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Coast News Apr 13, 1961

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 r^'^5*��*>^r��7Xr_<^-^'*.w^*��TJ^,>ftv,','��*'/rt��?!  '!��,��v��vij'&?m;",.'v .  ;i*  ^O'^Ts ASSET-   <^\<^r-^#U'  i-JUST-r FINE. FOOD :���:  DANNY'S  JGibsdhs -^PH:: 886-9815,  lv?fj_^^d'iRboM;  SERVING TBDP:.; GROWtNG SUNSHINE COAST  fi-F!0*-&��lal Librar/^,  ^3i*t!?3 _ f��*V. ~, '���'-  Published  in Gibsons, !���B.C;  ;���  Volume ������_>,��� Number 15, 'April 13,: 1961. y 7c per  copy  A Complete Line^       .  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  .v..-.,":.--- Ltd. ��� ������-'���  Ph.  886-2116 ��� Gibsons.   B.C.  SMALL TALK  By Syms  ,.i  application for marina  A petition bearing 33 names  and seven letters of protest  : against a proposed marina in  vicinity of; the old government  island wharf were read before  Gibsons village council at Tuesday night's  meeting.  As a result of the petition, letters and argument by a delegation of seven, council refused to  grant a permit; to Ernie Cart-  wright for a marina.  .. MR. LAWRENCE  DAMPIER  President Ci_^byto_i^V..'Council  ior British Coliimibia and the  Yukon Boy Scouts of Canada..  opts boy  6/ iri  rea  Scouts show  good growth  ��� j; Further growth' in membership  ,; and further; steps towards decentralization of organization ywere  highlights of the annual report of  the B .C .-Yukon Council "of Boy  Scouts of Canada The report was  presented" to ythe annual meeting  of the association in Vancouver.  Other highlights of the meeting,  which brought 100 delegates from  all parts of B:C^ were:  Lawrence D_mpJerVy;assistant  publisher of the Vancouver Sun,  was elected president of the provincial council. Mr. Dampier  who has served on the B.C.Yukon Council for four years has  been a member of the Canadian  General council since 1946.  Eleven leaders received awards  for  good serivces,to the movement   -from    Lti-Gov.'    George  Pearkes,- >B^.-*��eoui~ patron*^ ��--  The* annual banquet;  attended  by 925, received a warning from  Commissioner  L.   H.   Nicholson,  deputy Chief Scout for Canada,  that  Scouting  must not let the  machinery   which   operates   the  movement become more impor-.  tant than  the boys in  the program-  West Delta Scout District urged by resolution that long trousers   be   adopted   for. the   Scout  uniform instead-of  shorts..  The "  executive   committee   will consider - the  resolution   further- and  pass its findings bn to the Canadian General Council.  Mrs. M. E. Telford of Gibson^  has financially "adopted" Jo Yoo  Hyun,, a 6-year-oid Korean boy  through Foster Parents' Plan,  Inc., P. O. Box 65, Station B,  Montreal. The Foster Parents  contribute $15 a month toward  ���- the child's support for at least  one year.  Foster Parents' Plan, which  J has rehabilitated more than 77,-  000.-children on a personal basis  since its founding in 1937, is now  helping more than 17,000 youngsters in Greece, Italy, South  Korea, , Franch,, Jfielgium, Viet  Nam and Hong" Kong. Over the  past 23 years, more than 600,000  individuals and groups in Canada  and the United States have helped needy children overseas  through  Foster Parents'  Plan.  "We are indeed grateful to  Mrs. Telford for giving Yoo  Hyun this wonderful gift of hope  and help," declared Miss Gloria  C. Matthews, executive director  of   Foster  Parents'   Plan,   "and  Arguments of the seven residents were that it was a residential area with a good, safe  and clean beach for children and  it should be preserved for the  people of Gibsons. Children bathed there last year and picnicked  also.. Even a three-year-old could  bathe there. The waterfront people involved were 100 percent  against it, council was  told.  Every spring residents cleaned up the beach. As'far as a  ramp was concerned there was  no pollution connected with it,  but there would be pollution from  the number of boats around there  The island wharf was to them  an eyesore." It was explained  through council that the engineer department that put it up  said it would be removed when  it was no longer required. The  delegation was asked could the  island wharf be used without any  land  connection.   The   reply   in  . general was  that  they   did  not  want  the   area   commercialized.  They   did   not want  the   beach  taken away. The beach would be  polluted and the sewage problem  would be the most serious.  ���' Questions were asked by dele-  . Ration members as to where cars  involved   would /park,   the cars  concerned   with  unloading   at  a  boat ramp.  -" On the problem of a possible  next move by ��� anyone seeking' a  marina there, council informed  the delegation that the provincial government usually followed the advice of council in such  matters.  l The proposition was posed that  if visitors started using the end  of Prowse road to launch boats  who could'stop them? If they  continued could it grow to large  proportions?  "Can you keep a secret?"  "How long?'*  to meet on Sunday  More homes for Gibsons  Four building permits^ for &  total,cost of $33,500 were granted  at Tuesday night's Gibsons council meeting.  Harold and Mary E. Lymun of  Vancouver will build a 30 x 36  ft. $15,000 four room dwelling on  Gower Pt. Road.  Charles and; Doris Haina will  bpild a 26 x 36 ft. four room  $7,000 dwelling and separate 20  ii. 20 ft. garage and workshop.  . John Thurston of Vancouver  will build a 35 x 37 ft. five room  dwelling to- cost $11,000 and a  permit for a $500 outhouse was  granted Mrs. Florence Moore.  St. Mary's- Hospital (Society's  annual meeting is expected to  draw the largest attendance so  far on Sunday, April 16 at 2  p.m. in Madeira Park Community Hall.      "  Transportation is being arranged at Gibsons and Sechelt  for those without cars) who desire to attend. In Gibsons the  phone numbers at-which arrangements for transportation  will be made are John Harvey,  886-9551 and Mrs. Mary Stenner at 886-9905 and in Sechelt  at Jim Parker's phone 885-2171  or Mrs. R. Alan Swan at'885-  2133.  At this meeting matters pertaining to'the proposed new hospital will ,be discussed along  with the president's and administrator's reports. There will 'al-?  so be bylaw amendments and!  the election of two trustees.  ��� In view of the importance of  this meeting it is .desired that  all members, no matter .-what  sieetion of the area in which ;they  live* will attend this meeting.  Hobby show BmwBank  open Friday  Arrangements are well underway with the-Kinsmen clubs at  Gibsons arid;Sechelt for the setting up of a Red Cross Blood  Bank in, Gibsons. Legion Hall on  May 4.  Power for Keats Island  and Egmont during May  Don't forget to place on your  _m> ^      calendar   of  events   the   Hobby  we prayerfuUyTope Vhat many  ��sh��w to be held Friday and "Sat- \ *In order to get the fullest cb  others who read this will also ex-    "rday  ��*  thls   week   at  WlIs<>n r operation Boy Scouts   and   Girl  Creek Community hall. There,�� Guides will distribute donor  are about 40 exhibitors who have^ cards in?the areas in which they  announced they plan to place ex-y Uve from Port Mellon to Pender  hibits on display, some, of which *'Jfatbour^  The items to be exhibited range s also arrariging for the setting lip  from ceramics,, rocks, .plywood \j the focal organization which  novelties paintings, pottery lea- ^11 assist Re| Cross officials  thercraft,  wood   carving,   home-  tend a helping hand to a distressed child. We shall be happy  to send full information on how  to >, become a Foster Parent to a  ychild. in.. Europe, South- Korea-  Viet Nam or Hong Kong to'any  individual, school or group 'writing-to Foster Parents* Plan, P.O.  Box 65, -Station B. Montreal,"  Miss  Matthews added.  B.C. Electric expects to lay  submarine electric cable across -  Shoal Channel to' Keats Island  during early May. The 3800-  foot underwater line will run  from Steep Bluff; southeast of  Gibsons^ to the Baptist-Church  camp propertyvon the island.  F.  H.J Norminton, BCE dis-  (trict. mianager, reports that' al-  1 Electric pt^er is also expected to reacib,. the centre tit Egmont commuipity by May 1 according to Mr. Norminton.  Hume & Rumble crews are this  week completing the building  of the 14-mile line extension  from Earls Cove/ s " . >��� ',  Egmont school, community  hall and general store will be  the   first   to-; receive- electric  Banquet for  staff at mill  Port    Mellon    celebrations    to  mark the ten   year anniversary  of Canadian Forest Products Lt<?  operations   in   Port  Mellon   will  include a banquet at Seaside no-  made quilts, driftwood, teaspoon  collection, an African violet collection and many other things. I  Times for the exhibits being  on display are from 8 to 10 p.mT  on Friday and from 1 p.m. to d  p.m. on Saturday,. Wilson Creek"  Hall is reached along,the Davis  Bay waterfront. The Hobby Show-  is sponsored by the Wilson Creek  Community  Association.  _,...-.������     .    . , ., . ,    tel Saturday night followed by a  The provincial  council special    ^ance in the Community Hall,  events I committee  was asked to  study,'a resolution from Port  Moody-loco district asking for  a B.C.. Scout Rally.  Figures in the annual report  showed that total membership at  Dec. 37, I960, were 36,008 as compared with 33,694 in 1959. This  includes 20,887 Wolf Cubs ��� (boys  8-11), 11,325 Boy Scouts (boys 11-  18, 209 Rover Scouts (youths 16-  23) and 3,587 leaders. This total  does not include hundreds of lay  workers on the 749 group committees arid 89, district councils  in B.C.' and/Yukon. Comparisons  show that membership has grown  from 8,901 in 1945 and 15,269 in  1955.  Fashionv show  A Fashion Show sponsored  by the Wilson .Creek United  Church Ladies Auxiliary will  be held at Wilson Creek Community Hall, 2 p.m, ��at, April  22. ' :  , '  Well known Vancouver commentator, Mrs. Nina Anthony,  will describe the lovely coats,  sports wear, and gay summer  frocks worn by the models.  Children's dresses aiia sports  wear will be modelled including accessories..  Dresses will come from Eve  Lyons Toggery Shop in Sechelt. The beautiful matching  jewelry will come from Chris'  Jewelry store, Sechelt. Tea will  be served.  The banquet will honor all original employees on the staff between April and Dec. 31, 1951.  Both, the banquet and dance are  on an invitational basis. The ten  year celebrations in Port Mellon  are jointly supported *py the  company, Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers Union 297 and  the Port Mellon Community Association.  Fine picture  on wildlife  To expand hall  Sechelt's Royal Canadian Legion building will be enlarged  by extending one side of the hall  10 feet, the length of the building. This was revealed at the last .nearest  meeting of Sechelt village council when the problem was placed before council for considera-  tiori. ������-���:, ������ '  At the same time it was learned that the Legion has obtained  the use of two lots from Ted  Osborne on the other side of the  street for parking  facilities.  The problem of the building expansion Was left to the discretion of E. T.;Raynor, the building inspector.  ROBERT   GOSDEN  Robert Gosden, 78$' one.of the  pioneers of Gibsons area died  Tuesday at his home on Marine  Drive. The funeral will take place  Tuesday at 3 p.m. at Edwards ���  Funeral Home in Vancouver. Fuller details will be published next  week.  For one hour-and-a-half scenes  depicting life iri the Bella Coola  valley Lonesome Lake area will  be unfolded on Wed., April 19  at 8 p.m. in Elphinstone High  school auditorium.  '���.':'���  This epic of wildlife; present*  ed by Gibsons Rod and Gun club  consists of a film and talk centred on the daily activities' of  the pioneering Edwards family.  John Edwards, a son of Ralph  Edwards, central character in a  book, Crusoe of Lonesome Lake,  will be narrator.  