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Coast News Apr 27, 1961

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 Provlaclal  Library  JUST FINE  FOOD y  DANNY?S -  DINING ROOM  Gibsons^��� Ph. 886-9811  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published  in Gibsons,. B.C.      Voume 15,  Number 17, April 27. 1961.  7c   per  copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ���   Gibsons.   B.C.  to  Sechelt's B of T  Al   Alsgaard,   pubisher   of   the    Dean Geoffrey' C. Andrew.  Powell River News. will speak  toYmembers of Sechelt's Board  of Trade Wed., April 26. The  meeting will be held in the school  activity room.;       Y    Y  James   Parker   and;. Bob   Nor-,  minton   will   attend   the,, annual.  Chamber, of .Commerce   conyen-:  tion in; Vancouver at  the  Georgia   Hotel.   Delegates   from   the  Gibsons (Board ^f Trade" will be  some or ail of the following: Alf  Ritchey^ PercyylLee,    Charles  Mandelkau    and    Walt    Nygren,  whoever will be able to go. Kay,  McKenzie, secretary, will  attefid  the   secretaries'   meeting   before  the convention. ��� yy  Sechelt's delegation will seek:  to have some action on the highway to Squamish and will ask  the government to be.: somewhat  more definite : on! the . situation  with the possibility of having a  definite survey made and a cost  estimate set so that future action will be taken. Gibsons board:  members will support this move  as.-well. ' YY  Delegates : representing y more  than 12,000, jnembers of 120 local  boards of trade and chambers  of commerce throughout the  province will meet in' Vancouver  May 15 and 16 for the tenth annual meeting of the B.C. Chamber of .4 Commerce.  Discussions    on    the     theme.  Keynote   speaker  will be Karl'  E.  Scott, president of Ford Motor    Company   of  Canada,   Hon  PnA. Gaglardi will outline! B.C's  1961 highway program.  Dozens of resolutions from local, boards and chambers will be  submitted on such subjects as  education, highways, northern  development, '* h y d r o power  health and welfare, recreation  provincial government finance  and taxation; employer-employe-  relations and flood  control.  Presiding over this "unofficia?  parliament of B.C. business and  industry" will" be Maurice P.  Finnerty of Penticton, president  of; the provincerwide organization.;     ;,  Preceding the annual meeting  secretaries of boards and cham  bers will participate in a one-day  "secretarial conference" on May  13. '  -.   .'���.- ���..:;..  car  to clinic?  Transportation for those requiring it to attend the Red  Cross    Blood    Donor    clinic    on.  _.        _-       Thurs.,-May 4  at  the  Canadian  "Developing    prosperous    Com-    Legion Hall, Gibsons, can he ob-  munities," will;be led by a team    tained by notifying the following  volunteer   drivers   for   the   districts  and times designated:  Afternoon ��� 2:30 p.m. to 4:30  p.m.:  Port Mellon, Mrs. George Bur-  sey, TU 4-5303.  Roberts Creek, Mr. R. J.  Eades,  886-2194.  Hopkins    Landing,    Soames  Point   and   Granthams   Landing  Mrs. L. Norman, 886-9626 or Mr  Ron Haig,.  886-9307.  of   UBC   professors   headed    by  RN's hold  convention  DST Returns  The spring ahead time is  here .again.  It means you push your  clock ahead one hour before  . putting out the lights Saturday night. Daylight Saving  Time officially starts at 2  a.m. Sunday but who wants  to wait up until then to be  official?  .^mtm v _���**-_"    at^     __^      -P-fc       _i  i      ___ii  Saturday is  Cookie Day  It is Girl Guide cookie time  again and the big day wijl be  this Saturday when Guides ancT  Brownies will be out in full force  in the Gibsons area from Gowei  Point to Langdale.  The profit on   each   carton   of  cookies  is   $2.19  and   is, divided  as  follows:   75c is   kept  by  the  local groups to meet their needs  for equipment, rent for meeting  places; etc., 75c goes to- the  di  visional H.Q. to finance camping  and training, and 69c to the pro  vincial council to   help administer the needs of the 25,000 Guides  and Brownies in B.C. This mon  ey is used for training  leaders  conferences   and   aid' for   inter-  pro vi ncia 1 and Internationa  campers.  This   is   the    Guides'    annual  money making project and they  confidently'  ask .your   support  The cookies are attractively box ]  ed, made especially by Christie^  each-    stamped    with    the    Gir.'  Guide trefoil emblem. They cost  only 40c so buy several packets  They will keep indefinitely in the  freezer.  sons parking problem  again comes under review  ' Strong efforts will be made by  Gibsons Village council to alleyi-  ���ate the parking problem this  summer based on a report made  to council Tuesday night by  Councillor Sam Fladager. Y;y  Merchants, with cars parked  in  , would be solved easily. He Councillor Wes Hodgson rethought it was not quite fair that ported on house numbering, men-  buses should have reserved for tioning the system generally used  them an ideal parking spot for based on one number to so many  a   matter  of 20  minutes   two or feet   of  frontage.   He   visualizeJ  three times a day, both to and  from Vancouver. Council decid  ed to. approach SMT to see what  front   of   their   properties   have   .improvement could be made.  been   approached  to   park   their  ���own cars behind tneir places.of  business or at some other park  'ing place,   he  said.  Mr.     Fladagerv  admitted    the-  problem ��� was    not    one    which  Two   ratepayers   appeared  be-  School  Road as Gibsons centra:  thoroughfare   from   where   numbers could, run without end from.  No.   1   North   and  No.   1  South  He   also  discussed   the   idea   of  fore   council   and    stressed   the:    changing   back   to   the   original  harm that, was being done tc  business by; dead parking all  day and sometimes for severa'  days.  SMALL TALK  By Syms  :*="���"  {"&,  y. r-.  Gower Point Road which is now  Fetcher Road and naming the  present Gower Point Road from  the Post Office around the bap  as a continuation of Marine  Drive.  Approval in principle, was  granted Shell Oil Co., subject tc  the Fire Marshall's approval, for,  installation of a 5,000 gallon  marine gasoline tank for servicing boats. This tank will be installed at the southeast corner"  of the  present  tank   layout.  Accounts totalling $861.65 were '  ordered paid, with $487.47 for  roads, $61.47 for water, $91.67  for fire purposes, $103.61 genera!  and $117.43 /for winter work-  program.   '���.'���'..';  "He's a short story writer." "Gwan,  he's  well   over  six  .- ..'.-, ���    feet."  rare  Mrs. John DonnellyY RN., of  Halfmoon Bay. will be the delegate for the Sunshine Coast  chapter of the Registered Nurs- _  es - Association- of^J^C.^.at^Ohe;. _ Gower-PointYMrs;-H>Chaster  Registered. Nurses convention  in    886-9566.  ~ ,  Vancouver Hotel, May 1 to 3  Mrs. Constance Westall, local^  secretary announces.  Miss Edna Rossiter, president  of the RN association will preside at all generaL sessions. Dr  Cyril Belshaw, associate professor of anthropology will deliver  the chief; address.       ''.'.,'  Nurses from all parts of the  province and students from all  nursing schools will attend the  convention. The annual meeting  of the Student Nurses association of British Columbia will  take place at the same time with  President Joan Finch, a student  of Royal Columbian Hospital  School of Nursing,  in the chair  Select Queen  Elementary', school children at  Sechelt have chosen Joanne Rob-  illiard to be their May; Queen  for this year,.> and take part in  the May Day Festivities on May  22. Her attendants will be Lesley James and ���Gail Braun.  The ��� committee 'A in. charge of  the May/Day celebration are  now lining up features and discussing plans for a gala day.  Gibsons area, Mrs. N. R. McKibbin,  886-9330 and   Mrs. A. E  Ritchey,   886-2040.  Pratt Road, Sechelt Highway  Mrs.   J.  Maihil,  886-9643.  Evening ��� 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.:  Members of the Kiwanis Club  will supply transportation if required. The following members  can  be  called:  Gibsons. and   Roberts    Creek.  W. L. McAfee, 386-9615; R: Kruse  886-2650;    J.   A.   Mainil   886-9043;  E. Hennikei',   886-9555 and J.  P  Stewart,  886-2640.  Gower Point, H. O. Hincks.  886:2471. ������  Port Mellon, J.  R. Munro, TU  > 4-5336.    '  Transportation for people living in the Sechelt: area can be  obtained by phoning any one of  the Sechelt Kinsmen Club or  885-9330 or 885-9946. For those  requiring transportation it would  be appreciated if you would  phone by Wed., May 3.  4 Trustees  are elected  Elections for Hospital Improvement District trustees have  been held in zone one and zone  two of the four zones in the district.  . .-."  At Monday., night's meeting in  Hopkins; Landing Community  Hall   Malcolm   MacMillan   was  ��� ^���^^A:4B^Z^., ... -,., -..:-..'-;    ��� ' -- :- ��� ���...-���    -��� -:-���.  The film about the homestead - ection are disease .free and ex;  and daily lifeof Ralph''{Edwards, cellent in quality,  the Crusoe of Lonesome Xake The cameraman excelled him  as he has been called, drew al; self in catching shots of the  most 500 viewers Wednesday Tnimpeter Swans, which, by the  night of }last week; inthe High way,the I-dwards are employed  School Gym Y A. AA-^.A y^y_y"'-''tte''i':'^veiri_meht'\to-:Vfeed, and  f The" homely comments of his their varied calls On the sound  son as- he shewedi the; film; held    track.  Those who* feel   concern-  -,- the audience^'eritrahc^^  hours.    The'Ay^oip0raphyA'-.y^'as::.  tinctibh libe the trumpeter^ swans  '.   very clear^he^ots'always'draAj apjparentiy!|are;   can  take   com  . % ;_u_*fc^4^*i��^^  Many people  may not  be  en-  vious^ of the isolated life over 20  miles from; the   nearest road or  neighbor,   but  most: were  astonished at the- way -the elder Edwards and his wife not only survived but thrived. The full; mea  sure  of  the serenity of  the Edwards' 'life,   their genius at im  chosen by acclamation, for zone    provising  even   to   the   manufac  ture of an airplane, and then  endurance unfolds dramatically  in   the   film.-  Frustrated    gardeners   discour  aged by failure can take vicarious pleasure in viewing the Ed  wai'ds'   orchard,   and   their v-gar-;  den, started in flats in the house  and finished in the short season  outdoors.      Cabbages,     broccoli  cauliflower, all mature to mouth  w a t e r i ng   perfection.: Where  sweet cornwon't grow, the Ed  wards   produce   the   plain-tasting  but  colorful  Squaw  corn.   Their  potatoes,    or   excellent    appearance,   grow from seed originally  brought into Lonesome Lake over  40 years ago, and by careful sel   ,  one.  Tuesday night in Gibsons  School Hall four i were nominated  Frank West, Richard McKibbin.  Mrs. McKibbin, of. Gibsons, and  A. E. Tidball of Roberts Creek  Mr. Tidbal was elected for the  three year term, Frank West for  the two year term and Dick McKibbin for the one year term.  Zone three, Sechelt area, will  meet Friday in Sechelt's Legion  Hall starting at' 7- o'clock for  registrations with the meeting  starting at 8 p.m.  Zone four, Pender Harbour  area will meet Thursday evening  at Madeira Park Community.  Hall starting at 7 p.m. .  Which the Edwards protect  Shots Of tne pileated woodpecker suddenly aware of his domes  tic obligations showed nature is  far from solemn at all times.  ��� G. A. C  Play ball!!  Sunday, April 30 is the big day  for the Little League. Gibsons  Firemen team will play Roberts  Creek Raiders at 2 p.m. at Kinsmen Park while Gibsons Merchants team will journey to Pender Harbour .for a game with  Pender   Harbour   Tyees.  Transportation is needed for  the Gibsons Firemen team for  their- away from home games  once a week, either on a Wednesday evening or Sunday afternoon. Phone John Lowden at  886-9855 if you can help.  School plan  speed urged;  Sechelt District School Board  at its Monday night meeting de-.-  tided to urge Victoria show more,  speed oh the Langdale school'  plans if work is to be started iV  June. As {matters now stand lit-  te work- has to be done on the'  spot in order that- construction  Work can start. Plans'-have beea*  decided on between .the' "depart. ���  ment and school board but what,  is. causing < the present delay doe?  .-,; notyseem clearY{ ; v --yyy.     yyc:,  ������������_:4Pender Barbour PTA asked tirt  ^sehQol-___r-dinot-to--��xtend-scha_V  'hours- iri".   letter' whichYmiiib-y  tained   it was not   heeded.   Thi  board's response was that the deY  partment   had  already- ruled   on''  the extension and the board was  abiding by the department's ruling. ��� y.y- ���-���      ���    i  Arrangements  were   made ��� for  the use of Trail Bay  School ten- .  nis court to be  used  for  tennis  instruction"   with   the    object   is  view  of forming   a   tennis   clu~ ;  in    the     area.     Madeira     Par���  school   grounds   will   be   opened  for use of the district's May Day"  celebration.    With   Egmont . dis-..  trict coming into the power.system in June, arrangements were  made for the wiring of the schoo) ���  and teacherage.  The board also decided to look  into      transportation      contracts  with the idea of inserting penaltr ;  clauses     which,-   would    cover  breaches of contract.  Packed  By PAT WELSH  . <   cessories    were   a   four   strand matching    earrings.    Jean    El- white choker with matching ear-  , , . rings. Sharon Keeley appeared in dred's imported white hand em- slims of continental cord had a  A_ packed   hall    greeted   the    a   smart   tailored   junior    shirt- broidered     sweater     coat     was cotton popover blouse and orlon  Fasluon ^show jponsored by  the    waist   dress   of   polished   cotton worn  over a   pink wool skirt in cardigan in white.  The Bernard  1st Gibsons Boy Scouts will  operate a' "roadside bookstall  next to Gibsons Shell Station on  Sat.,'May'61 yy;" '���.'y'.'.';;;���''  The project, the Scouts; hope  will help to finance participation  of their Raven patrol in the  Powell' River Campbree on May  i3;,and:{_i;;;;'"';Y;:,.:,y';,-',:,'/:,  In order to facilitate the collection of reading material,^ boxes: KaveV;abw. been placed iii the  followihg'P locations,: .<.Super-Valu  Ladies  Auxiliary   of   St;; John's set   off with   a   turquoise   neck  United    Church, YVWlsJKn   Creek, lace and earrings.  AprU 22. Mrs. H. Roberts, presi- little  sisters Vicki and Karen  dent in  welcomhTg^tho%y attend- Fearnley,  saw Vicki in  a dress  ing said she was delighted to -see of   pink   cotton   with white  em-  so many present.   - broidery trim over crinoline and  Nina Anthony, better known, as Karen   in   a   dress   of   novelty  Neighbor Nffla from, her radio  talks; was commentator,^and the  stylings were from five" Lyons'  Toggery; shop arid Chris' Jewelry, store in Sechelt.'  Kathy Tbynbee  wore  a. kitten  weave with a pinafore top lace  trimmed, and worn with short  white   gloves.  - .  Penny Caldwell and Karen  Parsons. walked hand-in-hand  with Penny 'in- a petit point; cot-  Motorcyclists  visit Sechelt  Fifty  members  of   the  British <  Columbia   Motorcycle  Club  visited   the   Sunshine   Coast   Sunday  and   were   welcomed  to   Sechelt'.  by  Magistrate   Andy   and   Mrs.     o  _        _._.��������_    Chris   Johnston   at  Sechelt   Inn, .  Italian  style with  gold earrings"    casual    wool    suit "on  ^Shirley   headquarters -for the day.  Kathie Toynbee's slims in Como   Fearnley  had   a   Chanel   jacket       ^he party. arrived before lunch1  plaid   were   topped  by  a kitten    with yoked t*ack, slim skirt with    and   later  in   the  afternoon  left  wool   pullover  with   a  semi-tur-   double pleats with a brooch and    home one at a. time. Before leav-  tleneck and worn with a medal-   earrings   which   picked    up   the    inS Mrs. Johnston   awarded tr��-  lion.       " color   of   her   feathered   turban    Phies for the best kept motorcy-  Slims modelled by Janice Stew-   type hat cles. Ted Johnson and Ed Flem-  art   were wool in Conero plaid.       Jerron of Vancouver" designed    *Pe were  wlnners.  kitten   lambswool   pullover   with    the two-piece pink and beige cot-       President   of   the   club Trevor  three-quarter  sleeves  and  small- ton dacron pique worn  by Lola  collar set off with a gold medal-   CaMwelL llie skirt had  a   pink  lion    set    with   natural    stones,   overblouse.     Another      Bernard  Deeley with Mrs. Deeley were.'  in charge of the party. There,  were 40 motorcycles with ten"  having  additional   riders.  RCMP  Judy Bjaun's.muted shade skirt . casual in beige and .brown wool  matched Y set   of   lambswool   in    ton- dress -with atightbodice-and^.  and. vest, mtvraerteb'wool, "'Capri w__-- Chanel  jacket Y slim   skirt   "were . quite happy over the way  melon shade with   a  slim  skirtX'inll gathered skirt over crinoline    plaid, was topped with a dacron with blouse to gold dacson was    the niot'orcycists  observed   rules-  John Wood Hardwarerand. Coast    double   pleat   at   back,   topped   Karen in pigtaus^wpre a Ijiph-   blouse   and  pearl  set  gold ear- modelled   by  Florence   Johnson  News.    Your,   donationr* of    old.., wjth a pullover with three-quar-    ed   cotton. multi-color  dressWin    rings. with  glamor pin   and  matching  books,     including      pocketbooks   ter lengthYsleeves  and  a   turn-   colonial design set off with short       Sharon Keeley in a smart set earring*.  and comics, ma reasdnabejhape down collar. Janice Stewart, a white gloves, v - of Saro plaid slims was worn Jean Eldred's nile green sheath  wijl be moreythan^ appreciatea smart Bernard casual (suit..'of.Y- ---.Shirley Fearnley's sheath of with a kitten classic pullover dress featured the new drop  ._*��-m^Btfttimimi,****i^n'iifW)-^,������ ljme green, with a- short boxy blue,and white ppUta dot model and heart-shaped medallion. Vic- shoulder: toe. Matching green  _NJUH_E8 _H^ was .'acces��p-ied VWth ;a three, ki Fearnley's sMms, of; continen- jewehry eomplcted .the ensemble  Traffic in^ttrieg itf CJanada? ;.?>aek pleat and glamor pin with strand white -necklace and ear- tal cord in hew olive green shade ��� Kathie Toynbee and Janice Stew-  increased by 5,707 or 6.7 per-    earrings, to   match,   also   white    rings. Lola Caldwell chose a mul    had   a   cotton-knit    poncho   top art modelled; play  suits! Kathie  of the road and their maintaining a speed not over 36 mph. So  as not to clutter the highway,  they left Sechelt Inn at minute  intervals when homebound. It  was the first time the club hai  visited this area. \   ,-'  cent in 1960 as compared 'with  1959, according to All; Canada  Insurance Federation. April  showed   the   greatest  increase  in  injuries over the  previous waist   style,  the   skirt   with ungear, pressed pleats over crinoline. Ac  shortie gloves. Y . ticolored    checked, cotton   shirt-  A Susan Lee afternoon dress . waist style . oyer crinoline with  was worn by Judy Braun in pas white freshwater pearls and cartel checked cotton in new short    rings.   ^    ;,;  Florence Johnson- wore a Pais-.  while sister Karen wore a ssatch-  ed pedal pusher and jaeket with  a white dacron blouse.  Karen Parsons' navy slims had.  a white cotton blouse and blue  wore a white arnel sharkskin  with brief ideated skist while  Janice wore a turquoise blue set  with shirtwaisti top.  ley printed sheath, necklace and   bulky cardigan. Penny Caldwell's.  5)  FIRE CALL  Tuesday morning's fire' alarm  in Gibsons was for a bush fire  on Reed road which was extinguished before the fire department  could  get into action.  ion Hall, Thurs., May 4 V 0;  .    .     i   ��������; .*,   ���*' r.    i    '.}���  X  ���-,��� *    -��� v <.   ��������  <V *���  Coast News, April 27,  1961  The Unseen Audience  A WEBSma CLASSIC  OFFICER, IM WORRIED [ FORGET IT.'  ABOUT THOSE PEOPLE! 1 LOOK ATTHAT  THEY HfAVEN'TLEFT   \     AERIAL./  THE HOUSE lMTHREE  THEY GOT  DAYS. MAYBE THE YRE I A NEW COLOR  SICK OR HAVEBEEN f TELEVISION  MURDERED OR ^7    SET AND  SOMETHING/ #^ PRpBABLY  W/ONT MOVG.  ^   ^��^1111^ AWAY ^RoM IT  FOR A WEEK/  !______  (Eke Coast Kjeius  Published every Thursday vby. Sechelt Peninsula News  _td., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  nail, Post Office department, Ottawa. Y  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation,  Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  _3.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.  ���  A prevalent weakness  When Mrs. H. L. Horan, president of the PTA federation of Brit-;  ish Columbia in her keynote address to the 1961 PTA convention suggested that Parent-Teacher associations should be more selective in  their resolutions, she hit upon' a weakness far too prevalent these  days.  What Mrs. Horan said applies to almost all organizations whose  endeavours lead to the passing of resolutions. Too often such resolutions are passed without giving sufficient thought to what is involved.  Many times these resolutions bite off more than the organization can  really chew. , .  These remarks are not intended to imply limitations on any organization in the resolutions it might have before it. The intention is  to ask organizations to have sufficient background to give a reasonable argument for or against.  Too often one sits through a meeting where resolution after resolution is presented and passed with little discussion. No one seems  to worry about what is involved and things get shuttled off to a small  committee to work on and the result after various meaningess progress reports, is that the committee ends up right where it started,  with a resolution on its hands with which it can do nothing.  There is feeling among the various PTA units in this part of the  country that there is a floundering around within the -organization:  that the cart is being put before the horse in many of the resolutions.  First things should come first and any organization should keep its   pre-empt  (Article 2)  By Les  Peterson  The years following saw the  entire coast from Gower point  ���to Hopkins Landing, and the  hinterland to the foot of Mt.  Elphinstone, pre-empted. Im  1888 George Soames, Sr.,  brought his family to D.L.  694 on Howe Sound, next to,  Glassford, and his brother Bill  claimed D.L. 693. Henry Blake  Ibrought his wife to D.L. 683,  just east of the Fletcher preemption. To the north and west  of Gibsons, William Manning,  Arthur Hyde and John Payne  took adjoining properties, District Lots 688, 689 and 690 respectively.  Nor was pre-emption restricted to the West Howe  . Sound area during that year.  Farther west along the coast,  William Simpson settled on  what is now called Wilson  Creek, and Loren Chapman on  what is locally known as Mission Creek.  In the. following year Thomas  Roberts  built   a   cabin' for  (his    family     at the  mouth  of  "Fat - Fish"    Creek,    thereby  eventually leaving his name to  some   five miles of  the   Strait  of Georgia  coast.  In the same  year H. McKee pre-empted D.L.  908, west of James Fletcher.. ���.:  Arnold,    better    known    as  "Chuck,"   Winegarden,  having  had a sort of "understanding';  with Emma Gibson before she  came   here   with,   her   family  from   Ontario,   began  working  his way west in 1887, and arrived   at   Vancouver   in   1888.  There- he   helped  clear timber  from    the    Fairview     district,  visiting    the    Gibson     family  whenever   opportunity   afforded.  In 1890 he pre-empted just  north of T. R. Morrow, whose  D.L. 911 is now Hopkins Landing. Winegarden almost immediately allowed Dr. Alex  Forbes to take half the waterfront of has D.L. 1401, the  Forbes claim- receiving- No*  1402.   Yy-   Y'r"'  The year 1890 also saw the  arrival of Thomas Bradbury  and A, Shepherd, who jointly-  located on the coast west cf  George . Gibson, J"., on -D.L';  842  of about three miles. In all  this area, in 1892, were just  over 20 holdings. Allowing between three and five persons  as an average, the total popu- *  lation could not exceed between 60 and 100 individuals,  with no possibility of concentration at any centre, for the  pre-empter had to live on his  claim for at least six months  of each year.  -���Pre-emption, then, did not  advance' the cause of settlement; only as the cumbersome  160-acre plots were sub-divided into more practical pieces  could a settlement  take form.  