take the votes of the  electors present. The voting at the said meeting will be closed  as soon as the votes of the electors present and voting when  vote* are called for have been counted.  DATED the 6th day of April, 1961.  WILI_1AM COFFEY  Returning Of ficer  a  sg  s  25  NOTICE OF ELECTION OF  TRUSTEES IN ZONE 3  NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned has been  appointed Returning Officer to conduct an election to elect  Trustees in Zone 3 for Sunshine Coast Hospital Improvement District No. 31.  Zone 3 is described as follows:  Commencing at the north-east corner of Zone 1; thence westerly alon? the northerly boundaries of Zones 1 and 2 to the north-west corner of Zone 2; thence in a general  southerly direction along the westerly boundary of Zone 2 to the south-west corner  thereof; thence in a general westerly direction along the southerly boundary of School  District No. 46 to a point due south of the south-west corner of Lot 1952; thence due  north to the south-west corner <ol Lot i952; thence northerly along the westerly boundary of Lot 1952 to the north-west corner thereof; thence easterly along the northerly  boundaries of Lots 1952 and 2393 to the north-east comer of Lot 2393; thence northerly  along the westerly boundaries of lots 2389, 2396, and 3193 to the north-west corner of  Lot 3193; thence westerly along the southerly boundary of Lot 3196 to the south-west  corner thereof; thence northerly along the westerly boundaries of Lots 3196 and 3197  to the north-west corner x>f Lot 3197; thence north-easterly in a straight line to the  south-west corner of Lot 2543, (T.L. 8843P); thence northerly along the westerly boundaries of Lot 2543, fa.L. 8843P) and Lot 3544, (TX. 8844P) to the north-west corner of  Lot 2544, (T.L. 8844P)- thence north-easterly in a straight line to the most southerly  t'-orner of Lot 4437 being a point on the high water mark of Narrows Inlet on the westerly shore thereof; thence in a general north-easterly direction along the high water  mark of Narrows Intel on the westerly, shore thereof to the south-west corner of Indian Reserve No. 8 "Klayekwim;" thence northerly along the westerly boundary of  Indian Reserve No. 8 "Klayekwim" to the north-west comer thereof;, thence northeasterly in a straight line to" the south-west corner of S.T.L. 10819P; thence easterly  along the southerly boundaries of S.TXs. 1H819P, 10824P and I0825P to the most southerly south-east corner of S.T.L. 10825P; thence due east to the easterly boundary of  School District No. 46; thence in a general southerly direction along the easterly  boundary of School District No. 4B to the north-east comer of Zone 1, being >.he point  of commencement. -   ;  All owners of land in the aforementioned area who are  Canadian citizens, twenty-tone years old or older and entitled  to be registered as voters UTurlcr the Provincial Elections Act  are notified to attend a meeting to be held in the Canadian  Legion Hall,. Sechelt, on the 28th day of April, 1961, at the  hour of eight (8) o'clock in the afternoon, at which place  and hour I will proceed to cal for nominations and tb take the  votes of the electors present. The voting at the said meeting  will be closed as soon as the votes of the electors present and  voting when votes are called for have been counted,  DATED the 6th (day of April, 1961.  WILLIAM COFFEY  Returning Of ficer  ariuainram8_uuuuuMnuiniu��i_uMMU_u��B��_  iiiM_tttttnnnnMMmTOtti_i^  NOTICE OF ELECTION OF  TRUSTEE IN ZONE 4  NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned has been  appointed Returning Officer to conduct an election to elect  a Trustee, in Zone 4 far Simshine Coast Hospital Improvement District No. 31,  Zone 4 is described as follows:  Commencing at the north-east corner of Zone .3 thence in a general northerly,  westerly and southerly direction alone '*������ easterly, northerly a::d westerly boundaries  of School District No. 46 to a point dae west of Foley Head; thence southeasterly to land  along the middle line of the waters wparatiog Captain Island from Nelson Island to an  intersection with the middle line of Agamciaiaat Channel; thence in a general southwesterly direction along the za_Mle _n_5 of Agamemnon Channel and a line bearing  S. 45 degrees 00' W. to an intersec��aa_ w_0_ fte westerly boundary of School District  No. 46; thence in a general southerly ffirrrtian along the westerly boundary of School  District No. 46 to the south-west canaer of Zane 3; thence in a general northerly and  easterly direction along the westerly. ai��l-a____rry boondaries of Zone 3 to the northeast comer thereof, being the joint of-S-axaeaKMsaeBt.  All owners of land in the aforementioned area who are  Canadian citizens, twenty-one year* old or older and entitled  to be registered as voters mik- the Provincial Elections Act  are notified to attend _in_eel-nK to be held in the Madeira  Park Community Hall, <on the 27th day of April, 1961, at the  hour of eight (8) o^clock m the afternoon, at which place  and hour I will proceed to c___i fo_-__cm_b_ations and to take the  votes of the electors p-escjnt- The voting at the said meeting  will be closed as soon as the votes of the electors present and  voting when votes are called for hawe been counted...  DATED the 6th day of April, 1961.  WILLIAM COFFEY  Officer EARLY  DIPPERS  The young fry of Gibsons, always striving to be first have,  achieved   another    first.    Nancy  Inglis went for, a swim Sunday.  She claims her sister went for a  dip -about twoweeks ago. How is  that for rushing the  season?  Coast News,  April 6,  1961.  REMEMBER VIMY  at  ROBERTS  CREEK LEGION  HALL  Saturday, April 8 at 7 p.m.  ADMISSION $1  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS  (1957)   LTD.  WILSON CREEK  mm- P0M1C- OLDS -MMALL  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  '61 Pontiac Strato Chief $  4 DOOR SEDAN���Reg. Price $3303^1  TOP  TRADE IN FOR YOUR CAR  PAINTING & BODY REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE  DAYS 885-2111  Phones:  EVE. 885-2155 - 886-2693  SAVE 11.00  SPORTSMAN'S TENT  ��� 9' x 12' x 7'6" with.  4' extension.  ��� Sleeps 4 in  comfort.  ��� Forest Green.'High  count drill. i  >  Full 90" centre height  Regulor  59.88   ���  48.88  BLACK HAWK BICYCLE  Men's, Wo-nen's.. Boys', Girl;. Maroofl  or Sapphire Blue. White fenders, cj)3ir>  guard,  tool  bog  and  rcor  reflector.  $1 DOWN  $1 A WEEK  38.88  CUPS and SAUCERS  . Assorted    .  patterns.  R_?  .20  50-FT. PLASTIC HOSE  7/16" diameter. Die-cast couplings.  �� _. 1 -46  ROSE BUSHES  American   field   roses,   sturdy  and  beautiful.  2 or 3 to bundle. ���  R*g.  1.7.9 _~_ _-___.  1.39  Sale Dates -  il 5-8  i?_i'  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Parker's Hardware Ltd,  OWNER  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Hi. 885-2171  at Pf. Mellon  Cantata sung  in good style  Roger. Wilson's; Way of the  Cross cantata - presented Thurs-  A choir of 25 performed -the day evening in Gibsons United  cantata Victory by Henry Wil- Church, and on Sunday after-  dermere in Port Mellon's Com- noon at Wilson, Creek United  munity church Good Friday night dhiurch was greeted with few  Rev. H. J. Bevan, replacing Rev. vacant chairs in both\churches.  David/Donaldson who��is in hos- The augmented Gibsons  pital, praised the choir for its chodr under leadership of Mrs.  work* and stressed the impor- Ran Vernon presented a' satis-,  tance of the leadership of Mrs. fyhig performance of this/one  E. Sherman, who 'directed the of the more modern cantatas,  choir in a performance long toy- Its unfamiliarity; to .most Mai-  be remembered in Port Mellon.'  eners was overcome by'a. choir'  ^��on^tiseiy   Bread,   say   <'McGAV-N>S,,  ;gfe^f^^^|^^_^^^^|R^   :��� ���    ���    "'���'       ''������  Local Sales Rep.  Norman  Stewart  Ph. S86-9515  R.R.I,  Gibsons  Soloists were Mr. K.' Gallier,  Mrs. B.' Campbell, Mr. R. W.  