BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Apr 20, 1961

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0173889.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173889.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0173889-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0173889-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173889-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0173889-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0173889-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0173889-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0173889-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0173889.ris

Full Text

 :j f-  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S^ ;  DIN1NC JIOOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. ,886-9815  I  i  .. SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in  Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume 15,'Number 16, April 20 1961/  -,'"i -  7c per copyv v  A Complete Line  of Men's Cl0hing y\ ;|  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.   ,  Ph.  886-2116 ~ Gibsons.   B.C.  Pt. Mellon  tour draws  over 300  On Sunday, April 16, a most  successful Open House. was held  at the Canadian Forest Products  Ltd. pulpmill at Port Mellon.  The occasion was part of the  company's celebration, of its ten  years operation of the mill.  Visitors were divided into  groups and conducted .through  the mill by members of the staff.  The tours included visits to the  scow dock, chip silos, digesters,  washers, screens, machine room,  turbine room*, .recovery "plant,  causticizing plant, and lime kiln.  The groups returned to the  company cafeteria. after their  tours and were served refreshments. Safety equipment, and  safety awards won "by the divis- .  ion, were on dispay in the cafeteria, along with a creditable  model of .the entire mill, constructed by pupils in Grades r  and II of the Port Mellon Elementary School. Booklets describing the plant operation were  distributed.  There was a good percentage  of young visitors, who showed a  keen interest in the operations,  particularly those involving  great heat such as the 2000 plus  .degrees maintained in the boilers and lime kiln. As always the  youngsters posed the guides  some of those penetrating questions which would- take about  three hours and a technical library to answer. The smartly  turned out Pender Harbour 1st  Cub Pack was among the visitors.  At rfihal count there -were near- -  ly 300 visitors, about 200 more  than had originally been expected, giving parts of the mill the  appearance of Grand Central  Station and calling for all reserves on the. catering. Needless  to say it was a gratifying-display of the public* interest.  %>*��*    ,        *���*  Hospital society approves  construction of new building  ]a meeting of members of St.  Mary's Hospital Society, attended by at least 200, voted almost  unanimously for construction, of  at new   hospital   in    this   area.  Blood clinic  day closer  For the first time people of  the Sunshine Coast -area will  have the opportunity of donating blood to the Red Cross Blood  Bank.  The clinic will be held May 4  at the Legion Hall in Gibsons.  on Sechelt Highway. There will  be an afternoon session from  2:30 to 4:30 o'clock and an evening session from 6:30 to 9 o'clock  As a first venture of this kind  in this area, it is hoped there  will be a good response. With  the blood transfusion service being a community affair many ���- organizations in the area have rallied behind the projects  Jerry Dixon of Gibsons Kins  men" club is chairman and he  hais arranged for Scouts "fe call  at your home Saturday and Sunday :.: evenings with appointment  cards for the convenience of the  public. However, Mr. Dixon  points out that if you do not get  a card you can still turn up at  the Legiohy hall and make your '���?.  Those two' lovely front teeth  are ready to bite right into the  apple ��� but only a short while  ago  they   lay   in   a   snowbank  knocked   out   during   a   hockey    lijie  with  necessities of  the si-  game.   Bruce   Raymer,   of   Box    uation.  Grove, Ont., had his teeth knock-      1  ed out and ran home to his father who  went back  and found  them intact in a snow bank. He  rushed the boy and the teeth to  dentist   Dr.   C.   C.   Hunter   who  pushed them back in their sock-  Chairman of the meeting; which    judging from   the results of the  was held in Madeira Park Coin-    vote did  not  gain any  support.  munity Hall   Sunday .afternoon       When the meeting opened the  was Al Lloyd, assisted by the    matter  of  accepting  the  list of  ...      ���    ...             hospital   administrator,    W.   R     members   was   settled    by   the  There were  not  niore  than  ten    Milligan   as    secretary,    Canon    charter members present voting  votes opposed.The decision was   Alan Greene for Columbia Coast   for their acceptance,  njade by show of hands. Missions land   Magistrate  Andy       in  his   opening   remarks   Mr.  ^The motion on which jthe meet-    Johnston as government   repre-    Lloyd  said it   was gratifying to  ing   voted   read:   Resolved   that    sentaGve. see so many present. It gave him  tlje St.  Mary's Hospital   Society       The mcefins contained strong   hope the hospitalization problem  representation from Gibsonsand    would notf be left to a few per-  Sechelt and other points. There  were few vacant seats in the hall  The  meeting was  orderly  until  one speaker, who did not favor  p|ement this resolution under the   the move towards a new hpspi-    would' have  the   ability  to   say  relevant  British   Columbia   gov-    tal asked the question   "Do  wc    what kind of a hospital it want-  einment  regulations. need a: new hospital?" The re-    ed and how it should be run.  'The meeting also voted for a suiting vocal display from most  revision of the constitution and . of his listeners set the stage for  bylaws to   bring them more  in    the winding-up of the discussion.  Speakers  opposed  to   the   new  hospital received a hearing but  approves the construction of a  n��w hospital under the plans prepared by the architects and  authorizes . the board of trustees  tq* take immediate steps to im-  sons. The active and continued  interest by members, he said,  would 'help alt to get acquainted  with  hospitalization.  The   public  135 babies in 1960  More babies were born at "St.    dence,   and the other auxiliarv  Commenting on the year's hospital operation he said there was  a financial loss but even though  there was no campaign for finances, individuals and organizations had been very generous in  supporting the hospital. He* praised Pender Harbour auxiliary for  its contributions on laundry ma-  chMiesftwhicliyhelped the administration considerably. On the  plus side he placed the good doc-  ets   and   wired  them   in place.    Mary's   Hospital,   Pender {Har-    buildings .-ran pointed, giving a    ^^^.^^SflnL  Thw haT,n ��abnn ���������* 4_:. m__    k��v,-     jn.;n���   iocn   *v.nn   ,i,.-5����    *-���**.   --*   -~.;��>.���.   -.���-.���--__������     ior ��� services,  a pension pian ior  They have taken root again.-The bothy, during 1960 than during fresh and uniform appearance  dentist says anyone can do this tftp year previous, W. R. Milli- to the property. The outside of  if it is done within  an hour of -. gain,   hospital   administrator   re-    the hospital was painted in 1959  the   time of the  accident.  ported   at   the   annual   meeting   This year, painting the inside of  Hobby show  big success  About 275 people attended a  Hobby Show held under auspices  of ; they Wilson. Creek? Community  Centre in the organization's hall  at Wilson Creek, April 14 and 15;  The exhibits were of the high:  est  quality equalling  those  seen  : Sunday afternoon in Madeira  P3rk  Community   Hall.  |)uring 1960 there were 135 babies born and during the year  previous 105.    ,  ilr. Milligan's report also revealed that one out of every nine  persons in this area was admit-  all buildings may be completed  The. linen fund has been very  successful, with receipts totalling 4395- This meets current  hhen zeptacements and builds up  a small supply.  the   staff and added  praise  for'  the  staff   and   administrator.  Mr. Lloyd told of the time and  leisure given up by members of:  the new  hospital organizing and.  construction committees and added they deserved credit for the.  work they had done. They have  made it possible  for the public  to get the kind of a* hospital it"  Donations    daring   fhe    year    had expected. He purged the pub  lic to get a working knowledge  of the problem. Improvement of-1  hospitalization is s o m.e.,t h in g-  worth considering, he added. The  meeting promptly passed a mo-,  blood donation  *Th'^vteit%*_*fl8j^^  and informative to all,", either as    ""**���   ���"--��� _���,_.--,��� .,      ^   .  an opportunity to see where the  family breadwinner  toils,  or  as  an example of modern- industry  at -wOrk.  ADVANCE   NOTICE  Advance notice is being given  that on April 29 the Guides and  Brownies will hold their door to  door cookie sale. So for that  weekend it might be just as well  not to worry about making your  own cookies.  AT: p:E.S.-FUNCTION  Mr. and Mrs..E. J. Shaw, Mrs.  R. Eades and Mrs. E. Wakefield  visited Powell River during 'the  weekvto attend installation rites  at   the   O.E.S.    Chapter    there!  :     RED   CROSS   TOTAL  < Total collections for this year's  Red Cross drive which took place  during March reached the $640  mark at last check and it is believed this will be the final figure for this year's campaign.  witliy the members of the Red  Cross'technical team arid the la  dies, auxiliary of the Canadian  Legion branch 109 along with  the Kinette club of Gibsons will  be among those volunteers. The  Legion ^auxiliary will look after  the refreshment for donors and  the Kinettes will operate under  the direction of the Red Cross  team wherever and however  they will be needed.  .. Anyone between the ages of 18  and 65 should jot down May 4 as  D Day for Donor;Day, and make ���  every effort to bethere during  the times, mentioned: As one  member of the Kinsmen club  pointed out; the life you save  may be your own.  came frommany sources,, and  ted to the hospital. Here is fur- totalled   $3j51DM. With a  num  th'er information from Mr. Miili- her of provincial grants collect-  gan's report: ed during the year, the board of  ���fhis was   a   particularly busy trustees found it was not neces-  year- There were 897 admissions sary &> *ave ah annual drive for    tion than_dng*Mr. liloyd for the'  during the year and 135 births in funds, as in previous  years.   I    work fhe had done,  in large citi^A^g'thTcS   th��� hospital for a total  of  1032 iope our finracesjire such.that       Le^Hempsall, chairman of the  shown were leather work, oil and;,;P#ents ?dn}i^- ,This }s,^n inv Y*^?���^?^^ '^S^'^PJ- organizing    dommittee" f or   the  --..water  color,  ^idolly dresses^!  ^ed' Td_iftwOod!"  iing^home-^^ 5298 for adults and children.* :P*3__ex^I_arix��^ after deaiing with the step,  horticulture,     needlecraft,"   lapi-   -an increase: .of 3% over 1959, but fs>a cheque fOrr*M0Q towards    by step work culminating in��� the  dary and papier mache. '      not up to the record year of 1958. the   purchase,   of   the   laundry   preSent   meeting.  The exhibitors represented ev- Newborn days increased from ^pipment, and^ployees of the  ery area on the Sechelt Penin- 538 in 1959 to 688 in 1960, an-in-: ilowe Sound P_u> Division at  sula from Port Mellon to Earls crease ol 28%. During the year Port Melton made four dona-  Cove. ;There were exhibitors there w^ 20 deaths in the hos- tions totalling 9920 for various  fromas far away as Spences PitaI- ��� purposes. .. .- ._..-���-���.  Bridge and Kamloops.                 \     The interesting fact is that the       Since the last annpal meeting  Mr. Hempsall e x p 1 a i n e d ;  how the division of the proposed  trustees for the new organization came about. These trustees  are to control the new organization and there will be b:.ie"from  Mrs. LeslieJackson, president    average lengthi of stay^ has drop-    two msi^ies have been form.     Port   Mellon three   from  of the Wilson Creek Community    ped from .6.3 days in 1959 to 5.S    *d,  one at ^Gibsons  and one at  MEETS   MINISTER  District E Farmers institutes  of the. Lower Mainland of which  Norman Hough, Pratt Road  dairyman is an, executive member held an informal dinner 'in  New Westminster so the^ executive could meet Agriculture Minister Richter. This meeting held  oh April 11, was attended by Mr.  