Meanwhdle the handful of  pioneers set-to work making:  the best of their rough conditions. George Gibson cleared  enough land for a vegetable  garden, and sailed his produce  into Vancouver in his sloop.  There he also* took nart in construction jabs, one of them apparently the first Union Steamships dock.  Jim    Fletcher,    during    the  first years, spent some time in  Vancouver doing bricklaying  for homes that were springing  up there!; George Glas^ford  and Chuck Winegarden 'shuttled between West Howe Sound  and Vancouver, seeking employment in the city to keep  the wolf from the door at home.  Arthur Hyde, as mentioned  previously, worked on the  C.P.R. Empress boats.  During the months spent at  home, the *pre-emptors turned  chiefly to logging and shingle -  bolting. Henry Smith's property was bolted very early by  means of a flume which took  ���its water from Gibson, or, as  it was then called, Smith,  Creek, and ended ..near where  Grantham's Landing wharf is  now located.  Fletcher found his claim still  had a'great deal of timber on  it, chiefly cedar,' and for nearly 20 years he kept gangs of  men employed in cutting on-  this and neighboring ..claims!  Three of ,his main skidroads,  converging at the -head of the  canyon    directly    west  of  the  bay at Gibsons, how called  Charman's Canyon,; and winding down it to the; water there,  are even today made use of as  foot-paths from the Pratt Road  to  the village:  George' and Bill Soames  "'. found that they could still take  timber from their, homesites,  and a logger by the name of  Leatherdale logged parts of  ���the Pratt property missed by  Alec Fraser's Moodyville gang,  leaving a road that future residents were to use for many'  years to reach the beach near  ���Shepiherds's'rock.  Farther west, the Moodyville loggers had just completed their invasion of the coast  with a show that ran inland  from just east of the stream'  that flows into the bay near  the western end of Gower Point  village. Immediately east' of  where the Seaview Cemetery  is now located. Jack Murphy's  skidroad angled toward the  ���beach., to end in a traditional  chute. '<���'.'  (To be continued)  Ship's roll spots 102nd Dalmation  (This is the first instalment to ��� down town.  The  streets   are  of a series of articles on a trip  from Vancouver, down coast,  through the Panama Canal to  tEngland by Eric Thomson who,  with his wife is making the  trip).  By Eric Thomson  I had for years attended court  in New Westminster, and when  my work was done I usually  took a walk along the docks, to  inspect the shipping, but I never  thought that one day I should  embark  there.  My wife and I went on board  the "Loch Gowan" in mid-afternoon. She is a well-found 12 passenger freighter of the Royal  Mail Line, of about 9,000 tons  and 17 knots.  We; have a most luxurious  stateroom, 30 feet by 14 feet with  bathroom attached,' one window  ahead and two to port, twin heds  maple panelling, 11 lights, two '  electric heaters, two clothes closets, a  semi-circular , dressing ta-    ___    ble, a ten foot chest of drawers,  Next to them" the four linen sheets and down pillows.  Pratt brothers in the sarnie These staterooms open onto a  year shared D.L. 909, which lounge from which a broad stair  stretches to the mouth of Payne leads down to the dining room,  Creek, where the1 village of which is the full width of the  Gower Point is now located. Ef ship and has five circular eight  Aslett also in the same year, place tables. The meals are what  pre-empted D.L.1328, inimedi^ we have at home.  sails trimmed so it can sail in seas for which the craft was built.  Perhaps the best thing to do is to build a strong organization by discussing matters, of direct interest to the membership.    '��� X  To move a resolution to a senior government is sometimes necessary but there are plenty of local matters which should have priority, Broad vision is necessary but such vision should not be expended  solely on broad subjects beyond the day to day operation of any association. Local affairs deserve the same broad vision as one gives  the international scene. By improving the local situation we might  be leading the way towards improving the provincial, national, or  international scene. It might be worth-a try..  The hospital vote  T" The result of the vote for construction of a new hospital for this  part of the coastal area, taken at the annual meeting of St. Mary's  Hospital Society, is another step forward.  These steps forward, accompanying the growth of the Sunshine  Coast, are not pleasing to some people. They prefer the status quo  improved sufficiently for short-time requirements of left as it is.  To construct any public institution in this area today and on today's requirements only would be in the long run more costly than  looking;, ahead even up to ten years/vwhich is not a long period to  consider.  It was suggested at the Madeira Park meeting at which the hospital vote was taken, that two hospitals should be considered, the  present one at Garden Bay and another in Gibsons area.'This would  mean two smaller hospitals instead of a larger one with maximum  equipment. Opponents of the new hospital should remember that the  provincial government health department has something to say in  what we get. That department along with the federal governmen supplies some of the. money for its construction and maintenance.  Ten years from' today the new hospital, whatever it might then  _e named, will probably be faced with a situation somewhat like that  now facing Garden Bay hospital, a bursting at the seams.  l_tere are those people now living in this area who firmly believe  the population increase here in ten years time will far exceed the increase of the past ten years. Those who prefer isolation will not like  tins idea but if they think they can buck the population expansion,  JJiey will do well if they can keep the status quo only in view.  For the benefit of those people who have the suspicion, the Coast  Newi has.gone 100 percent mercenary and is looking forward to  "ioIl_-g in the wealth of the future" that will come to this country ���  forget it. It would happen even if the Coast News fought a most strenuous opposition to it. Please don't blame this weekly newspaper, its  merchants or anybody else f��r any expansion which will take place.  It waS-just occur. Try and stop it.  "���   ���   -���       >y ��������� ��� ��� 1  oummcr       (by les petebson>  Narcissus cannot dandle Summer here, :  Nor honey-bee, with honey-suckle hum,  Nor lilt of robin lure her beauty near, ,  Nor meadow's breath, until she wills to come.  Hydrangea cannot linger. Summer's part,  .   Nor swallow, with his twitting to arid fro,  '���������       -. Nor sunset's gjory captivate .her heart, '    .  Nor morning's dew, once she decides to go. . ���   ';  So grieve not at the moulting of a rose,  At autumn frost, or winter snow and rain,  For Summer sees, and feels, and Summer knows  "When comes the mood that she must heed again.  ately west of George Gibson's  claim. Thomas Andrew preempted the adjacent lot to the  west, 684, and in 1892 John  Armstrong located between  him and the Blakes, the last  unclaimed land of the district  as far west as' what is now the  Cannery Road.  If a circle were to be drawn  around the fringe of these preemptions from a centre at'  Georee Gibson"s home, ity  would be found to form a:  rough half-circle with a radius  FROM THE  Printed  Word  OH TO, BE X FISH  With political parties preparing their lures for the next big  fishing expedition into the  hustings, a joke told by Marg_,  aret Graham in Coronet is'  apropos. -  A    fisherman,    after   hours  narrow, the buildings tall, the  shops lovely, but I wouldn't like  to work: there in summer..  We walked yback to ou_ ship  along the Interstate Highway.  The volume of traffic both ways  was something that we had never seen before, but we were told  that it was nothing to what it  was in Southern California, a  statement that we can now endorse. Next morning we took a  bus to: Vancouver, ��� Washington:  about eight miles along the highway to the north; This is a pleasant little city, adjacent to the  site of the. H.B!C. fort, on which  now - stands a large military  camp, in its turn deserted. We  left Portand at nightfall and  early next" morning crossed the  Columbia bar,' and turned south  into rain and a heavy sea which  lasted all day. .'���������'  In the afternoon a particularly heavy roll upset all the furniture in the lounge, where we  were having tea, and dumped  me and my chair on by neighbor  upsetting him on to a tray of  cream cakes which was on the  floor. He was somewhat bruised  and the imprints of the cream  cakes made him' look like the  102nd Dalmatian.  sje      *      sje  The next day was much calmer, and we came-in' sightvof Saiiy  Francisco in the afternoon of :-?  warm, cloudless day. From the  sea this beautiful white smokeless city seems to be spread in  fingers . between green hills  around a vast bay. The Greek  cities of Ionia must have looked  like this in their hey-day. We  passed under the two immense  bridges and nosed into Oakland  across the bay in the late afternoon. After this introduction to  San Francisco, it was distinctly  a come-down to read the Captain's notice warning us not to  go ashore after dark on account  of  the  neighborhood.  Early next morning the ship  was moved to a more salubrious dock, about 600 yards up  from    the    nine-mile   long   Bay  Our fellow-travellers are English ,of about our ;own age,, widely travelled and six of them are  making the round trip. It was a  pleasure to overhear these people giving their impressions of  Vancouver and New Westminster for all of them had nothing  but good to report On their experiences.  ��_    ^.    ���_  *_     ^��    ������(*  Our ship completed her deck-  load of heavy hemlock and sailed at dusk. We awoke at Port  Angeles, alongside a pulp mill  as large as Port Mellon but not  so well groomed. I had been at  this, town years ago, when it was  a ferry landing about the size of  Gibsons, but now it spreads over  a mile along the shore, .and has  ,_,_ w  _.    a  pulp mill   at  either end,  and    bridge, and my -wife; stnfl. I got on?r Masons" %aid  a. million for the  said, that she made this trip to  town just before Easter every  year to see the flowers in Macy's  store windows, and invited us to  come with her. This is a big department store, a branch of the  New York one, and for one week  before Easter it puts on a flor-.  al window display. This year it  was scenes from "Alice in Wonderland" and there was Alice  and the White Rabbit, the Mad  Hatter and the Red Queen, all  as Tenniel drew them, almost  life-size, right round the store  front, one scene to each window,  in a glory of flowers, roses,, irises, tulips, lily of the valley ���  in such profusion as I had never seen. ���  One window was all in white  flowers, thousands of them, and  in it Alice, with her pink flamingo under her arm, faced up  to the Red Queen at the croquet  party.  *    *'    *  The ground floor of the store  was embowered in flowers, but  what kept me rooted there until  my wife pulled me away was the  aisle in which - the ladies were,  trying on these new spring hats,  which were as extraordinary as  any on view in Vancouver. What  intrigued me was the expression  on the girl's face when she put  on a hat and then took a look  at herself in the glass. If the girl  was young and fair the effect  was entrancing, but sometimes a  dowager would don a bonnet and  look like nothing   on  earth.  Two days later in Los Angeles  we saw an educated lady whale  stand up in her tank to be crowned with her Easter bonnet and  there was. no doubt from where  the management got the idea for  both hat and wearer.  We had a ride up the hill and  down in that terrible, old cable-  car, and after lunch went on a  tour of the city in a car with  two ladies from Nelson and a  lady and gentleman from New  i'oik, starting from the new Masonic Temple on top of the hill.  I thought that this was the most  ...  striking: building in the city. The  ii        ..  