Vernon, Mrs. W. Swartz, Mr.G.  Davies, Mrs. Bursey and Mrs.  Coleopy. Mrs. 'R. Prough accompanied on the piano. Mr. and  Mrs. Vernon from Gibsons join-  whi'ch   did   excellent  work ��� in-  getting the. most from it.  Soloists were Mrs. Hilda  Lee, Lynn Vernon, Ran Vernon  and Jack Inglis. with D. R.  Barclay as reader depicting  the ��� action as the cantata pro-  ed the choir for this presentation   g^if^i, J' ^^f^'  Rev.   Denis   Harris   concluded    ifi^^fl^^1^?11- ^_!  the cantata with the Benediction  The cantata was presented under auspices of the Women's Association of the church.' Comment, overheard following the  performance left definite thoughts  Vernon carried the choir along  with her usual good direction.  The second part of the cantata starting with the solo by  Mr. Vernon enabled the audience to settle .back and listen  to   musip  which  could   be" de-  A MEETING WILL BE HELD  ai Ihe  PENINSULA HOTEL  ' '"      7  ever had.  that   ^   event was  one  of the    scri!bed as more fitting to. the  best of its kind Port Mellon had    mood of .the cantata's subject.  Tom Fyles took the place of  Rev: David Donaldson who is  now resting in a Vancouver  hospital, and opened and closed the evening's event. W. S.  Potter, Elphinstone: High  school principal along with A.  Y. Faris, complimented the  dhioir on its, singing and the  audience on having the opportunity to hear such a work.  At Wilson Creek church Rev.  H. J. Bevan thanked the choir  for bringing the cantata to  Wilson Creek so the people of  ���flbat area could have a chance  to hear it. He. congratulated  the choir on its effort.  7:30 p.m. ;  TO ORGANIZE A LOCAL & DISTRICT  HORSESHOE CLUB  ALL THOSE INTERESTED PLEASE ATTEND  OES  officers   ���  are installed  Mrs. Edna Wakefield of Sechelt was installed as worthy  matron of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter, OES in a colorful ceremony  at Roberts Creek on March 24.  Installed with her was the worthy patron, E. J. Shaw. The installing officer was Mrs. W. Kirk  ham,  PGM.  Mrs. Zoe Eades and Mr. ;C.  Wood were installed'as associate matron and associate patron.  Mrs. Mary Miller, newly elected to office was installed as associate conductress. Other members to take office were Mes-  dames Bessie Shaw, Grace Cumming, Betty Wood, Thelma Mosier, '. Dorothy Robilliard,1 Evelyn  Hayes, Wilma Morrison, B. Gardiner, N. Hough, D. Acheson, C.  Cameron, J. Mylroie and Mr.  Charles  Brookman.   ,  Mrs. M. McColl, PM, Vancou-  ver,:  and   Mrs.  M.   Carr,   PGM,  ��� Merritt,. B.C., came for the occasion. .Both chapter and banquet  A TIDY CEMETERY  Trustees of Seaview Community cemetery announce that no  curbs or other elevated markers will; be permitted in the cemetery from now on. This measure is-taken to keep orderliness in the cemetery so attendants keeping the place neat will  have little trouble. This practice  is now general in most ceme-.  teries.'  .  Dear Sir or Madam:  There will be a  RECREATION MEETING  in the  GIBSONS MEMORIAL UNITED CHURCH HALL  Wednesday, April 12   -   8 p.m.  If you are interested in helping io promote:  %  SWIMMING       %   BASEBALL      %  TENNIS  m\   TRACK and FIELD     JA   PLAYGROUNDS   .  PLEASE ATTEND  ���".'"���' 'Yours Sincerely,  GIBSONS RECREATION COMMISSION  TIRE CENTRE  PLUMBERS TO MEET  Members     of    the     Canadian  *   * *..n���  ^^���^-o+��^    Plumbing   and   Mechanical   Con-,  rooms were  tastefully decorated    tractors    Association y will.; meet  with spring 'flowers.  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Mrs. Mary Grey is back  after a short vacation in Alberta visiting son Earle and  family at Calgary. She also  spent some time with her mother and is now expecting her  mother for a return visit to  Sechelt; v  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell entertained the L.A. to the. Sechelt  Legion Branch for tea. Present were Mrs. A. Batchelor,  Mrs. N. Kennedy, Mrs. N. Hansen, Mrs. D. Browning, Mrs.  J. Lucken and Mrs. A. A.  French.  Mr. and Mrs. Pat James and  daughter Lesley were in New  Westminster; for: Easter.  Mrs. Dorjs Thompson of the;.  Elementary school is on vaca-;  tion in Victoria. \  Mr. Doug Naud and son  . David were in, Vancouver fori!  ���Easter holidays.  Geoffrey and Jahie Whitak-;  ��r. of Vancouver are visiting  Capt. and Mrs. S. Dawe.-  for their annual convention at'  Harrison Hot Springs^ June 19-21.  It will be the twentieth annual  convention. The B.C. provincial'  convention will be held ��� at Oscar's Steak House, Vancouver,  Sat., April 22.  We; use  ��/���  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry-  Chris* Jewelers  ~ MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  N7L0N TIRES  i1   i    hi iff ~^w *m*rmn?zrmmmr^  WEEKLY  PER TIRE  ��� lUMlBSatRKUUt  ��� BUOUrWHITEWAU  Your f��tr��adabt�� tradt-im it JMT  down payment  m  m  ���_���___________________________j_l  F-fr-lT  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie _ Terry���-i Ph. S86-2572  thousands and  thousands and  MRS. ALBERTINA GJERDIN  Mrs.. Albertina Gjerdin of Doriston, Sechelt Inlet, passed away  on Fri., March 31 at her home.  Mrs." Gjerdin had been- ill for  some time and was in her 72nd  year. She is ' survived by her.  husband ��� Oskar, two sons, Gun-  har and Martin,- one daughter  Harriet, (Mrs. Sam Pemberton).  all of Doriston. She was buried  at'" Seaview Cemetery Sun., April 22. Mrs. Gjerdin who had resided at Doriston for many  years was a native of Sweden.  To cook vegetables properly  to their rigfot' degree of done-  ness use heavy bottom' saucepans that fit tight, to the cooking , surface. Lids should be  tight, too, so that fast cooking  can be done Use only enough  water to  cook  the . vegetables.  DEALERS for  FIBREGLAS KITS  and MATERIAL  Fibreglas Stfeelcote Epo-  Lux paint  Fibreglas Anti-fouling  paint  FAIRMILE  BOAT WOK:i3  ROBERTS   CREEK ��� 886-7738  THAT COST NO MORE THAN REGULAR PAINT  NOW! A whole new world qf decorating'magic! Thousands of  dazzling colors.at the mere touch of a button. You can match.  any materia ... even to the slightest hue and tone. Your rugs,.  drapes and furniture take on. an exciting new dimension when;  you explore all the fascinating avenues opened up by th��  Tint-A-Matic. Color System..  Available^in; any of these finishes:  . serai-gloss, .high glossy  enamel, alkyd . flat, latex, exterior house paint.' .  Come in for an exciting free demonstration. ���..     �������� f  MARSH ALL WELLS ^p^$ \  COLO  SYSTEM  Beauty by.the gallon for alt your painting heeds!  'Borrow.thiB beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Chootein  your own home from hundreds of. modern color combinations!  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  PARKER'S HAEtDWARE LTD.-Owner  SECHELT ������ Phor.�� 885-2171 -COMING   EVENTS  April 7, from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  St. Bartholomew's W.A.' take  'over Pink Elephant. Proceeds to  ; W.A.            ',  April 7,  L.A.   to  Roberts   Creek -  Legion,  Spring Tea and Bazaar.  2 p.m.  April- 12, Roberts Creek Community Association meeting,  Wed., 8 p.m., Legion Hall.   .  April 14, Canadian Legion 109,  luA. Tea and sale of home baking. United Church Hall, 2 p.m.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion, Hall.  CARD  OF  THANKS  'We wish to express our sincere  thanks and appreciation to- the  doctors and nursing staff of St.  Mary's Hospital, and to the  many friends and neighbors for  their kindness and help during  my husband's illness.       ' ,  Mrs. W. Anderson and family  I wish to express my sincere -  thanks to all the kind friends  who sent me cards, letters.and  flowers during my illness in St.  Paul's Hospital. Your kindness is  most   deeply   appreciated.  Jean  MacKenzie      *  (Mrs.   