The father moved into Lonesome Lake back in 1912. The  neighbor is 20 miles  away and the family now uses  a plane to get around. The story  dealing with life at Lonesome  Lake will include pictures of  rare trumpeter swans which at  one time were considered extinct, a waterfall, the highest in  Canada, some 1,300 feet and wild  life in its natural state. This picture is regarded, as being one  of the most outstanding of its  type. It was photographed by  John Edwards who lugged heavy  equipment around on his back to  get the rare shots which will be  .shown.  VISITS PARENTS  Mrs. Peter" Hildebrand and  children Judy, Jimmy,and Randy of North Surrey visited her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Ritchey of Gibsons for a week.  in moving donors through the  blood bank as quickly as possible.-       ' '��� ���������..���" :'.'-   ���"������"���  Returns from  Orient trip  Guests at Mrs. Helen Lau's  during the vacation week were  her" daughter and family from  -Vancouver arid her son and fam-  ily^from Trail. Also Mr. and Mrs.  P. Sherman and four children.  Mr. Sherman is the provincial  govermhent reporter at the. parliament buildings in Victoria.  Mrs. Lau .recently returned  from a three month cruise which  took her to the Philippines, China  Japan and Korea. Some of the  high spots of the trip were a side  trip by train from Yokohama to  Tokyo, a modern city of wide  streets and large buildings. The  1 cities seemed to have more taxis  thari private cars, wild drivers  and no dented fenders. Clerks in  stores were happy and  smiling.  Keelung on Tauian Island was  Oriental as Naha, Okinawa Island, was Americanized.. On the  wharf were pedi-cabs, narrow-  seated, topped carts drawn by  bicycles, and carts drawn by  yellow cows, a sort of water  buffalo.-  While there she celebrated her  birthday by being guest of honor  at the Grand Hotel at Taipei for  dinner, a distance of 30 miles  which they travelled by taxi  through rice paddies being worked by men and water buffalo.  In Hong Kong the Chinese New  Year was at the height of celebration so that. the stores were  closed.  All kinds of weather was experienced On the trip, heat in  Manilla, cold in Korea and snow  and blizzards off the Aleutians.  In a cribbage contest, Mrs.  Lau won several games while  passing through the Yellow Sea  and won the moniker "Champion  of the Yellow Sea."  ;re��j^^lOO^pj3!re9j^  nave'"iridicate^^  electric  power. serve the homes in the area.  Signposts to be ordered  for Sechelt's  Sechelt's village council, at its  April 5 meeting decided it would  obtain nameplates for the streets  and at the same time get clarification on the registered names  of some streets now with doubtful names.  Council also decided by motion to make what'is known as  Wharf street .into a continuation of Porpoise Bay Road which  would then run from water to  water. Cowrie St. will become  Marine  Drive.  Decision was filso made to  paint the Municipal hall walls  both inside  and outside. A peti  tion bearing, 22 names was turned over to B.C. Telephones for  the placing of a pay telephone  booth at the land-end of Porpoise  Bay  Wharf.  The problem of breakage* on  the wharf at Porpoise Bay was  turned over to the RCMP who  report they are - keeping an eye  on the situation there. E. T.  Raynor, municipal clerk, was  appointed fire prevention officer  for the village. A grant of $25��  was made to the fire department. The B.C. Electric will be  asked to place street lights at  Dolphin and Ocean St., also at  the Hackett  Park corner.  Rebekahs honor president  Rebekah Lodge, Arbutus 76  Gibsons, entertained at a smorgasbord supper for the visit of  the president of the Rebekah  Assembly of B.C., Mrs. Isobel  Harrison, P.N.G.  Her address to members was  inspiring. Sh�� was much impressed by the work which has  been done by the local lodge.  A tea was arranged for the  afternoon at the h6me of Mrs.  Jean Duncan of Gibsons and  two valued members were taken to meet the president. They  were Mrs. Spencer of. Granthams and Mrs. Rhodes of Gibsons.  Visiting from Tesquoit Rebekah Lodge 45 of Powell River were Lily Clapp, N.G., Edith Boniface, V.G., Molly Flynn  Maude Passmore, P.N.G., Alice  Beecham, P.N.G., Hazel New-  bold, Beverly Johnson, P.N.G.,  and Bernice Hopkins, p.A.T.  Mrs Hilda Lee was soloist with  Mrs Peterson at the piano. An  omusing skit was presented.  It was called a Jazz Wedding.  Taking part were Jean Duncan, Alice Rees, Elsie Hutchins  and Roy Bruce.  Corsages were presented to  Anna Spencer N.G., and Henrietta Chamberlin, D.D.P., and  to the visiting president. The  visitors were lavish in their  prai.^3 of Gibsons and ended  the evening with a song about  Gibrons and hoping to come  again.  C.W.L. RAFFLE  Members of "Most Pure Heart  of Mary" C.W.L., St. Mary's.  Gibsons, are holding a giant raffle and tickets are now being.  sold by members/ and their  friends. The draw will take place  June 9, at the C.W.L. Family  Night in Gibsons School Hall.  There are ten prizes ranging in  value up to $25.  I-  O.A.P.O. MEETING  ���. A general meeting will be  held in the Kinsmen Hall at 2  p.m., April 17. A report of the  regional meeting will be given  by the president. Plans for the  picnic will be arranged. New  members will be welcome.  Support your new hospital at St-IVIary's Hospital Society's  annual meeting, Madeira hall, 2 p.m. Sun. April 16 ,   .  -    ...  . ������       .i ... -*  w-*; **%.,.   >.   *  ���   -���       ��  .,1.       } -b *��� *;2 i-'w ei- i /  2       Coast News,   April 13, 1961.  Life's Darkest Moment  _ WEBSTER CLASSIC  Doubled  t��ke Coast JCetus  Published every Thursday by Sedhelt Peninsula News  jtd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., arid authorized as second class  nail, Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  fewspaper 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.  Progress reported  -.-������...   , ������. 'l i_       i .1-        ~-.~_       +V..T.       1  Until Canadian Forest Products took over the pulp mill at Port  Mellon, its existence was inevitably .a matter for conjecture.  Ori re-reading Wally Brown's "Port Melton's Transformation ���  Ten Years of Progress" in last week's issue of the Coast News, one  paragraph stands out as being perhaps the best qualified to repeat so  the necessary contrast cari be emphasized. Here is that paragraph:  "The .fact Port Mellon is still running and money is still being  invested here'in spite of sharp cutbacks in associated industries, may  be taken to imply 4hat Port Mellon is a technological and financial  success. Such a conclusion must however be sharply tempered by the  realization that Port Mellon is but a part of a larger aggressive con--  cern 'all.of'whose*units have helped each other and the whole."  Well, the conclusion may be sharply tempered but the fact remains there is.credit due to the staff at Port-Mellon. In-using the  word "staff" it does not mean the high brass only. It includes everyone from the.top man down to the man with the most medial job at  the plant.      -  .,    Since Canadian^  mill more than $5,000,000 has fieeri spenton malting the plant one of >  the most up-to-date of its type. This is not generally known by most  Sunshine Coast people. It  should also be mentioned that this year  close to $1,000,000 may-be spent on plant extension.  It should be quite clear that the continued existence of the CFP  mill at Port Mellon is no longer "inevitably a matter for conjecture."  ���   . . . -       v  A natural harbor  To keep the record straight, last week's editorial concerning the  use of Gibsons harbour was not for the purpose of supporting any individual who is Considering establishing a marina or any appurtenances to such.  The issue is will landbound people have sufficient weight with  authorities to keep water traffic off their particular piece of shoreline,  iparticularly in a safe harbour like that at Gibsons, safe for small  ��craft, particularly.  Within recent months there have been three marina type proposals placed before Gibsons village council. The Coast News is not  ibacking any one of them specifically. It is however raising the question as. to the future of Gibsons harbour, one of the most logical and  safe places for the growing fleet of pleasure craft which will ply this  coastline for years to come. What is the natural thing to do with a  natural harbour? There is one answer only, make it available.  Rainfall  in spades  (By M. N.)  Hypo searched the sky sourly as she donned her bib overalls. The seed catalogues had  ': been circulating freely through,  the mails for; weeks, ear-wigs  had been house hunting .and  great clumps of grass and  heavy sods were leaping into  /growth in the garden area  even as she watched. With evident lack of enthusiasm she  noted there would be no rain,  today and therefore no excuse  to postpone the digging,  Housework which ordinarily  was disposed " of in minutes,  particularly if there was a  good book at handy dragged,  and, briefly, Hypo became a  > perfectionist. The dust was  swept up into a dust-pan instead of under the stove out  of sight, and the beds were  oroperly. rnade instead of just  having the covers pulled up  and hidden by the spread. In  desperation she made dessert  .for the' family's dinner and  even went so far as to bake' a  cake.  Lunch time came and went,  and still no rain. She sat down  with a cup of coffee and wrote  a letter she remembered must  toe written at once, even though  the mail would not be collected until tomorrow. She gained  a reprieve when the phone  rang and she clutched the receiver to her ear ready to converse with anyone for -any  length of time. It was a wrong  number. Disconsolately she  hung up and dragged herself  to the garden.  With  a   final  scowl   at   the  clear blue ��� sky' she  grasped a  spade  and  started  in'. Nothing  happened.   So  thick   were   the  sods that'the spade would not  penetrate.    She    worked    the  thing back arid forth, stepping  on it as hard as she could until  it    stuck   into    the   grass   for  about  two  inches.  She   left  it  there, swaying, while she circled around it  planning attack.  .Suddenly, without warning she  pounced upon it with both feet,  and   the   impetus   of  all   that  poundage drove*it a foot deep  into the ground. "Hah, you so  and so"  she muttered,   "don't  think you   can  stop  me   once  my   mind    is made  up."   She  then grasped the handle firm-.  rIy and lifted. The handle broke|  off.   Which  didn't   help  much-  ���  there   was   another  spade.  Hypo never   ever  bought just  one    of' anything,    and    there,  were enough spades of assorted;  sizes to last  for several  tries, i\  By' the time  the  moon  had-  come over the mountain Hypo  still hjad not run out of spades  and   the    pile    of   shaken-out  sods waiting to be tossed over  the  fence   had grown to   fine  heights,  the  family  had  dined  and retired and she was unable  to straighten up.  When the last spade went,  Hypo crawled on hands and  knees into the house, into -a.  hot tub, up the stairs and into  bed. A brown patch/ of earth  three feet square lay exposed  to the moon-light, ready for  planting.  Hypo lay aching in her bed  and not until she heard the  heavy raindrops on the roof  did the pain let up. Then she  snuggled down blissfully to  sleep. The digging would be  postponed for, with luck, another week or two.  (By  Les Peterson)  When rain-filled cloud hits mountain,  It cools and drops its rain;  And waterfall and fountain      ,.,^A  Depend on this refrain. ��� A AAj  But yonder lies the mountain,  And here, in moonlight plain ,  Gleam waterfall and fountain ���  Could they be born of rain?  'W  Radio-TV supervision  Canada's private TV and radio 'stations, 163 of them, this  month voluntarily agreed to exercise the closest possible supervision over the content and production of all future shows they  .put on the air for children.  To help the private stations  do a better job in programming,  ���all parents are being asked to  support the Code of Ethics stations by informing them of what  they like, and dislike their children to see on TV or hear on radio. The stations would also appreciate information on what the  children like themselves.  