Hough who met the new minister and said he was impressed  favorably   by him.  Centre said the success of the  show was due largely to the untiring efforts of the club executive arid enthusiasm of the 'more  than 30 exhibitors plus the appreciation shown by the many  people  who attended  the affair  Besides L��Mrs. Jackson . the  club's executive consists of Mrs.  Bena Bing, Mrs."> Catherine  Franske," Mrs. Maude Kraft.  Mrs! Thelma Aylwin, Mrs. Eleanor ���;������ Crucil j; and Adair Erickson. The club hopes to make the  Hobby Show an, annual everit;  The door prize of a0 large ciak  days in 1960. The average length  of stay in; B.C. is near 9 days.  We \ estimate there are 8,000  persoris living in the district we  serve. There were nearly 908  adult admissions during 1980.  Thus we find, that one person in  nine was ^admitted to St. Mary's  Hospital last year.  Besides j the 135 deliveries, our  operating' room served for ,478  operations, both major and minor  The X-ray department- exposed  1069 films for 761 patients, the  laboratory ,did   1838  tests,  and  Sechelt: With the Halfmoon Bay  auxiliary and the Pender Harbour auxiliary there are now  four ygroups assisting in providing better hospital care-  Support your  Trustees meeting details  The   order-Hveouncil   establishing  the   hospital   district  states;  the;:yimprovemerit   district   shall  be kriown as Sunshine Coast Hos*  pitall&fi^rbvemerit District No. 31  ^jOb^cts   of   the  improvement  district!shall b_ the provision of  firiarieial| aid towards  the plan-  hWgrll^nstructing,    purchasing,  equipping, or operating of a hos- .  'pitstli'fthO  acquiring of   "    y  or  .buildings, for such hospital purposes and all matters incidental.  thereto.-  The improvement district has  been divided into four zones  which are roughly from Port  Mellon to Gibsons boundary, as  zone one; then from and'includ-'  ing Gibsons to the Forestry  camp near Elphinstone Road as  zone two; from the Forestry  camp to one mile west of Halfmoon Bay as zone three and the  remainder of the area to Egmont  as zone four.  Trustees years of, office . will,  be staggered to allow for continuity. The trustee with most  votes in zones one, two and four  ^t-.-ill serve for three years. One  trustee in zone two and three will  irrve for two years and one trus-v;  tee each from zones two and  three will serve one year.  Persons qualified to vote must  be Canadian citizens, 21 years  old or over and who are entitled to register under the Pro-  vinical Elections Act. They must  also be owners on land in the  zone in which they vote or must  be authorized  agents.  Mr. William Coffey of Sechelt  is the returning officer and will  be the chairman at meetings in  all four zones when, trusteesfare  elected. He will also have; the  power to decide voting qualifications when doubt is raised. The  returning officer shall declare  the  results of the elections.  Meetings in the four zones on  the dates set will be opened for  landowner registrations and signing of statutory declarations before voting starting at 7 p.m.  Meetings start at 8 p.m., sharp  The returning ofifcer will call  for nominations. No seconders  will be needed. Names of the  nominations will be displayed on  a blackboard. The returning officer will close nominations.  Then votes will be cast. The returning officer will declare the  results of the vote.  sent! 147 - to  other   laboratories  was. won by Mrs. A. "H. Allen of.   The kitchen served 20,172 meals.  Halfmoon   Bay,   and in   another    arid the laundry handled over 39  drawing Miss  Donna . Motzer of    tons of washing. ....__,_.._  Wilson Creek won a set of stain-       Several major improvements to   ton, president says.  less steel flat wear. buildings   and   equipment   were  Nine-year-old John Masterson completed in 1960. Notable  displayed a collection of unusual- acquisitions are: '  ly shaped rocks, which were The heating system was com-  mounted... The rocks bore well- pletely- revamped, giving better  defined resemblances to people heating' in all areas, including  and animals. He was the only some -not previously heated,  child   exhibitor.. New   water  heating   facilities.  Mrs. Edith* McWhinnie of For- allowing discontinuance of the  poise Bay had quite a large doll use of coal, which was quite ex-  display  with 2_ dolls completely    pensive.  dressed   and * with   extra   ward-       New washer and  extractor installed  in the  laundry.  This 50  lb. washer replaced the domestic  type   machines   formerly   used.  This    larger    capacity     enables  the   handling of   such  things as  blankets,... formerly  sent   out.  Exteriors of the Nurses Resi-  Gibsons area, two from Sechelt  area and one for the Egmont-  Pender Harbour area. They were  chosen on a population basis,  one trustee representing approximately  1,200  in population.  As regards the Sechelt site of  101/, acres donated by Sechelt Indian Band, he said the land  would be turned over to the hos- i!  pital organization when the money bylaw, is passed.-    .y    ' 4 '  Architects working on. the hos-  -,.���.���_�����.      -    -, Pital   Plans  are  the   Vancouver  ,   fie^tdt P_____sula._k��ard   of firm   of   Underwood,   McKinley  Trade is one of more Jhan 800 and Cameron and the plans they  Bo^ds of Trade and Clambers now have in hand are not neces- ''  <rf Commerce daatg a vital job sarily the plans  which the gov- *  of  COTnmuwty building across eminent will accept finally, Mr.  Canada, F. H_ CBob) Norrmn- Hempsall said.  The proposed hospital will' be  Chamber   of   Commerce for 35 beds in use with room for  Week, lo be observed April 16 an   additional  15,   making  50  in  to 22, should help bring home all.  The   hospital   will   be   built :  to    citizens   the value of the with an eye to the  future so it  work; being done on their be- can expand  to  50 beds  without  half and in their interests by further building,  their   Board   of   Trade,    Mr. As there  were  two   vacancies  Norminton continued. on the St. Mary's Hospital board  1P_in__ Minister Diefenbaker ��f trustees,   Mrs.   Elsa   Warden  has paid tribute to the work and John Donnelly were elected  oi the chamber movement in t0 fiU the ��� vacancies.  robes. This was one of the larger exhibits and drew considerable   attention.   .  Members of the Wilson Creek  Community Association thank all  who took part in the first hobby  show.  this country in these words:  "Boards of Trade and Chambers of Commerce are closely  identified with the interests of  all   citizens   b��canse,   through  Scouts take hike  SMALL TALK  By Syms  Four Scouts,  Bernard McLeod,  this united and voluntary effort Chris Caldwell,  Ray Rankin and  of   business   and-   community Stanley   McLeod   wont   on   their  leaders, they help to build bet- first  class ban!.-:���.:   ,.        v:i   Wed-  ter   coram unities   and   create nesday, Thursday and Friday of  conditions favorable to our fu- last week. They reported a pleas-  ture   growth   and   prosperity, ant  joumcy and camped out at  Among   the   many   important the   head   of   the   Jackson   Log  functioTis     of   ..the    Chamber P.ca_  at  Chapman Creek.  movement is  that  of present- First Wilson Creek Boy Scouts  ing flie views ot all business, held a clean-up  bee,  clearing a  large and smalt, to municipal, site in Sechelt  near McDermotl  provincial and federal govern, road for a village campsite,  menls-"  NEW MATHEMATICS METHOD        GARDEN CLUB MEETING  Dates for meetings in  advertisemnt on Page 6  "He's acting that way because   his   wife!s   having   a  ��� baby . .,  "How infantile."  >��  A new method of teaching  mathematics now being introduced in the school will be explained hy Mr. W. G. Peers of the  school staff to members of Elphinstone High School PTA at  its meeting Monday, April' 24 in  the sdhool. This meeting ^fwill  start at B p.m. and anyone interested _n_iy -dlendL  Gibsons Garden Club meeting  on April 25 will be addressed by  Mr. Hawley of the B & K Company who will have as his subject something which will interest most gardeners. This meeting will start at 8 p.m., Tuesday, April 25 in the United Church  Hall. .-ALA    I -JifuVCI'i  aj  .,... .^ei'te-j.sJt.v  2       Coast News,  April 20, 1961.  Life's Darkest Moment  AVE-SI-aGUSSIC   J  letters    starm  g���520^  TftE   _/\D(��TS' A1A<5A_.J/M_i  WITH   A PIC"T_iR;e OF A BIG  CTUICV. S7S./\K fM S/ATuRAL-  'COLORS     to editor  a  S  ^lue ��oast Mjwus  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsura News  'Ad., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  nail, Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Tewspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  J.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.  Board of Trade week  What is a Board of Trade? A group of businessmen devoted to  prove that the sun shines all the time in our municipality? Public-  spirited citizens banded together to see that the community enjoys  the highest possible standard of living? Supporters of free, enterprise  and.freedom vigorously opposing collectivism and socialism? Businessmen trying to bring new industry and more tourists to this area?  These are some of the most commonly held ideas about the Board  of Trade. Whatever is said about the Board of Trade," there is one  thing sure ��� it is, or should be, one of the most important organizations in the;town'.  With the church arid the municipal government the Board of  Trade forms a strong pillar supporting the welfare and the progress  of the community. The work of the Board of Trade touches nearly  every citizen. It takes a leading part in communuity affairs.  The interest of the Board of Trade is not confined only to' local  matters. Just as the citizen of a municipality is also a citizen of his  province and of his country, so the Board of Trade has provincial  and federal interests in addition to its local activities.  An organization of this kind is a stabilizing influence on a community. It is instrumental in focusing greater attention on municipal,  provincial and national affairs. It brings about greater understanding  among various segments'of the conimunity and makes the community  a better place in which to live. Boards of Trade deserve the support  and understanding of all the citizens in- each community. There are  three on this part of the Coast, one at Pender Harbour, one at Sechelt  and the third at Gibsons.  Editor: It is quite evident, from'  your editorial in the April 6 edition of your paper, (Who possesses what?) that you are setting yourself up as the champion  for' the cause of the commercial  ' interests wanting - to put a marina'iri "at "the old "public works  dock, as against the, residents of  the residential zoned district- at  this end of Gibsons. t,  The fact that the people here  are mostly interested in saving  the Headlands beach so that viaD  the people of Gibsons can use it  and enjoy it doesn't seem to matter to you. I am sure that ^io one  in this district is against a marina for the boating public but  one - established at this, proposed  spot can only end up in the loss  of the beach by pollution from  garbage and sewerage -. that  would be given off by a concefi-  tration of boats at that place, ft  is unfortunate that anything thjt  goes into the water there endup on the beach. !'  This beach is one that'is usdd  arid enjoyed by many residents  of this area and any extra  amount of money that might  come to the village through; the  establishment of a marina there  would not compensate for the  loss of the beach.. ',.J ���  As Vancouver has found to its  sorrow, a polluted beach, is a  great loss to all the people.,;,,  It is riot hard to understand  your position in this mattery Like  all private business the first concern has to be profit,1 that is the  way it has to be to 'stay in business, therefore anything that  smacks of commercialism always  holds out the chance of paid advertisements.    .��� ,. .  I "would say this time, Mr. Editor,  your slip is   showing.        _  V.  H. Eckstein.     j:  ������ tt�� j>  Editor's note: The situation  which the Coast News has  brought into the open by the editorial of! two weeks ago is not of  Coast News making. If this pa  per did not exist the situation as  regards 'water traffic would not  change one iota. To point out  that the harbor at Gibsons is a  natural haven is no crime. Natural expansion in that natural  haven will take care of itself regardless of the Coast News attitude. ������>���;.'  An Important Harbour  The importance of Gibsons harbour as a port is soinething one  should consider when assessing the future of Gibsons village. Wharves  al Hopkins, Granthams, Roberts Creek, Davis Bay and Sechelt have  all been closed to heavy traffic and only Gibsons wharf has had any  large amount of money spent on it.  '�� Some of these wharves are now in private hands, having been  turned over by the federal government to commercial ventures. Gibsons wharf is one which the government feels is a necessity. Over the  last three years about $150,000 has been spent on improving the wharf  and float facilities attached to it. This must mean the government,  taking a long view of the situation, regards Gibsons .harbor as the  logical place for the berthing of vessels.  To suggest that there will not be pressure in the harbor area in  the years to come will not be facing up to fact. Gibsons harbor is  slated to be the chief harbor, sheltered as it is, for a considerable  area. How long this will last no one can tell. Sechelt is striving to  get a breakwater which would be to the advantage of that area.  Under present government policy only commercial fishing and  other water commerce gets priority when it comes to spending money  on protective and docking facilities. How long this will continue, with  pressure mounting from pleasure craft is not known. A natural harbor invariably becomes a place for seaborne traffic. Gibsons has a  natural harbor.  Editor:-sAbout five years ago/I  made friends with a young cou^  pie   who  are   displaced   persons,  and live with their three children  in   a' camp An. -West.... Germanyi  FrOm time to time small parcels  of food and clothing haveybeen  sent to them  along with the exchange  of photographs and letters. '..,'..'.'   ,D  Now I have a problem that,\l  hope   some  reader  of   your, pa:  per could help me with. Jan and  Anna do not understand English,  and I do not understand Polish,  Is there anyone on the peninsula  who could translate their letters  for me? It has become more and  more difficult for. me to find  a  translator each  time I  wish  to  write,  or  receive  a letter. People who live as these friends of  mine do, often live with only ,a  small spark of hope,  and every  letter  from   a  friend   can   keep  that spark a little brighter. My  name is in the phone book listed  as T. Thomas. , ' '.  Mrs. Donna - Thomas, Hopkins.  Interstellar  (By LES PETERSON)  I went out to the stars last night,  Over silence-sentineled air ���  But all I found was a diamond light,  Through the darkness, here and there.  I came back from the stars at dawn.  To a gray world slumber-bound ���  And all I brought, over dew-drenched lawn  Was a diamond I had found.  ___*!  Gems of Thought  GIVING (  Giving does not impoverish us  in the service of our Maker,  neither does withholding enrich  us. ��� Mary Baker Eddy.  We make a living by what we  get, but we make a life by what  we give.  ��� Norman  MacEwan.  You can never expect too much  of yourself in the matter of giving yourself to others. ��� Theodore C.  Speers.  He who gives money he has  not earned is generous with other  people's labor. ��� George Bernard Shaw. j  Rich gifts wax poor when givers prove, unkind. ��� Shakespeare  : In this world it is not what we  take up, but what we give up.  that makes us rich. ��� Hen^y  Ward Beecher.  Teachers for Ghana  The University of British  Columbia announces plans to  recruit graduating students to  go to the African state of  Ghana for 18 -months as school  teachers.  (Students must agree to a service period of 18 months and  salaries will range from 800  to 1000 pounds depending on  ability and experience. Teacher training is desirable but not  necessary. The government of  Ghana has agreed to pay transportation costs return for those  students wfhio sign up for the  project.  Applications should be submitted before the end of April  to John Haar, director of International House, accompanied toy letters of reference from,  two of the applicant's profes..  sors.  MORE TRADE  FAIRS  The Department of Trado  and Commerce in organizing  Canadian Trade Fairs to be  held in Ghana and Nigeria in  early 1962, has just published  a colorful prospectus whidh is  being distributed to Canadian  business men ..and manufacturers. It contains a. brief story  on Ghana and Nigeria as well  as descriptive details of the  proposed   exhibit   area.  INDUSTRIAL ACCIDENTS  B.C.'s industrial accident  toll in 1960 was the lowest in  the past decade. The Workmen's Compensation Board's  annual report states that 78,-  437 workers reported injuries  durfng the year, of which 22,-  716 resulted in time lost from  work of more than three days.  In 1960, the WCB awarded  $19,660,924 in compensation  as follows: time-loss payments,  S7.915.890: pensions, $7,474,-  382; medical aid, $4,270,651.  The forest products industry  accounted for 26.4 percent of  the injuries; construction was  next with 21 percent and trade  and service had 19 percent.  By Les Peterson  Up until the middle of the  1880s, man was attracted to the  west coast' of British Columbia  by the lure of furs, gold, fish  and timber. Only after then did  he begin to pay any great attention to" land itself as a^treasure here.    Land, and not any of the-elements   that   had   brought   other  seekerc here during the years before,   was  what   George   Gibson  wanted;! ! Seeking    it,   ! he    had  brought his family from Ontario  to the infant settlement that was  soon to burnyand arise from its  ashes as the city of Vancouver;.  There Gibson and his two sons,  in order that they might ��� venture  still farther in their quest; built!  a   sloop,  which  they  called  the  "Swamp   Angel."   In   this  vessel  the three men made a voyage to  Oyster Bay,   near  what - is  now  Ladysmith, on Vancouver .Island.  May 23, '86, while crossing the  .! Strait   of Georgia-, Ori the return  trip,   a   strorig!fsputh-east   wind  blew them across! to the mouth  of Howe Sound.  They sailed in  through    the   western yeritrance  and   anchored  for   the  night   in  a small sheltered  bay  near the  southern   end   of  Keats   Island:  The next morning, May 24, they  crossed  over to   the   bay   inside  the     headland.     There     Gibson  found the setting so much to his  liking that he laid claim to District    Lot ', 686i.  -The    next    day  George Junior claimed D.L. 685,'  and    Ralph    subsequently    preempted Pasley Island.  During the same,, year the family   were   moved   to   their   new  FISTONLESS   ENGINE  Don ���__... Mollison, BCITF  general manager, has announce  ed the famous Wankel engine,  a radical design in internal  combustion engines, Will be  displayed in a commercial exhibit at the Trade. Fair, May  3 - 13, at Exhibition Park, Vancouver. The Wankel is the  automobile engine without pistons, the rotary power plant  on which the German inventor,.  Felix Wankel, started work  31 years ago.  home by,the tug V^tt^Whtte,'?  towing their belongi$g%~;pn a  scow. So it was that'y^hat|is now  the village of Gibsons/Banding,  or Gibsons, received ^its^incep-  tion through  chance'. "A'&k.   -'  George Gibson, in 1886^-was in  his 58th year. He had' retired as  lieutenant from the Royal Navy,  arid "could have" "anticipated a  life of comparative leisure and  solitude. He did neither. He entered into, in the creation of his  new home, a series of activities  which were to keep him busy; for  most of his remaining years, 'and  he encouraged other., settlers to  come andylive around him.  . At the; close of his "Fraser  Mines. Vindicated"\Alfred Wad-  dingtori had written .". . '���. instead  of throwing obstacles in the way.  ���y of   the   colonist,- give  the   poor  ��� bona , fide. settler a right of pre-  y eruption; .and a premium of land,  taken from the wild waste, to  the deserving father of a numerous family."  ��� Whether or not this exhortation  had any effect on succeeding legislation, pre-emption did come  into being, ��� and on a generous  scale.'While this gerierosity. presented a lure to the potential settler, it' became ? a deterrent to  the establishment of permanent  settlements. The size of the plots  of land, one-half mile square,  kept  families   too far   apart   to  make establishment *of a community possible1..' Inland pre-  , emptors, especially, , would soon  find distance a continuing, and  finally'' an overwhelming, obstacle, and would leave.  Meanwhile, however, they  came. Land was to be had without-initial deposit..Before CrovVn  Grant title'was made, the settler would have to show an improvement on the property of  $500, but this "proving-up" of  the pre-emption could take years  to   complete.   ;  George ^lassford had. married  the oldest Gibson; daughter,  Mary, in Ontario.. In 1887 , the  couple moved west on one Of the  first C.P.R. runs into; Vancouver  and took a house in the Mount  Pleasant district. Their next-door'  neighbor- there was the; Fletcher  family. The two families decided  to join "Pop" .Gibson on West  Howe Sound, and in the same  year arrived here together,. their  belongings, also being brought  on a scow towed by the "Etta  White."- -:--!.!y!:- '/���"'?!.!!���'..:  ���; George Glassford , almost immediately pre-empted D.L. 687,  adjoining his father-in-law, and  James Fletcher,. after living a  year at the water on the Gibson  property, claimed D.L. 682, immediately west .!������; of where the  Pratt Road now runs.  (To be continued)  I  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block 'A  Vancouver, B.C.   y  Announces he will'be in Sechelt  MAY 1  For an appointment for eye examination phone  ..   Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair .to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of; service.  :./-�����*     'no *:>  ims  Indemnity Fund  How will it work?  The JrafHc Victims Indemnity Fund ��� financed and operated by  insurance companies ��� starts operation June 1. By January 1, 1962  it, plus new limits for Pink Slip insurance, will provide British  Columbians with the most complete financial protection for traffic  victims in North America.  If you become an innocent traffic victim after June 1, if it if a  hit-and-run case or if the driver involved cannot produce his  Pink Slip, here is how T.V.LF. will help you:  1.  YOU get in tOUCh With T.V.LF. (S_t<* 817 - tot Weit Hatting,, Vancouver. B.C.]  * ��� ��� .        I ��� ��� '   ,- -  2. The facts will be investigated and a settlement offered by  T.V.LF.  3. If you accept the settlement, it will be paid at once by T.V.LF.  just as if your claim had been against an insurance company.  ���. -.       ���--.'.    -     ��� .-   >  4 If you and T.V.LF. cannot agree, the matter will be settled  by the courts, just as if you and an insurance company could  not agree.  5. Having paid you, T.V.LF. will notify the Superintendent of  Motor Vehicles, who will suspend the license of .he offending  driver until arrangements have been made to repay T.V.LF.  what it has paid you.  The entire settlement procedure is being streamlined to make payments as fast as possible. For you, the first step is to contact T.V.LF.  ALL CANADA       H  INSURANCE  FEDERATION  ALL CANADA INSURANCE FEDERATION  on behalf of most automobile insurance companies in British Columbia  m Ori! Friday,' April 7, First  Gibson�� Girl Guides, led by  Mrs. Labonte arid. Mrs. West,  left Langdale at 8:30 a.m. for  a tour' in Vancouver. Mrs.  West's three daughters, Aneli,  Francis and Bini, accompanied  the party.   .    -  The first visit was to Stanley  Park where the monkeys with  their silly antics entertained  and the aquarium with its fascinating examples of sea life  thrilled.      ^ ���';. ._���/...  At; ,.__ie Art Gallery some:  rather hard-to-understand abstracts and beautiful paintings  were viewed and later at fee  library, a fearsome papier-  mache dragon glowered down  (from his perch.. on a table in  the exhibition room. 4-  Finally, everyone declared  they were famished, arid went  into the Sky Room cafe for  dinner. */'���..  After a long but wonderful  day the party boarded the  ferry at Horseshoe ,Bay and  reached Langdale at 8 p.m.    .  FIRST  APPEARANCE  y The Red Army Chorus  daihcers arid orchestra have  been signed for the' 1961 Vancouver International Festival  for four appearances at the  ���Forum, August 10, 11, 12 evenings with matinees August 12  .The-famed singers, ,180 strong,  will make their first appearances in. North America at the  festival. ..,-'.  BACKHOE & LOADER  WALT   NYGREN  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  Ph. 886-2350  MOttE MILK PER  SHIPPER Coast News, April 20, 1961.  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WELL TELL YOU  ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES  OF  OIL HEATING  m EQUIPMENT  X.6UX& Wr^fiC^Dx^UJtVi  960 ��� VEIL  "HALOS" ��� faction's favorite topping,  twelve  months of the year. Cost so little to make���are so flattering! six  easy-to-make styles to flatter all faces.  