Norman Mackenzie)  CARD OF  SYMPATHY      ��  REAL ESTATE  Deal with   Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND  INSURANCE  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:   885-2101,   885-2120  MISC., FOR SALE (Continue-)       MONEY TO LOAN*  Desirable . waterfront lot, 80'  froritage, ��� services, only $3150.  Spotlessly clean, modern 1  bedroom'���.. home, .large- living  room, cabinet , kitchen, pemb.  ; bath, close in, all; serivces, lot  clear, attractive , garden. $7500,  on  term  ������': 65' lot in area of new homes.  Priced to sell at $675. To view,  call, y' A    ������'������-���..  Our sympathy to Mrs.' F. Ellis  and Mrs. George Mortimer of  Roberts Creek, whose brother  passed away in Riverside, Calif.  From  Neighbors  and Friends.  IN MEMORIAM :... "^  We bend our heads in loving  prayer and the memories of our  comrades who gave their lives  in the Battle of Vimy, April 9,  1917 for safety and freedom.  Mom   Mortimer.  DEATH NOTICE  FROLICK ��� Passed away April  3, 1961, Louis Frolick of the Shaw  Road, Gibsons, B.C., in his 85th  year. Funeral ��� service Fri., April 7, at 1 p.m., from St; Bartholomew's Anglican Church,  Rev. Denis,F. Harris officiating.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Harvey Funeral Home directors.  GRAHAM ��� Passed away Mar.  31, 196_, George Daniel Graham,  aged 77 years  of Twin Islands,  B.C. Survived by 6 nephews and  nieces.-<Funeral; (service y was                 ^  .heldJJu^.^Aj^^  the Mount ^Pleasant Chapel, ^an;^T knowhow.^     H  couver; B;C.-Revy;W:-I. Steven  KAY. BUTLER  Phones':   885-2161,   886-2000.,y  DRUMMOND REALTY  -   We have buyers, and require  ' ' *   listings    ���.���.'-'���-���'.' '..���.  1   acre,  of   land   in   desirable  location.    '. ������ ���.  ...if acres1 of  land,-  choice,   in  Gibsons. . '. y 4-  If you want _.;���:summer home,  SGG" ���-'������'     . ���'      "'*"���' -'      '** ���������  DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 886-7751  Clean, modern 2. bedroom  home: Southern exposure, near  beach, has' view. :F.P. $8,000,  t Grins  PHONE  886-2191  GEORGIA VIEW LOTS ��� Best  investment anywhere-'��� new water mains��� new low prices ���  $1500 to $4000. 10% down.  PHONE  886-2191  4}4 acres on main road. Mixed  fir,   cedar and aldeil. $1650.  PHONE  886-2191  for Insurance needs too!!  "A Sign of Service"  H.  B. GORDON and KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE- & INSURANCE  Phone 886^2191  ��� Gibsons B.C.  Oysters are all food and so gdod  that you can eat them raw. Eat  them :often: iOyster)Bay Oyster  Co., R;: Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member B. G. Oyster Growers  Assn. ;'.'��� :;";;''-.  Come in to Thriftee Dress Shop  and see three new sewing machine models. As low as $59j95.  Let us show you how easy it: is  to own your own sewing machine  on easy terms. .  Cement mixer, trailer type, reduced for quick sale, worked  only 15 hours.. Phone 886-9890  Sturdy Rototiller, completely  overhauled, $75.  Phone  885-9567.  Rogers Plumbing Supplies  Gibsons Phone 886-2Q92  Wholesale & Retail ���,  11 oil ranges, some as good as  new, $69 to $139; these are factory built ranges, 'hot conversions. 1 ' Automatic v oil hot air  furnace, Duo. Therm,1 "only-*$65.  5 4 ring electric ranges', air .been  tested, $29 to $39iy3 space heaters, $25. 1 new double, ycemept  laundry tub, $12.50. 1 new single,  cement  laundry tub,  $11.50.    ?,  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales,, Ph.  885-9713;   Sechelt:'     y  Rogers Plumbing? Supplier; Gitiy ���'  sons Ph. 886-2092. 40 usedr'ddbi's  and windows,  from  $1   to $5.50.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened.' rbad gravel and  fill. Delivered 'and spread. Ph-  886-9826. '"  .V      '     ;   j  Used   furniture, .'or   what   have  you?  Al's Used   Furniture,  Gibsons,  Ph.  886-9950.       0  Heavy   trailer,   flat   deck,   $30.  H.  A.  Hill,  Sechelt 885-9764.    "'.  'wanted   ��� ''Vyi' y-.y   .   y  O.E.S. Cancer Station, Roberts  Creek, is appealing to the 'PubV  ���lie for used material, ���flannellett^  sheets most appreciated, or any  material' except rayon or silkj  Please, leave donations at Mrs,  Dori s' Drummond's,- Renee's  Dress Shop, Gibsons, Mrs. BenaV,  Bing, Wilson Creek, Mrs. Edn^,  Wakefield, Sechelt? Mrs. rj. A.^  Donnelly, Arbutus '[Place,^.; Midf  dlepoint, or give to Peninsula^;  Cleaners driver when he calls.  . xxxjcxxxx -  XX< X  XXX X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  . XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XX /^XXXXXXX/-\ XXX  <XX\J|-XXXXXX {^J xx    ;  WHO/ELSE WANTS  A NEW CAR!  BUY IT NOW WITH A  LOW.COST LIFE-INSURED  XXX  XXX XXXX  XXXX X  xxxx  X ���  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  XXX  X  X  X  X  X  XXXX  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  XXX  XXX XXXX  X  X  X  X  xxxx  X  XXXX  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  XX  X  XXXX  X  XXXX  X  < X  X.  X  X  X  X  XX  . x-  '  XXXX  X  X  X '  X  ���LOAM;  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  TIMBER  Have cash for standing timber  Phone  886-2604  FUELS"   " *������"���������- ���  ORDER   YOUR  WOOD  SUPPLY   NOW  Phone 885-4468 /  DUFF'S FUEL  WOO�� & COAL  %.��� cord loads, any length  Fir,  $9;   Alder,   $7;   Maple $7  . GALT HARD COAL  $32 ton,*$17 % ton, $2 bag  TOTEM:LOGS, 12 log box, $1  Terms   may   be   arranged   in  .wood fin-up orders.  R, fi'. HASTINGS Ph. 886-9902  DIRECTORY  Roberts  Creeky 4 room house,  fully furnished, 2 acres, f.p. $8750  Build  under-NvH.A.  We   have  son officiated. Interment Mountain View Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home directors.  GJERDIN ��� Passed awayyMar.  31, 1961, at home, Albertina Evelina Gjerdin of - Doriston,' B.C..,-.  Sechelt Inlet. Survived by her.  husband, Oskar, 2 sons, Eric and  Martin, Doriston, B.C.. 1 daughter, Mrs. Harriet Femberton,  Doriston; 1 sister Hannah, Chicago, 1 sister and 2 brothers in  Sweden. Funeral service was  held Sun., April 2. Internment Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home,   directors,   y    JARVIS ��� Passed away April  1 1961, Amy Jarvis of Gibsons,  B C Survived by 2 sisters, Mrs.  G, T. Smith, Gibsons, B.C., Mrs.  W. W. Pattison, South Burnaby,  B.C:; several nephews and nieces Funeral service Tues., April  4 at 2 p.m., from St. Bartholq..  mew's Anglican Church, Gibsons  CHAS   ENGLISH Ltd.  'Real Estate and; Insurance  Gibsons   886-2481  Evenings   886-2500  PROPERTY FOR SALE  SNAP  FOR  CASH  New  house, unfinished  50 ft. lot  1 acre lot, serviced  A.   Simpkins,   Box ,389,   SecheUX  TOR RENT ���'   ���-. ������-  ''  - ' ��� ���  Waterfront bungalow, modern  plumbing, oil stove, newly decorated. At Roberts Creek. Phone  886-2666;  . Gibsons,i furnished 2 bedroom  house, electric' stove, fridge,, hot  water, oil heat; Reasonable rent  Phone ��86-2488: 'A^z -%V>:'   '���.-''  3   room -unfurnished . waterfront  Rev   D  F. Harris officiating. In-    cottage.withA; bath:  At vGibsons.;  terment Seaview Cemetery. Har-Alfred;'Struck. AAyA'rfA* ."������'yA'l  vey Funeral. Honie directors.  '"' "v'-V^!'.';,-  y3.*bedroom ��� or  better hbriie ^o��yj  ���������'. occupancy starting in" July." Rorit ���'���'  or buy. Write R. Lasser, Wilsori  "Creek.    "...  ....������=' ��� J-. >-.v --!���'' ������-,  ANNOUNCEMENT^..,..^1 "A:,  H. Almond, Roberts Creek, carpenter, builder, alterations, repairs, kitchen cabinets. Guarari-.  teed work: Phone 886-9825. '  ELPHINSTONE "CO-OP        o  Lucky Number :...:.4.    /  April 1 ��� 27797, Pink r  ���'��� :������ ; :���    .   ^������-4.  Custom built fireplaces, $150 and1  up. Jobs guaranteed. A; R. Simp-;'  kins, licensed bricklayer. Davis' ������  Bay Rd., Ph. 885:2132.       y  ".'  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  ......    v-       .,  cajj  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2191 >��������� 885-2013  "A Sign of Service!'  .H-. B. GORDON and KENNETT  --      -LIMITED  ^ItAlDlb �� TF SEifeVICE  JIM LARKMA1?  v Radio, TV repairs  . Ph. 886-2346       Res., 886-2538  yNew and Used TVs for sale  ;   'See them  in  the  Jay Bee  Furniture Store, Gibsons  ' #/U TELEVISiQNv-.���':&���>���  AA    SALES; AND SERVICE  '"������������   Dependable .Service  RICHTER^S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  , Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone 885-9777  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  .. HEATINGA& SUPPLIES  Ph. 886:9533, 886^690 or'S86-2442.  PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer, and  Stonemason  AH kinds of brick arid stonework ]  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886r7734  A lcoholics Anonymous Phone - Se-.  chelt 885-9678 or write Box 584,:  Coast News.     . ��� '.,..   ��� :  See us for all your knitting  1' requirementsv; Agents for Mary  4'Maxim Wobli  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  1 Phone?! 886-9353  Office space in Sechflt Post <Of?.  . fice building. Apply iat' Marshall  yWells Stdre. '������������  UNWANTED   HAIR X.4.   ''        '   A '  ."      ���".. ,"������ ��� "i���  Vamsh^:Jawiiy^wfth:.'Saci_-Pelo , Payis Bay.-���,��� 3 _domv cottage,  ' Saca-Pelb is ; different.,/ It does full pluinbihg, near beach, fur  1 not dissolve or remove,hair, from .riished^ Renty^45/yH^ A. Hill,  'the  surface;'but penetrates and     Sechelt 885-9764.      y y   y  'retards growth pf unwanted hair y Furnisned    suite     2   bedrooms  Lor-Beer   Ltd.,   5,  679   Granville     *��"���snea^  suue,    _    Dearooms,  "Vancouver  2, B.C.       v       ������-.,:'.  VICTOR ip^AOUST  Painter. >������ Decprator  y Interior -i. Exterior    ;  :..A 'Paper Hanging  First. Class Work. Guaranteed  Phone .886-9652, North Road.  LOST  Female cat; white breasted, gray  and white back, called Tiger. Ph.  :886-2i39.        ,; ,   .  FOUND  A place to get take out service  jve suggest local grown fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone 886-9815       y -  WORK WANTED y ���' ��� ��� :''  4.  ''--^~ rrr��� ���r* ���   ���    '   . 'i   ' ������ '  Hook-rig available. Wages or  contract. Phone Gibsons. 886-2423  Experienced cook desires work.  Phoney.SM-flSM...;.-.'^."'   ':.,:;,/  Farm and garden work do'nei  also pruning. G. Charman, Ph.  8;86-9862.  AUTOS FOR SALE'  '     '~  1956 V2 ton Mercury, 1 owner,  21,481 ..;��� miles, $650 cash. Phone  886-9595.   WATCH REPAIRS "  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt.* Work done  on the premises. tfn  suitabje for 3. or 4. Ph. 886-2163.  FOR SALE OR TRADE  Property for sale  or trade.  Ph.  -886-2611.  MISC. FOR SALE " ' v    '  9 ft. bulldozer blade, can be seen  at Jackson Bros. Logging, Wilson Creek. ..   . ���' y  1 garden tractor, Husky make,  plow, discs anil - harrow. Good  condition.-;Can be seen at Sol-  nik's Service Station,.. Ph 886-9662  Sunshine- Coast;Highway. ���   ���������.'  ���v y\--,.r.���������-~r- ,.:4.'    .. ��� ������  Pierce Paris- (caulk) .boots, size  8, worn twice, $38 new,' sacrifice  $20. Mike Merline, 886-2182.      V  ��    n   in  1 -1    ������ ��� m. ���-������_������Mi.       n.ip        n��i   ���    ���_   1       ���mi    ������   -i ���  Easy chairjr coffees tabj(e,' i bam-  boo blinds and orga.n. Pfi-886-2558  y}_  hp.  gas  engine'and  saw, b'fl  'strong frahiet $35.;IContact. Mr_,  'W:"H.   Brown,   Selma  Park  dn  April 6th, 7th, and 8th.  * '1,1 ' ��� ���    1        '  ���3- Shetland  ponies'and 1 riding    Write*or "call  pony   for   sale.  Next, to 'Super-  Valu. H. E. Penner.  Electric sewing machine, 1 year  old. Phone 886-2647 ���    /        -  1 baby  buggy, real good condition;  1 Jolly Jumper, like  new.  Phone ,886-9653.  Tree falling, popping, yor remoyf  ing lower: limbs for;' view Insured work- from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946..  Marveh' Voleri.  ;y-;        BACKHOE       /    ���*  available for all 'types of digging  Phone 886-2350.  Sidewalks,5   palios,    concrete  forms and retaining walls. Giiar-  ' a'nteed   work.   Reasonable rates.  Phonb 886-9320.        ���  Carpentry, ���''house tramirig and  finishing, specializing in' interior  finishing or cabinet work. Guen-  ther Barowsky,  Ph.  886-9880.  TIMBER CRUISING  ; K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Van-..  couver 9, Phone REgent. 3:0(583.  : BOATS-..FOR^ SALE, .y;".:.. '/   . ������:- ���  :~~-        DAVID NYSTROM  Interior,   exterior - painting;-Also  paperhariging. >'PHbhe ''..^Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates....   .  MACHINERY  C. ROY GREGGS  ":      ;' Phone 885-9712 r    ,  For; Cement gravel, fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe; and Loader    ���  ���   '     Light Bulldozing  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical \ Heating  Radios,   Appliances,: TV  Service  ^GIBSONS ELECTRIC  .,,        Phone 886-9325 y:'. .  Authorized GE Dealer  PENINSPLA;    CLEANERS ���  Cleaners for the Sechelt   .  Peninsula,   ..  ���i phoiie .:.'  Phone 886-2200 "  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  '4-'"       .Air accessories  C & S SALES  Phone 885-9713  _>_RECf6HY (Con��au_4)    ""  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  ;    Phone 886-2633  ~ ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062        '  ; Residence,   885-9532.  "GIBSONS        iA:  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  ���  ^Phone 886-2642    .-  .      LET US  HELP  YOU  ':    PLAN NOW '  L.  GORDON  BRYANT  NOTARY   PUBLIC        -  ��� -at ������ ���   ���  ���  Jay-Bee, Furniture and  Appliance Store     '  Office Phone  886-2346  House  Plione  886-2100  BILL  SHERIDAN  TV, APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  Sales and Service  Phone 886-2463 or 885-9534  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone 886-2422  GIBSONS PLUMBING  ;  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick,   efficient service  Phone 886-2460  C  & g. SALES .  '        "  For all your heating  - requirements"     .:   ..  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  -   Free estimate  .  Furniture ���  :   Phone 885-9713     y  "LAND   SURVEYING '  ^VERNONya GOUDAL; BCLS  Box:37^;Gibspn_y B;.C;    ...;  -:   '���   '-.���.���:'" '.. or   :r ���'���'".      ;���"'.'���..  P.O.  Box 772, Port  Coquitlam  Phone WHitehall 2-8914  STOCK WELL & SONS  -.���.'.';������    885^4488 for       :  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean   cement  .gravel, iili arid road gravel.  COCHRAN- & SON  MADEIRA   PARK"  ,y Blasting,  iRockdrillirig .    , A-  Buildbzing,   Trucking.-'y ���'"  Backhoe - and iGravel  :4        Phohe: TU 3^2$3#%&'  ,    or TU 3-2377y^t  R_TA��S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling ,      '  Phone   886-2409       ,  Sechelt Highway   .  Gibsohs Viiiage  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L.  C. EMERSON  R.R. 1,   Sechelt     "        ;  885-9510  SCOWS  "iA^lJbG.  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Mpving ...  & Log  Towing '   '��� ���!  Phone 885-4425  Coast News,  April 6,  Pender Harbor  golden wedding  A surprise party was held to  mark the  50th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Ewart 6i^  Gibson   at   Pender Harbour Legion Hall, March 25. Martin Warnock was toastmaster. After the  presents had been accepted with  thajks by .Mr. and Mrs. Gibson,  refreshments  were  served. Mrs.  J.  Clark of Egmont provided pi  ano music.  Relatives and  many people of  . Pender   Harbour area  attended.  : Relatives   included   Rex  Gibson,  Burnaby, Mr. and Mrs. Ken Gibson,   Vancouver;   Larry  Gibson,  Burnaby;   Mr.   and   Mrs.   J.   D.  O'Connel; North Surrey; Mr. and  Mrs.; George Binder, North Vancouver;. Mrs:   B.   Caswell,   Smi-  thers,  B.C.;.   Mr.   and   Mrs.   W.  Rousseau,   and   Mr.   and   Mrs.  