In addition to close supervision of children's shows, each of  these 163 Code of Ethics stations will also promise:  To arrange its programming  so that all groups of listeners  and viewers can have some part  devoted to their special likes and  dislikes; *  To identify itself actively with  worthwhile community activities.  To try and augment the good  influence of our schools, our  homes, and other institutions devoted to education and culture;  To give airtime to controversial   public   issues;  To provide adequate opportunity for the presentation of religious programs but, at the same  time, to make sure that no religious broadcast is ever used  to convey attacks upon another  race or religion;  To accept no advertising that  is untruthful or offends against  good, taste.  Regulations of the new Code  of Ethics will be strictly enforced by the 163 broadcasting  stations themselves. A committee has been appointed by the  Canadian Association of Broadcasters, with power to investigate and discipline any Code of  Ethics member station that fails  to live up to the Code standards.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: In reference to the  permit asked for for a Marina in  the Bay area and the writing in  connection with it in the Coast  News, may I mention a few  points.  Firstly there is more than one  . opinion as to what is progress.  The marina asked for would, I  understand, pay no taxes to.the  village; but would certainly spoil  to a great extent the nice beach  (one of the very few that we  have), that is used by many children and adults of the community for picnics and swimming. _  The pleasure boats tied up at  the Marina would not bring trade  into the village, they come mostly* fully equipped with all they  need.  The residents buy groceries,  hardware, building supplies, and  such things as our stores carry.;  In years to come a residential  area with an improved bay area  will attract visitors to the community to spend holidays and patronize: our motels and stores.  A boat launching ramp, if required, could certainly be accommodated from the commercial area of Gibsons or even from  a slip on the government wharf.  M. E. Telford.  For lo! the winter is past;  the. rain is over and gone;  flowers appear on the earth  and the time of the singing of  birds is come.  Wordsworth might have  written it but Solomon had  made it part of his: song: _#00  years earlier, y showing > that  spring invaded, evenv the magnificence 'of an eastern potentate.; : .'���;'.. ';  That gentle: invasion carries  all before it in a tidal wave  of new land renewed life. The  young are instinctively, almost  unconsciously  joyous and   the  NEW Bb<3ks  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS  NEW BOOKS  ADULT DEPARTMENT  Manila Galleon.. ���- F. Van  Wyck Mason.  Snakes & Ladders. ��� Marjory  Todd.  ���pomp & Circumstance. ���  Noel Coward.  Faintly smiling Mouth. - ���  Eric Bligh. ,  Nobody Stops Me. -��� Eric  North.  Come My Beloved. ��� Pearl  Buck.  Bent Twig. ���-Dorothy Can-  field, y  White and Gold. ��� Th'o's. B.  Costain.  And Long Remember. ���-  Dorothy C. Fisher.  Mr. Moto's Three Aces. ���  John P. Marquand:  Blueberry Summer.-^-Eliza-  beth  Ogilvie. \  Hn.w Wide the Heart.���Elizabeth Ogilvie. * ���' -  Five Red Herrings., ��� Dorothy L. Sayers.  Nine Coaches Waiting. ���  M^v Stewart.   . .  Son of a Tinker.���Maurice  Walsh.  Profane Junction.���Leslie T.  White.  Little More Than Kin. ���  Nelia Gardner White.   .  ; An   Only   Child.   ���   Frank  O'Connor.  of openmg  old are gratefulTiorheing permitted once more to witness  the opening of the light in the  morning sky and in the minds  and the hearts of mankind.  We,the^. old, have no" future to  look forward to, but the present's ncf' less lovejy irfor"that  and it is;*- ours to yuse>io> .misuse; responsibility ^ends only  with life itself.       '��A/:AA ���  In ��� our climate we- approach  that second . clause;' of. Solomon's. ; with caution; our rain  is "gone" one day but 'hot*far  arid likely to pay a return visit  the next. But it is a warnuand  friendly, rain* the opening buds  expand'under the gentle"; spray  and the infant leaves peer out  in gladness at the caress1 of  the ���first .raindrops they have  known.     ''...:/.*.. AA :.4...A. A  Our trees, great ahid small,  live in intimate association  with the rain. No. rain, no' forest is a true saying and no forest industry follows naturally,  with all it would mean.   -.'..'.  .In prolonged heat and  drought trees of broad foliaje  shed some of their leaves for  the' sake of the others but the  ; deep-going roots/of the. firs  draw on the reserve of moisture in the subsoil that was  stored in the rains of winter,  using-it with sunlight and car-  *bon dioxide to ��� build up . the  long-fibred strength of. their  trunks. Anyone who has watched the bending of the. firs in  a hurricane squall and their,  defiant backspring in every  lull- needs ho further evidence  of that quality that makes timber   valuable    for  heavy   con-  '"'4y- A By:, A. J.,'C._:'.':   ' y A  ���'���'.���-.���������������.'<'.���  struction. Our firs can take it  and our forests are: our rains  made manifest.  But the time of the- singing;  o_ ibirds finds us with no songsters:;    ho    chaff ihchyy in    the  hedgerow awakens us ; at day-  V^bi'eak ; with his' naiis&al: state-  yiment, of approval o'����(.things in  general, ' .our * sombre44 woods  never - hear   the   nightingale's  out   pouring   of   passi&xy on  a  ,. -Warm 'and   scentedVymght   in  ;':_*une. yyyy'y  ; The robin chirrups- pleasingly with' the little best he can  do, the woodpecker's call is a  ���strident shriek but he ,beats <i  . tattoo, with, a beak of iron that  has .a. rousing quality���in early  morning! ��� and the willow-  grouse in the thicket drums a  soft note in fast time that carries far through the woods to  one who hears ��� and knows  the code.  Singers , or. not they ��� all express, agreement with Solomon  the wise and with us all by  the, means available to them.  "Do the_ best you can with  What ,you have" is a good  working rule for birds or man.  ^ We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry.  Chris* Jewelers  MATT/ ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph.  885-2151  .1  FARM LIFE  Canada's 2,500,000 farms*  used some $16-million worth of  electricity in 1959 to improve  their working and living conditions.  St. Mary's Hospital Society  The Annual Meeting will be held at 2 p.m.   ,.;.,  SUNDAY, APRIL 16  at* the  COMMUNITY  HALL,   Madeira  Park,   B.C.  Business   will include: "'-.���'  President's  Report   ���  Administrator's  Report  Report from the Hospital' Improvemsnt Diitrict  Organizing Committee  Report of Hospital Construction Comml^e  Amendments to Bylaws ��� Election of Two Trustees   .  ' PLAN  TO ATTEND  W. R. MILLIGAN, Secretary.  "Just a minute ���Til take  it cm the other phone''  An extension"phone In a quiet room is really a blessing! Yet it  costs only $1.00 a month, plus installation. For a glamorous  color phone, there's a moderate additional charge ��� but  you pay this only once. Phone the Telephone  Company-���ask for "Extension Phones".  is x eeting discusses  of market gard  . A meeting  of  executives of  the Gibsons and District .Ratepayers' ,Xsspc��atio'nv- tfoe ^owe-  Sound . I^arnier^ arid::  the      Sechelt' .^'r^itural'::-'''Wilson'-  Creek Ratepayers' Association,  under  the   sppngorsihip Of   ths  latter was 'held faty the ^Selnia"  Park Hall on Tues., March 23  with Miis. R.L.; Jackson ;in; the  chair.            ���.������414^:44    -xyXX'  : Plans: ; were.'���; discussed, ytOTy  wards formation' of a'farrher's'  market or a co-Operative^ to  stimulate mixed' farming in  the area, and especially small  fruit growing. It is planned to  obtain speakers and information for a general ] meeting in.  ithe- near future.- X'A  'y -? Ay... A ,-,  Discussion,   took   place   con-'  cerning   the   price   of   $19,800  -cash, the price qTToted by the  Sechelt Lands for the purchase  of.  the   property   upon   which  the Sechelt Elementary School  is situated,; which land. is pre-~y  fiently under lease hold' to: the ���  School Board. It was felt that  this price was excessive.  The    meeting    agreed    that.  school     trustees,     iri ' future, ��  should be elected by elections-  at-large       .. ..'..���... ,..:,  ,..,...-.. ,',���;.-.,.  Arrangements were*;niade.' to :  bring  pressure to bear  to   obtain    larger   and   faster  ferry  boats   and more  frequent ser-  DEALERS for  FIBREGLAS KITS ~  and MATERIAL  Fibreglas Steekote JSpo-  Lux paint;  Fibreglas Anti-fouling  paint  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS  ROBERTS   CREEK ��� 886-7738  I  vice ori V the Larigdale-Horse-  :./_>hoe,. Bay, run. It.,was .suggested  ^th'^fctlie ;J��iP.R.' franchise: might  - beyfuch^iis;" to ienable) them to  offer'   a ��� competing   .service  s^hiould they so desire.  'At ��? meeting, of ythe Sechelt  Rural^Wilsoh : Greek-'- Ratepayer's    Association    on   Monday,-  i_vfarch   20th/y; with -Mr.-.T   A,,  Seymour 4yaA  the.., chair,    the  . -seven y point brief, ;,-prepared  arid forwarded to each school:  board ^memlber and other interested persons was approved.  The points,; based on the  Chant Royal commission on  (Education -recommended' that,  y.grade VIlT be returned to the  .elementary-,  schools,   but   not  ^'until' adequate facilities were  available; a two room elementary sdhiool be built in the  West Sechelt area; Trail Bay  Jr.  High School  be   converted  ��� into a. Junior Vocational school  ^oris the/plan suggested ^ in the  Chant 'Royal Commission report; grade IX from Sechelt  be   returned    to    Elphinstone;  t.onlv. teachers with 'a- minimum  ' of-<EB certificatiori be hired on  a ^permanent basis; grade XIII  be'continued   at   Elphinstone:  l..and ��� C 7   trustees be  ielec ted  by  elections-at-large.  It was agreed to assess each  member the sum of $1 in order  to pay legal expenses. A motion Was made to request that  Field Road be posted at 25  mph. Mr. Hubbs displayed  arohietect's drawings of the  proposed hospital.  9113  SIZES 36-50 - \  6yin*��i<  ALL CANADA APPOINTMENT  Spring tea at  Roberts Greek  The ladies of the Roberts  Creek Legion thank all those who  helped make their spring tea and  bazaar a success.  The door prize was won by  .Emma Edmunds; travelling iron  raffle, Mrs. E, Hilchie with ticket No. 50; guessing box, Mrs.  Eades who also guessed the  weight of the box of ,candy, but  refused it so the president of  the branch, Bob Cummirigy auctioned it off, and Mrs. Alex Anderson was   highest- bidder..  At the monthly meeting on April 4, Mrs. Agnes Fossett was  initiated. Mrs. Sear gave a description of their trip to New  Zealand^ films of which will be  shown at the hall ori April 26.  There will be a rummage sale, ������  May 19.-.. " - -:A AA4 4A  Ideal for all fabrics-���rayon,  cotton, drip-dry blends! Smart  in prints, checks, stripes.. This  step-in is a perfect undercoat  'casual now���a smart traveler  from Spring through Summer.  Printed Pattern 9113: Women's 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48,  50. Size 36 takes 4Vs yards 35-  inch.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE. NAME. ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto,  Ont.  100 FASHION FINDS ��� the  best,' newest, most beautiful  Printed Patterns for Spring-  Summer, 1961 See them all in  our brand-new Color Catalog.  Send 35c now!  -.. We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean'your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  4. . ���   ��� v. ��� ...  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  K. F. V. Malthouse has  been appointed Manager "  for British Columbia of  the All Canada Insurance  Federation, "which, represents most of the fire,  automobile and casualty  insurance, companies in  the province. He is also  Manager of the B.C. Assigned Risk .Plan- and will  be a director of the new  Traffic Victims Indemnity  Fund.  RobertsCreek     ph- "?