566 ��� USE GAY SWEDISH DESIGNS for quick decoration on  towels, potholders, bags, mats, aprons. So simple, even a child  can help. Charts; directions for weaving on huck.  870 ���= EMBROIDER WILD WEST STALLIONS or cut them out  of felt; use as pictures on pillows,' pockets, lapels. Ten SVzxSVz  to 51/_x61/_-in!ebi motifs; directions.;  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot b_  accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front St. West, Toronto, Ont. Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  JUST OFF THE PRESS! Send now for our exciting, new  1961 Needlecraft Catalog. Over 12$ designs to crochet, knit, sew,  embroider, quilt, weave���fashions,- home-furnishings, toys, gifts,  bazaar hits. Plus FREE ��� instructions for six smart veil caps.  Hurry, send 25c now! '  engineered  specifically  for your  .:.-.;>:-'^-   k��* ?.��-���-  requirements  0  convenient  budget terms  ���   and A"- -:  0  free life  insurance  0  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at BVz % simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR  THE BEST  Wider drug control asked  SEE  OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  147? Pemberten Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-34-3  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt ���  885-4455  The B.C. Pharmaceutical Association council has passed a  resolution, that prescription  drugs cannot be returned for  re-use in any pharmacy once  t'hiey have been outside the control of the pharmacist.  i&~ *33ie ^Council-noted there has  been a "steady increase in the  number of requests to pharmacists to have them take  'bask unused portions of prescription drugs. The pharmacist, as the person legally and  professionally responsible for  the purity of the drugs he dispenses, should not re-dispense  returned drugs.  Other steps taken by the  Council were:  Approved a proposal to  amend the Food and Drugs act,  to provide a greater measure  of control in the manufacture  of drugs and pharmaceuticals  in Canada and in the importation of drugs from foreign  countries.  Agreed to render all possible  assistance to the Royal Commission on Health, Services. A  special brief would be prepar-  * ed for submission to the commission on behalf of British  Columbia pharmacists.  Voted to recommend to the  department . of health that  Methyl Hydrate be added to  the schedule of the Pharmacy  Act requiring it be sold only  in a .pharmacy upon the signature of the purchaser in the  poison register. There have  been an increasing .number of  deaths in British Columbia due  to the ingestion of Methyl  Hydrate.  Agreed to study the effect  on public health) of the present  indiscriminate methods of distributing vitamin preparations  designed for weight control.  The Council also noted the increasing distribution of vitamin drugs by door-to-door  salesmen and mail order  houses.  ! LARGEST SHIP MODEL  The world's largest ship  model, 40 ft. long and 10 ft.  higibj, will be-a featured exhibit  at.the British Columbia International Trade Fair, Exhibition park, Vancouver, May  3-13.  Pulp ancT paper is Canada's  leading; enterprise and exporter.'  .,���  *   ��� :.   .  Now   Open!  PINK ELEPHANT Maytag-quipped  Coin-operate- Laundry in inne's Flower Shop Building, Sechelt  This new "do it yourself" laundry open 24 hrs. a day  SAVE 50%  ON LAUNDRY BILLS  Do your own washing and drying the easy  coin-operated way, and save costs of handling,  ticketing, wrapping, etc. Save up td 50% on  Laundry Bills!  =__  OPEN  7 DAYS  PER WEEK  Use Famous Maytag automatic washers . . .  get the clean lint-free wash you have wanted!  New Maytag coin-operated automatic washers  have the famous lint-remover tub, are simple  to operate���are safe and assure a clean wash.  Do a whole wash and dry in haJf an hour!  The trend to larger dairy  units contitmes each year  among FVMPA shippers. In,  1960, KMe figure reached 433  pounds per farm, an increase  of 32 pounds per day over  1959 and 79 pounds per day  over 1958. Back in 1951 the  average daily shipment was  only 1776 pounds per farm.  LIBRARY   CLOSED  Selma Park Community Library will be closed for the  season on Sat., April 29, and  borrowers are requested to return all books by that date.  The Library will re-open on  Saturday, September 2nd 1961.  range: such a  SOAP, AVAILABLE  LOTS OF HOT WATER  Why spend the summer slaving over a hot,  old-fashioned stove? Your kitchen will stay  cool, clean and comfortable with an automatic  cfectrie range! On top surfaces, electric heat  stay* concentrated on the elements - and that  ��  insnlatfrt oven helps keep you from cooking, too I  The many automatic features of your  modern electric range mean that your meal  prarScaHy cooks itself, while you attend to  other, cook.: tasks. Electric cooking is clean,  too: pots and pans don't need tiresome  cmffifaing; and the range itself is so easy to'  keep -right and sparkling.  cooking comfort, for per fee t  i.  ; ��� ask your appliance  dealer to show you the newest automatic  inaction!  B.C.ELECTRIC  RtCHTER*S   RADIO   &  TV   CENTRE  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-9777  PARKER'S HARDWARE  LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Pn. 885-2171  GIBSONS   HARDWARE   LTD.  Gffa-UKff, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2422  JOHN  WOOD   HARDWARE   &   APPLIANCES  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2331  C ��  5 SALES  A   SERVICE i  Sechelt. B.C. ��� 885-9713  GIBSONS  ELECTRIC  CSbmms, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9325 4       Coast News,   April 20, 1961  Bob Gosden  Robert Raglan (Bob) Gosden.  who was buried in Vancouver  Tuesday afternoon, was born in  Southern England in 1882 and left  home at about the age of 13 to  go to sea in the sailing  vessels  For several   years  he  roamed  PRESEL  TRACTORS  & TRUCK REPAIRS  Ail makes of cars  & fluid drives  OLD VANCOUVER  FREIGHT GARAGE  Residence Ph. 886-9850  the globe, served a stretch, in the  army in India and finally settled on the B.C. Coast. He. was  active in the early organizing of  labor and had inany tales of the  struggles for conditions, in the  logging camps-  In 1932 he took a pre-emption  norm-west of Williamson's Landing and Continued in semipermanent' residency __ere until  about 1949 when Mrs. Helena  Gosden and he bought the Bick-  erstaff place at the north-east  end of Marine Drive in Gibsons  and set up a permanent homte.  Survived by his wife, Mrs. Helena Gosden of Gibsons and two  stepsons, Capt. John Bunyan,  Gibsons and W. S. (Bill) Bunyan  of Pioneer Mines, B.C. and an  older sister in England.  NON, BASEMENT HOME, FORv EASY LIVINC^ &;���'���  EMPLOYMENT,  Canada's electrical manufac-  ing industry employs 3*/_ times  J "as many people as it did in  '    1939.  A TTENTION ! MEMBERS if  CANADIAN LEGION 109  CABARET  9 p.m.  SATURDAY, APRIL 22  CANADIAN   LEGION   HALL ��� Gibsons  SCHOOL DENTIST  Commencing this week a dentist will be available at  the Gibsons Landing Elementary School to provide  treatment for pre-school children three years of age  and over, and for pupils in Grades I, II and in, at a  nominal charge.  Dental forms may be obtained at the School Board  Office or at the Gibsons Landing |__.ementary School.  Please return 'dental forms not later than Saturday,  May 6,   1961.   .  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS  (1957)   LTD.  WILSON CREEK  THIS mlK'S SPtCIAl  11 Mtm iMiAPs;!|i!)f,  Automatic, Radio, W.W. Tires  PAINTING & BODY REPAIRS  *  24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE  Phones:  DAYS 885-2111 ��� EVE. 885-2155 - 886-2693  NEW SUBDIVISION  See���  ARCHIE MAINWARING  of  DRUMMOND REALTY  to get first choice  of nine lots  on new,subdivision  10% DOWN  Bank rates on balance  :1  CHE^POmM-OLDS-VMHALL  .   01OOR    ARCAi     ��2f 5_FT.     PlUb    CAB. fORT, J  PLAN No. R6-1127 (copyright No. 117093)  All that is neces:ao:y" for comfortable livitig is provided iii this  three bedroom nombasement  home.  Inside fireplace for'attractive arrangement oi furniture . . .planter at the front door to  give impression of entry hall and add interest to the living room  . . . storage provided in carport (complete the carport to make  it into a garage)  ... inside   storage   off the utility, room ...  plenty of cupboard room in kitchen, and ample space for family  dining. Large closets in each of the bedrooms. All Designed to  conform to the N.H.A. regulations ��� or you could finance this  practical heme   on your   own.  Working  drawings are  available  from the Building Centre (BC) Ltd., 116 East Broadway, Vancouver 10 (half a block west of Main St.)  NEW EDITION of "���SELECT HOME DESIGNS" Plan Book' now  available. Send 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling.  More members join  Recreation commission  Gibsons Recreation Commission gained; new members at its  public meeting, held April 12 in'  the United Church Hall. Roy  Taylor joined the commission as  representative for the Babe Ruth  Baseball League; ..'Mrs.; Frances  Stewart for the Mt. Elphinstone  Ski Club, and Mrs. Lucille Hol-  den for junior, tennis. Bruce Pu^  chalski and Clayton Veale attended as interested athletes and  G.-.E. Mortimer and A. Danroth,  visited: on; behalf of -the.,Canadian-;  Legion Roberts Creek'Little Lea-'  gue.  A letter from .Lyn Vernon, secretary   of   Mt. . Elphinstone   Slay  Club,  asking' for  financial assist  tance. for that  organization,   resulted in a decision to grant $50/.'  towards     development '  of    the'  club's    ski    lodge.    Applications  from  managers John Lowden  of.  Firemen's    Little     league,     Jim  Larkman   of  ' Merchants'    Little-  league and C.  P.   Ballentine  of  Canadian  Legion   No:   109  Babe,  Ruth league were read and discussed.  Commission members agreed  to donate the sum of $70 to be  shared by the two Little League!  clubs, and $50 to the Babe Ruth  club. Expenditures on junior ten:.  nis totalling $20 were also authorized.  The meeting voted" in favor of  asking the Gibsons Kinsmen club  to put the Kinsmen Park tennis:  cpurts iri playing condition, and  commission   riiembers  volunteer-.  renny bay ers  A single penny has never been  more valuable in history as if  is now, as Spring shoppers discover at Lang's Drug Stores in1  Sechelt and Gibsons with the Rex  all Spring lc Sale now on. Double quantities of regular drug  store merchandise will be avauY  able at the regular price, plus  just one penny. Items include  vitamins, medicines, stationery,  men's and ( Somen's cosmetics,  etc. All items are standard Rexall merchandise, freshly stocked  and guaranteed or money backs  Articles which are offered Jut  greatly.-reduced prices consti-f  tute the "Bonus Buys" Section!  These items are a special secY  tion of the regular lc Sale.  ed to help in work required'to do  so. Mrs. Lucille. Holden offered  to organize supervision of jun-.  ior players whenever the courts  can be made usable, and voiced  the hope that volunteer supervisors, and instructors might contact her with a view to the development of a junior tennis program.  C. P. Ballentine, whose, name  has been identified with recreation locally during the past 30  years/stated at the meeting's  ��� close that while he will remain  active with program and publi-.  ycity work, ;:he.y wished, to -resign  as  commission  chairman. ,  With Bal's promise of continued active membership a provision, Eugene Yablonski, Sechelt '  School District director.of night  schools for 1960-61; agreed to accept the coihmission chairman-,  ship. '  Reporting on policies put forth  at a recent convention he had attended, Mr. Yablonski said that  he envisions marked expansion  in recreation throughout this  area in the near future. He sug-. = ���  gested that a public meeting be  held again soon, and offered to  secure, sports films, appropriate  to the season, to be shown at  this time. Members agreed upon  a tentative date of May 10; details of exact time and place to  be announced when . arrangements can be completed.  Information on activities of the  .  Recreation   Commission   can   be  obtained from Les Peterson, secretary.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  On ; Friday;,' ,Apip- 14,? in tHe^  School���;Hall,4 1st Gibsons Cubs'  and   Scouts-'played* host   to   the  ���    ;*   ���   t-j   -.7'  ;���      ���     t. f--,y   '�����       ��� '  Port Mellon.\ and/Roberts Creek1,  Brownies,,! ���. Guid^sj(!   