Robert   Crichton,    Pender"   Harbour;    also   three   of  25   grand-  childrerv Mr.   and   Mrs.   Robert  Binder,  Burnaby;   Mr; and Mrs.  Hi Aubin, North Surrey and Miss  Shirley Biner, Vancouver.  Their  ten great-grandchildren were un-  ..able   to attend.       '  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to. clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  -       MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  HILL;S MACiiiiSi- SHOt*  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  886-7,721   .'���:-.    Res.   886-9956  Ph  ���. , .MACHITslE^X,.^,.,  ���F/or^'the':b%st!*btfys in "New or  Used Tractors, Wheel or Crawler Loaders ��� Dozers, Backhoes,  Shovels,   Farm Equipment,   etc.,  PACIFIC TRACTOR  & EQUIPMENT Limited  '   505 Railway Street;  Vancouver 4, B. C.  Phone MUtua! 4-9411  Evenings - LA 1-3348  -.   A, M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  ; Commercial    ,,     Domestic  'West Sechelt] Phone 885-2147  ,  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  ���������.. 4    "Personalized . Service"  AAA' ���'. ;AA>.  v-Agents- '��� ��� -A"  /Brown Bros. Florists  Anne!s Flower Shop  .-��� ������-���>; I; Phone ���'886-9543  .     A. E. RITCHEY  '".-,     TRACTOR WORK  . Clearing, -Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth   ;  ,.,,, ^y-,,^OR..REN^_L- $-w^  :'���<���  *   Arches;-Jacks; Punips v  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  *-'' Concrete   Vibrator  ., Phone 886-2040,  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  Cement  gravel,  $2.25 yd. ^  Road gravel   arid fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered  in  Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,     Plywood.    Cement  '  Phone TU 3-2241  PENINSULA TV  ���   Sales- and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD    :  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone 886-2463,   Gibsons  Next to Bal's Block   '  Complete auto body repairs  .;   arid paint  Chevron Gas and; Oil: service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE^  AND   AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phon0'886-2152-:.   ."' "  Night calls, 88C-2684    ���  PENINSULA SAND  &  GRAVEL  ���:��������������    "*���    Phone   886-98_3     '  Sand",   gravel, ��� crushed : 'rock. -  All material washed ,and ..screened or pit run.'- ''   '"' ��� ' '     '���"'  Good cheap;, fill   ���" " '  SAND ��� GRAVEL'- ��� A.A  CEMENT-  .-���������       .��� ,  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILDJNG    SUPPLIES  Flione 885-r.600  WAMT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  Church Services  44: 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  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED"  Gibsons  4/y'" 9:45   a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m..  Wilson Creek  11  a.m. Sunday School  3:30  p.m.,: Divine  Service  PORT MELLON  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  ST- VINCENTS  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       '  Sechelt  10 a.m. Sunday  School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed:, Prayer  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School  Roth's Home, Marine Drive  7:30 p.m., United Church  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service?  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek United Church  PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday  School  11:00.a.m. Devbtioaal  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed.,  7:30, Bible  Study  ��� Fri.,  7:30 p.m.,   Young   People's  Service  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  .   Sunday School,- 9-45 a.m.  11  a.m.  Morning Worship  3 p.m. Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,   Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m., Young Men's Action  Club  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2822  , Condensed style 15 words 55  cents,   3. cents  w,ord  over  15,  minimum 55 cents': Figures in  . groups1 of .five or less,, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional   insertions  at   half   rate.  - Minimum '30c- ���:.���>    ,:    ���'/';'.     -.-  Cards   of   Thanks,   Engagements,. In  Memoriams/ Deaths  land. Births up to 40 words SI  per'insertion, 3c per word over  40. ,  ...Box numbers 25c extra.  " Cash'   with    order.    A     25c  charge is m-ade- when billed.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified, advertisements.  Legals -��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive #  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  become*; classified display arid  i* nhar^fld bv the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines. 6       Coast News,, April  6,  1961.  SAVE THOSE  CANS  Save those' oblong pans that  come with prepared cake and  brownie mixes. You'll find  they're just the right size for  casseroles for the two-member  family or  for  Dad when you  leave him to fix his own meal.  They're also handy for preplanning emergency meals.  Prepare a favorite caserole  recipe and divide it into several portions. Wrap the casseroles in transparent saran film  and freeze. You are always  sure of having a quick-to-cook  meal* for one or many.  Roberts Creek items  as  you'll cook better  uo-'-j/.  To make all your cooking better and  ���      .       ....---". ' ���  easier ��� today's electric ranges,are completely  automatic. With the new automatic ovens, you  simply place your meal inside ��� set the time?  ."'������'���  i        y. ������ X'-'^  and temperature controls - and you're free toy  take care of other chores. Everything cooks safely,  ���������.-.... .��� ���        r ��� * ...'��������� , ��� ,    .  .."'���"' \ ..������ ���     ���  ' deliciously, without further attention!  The automatic top surface unit maintains  the exact cooking temperature you want; .. every  heat from a high sear to a. gentle, simmer that     J  will keep food warm after it's cooked.  Yet with air their automatic features these  new electric ranges are wonderfully simple to  operate ��� as you'll discover for yourself when you  ask your appliance dealer for a demonstration!  V_*V.C��' E J_ E C T R I C  RICHTER'S   RADIO   &  TV   CENTRE  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-977.7  PARKER'S HARDWARE  LTD.  Sechelt^ B.C. ��� Eh. 885-2171  GIBSONS   HARDWARE   LTD.  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2422  JOHN   WOOD   HARDWARE   &   APPLIANCES  Gibsons, B.C.���Ph. 880-2331  C  & S SALES A  SERVICE  Sechelt, B.C. ��� 885-4*713 ��� /  GIBSONS  ELECTRIC  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 880-9325  (By MrsJ^NEWMAN)  '������ - Mr.; Louis Gray was~: surprised last weekend when Mr. arid  Mrs. Carl Maxium arrived,  complete with beautifully decorated-cake, to celebrate , his  76th birthday. His daughter  Kay and family will come  from Victoria to spend Easter.  Mrs. Maxium is a daughter.  Week-ending at the R. Carlsons was Mrs. Carlson's brother, Noonie Dalverley.  Miss . Wilma. Deane was in  Vancouver during the week  visiting with her mother, Mrs.  D. Deane,* who flew in from  Masset for a few days. .  Guests at the. Newman home  over the weekend were Mrs.  H. W. Montgomery from  Powell River and Miss Sheila  Smith from Vancouver.'  Mr. and Mrs. W. Hartle have  commenced building of their  log. house   on   Crow Road.  The Andersons made a pre-  . Easter . visit'...: to   their  summer  home on Beach Avenue  ���Miss Val Upton, Miss Jayne  Dean and Miss Sandy Leytoo  spent tftue weekend at the Upton summer home.  Mrs. Ruth > Mitchell has returned to her home here after  spending the winter in Seattle.  The F. B. Fellowes family  is spending Easter" vacation at  .tiheir summer home ori   Crow  ���/Road."  Some Easter vacationists to  the Sunshine Coast from South  of the border are Mr. and Mrs.  