***-*885-2151  McKIBBIN ��� KING  Candles lighted Ryerson United Church'.' on Tuesday evening  when Rev. M. W. Stevenson joined Kathleen Louise King and  Richard Warren McKibbin in  marriage.  Many pupils of the bride's  grade two class at -Lord Selkirk  School were present to see their  teacher jmarried.  The bride is the daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Gordon  King and her groom the son of  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Richard  McKibbin of Gibsons.  Panels of Chantilly lace drifted over net in the lovely bridal  gown with its bouffant skirt  swept back into a flowing.train.  Her silk illusion veil was caught  by a   crystal tiara.  Miss Diane Robinson was maid  of honor and bridesmaids were  Miss Diane Watson, Miss Anne  Morris, Miss Louise McKibbin  and Miss Kathy McKibbin. They  wore bouffant gowns of silk organza in Easter shades of lilac  and  yellow.  Mr. Ross Smith was best man  and ushers . were Mr. Robert  King, Mr. Donald McLaren,. Mr.  Wayne Poole and Mr. Frank Rad-  bourne.  The reception was at the Manhattan in Vancouver after which  the couple left for a wedding  trip to   Washington.  Realtors to meet  Richard W. Lennington,  president Seattle's Real Estate  Board, and CoL Herbert R.  Fullerton of Vancouver, president of the Canadian. Association of Real Estate Boards will  be among the speakers at the  fifth, annual convention of the  B.C. Association of Real Estate  Boards in Nanaimo", May 5 and  More than 400 Realtors, real  estate salesmen and wives are  expected to make the convention the largest ever held by  the B.C. body. ''....  '  Other speakers will include  B.C.'s attorney-general and  minister of trade & industry,  Robert W. Bonner, Q.C., and  Provincial Archivist Willard  Ireland.  Coast News, April 13, 1961.       3  LOW PRICE POWER  The electrical equivalent of  a man's average physical capacity for manual labor can  be purchased for about 1/33  of a cent per hour.  Suits tailored  to your measure  GUARANTEED TO FIT  PROMPT DELIVERY  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph. Gibsons 886-2116  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air oil Heating���-  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5% interest with  FREE LIFE INSURANCE.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port MeBon  to Earls Cove.  We will service all ESSO units now  a*_    -installed or any other units.  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime.��� Toll calls collect  Phone 886-9961  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Miss S. Linton spent the Easr  ter vacation with,-her, parents,  Mr. and Mrs. K. Linton.   ;  Mr- John Galliford was a visitor to Alberni, V.I., over the  weekend. The Gallifords had  their daughter, Mrs.s.W. Boyte  and three children for the Easier vacation.  A. E. Tidball and J. Eldred  were kept busy Wednesday evening introducing aspiring Little  Leaguers to the art of baseball.  >v^s  ^-rlfS^ .-V'  ml���������-i *       i  -��    rf  -.'��  ���^y  _LL  you cart put ai! your pcrsenol credit needs...  r^^-J^^ai^S��^*  ti^       it''  HALT ENGINE WEAR!  New RPM SPECIAL joins RPM SUPREME to cut the cost  of car care no matter what grade of oil you use. It's the  only complete tine .of deposit-free motor oils available.  You can save money because of a remarkable ashless  detergent that keeps engines clean, halts engine wear  to reduce overhauTcosts. Choose from:  RPM SUPREME���an all-season, multigrade deposit-free oil.  RPM SPECIAL���the only single grade  deposit-free oil.  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) McDONALD  Wilson Creek -��� 885-9332  <*X'\ "'  _Ksr .M*   <f   V  <*4.:s . si    . t���i    kA ' "'^  ��� .^'^J^Aa^a^^^^^^^MMSSI^ .  "'�� ' ' 1 '4. , ,'4 A*/����i_8����s^SBS_4___J____.  ; i  V^?Vl&f<ii'i&.<'}'"        -'"'���������.'������������ i  ���iVMW M&V*S.s *Ar**rM'   <  'SvC**# i*A  under em roof... (it Mill  JO 2 M/WM CUUMIUS  Bank of Montreal  nance  One Loan (life-insured)  One Payment (monthly)  One Visit to the B of M  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD  HENNIKER,  Manager  Sechalt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi monthly paydays  %^UUUUi^  'pOltt '&<Ul6... WORKING    WITH     CANADIANS    1T��    EVERY   WALK    OF    LIFE     SINCE    1817  Why not talk to the jwoffe at your neighbourhood  6 of M branch about a tonr<osr, fife-insured loan to  bring all your perao-dl q_-fi. needs  | under one roof  FFP.I7B Halfmoon Bay  By *PAT WELSH  A social evening was enjoyed by members of the Welcome  Beach. Community Association  at Welcome Reach Hall, April  8. Colored slides of Paris, the  ���French Riveira, Italy and Switzerland were showri by Canon  A      Coast News, April 13, 1961.    Alan Greene. These slides were  --��� : ���      taken by Canon Greene during  his visit to Europe last summer  Bingo was enjoy eld io_lo wed  by a delightful supper served  later.  From Widewater, Alberta,  came Mr. and Mrs. J. Barfoot,  Mrs. J. Fredrickson with Linda  and Billy to visit their niece  Joan and Bruce and Mr. and  Mrs. F. Lyons at Redrbofs.  They were delighted with, the  Sunshine Coast, the children  with the seashells and beaches.  They have also been the guests  of the William Rarmsays of  Langley and other relatives in  Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Ernie _White  enjoyed a visit with their son*  Robert, has wife, and grandson  Donnie this weekend. The Jack  Morgan grandsons, David and  Allen, spent a few days with  their grandparents. ,Son Ted  and wife Doreen came up to  escort the boys home on Friday. Another guest was Mrs.  Hearn of Victoria. (  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ������ Coloring  Crnsoe of Lonesome Lake  will be in Gibsons on color film  Wed., April 19 at 8 p.m.  ELPHINSTOME  HIGH  SCHOOL   GYM  90 MINUTES  OF SHEER DELIGHT  See story on page one  Adults 75^     ���     Children 50^  GIBSONS ROD & GUN CLUB  ��l  BY MRS. A.AI FRENCH  A surprise party to  celebrate  two  birthdays  for   Jack .North-  cote and Sid Redman  was held  at the Northcbte home.  Canasta  and bridge were played. Others  present were Mrs. J. Northcote.  Mrs.  E.   E.   Redman,   Mr.   and  Mrs. W.  B. Billingsley, Mr.  and  Mrs. A.  Macklin,. Mr.  and Mrs.  Francis   Stone,   Mr.  Roily  Reid,  Mrs.   Lucy   Locke,   Mrs.  A.   A.  French and Mrs. Mabel MacFar-  lane. A large birthday cake with  candles appeared  on  a  musical.,  cake plate which   played Happy  Birthday to You whilst the candles were being lit causing much  laughter as did the mighty 'blow'  when. Jack and Sid got together  to "Blow the  man  down.' ,  On a visit to Mr. Joe Dolphin  is his daughter Mrs. Betty Roy  and her three children, Patricia,  Bernard and Lesley.  The new usher at the Sechelt  theatre is Arthur Kenny.  A new member was initiated (at  the last meeting of the L.A. to  the Royal Canadian Legion, Mrs.  Al Thorold, formerly Mrs. Amy  Archer, whose father, the late  Fred Archer was at one time  president of the branch. A busy  time is expected in the next few  months. . There will be a "rummage sale on April 19 and a  spring  tea  on  April  25.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Holy Communion  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  11:00 a.m., Sunday School   .  7:30 p.m., Evensong  PORT MELLON  9:30 am. Holy  Communion  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  ..'."'. Wilson Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 pm., Divine Service  ~~      ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  St. Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a-m.  Port  Mellon, first  Sunday of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  .ZAAA44 .      ���  'Recent visitors from Kamloops  are Mr. and Mrs! Bob Robertson visiting Mr,- Bob McCready  of Wakefield Tnh.< A'A.'  Recent visitors id v Mrs';' Agnes  Engen were Mr. John Erickson  and daughter Janet of Woodfibre.  Vimy night was celebrated on  April 7 by Branch, 140. Bob Haley entertained at the piano and  Curley Lucken on violin. Dancing and singing were enjoyed  followed  by refreshments.  Mr. and Mrs. Sid Waters with  Eric, Trevor,. Bobby and Gordon  spent a nice vacation in Olym-  pia, Wash., where they were  guests of Mrs. Waters' sister,  Mrs. A. Edgar.  Visiting Miss Bessie Burrell  are Mr. and Mrs. Ted Charlton  and daughters from British Properties, West Vancouver.  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  will hold a Pot Luck supper, April 13 at 6:15 p.m. A social evening will follow.  visited Mr. and Mrs. Bert Lymer  ���.^.yn^;:B^AA':AAAA.4'iAA4X:..  Mr. _md Mrs. Jack ���;���McLebd:.��  and family visited ' son David at. '<  St. Paul's ���' Hospital;! during the  holidays. David'is ^making-good-  progress but will; be in hospital!'  ' for some time yet.   ~ y\  Mr. George Critchell was rushed to Shaughnessy Hospital last  week with j severe injuries:,as th  result of a fall inyth^^rdeii!  ���."After ':a:visit to f a"sister in  California, ;Mrs."'iE.- A. Williams  spent a few days with Kay and  Vic ~ Franske; and; .family;;,.here.  Mr! ��� aiid. Mrsy WilUatas ar�� now  back at' their %bme^iif Bute In-  letf where a camp; tender and log'  towing business keeps them: busy  Canadian Legion 109 L.A.  TEA & BAKE SALE  14 - 2 p.  UNITED   CHURCH   HALL  _  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Holiday visitors included Martin Kraft and his cousin Gordon  Robertson from Spenc'es; Bridge.  Martin is attending . Ashcroft  High School. Grandparents Mr.  and Mrs. John Browning entertained the family at an Easter  dinner.  Mr. and Mrs. Hal Roberts  grandson Bruce Baird, Sandy  Lucken also holidaying at Mr.  and Mrs. C. G. Lucken.  Mrs. Gordon Johnson, former  Britannia resident now living in  Vancouver visited friends here.  Local residents now, at Knight  Inlet after the winter shut-down  include John and Phyllis Hicks  with Philip and Diana. Lorraine  and Bob Tyson and Linda and  Vic Nelson. The new address^  is c/o Box 3400, Vancouver.  Mrs. Alan Jackson and Stephen  6  I  WIDE STOCK OF LATEST MATERIALS  FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY  One day service on chrome suites,  car seats and boat cushions  Ray's Upholstery  Phone 886-2173 for information  ANNOUNCEMENT  Choice Cleared Building  will soon be available  Lots  PENINSULA TIRE CENTRE  all tires rnrr  MOUNTED 111 LL  l&tf��J:3x.��.:a>;��;SB&^^  y    BETHEL BAPTIST'-"  '���:'���'. Sechelt   ���  10 a.m. Sunday School    '  11:15 a-m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m��� Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  Roth's Home, Marine Drive  7:30 p.m., United Church  CHRISTIAN     SCIENTISTS  Church Service?  and   Sunday   School * ��� * .  each Sunday at II a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  PENTECOSTAL  ;    GIBSONS  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 ain. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed.,  7:30, Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,. Young  People's  Service- ���,  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Sunday School, 9:45 a jn.  11 a.m. Morning Worship.  3 p.m. Bible Porum      ;  7:30 pjn! Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,  Bible Cl_-_  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 pan., Young Men'svAction  4 \   ���Ovibs^y       ��� :.-  MORE MILK POWDER  Increasing consumer interest  has skyrocketed production of  powdered skimmed milk in  Canada, according to information received by ..the Canada!  Department of Agriculture. In  the six-year Jidstory of the Instant powdered skimmed milk  industry, sales, of powdered  skim milk have jumped from  10.2 million pounds in 1955 to  33.4 million pounds in 1960.  E  A  SELECT YOUR LOT NOW - EASY TERMS  w EXCLUSIVE SELLING AGENTS  Sechelt Realty & Insurance Agencies  Phones: 885-2161 ��� EVE'S 886^-2000  eadquarters for  ���   ���  UP, UP, UP  Production of Canada's electrical manufacturing industry  has almost  tripled since 1951.  .  * Latest styles available - in  * Guaranteed for one year  We carry batteries for most transistor radios  FRE^H f>T  SPECIAL $vl^  .lllll\ WOOD Wware & ipliaiis  - Gibspns,:RC. ��� Ph. 886^2331  OUR TOWN���With the Humbys���by McClelland  TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET  f  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Terry   ���   Ph. 886-2572  whoroyowr J  dollar buys '  MILES  moral ^  ^  'COMING yEVENT?_?  April : 14,   Roberts   Creek  Legion; meeting;!/_   p:m>y-iSbcial,  ,-'.  9:30; .-''.��]���/.-v,-.i-    , ..'j >;' -������:���.���:;.;���  . m  IN ���'��� MEMORIAM . <Cont;)i" *  LQUMA j������; In losing memory  of a dear, husband :and father.  Richard   Luoma;   who   passed  E  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued) ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont)  , A^il 15,:.L.A. Pender Harbour !. away April 13, 1960..!  ;'" C^a^iah Legion,Tea St.Bake ~ He didn't have, time to  Sale, ,Se^irig.  Legion 'Hall,  2  ApriL -17, ;-O.A;Ev General, Meetr'  ing, Monday  2  p.m!., Kinsm.n .  Hall.      ;::  April 17, Roberts Creek Parents . Auxiliary meeting at  School, Mon., 8 p.m. ;      .  April 21, St! Bartholomew's  "W.A. Bake Sale, Fri., 2:30 p.m.  Super-Valu Store.  April 21, Pri. 10 p.m., United  Church W.A., Rummage Sale  and Hat Bar, Church Hall.  April 21, St. Aidan's WA.,-Rob  erts Creek, St. George's Day  Tea, Parish Hail, 2 p._Q.  say  farewell, or we. to say good-  ./fc>ye,'���!;"������'.!'!,.. ,;���'.'.y:  He was gone before, we, knew  "'������''and'" only God knows why.-:  Deep in our hearts lies a pic-.,  ture of a loved one 1'aid .to  rest. ���'*���������������  In   memory's  frame   we  shall  keep i't, because he was one  ;   of the best., v y  Ever, remembered by his wife  Pat and family.  LUOMA ��� In loving memory  of my beloved brother Richard W. Luoma who passed  away suddenly on April 13,  1960.  You1 bade no one farewell,  Or even said "Goodbye,"  you were gone before we knew  And only God knows why....  iSadly massed   by   your   sister  Deal with  Confidence   with  .'AA   TOM!DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:  885-2161,   885-2120  ';:>::��� SEE  A N N O U N C EM EN T  on Page FOUR  April   22,   2   p.m;,   St.   John's  United  Church W.A., Tea and     _.   , ,   ,     ^     -.   ,  Fashion   Show,. Wilson   Creek-  ,Lmde   and  brother-in-law V10  Community Hall: ���. V ;  tor.  April 25, L.A.' Canadian Legion 140^ Sprang Tea; Plants,  Home Cooking, Sechelt Legion Hall, 2:30 p!m.  BINGO ���BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday, at 8 p.m. in the    Mum, Roy and  Families,  Gibsons Legion'Hall.  ,  MORRISON ��� It is a year  since our Jack and his crew  (perished in the waters of Sechelt Inlet, April 13, 1960. A  year has passed Jack but we  still miss you, and the other  fo~oys.    Ever   remembered    by  DEATH NOTICE  .JARVIS ��� Passed away April  1, 1961, Amy Jarvis of; Gibsons,  B.C. Survived by 2 sisters, Mrs.  G.. T. Smith, Gibsons, B.C., Mrs.  W. W. Pattison, .Edmonton,  Alta. several nephews and  nieces.  Funeral service Tues., April  4 at 2 p.m., from St. Barthblo-  mew's Anglican Church,;Gibsons  Rev. D. F. Harris officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Har-V  vey Funeral Home directors.  IN MEMORIAM  HARTLEY.��� April  13,  1959.  The years may wipe out many  things, i  But this tihey wipe, out .'never. .;  The   memory   of "those   happy"  days  When we were together.  Always   remembered   by   her  loving   husband,    Norman,, B...  ���Hartley. -{'.!;!4_4., .y ���      yy! J?!';' i; ?! y  FURUYA  ���  In  loving memory of a dear husband-aridvfa-<.  ���ther, Tak Furuya, whb^passed"' ���  away April 13, 1960. Also his  friends lost with him.  Nothing  can _eyer^ take, away  The love a heart h&dMlear, ^  Fond   memories1, linger: every  day  Remembrance keeps him near,  WAKEFIELD ��� To the loving  memory of my dear son, Stanley Edward, and his five companions, who lost their lives in  Sechelt Inlet on the 13 th April,  1960. k  But oh for a touch of the vanished hand  And tftue sound of a voice that  is  stilled.  His "loving mother,   Elizabeth.  WAKEFIELD ��� In loving  memory of my beloved husband, and my father, Stanley  Wakefield, accidentally drowned April 13, 1960. Also his  friends lost with him.  As we loved you, so we miss  you;  In our memory you are near.  Loved, remembered, longed for  always,   ,.'���������  Bringing many a silent tear.  Sadly missed by his  loving  wife Edna, and son  Douglas.  CARD OF THANKS  We Wish to extend our sincere  gfraltitude   to   all   <cnut   friends  who'; "helped    us: .'with ��� ioyingi  ���thoughts, '4prayers;:!-floral   tri- '  butes and many kindnesses in  our recent bereavement in the  FOUR STAR SPECIAL y  This week we have a most  exceptional buy for the pros-  .pective homeowner. This pro-1  perty comprises "better than' 4  ���>._res witlhV 400' frontage on  paved road, some nice timber.  The 5 room house is situated  in attractive Park like setting.  There are 16 fruit trees plus,  small bruits. Abundance of!  spring flowering bulbs, Roses  and other ornamental vines and,  shrubs. The amazingly ! low  price of $5500, with low down  payment . makes' this the outstanding buy of the year.., Investigate now. Call  KAY BUTLER ;  Phones:   885-2161,  886-2000.  DRUMMOND REALTY  We  have buyers, and 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 886-7751  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  Immaculate 2 bedroom home  oh large lot in lawn. Pem-  'broke plumbing, oil stove and  bendix. $8,000, terms.  PHONE  886-2191  4 rooms,. close in, some furniture,   $6,300,   terms.  PHONE  886-2191  3, view acres and new 2 room  cabin,  $2,860, easy terms.  PHONE  886-2191  . Serviced lots from $625 up.  LIMITED i!  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191 |  "Gibsons B.C.  WHY PAY RENT  Earl's Agencies> Gibsons, Headquarters for Spin Fishing Gear  Strawberry plants. Phone 886-  9638J  ��� . A  1 good baby's combination  play and feed table $12. Phone  886-2477.  Framed windows, $1.50 each;  four 3 ft. 6in by 2 ft.; two 3 ft.  by 22 in.; two 3 ft. by 24 in.  Also 2 doors, 6'6" x 30 & 31  ft. $2 ea. Phone 886-2379.  Blue baby buggy good condition.  $20 Phone 886-9993.  Cement mixer, trailer type, reduced for quick sale, worked  only 15 hours. Phone 888-9890  Sturdy Rototiller, completely  overhauled, $75. Phone  885-9567.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt. y5  Rogers.Plumbing Supplier, Gibsons Ph; 886-2092. 40 used doors  and windows,  from  ��1   to $5.50.  Rogers Plumbing Supplies  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale & Retail  11 oil ranges, some as good as  new, $69 to $139; these are factory built ranges, not conversions. 1 Automatic oil hot air  furnace, Duo Therm, only $65.  5 4 ring electric ranges, all been  tested, $29 to $39. 3 space heaters, $25. 1 new. double,, cement  laundry tub, $12.50. 1' new single,  cement  laundry tub,  $11.50.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill.   Delivered   and spread-. Ph.  886-9826.  3 Shetland ponies and 1 riding  pony for sale. Next to Super-  Valu. H. E. Penner.  1 garden tractor, Husky make,  plow, discs and harrow. Good  condition. Can be seen at Sol-  nik's Service Station, Ph 886-9662  Sunshine  Coast  Highway.  WANTED  Playpen wanted.  Ph.  886-2169  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph.  886-9950.        .  O.E.S. Cancer Station, Roberts  Creek, is appealing to the public for used material, flannellette  sheets most appreciated,' or any  niaterial except rayon,or. silk.  Please leave donations at Mrs.  Dori s    Drummond's,   Renee^s  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.  886-9880.  Sidewalks, patios, concrete  forms and retaining walls. Guaranteed work. Reasonable rates.  Phone 886-9320.  ~~~ BACKHOE  available for all types of digging  Phone 886-2350.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  TIMBER  Coast News, April 13, 1961.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  at .-  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  .    Office  Phone  886-2346  House  Phone  886-2100  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2460  C  8e S SALES  For all your, heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  Have cash for standing timber  Phone   886-2604  WATCH REPAIRS  For    guaranteed watch    and.  jewelry    repairs, see.   Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work  done  on tiie premises. tf n  DIRECTORY  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   88C-2684  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L.  C. EMERSON  R.R. 1,  Sechelt  885-9510  ,        .���       ,_.,,.:    ���*. ���-. _ ��������. _ ������ . We have  buyers for  water- -~     ���.-��... -..-  sAOSSt��  ��"��l   J��Y-ll!  -^      ^  -#ontage,v summer and perma*    Dress ^Shpp, -Gibsons^Mrs* Bena  Mrs. 1W:  Wt. Pattison  and  Mrsv G; T. Smith:  ent homes.  ���*/  Wanted,    good    3   bedroom  home, full basement,  close  to  To all Miss Jarvis' friends ;���    _        Lovingly remembered. byvhis/V Very sincere^thanks for the de- sc^Jooi.'su^                           pay-  wife Kay and. children;     f ���/���?^ lightful dainties, you took in' to ment                 y..X.                   "i  ���-���'-'������  her,, and the.many, cards, flow-  GORDON   ���  In   memory   of;  my beloved husband,  and my;  Daddy Sie Gordon, accidentally   drowned  -April    13,    I960  ers; and kind wishes you sent  during her illness." Words cannot tell you how much she appreciated them!; She! suggested  Also his fnerids..los��^1��*him��;V ,pv^^ y-^,, ;nc;tice  Looking back" vwitihu iendernessK    in* ^^ ^paper^ whilst  with"1 us,  CHAS .ENGLISH Ltd;  Real Estate and Insurance  Gibsons   886-2481  A."      Evenings   886-2500   -  Along the path we trod  I bless the years I spent with '���'���.  ':' you  And - leave the" r_st to" God.  Inserted by. his wife ^Annr_hd'  Mary.  HARWOOD ��� Treasured  memories of our dearest husband and father Peter, who  passed away April 13, 1JJ60.  Little we knew that afternoon,  Thie sorrow that-!yday* would  .Storing ' ' '..^  The shock was great;.-t^he; 1q��_j  '���������severej^., '''-A^'M v*:-*^ A^ X A.  To part with one we love so  "dear.  His    end     was     sudden,     his  thoughts unknown; "     *    '  But he left us memories we're  rproud to own.  Silent thoughts hold memories'*  ijdear  Of his comrades whose fate he  shared,  Each  stilly-loved,  each;; stilly X  missed  And still very dear.  From  his loving   wife   Hilda, .t  and    children   Marina, <'St_san-4  and Peter. '       ���  LIPOMA ��� In loving memory  of iour dear 9on Richard Luoma; - retards growth of unwanted hair  but .we^thought   it.  would, be  '��� nice to wait until _he was better :���t not- realizing hovy seri-  ...pusly ill she was. nYours in appreciation.  Mrs.   W.   W.   Pattison   and  Mrs. G. T: Smith.  WORK WANTED    y   ��� A    ?  Farm and garden work done,  also pruning. G. Charman,; Ph.  886-9862.  VEFS8X'~;A'%xr >:   '���'������ "^v ���,"."'"' >..-.  "'  ��� .    f.        y- .       .'        ,'   , : ���   ' C ���*   .,  Homes"_br spaniel pups, male,  Phone TU 3-2401, Mrs. Fenn.  Registered    Weimarner.   pups. ,  Pfhohe C. -K. Chamberlin, 886-  2526.  ;AUTOS FOR SALE A-  Jeep Landrover, 4 wheel drive,  canvas top. Will take trade for  boat. Phone 886-2098.'  PERSONAL ~  UNWANTED  HAIR  Vanished/'away ywith  Saca-Pelo  Saca-Pelb   is   different!  It   does  not dissolve or remove hair from  the surface,  but penetrates -and  PROPERTY FOR SALE {  New 400 sq. ft. summer camD"  or   retirement" cottage   On "Vz  acre, l-mi.- from Gibsons. Annual water rate $18. F.p. $2200/  Mountain, view  lot ;$500.   $15|  build.   IO! mins.   to   beachi  A.;  .. per. month,',.cabin   while   you y  Sinipkinsy Box,389, Sechelt.  : A,  ���.FORRENT'v "'---   :^v-;!;,   -4%  Gibsons, furnished 2 .bedroom :|  house, electric stove.yfridge, hot^  water, oil heat.'Reasonable rent,^  Phone 886-2488.        v A  Office space in" SechPlt Post Of- ii  fice building. Apply at Marshall ^  Wells Store. f  Furnished suite," 2 bedrooms. A-  suitable for 3 or 4. Ph. 886-2163. \l  TO RENT ��� " ~~ ''":  -   ,_      1 ��� "    '     ' .    