a M ��* n-___ -1 ;'t'-ak__ - *3 .���_. ___. 111- _" _.         1      *.��_    _   .  .about 12,000 population.  ���,- We left in the evening and by  early morning picked up the pilot for the Columbia River. This  river seems a little smaller than,  the Fraser, but as our port was  Portland, just over 100 miles up  from the sea, the Columbia must  be deeper. We arrived in the af-,  ternoon and had time for a visit  a bus for the; city. This; took, lis  for about 10 minutes round and  round and deposited us at a  transfer point for another bus  which took almost as long in  more circles and dips, before  making the grade on to the  bridge.-  By this time we had been picked up by a charming lady, who  without  a  bite,   finally   threw    /-% ���%��� '.-.'..���  down his rodairf reeljn^eer   ^303(1^11    S  Canada, like: Britain,   has a  disgust. Taking a handful of  coins from his pocket, he tossed them into the lake and  shouted: "All right, go buy  yourself something you do  like!"  One difference between the  politician and the fisherman is  obvious, though it seems a  shame to mention it and thus  dispel the pleasure arising from  a good joke. It is true, nevertheless, that . the fisherman:,  whether on his hook or from  Ibfc pocket, provided the lures  himself. The politician, on the  ���other hand, expects 'the fish to  P'fc  flair for compromise. It has  been developed-through necessity. Canada must compromise  every day between things British and things American. The  Canadian character, when it  emerges, is a mixture of the  .two.  Compromise, to be useful,  must be a something in itself.  If it is to be a mixture, then  the right quantities of the various' ingredients must be decided upon and the formula must  be  followed. Without  a form-  a newspaper or magazine. .  . 'For some other words, notably "centre" and "theatre,"  the United States spelling "-���,  k'c'ti. advertisers sometimes use  "center"' and  "theater."  Fortunately,  standard    for  exist. It is the standard foK  lowed by The Canadian Press  and accepted by alT its member "newspapers. It drops .the;'  "u" out ofBritish "our" words  but it retains , the original;  French of such words, as ��'cen  provide the bait' and then rise>> u_a*~ without direction, the mix-  to it.  '  iute, about half,; a blockVyand six  millions for the building, made  largely of Vermont marble, tall,  with slender columns for its portico, almost austere in its simplicity. It has an auditorium for  3200 and under that, a 500 car  garage. Y  Having had quite a bit to do  with dealings in Sunshine Coast,  waterfront property, I had a good  look ..; ajilY San Francisco's elite  waterfTbnt residences, and what  has^happenedf there* is quite different from what is taking place  with "lis; ;;''"'Y'- ���"'���' Y    -4, ~XX4  YYyy,y-s{Y;/*:.  *     Ax ' -  Around;' Sany ��� Francisco,    the  steep   wate-front   seems  largely  a     Canadian, 1 to he. pub comes  spelling    doea ;t the roadway^and then the homes.  A They- are; quitey dtfferent! from  ours.   They s��tand wall'to   wall  with a frontage of about 50 feet.  y with; depth;; .about the same, two  -storeys, and set back about eight  ..feet from the bpulevard sidewalk  with stairway; up to the entrance.  rThere'jsV a v wealth of variety in  design, and ;sor far as I could see  into   'the. houses,1   the   interiors  wereT exquisite.'There- were: 'For  CONTROL OF BUGS ,  The insect, is not. altogether ,  a   villain.   When -the bug   at-,*  tends -trictly to business he is >  just  as important to the runY  hing of the world as he is a  menace  when . he   gets out  of  Department  of  Forestry, busy.  tre"  and  "theatre."  For those;  who follow it, it is sound pro-  ture becomes mere muddle. tectlon against, such American-  ���,, , ���_ rfi,- ���x_;_ '* n,-^!-'. isms as "manoeveri": ; itynfor^  ��SS__- L^v^^vct woS    unately- ��������" hasn't .yet,boen; ac>   vSal* signs on a few, at a price  frf^t^^f^tYA -fed"_ ������wm^m:; *^ss����;\h ��� *  spellings    in    Britain and the the ad-agencies. ..:y.,^y    .,.    . .    pur �� ^driver    then ^took    us  United States                             " a ���  '          ,���   ���'(    ./ -...-,���  through   a   large   public   park,  ��- ��� _     '���ii..'-'--':"_jt''":�� "��.������� wuK'irere^ o_ppn .  , '"which had-every thing from buf-  So far, theA���^*���% - 0J^?J?*^^                                                              and he  ly concerned with words .end- On  a ,per capita baas, Qaor ,: ^^^ V^   bartio narivffo   notire  ing in   "ourV  in  Britain. The adians, consume well oyer^pq^^  ate them  that struck  was that  many of the] wealthy had given to their city a museum, park  or art. gallery, and another thing  was that  the  citizens ) were   so  pleasant-aiid-rfriendly. "���--".  -  (Torbc continued)  But the:, government still Russia uses 10 pounds of paper  seeking jnethods of control: .uses the "u" and, 'strangely per- person a year. China has  Parasites are bred in * federal enough, so do Cn^ndian aclvcr:. Y ah annual sper capita consump^  and-provincial stations for dis- tising agencies. One result:'i tftti of three .po.ujxda._Qne; pt  tribution where tltey can re- that such words are spoiled dif- th�� smallest users of paper is  duce an infection. ferentfly on the same page  of    said to be India.     ' PTA hears views of provincial president  Mrs. H. L. Horan, president  of the British Columbia Parent-  Teachers Association spoke on  "Our Future as an Organization" at the annual PTA convention recently.        .  Here are , some excerpts  from 'the speech by Mrs. Horan:  The other day while ; thinking about what I would say  to you, I stood looking out  at my garden and as I thought  about our organization it reminded _me of a garden in  which too much Siiad been  planted, a garden >in which  many people are busy ^planting but each one is -busy in  her own littie square. No one  looks around or enquires what  the person ..next to. her is planting; '���;much variety,, but with  little relation to each other.  There may be many worthwhile things in our garden, but  each one is of value only to  its little square-1��� and we may  not see the':need to relsfte' our  work to the total group, hot  realizing that bur'garden must  have an overall pattern to give  it beauty- maximum' purpose;  ���time we' lookedy;at /our. federation and our range of activf  form  and  unity. Perhaps it is  ties.1-'-   y. ;''; y- '.'.-  ' Have we followed a pattern?  Or do our activities grow'like  a    vine    unsupported?  Do   we  initiate   pro j ects   unrelated   to  those    already    started?    And  perhaps,   most ��� ���important,',  are  we   in    danger   of  dissipating  ,.our   strength   and  our  usefulness by;  expending   energy   in  ; too many areas?  Let's concentrate on setting  our goals firmly, knowing our  objectives and then let's get  on with it and .do a good job  with total. support of. all mem-  Taers. ..*'���..'.  What  should we select? Naturally one of the first; things  '.'that  comes to  mind is education!    This is in keeping with  . our policy.'.. which clearly states  "that   the   program   of  this   organization, shall be educational.  ... . At this time, because of the  emergence of the Chant report  we  are  all more conscious  of  some aspects of schooling, and.  I use thie word schooling here,  because we  think of ..this particular   area when1 we   discuss  the    educational;   system.    But  education  in   the   program   of  this organization has a broader  meaning for us, one which will  lead to far; beyond what hap-  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  pens to Johnny in school.  We must promote a stronger  interest in learning, beyond  the classroom. We need to  think more about parent edu.  cation, of adult education and  we have a responsibility to  make sure that ours is ,an in-  ��� tel'ligent, informed and  ���ttioughtu'l  approach.  Welfare services for children!  What we do in our schools and  communities will be more costly and less effective if we neglect the social and mental welfare of our children. There is  much that is urgently facing  us and I believe that the Parent - T e a ch er organization  should take the lead .and not  rest until .we ;have brought  about neede d and- ��������� desired im-.-  provements.  I would like to see more attention paid to parent-teacher  relationships. (Here Mrs. Horan  mentioned toe Chant- commission tribute given the Parent-  Teacher associations for their  work.)  : .'���..'.  I have at times been embarrassed when talking with principals who have given sincere  support tp the PTA, to have  to admit there is apathy and  lack of interest'ori part of the  parents who say they want a  PTA but* who do hot support  it and who will not attend  meetings, serve as officers or  make tfreir necessary contribution.  If we are looking at our future we face the fact immediately that leadership is esseri-.  tial. Working with others towards a common goal and  with a common interest, teaches   .  us not only how to get along  with each other and establish  better communications but it  should help us to understand  ourselves. .  Leadership training at ail  levels should be one of our  major objectives and we should  be providing more opportuni- .  ties-for .it; .Tfaere is a crying  need for people who are willing to work for PTA and who  are not looking ;for .'��� prestige  but are sincerely interested in  doing a good job. .'���������'. y  It is 'my hope that; in the  future we will become more  selective in our resolutions. In  this way our members., would  know our current aims and  would be more able to actively  support them. Our associations'  would _ know what we are  working' for and what the projects should be for their own  local groups.  As an organization we have  been criticized-for - requesting  more free services, more tax  relief, more money for . education and welfare services and  not taking into consideration  where the money is to come  from to pay for these things.  Furthermore it is suggested  that we might say when we  consider to be the; most im-  make our requests where the  additional revenue is to come  from.  Let me make it quite clear  that i do not consider it is. a .  function''.of. this organization  or any other group to suggest  where the money should come  from to cover needed services.  But we do have a responsibility and this lies in pointing out  to   the . government   what  we  NOTICE  R-S. Rhodes  -        Doctor of. Optometry ��� V  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  .-���>M.r Announces' he will nbe-in Sechelt' ������' '���->  MAY!        ;',;  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone.desires any adjustment or repair to their  presant glasses I will He pleased to foe of service.  r- ���  WANT ADS ARE   REAL  SALESMEN  PENINSULA TIRE CENTRE  CHAMPION  X Ao*a X\\vzdhx\5jL&^  553 ��� THE TWENTY-THIRD PSALM���its beloved words are  beautifully shown on this wall panel���ah heirloom to be treasured. Transfer of 12xl6_inch picture; color chart; directions.  813 v��� PINEAPPLE DESIGN-^SPIDER-WEB stitch are combined  here in luxurious doilies. Crochet, directions for two doilies: larger  21 inches; smaller 12. in No. 30 cotton.  571 ��� WHIPV UP dlSTE, TWO, THREE VERSIONS sew easily.  Sundress now -��� pinafore for school or parties later. Use up  remnants. Transfer; pattern child's sizes 2, 4, 6, included.  Send THIRTY-FIVE  CENTS in coins (stamps  cannot be  . Hurry,'send 25c now!   Y  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 how 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.  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  whwwpMMT  )  _wwcvMiyt ���  MllfS  Charlie & Teny   ���   ph, 880-2572  Thursv April 27  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL ��� 8 p.m. SHARP  PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  portant   areas  ior   distribution  of our money .^  If we do not give this direction and voice our concern,  then we are remiss in our function and we cannot complain  if important services are neglected .'. . , but we must be  convinced these things are of  paramount importance and actively support them.  (Mrs. Horan discussed the  Banff annual meeting convention which passed a resolution  dealing with the halting of  nuclear explosions and added  that some thought and effort  should be made to arrange an  international PTA conference).  . Our future as an organization depends on some rather  important things, it ��� 'depends  on   our  understanding   cf   tha  Coast News,  April 27,  1981.       3  aims of the total federation.  That we recognize our  strength lies in being a united  and informed group with faith  and confidence in our own  ability. That, we speak out  positively and surely for those  things in which we believe;  that we reject just as strongly  any pressures which will weaken or divide us.  Our future depends on the  support and interest of each  member, upon the responsibility you are willing to take to  further our future.  I hope and wish that each  of you will return home more  conscious and aware of belonging to ah organization whose  potential 'is unlimited and  whose future is in our hands.  Upholstering  WIDE STOCK OF LATEST MATERIALS  FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY  far seats and boat cushions  01 DAI SERVICE on chrome suites  Ray's Upholstery  Phone 886-2173 for information  i~ DOLLARS?"  ... yours  for the asking  On your European trip, take the  mystery out of unfamiliar currencies   by  carrying  the  latest  B of M Currency Guide wherever  you go. This pocket-sized guide  gives you, at a glance, the dollar  equivalents of twelve European  currencies...and it's yours for  the asking at any B of M branch.  ���  ���  a  ���  ���  FOR CARRYING THOSE DOLLARS  There's no safer method of carrying those dollars you will be  converting "over there" than by  Travellers Cheques sold by the  B of M. Unless, of course, you  are planning a lengthy stay and  need a large sum of money. In  that ease, a B of M Travellers  Letter of Credit is your best bet.  Either way, your money will be  completelysafcfromlossortheft.  ���������������������������  BEFORE YOU GO ...  Drop in to your nearest B of M  branch. Our people can be helpful to you in numerous ways in  planning your trip and they'll be  glad to ^outline the services that  will be willingly offered you at  the B of M offices in  London and Paris  West End Office.  London,  9 Waterloo Place,  S.W J  Pari! Office,  No. 10. Place  Vendome,  Paris let  �� BANK'  ntmttm amines  BUI  Bank: or Montreal  &t*<u6i4 'pout G**A  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER,  Manager  S^ha-t Branch: DONALD McNAB,  Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi monthly paydays  ('"���������-��� -.   ��� .���      . -���        ........ . .   ...... ..".,.  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE  1817 Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Attending a reunion of the original members of the 16 Batt.  Canadian Scottish in the Hotel  Georgia recently was Robert  Mitchell of  Selma Park.  Mrs. Nessie Kennedy was hos  less   to   the   L.A.  of   the .Royal  Canadian  Legion  Branch 140  at  afternoon tea. Present were Mrs  Ivy Biggs, Mrs. Alice A. French  Mrs. A.  M.   Batchelor,   Mrs.  M  Thompson,    Mrs.     R.    Mitchell  Mrs. D. Fraser, Mrs. D. Browning,   Mrs.   N.   Hansen   and Mrs  >��.  Lucken.  > Selma Park Community Club  ���wound up a successful season  TEith a social. Evening high winders at cribhage were Charles  Foster and Mrs. Hazel Liste.  Low winners were P. J. Cox and  Mrs. Beryl Sheridan. A presentation   was  made   on   behalf   of  Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. F. Wheeler, Mr. and Mrs. J. Benner, Mr  and   Mrs.   S.   Benner,  Mr.   and  Mrs.   L.   Benner,  Mr.  and Mrs  W. J. Mayne, Mr.  and Mrs. O  Korgan, Mr. and Mrs. S.  Tyson.  Mr. and Mrs.  G.  Herman,  Mrs  Turrene, Mrs. C. Crucil. Mr. L  Crucil, Mr. Fred Jorgenson, Mrs  E. Messener and Mr. jand  Mrs  L. Nestman. Prizes were won by  Mrs.   C.  Crucil  and  Mrs.   Elsie  Johnson,   Mr." Herman   and  Mr  L.   Crucil.   Refreshments   were  served.  The Catholic Women's League  held a meeting with 20 members  present. Plans for the annual  bazaar  were   discussed.  To fly Polar route  On  Friday  last   the   home   of  Mrs. Frank Hicks was the scene  of a   bon   voyage  tea  for   Mrs  ��uW    ������_  x������^_   ������   ���.���..__   v,.    Vida Burt who with Mr. Burt will  the community of Selma Park to    be flying via the Polar route to  Uic   v-\S-AAJ._xui-Jiijr    wjl    upline*,    jl ax a.    *.\j    -        ~ . _  Mr. and Mrs. Archie Marsh  for    England  where   they will   spend  their interest   and   work  on  be-    several months  half of   the. centre.  Visiting Mrs. Alice Batchelor is  son John and granddaughter Sandra of Vancouver.  XCX      \/_. VOll.UUV-1. ���   �����-  r -  A  social  evening of   the Holy tenson, Mrs. Ross, Mrs.  Forbes  Name  society   was   held  in   the Mrs. Keen^Mrs. Faris, Mrs. Mul  Parish   Hall   with   Mrs.   W.   J  Mayne and Mrs. Phyliss Lemieu'x  co-hostesses.   Present   were   Father O'Grady, Mr. and Mrs. Leo  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry-  Chris9 Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  G-VEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  The Romeos present a copy of their first recording to CBC-TV  singing star Juliette. The record includes an original number, Three  Times Over, adapted from a Ukranian folk tune which the Romeos  first heard on the Juliette show early this year, when a group of  Ukranian dancers were guests The Romeos appear on the Juliette  show every Saturday night on the CBC-TV network.  Letters to th_ editor                                       .      t��oa~        Editor:   Madeira Park  and  its road.  lett, Mrs. Ritchey and Mrs, -tees    adjacent beauties call me to be An inspection of the site at low  a  frequent visitor in  your  part tide 'and a reference to the tide  of the  world. Also ,1  read froih tables  will   show   that   the   bay  Mrs. H. Whiteside was co-  hostess. Mrs. D. Livingstone  poured tea. Guests included Mrs  Pay, Mrs. Folkerson, Mrs. Chris-  AUXILIARY   TEA  Pender Harbour Legion auxiliary tea, Sat., April 15, was opened by Mrs. C. Anderson, first  vice-president, owing to the ab  sence of the president, Mrs. Doris Aitchison. Raffle prizes, three  food hampers, were won by Mrs  Caryl Cameron, Mrs. Alice Had  time to. time the Christian Science Monitor and have read arid  enjoyed pieces by L. R. Linton  of your town. Now I turn the  pages of my current issue of  "Country Guide" and read another beautiful article on country living, on the Peninsula.^ She  dock and Mrs. B. Clarke���               makes me want to  forget it all  of     the     auxiliary   ,.__J  _, *_ ��� ���   Members  thank all those who took part in  making the tea as successful as  it was. Home cooking, sewing  and plants were on sale during  the event.  and get up there to live as soon  as possible. J.  R.   Bell.  Editor:  Apparently further ar  gument   is   required   to; induce  .you to  accept > with  good grace  our council's wise decision to refuse   permission   for. a   landing  southward from Gibsons jetty  cannot be considered a good  small, boat harbor.. It is unsheltered from the north. At low tide  the foreshore widens to 500 feet  The tide, tables indicate that the  area will be bare during daytime to that width many  times  We  are  not convinced that   o .  marina would draw profit to Gibsons,   as   the  weekend  boatmen  come   here  fully   supplied  from  Vancouver. .  It appears idle to suggest that  a private operator could dredge  a suitable basin. The cut at high  tide  line  would   have to   be   18  .4       Coast News,  April 27, 1961.  Girl Guides  seek leader  The Sechelt Girl Guide Association held a meeting oh April f  at the home of Mrs:' Jackson.  Wilson   Creek.  It was reported that Guide  Capt. Mrs. B. Dombroski will be  leaving the district. A Guide Lt.  is now needed to assist the new  captain. Anyone interested in  supporting the Guide movement  and offering their help, please  contact Commissioner Mrs. A.  Williams, Sechelt, or Mrs. De  Angelis.  The 1st Sechelt Brownie Pack  now has two Golden Hand  i^rownies. They are Mary Lamb  and Diane Ono. Golden Bars  were awarded to Rita Ono, Diane  Patten and Beverley  Walker. '  Further plans were made for-  a Spring Tea to be held on May'  2, at Wilson Creek Hall.  The next meeting of the Sechelt Girl Guide Association will  be held May 3 at 8 p.m:, at the  home of Mrs. "H. Nelson, Sechelt  Mothers of Guides and Brownies  are  welcome. -  Sechelt Girl Guide company is  now at full t strength and there  is a waiting list. Girls wishing tc  join the Guides, please phone  Mrs. DeAngelis. ' ' .  The Guide Rummage Sale held  in March was a success and proceeds will go toward purchase  of a company flag. The Guides  have also purchased an electric  kettle for the Brownie hide-away  Remember, Girl Guide Cookie  Week, April 28 to May 6.  SIMM'S  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway  Ph. 886-9662  REPAIRS  to all makes of  tawomowers & Outboard Motors  MOBILE WELDING  Electric & Acetylene  ramp    and    privately    operated    feet to'float vessels of two foot  marina at the  foot of Headand?   draft,   and no  survey in   depth  has been made to determine the  nature of the sub-soil to indicate  that dredging would be practicable. .Any.approach"to deep water would have to; be over.a jetty  at least.300 feet long, which in  private hands would be ah ob  st ruction.   . '<���  The Gibsons Volunteer Fire- We had no assurance that ado-  men are continuing their annual sanitary facilities would  equipment maintenance Projects ^provided or that arrangements  and ; training programs. The r ��� ��� ��� **  lighting    plant     and!   ancillary  Light plant  on fire tr  Gibsons Ratepayers Assn.  NOTICE  Future meetings starting with May 1 meeting  will be held in IKinsmen Hall at 8 p.m.  Speaker for the May 1 meeting will be Les  Peterson. Preservation of Gibsons History .will be  his subject.' .,   .   .,  *  EVERYBODY WELCOME  equipment has.been 'installed oh  the Village^ International,; truck.  Work is now starting on the two  area   trucks. '. C  :.. The Gibsons council recently  purchased y-a battery charger  which was" badly needed, particularly during the colder weh-  ther. i;  , The crews oh the training program ' are familiarizing themselves with the equipment esr-'  pecially the pumps. Over the?  past two or three months a mini'  would be made to so control the  users as to prevent them from  becoming a common nuisance to  the property holders in various  ways.'-.������;���-  ���  It   should   be   understood  that  apc^ss, ,by; pea or^la^d,.^oad^ays, ���  physical environment,' and amenities' either natural 'or artificial  make tip" a large   part  of  land  value,  and property owners are  entitled  to   protect   that   value  These   factors    have    gained  strength   through   the    vast   increase of small owners, and their  mer of trial runs have been made importance is easily proven by  at mock fires throughout the vif- the wide difference in the prices  lage and area, so if you see the of lots in the same general area  fire truck pull up in front of your and by the great care taken by  house some-' Monday night aiyj'-: municipalities in such matters as  half a dozen firemen start run- zoning, residence restrictions  ning around complete with hose, car parking and truck, routing,  ladders, etc:, don't get excited: - noise and pollution control, and  It's just another trial run, that other reguations to numerous to  is unless  you  smell  smoke.    ������" * mention here:  The; fire season "will, soon be In this enlightened age it is  with us, so here's a reminder disconcerting and scarcely be-  about being careful with any- Uevable that anyone should sup-  thing that might start a fire. And pose these valuable elements of  don't forget if you,are doing any. land value to be in 'the council's  burning on or after May 1, have %g|fj.p''at'-^e^^pi^'to" the''first.',  your fire vi^rmit. It is illegal to -pfersu&sive  promoter   vilio?. Came  burn without one.  I Wedding Invitations  \.. Thermo-crtgmye_ Raised lctteiuwc')  Thermo>ertgf_ye- Raised lettering)  Wedding and engagement announcements, birth announce,  ment*. confirmation invitations, golden and silver annimtaiy .  