J. W. Wilkinson from Everett  and Mr; -and Mrs. Reg. James,  Lynda and Leila James, and  Miss Beth Raymonde from  'Portland. i ^   ���'.':  Printed Pattern  9203  ��-8  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for. you  Cold waving ��� Coloring  COMPETITION AND  NATURE  jThere aire a great many  plants and shrubs in the forest,  living ; under tall deciduous  trees, that must make an early  bed to beat out their bigger  rivals iri sending forth their  leaves. You- will notice.ytoat  these smaller^ plants or trees  are usually, two weeks earlier  with their leavej than the taller trees since it is necessary  for these smaller plants to use  this period to manufacture as  much foo&T as possible before  being shut'out from the energy  giving light by the leaves of  their bigger competitors.' ^ If  they were unable to beat their*  trigger rivals in this manner  thtey would soon die.  THE   UNIVERSITY  OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA  SCHOOL     ARTS -1961  JULY 3 -AUGUST 19-  # THEATRE:   Guest Director ROBERT GILL, Hart House  Theatre,   Tpronto.   Acting,   Speech,   Stagecrafts, Scene  Design,  Directing,  Children's  Theatre July  3  -  August 19.  m   MUSIC:   Guest Director HANS BEER, Associate Director   Opera University  of  Southern  California.  Opera Workshop July 3 - August  12. Higfiu School Band  and  Orchestra Workshop July 3 - July 22.  m -ART: Among guest artists wijU' be Shoji Hamada, Oliver  Strebelle,   Ulfert   Wilke,    Don   Jarvis.   Painting,  Drawing, Cerairiics, Sculpture ���- July 3 - Aug. 12.     .  ��� DANCE: Guest   Director   JEAN   ERDMAN,   American  dancer and-. (choreographer. The Art of Movement, Music and The Dance, Design, Dance Techniques, Composition and Production   ���July 3 -Aug..11....  SUMMER SCHOOL ON PUBLIC AFFAIRS  SUMMER   SCHOOL   OF   COMMUNICATIONS  For detailed information please write:  SUMMER SCHOOL  OF THE ARTS  The Department  of University:- Extension  University of British Columbia  Vancouver 8, B.C.   v       ~  ROGERS  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2092  WHOLESALE & RETAIL  We are now .about settled in our new store  corner PRATT ROAD & HI-WAY  ���"������'��������� ���* < ';.���"-",.���' ���    _ .������." '���,*'"���  .   LARGER STOCK & STILL CHEAPER  COMPLETE BATHROOM 3 PIECE SETS  only $97.50 to $129.50     uw  'white colored sets $119 complete  fancy bathroom sets $.109 complete  ELECTRIC GLASS LINED HOT WATI.R BOILERS  No. 30���$74      ���      No.40--$89  USUAL GUARANTEE  BIG SELECTION STAINLESS STEEL SINKS  single���$13.90      ���      double���$29.50  White Pembroke baths, substandards, 2 only���$37.50  WE   HAVE   THE LARGEST  STOCK OF PLASTIC  -New! As daughter grows,  j ust lower the buttons ori the  top, adjust pleat at waist; Skirt  has deep fold at side to allow  for waist expansion.  .  Printed  Pattern  9203:   Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8. Size 6  .^tekutf, top 2 yards 35-inch fabric; blouse 1 Vs yards 35-inch.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be. accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER.  . Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  100 FASHION FINDS���the  best, newest, most beautiful  Printed Patterns for Spring-  Summer, 1961 See them all in  our brand-new Color .Catalog. \  Send 35c now!  NEW BOOKS  ATUBi*Ry  GIBSONS   JUVENILE v DEPT. 5  v   '   ������.'"'''' Fiction��� -.'"'    ' 4-_   ?  4 - 6 The Tale of Benjamin  Bunny -��� Potter.     ' ^ y  6 "- 8 Little Black Sambo���  Bannerman. Floating Island������  Parrish. Paddy's Christmas ���  Monsell. \ ������-������''.-;  8.:- 10 Beyond the Clapping  Mountains���Gillham. The ; Old  Nurse's Stocking Basket ���  Farjeon. Paddle-to-the-Sea ���  Holling:  10 - 14 Fiddler's Guest ���  Lynch. Rose In Bloom ���- Al-  cotjf. The Living Forest���Heni-  ing. Ian of Red River ��� Gut-  tormsson. Two Little Savages  ���Seton.  12 - 16 Pride and Prejudice  ���Austen. Dangerous Cave ���  Hayes.  Non-Fiction  6 - 8 Houses From the Sea  ���-Goudey.  8 - 10 Story Book of Wheat  -���Petersham. Storyy^Book of  Sugar���'Petersham;  10; - 14 The Great Adventure���^Dickie;;    'l-4r4;XX4  12 'i.16 The Link Between  the Oceans���Neatby. Reign by  Reign���rUsherwood. Reindeer  Roundup���O'Brien;;      ���-'��,  AA.  This week s  RECIPE  Frying  Chicken  ���B.C. poultrymen are raising  .  birds  so  you   can   have   fried  dhiieken all year round ��� so  why not take. advantage of it  -this-summer  Fried chicken makes perfect  picnic or , patio fare. Pan-fry,  oven-fry or" deep fat fry, fresh,  tender. B.C. fryers.<, to golden  perfection: serve with flaky  biscuits, cold or hot potato  salad and a crisp, green tossed  salad ���'���.to appease outdoor appetites. Keep cold foods cold  by packing them in containers  surrounded by ice cubes. Keep  hot���foods piping hot by preparing them at the last minute,  ' then wrapping tightly iri heavy  weight aluminium, foil or en-  'casing them with layers and  layersyof newspaper.  Pan-Fried  Chicken  '   \ ���,'���'���"'���  Coat frying chicken pieces  with; flour mixed with salt,  pepper and paprika. (This coating yy prevents drying, gives  crispness and a golden brown  color). Brown pieces in about  V_-inch hot fat in frying pan;  turn to brown evenly. Reduce  heat. Cover tightly. Fry slowly.'" 30 to 40 minutes. Uncover  pan the last 5 miriutes of cooking to recrisp the  skin.  Oven-Fried Chicken  ���* ���. ���   �� '���'���    '���  Coat  frying   chicken  pieces  with flour mixed with salt,  pepper and paprika. Brown in  shallow baking pan containing  J/.-dnch hot fat. Turn to brown  evenly. (Browning can be done  on top of stove or in preheated,  425 degrees' F., oven). When  browned place chicken skin-  side down in pan. Bake.in hot  oven, 425 deg. F., for 45 to 60  minutes.:  Batter - Dipped Fried Chicken  2      pounds frying chicken  1      cup sifted all  purpose  flour >  1V_ teaspoons baking powder  1      teaspoon salt.  1      egg, slightly beaten  % cup milk  1      tablespoon salad oil or ,  melted  shortening  1      teaspoon vinegar  Fat for deep frying   .J!  Wipe.; cut-up   frying    chicken  perfectly  dry. Sift  dry  ingredients  together. Add egg  and  milk. Beat well. Add shorten-  ���'. ing   and   vinegar   b^  ^^6o^h''>;and"rii_1ft.;^^D^ "  .���'���';b_'.'; chicken into batter. Let  drain 5. to-10 minutes on rack.  (Tljis "rest" prevents batter  from slipping off during cooking). Place pieces in wire basket, just to cover bottom of  basket, leaving space between  pieces. Lower into heated deep  fat, 350 deg: F.' Cook 12 to 15  miriutes. Drain pieces on absorbent  paper.  Makes 4  serv-  '; ingS^C- ���4:':4'4    :y4.'4.A'4    ....:  '���:#���; .#.-;���;.# ���  Try this: cut-up, one pr more  B.C. fresh frying chicken. Dip  in V_ to 1 cup fresh dairy buttermilk, .mixed with salt, pepper to taste. Coat in flour. Fry  to golden brown in a little hot  fat; You'll find the buttermillr  creates a really crisp crust.  Add   chopped   green   onion '  tops,  to,your  favorite .cream-  ���sauce   retipe , when   you   top  your B.C. new potatoes withi a  ' sauce.' 'A ���..-....,  sfe    . ^  .  sjf  When pressure cooking vegetables remeinber to cool the  pot down quickly. Slow cooling cooks the vegetables to unpalatable doneness.  PIPE  ON THE PENINSULA AND  CHEAPER  SPECIAL CANARY YELLOW BATHROOM SET  complete, nothing more to buy $139.50.  1/2'' copper pipe        New .close coupled toilets with seats  StCCI. otrjjtlC IaUK    _...__.____���-.���.���..--.--_i-���-_  20^ per foot  ......    $31.90  .........  $48.50  NEW BEATTY PISTON PUMP, 1 only  compact unit was $168 now cut to $154  Used 4 ring electric stoves, all tested  Oil ranges, good' condition   , ..--,---��--  $65 to $79  We have oil range fans motors, carbuieitors, oil filters  WE DELIVER ANYWHERE ON THE PENINSULA  STORE HOURS  7 a.m. to 11 p.m. beginning Feb. 6  Store dosed all: day Monday but open after 6 p.m.  