1    *��� i.t  1600m to rent, "first class ac- \v  commodation. Phone 885-9688- -,%  Bing, Wilson Creek, Mrs. Edna  Wakefield, Sechelt, Mrs. J. A;  Donnelly, Arbutus Place, Mid-  dlepoint, or give to Peninsula  Cleaners driver when he calls.  BOATS FOR SALE  6' x 15' cedar skiff like new  condition,   $150. Ph.  886-9897.  RADIO, TV; HI-FI  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  xxxxxxxxSxxxxxxxx  ;. ������xxx" "xxx    xx  XX XX  XX  XX        XX ��� XX  XX        xx  xx  XX ���.������:���..   :XX ��� XX  XX XX  XX  '���������.;xxi. .       XX ��� XX .  XXXX.- .. -XXX XX  ... XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  -.'���  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  !   W MORE TV  REPAIR BILLS!  ':BVit A-NEip SET NOW WITH *  ���f-OWJcOST UFE4NSUBEO  [^x��, gxxx XXXXX   XXXJ  ,XXX    XXX. XXXX  X  X  X  X    XXXX  X    X      X  XX   .   X .  xxxx  X  x    x xx;  rXXXX  .X  S XXXXC*      X   X X  1^5 i *x3  i'M  THE BANK OF  NOVASCOTIA  ^AN'NblWCEaiENT  One year has passed since that  sad day, April 13, 1960 when  he; was suddenly taken away.  He bade no one a last farewell,  He said goodbye toJhone>  TJhe   heavenly,   gates , opened  wide,   a  Loving  voice  said  VOome."  Days of sadness still come over  us,- Tears ��� In   silence ���often  flow,  Memory keeps you ever  near  aa within, our hearts he liv-y  eth still.  Ever remembered, Mom, Dad,  Brother Michael. ; .  L'br-Beer  Ltd.,   5,  679  Granville  Vancouver  2, B.C.  FUELS v ~~^       ^!:'  WANTED TO RENT  2 or 3 bedroom house. Before  end   of April.  Will  rent  with ?"&;���.       ��� . '     _ .    !,     .  option to buy. Box 603, Coast j^J^&.J10^ ?^'  c^  News                           v 'penter,   builder,   alterations,   re-  >             ������'��� ��� ������-���     -   ���������:" '���'-'��� ���������"  ' pairs,  kitchen  cabinets.  Guaran-  MISC FOR SALE teed work. Phone 886-9825.  ORDER YOUR  WOOD  SUPPLY   NOW  Phone 885-4468  DUFF'S FUEL  LUOMA ^��� In loving memory  of a  dear son-in-law,  Richard  Lur.ma, who passed away Ap-  r:\ 13,   1960.    ..,.'  .    4yA  Ju.<��t a prayer from thpse who  loved you, \  Just n memory:fopd and true,  In our hearts you live forpver.  'Cause we thbutrht tho world 6t  you ;������' y f  WOOO&COAL  %.. cord loads, any length.-..s-  Fir,! $9;  Alder,  $7;   Maple S7  GALT HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 bagLiv  TOTER. LOGS, ,12 .log box, ST  Ternis   may  be   arranged  in  wood fill-up orders.'-  R.-N. HASTINGS Ph. ;886-9S02  FOUND  3 hp. Briggs and Stratton en-  ,gine (33 lbs.) Brand new, $50.  * Secneltf 885-9554. _ ^ J_ _  '.Chesterfield suite;7 bed ^chester-  !_ieid;' lady's writing', desk; dinette, large dropleaf, 4 chairs,  walnut finish: kitchen d inette.  ���4 chairs, yellow arid chrome;  china cabinet: oak office chair;  RCA Victor TV console, closed  doors; combination record  player and radio, Stromberg  Carlson, 3 speed automatic:  neyr dinner' seOgf: 6; electrical appliancesf; -1FrV|i^!aire refrigerator;-,kitcheh ' range - (Oil-  aiirflow: 2 chests of drawers;  single bad: wooden kitchen.table with drawer; ta-b^rt^t^p ("Ja-  coSbcan): dishes; bnk Morris  rha'r. ioati^fir cushion*; boudoir  b��nrn:     drape51.:     pyrex    war a  IV  ELPHINSTONE  CO-OP  Lucky Number  April 8 ��� 20848, Green  ; Custom built fireplaces, $150 and  up. Jobs guaranteed. A. R. Simpkins, licensed bricklayer. Davis  Bay Rd., Ph. 885-2132.  4        PETER   CIIRISTIviAS     "^  y Bricklayer aad  Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  ���������,      Alterations and repairs  ; Phone 886-7734  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  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 S86-2442.  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 crush1, rock.?y' AA  Backhoe and Loader'v!;. V  f ' HghtfBuiidfeing^   &-.r"*  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325 X '-,  Authorized GE Dealer  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula .-������.������;..-'���=������������'���*.������'  Phone  Phone 886-2200  ���.���I.���.   ��� 1���- ���   - 1 ���        1 . _....i. ���-������ ��� ���������m  Draperies by the yard  ''   or made  to measure  All accessories  C  St S SALES  Phone 885-9713  A. M. CAMPBELL     t   '.:  REFRIGERATION. ���  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt, Phone 885-2147  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Servic|��"  , .'/��� Agents rm\... ''��� A  Brown Bros. Florists /  Anne's Flower Shop  ^!  Phone 886-9543  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  E_tcavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone 888-2040  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Lid.  Cement  gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road! gravel   and fill,   $1.56 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  . ���-. ..area-.......v...-.  .Lumbers   Plywood,     Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  CLYDE PARNWELL        ~  TV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs   ���  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone 886-2633  STOCKWELL* & SONS  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean   cement  gravel,  fill and road gravel.  COCHRAN & SON  MADEIRA PARK  . Blasting,    Rockdrilling  Bulldozing,   Trucking  Backhoe  and  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU. 3-2377  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone   886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  SCOWS    ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  FOR GLASS  of all kinds ;  Phone 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  Ph  iilJ-Ji/fci MAC-iiNI_ SriOP  _,' j!, ���%Jp$&- ^��W process  "Engine Block Repairs  ������".���'Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  886-7721 Res.   886-9958  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC  LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062   v'V  Residence,   885-9532.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� .Decora tov  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Har.jrfw*  First  Class Work  Gar. r:e*< .->r'{  Phone 886-9S32, North lV>ad.  _���_...-. ,������ :i~���~ :���- cT^kin?  uten^Tils:  wavhivz mn-  A plKce to gjet.. take'out servo- ������ rh'w  Ah^min'n^n  ovtrinnv clo-  , we   sucjjest   local .���'grown   fried tTi^^ di-yi?rr .ro^la^^blri); T-wer  Always remembered by Doris.y:- half  chicken with French fried ' mc^vori -m^son    i-'^-s.    ear^^n  Jim and Brian Rusk and grand-    'pothto'e's Irom DANNY'S 1wte; 2 mintle ra-r"o.r  ironing  ma Mrs. M. Taylor.                                       Phontf 886-9815 board. Phone 836-9550.  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642-  LET' US  HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  Tr< v fallhiij. .i?i;.'>i:ig. or ro.y^y.  in:; kv'v"r UniLi for viptv Tnsiirv  ed. work' fro*n Fort M<''!r't> tt:  Pender Harbour. Phone 'WX.WiU.  Alarven Volen.  RTLL SHERIDAN  -TV.   A PPM A NCR*-  f.FWING MACMTNES  SaV'' n^'l Sorvifo  Phono SSfi-2463  or 885-9534  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Servlc*  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  a CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone 886-2463,   Gibsons  ; iNext to Bal's Block  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B;!C.  . .   "    Or'    ���.-*'."- yA:-y     '  P.O.  Box 772, Port Coquitlam  Phone WHitehall 2-8914  PENINSULA SAND & GRAVEL  Phone  886-9813  Sand,   gravel,  crushed   rock.  All material washed and screened or pit run.  Good* cheap fill  SAND ��� GRAVEL  ���CEMENT -'  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, PILL, etc  SECHELT     i/  BUILDJNG   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600 /  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  ,. call      -X'  GIBSONS . / ..      SECHELT  886-2191 '-^AAAA'AA. :885:2-13  ?'A Sign of Servicer ��� -;'  II. B. GORDON and- KENNETT  LIMITED   ���'.;���'  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups! of five or less, initials,  etc.,.. count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum -30c.     ..!''������.'.''  Cards of Tivanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40. words $1  per insertion, 3c per ;Word over  40. ���'������'���'���'������" ������-"    ��� i  Box numbers 25c _xtra.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per r*nunt line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  apate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines. A truly personal gift  525 ���BABY SAMPLER tells the "story" of baby's arrival in  easy, easy stitchery. A truly personal gift���a treasure now and  forever. Transfer 12x16 inches; 60 names.  639���SALTY. SAILOR���ihe's a delightful doll, a clever mascot  the campus crowd will adore. A real paty he sits on bed or dresser. Transfer of doll; clothes; simple directions.  868���-LACY PINEAPPLE SQUARE.is so easy to memorize, you  can watch TV while you crochet a dainty mat, scarf, cloth, or  heirloom spread. Directions 4-inch square; 2V_ in No. 50 cotton.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot _3  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 125 designs to crochet, knit. sew.  embroider, quilt, weave���fashions, homefurnishings, toys, gifts,  "bazaar hits. Plus FREE ��� instructions for six smart veil caps.  Hurry, send 25c now!  CHESTS,   TABLES,   DESKS,   KITCHEN   CABINETS^  COUNTER  TOPS   8c   STORE  FIXTURES, etc.  UNPAINTED  SOFTWOODS  & FINISHED HARDWOODS  Repairs  & Refinishing      ���      Less than city prices  FREE ESTIMATES  &  MONEY BACK GUARANTEE  R. BIRKIN ��� Oceanside Furniture & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek ��� Ph. 886-2551  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., April 13  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL ��� 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Do^tMtisJ'irstGame $10  P SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  ���Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2092  WHOLESALE & RETAIL  We are how about settled in our new*store  corner PRATT ROAD & HI-WAY  LARGER STOCK & STILL CHEAPER  ���  COMPLETE BATHROOM 3 PIECE SETS  , /    :        only $97.50 to $129.50  ..}     .��'    \Vhit3" colored sets $119, complete  fandy bathroom sets $169:complete   y  ELECTRIC (JLASS LINED HOT WATER BOILERS  No. 30-r-$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 ....���..���...l,'!h.,,A. A:  20V per foot  New- close coupled toilets:with seats           $31.90  Steel septic tank'':"..LA.....t,.:A.^    $48.50  NEW; BEATTfY PISTON PUMP, 1 only  ! .compact unit, was $1$8.now cut to $154  Used 4 ring electric stoves, all tested    $29  Oil ranges, good condition       $65 to $79  We have oil range fans motors, carbunators, 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 after 6 p.m.  WANT ADS ARE REAL  SALESMEN  A BIG BUSINESS   A..'. hew i high! in  gross! sales  was recorded in I960;by the  Fraser.^Valley Milk Producer's  Association. The farmer-owned  marketing organization sold  $28,738,097 worth of dairy  products during the year. After  wages, ;services, supplies, taxes,  and other costs, the FVMPA  returned $16,199,824 to member shippers.  Coast News, April 13, 1961.   ��. ��� ���   .���'... _  Robert D; Wright^ N;B.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  '      Graduateof   !':������  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime  by  Appointment  Ph. Gibsons 886-2646  XamaWUccCk^b.  >&UtM4  Halfmoon Bay notes  By PAT WELSH  Visitors from Sechelt, Selmh  Park, Wilson Creek and Vancouver were welcomed at the Daffodil Tea held by the Halfmoon  Bay Auxiliary to St. Mary's. Hospital, Garden Bay, Sat., April 1.  The yellow flowers gave a bright  touch of color to a somewhat  cloudy afternoon. However, Rutherford'^ Hall was filled with  people who enjoyed shopping for  pretty aprons and novelties at  the sewing stall. Beautiful plants  and flowers were also popular.  Handsomely decorated cakes,  cookies, bread and buns soon disappeared. The small fry bought  boxes of fudge and Easter candies.  