Cubs     and  Scouts and their leaders as welli I  as Gibsons Brownies, Guides arid  leaders.' '-yV. '. y  Thei evening was opened with  Gibsons Scoutmaster Hi, Baren-  dregt having his Scouts perform  the flag break with the opening  prayer by Rev. Harbord, followed by the ceremonial grand howJ  by B Pack, Gibsons Cubs.  A short sing-song by all the  .girls and boys led by Gibsons  Cubs and Scouts was followed  with a film 'Tomorrow is Theirs'.  The 1st Gibsons A Cub Pack demonstrated in semaphore by  sending a message across the :  hall and back again, and then  wound up with, a special., cub  howl of their own. Another short  film "One Hundred Unusual  Boys" was shown before intermission.  Intermission consisted of soft  drinks and, eats for all as well as  coffee for, the leaders: The second half of the program started  with a short'film on "Banff and.  Lake Louise."  An interesting show by the  great magician Abdul Ben Hern  (Ken Sneddon) had everyone in  suspense as he defied gravity by.  having a body (Brian Anderson)  rise and lower at his command  stKtOS''VJUl  ~$Yl&XX*  Ab_ul /has   riiahyf ialetiis1 ^ip he  offered'';to referee a na^iboh^box-  -. mg-.match between. the one and  orilyy Tom-Cat. Thomas V XrRVssel  THoiriak) and the senS'alijbnar Pop-  ���~i side /.Pete (*5"ohri HaMs)^ After  three'n lively founds;'Tom-Cat  floored Popsicle in-the fourth and  Abdul lost his magic powers as  Popsicle remained dowrir for the  count: ��� >������'���'.���.������;.���  Following this '" ��� show: which  earned Ken Sneddon his entertainers badge, came a film oh  the "Jubilee Jamboree (1957)"  which showed how wonderful  Scouting is for the boys and how  easily they get along together  even though they speak different   languages.     , '  A Scout patrol consisting of  Ken Sneddon; Mario Barendregt.  Wayne Swansori, Peter ;Rigby,  Russel Thomas and Barry Quarry were chosen to represent Gibsons in the Powell River Camp-  oree next monthy; . .    y  A short talk by the Elphinstone  District Commissioner, Mr. N.  Rudolph, was followed by the  Scouts silence arid the Queen  ended the evening.  BIG  BUSINESS  More than a "billion ��� dollars'  worth o_ goods has been produced- by Canada's electrical  manufacturing industry each  year since 1954.  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION  DAVIS   BAY  WATERWORKS  -A public bearing will be held in the Community  Hall, Davis Bay, B.C., commencing at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, May 3,'1961 for the purpose of,hearing the application of Davis. Bay Waterworks to" increase its 'waiter rates  to  consumers.  Any person wishing to make representation should  inform the Secretary of the Public Utilities Commission  by Monday, May  1, 1961.  Signed H. W, Meilish/     y "  Secretary,'... 4y; AAA\ \. v,>,;7  ���'������'���' Public Utilities Commission,'  620 View St:, . y .y;  Victoria,; B.C.  Dated April 18, 1961:  :r...  Largest Variety of SIMMER SHOES  All colors and styles If or ���  Teenage & Young A^omen  A good line with heavier heel for older women  FULL RANGE  OF SAVAGE'SHOES  CORDUROY IMPORTS .���> gold, black and green  Womens.to size 10,...$1.89 .��� ^Children $1,49  Mens priced from $2.95 ���������'  SHOE ACCESSORIES  MAIL ORDERS APPRECIATED  Wigard's Shoe Store  Ph. 885-9519  _��  on  BROADWAY  TO  OPEN  HOSPITAL '  Hon. Eric Martin, minister of  health services and hospital' in-;  surance, announces he will officially open the new Lions Gat-  Hospital in North Vancouver,  during special ceremonies Safc  urday afternoon, April 22. The  new multi-storeyed hospital, providing initial - accommodation for  283 beds and 71 bassinets, will  serve the residents of the city  and districts of North and West  Vancouver. Built in the form of  a modified "T", with a separate  boiler plant and - laundry build- ���  ing, the hospital cost an estimated   $4,035,000  DODGE - CHRYSLER - VALIANT - SIMCA  Dodge Trucks - Dependable Used Cars  Are. pleased to announce the appointment of Dick R? ichelt  to their sales staff.  He will be pleased to discuss your automotive needs with you  1235 W. Broadway Phone RE 6-5521 'COMING r-EVENTS:j  t:i^:  April^22;y: 2 y p;niv, St^'^John's  ���/ Umjedjjphurch W.A.j ;T/ea. and  . .Pashipn.   Show, /Witepn/." Creek  '": Community Hall;: * A.: " ��� ';��� '"''-  ,-..- Aprils'42$,... Canadian ^Legion  109,  .,. ^abaret, Legion Hall, .Gibsons,,,  y.yApril;^4,  Mon.; 8  p'Jfti.,- Elphin-  ��� * stone High  School  PTA*.--<rl'  April 25, 2:30, Sechelt. Legion  L.A. Spring Tea and 'Home Baking. .".���'       y.  April 26, Roberts Creek Legion,  Filnis of New Zealand, 8 p.m.,  Admission .25c.-.   ;:y;'  April 27, / 2 p.m., Spring Tea arid  Sale of plants, W. I. Cottage.  BINGO���BINGO ��� BINGO-  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons. Legion' Hall,       ;,  BIRTHS y i ^X'iAAAAX '���: A' ':'���'{'���  GAUDIN ��� Dr. arid Mrs. D. A.  Gaiidin (nee Wilma Luoma) are  happy to announce the birth of  a sori, 7 lbs., 5 oz. on April 13.  1961, at Mt. Gold'Hospital, Plymouth, Devon,. * England.       X\  DEATH NOTICE      " ~~~~  SMITH ��� Passed away on April  16, 1961, Emelia Smith of Hopkins Landing, B.C. Survived by  1 granddaughter, Mrs. Wm. Docker, Hopkins Landing, 3 greatgrandchildren; several brothers  and sisters. Graveside, funeral  service Wed., April 19, 1 p.m.,  from the Ladysmith Cemetery,  Ladysmith, B.C. Harvey Funeral  Home,   directors.  ��� '  JlOlEMORIAM  In memory of pur beloved brother and his friends.  ....'.Jack   and   Bette  Lumsden.  WORK WANTED  Farm and garden work done,  also pruning. G. Charman, Ph.  886-9862.        ,  PETS . ���-. -���������������  Seek home for 1 yr. old German  Shepherd-part '. Labrador dog.  Good with children. Ph. 886-2451.,  Registered    Weimarner    pups.  Plhohe C. K. Chamberlin, 886-  -.2526... y ,4y.-y:.-.-.yy:.  ___________     __        _  M-SC^FQR^SALfc^Coirt^^ MONEYyTd LX)AN  Deal with  Confidence  with  ���"..���-������)'.. TOM DUFFY ���������������  SECHELT. REALTY  /���'  ��� ANDvi INSURANCE ������  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:   885-2161,   885-2120  Choice waterfront lot at .Selma  Park. Priced right at $2800.  $1,000  down.     :  - Comfortable���4 room house with  full plumbing. Situated on landscaped lot.' Fruit trees. Nice view  up Howe Sound and only 1 short  block to the best beach in Gibsons. -Attractively priced, at $6500,  on terms.  Choice- cleared  lots in  and   serviced  -;���_.;.-* ''EVERGREEN A<CRES"   V  //'Located   right   in  the   heart   of  Gibsons,   Area   of   new   homes.  ; Select yours NOW.  Call  ������.'���������'"-��� ' KAY BUTLER  Phones:   885-2161;   886-2000.  DRUMMOND REALTY  We  have buyers, ana require  .    listings  1 . acre of land, in desirable  location. ;  2 acres of land, choice, in  Gibsons.  If you want a summer home,  see* ' ."''-  DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone  886:775l  Nearly new view home, 100'  frontage on,paved road, 4 rooms  and basement. $_0,000, easy  terms: -  PHONE 886-2191  Waterfront, family  home, $6,000.  PHONE 886-2191  Cosy' home,   tidy  grounds,  $5800,  easy terms.  PHONE 886-2191  50' cleared view lot, $1,000 cash.  PHONE 886-2191  G.E. small fridge, 7 years old.  Good shape,: $70.< Bed 'ahdSiriegf  riiatt.ress,    $30.    Phone/;/:88659907g  Small   older" type  freezer^ Good  '-��� c^ditiori;   $75   cash. ; TUyy3T2244|  ��� : ''''...   ' ���...'... .    (...    ^  Nice small Jersey-Ayrshire, fam-  ���ily   cow,    5 /yearsv..Aiso 'good  western type / riding horse. Ph;  ��� 886-9813. ���'...:���*���'��� v        4..A--  1 door, 6'6" x 31", $2. Ph 886-2379  2 outboard motors, 2 and 7}_ . hp  21 inch, wheel with stuffing boxes  Spinning rods and reels; etc. We  also   do  all   kinds   of   grinding.  Earl's Agencies,  Gibsons.  1 Kemac oil range.. Ph 886-9384.  Wrecking '49 .Meteor. -, Parts for  sale. Apply Selma  Park Store.  Make your pennies work for you.  Two of any item .listed/in yout  new Spring Rexall One Cent SaU  advertisement for the price, of  one, .plus one = penny. Thurs.;  Fri., Sat., April 20, -21, and 22K  More than 50 bargains to choose  from. Lang's Rexall Drug Store.  Gibsons and Sechelt. TWICE  AS MUCH FOR A PENNY  MORE ��� REXALL SPRING lc  SALE. ���   ....  Black   -velvet   maternity    dress!  size 16,  $15. Phone 885-2160..  v*''3  Oysters are all food and so good  that you can eat therii raw. Eat  -them often. Oyster Bay Oyster*  Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member B. C. Oyster Growers  Assn.  xxxxxxxx  '/���������: :��� .' xx<. ������"    x ���  ' xxx .      X  -XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  ���XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XX vsxxxxxxx^-v XXX  ^xx^Jxxxxxx {J XX  WH0.ELSE WANTS  ^;;/rNEW'CAR!:-\  ,   buy rr now with a .  tOWXOiST LIFE-INSURED  XXX    XXX    XXXX  XXXX   X    XXXX  X X      ,.X       X    . X       X  -X....X"  XXX  X  XXX  XXX        XX    XXXX  X          X       X.     X     ,X    X       X.  XXX    XXXX        X       X    XX  XXXX    X            XXXX    X           X  X       XX            X       X    XX       X.  XXXX   X         . XXXX    X   X    X  X              X            X       X    X       XX  X             XXXX X       XX          X    .  ..  .'���;���" loam  .    1 .  THE BANK OF  ' '  NOVA SCOTIA  FOUND   ./  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown . fried  half  chicken with French  fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone  886-9815  DIRECTORY'  Front   end   attendant.   Standard  Motors, Sechelt, B.C. Ph _tio--__���.!  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS  WANTED  Heats, all outdoors and indoors���,  Heats  the same  as the  Sun,  at  the flick; of a switch..   ���  QUARTZ-RAYE.^ infrared- electricl  heaters.. Low   cost   consumption/  Fory >motels, ;  hotels, 0- carports..  swiiririiing ''pools;.:^garages; :indus-.  triaf ^ plarits    and A hundreds' y of  oilier^siefuli; applications.   Write  Quartz:Raye of Canada, 3840 Pt.  Grey Rd-^yancouyer 8, B.C.  :aut6s'/||6rVsale''- ,y .��� -'; .  '53 Fordyaslls^ $195. Ph. 88tj-2oil.  "A Sign of Service"  H.  B. GORDON and  KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Phone  886-2191  Gibsons B.C.  WHY PAY RENT  GHAS .ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Gibsons   886-2481       *    ''  ,v-   -  Evenings �� 886-2500 ���  PROPERTY FOR  SALE  : ^TWQ  ONLY  NEW  HOME   BARGAINS.  New 2 br.^home in Granthams..  plaster  interior,"stucco/exterior,  with paribramic . view.  Jeep Landrover, 4 wheel drive,  canvas top. Will take trade for,  boat. Phone 886-2098.  PERSONAL        -  UNWANTED   HAIR  Vanished   away  with   Saca-Pelo.  Saca-Pelo    is   different,   it   uoes  not dissolve or remove hair from  Gibsons, ranch type home,. full  basement, on 1 acre, rumpus  room, fish pond, barbeque, park-  liker grounds.  Both real bargains. For.; ap  pointment call 886-7764. investors "welcome.  New 400 sq. ft. summer camn  or >retirem_nt, cottage   on   Va  the" surface,   but  penetrates and    acre,  1  mi. from Gibsons. An-  retards growth of unwanted hair.  Vancouver  2, B.C.  Lor-Beer  Ltd.,   5,  679   Granville  fuels    . n . '.;, ' ���; ;���;.. ������'-'������ '  ORDER YOUR   i  WOOD SUPPLY NOW  Phone 885-4468,  DUFF'S FUEL  _  WOOD & COAL  % cord loads, any lenssth  Fir,: $9;   Alder,   $7;   Maple $7  GALT HARD COAL :  $32 ton, $17 y3 ton, $2 bag  TOTEM LOGS, 12 log box, $1  Terriis   niay   be   arranged   in  wood fill-up orders,  R. N. HASTINGS PU. 886-9902  TIMBER  Have cash for standing timber  Phone   886-2604 .  WATCH REPAIRS  nual water rate $18. F.p. $2200  Mountain view lot ,$500. $15  per:.. month, cabin while you  build. 10 mins. 'to ' beach. A.  Simpkins, Box 389,/ Sechelt.  FOR RENT "���/'." ;y." ,',. . ''.'".-    .'"y  Rooms in house on Porpoise Bay  Road for - elderly person. Write  P.O.  Box  395,   Sechelt'.  Waterfront,, new cottage, 2 bedrooms, oil stove, Hopkins Landing, Fhone- 886-2566;  -1 bedroom unfurnished suite, Palmer Apts., Marine Drive; Gib-  sone Ph.  886-9363.  ��� Office space in. SechPlt" Post Office building. Apply at Marshall  Wells Store.  Furnished suite, 2 bedrooms,  suitable for 3 or 4. Ph. 886-2163.  TO RENT '     :'���������  Riooni to rent, first class accommodation.  Phorie./'885-9688.  �� hp. Briggs and Stratton engine (33 lbs.) Brand new, $50;  Sechelt 885-9554.      . c  Strawberry plants. Phone 886^  9638. .-'../-���      "  Cement mixer, trailer type, rej  duced for quick sale, workea-  only_15 hours.-Phone 886-9890  Used electric and gas rangesy'al1  so oil ranges. C & S Sales, PhV  885-9713,   Sechelt.  Rogers Plumbing  Supplier, Gibsons Ph. 886-2092. 40 used doors;  and windows,  from  $1   to $5.50,  Rogers Plumbing Supplies X--  Gibsons Phone 886-2092:  Wholesale  &   Retail ,,  11  oil ranges, some as good as  new, $69 to $139;  these are fac^  tory  built   ranges,   not   convert  sions.   