FORD     #  T.   BIRD  Bros. Motors  ^l_*";_u^-'_ia^ville;:i>  v'b "4A-4:.-  MONARCH     #     FALCON  ��    ECONOLINE  TRUCKS  AM 6-7111  You wouldn't buy a used car or a house before  you thoroughly drove the car or had .the house in,  spected.   ;.-..'. '��� Ay-- AAyy yA . ���. :', ���  In our fifteen years as a Ford dealer we feel  that this 1961 model in all sealies is the top car in  _K>tIh style arid economy./ .        ..  ITor .a family demonstration at your convenience, this is your;myj^^cn:..io call me and arrange  a shpwhg, of ^Ke.new ^-u_ied car of your choicei  . We canVoffer the lowest bank interest rate pian  in Vancouyer. Lets' get together. Call your representative, COLLECT^���  AM 6-7111  .. BR 7-6497  I   ,;    r     - ��� ������-  ..r....... ,..r  i l',..^) r- ;j; ?        ������".'��� J (���', **r" '. SPOUT FOR CANS  You no longer have to transfer tlhie contents of large juico  cans into a pouring pitcher. An  inexpensive pouring spout has  been developed from tough,  easy-tq-clean      high     density  polyethylene plastic. When the  steel blade is inserted into the  centre of the can, it not only  opens the can but acts as a  < drip-free pourer that is easily  removed when the juice is  fsniJbed. Each pouring spout  comes with its  own  seal  cap.  Ha!1 owe en collection $260,000  BACKHOE & LOADER  ���'^V/rr^-.-r^  , DIGGING  TRENCHING  : LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  '���������A- -The National UNICEFj.com-  mittee:'"announces $260.000.<iias  been collected by : Canadian  chdldreri in tne Hallowe'en program sponsored by the United  Nations   Children's   Fund -last  fall. Mrs. D. W. Heyv/ood, vice-  chairman-of the committee and  'spokesman in the absence of  Mrs. Jean Arnold Tory, national chairman, said this, sum represents the efforts of 300,000  __���  notice m cdlRif m  Tenders are invited for the construction  of an addition tb the teacherage at Kleindale.  Plans and specifications may foe obtained at the School  Board /Office-'" ;y " c '���'"'���'      ������''���' ''.A'-''A''--'.AX^ -;.';  Tenders, marked "Kleindale Teacherage"  will be received on or before 5 p.m. on Saturday, April 8/1961.  The lowest or any.tender will not. necessarily be accepted. "���: ���".'"��� "'.'"'/:'/���' :X' ������.'������'/'"���  :;'/���'  TPhe Board of School TrusteesV;  ' School District- 'N6F46; (Sechelt) v"  children, in ��� communities from  Newfoundland to British Columbia wihio added the aspect  of sharing to their Hallowe'en  fun by collecting coins for  UNICEF as well as treats for  themselves. As a result of this  gift, thousands of youngster,  afflicted :foy disease :and malnutrition in the less prosperous  areas of ; the world will be  given healthy bodies and the  opportunity to lead normal  lives.' -��� ':��� ������.  r/UNICjEF's voluntary operations have been in existence  in; Canada for the past six  years. Beginning in 1955, the  National/; UNICEF committee  was established; as an - organization yto- inform the public of  UNlCEF's work abroad arid to  encourage . participation in the  Hallowe'en ��� program ~ and the  sale of .'UNICEF'���,-'Greeting  Cards. :" ���'���''"''������/���'��� ';'������-������'-'  "Hallowe'en for UNICEF"  started as. a local venture in  Ontario with> $15,000 raised  the first year, and since then  has developed into a national  effort with $42,000 collected in  1956, $75,000 in 1957, $125,-  000 in 1958 and $200,000 in  1959, with $260,000 in 1960.  Combined with ..the. Federal.  Government's annual gift of  $650;000.yCanada's, total donation to UNICEF will go a long  way towards". promoting-- the  ultimate goal of'good health  for children in all parts of the  world.  Coast News,   April 6, 1961.       1  ���i���i  ������������    ���     '  ' i    ���. _������������-������   ' ������-���.    n.. !���_��� ��� ���.���_r-  Will develop  Skookum Chuck  Earle C. Westwood, minister  of recreation and conservation  'has said that Skookum Chuck  Park will be developed in'"the  not too : distant,;', future. The  minister related/this /to the lo-  'cal member, Tony Gargrave.  M.L.A., . when/ he urged development of this park near  Egmont, at the head of the Sechelt /Narrows. .'; i  The : minister said 'The  parks . brandh; of my department has been aware for soma  time of the . .opportunities, for  the development of a park .a.t  this" "site : and has reserved ail  area^, of ,100 acres for future  development. This ���'��� will, -however, /require the construction  of approximately ..two/miles of  road to get access: to' the area  and it is not possible at this  time to consider the expenditure of. the large sum that  would be required for such  construction."  Mr. Westwood said that a  large area had been set aside  at/Sakinawr Lake for park purposes and this was considered  'as* top priority on the list of  developments for the Sechelt  Peninsula.' '"  Mr. ��� Gargrave has also been  active on the floor of the legislature urging the complete  blacktopping of the. Roberts  Creek road.;     .-.   ��� ���;  jC_u^^\Vl__v_  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  "'     ���  Phone YU 8-3443 -. / ���'���; .-."���*  WE'LL TELL YOU  ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES   OF  OIL HEATING  P:,en    .....  :     specifically  for your  ���    heating "  requirements  )  convenient  budget terms  ; and  ) /free life  insurance  )  up to 6 years  to pay  H*  690 ��� BEDSPREAD "OF R^SES,.-- easy  6-to-iric^  creates dramatic effect in Ahierican beauty red, gold, blue, and  green shading. Charts;/transfer of 12motifs; 2 quilting designs.  851  ���  SWAN CENTERPIECE'" crocheteel ^;"pi^ajpp^yde|!ign.  Use heavy jiffy cotton,/and starch stiffly.. About i_x6V_ inches.  ���perfect size for graceful fruit,yflower arrangements.     ' 4  955 ��� KING OF MASCOTS^ h^y;��h)uggable 11-inch lion is  made of 2 pillowlikeypieces /with yarn braids/covering body ���  easy and; fun to whip up. Gay. .^ift fjor mascot "collect.Crrs." ���: \  ��� Send THIRTY-FIVE 'QENTS in coins (stamps carinot^ba  accepted) for each pattern to.sCoast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front St. We^, Toronto, Ont., Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME 'arid.ADDRESS, yheA -Ay- X. ; 'A 'A        j  JUST OFF THE PRESS! Send now for our' exciting, new  1961 Needlecraft Catalog. Over 125 designs to crochet, knit, sew,  embroider, quilt, weave���f asRions, homefurriishings, toys, gifts,  bazaar /bits. Plus-FREE ��� irtstructionsyfor six smart veil caps.  Hurry;^end! 25c now! j ^AAy^^:'::'4'AAA^^'j^^A4^Ay-MA: ���      A'���  J.yi~.i-  Same  ������ Same Placeiyr" -Same Timei  In news again "~  / Don   Tretheway, ^grandson y.qfv.  Mr.   and Mrs. 'Clare Chamberlin*  of Gibsons is in the news again.  Don,'  who    attended,: sdhool   in  Gibsons before  the family  moved to Kamloops continues to-'b<3;  in. the  forefront   of the  athletic :  world. '/"������'./" y'.v';.-     :AA  This time he has been named-  one   of  six   contestants \ in   the  Whatcom/ County    Man.. .of . the������?.,.  Year;.. Don is  Western 'Washingr, ,  ton college  distance runner and  won the 3^0; metre, steeplechase  in the NAlAychampionships U.ast/"  yearv Wis' parents--are' Mr:'.;andy/  Mrs.   .Charles ������ Tretheway    of =:  Knutsford, B.C. ./    /     ,  He will also have his place in  the 1961 Who's Who-Among Students in American Universities,  an organization which recognizes  outstanding students from < approximately :76(ryeolIege^^ '"  versities.                     " ,-.,..,  /B.C.   forests - are practically  entirely composed of conifers.  Suits tailored  /to |��ur loeasiire  GUARANTEED TO FIT  PROMPT DELIVERY  Marine Men's Wear  :���.,.,.Ltd; ��� ....yr-  ^^Ph^iGibsoris 886-2:116  CLARKE   SIMPKINS  ..���;.;....->-y.^-^offer&-~ -���-  '*y.y  v.v  1;.  