Tea and coffee were served  at small tables gay with spring  flowers, groups of friends joining each other for a friendly chat  over the tea cups.  The large hanging basket designed by Mrs. G. Jorgensen was  won by Mrs. P. Skytte of Roberts Creek, the door prize by  Mrs. C. Anger, a visitor from  Vancouver; doll and outfit, Mrs.  ,E. Smith of Secret Cove; pyrex  ware by Mrs. Bingham of Sechelt.  In charge of sewing, Mrs^ M.  Meuse assisted > by Mrs. M. Ayres  plants and flowers, Mrs. G. Jorgensen; raffles, Mrs. G. Curran;  tickets, Mrs. E. Smith; tea and  coffee, Mrs. Q. Burrows; servers, Mrs. Olsen and Mrs. G. Rutherford; home baking, Mrs. P.  Welsh assisted by Mrs. Bev Robinson. A nice sum was realized  and the auxiliary thanks all who  donated to this affair. ,  The three sons of Mr. and Mrs.  Douglas Foley were hors-de-com-  bat on Friday of last week. Kelly, the six year old, fell on rocks  while playing in the school yard,  sustaining a scalp laceration requiring three _utures to close  the" wound. The following Sunday Michael and Stephen,- riding  double on a bicycle hit a rock  on the road while riding downhill. Michael suffered a fractured left collarbones, Stephen severe   abrasions arid bruises.  Mrs.   M.   Teeple  was   one   of  the helpers on the entertainment  program at the St. Patrick's Day  . party at the.Welcome Beach Hall  March 17.  Canon A. Greene held services  on Easter Sunday, y Holy Communion was held at 8 a.m. at his  Redroofs residence. Morning  service at St. Mary's, Pender  Harbour; 2 p.m.'' service at Madeira Park and; a service at 4  p.m. at the Welcome Beach hall.  AH services were well attended.-  Mr. and Mrs. D. Miller, of Victoria enjoyed the weekend with  Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Lomas of  Secret Cove.  Mr. and Mrs. George Claydon,  Linda and Frank weekended at  the Frank Claydons, while Mr.  and Mrs. T. Heselton and Terry  Heselton were the weekend  guests of Mr.  G.  Nairn.  At Secret Cove as the. guests  of the T. Ivan Smiths were Mr.  and Mrs. C. Anger of Vancouver.  At Irishman's Cove Mr. and Mrs. .  WOODEN  RANGE  A kitchen stove of hardwood  plywood is one of the many >  unusual features of a House  of Tomorrow built recently  near Long Beach, California.  The plywood kitchen range  ihouses magnetic . coils which  set up eddy currents in the  cooking utensiis. This does the  actual cooking. The utensils  are suspended two inches  above the surface of the stove  by means of magnetic repulsion and the wood range never  gets hot.  Gordon Laird, Christopher, Robin and Lisa weekended with Mr.  Laird's mother, Mrs. F. Lyons.  Another guest was Miss Susan  Laird of Vancouver. At the Paddy Welshes, grandson Shane is  spending a week's holiday.  " Mr. and Mrs! S. Lefeaux7 Ruth  and Peter spent a week at their  summer home. ;  Others at their summer homes  were Mr. and Mrs. H. Pearson  and family, Mr. and Mrs. Wright  and family, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Simpson and family, Mr. and  Mrs. J. Cunliffe and Don, Mr.  and Mrs. D. Hunt and boys, Dr.  and Mrs. Richmond and family,  Mr. and Mrs. D. Macdonald and  Mr. and Mrs. T. Campbell.  Mrs. G. B. Simpson, sr., has  returned from spending the winter in Vancouver and California,  and will be at her home here for  the  summer months.  TURNING  SMOOTHLY!  Prolong the life of your engines with Imperial  Esso Lubricants ��� Marvelube ��� Essolube HDX  ��� Mineralube ��� Mobiloil ��� Esso M.P. Grease���and  other high quality lubricants for all requirements.  DANNY WHEELER  Hopkins Landing  Phone 886-9663  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  ���Ir,  .,���..,"  y~y��V...,��� ��i��HW��f  '    y)0fr&'&&&'  ^%   *���$&  <?&"- sr; swig??*** , v..* I<>  T    \  I    \  oX"W'  O'Keefe Old Vienna Brewing Company (B.C.) Ltd.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. *_A.B�� \ NEAR-LEAI>ER   y  Canada ranks second only  to Norway" in per capita use of  electricity.        ^.  Complete slock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial arid Sports  Hardware -��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT y  Interior & Marine  Ph. TU. a-2415  GROWING YOUNG TREES  The two-year-old seedlings to  plant non-restocking areas are  grown at three Forest Service  Nurseries: Green Timbers,  Quinsam and Duncan. These  nurseries have a potential  capacity of 20^000,000 seedlings ���  ; :a year.':   .-.<'      ������"���������-r -.������-  The seed for this program is  extracted ��� from, cones-purchased from farmers and homesteaders. Since a good ebne  cropy. occurs only ���once every  four or five years, sufficient  seed must be secured to last  over the years when there is  little or no crop. During a good  year the Forest Service must  >^llect 10,000 ibushels, of Douglas r fir v cories in '������'_> four0' weeks  period-'in the Fall.  For parents only  By   Nancy  Cleave;  PACIFIC WINGS LTD;  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  Safe, Economical,  Dependable  PIPER airplanes  Pilot '.'Ben   Benson ""ir4 44  PHONE  885-4412  or  SKYTAXI    RADIO  v.>>EGMONT :J-  or  CR 8-5141  * VANCOUVER  PORPOISE BAY  EGMONT  WILSON CREEK  ���^*^*^**��_"^-____^ii  ^w~_~��^^��<^���f^^^f^^^^r^^^m >v*_^~_��^��^^^^���  BUY EARLY   - BE THRIFTY  Cotton  Knit  and��Sports Togs  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ph. 885-9831  SNAP  into SPRING!  WITH A COMPim CHBX1IP  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  Phone 886-9962  Wilson Creek Comnionity Hall  DAVIS BAY ROAD  14 & 15  Open 8 to 10 p.m. April 14 ��� 1 to 5 p.m. Api-il 15  Admission 35^ -���Refreshments on Sale  SOME EXHIBITS WILL BE FOR SALE  Under the auspices Wilson Creek Community Centre :  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville  FORD     #  T.   BIRD  MONARCH  FALCON  I    ECONOLINE   TRUCKS  AM 6-7111  You wouldn't buy a used car or a house before  you thoroughly drove the car or had the house inspected.  In our fifteen years as a Ford dealer we feel  that this 196.1. model"in all series is the top car in  botlh style and economy.  For a family demonstration at your convenience, this is. your invitation to call me and arrange  a showng of the new or used car of your choice.  We can offer the lowest bank interest rate plan  in Vancouver. Lets get togiether. Call your repre  sentative, COLLECT���  MICKEY ���01  AM 6-7111  BR 7-6497  CHILDREN MUST  PLAY  OUTDOORS 44;  ynle_s';ay child!.is 'ill' arid! irun-  : ning a temperature, or .unless  the weathery is A extremely . disagreeable,"a period, of play put  doors" is !a must for,. a pre-school  youngster. A child needs 3 brisk  exercise when, he; can run and  shout, using his big muscles and  filling his lungs with fresh! air.  He has a isense of joyous" freedom which.!, isfalmost.impossible  in a ,modern- house rwhere the  living quarters are hone too  large.. Even in late autumn and  winter,. a child benefits from  sunshine. Outdoor,; play promotes a keen, appetite, a regular  bowel movement ..and sound  ���' sleep.!,'    y ,!������-���;  ������ ;>���..��� X'A ���  . Mothers can save themselves  a* lot of trouble if they put more  time and thought (and if necessary spend a littler money) on  play clothes. They should be  comfortable,- not; difficult 'to get  into, warm enough without being too hot. Children love bright  colors. The gay: reds and greens  and blues in show suits delight  their eyes. ��� Bright: shades also  make it easy for mothers to see  them when they glance out the  window or go to look for their  children.  Have one place in the house  for all articles needed for the  child's outdoor play. If he asks  for assistance give it to him. But  do encourage him s. to dress! and  undress, himself.! Praise- him for  this really big accomplishment  for a little child! ���,���   .,,  Once, a child is past the'play  pen stage/ an enclosed , back  yard is a great boon to a family  with small children. If the home  is on a busy street,, where a  child may be killed by a passing  car or truck, it, is absolutely  essential. Inexpensive "sn o w  fences" are used with posts, as'a  temporary safeguard by some  families. These are to be* preferred to "tethering" a child  with a long rope..      ,, .  If a. pre-school  child.. goes   to  visit    a    neighbor's    youngster,  mother must  take time  to impress on him the'rule ''Do. hot  go   on  the   road!"   Streets   are  not good places to play because  a  little   youngster   may  forget  his    mother's    warning.    If'���"��� he  runs out from behind a parked  car after  a ball  or a   toy,   his  -  life may be in dangers-  Outdoor   equipment   should ? be  varied enough to  keep  a . child  interested   in  'his   play:   A   big,  ball, a wagon; a tricycle, a slide,  large  blocks  are   all good fun.  When  the   snow  falls!   a   sleigh  and a small snow, shovel provide  many happy hours,  c   .Outdoor   play/ makes' children  healthier and happier! It should  come at  a definite time in the  day, every day, and not be ne-  Women win  safety awards  Women's groupsi'in Nanaimo  and. Penticton have won na*  tional recognition for their  work in promoting traffic safety and will be the recipients  of two of the six Canadian  Carol Lane Awards.  The Nanaimo Council of Women will receive third prize  $250 and a plaque to be presented at the Canadian Highway Safety conference in  Montreal m May. The Women's Division' of the Pentie- yy  ton & District Safety council  have been awarded a certificate of merit.  The "Carol Lane' Awards,  with prizes of $1,000, $500,  $250, certificates of merit and  trophies, are awarded annually to women's organizations  selected for outstanding traffic  aafetv activities." The program  is administered by the Canadian Higihiwav Safety council  and Provincial Safety councils,  and is sponsored by Shell Oil  Co. of Canada Limited. ' -   - ���  Copyrighted  glected when .mother' is very  busy withy pother y: duties. This  regular, time^ outdoors saves the  house from rack and wear and  it prevents .mother's nerves from  becoming frayed by noise and  the constant requests of a small  child cooped up -inside.  In recent months, Canadians  have been warned that their  boys and girls should be in better physical condition. Observers claim, our youngsters do . not  have  enough : strenuous,  outdoor  Coast News, April 13, 1961.       7  exercise ��� and they do have  too long a time sitting watching  TV. .Outdoor play in winter for  a pre-school child helps to build  a sound health foundation. Be  sure you, fit it into your boy's  or girl's, schedule.  MONEY FOR HOSPITALS  Since the middle of January  the provincial government had  authorized the payment of progress cheques totalling over  $730,000 for six B.C. hospitals, as  part of their 50 per cent grant-  : in-aid of approved major construction #ost?,. The payments  bring the amount paid to date  by the government to the six  hospitals to. $3,559,437.51. Total  provincial government grant-in-  aid commitments for those- projects will exceed $5,700,000. Hon-  Eric Martin, minister of health  cervices and hospital' insurance  announces.  ~*&AeXffi**t&\}  .'' % DUCK DOWN  Eiderdown is collected from  the "nests of the eider duck. It  is not plucked from the bodies  of dead birds. The bird itself  pluck? the down from its  breast and uses it to line the  nont and to cover the eggs  when it is temporarily vacated.  SHE  Hospital Impi^M^irt5 flistriGt Sdi ^1  To halp you decide what meeting you should attend to elect trus-  ees for the Hospital Improvement district the following information is  supplied:.';- .���..������;���'.:���..,.        ;���:������.������'���;   ':-x>x-A  ..v ZONE 1 takes in Port Mellon, Gambier Island and the area to Gibson municipal boundarjy but not including ^Gibsons village. To elect one  trustee; ~ "  .���    -'''A '.:���'���'  Meeting hall, Hopkins Community Hall, Monday, April 24  v      iioors open at 7 p.m. for registration. Meeting starts at �� p.m.  ������j ���  ZONE 2 from Gibsons boundary including Gibsons village and Keats  Island! and avfea to Forestry Campsite, one mile west of Elphinstone road.  