1  Automatic   oil   hot   air.'  furnace,   Duo  Therms   only  $65),  5 4 ring electric ranges,.all: beep,  tested, $29 to $39. 3 space heat^  ers, $25.  1 new; double,   cemerft  -laundry1 tub,; $12.50. 1< new single,'^  cement  laundry tub,  $11.50.      A:  Top soil, cement gravel, washed; /  and  screened,   road   gravel, and  fill.   Delivered ^nd spread. Ph.  886-9826.    : A,  . X =     ��� ~''���~ n-.  3 Shetland ponies"'and 1 riding-  pony for sale. Next to Supefy  Valu. H. E. Penner. f  1  garden  tractor,   Husky  make';  plow, ..discs   and  harrow.   Good  condition.   Can  be   seen  at   Sol-  nik's Service Station, Ph 886^9662^  Sunshirie  Coast -Highway.  WANTED .  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gib^-  sons, Ph.  886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Hand saws filed and set. Galleys.,  Sechelt  Highway. :;  H. Almond, Roberts  Creek,  car^  ^ penter,   builder,   alterations,   re-  / "��� pairs,  kitbhen  cabinets.  Guaranteed work. Phone 886-9825.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number  April 15, ��� 16908, Red  Custom built fireplaces, $150 and  up. Jobs guaranteed. A. R. Simpkins, licensed bricklayer. Davis  Bay Rd.,  Ph.  885-2132. ;,  ~       PETER   CHRISTMAS '  Bricklayer  and   Stonemason   :  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs .  Phone 886-7734  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777  MARSHALL'S > PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES "  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim   Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For   cement gravel,  fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe" and Loader.  Light Bulldozing  Home and Industrial Wiring ���  Electrical Heating        -A  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  Authorized GE Dealer  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  >������"���;    Cleaners for'the Sechelt     \  '.<���"��� Peninsula  ���.        . Photie   , ;";���"���'  . Phone 886-2200,  Draperies^by'the yard  ' iPr: made   to. measure ..  ,   Ail .accessories ..%A. ��� ~ '  Q & S SALES ...-...".'������  ".,._..���;..   Phone 885-9713 '  - A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt!,Phone 885-2147  ��� - \ ���_ . -   ���  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown. Bros- Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK >  Clearing,  Gradirig, , Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Tedth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor^ Roqk Drill,  Concrete  Vibrator'  Phone 886-2040    -  DIRECTORY (fconlinued)  ELECTRICAL   ;  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD,  Sechelt  Phone/'885-_oe2  Residence;   885-9532.  ; L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  v .��� ;      "'' at,.  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office, Phone  886-2346  -   House ; Phone  886-2100 :  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas  and .Oil. service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND   AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2152  ; Night  calls   8,86-2684  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating;   Plumbing  Quick;  efficient /service  '-Phone:/886^246��J  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,    Backhoe   and   front  end loader work.. Clean' ceirieh't,'  gravel,  fill and road/gravel.-���"  'J COCHRAN & SON   "  MADEIRA PARK  Blasting,' Rockdrilling  Bulldozing,   Trucking  Backhoe  and   Gravel,  Phone TU' 3-2635  ���'���������:..'.'     or TU 3-2377  RITA'S~BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling.,>     '-,/,;  Phone   886-2409   .  :   Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  SCOWS     ���     LOGS        --:  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  ' Heavy Equipment, Moving  & Log.Towing.^  Phone 885-4425  Coast News, April 20, 1961.  FOR  GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9837  PENINSULA. GLASS  .HILL'S MA.CHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Processy  Engine Block Repairs    :  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.   886-7721 Res.   886-9956  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C.7GOUDAL,: BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B.C., -.  ���;. AAAA"4    ory^ / ':>  P.O.  Boxj-/772, ��� Port  Coquitlam^  i^Ph^ne/WHitehali 2^8914X4A  PENINSULA  SAND  &  GRAVEL  Phone   886-9813  Sand,' gravel,   crushed   nock.  All material washed and screen-..  ed or pit run. y r  Good cheap fill      "     .  SAND ���, GRAVEL  CEMENf  BUILDING  MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  ,FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  Flione 88'5-?500 . '  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  Phorie TU 3-2241  FIRE &. AMTO  INSUP^NCE  call  GIBSONS ���      , SECHELT  886-2191 885-2013  "A Sign of Service"  H.  B. GORDON  ar<d  KENNETT  LIMITED  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN   /  Radio/ TV  repairs  .Ph.  886-2346       Res., 886-2538 '  New and Used TVs for sale  See them  in. the  Jay Bee    ���  Furniture Store, Gibsons,  By PAT WELSH  Attending   the   "meeting   of   St.  Mary's  Hospital  society at  Madeira   Park   Sunday   from   }this  area were   Mrs.  M.  Meuse, Mr.  and Mrs. Ray Fleming, Mr. and  Mrs. I. Smith, Mr. arid Mrs. P.  Jorgensen,    Mrs.    B.-y Robinson,  Mrs. M. Tinkley, Mrs^Lv/Hanley,  Mrs. I. Simpson, Mrs: El Pearce,  Mrs.   E.    Klusendorf?^ Mrs.    P.  Welsh   and   Mr.   A/^Rutherford.  The executive of''.'toe Sunshine  . Coast   Tourist   Association   met  Sunday, April 9 at the home  of  Mr.   and   Mrs.   J.   Cooper,   Red  roofs. . After   a  business session,  luncheon was served. Next meeting will be held 11 a.m., May 5  at the home of Ole Ohlmstead.  ���sfc #'-'*���.....���.  -   An- umbrella decorated in turquoise   and   yellow   with   miniature  parasols hanging  from  the  points,   susperided   above   a  dec- '  orated chair /was   the   throne   of  hqnor   for Mrs.,"D.  Foley,   April  21^ when she was-Queen of the  Evening    at    a    surprise    baby  shower at the home  of Mrs. P.  Doyle.  A   large  number of gifts  and a  baby  carriage  were  presented   to   the   surprised   queen.  The   gifts   were  presented   in   a  clothes basket on   wheels,  made  to  represent  a  baby  carriage.  Mrs. R. Schutz and Mrs. H; De-  . leeriheer   were, hostesses   and   a  H delightful    supper    was    served  with a specially decorated cake.  Others   present were   Mrs. Ed  Edmunds,    Mrs.     L.    Edmunds',  Mrs: ,P. Connor, Mrs7. E. Lyons,  Mrs.    G. ':<��� Rutherford,    Mrs.    B.  Robinson, -Mrs.     P.     Cameron,  Mrs. J. Hansen, Mrs. P. Jorgen:  sen, Mrs> L\ Jorgensen,  Mrs. Q.  Burrows, Mrs. M. Tinkley,  Mrs.  P.  Tschaikowskj-}   Mrs.   T. Mosier, Mrs. P. Welsh, Mrs. D. Wilson,   Mrs.   H.   Deleenheer,   Mrs.  J.'.Woods, .West Sechelt;  Mrs. D.  Nestman,  Selma  Park;   Mrs.  B.  Lengren,  Mrs. E.   Carlson,  Roberts Creek, Mrs. B. Lawson, Se-  ��� chelt;'  Mrs.    B.    Lasko,    Secret  Cove   and   Mrs.   Lester,   Pender  Harbour.  '  ~    ***   .' i <i* ��v  ���*�� ������,. *fi .  ' Mr^iand^Mrs; J. Cooper and  Mr...and Mrs:   F.  Claydon  were  ; the   guests of the   Powell  River  /.SJoicial ;Credit .members recently  and:; werey taken- ;on a .:��� conductedi  tour of r the papier^ plant and a^  sightseeing/itrip of yPowell River ���  and /Westyiew.  Tli^  enjoyed.' ai  ; turke^r' dinner   before   returning' .  " to   their   homes.  Mr.' and Mrs. J. Morgan have  been   in , Vancouver   for   a   few  ���days. '   '--"'.,..,:. :.  ���    .. ������      ,-."   '-. i  *���  <   Mrs.   A,;i,Tvgiss.; has 'returned  from   visiting her granddaughter  ;in  Edmonds,,/near/^ Seattle.  Ijlipli Service  ANGLICAN  St. Bartnolomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m.  Sunday School  3 p.m. Evensong  St Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30  a m. Holy  Communion  11:00  a.m., Sunday School  PORT MELLON  7:30 p.m., Evensong  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, -Sechelt. Work done  on the premises.' y tfa  BOATS FOR SALE  Used 9 ft. Clinker dinghy,, fibreglas bottom, oars, i1/. horse outboard. $90, tax included. Fair-  mile Boat Works, 886-7738..  22 ft. Norcraft water taxi for  sa'e or swap. In first class shape  Property, acreage or car considered.   Phone   886-2350,  WANTSD TO  RE:*T  2 or 3 bedroom house. Before  end of April. Will rent ��� with  option to buy. Box 603,  Coast  News:    "  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ������ Deeorator  Interior  ���. Exterior  Paper Hariaing   .  First Class Work  Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  MISC. FOR SALE  New 1414 ft. Brandlriiayr runabout, fibreglas bottom and decked over. Unpainted. $325. Fair-  mile Boat Works, 886-7738  3 speed CCM bicycle, good   condition,   $35.  Ph   Sechelt,   8S5-9524  Viking  electric fridge,   7 .cu.   ft  Good   shape,    $100.. Apply   Bill  Warren. Box 18,. Gibsons or Gibsons   Loggers'   and   Sportsmen's  Supplies.       '    ���  1 26  ft.   trailer,  fully  furnished,  electric  fridge,'., shower   and  toilet.   Full   price   $p00.   Apply   Bill   Z      Warren, Box 18, Gibsons or Er-  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view. Insured Work : from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box 584,  Coast  News.~:       '  Carpentry,   house   framing   and  finishing,  specializing in interior'  finishing or cabinet work. Guen-  ther Barowsky,   Ph.   8S6-9880.  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evqning calls  a   specialty.  Phone 886-2633  ~ OTRRONP ~~  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  bill STrcmnAN  TV.  APPT.TANCRf-  SEWING *'MCH7NES  Sales aid RervW  Phone 886-2463 or 885-9534  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M, Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone  REgent  3r0683.  :~~~~   david nysFroIw-"  Interior,/ exterior  palming.  Also  C   &  S SALES  For all your heating  . requirpmp-ts  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil  Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  _'  x  15' cedar  skiff like new    nie Cartwright, Gibsons Loggers'    nanerhariging.     Phone     Gibsons  condition,   $150.  Ph.  886-9897. and Sportsmen's Supplies.  886-7759 for free estimates.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L.  C. EMERSON  R.R.   1.   Sechelt  8S5-9510  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886>2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 'cents-word oyer 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Addi-'  tional' insertions at half rate.  Minimum, 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words��S1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40. -  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified  advertissments.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed. '  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  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line: 'at 10c, per ' line,  minimum of 14 afa+p lines.  TOO MUCH  Imports c^f finished manufactured goods have been calculat-  at per caoita'rates r>f $28"per  vr^ar  in  th*  U.S.;   $48   in   the  U.K.;  and $262  in Canada.  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45   a.m.,  Sunday School.  11:00 a:m.. Divine Service  Roberts Creek. 2 p;m.  Wilson Creek  11   a.in:  Sunday   School  3:30   b.m..  Divine   Service  ST- VINCENT^-"-  Holy Family,  Sechelt.  9 00 an,  St; Mary's,   Gibsons,    10:30 'ibin  Port   Mellon,  first   Sunday   of  - each  month  at .11:35 a.m  :~   BETHEL RAPTfsf"���-  Sechelt  '"      /in  a,m   Sunday   Sch< ol  ���'    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  CHRIST vv     SCIENTISTS  Church Service*:  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m. A.  Roberts   Creek  United  Church  PENTECOSTAL      ~  .   GIBSONS  9:45 a.m.,   Sunday  School.  11:00, a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.mi, Evangelistic Service  "~ Wed.,  7:30,  Bible S'udy  Fri., 7:30 p.m..  Young   People's  Service  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m,.  .11   ii :n.   Morning  Worship  3  p.m.  Bible Foru-?i  7:30  p.m. Evangelistic Service '  Wed'i'oRfiav. ��� 7 n.m.',   B:ble Class  '  Friciay,  7:33* p.m. Rally  J'rit . 7 p.m., Ydu-p: "'.Icn's Action  C'ub May Day plans  The regular monthly meeting  of Sechelt Auxiliary to the hospital was held in St. Hilda's Hall.  on Thurs., April 13. Mrs. R. Alan  Swan presiding.  