announcements, etc..  Thermo-engraving  {RAISED LETT-RING)  Lsoks snA feels like the finest hand engraving. The fetter*  have an elegance and individuality only the finest band en.  graving can match.  Thermo-engraving (Raised lettering)  Coin About half as much as hand engraving, because it dimia.  ates the copper plate that make* hand engraving so expensive  OI course you csn order matching enclosure cards,  reception, response, think you and at home cards, etc.  Select from our giant catalogue of flawlrtsly correct  papers. 11 distinctive stylet of lettering. -Wedding*  priced at low as 50 tor 19.00. and 100 for $13.50. complete with double qnTTIopes and tissues.  CT COAST   NEWS - Ph. 886-2622  Gillnetter  catches fire  Members of Pender Harbour  Volunteer Fire Brigade were  jolted from their beds at 6 a.m  on Wed.,. April 19 by an alarm  put in by Ed Warnock, well-  known Harbour resident tiving  just west of Hassan's store, When  fire broke out in his 38-foot gillnetter. '������*':���. ���������'���  Prompt brigade action saved  the hull and engine, although the  interior of the vessel sustained  considerable damage, not cover?  ed by insurance.  The. blaze proved a stubborn  one, due to the fact that the  flames prevented the firemen  from gaining, entry to the boat  The fire had to be fought from  the^outsideV  6 ft of snow  On Sunday, April 23, 1st  Wilson Creek Cuib Troop went  on a hike as far as the Sl^i  Lodge on Jackson's logging  road. '  At the halfway point of the,  bike they had a big bonfire,  lunch and hot chocolate to  warm them for the hike back.  They played in six feet of snow  arid every boy had a wonderful time.  Thanks go to Jackson Bros.  .far providing the transportation and to Norm Finnic f6r  building the bonfire.  ; aong, without presenting the  matter to the whole body of ratepayers for consideration.  Fortunately for us, council took  guidance from such ratepayers  as did protest, and properly refused   permission,   y  In this time and place, happily  for us, most of the bad old ways  of  acquiring  right   and, title   to  the use of land are in disrepute  and long   may they remain so  Free land being gone and no innocent   natives   left   to   despoil,  ownership  how  rests   firmly on  purchase,  inheritance and  other  well   defined  lawful   means.   To   '  merely want, to gaze with hungry eyes, has no lawful force iri  ��� this  fortunate time and place.  With   respect   to    the   roving  small boat men and the people  on  wheels with their  boats  be-:  hind them, be advised by me tc  treat with them cautiously. Pane  and recreation authorities every-  where now'know that man in this  nomadic guise  is only tolerable. ,  under strict, regulation and firm ���.  and' constianty supervision.   W��*  ^  should h$ed the lesson.  Gibsons   council'is   not equipV,  ped   to meet  this   problem  and  should   scrutinize   carefully   any  suggestion leading"to   its development here:     JohnJP.  Roy  '���' ''���<^^^^s'^i^smmmmmmsmmmsmmmmmmt  Robert D. Wright, N.B.  NAITJROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by . Appointment  Ph. Gibsons 886-2646  CLARKE ��� MOFFAT '.  A quiet and pretty wedding  was solemnized on Sat., April  22 at Gibsons United church by  Rev. R. R. Mbrrisoh when Ger-  aldine Moffat, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. W. Fretter became the  bride of Mr. Gordon Clarke, son  of Mr. and Mrs. A; Clarke. Both  families are of Gibsons.) '  The bride was attended by  Sandra Arthur and given in marriage by her brother, OS Bob  Fretter of HMCS Nadeh. Best  man was James Wolansky. Ronnie Clarke and William Nimmo  were ushers.  .A  The bride wore a beige gabardine suit with pink accessories  and' carried a bouquet of red  rose .buds and white hyacinth  A reception was held ; at the  home of the bride's parents. After the reception the newly weds  left   for  Bellingham.  LARGEST POWER USER  The pulp and paper mills  use about a fifth of all the electric power used in industry.  DEALERS for  FIBREGLAS KITS  and YMATERIAL  Fibreglas Steelcote Epo-  Lux paint  Fibreglas Anti-fouling  paint  BOAT WORKS  ROBERTS   CREEK ��� 886-7738  BAND CONCERT  thurs., May 18  8 p.m.  instohe School Gym  School Band plus Variety Vnmbers  . r  Adults 75^     ���     Students 35^  ���:!���<.:���������.? -fl'  :Seer-y",,. . -AyM Y--Y  ARCHIE MAINWARING  of  yyy    ..".'t'-'i ���   .-���-���- ������������/������'���'-������������������������  --���< -���' ��� ���  '.-..*i..'i.~��-.'-'-i_..��..:���������,..  ;ryXri---y'y ��� v   ���,������.���'... ���:.-, y::X'xy^m"i.i4 fi��',Z?'Xiz.>X:. '���  ::;y^  on neW subdivision   y  Bank rates on balance COMING   EVENTS  . April 28, Roberts' Creek Legion.  Whist,- 8 p.m.     .. Y  May 1, Mon., 2 p.m., Old Age  Pension Organization Social  meeting.  Kinsmen Hall.  BINGO -4 BINGO ��� BINGO  YNice; prizes and Jackpot  .  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion  Hall. V  'CARD   OF  THANKS ~~~~  I would like to thank, the Pender  Harbour Volunteer Fire Brigade  for their help and also for the  speed with which they arrived  when my boat was. on. fire. I  would also like to give thanks tc  my. neighbor, Andy Aitcheson for  his help and for being on early  .riser and giving the alarm.   .  Ed Warnock.!  .__ _���___���.���__.��� - -1' ��� " ���   p" '.   '  I wish to thank all our many  neighbors arid friends for their  wonderful thoughts by phone  calls and so many cards during  ..my  stay in hospital.  ���'.-.���'������:���;    ..-/Fred   Earles. -:'<: '  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)     ���  I wish to extend my sincere ap-  \ preciation for all'- the kindness  and understanding which 1^ received '"from.' my neighbors,;and  friends, in my recent/bereave-  mcnt^in ^the?loss';of; my husband  ��� v     .Helena Gosden  WORK WANTED  Will baby  sit, day or night. Ph  '���886-2379. "-'Y Yy  Farm and . garden work . done,  also pruning.' G. Charman, Ph.  886-9862. '  PETS  Registered Weimarner pups.  Phone .C.-.K.. Chamberlin, 886-  2526. .  HELP WANTED (Female):  73 YEARS OF PROUD SERVICE  proves that AVON BEAUTY is  a number, one. business. Make it  your business to become "an  AVON REPRESENTATIVE for  .GIBSONS: 4 to 5 hours daily.  Write today to Mrs. J. Mulligan  Wpstsydej  Kamloops.  y  Deal with   Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT .REALTY  ,.Yy AND  INSURANCE  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones: ,885-2161,   885-2120 ^  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL, ,c  rooms in livable condition, situated on 4; acres, fruit trees and  small friuts, some timber. Bar  gain priced at $5500 on very easy  terms.  *Over 1  acre,   130'   waterfront  located     Sechelt     area.      $7000  Terms   available.  ��� :  '-������������..��� ���'��� ' r' ���  Nice family home situated on  large lot, landscaped to afford  privacy. -House consists of three  bedrooms,' convenient kitchen  large living room with ��� fireplace  Storage room and full plumbing'  Basement, Car port. Full price  $8750 with $2000 down, balance  as rent.  Have you selected your lot in-  beautiful  "EVERGREEN ACRES"  if not, don't delay, do it now.  ��� Call'  KAY BUTLER  Sechelt 885-2161 or  \ Gibsons 886-2000, evenings.  CHAS   ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  N.H.A.   approved   lots^   $1,000  Building Loans arranged and  your home built to Central Mortgage Specifications, all informal  tion  without   obligation.  See  Ewart   McMynn,   next ' tc.  Super-Valu.  ;Gibsons. 886-2481  Evenings   886-2500  Experienced  cook-waitress,  die age. Phone 886-' 2328.  Mid-  Waitress   for    part-time  P.O. Box 192, Gibsons.  duties  DRUMMOND REALTY  We'have buyers, aha require  '^..yY-y'.Ustiugs.,.:-  ���  1 > acre   of   land 'in  desirable  location.  2   acres   .of , land,   choice,   in  . Gibsons,    ~Y ���  If you want a "��� summer home,  see; ��� r  " DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 886-7751  Viking  electric fridge,  7 cu.   ft.  Good   shape,   $100.   Apply   Bill  Warren, Box, _8, 'Gibsons or Gibsons   Loggers'   arid   Sportsmen's  '.-������Supplies.;"-. ,'y.-   :.YY'Y'':'  3 hp;'Briggs and Strattqrii engine (33 lbs.) Brand new, $50.  Sechelt 885-9554. ;Y Y;Y;'  Rogers Plumbing Supplies  Gibsons' Phone, 886-2092  Wholesale  &   Retail f  11 oil ranges} some as good as  new, $69 to. $139; these are factory; built; . ranges, not coriVerr  sions. 1 .Automatic oil hot Ya%  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.  Used electric and gas ranges; also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt. '  Rogers Plumbing Supplier, Gibsons Ph. 886-2092. 40 used doors  and windows, from $1   to $5.50.  Top soil, cement gravel, .washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  886-9826. ..���;.....���,.  1  garden  tractor,  Husky  make',  plow,   discs   and  harrow. _ Good  condition.   Can: be   seen  at   SolY  nik's Service Station, Ph 886-9662  Sunshine Coast Highway.       '���";';.  WANTED' ' AZ  '���"��� "  _._������      ���,..��� ���,_...      . _,. ���!��� i .     .i     ...I, i'_. i . ������_ -     i-���;'.  Old operatic records, any make,  Fair price. Gib. Gibson, Roberts  Creek P.O. ;  Used, furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT '. ~  Effective immediately, concrete  bricks and blocks h^ve dropped  in price. A. Simpkins, bricklayer,  Davis   Bay,   Phone   885-2132'  Hand saws filed and set. GalleysV  Sechelt  Highway.  H. Almond, Roberts Creek, carpenter, builder, alterations, repairs, kitchen cabinetsr Guaranteed work. Phone 886-9825Y  DIRECTORY  SHELCOMB LOOKOUT  TOOL   RENTAL  Sanders,   Skil-saw, Transit  Power Saw, Cement Mixer  ��� Trailer   etc.  Phone ARCHIE   WALKER  TU 3-2407  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING   &   SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim  Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For   cement gravel,  fill,  road  gravel and^ crush rock.  ��� Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  y Phone. 886-9325  .'. Authorized GE Dealer  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  Phone 886-2200  '.Draperi'es^by the yard  or made   to measure  All accessories  C  & S SALES  Phone 885-9713  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt, Phone 885-2147  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brovvn Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading*  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Coast News, April 27,  1961.       5  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Local Investor Wanted  By RCA Victor  To  open Coin Laundry and  Dry Cleaning"^ Store  1ibnBtl>h%vei&neri^^  .....y.......... .:.,.,.. Good Returns  Fully Automatic,  Just keep-clean - .-  Watch your -hvestment grow ;  Businessmen,     Doctors,    Lawyers,. School YTeacherSj���..-, Qffice ���  people, Retired ���Yanyone,can  run thisYeasy to manage business 'i iii spaurie. time'.  A    Y  <For particulars write or phone:  RCA VICTOR COMPANY Ltd.  Specialty -Products ��� Diyisiohj  2876 Rupert Street, y  Vancouver 12,B.C.  AUTOS FOR SALE-        y    .-..-..  '53 Ford, as is, $195. Ph; 88^-2611.  '|CR$ONA_,Y^ \.;.. 4 AAZ44-4   A  ; ' UNWANTED HAIR Y~'  Vanished away .with Saca-Pelo  Saca-Pelo is different. It does  not dissolve Lor remove hair from  the surface, but penetrates and  retards growth of unwanted hair.  Vancouver 2V B.C.  Lor-Beer: Ltd.,   5,  679  Granville  "A Sign of Service"  H.  B. GORDON and KENNETT  ,-^UM-TED;. XZ  REAL ESTATE:& INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  , Gibsons B.C.  ELPHINSTONE  CO-OP  Lucky Number  April\2? ���'27943;   Pjirple  sr!     Vy Arches,-Jacks/ Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  3 ''   Concrete  Vibrator  s yPhone 886-2046      v  'Hi  '  PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs     ".}.  ^>hone 886-7734       -    .;;  ��� \y...  PROPERTY FOR SALE  ___-_.  1 acre lot, partly clearedp $800.  Vz acre lot, $500. A. Simpkins.  Box 389,  Sechelt.  885-2132.yA  2Y2  acres and well,  with 200 ft '  frontage on paved Roberts; Creek  'Road,  WOO.1 For information' ph  886-9827.    ;YYy.,      ���       -Y;;Y   ;.  VICTOR D'AOUST  '\'at^a-jfittsr ^Deco-^tor  A'z 'itato^^  L'CPaper'Hinging;-,'^.' .':  First Class';Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9���52, North Itoad.  j;f p.-j.enS-r  FOR RENT  *FUEtS=  ^:,^vORDER;>lTOUR^. .Y  Yy5IWW)b  SUPPtYYNOW  m $=-��� '^PJlO_ie''-?5---68'.y:y'-;.  ..;Ki.''-v->C3sl*.:-.iftS.iVi,'-Sr'������iiS-.-. 'W - ~. ���,   ������' 1  Rooms in house on Porpoise; Bay;  Road for elderly person.' Write,  P.OYBox,395,  Sechelt. ;  Waterfront, new cottage;- 2 bedrooms, oil stove, HopkinsYLand-  ing, Phone 886-2566. .       .: Y     ;  1 bedroom unfurnished suite,;Pal-  nier Apts.,: Marine Drive, Gib;-.  spne. PJtf '886-9363. f Y  Office space -in Sechelt Post Of-  f ice building. Apply at Mai shall  Wells Store. XA-4  Furnished Z suited   2 , bedrooms;  1 suitable for 3 or ,4. Ph. 886-_163;  TO RENT y ���  4;-X ��� ���"X'Xf'l.Z:.-----   'X-4.X 4A   . :���  Room 'to- rent;  fir^t:class ac^'  commodation.  Ph<jii_ 885-9688.  mSC.'TOR %S^AAAAzX$ZxX  Tree falling, topping., or -remoy-,.  4hg. lower hmbs for^view  insur--  ed  work-from   Ea_t  Mellon   to;  Pender, Harbour. ;_^dne;,_8i6-994^  MaryeitVolenY ;: "\4.'A\.ZZZA '^  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt" 885-9678 !or^ write B<*_Y58-/v  Coast-"New-vy'T^?"' '������^-���;'^-'    -n>.,:  ��� - "' ���"��� '���'���'������>. 1'." ���,';"���'44  "'". ���" v "'   ������ at-  Carpentry,   house   framing   and ^  finishing, specializing in interior  finishing or cabinet work. Guen-  ther Barowsky,  Ph.  886-9880.   ,,4  ;Y:Y;?trT.MB_m':CIiyiSlNG ���"    ^:  Kl W. BeU; 2572 Birch %t.; Van*'  . couver : 9, Phone REgent 3-0683:  .���DAVID NYSTROM r v  Interior^ exterior paimirig Alstf  paperhanging. ^ Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates. ���.;  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  Cement  gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill, '.$1.56* yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  '.'..'. areaV -;;>"' Y ;.      Y-  Lumber,y yplywoOd; - Cement  Phpric TU 3^22*1^   y^-  CLYDE PARNWELL  TVSEHVICi.;  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a specialty  ^.-Phone 886-2633  'GIBSONS  BUIIJHNG SUPPLIES  '���'.V;-5-,-'   ,;.yLTD.iV:^--Y  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Y Phone 886-2642  r-..i:tI_BT��.��U8'. HELP YOU  �����LANNOW4  .   BILL SHERIDAN  TV, APPLIANCES  SEWING SIACHINES  Sales arid Service ....  Phone 886-2463 or 885-9534  BOATS AND MARINE  ^xxxxxxxxxxx-  :.xxl  ���   XXXX '-.'���' -X' '������������������' ���  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  y xxjfxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX   :v  '      C & S SALES  For all your heating  '--, ;���  ; requirements  AgetotB ^or ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  "        Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885*713 Y  WA1ER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  _    L. C. EMERSON  R.R.  1.  Sechelt  885-9510     Y     ,,  W0OD&C^  % cord loads, any length  Fir,  $9;Z Alder,  $7;   Maple $7'  ���:,���    SGAL^^AHD;COAL A. X  ,^^$j&W^A&y)&gA:.  TOTEM: ^OGS,;ii lijg box, $1  Terms ��� may  be   arranged  in  ; Wood .filUup orders.  R.N. HAFITNGS^Ph; 886-9902  . -4 i,4'&.. ifr-i-*^ ^'M; XMXAl  TIMBER  Have cash for standing timbej  ''4':: ^:^-^ne||_86-28'a4';-j^'ii' A.  '-..t.'' hi,- ���(".- ���-*'���-���*. ���*���'.','a-T^*   ���' -   ' '.'  ."/������   ���.'���-    -.' . t   ���*  BOATS FOR SALE  Used 9 ft. Clinker idiriglrE ^ jfibrei  glas bottom,, oars, iy2 horse outboard, , $90,y tax: cincluded. Fair^  mile BoatYWorks, ^886^7738' - A '��� .A  .���,..���-��� .-������,.,��������� ;;.'.������:> '-'\. . 4.u....,-   -. -���;; .-.-,  22  ft.   Norcraft   water, taxi  for  sale or swap. In first class shaoe  Properiyf: acreagesor^jcar   con��!  sidered.^Phdhe^ 886-2350^     ; e^X-  Earl's yAgenciies^rBo3-^i74,Y.;Giby   .  sons: Brand ���'v.ha^e^^iS_nlti-;^i;._S;-^ '  qt. Shingoleen ���. andyShihgle^argy^  nish, 50% off. 5 hp. outboard nioY Y  tor  $55.    .        ���:,-:XZ4,-: '-'A '��� 'WAA  2 year old Hereford heifer $135  Phone 886:2454.        ' Y  Sheep fpry sale.   Phone   886-2554  3 hp. outboard motor, good con  dition. $50.   Phone  886-9964.  ^GirTs  Raleigh   bicycle,  $20.   Ph  ,885r26_3 after 5 p.ih. .  ��� - ���        "   " -     "���'������-.�����-���-.������.  Bed and new mattress, $30.  Ph  886-9907.  Y3 speed CCM bicycle* good  con- :  :*dia*6n, -$35. Ph  Sechelt, 885-9524r  ySmall  older  type  freezer.  Good  condition ; $75   cash.   TU   3-2244 y  .   I..,   . _.������..     1  _^i  ...-������ .ii.i-.i_. ���������*        -���" - ���'���*���?���**+''..���  ivi 26; ft.; trailer; AMy furnished/  electric fridge,  shower ''arid  t(ji  let- Full  price - $900.. t A,?Ply. Bill  Warren| Box 18, Gibsons or Ernie Cartwright, Gibsons Logger,' ���  Vand Sportsmen's^ Supplies.  ���Cement  mixer,   trailer type,  reduced  for   quick   sale,   worked  Phone 88C-98S3  D0l��'I:PASS UP;  'A-. ���  Y? ��uy y6ur boat now with a  ��� LOW^OST, UFE-INSUKER..  .  XXX XXX XXXX XXXX X XXXX  X   .X -XV X". vX  X X -X  XXX X X  X  X  XX XX  X  XXX XXX XXXX .X  x ��xxx  X  X   X  X  X  XXXX   X  XXXX  x  XXXX  X       X  -.XXXX  X "X      X  XXXX X      X  lSan  5 ?i  ���?    .     YELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTR!C   LTD  Sechelt  \Y  :Y  '.;���'���' phone 885-20C2   A  Residence,   885-9532. .  . L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ,'at  Jay-Bee Furniture aind'  Appliance Store  Office Phone   880-2346  House  Phone  8,6-2100  . ^ .. - .:���������-������ Fashion show  WiiSOll   Greek (Continued from Page 1)  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Diahne MacDonald and Phyllis  Tyson    of    Wilson    Creek    alsc  Ann   and    Heather   Lang   of  Se  .chelt   are   in   Vancouver   taking  part in the B.C.  Music Festival  Judy Braun's casual skirt of  ancient Murray plaid was permanently pleated topped with a  wool jacket in red with mother  of pearl buttons. Shirley Kee-  ley's    Bernard.   casual    novelty  They "are^pupUs "orMrs." Betty   weave   i^beige^ had ^a   Chanel  Allen.  Win Robinson and her nephew  Martin Kraft sent a fine display  of B.C. semi-precious stones tc  the recent Hobby Show. Some  pieces set in jewelry were quite  attractive.  Wilson Creek Cub Pack is keep  ing up the Cub pledge by assisting senior citizens in doing helpful outside work.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Tosh of Van  couver visited friends here with  jacket, slim skirt and blouse and  white  gloves.  Vicki and Karen displayed new  type cotton swim suits featuring  a front pocket. Colorings were  in reds and blues knitted in  stripes. Karen also modelled  . shorts with a poplin matching  jacket.    ..  Karen Parsons modelled a  smart swim suit and Penny Caldwell a pleated skirt and blouse  which would delight any  young  Mrs.~ Jean" Murphy   of   Porpoise   miss.   S^ley   Fearnley   display  Bay. Mrs. Murphy has just returned from spending the winter  with Maureen and Clare Sadler  and family in Golden.  CHIEF PRODUCT AND  EXPORT  Newsprint is the chief manufactured product of Canada  and the principal export.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  eridyioader work. Clean   cement  gravel-,  fill and road gravel.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2460  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tintiiig and Styling  Phone   886-2409  Sechelt Highway '  Gibsons Village  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision; Machinists  886-7721 :^A \   Res ;886-9956  Ph  ^THEBANKDF  NOVA SCOTIA  FOUND  New   14^';'.ft;'4Br^hdIm9yr:^run-  about, fibreglas^ttp|_n&^eck-��� Qll^J��J -.9'  ed, over.   Unpainigf^g^S'-IrV' only 15 hours  wile Boat-Works/8|0^78^yY.: ^e snVall; Jersey-Ayrphire  faH-  PRINTING "��� ������ "���'���''���;:--''."''��� ^   cow,    5   years)   Also   go?>.i  ..,.-���   ������'   ���       ��� '       ���-���''  ,- ���'���'���, , western   type   riding  horse.   Ph  For your printing call  886-2622. 886-9813.        '  Lady's  wrist  watch   on#Sechelt,  Highway.  Owner phone'886-2580'7  A place to get take out service  we '"sufifjf_!'l'"'*"'"loc'al' Yrrbwn   fried ,  half chicken  with  French  fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  ���     Photie-886-flt?15 -  Complete auto body repairs,.  ��� Y,-y���".-������'  ;:and paint''   -y������'"'���""  Cheyron Gas and  Oil  service  :     Al' work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  /AND  AUTOBODY  -  Roberts Creek  Phone m-ll*'/.  Night calls   88C2684  jCOCHRAN & SON~"  IMADEIHA   PARK  Bfa_tlhg.   Rockdrilling  ,        Bulldozing,   Trucking  Backhoe and   Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377  'WATCH REPAIRS  For'   ���gtiarariteed watch". ��� and;  Jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  jewelers,  Sechelt. Work  done  on the premises. tfn  SCOWS    ���     LOGS  SECHELT T*W!WG.  ' ft; ��;/?,!3 Vff.^B" * *i..    ���  Hen'vv Kquipment Moving  ��� :���'-&��� Lofr'T^HMtT?  Phone 885-4425  LAND   SURVEYING    "  VERNON ��;! GOUDAL. BCLS  ��Boic 37, Gibsons, BiC.  '.; :'��� ',���'���:'���  or:.Y.,.,-  P.O.   Box  772, Port  Coquitlam  ^;^>v^:l.P*^ jqBHtehall^a^SiW,;:  PENINSULA SAND  &  GRAVEL  Phone   886-9813  Sand,   gravel,  crushed   sock.  All material washed and screened-or pit rtyi.-'/  Good cheap fill  SAND -7^ GRAVEL        '���.  CEMENT      '.?  BUILDING MATERIALS S  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILDLNG    SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9609  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  call  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2191 885-2913  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  yyy    LIMITED     Y...  RADIO & TV SERVlCi_  ;    -JIM LARKMAlf  y  Radio,; TV repairs , '  PJi;j886-2iM6   /Res., 886-2538  -New aiMj; Used TVs for sale   .  See them in- the Jay Bee.  Furniture Store, Gibsons.  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RAPIO��� TV  ";������ Fine Home Furnishings '  ���'.' Major Appliances  vRecora   Bar  Phone.885-9777,      ,.���'  WANT AD^FtATES  Phone 886-26Z2  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over. 15,  mindmum 55 cents. Figures in <  groups of five or. less, initials,  y.^tdV" cojUbt^ as;;oneYword. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.   ���; ��� ���',''������  Cards of Ti-sanks, Engage^  ments, In Memorianis. Deauis  and Births up to 40 words $1  per; insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m? deadline for  classified advertisements.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  Legals :��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insctions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes" classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  ed something new this spring in  a knit skirt with lambswool pullover and bulky cardigan. Shirley also modelled another casual featuring the Chanel jacket  with yoked back and slim skirt  Ardee of California designed  the two-piece black and white  cotton dress;worn by Lola Caldwell with ymatching black and  pearl y necklace and earrings  Jean Eldred displayed a delightful afternoonvdjess in rusty red.  brown and : gold with gold bracelet, earringsYaind medallion in  matching  tphesY  Clam v digger' of white arael  with ah original blouse was worn  by Kathie Toynbee who also modelled a swim suit in cotton knit  with diagonal white stripes. Her  dress of silk print was outstanding. Janice Stewart wore slims  with original blouse in the new  continental pattern. Karen Parsons' white nylon party dress  had interchangeable sleeves with  a matching pouch purse. Penny  Caldwell's ginghams were a  mauve check then a lace and button  trim  over   crinoline.  Shirley Fearnley modelled  Marjorie Hamilton and. Joyce  Palmer smart for summer dresses   and   Florence  Johnson   foll  owed with dresses of similar  type along with Jean Eldred who  modelled an ideal beach outfit  Several dusters in nylons and  pastel shades and easy to'launder...   ���4.y4;; yZ ���-.   ,.