5% Down ��� Balance at 5V_ % simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE /BEST  SEE  OR  PHONE  0UKES & BRAD55_^tAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van.���- YU 8-3-43  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  TED   KURLUKi   Sechelt  ���  885-4455  . v  ���..��� ���- ��� >n5��.'��,,'?J  ���'���������- J-v>. -^ :.*���.' .'--.-���;-]*"' \,i  GIANT  Thurs., April 6  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL ��� 8 p.m. SHARP  ^ ������  Don't MissA^irst Game  ���ftvl.t... ���'.'.'���  )"..;.'..  Hondr Scouts ^  N_arly 250 B.Ci Queen's  Scouts will be at Government  House ih Victoria Thurs., April  6, to be honored by Lt.-Gov.  George. Pearkes, B.C. Scout  patrori. The' occasion* is the annual Queen's Scout ceremony  in which the Scouts receive a'  special certificate from Bt.-  Gov. Pearkes marking their  achievement of Scouting's-  highest boy grade.  '���;���;. Also taking part in the ceremony will be' 53 B:C. Girl  Guides who will receive certificates marking their earning  equivilent of the Queen's Scout  euivilent of the Queen's Scout.  CUB   AWARDS  SUNSHINE  . -������",.. ���������'���}$&��� j .  WELFARE FUND  House orderly badges have  been awarded to the following  boys of Gibsons "B" pack:  Robby Boyce, Terry Forshner,  Robin MacDonald, Elliot'True-  man. Michael Day, Jim and  r    Joe  Dorval.  \.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  ROVER  offers a wide range of body styles  in two chassis lengths, plus a  choice of gasoline or dtesel engines. High and low gear ratios,  give a total of eight speeds forward and two reverse.  goes anywhere:  the world's best 4-wheel drive  takes the land-Rover over any terrain, up and down incredible  45��-plus grades, through brush,  swamp and desert. Yet on the highway, it cruises easily and comfortably at normal touring speeds.  does anything:  hauls, tows, operates portable and  stationary machinery from three  power take-off points. The Land-  Rover has proved indispensable in  agriculture, industry and private  use around the world, in the armed  services of over 23 countries and  the police forces of 31.  CLARKE   SIMPKINS  Limited  Land Rovers���  from $2665 complete  Station  Wagons���  from $3285 complete  Terms and generous trade-in  Sa'cs Dept. ior All Models  999 Kingsway TR 4-2112  Factory   Supervised   Service  and Parts  1345 Go.rgia MU 4-0333 BOXINI  The Sechelt Kinsmen sponsored boxing card, presented in the  Sechelt Elementary -School gym,  was thoroughly enjoyed by those  who braved the rain. Kinsman  Morgan Thompson arranged the  card.  The 100 or more spectators  applauded after each round as  the young charges of Frank Zan-  SECHELT THEATRE  8   p.m.  .Fri., Sat.  ��� April   7-8  Victor Mature; Rita  Gam  HANNIBAL  Technicolor  a  8       Coast  News,  April   6,  1961.  tolas' ., Peninsula Boxing Club  mixed it continuously for each of  ythe three rounds. The bout between 'Jimmy Scorgie, former  Bronze Gloves 50 pbund champ,  and Norman Cooper .was particularly good, also the bout between Kenny Verhulst and Peter  Carey.  Magistrate Johnston as master of ceremonies, enlivened the  evening with his wit and knowledge  of fisticuffs.  The first three bouts were ref-  ereed by George Miller, and the  last five by Bob Wilson from  Gibsons.  Frank Zantolas took charge in  one corner and Ted Hume was in  the other. A special thanks must  go to these two men who with  their patience and dedication  have molded a group of boys  from 9 to 13 into a smoothly run  boxing club.  SECHELT  y'' (Ry ORVv MOSCRIP) *''  1 Depot Taxi in the Ten Pin  League- won four points to take  the lead "over Alley Oops by one  point arid Grayhounds by V/2.  .With one week to go, they could  take  second half honors.  League  scores:      , _ /   -  Ladies League: Eisie Johnson  742 (309), Joan Janiewick 255,  Vivian Reeves 253, Roma Schutz  263.  Pender: Bill Cameron 669,  Muriel Cameron 540, Gordon  Freeman 287.  Peninsula Commercial: Sharon  Baba 682 (316), Lawrence Crucil 642.       .,..= ���:"  Ten Pin: Orv Moscrip 520,  Chris Johnson 212, Leo Johnson  201.. ��� ���:    -A,.  (254), Ron Godfrey 678, Howard  Dean 652 (287), H. Shadwell 616,  Don Hoops 677 (336), Ike Mason  621 (255), J. Wilson 605, Bea  Ha/ning 677.       > ,   v   ' v"  Ladies:*- G.   Nasadyk" 500,   P. '  Hume 538 (231), K. Dodd 538, L. .  Morrison 549, G. Peers 588 '<272);S  L. McKay 542, A: Laitam 517.  Teachers Hi:   Sig Rise 642. >  . Commercials:   Helen Thorburn  656 (291), J. Mylroie 636 (260).  ���Rail & Chain: Bronie Wilson  703.' (253), G. Yablonski 600, Jack  Wilson 616, S. Horseman 700  (274)/ Roy Taylor 657 (276).  Men's League: Sig Rise 644  (300), W. Morrison 280, Alex Robertson 682, F. Girard 638*; R.  Oram 607, Jack Marron 696 (326)  High School: Penny/ Feeney  189, Lynn ���. Stenner 200, / Dawn  Armstrong 500, Robin ;f McSavaney 519, .Linda Ghristianson 191,  Gary DeMarco 202!  Canadian Legion  109 L.A.  - i  Saturday, April 8  9 to 1  Adults $1 'J- Students 75��  GONDOLIER ORCHESTRA  HOBBY SHOW  Wilson Creek Community Hall  DAVIS BAY ROAD  14 & 15  Open 8 to 10 p.m. April 14 ��� 1 to 5 p.m. April 15  Admission 35�����Refreshments on Sale  SOME EXHIBITS WILL BE FOR SALE  Under the auspices Wilson Creek Community Centre  E & M BOWLADROME  (By  ED   CONNOR)  High team three went to the  Strike Outs of the Men's League  with a 2931 arid high team single to the Imperials of the Gibsons Mixed A with 1069.  League  Scores:  Gibsons B:  Clara  Nygren  620  (250), L: McKay 265, J. LeGros  "614.  Merchants:     G.    Clarke    603.  Bobbie  Hauka   250. -  GitiSons A: Jim Drummond  700    (277),   Doreen    Crosby   644  4-H CLUB   MEETING     ���  The last( 4-H' Club -meeting was  held at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  W. Karateew  on  March   5 and  due   to   the   illness   of   Norman  Hough, Len Wray was'supervisor. InfbrmatioriVori improving the  appetite of   animals  was   given  each  member   and the   general-  condition of calves was discussedY  Refreshments   were vserved   by  Mrs.   Karateew;H Next   meeting  will be April 9, 7:30 p.m. at the.  home   of   Mr., and   Mrs.   Paul  Skytte, Hall Rd., Roberts Creek.  ���    ��� , ���". , - .'''.'���.,���.-'  Anne's Flower Stop  SECHELT, B.C.  St. Mary's Hospital Society  The Annual Meeting will be held at 2 t��.ui.  SUN��>AY, APRIL 16  --��� at the  COMMUNITY  HALL,   Madeira  Park,   B.C.  Business  will include:  President's Report--.:���  Admirristrator's Report  Report from the Hospital* Irirprovement District \  Organizing Committee  Report of Hospital Construction Committee  Amendments to Bylaws ��� Election of Two Trustees  PLAN TO ATTEND  REAL MADRID vsEimiBT  I960 EUROPEAN FINAL v  '. ������'!���' '   '���'  Pert Mtlloa Cmamnity Hall  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12  PLANT & SHRUB SALE  One Week Only  SATURDAY, APRIL 8 to 15  Evergreens, reg. $1.50 /   B.C., grown Rose H.T., reg. ��1 50  Fruit Trees, reg. $2.95 to $3.50 .....  Glemeiitls, reg. $2.50   i.:.��� ...............  Azaba Mollis, reg. $3.9.5   ........ ......  Rhododendron, '^g...lMy^4:A:..j....x.  Fbrsythia     .-:���:y..;......^..:..y.;l...........  Specialv 99��  Special    85^  Special $2.25  ��� i ���   ������-. ������������-.  Special $1.95  Special $2.50  Special $4.95  Special $1.95  Japanese Cherries, weeping & upright, Special $4.95  MAf OTHER SPEWALS  20% OFF regular nursery stock  Perennials, Pansies, Flowering shrubs, etc.  Phone Anne's Flower Shop ���885-4455  m  You are invited*. -.  to  Canadian Forest Products  ~$S4&  i?  10 YEAR  ..$':  vi-  ><>  ��*"  *f s S  t *  if 'V  kf  A A  *-'    4  '**&  fa.  S  M  mi  r '  ' ' '  ���::-~-���'������'*:  OPEN  CONDUCTED TOUR OF MILL  WILL START AT THE  CAFETERIA BUILDING  .1  'ft/'  V ���    ���  16 -- 2 p.m. at  \ Al  \ S"  ?A-  8  m  v ?  i.  1  REFRESHMENTS AT END OF TOUR  *���*   .-'���-      *.'  Howe  Pulp Division


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