It was decided that the auxiliary should join the B.C. Hospitals Association, registration fees  to be paid out of funds.  Plans are underway to take  part in the May Day Celebrations  The suggestion was made that  the hospital might * appreciate  some flower vases. Anyone interested can bring the vases to  the next meeting, or leave them  at the home of Mrs. Jack Redman.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Variety Friday  Variety night is planned for  April 21 at Pender Harbour High  School, at 8 p.m., by the PTA.  A May Day committee meeting was announced', to be held  at Community Hall, April 20, 7  p.m. Two PTA members will attend.  An .installation of Brownies is  scheduled for Wednesday night  in Community Hall.  The annual swimming classes  will be sponsored again by the  Pender Harbour PTA with financial aid from the Recreation  Commission.  An interesting film was shown  on the Effect of Alcohol on the  Body and Alcoholism.  Upholstering  WIDE STOCK OF LATEST MATERIALS  FREE PICKUP AND DELIVERY  far seats and boat cushions'  ���IE DAY SERVICE on chrome suites  .,'. ' ��� fy  Ray's Upholstery  Phone 886-2173 for information  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., April 20  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL ��� 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss FirstGame $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  Have you ,ever despaired, of  finding a particular fact until  you remembered that you could  turn to" a librarian for assis-  .tance? 4.;::;. ......4  The     questions,    individuals  ask often reflect current events  and in recent month�� the queries    about -   Africa have been  many and varied. Some of those  answered by the reference de-  ? partmeht. in many public librae  ries    likely -have 'dealt   with  racial descriniiriation in South.  Africa   and   the   political  and  economic   background   of   the  violent disturbance of,.the .Con- ,  go's journey to nationhood.  #    *    *  A reference library has information on a great many  topics. A number of libraries  specialize in some. particular  subject. One of the mOst interesting libraries : on this continent is Founders Library at  Howard Univer,siity, Washington, the .largest institution of  higher education fqr negroes  in U.S. Recently this library  published a list of its material  on Africa which included over  five thousand  items.  Ori the marble at the rear of  Founders' "Library is an inscription which is a tribute -to  the service which,a library performs in a community:  "Books are voices from past  ages, records of the present,  heralds of the future, torches  to the unenlightened, common  bond of cultured men, trusted  friends developing the mind,  restoring the spirit. Enter thou  into this company and seek  truth.",  *    *    *  These words have special  meaning to all public spirited  citizens who. wish to see library services expanded in  their own community.** How  well do your public libraries  meet the needs of the residents  in your area? Are your buildings adequate, your staff trained, and is there a generous  budget for the purchase of new  books? If you enjoy this weekly feature in your paper you  might like to* mention to your  chief librarian that already  quite a. number of libraries^  have ordered Nancy Cleaver's  new book The Treasury of  Family Fun for their Home  Life Section;  This Foundation Library  quotation was given in another  recent book, "Librarians Wanted" by Adrian A. Panadis. Any  young -person wondering: about  library/work as a possible vo-  Printed Pattern  [AnifeM  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coin_ (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 Fr��nt  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!  A low flare gives a beautifully breezy swing to this  sleeveless sundreag. Waist is  smoothly dart-fitted to ti*_  figure. Very easy to sew.  Blouse included in pattern.  Send now! /  Printed Pattern 9288: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size  16 takes 4% yards 35_indh  fabric.  _MiIi# By N?acy Cleaver  "���E" J Copyrighted  cation would find this book  stimulating and useful. McGill  and the University of Toronto  both offer graduate librarian's,  courses.  *    *    ��  One of the fine services a.  librarian performs, is 'helping  adolescents find books on vocations and biographies of men  and women who have been outstanding leaders in the kind of  work which attracts thiem. The .  Young Adult section of both  non-ficitibn arid fiction books  in the public library is a rewarding -place for a teenager  ���to visit.  If you have any doubt in  your mind about the vital function the . public library performs in community life spend  a little time observing the people who visit ��� a library-���from  the tiriy tots in search of a picture book, to the New Canadian�� who ���wonder if there is  a book in their own language,  or the senior citizens who read  fiction for enjoyment or seek  a "how to do it" book on a favorite hobby. For the youngest or for the oldest reader,  a book which brings enjoyment  and information, which stretch  es the imagination, may become indeed, "a trusted  friend."  In a most attractive new  book, "Books, Young People  and Reading Guidance" by  Hanna. and McAllister, the  authors point out, "Whatever  the purpose of reading, whether to forget troubles, to broaden . knowledge, or simply to  pass some time in a pleasant,  quiet manner; reading is fun  ... a deeply satisfying experience."  The doors of your public library swing open to welcome  parents and their children to  delight in, the printed page.  Plan to visit your library at  ' least twice eadhi month and  take advantage of the wealth  it offers to .you!  6       Coast News, April; 20, 1961-  BIG CUSTOMER  Canada's electrical manufacturing . industry buys ^almost  halfra-million dollars worth of  raw materials in a ye_r.  'We, use-  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch ..-:  and jewelry;  Chri$* Jewelers  MAILORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATtENTlON  Ph. 885-2151  Variety Might  ELPHINSTONE   HIGH  SCHOOL  THURSDAY, APRIL 20  .'.. y;-"' :   8 p.m; '������'.''  Adults 75�� y    ��� Children 35^  Sunshine Coast  Hospital Impvement District Jo. 31  To help you decide what meeting you should attend to elect trustees for the Hospital Improvement district the following information is  supplied:.    .      y ���''������'���    "���������:*���'        '.">���   '-.������    :..:>,���,,....,'.  ZONE 1 takes in Port Mellon, Gambier Island and the area to Gibson municipal boundary but not including Gibsons village. To elect one  trustee.  Meeting hall, Hopkins Community Hall, Monday, April 24  Doors open at 7 p.m. for registration. Meeting starts at 8 p.m.  ZONE 2 from Gibsons boundary (including Gibsons village and Keats  Island! and atfea to Forestry Campsite,'one mile west of Elphinstone road.  To elect three trustees.  Meeting hall, School Hall, Gibsons, Tuesday, April 25  Doors open at 7 p.m. for registration. Meeting stains at 8 p.m.  .V.  ZONE 3 from Forestry campsite to one mile west of Halfmoon Bay.  To elect two trustees.  ���-  - Meeting hall, Legion Hall, Sechelt, Friday April 28   Doors open at 7 '.p.m. for registration. Meeting starts at 8 p.m.  y  ZONE 4 from one mile west of Halfmoon Bay including the area  to and beyond Pender Harbour and Egmont but not iacluiing Nelson Island. To elect one trustee.  Meeting hall, Madeira^Park Community Hall, Thursday, .April 27      , ..  Doors open at 7 p.m. for registrations.'Meeting starts at 8 p.m.  BE SURE TO ATTEND EARLY TO REGISTER BO YOU CAN VOTE  Sunshine Coast Hospital Improvement'District No. 31  v  v^  w  I  V  *��� Come'.and get it, mates I ���      *^_;  AL^-WEATHER...ALL-VVATER       \  PROTECTION!  V   l(Ca_sws*w4*v  ���*��w��vwwv����v�����.wm��>����i����*i  "^a/mode  ABiMi  _WVjB_JRCI'MiJ_5t  t3W*fffi-9tfrt>;  MARSHALL WELLS  BARNACLE BILL'S  MARINE PAINT  Don't put it"off . . . put it on . . . Barnacle Bill's Marine Paint! Protects all  interior and exterior surfaces of wood or metal from the destructive action of sea  water. Stajids up to severe weather ��� rain, snow,or sleet ������ gives you the kind  of protection that's made it so popular for use on water craft of all kinds.  Bffllty $y the gallon for all your painting needs!  'Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choose tit  your own home from hundreds of modern color combinations!  ���������  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.-Owner  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2171 c^uts at camp  Most.'bf; Gibsons'Boy Scout  Troop, 17 boys andythree leaders, took part m an exchange  Scout Camp on the shore of  the Gordon Pasha Lakes, seven  miles : /east . of Lang Bay on  April 7; 8 and 9.   Ax:':.  Gibsons Scouts met the 3rd  Powell River Troop yunder  Scoutmaster Jim McDermott at  ���the campsite, a grassy plain  with some abandoned buildings against a backdrop of  high mountains. The bbys  pitched their tents quickly and  efficiently before nightfall, and  a well-deserved meal of pork  and beans crowned their efforts. An informal first camp-  fire witlhi ay sing-song and a  story hy the Gibsons Scoutmaster 'concluded the day.  ..; A good part of Saturday was'  spent \ in further:' .development  and improvement, of the patrol  areas. ��� It .is- mainly here that  the imagination and practical  thought of the Scout were put  to a test and the results were  often remarkable.  A    stalking   "game    in., the  morning, a: visit to the Powell  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  I Chris1 Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph.  Sechelt 885-2151  Suits tailored  to yourmeasure  GUARANTEED TO FIT  PROMPT DELIVERY  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph. Gibsons 886-2116  CLARKE   SIMPKINS'  '/''/'offers   "'������  offers a wide range of body styles  in two chassis lengths, plus a  choice of gasoline or, diesel 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 LandrRover over any terrain, up ana 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   SlIVIPK-NS  Limited  Land Rovers���.  from $2665 complete  Station  Wagons���  irom:$3__85 complete  Terms and generous trade-in.  Sales Dept. for All Models  999. King-way TH 4-2112  Factory   Supervised   Service  and Parts  1345, Georgia M "J 4-0333  River paper mill and that mar-  yel or modern industry called  the No. .9 paper machine in the  afternoon and a  council.camp-  fire at night, occupied the Saturday. A   definite   dinner-highlight    was .\ the.-�� stew prepared  under supervision of the' Gibsons ���-;  association    scoutmasiter.  After flag break and inspection   oh   Sunday morning  two  Gibsons Scouts, Barry  Quarry  arid Gerald Ward were invested and Mr. McDermott awarded the shield for Good Camping to  his' own "Beaver Patrol  , for their fine showing. A fie_d-  game, a foH-cooXed dinner and  an   informal    serid-off  address  concluded the meet.  Gibsons leaders agreed with  S. M. McDermott' that the camp  was a complete success and  that the trofops Should indefinitely continue thieir bi-annual  exchange ; for. the betterment  and pleasure of Scouting. Special thanks go "to Mr, Andy  Anderson for his assistance in  each and every respect.  ; Participants from Gibsons  were: Scoutmaster . Hank Bar-  endregt, Assistant Scoutmaster Marven Volen and' Adult  Leader  Andy' Anderson:  Eagle Patrol, Mario Baren-  dregt, Wayne Swanson, Peter  Nakken, Gerald Ward and  Barry Quarry.  Night Hawk Patrol, Terry,  Rhodes, Ricky. Wray, Charles���  Smith, Russell Thomas and;  Peter Rigby.   y'.''A .' A ^AAAZ  Falcon Patrpl,_venfSneddon,  Brian    Anderson,   Jeff    Oram;.  Keith Rhodes and Pat McCartney/ -.       "," 4,'    "���'��� '������'������  Port Mellon Scouts, Larry  Whifty and Jim Rudolph were  ���observers.  :���y.    A'  On    March   31    P.L.    Terry^  Rhodes   obtained   second   class*  standard   and   Gordon   Hauka  and Keith Rhodes were invested  . in' ceremony    at    Gibsons  School hall.  Lasqueti phone  tolls revised  'Charges on local calls will be  dropped when local exchange  service is instituted on Lasqueti  island beginning April 21, according to an announcement -by the  British Columbia Telephone Company./-. . X '.'���'��� ....-������������  In   keeping  with   its. policy  of  removing  toll, stations  wherever  possible,   the telephone  company.  ��� willnconvert -Lasqueti ����sland�� to-'-  a   theoretical; exchange   on  that  date.  After'the changeover, Lasque-  ti's 22 subscribers'will have free  calling throughout \ the island ar  a monthly flat rate plus tolls on  outside calls, instead'of the present guaranteed rate plus tolls  on both local  and outside calls.  