To "elect three trustees.'.-.,;:,-y. y.:,- ���;_���;������ y.y;y :i;'y*;v:;/!^'--''':.;: ^  Meeting hall, School Hall, Gibsons, Tuesdayy^prir^5^^^^^^^^^^v^^^^;^'>  Doors open at 7 p.m. for^ r_gistfatidn. Meeting stains at 8 p.m.  ZONE 3 from Forsstry. campsite to one mile west M Halfmoon Bay.'  To elect two trustees. ���.., ,<..A:... . 4���  Meeting hall, Legion Hall, Sschelt, Friday April 28  r Doors open at 7', p.m. for registration. Meeting starts at 8 p.m.  ZONE 4 from one mile west of Halfmbonl&y mcl^  to and beyond Pender Harbour and Egmont but not including Nelson Island. To elect one trustee. ./.���'���* . y,y ;..;....-..-A'y-^:4.x{4-  Meeting hall, Madeira jParfc Community Hall, Thursday, April 27,.'���..;,���  Doors open at 7 p.m. for registrations. Meeting s^i^satJS iKm.  BE SURE TO ATTEND EARLY TO REGISTER SO YOtT cXj^^OTE  '���'���'''������'/:..���'   '���     -:A.',     '     '     ;B:vH..;:|"Z; M'x^AX^-aW'^   ^  Sunshine. Coast Hospital ;fm^^ No. 31  :'���'. :4-X4 ��� ^^...^'A^'^  I VX-i-KpT  UAA.'A��A  X'.':Ax     AAAkA:y'ArAAwA^A^,.;y^y  'vy;-".-.yyy  y  mB4mmAmm'�� Hi mMMwm mm nn? mm  The Traffic Victims Indernaify Fund is being established to protect  residents of British Columbia who ire innocent victims in traffic  accidents caused by hit-and-run drivers, drivers of stolen cars,  drivers Who are not licensed aid drivers who cannot pay damages.  When it becomes fully operational, it will combine with new  limits for Pink Slip insurance y^��give British Columbians  the most complete protection for traffic victims in North America.  Starting January 1, 1962, the Fund will protect you financially  up to $25,000 for injury and property damage in cases when you  cannot collect from the motorist responsible. The protection if  you: are the victim of an insured motorist will also be at least  $25,000.  In the meantime ���from June 1 to January 1 ���T.V.I.F. will  protect you up to $10,000 if you alone are injured; and, subject to  that limit for any one person, up to $20,000 if others are injured  with you in the same accident; up to $2,000, subject to a $200  deductible, if you suffer*property damage (except when property  damage is caused by a hit-and-run driver.)  NEXT WEEK ���HOW T.V.I.F. WILL OPERATE  fA  w  ALL CANADA       pg  FEDERATION      -#|  ���  1*       ft  3*     WM  m       ALL CANADA INSURANCE FEBERATIfiH::  W��      on behalf of mosl aulotnolile insurance cor.iiHtniw in Brilkh Columbia  ffi:  m 8       Coast News,  April 13, 1961.  BON VOYAGE   GIFT  St. Aidan's -Anglican Church  W.A. at Roberts Creek entertained at tea and presented a  gift to Mrs. Rose Bernard, wishing her bon voyage on her coming trip to England.  MEANS  OF  SUPPORT  e  As estimated three-quarters  of a million people depend  upon Canada's electrical industry for their family's income.  Farmers derive good revenues annually from their  wbddlots.  EARL'S AGENCIES  IN THE DRUMMOND BLOCK  OPEN FOR BUSINESS  APRIL 17  Are you buying more but enjoying it less?  Then switch to EARL'S  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS  (1957V   LTD.  WILSON CREEK  CHEV-POOTIAC -OtDS-MUXHALL  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  1960 Olds Hardtop $310  FULLY EQUIPPED. A snap at  .     ""  PAINTING & BODY REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE  Phones:  DAYS 885-2111 ��� EVE. 885-2155 - 886-2693  BOWLlif  ������  (By-'Eb^'CONNOI^-'Vy,^!.::  ���������'VB *-&yM''BOWLADR<mE>::.y  Team high three and,.. single  went to the Mirabilias of the  Gibsons Mixed A with a 2998 and  1104 this week. ,        ���  Gibsons B: Marion Hopkins  649   (260),   G.  Hopkins 611. -A,  Merchants: ~T. Behthani 623,  (278) i W. Wilson 665, Norm Woi-  anski 678 (326), Lottie Campbell  265.    ���������..���'���������:���,..���.  Gibsons A: Doreen Crosby 795,  (259, 297), Len Pilling 611, Ron  Godfrey 678 (250),V E. Shadwell  715 (256, 254), Daisy Bailey 623,  Bud Fisher 603, Ike Mason 689  (255), Jim McVicar 688 (313), Jo-  sie  Davies 624.  Ladies: G. Moffat 520, A. Lai-  tam 524, Nat Addison, 530, Lynn  Panasuk 538 (254), E. Bingley  565, L. Morrison 515, Hazel Corley 552,   E. Pilling 567.  Commercials: H. Jorgenson 647  (273), Terry Connor 635, J.  Drummond 688  (263).  Ball & Chain: Broriie Wilson 780 (318), Ed Gill 614 (248),  Marion Hopkins 635, Roy Taylor 640 (254), L. Morrison 615,  G.  Hopkins 604.  Men's League: Sig Rise 607,  E. Hume 603, Ike Mason 607, F.  Girard 689 (281), Ron Godfrey  614.  Police Court .4*M  !'paire|[ driving:Ih  drewyf Johnston's ^policjfe   court!  and was s^tencel_^^;_4 days-at  Oakalla prison ':��arm. Van Bae-  *:len! pleaded not guilty-and was  'was the second time he-appear-  i"ed in court oh a similar charge,  defended by G. T; Guest, This  j Paul Moore of Gibsons was  fined $20 for being a minor  found on licerised; premises!  Zvtffellato Remiro of Vancouver was fined $15 for failing to  dim the lights of his vehicle.  Charles H_ghes. of Madeira  Park paid a $10 fine for failing  : to display his 1961 license plates  Daniel Mosier of Halfmoon By  , charged with, a similar offence  was also fined $10.     ���'��� ���"���'"���.  William. Herron of Beaver  Creek was fined $50 for consum-  1 ing beer in a public place.  Edwin Joe Wallace,' Walter  Joeseph and Phillip Joe, all of  ) Sechelt, were fined $25 each  for creating a disturbance by  fighting at West Sechelt.  :    Robert Rusk of Roberts Creek  t was fined $25 for being a minor  ���: in possession of beer.  James Herbert Brown of Gibsons was fined $30 for driving  without due care and attention.  <:*���:  William West of Sechelt was  ;.$lQ^,for driving contrary  to ;!thef%esi|3.citipns on his .driv-'!  ers'liceqse&l ���'. 4&$$0A���1  X Li eonardj^ GullaoheriiAp��0Tan^  couver w^is'fined $10 ^��r|failing  tO^rc^iuce his drivers!; license.  During the last ttw^iijweeks  23 drivers "were found^jgjuj-ty o_?  speeding and;paid fine's.fbtalling  $575.      ": AAWAA4-'-'4  mmmimm  ^B-pm.'mmm.Xy.  .i~-jfi-'A.{li?j'Gt*X:?lX.y  ��!������  ���:���     Fri., Sat. ��� Apra^^lS '  ���   ^^��to^ert,;Mltchum, ,y :lf$rv  . ''. '" '��� A.'A'-;A,J^axxor:W^kesr:  l< ftOME FROM THB$$tLL  ..".....:.' : Tech_ucqlorf$$^; ������  :>.".-'.-".,i.-...l  HATS ���.- PRESSES ��� COATS ��� SKIRTS  BLOUSES ��� CAR COATS and KNIT WEAR  ,   h-- SHOP AT . .  . . ��� ������ ':y'!:444y.4yA4A  H. Bishop Ladies Wear  & Milliner^  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885 2002  Ladies' Wear is our ONLY business  SECHELT  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Depot Taxi and Alley Oops  wound up in dead heat for the  .econd half and will have to play  off to determine who will play  Grayhounds for the Ten Pin  championship.   ���  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 700  (284,   268).  Pender: The'lma Newick 586,  Gordon Freeman 742,. Don Smith  -310. ���-������-���      ...   yX:  Peninsula Commercial: Roma  Schutz 642 (279), Tony Tschai-  kpwsky 706, Ruth Flumerfelt 275,  Lawrence  Crucil 276.  Sports Club: May Flemin 685  (258), Tony Tschaikowsky 698  (284).  Ball & Chain: Linda Carter  S20 (318, 265), Bert Sim 747 (311)  Gordon  Pollock 277.  Horsesh  PORT MELLON  Goofballs rolled high three  with 2667, Dodgers taking high  single with 1084. John White took  men's high three with, 622 and  Ray Whiting single jyith 267.  Val Boyes took ladies high; three  with 565 and Kay Edmonds higt!  single with 275.  orsesnocs  Peninsula Horseshoe Club held  iits first meeting at the Peninsula Hotel, April 7. Officers elected were: President, Ken Eidt;  secretary-treasurer, Mike Turik:  entertainment committee, Roy  Taylor, Gibsons and Roy Nygren,  'Sechelt.  ,yv Objective of the club is to improve the technique of horseshoes, prdmpite -good isportsman-  ,ship, raise funds for family, pic-  Jriics, and eventually select best  players to represent all the Peninsula in tournaments at Vancouver and other cities of British  Columbia.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry-  Chris1 Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS     ���  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  For   information  on   how  you   can   create '  dividends while you spend��� See a membership committee representative or visit the i  Co-op store.  Committee members are:  Chris Beacon, chairman; Fred Feeney,  and George Elander.  Save the Cn-0|i Way!!!  Elphinstone Co-op Assn.  Snal  Rexall  6 GREAT DAYS  Hon., April 17 In Sat, April 22  BIY ONE ARTICLE AT REGILAR PRICE AND BET ANOTHER IDENTICAL FOR ONE CENT  RONITT*. TtTTV^  NOT ON lc SALE PLAN  ���L*V>��_.^ *_; k_#   J_H_J X i3(Available during lc Sale  only)  SWIM CAP, flat crepe juvenile aviation  (white,  pink or yellow)     _      g for 990  SWIM CAP, adult headshape, moulded aviation  (white, aqua, pink or blue)     ! 2 for-1.59  ADULT AIR MATTRH3S;  4 tubes with built-in pillow    359  Rex Way Bathroom Scale with Enamel Handle and Head.  Low, flat, square styling with matching mat.Wfhiite, pink, blue,  yellow or turquoise     ; .   4.99  SPUNTEX  NYLONS  "Brentwood"  shade, first quality,   deluxe  dress sheer, 60 gauge 15 denier, full-fashioned, dark seams,  Sizes 9 to 11      _ _      63^ pair  SPUNTEX NYLONS "Saucy Blush" shade, deluxe dress sheer,  dark seams, Sizes 9 to 11     :     630 P-ir  WRITING PADS  REG. 15c Belmont, Note Size, Ruled  46 sheets    ���_ _-    2/160  REG. 15c Unique, Note Size, Linen Finish  50 sheets ______ _ 2/160  REG: 15c Rexall Air Mail, Note Si_e,  Light Weight Paper  ������2/164*  ENVELOPES  REG. 15c REXALL   "BLUE   LINED,"  3i/_"x6", Pkg. of 21   ������'__'__��� 2/160  REG. 15c "REXALL"; LINEN- FINISH,  '  3%"x5%", Pkg. of 20  ���__  2/160  REG. 25c REXALL "AIR MAIL," 33/_"x6V2"  White Wove, Pkg. of 21 2/260  PENS and PENCILS  REG. 7c Rexall Lead Pencils (assorted colors)   _____���   2/8f?  REG. 50c "Rex" Ball Point Pen     ___���__���    2/51^'  REG. 1.00 "Belmont" Ball Point Pen  ���   2/101  REG. 1.00 "Rex" Fountain Pen     2/1-01  REG. .1:49 "Scripto" Ball Pen (with Tri-action Ball) __ 2/1-50  AEROSOL MONEY SAVERS!  REG. 1.25 REXALL AIR FRBSHNER, 5 oz.  (floral, pine or ozone)    ______ _______________    2/1-26  REG. 1.98 REXALL AIR FRESHNER, 14 oz.    __������   2/1-99  REG. 1.49 ELKAY'S   AIR  REFRESHER,  11 oz. 2/1.50  (Banishes unpleasant room odors)  REG. 1.49 ELKAY'S MOTHvPROOFER, 11 oz. __ 2/1-50  REXALL  DENTAL  FIX   POWDER,  1  or.  Holds dentures firm  Pleasant tasting  REG.  53c     2/544*  REXALL  REXADENT  TOOTH   PASTE  or  TOOTH POWDER  REG.  69c     2/TOf*  REXALL  POLYMULSION  Children's Multi-Vitamins  REG. 5.25 (16 oz.) ____ 2/5-26  REG. 2.00 (4 oz.) 2/2-01  REG. 3.49 (8 oz.) 2/3-50  REG. 9.25 (32 oz.) 2/926  Helps Keep "Children Healthy  Pleasant tasting liquid  Contains 8 vitamins  CHILDREN'S  COLORING  BOOKS  Choice of "Big Game," "A.B.C."  "Little  Girls"  and   "Workshop"  REG.  25c each    2 26��  "MILADY"   NOTES  Choice of'white or assorted colors  24 Stylish Notes���24 Envelopes  REG.  75c    2/76  NEW! ,. i.  "TRUE-SKIN"   QUICK  BANDS  Reg. 59c Value  NOW   ONLY  394*  Pkg.  Bandages that blend witlh/ color  of your skin, 20's���two  sizes  per package.  NYLON DENTAL FLOSS  30 yds. in plastic cutter top vial  REG. 50c     2/514*  Want  io lose  weight? TAKE���  REXALL  Reduced Calorie Diet Aid  New  Weight   Control Plan���  (8 oz.)   REG.   L49     2/1-50  Chocolate, Vanilla,  Butterscotch  AMERICAN  BEAUTY  Rose Fragrance by Cara Nome  REG. 1.25 PERFUME,  2  dram  ____���__   2/1-26  Rexall MULTI-VITAMIN FORMULA 10 TONIC  Liquid Vitamins with B12, Liver a��d Iron.  Stimulates appetite  (16 oz.) REG. 2.95   2/2-96  Rexall MULTIPLE VITAMIN  TABLETS  A valuable daily diet supplement providing  8 vitamins.  50's Reg. 2.75   2/2-76��� 100's Reg. 4.98   2/4-99  250's REG. 9.25   2/926    r  unm  PRESCRIPT I Q M  ^SECHELT  SPECIALISTS  GIBSONSC  First  Quality Delightfully Sheer  .  . .  SPUNTEX SEAMLESS MESH  NYLONS  (all popular sizes)  in "SEA MIS-"? or "HONEY SPICE" Shades  ' REG. 1.39 pr. value, NOW ONLY 790  FULL FASHIONED DARK SEAMS  60 Gauge���15 Denier in popular Spring Shades  REG. 1.19 pr. value, NOW ONLY 630

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