The new Group 2 rates (1 to  1,000 phones) with current rates  iri brackets'arer as follows: Multi-party residence $2.60 ($3.50)  and multi-party business $4.40  ($7.00).    ,  Located off the Sechelt Peninsula in the Strait of Georgia,  Lasqueti Island /is served from  Gibsons via 59 miles, of land line  and submarine  cable.  FAVOR SAFETY BELTS  Seat   belts   could  save from  30  to 60 percent of. the lives,.  lost in car accidents, says the  B.C.    Automobile    Association  WITH POWER ^  Pour-fifths of  all  the  work,  in   Canadian   industry  is perA,  formed by electricity:       :  ��se w  hale  Dr. JOHN B. ARMSTRONG  has been appointed executive  ���director of the National Heart-  Foundation of Canada. ,He has-  ���done 'cardiovascular - research'  iny Canada, Britain and, the!  U.S. for over 20'. years. He i_  a graduate of the University-  of Toronto.     < . ?;  Sechelt News^  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH >/  St. Hilda's Pot Luck supped  was successful and everyone had:  a good time. Happy Birthday  was sung for Mrs. Francis - Stone,  by the friends' gathered..Canon]  Greene showed slides of famous  cathedrals.and places visited' by  him and the late Mrs. Greene in  Europe. Community singing saw  Mr. Sid Redman at the piano  Back from a trip in England  are Mr: and Mrs. Archie--Wit  ������liams.'....'-'.''---'"'  'y: Ay "4""     . -,. ,  Mr. and Mrs; Don McNab arc  away on vacation.  Mrs. E. E. Redman is in Porii  Alberni visiting son Ron and family- ., .A  Mrs. Mabel MacFarlane . is*;  away on a trip to Nanaimo.  Mrs. Irene LaSeech is back on  the teaching staff of Sechelt Residential School following an operation:  .;  "The sTaip was' our home, our  work, bur preservation;.. It  would tolerate no inconsisteh-.  cy or mistakes ��� for it waited  for. just that, to become your  master instead of your slave."  Such was one of the grim  lessons Bill Hagelund was to  learn in his perilous days as  a whaler along the rugged  British Columbia, coast. NoW,  in an absorbing, first hand account, author Hagelund brings  his unforgettable experience  alive in the4hew"book, Flying  the Chase yFlag, published by ^  The Ryerson Press.  The dark days of 1939 found  very few lads  thinking of returning  to   school.   For young  Bill Hagelund, brought up .with  a   heritage  of the sea,  it   was  a bitter wrench When he  and  Jay, a  run-away  orphan were,  rejected   from   the   Navy.   Ac- -  cepted   by: chance to   sign  on '  with the  whaling crew of the.  G.S.   Carmel,   Hagelimd  began  on  a career that  was' to take, r  him:   to     sea for the  next 12'A  years. ���������        .,    ���  ,-���  T/hijpse were troubled years,  however, and in spite of a desperate effort of ���: a great industry, the whaler was a disappearing breed of hardy men.  But some whale oil was still  used to lubricate guns and ma- .  chinery and the few remaining''  whaling vessels with their  seasoned ''orews chugged forth  from Nanaimo harbor to bring  it home.  Robert D. Wright, N.I3*  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime  by  Appointment  Ph. Gibsons 886-2646  days!  Based  oh the  author's  own  e^eraence,. Flying' thie   Chase  " ilag-isya; gripping -story of the  sea^ya^^pf^th^ who  fought to b^ng^lipine her most  dangerous "inhabitants. But  more than that, it is the story  of a boy wfh�� grew.into manhood on his first voyage as a  whaler. Flying the Chase Flag  win 'he"' enjoyedXby every reader ��� particularly those who  .have ever truly inhaled the  smell of the sea.  Coats News,  April 20,  1961.  DEALERS for  FIBREGLAS KITS  and MATERIAL  Fibreglas Steelcote Epo^  Lux paint  Fibreglas Anti-fouling  paint  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS  ROBERTS   CREEK ��� 886-7738  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  Jjv~ "��� ����* jf'i  Local Sales Rep.  Norman  Stewart  Ph.  886-9515  R.R.I,  Gibsons  ii  You'rvAwelcomeAto stay with us  Trioughtfulness and Long Distance  go hand in hand. You keep in ^  touch   easily,   quickly.   Phoning  costs so little and means so much.  '  ' '������'���  ���'.   :' A.   X   y ���'- - ���'.-  British Columbia Telephone Company  Gibsons, B.C. -i_ Phone 886-2092  WHOLESALE & RETAIL  We are now about settled in pur new store  corner PRATT ROAD & HI-WAY  LARGER STOCK & STILL CHEAPER  COMPLETE BATHROOM 3 PIECE SETS  only $97.50 to $129.50  white colored sets $119 complete  fancy bathiodm sets $169 complete  ELECTRIC GLASS LINED HOT WATER 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  PIPE-ON THE PENINSULA AND   CHEAPER^  SPECIAL CANARY YELLOW BATHROOM SET  complete, nothing more to buy $139.50  1/2" copper pipe    ......���..:    20�� per foot  New close coupled toilets with seats   ...:......;, '$31.90  Steel septic tank          ..   $48.50  *      NEW BEATTY PISTON PUMP, 1 only  compact unit was $168 now cut to $154  Used 4 ring electric stoves, all tested    ............   $29  Oil ranges, good condition       $65 to $79  We have oil ranga fans motors, carbuBators; oil filters  WE DELIVER ANYWHERE ON THE PENINSULA  STORE HOURS  7 a.m. to 11 p.m; beginning Feb. 6  Store closed all day Monday but open af tar 6 p.m.  V7I33-2-0  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  's  SPECIAL  ants SPECIAL OLD  Finer Taste is a Seagram Tradition  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbi? Having sold my shoe business to Don Head I  wish him every success. >4 .���?..  To my customers of the, past I thank you  and hope you will continue to patronize tlie shoe  store.  Nan McLean.  8       Coast News, April 20, 1961.   . .���, . -j.��� ,-     :\.���  '..���������  .....'   '��� ���       "''..:    'H^iiC-.:.. ' '���������'���'  PolieeJSdffil;  ���:<A\44\A--   AAA A?     4->m-4- ���:���  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston .fth. a charge of  driving without due care and attention, Alex Hamilton of Vancouver was fined $35 A'''A  Gordon Davies of Vancouver  was fined $10 for driving across  the single solid line on the highway. ��� ������������.. ;.,y Y ," ' Y-\ Z:���:���'���-A-4y[A'  Robert Lee Of Madeira Park  was fined $10 for not equipping  his trailer;' with proper lights.  Gibsons Meat Market was fined $10 for hiring a driver without a,proper license.  Twelve people were -convicted  of speeding and paid a total" of  $300 in fines.    '        .        '.      "  mssa&  4  i >*<���  fv  ���5  *A  a.  Don's Shoe Store, Gibsons  Full line of irf_n's dress jsh'oes .^. . Glen Park ... by Ritchie  Skagway work; boots and .canvas casuals  Fine selection of'ladies dress and casual shoes {featuring i  summer washables in popular icolors  Special attention to those hard to fit^'AAA to EEE  pah's Shoe Store  DON HEAD; proprietor, Marine Drive, Gibsons      ���     Ph. 886-2624  >4 "-  'k\  I V  'Xiy  E Sr M ^WLADRQ]��E ��� ;^.  4'(By -I-D^CONNOR^ " "" "  .UK  _#L, '��&?.-&: ^A%};a:aaaaa y, _, i^^^M^m^^^^m^^^c^^^^^  Bulldozers ;of the Men's; J^aguje  claimed, the team high thr^e ante,  single for this week with totals  of 2943; (1148>^    ;    .. vV  League Scores: H    '..r:.;  ���1   Gibsons   B:    V.    Swinney    674  |(309),  G.  Nas'adyk 268.   ....-.-.  >!   Merchants:    .W.    Nimmo   611,  Bunny Larkman  612  (263).  Gibsons .A: Dot Mason 250,  Ike Mason 627; Josie Davies 661,  G. Weal 616; Ofville Shbgan s630  >(253), Helen Thbrburri 615, Doreen Crosby 647 (270), Len Pilling. 601, Ron Godfrey 673 (251),  Frankie Stewart 653 (288), Gwen  ���Connor 271, Jim McVicar 683.   Y  Ladies:' M. Sleep 529, A. Lai-  tam 502, G. Stewart 503, G. Nasa-  dyk 558; Wilson 539,' L. McKay  505, Chris Zantolas 530.  , Teachers Hi: Ed Mesenchuk  627, M. Washington' 251, D. Dom-  broski 648 (279).  Commercials: J. Drummond  777 (255, 266, 256), Jo Mylroie  613   (263),   H.  Jorgenson  663.  Ball & Chain: Ike Mason 641,  Roy Taylor 721 (310, 262), G.  Hopkins 624, G. Yablonski 609,  Bronie Wilson 735 (277), Al Williams 658r  ���:' Men's: Al Swanson 654 (273).  Ron Godfrey 770 (290, 318), H.  Jorgenson 687 (253, 253), C. Si-  cotte   280,   Sig Rise -687   (256).  High schools teams, Sechelt managed 'to ^emerge the winner;   '  ..,,y  League Scojtes:  : fcadies:  MaSel McDermid ?7_2  ',��� $76),   Julie Iftobinson 284, yHar-  Viliet Duffy 258, Linda Carter 252,  - Sharqn Baba 296, Dorothy Smith  '282. y-- y 4.;yyX.-..���':���:���.  . ,sSports Club: Harriet Duffy. 729  (323), Dorothy Smith 264,' Chris  Crucil 282, May Fleming 267, 250,  Hazel Skytte 265, Chick Moor-  house 278.  Ball & Chain: Linda Carter 624  Red Robinson 832 (352), Al Lynn  ��� 276."        ��� ���������*;;;���.  SECHELT  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Playoff Time:  Pender: Team 8, Agnes'. Fenn.  Capt., won out in the playoff  over Harold Klein's team.  , Peninsula Commercial: Dorothy Smith's Village Bakery edged out Jim Schutz's Shell Oil.  Ball & Chain: Red Robinson  and his Alley Rats won the playoff with Eileen Smith's Lucky  Strikes.  In an inter alley match between   High   School   and Junior  A problem fixer  If you have a problem which  can V be manhandled into something usable see Earl Bingley in  Gibsons. He has opened shop  under the name of Earl's Agencies in the Drummond Block on  Marine Drive and with the aid  of modern tools he will try to  get your faulty article going  again. Take your problem to him  and if it can be fixed Earl is  quite ready to get to work on it.  It, may be a busted bike, a  collapsed, child's wagon, a baulky vacuum cleaner or some such  item. No matter what it is Eaii  is ready to make it work if it is  at all possible to make it so.  A fire alarm turned in by Mrs.  tf aW^Stiglitz/ of Klel^_le||ilast  Thursday^afteriioon b^r1gpe$ t  prompt response from thW^^i-  derjHarbour Volunteer Fi#^|i-  gadeV 'A ��� tall from headqu|||e-s  altG;ar_lenvlSay alerted the^l  dale detachment, ' which&f  tlie:*apta'incy of Pete Kiel  at the scene within minutes.  Meantime, the main body of.  the Brigade commandeered Al  Lloyd's truck for the' equipment,  and, with members in other volunteer cars, arrived at the scene  of the fire within 15 minutes, ;  The fire, " which had originated in the roof area around the  chimney, was brought under control, with comparatively slight  damage.     -  Friday's alarm in Gibsons was  the result of two wires beebming  crossed. There was no fire.  SECHELT THEATRE  8  p.m.  Fxi., Sat. ��� April 21 - 22  Victor Mature, Red Buttons  THE BIG CIRCUS  Technicolor  will close this Sat.  at 7:30 p;m. y  Open as usual Sunday 8 a.m.  TASELLA SMPPl  Ph. 885-9331  V ' ' ���     ���    ' y   '    '     '    A. _   A        y '  MENS and BOYS  Summer Slacks & Jackets  McGregor socks  jp  CARS WITH COE  By MICKEY COE  m  .;4iMP.  a..  Sometimes I fael like that fellow Paladin on TV," except that my o^rd'  sJiouId read: "HAVE FORI), WILL TRAVEL." Hardly a day goes by that I dqn't,  receive  a   aall  frcm  someone   on the Sechelt Peninsula, and the cbrivelrsation  usually' goes like-this:  : ��'���  "Hel'So Mickey. I'm thinking of buying a car. Could you bring me up a  hew FALCON to test-drive?" ,..'-. o  "Sure. When do you get off work?" :  "5 o'clock. And make it a station wagon." '  ':Tell..your .wjfe to put on .the .kettle. I'll pick you up at work." ' ��� '  ' And I'm off: down Granvilile to Broadway, west on Broadway to Burrard,  down-Burrard: to Georgia, along Georgia, over the Lions Gate and along the  upp=r levels to Horseshoe Bay. About 14 miles.  It's all in a days work. My firm. Brdv/n Bros. Motors, sells more oars  on th. Peninsula than-any other Dealer. We bave a lot to o_fer: If you drive lo  Brown Bros., we pay the fare ������ If you call us, we pay the charges ��� Bank  rales cf irierest ��� Personalized service ~ "Cream of the Crop" mostly !one  owner used cars ��� Ford family of fine-Cars.  And starting May 1st,, the- once-a-ycar MIRAGLE DEAL. I'll tell you  about thai in my. next- column. In the meantime, if you need a good car, new or  used, call me collect at AM 6-7111- '['.'. '  BROWi BROS. MOTORS *T* MndM W"  -      . ** ' "     ���     ...��_-_.,. __   _______--_-_y-���j���������  43 st & GranvillK        ���        FORD, FALCON, MQNARt-H, T-BIRD  REXALL1  TS  Pork  Thurs., Fri., Sat  Stuffed Pork Butt Roasts 59c lb  Fresh Pork Picnics      35c lb.  Loin Pork Chops  Pork Steaks  FRASER VALE  FROZEN STRAWBERRIES 3  for  FRASER VALE  MIXED VEGETABLES  2 lb;  cello ;pkgC ;'���;  49c  (.11 BETERG1T  KING SIZE     ....:. 7&#]  GIANT  LARGE  29^  FREE        DELIVERY - Ph. 886-2563  ^MjM^^P^^^MWf  Continues until Saturday  at UNG'S BHUG STORES - flibsoas & Sechelt  �����l��^��_*<����^l^*^*��i  ���M1 ��'*^^^^^

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0173889/manifest

Comment

Related Items