������������  There were many other; stunning outfits displayed and many  commented on the wide 'variety  of styles obtainable hot only in  the dresses Jbut in the jewelry  lines' asvwell. -Y"  A wedding gown of 1908; style  worn.: with the original shoes  with rosettes on toes", wasT modelled by Arlene -.McLeod. ,'  ..* Sharon keeley modelled an afternoon dress of 1908 vintage,  heavy cream silk in tunic effect  trimmed with silver bugle beads  The owner was Mrs. Chilton of  Davis Bay.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. BartttolomeWs, Gibsons  Litany, 11:15 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  Litany, 3 p.m.     j  St. Hilda's, Sech-U  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  Litany, 7:30 p_n.  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45  a.m., Sunday School  11:00-a.m.. Divine Service  Roberts Creek. 2 pjn.  Wilson Creek  11  a.m.  Sunday School  Y      PORT MELLON   '  Evening Service, 7:3tf p.m.   '  '.'������: ST/VINCENT?S''  Holy Family. .Sechelt, 9:00 a.m  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a-m  Port   Mellon, first Sunday ot  each month at 11:35 a.m.  .       BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m. Sunday School  11:15 a-m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  Roth's Home," Marine Drive  7:39 p.m.,, United Church    v  CHRISTIAN     SCIENTISTS  Church Service? :  and   Sunday i School  each1 Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS,   Y  9:45 a.m..   Sunday Schcjol  11:00 a.m. Devotipi��l -  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed..  7:30,  Bib��e S'udy  Fri.,  7:30 p.m..  Young  People's  '    ���'��� Service  S.nt., 7:30.   Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  - Sunday School, 945 a.m  -.-11 a.m.  Morning Worship  3 p.m. Bible Forum  7:30  p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,  Bible Class  .   Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m., Yf   .   Men's Action  Club Seek federal education office  C-  The establishment of a fed.  eral office of education has  been urged by the British Columbia School Trustees Association in a brief prepared for  ���the Royal Commission on  Government Organization.  The BCSTA recommended  in its brief t_;a-t the proposed  federal office should be responsible for educational policy  and co-ordination Of activities  at the national level, but "without domination or interference  in the constitutional and independent rights of provincial  and local government.  Essentially, the trustees association suggested that the office"- of education deal with  six major areas involving: statistics and research; assistance  to federal schools; vocational  and technical education; higher  education; international education; and provincial and local  school systems.  Co-ordination of ultimate  goals and the direction and  rate of change desirable to  achieve tbiese goals on the part  of  the various provincial   and  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Jewel*  ris  Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  local educational authorities  should be considered by the  federal government, the brief  points out.  Among the goals which the  federal office should study are:  integration of Indian and National Defence forces children  within the provincial educational systems; stronger development of vocational and  technical education; co-ordina.  tion of the public school systems of thie various' provinces;  co-ordination of teacher certifi-.  cation requirements; and extension of the last two' subjects  in the Yukon and Northwest  Territories.  Such an office could study  ways of co-ordinating the provincial systems at least so that  pupils can transfer from one  province to another without  disruption in their education  ?md so that junior matriculation in any province would  satisfy entrance requirements  of any' university in Canada.  It should also be able "to  seek and encourage public understanding, of, and responsibility for education; to focus attention" on the value of education to the individual and  the Dominion; to promote  agreement . among educators  and laymen on common goals;  and through research, and publication.' of researcih. findings,  make accurate information  available' lb all."   ...  THE  BUIIWNC  ttNIR-  PUN  timet  PIAN  NO..   v  NU . 1049  FJ.OOB ARtA.  W49   SO. FT.  Since World /War II, $l1/_  billion has been invested in the  pulp and paper industry.  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  . Safe, Economical,  Dependable  PIPER airplanes^  Pilot  Ben   Benson  PORPOISE BAY A EGMONT 4  PHONE  885-4412  or  SKYTAXI   RADIO  EGMONT  or  CR 8-5141  VANCOUVER  WILSON CREEK  Now is the time  far that  Spring check up  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  ^Ehbne 886-9662  ITS A FACT! With a Pioneer. Series 400 Model 410 chain  : saw, nevr iristo-primer lets.you see the gas going ���'  . .-.   into the engine before you pull th^cordi-You   know it's ready to start and  one pull does it.  PIONEER  .   MONEER SERIES 400 .-���      ���  ���    Y S--26 including pivot grip.  .  BE SURE . .. BUY A PiOr-EfeR CHAIN SAW  ������������������������������-���������________________________________.aBa������_��_������������������_�����������������  PUNLOP'S - Egmont, B.C.  SMiTTY'S BOAT RENTALS  Phone 888-7711   ,.  STANDARD  MOTORS ��� Sechelt  Phene 885-4464  PLAN No. 1049 (copyright No. 117093)  CONFORMING TO THE REGULATIONS OF N.H.A. and taking  advantage of the modern'trends in hquse designing, this three  bedroom home combines utility and beauty with, its-ultra''modern,  "split entry"  and practical layout. Spacious . living  room opens  directly; into   well   proportioned   dining-kitchen   area. We have  grouped the bedrooms around the bathroom for convenience. Full  basement is shown in this hous'e.'-yvith the stairs down at the front  ~oor to allow us to take full advantage of the area for groupinj  of rooms, and also "dress-up" the outside appearance of-the house.  This is an ideal house for the ".mixed" family���T, 1049 square .feet .  with a 40' frontage ��� economical to build whether ydu wish' to  take advantage of the "Agency" loans or ordinary N.H.A. financing. Designed for N.H.A. approval, working drawings are available from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 116 Eiast Broadway,  Vancouver 10 (half a block west of Main St.)  NEW EIDITION- of "SELECT. HOME DESIGNS'-' Flan book now  available. Send 25c to coyer cost of mailing and handling.  What happens when  you donate your blood?  The blood flowing in your veins  is today's most amazing -medicine. It has become a miracle  worker, newer even than penicillin. Blood already does more  life saving jobs than- any of.our  wonder drugs. Even so, we have  just begun to solve its mystery  and to discover how to use Blood  to save lives, fight diseases, and  maintain normal health. If ah  atomic war ever comes; blood  will perhaps be our.greatest single medical defence to save hundreds  of .thousands  of lives.  Over the past three years ah  average of 12,000 patients a year  in Vancouver hospitals have^ received an average of two pints  of  blood each,   y yY  Over this same period an aver-/  age  of 22,000 patients in  British  Columbia   hospitals   received/ an  average of two free transfusions  each   or 44,000. pints, of blood:  What does this mean in dollars and cents in addition to the  lives saved . and . the suffering  spared? . As- an example,: a vpa-,:  tient was sent from Vancouver  to a hospital iri Seattle to undergo a serious, operation. The' patient received eleven;'blood transfusions. The cost for this blood  and laboratory services was $451  or ��41 per pint. In Vancouver ���  this would have been  free.  Where does all this blood come  from? It comes from an average  of 50,000 .public, spirited citizens  a year.who, without thought of  remuneration, voluntarily donate  their .blood at permanent ,and  mobile blood donor clinics operated by the Canadian Red Cross  Society in British,-', Columbia.  Who can ; donate. blood? Anyone between the ages of eighteen  and sixty-five years who is. iri average good health and has.the  desire to help his fellowman.  How often can a person donate? A man' may donate every  three months, a woman every  four months.  Is there any.pain or  discomfort   from  donating   blood?   No.  The procedure at a Blood Donor  - Clinic  is It-      '  The prospective donor is met  first by a Volunteer Red Cross  hostess and is offered a cool  drink. .  Then a trained Red Cross tech- {  nician tests the blood of the pros- i  pectiye'donor   for   the   Hemoglobin   content   and   determines  the blood group. This is don* by  "obtaining a sample of the blood .  by a small (pin) prick on a fin- '.  ger and treating it with a chemical solution.- ;  The donor then passes to the  registrar - who; enters the name  and' address on the clinic sheet  She also asks questions regarding the donor's past and present  health and records the answers.  I�� the donor should not give  blood ^they will be rejected by  either the technician of registrar. They will be thanked for  their offer and the reason for  rejection  explained.  The actual donation of blood ,  is taken by a registered nurse  or doctor. A local anaesthetic is  placed in the bend of the elbow  of the arm before the taking set  is attached. It takes from three  io seven minutes for the donation. During this period the don  or-   is   attended   by   a   trained  ; nurse's aide.  The next step -is a ten minute  rest period,, five minutes lying on  a bed and five minutes sitting up  A volunteer,   trained Red  Cross  f'.A.D.   attends   during   the  rest  eriod.    . Y.y' ' '  T Then the donor is directed to  the refreshment area .where he  is given a hot drink and biscuits  '$: How long does this. take? It  takes . approximately thirty five  ���minutes. -  .A What happens to the blood donated?. All; blood cb I lee ted  throughout British Columbia is  ^ikenyltoYthe Z RedXJCross   Blood  ,/l^apsfusion Service Depot in the  iptf(O^pcial    Health v" Building    in  ^^ariCouvery/There:: certain laboratory tests are; conducted to de-  Yferinihe Ythe'.'; Rh factor, confirm  |he ' blood group  and  to  ensure  Y&iat it'is safe for transfusion as  i$phqle bloody It is then, delivered  So ������'.-������.'the.' -hospitals   according   to  ^pfieir requirements.  y|Kls any blood wasted? No. Whole  i^iood will only keep'- for. three  |yeeksv Outdated yblood.y blood re-  |rirned 'from-hospitals-/ andc. surplus blood is. prooessed into plas-  g��^? fractions. That ; is, gamma  globulin,    serurii     albumin , and  ..fibrinogen and is then made available to the, hospitals for free  use.as required by the doctors.  y Do blood donors receive any  recognition \for their blood donations? Yes. A blood card showing blood, group and type is givr  "eh all-donors. Allblood donations,  are recorded on this card. Lapel  pins are given for five and more  donations;  1 Is dieting before' or after required? No. The only precaution  is that no smoking for one'hour  after  donating is  recommended.  29,000 TONS A DAY  Daily   throug|fcout   the   year  Canada produces some  29,000  tons.of pulp arid paper.  Help 145 families  More than 5,500 articles of  clothing and bedding and an  unknown weight of food were  distributed to 145 families in  ��� vB.C.,- whose homes were burned out in   1960.  Doctor G. R. F. Elliot, chairman of the Red Cross provincial disaster relief committee  states - that, this emergency'  early stage relief is available  ���within hours of receipt of an  appealy If distance from Vancouver Red Cross headquarters!  would mean delay the Red  Cross local representative on  the spoti is authorized to issue  financial aid. This aid covers1  the local purchase of food,  clothing, bedding and other  emergency need?.  6       Coast News, April7" 27,  1961.  ing applicatipn papers of W  Currie, J. Eldred and H. Nason  were accepted. Mr. Long brought  back greetings from Branch 28  in California. i-    ;  SECHELT f taTRE  v.:.8    p.m.-,"',. ���'. *  .   Fri., Sat.Y��� April 28'.'���- 29  Richard   Burton,   Robert  Ryan  ICE PALACE  Techinicolor  Legi  ion social  Roberts Creek Legion had an  enjoyabe social to celebrate  Vimy night and offer their thanks  to Mrs. Crowhurst, Mr. Martin-  dale of Gibsons and Mr. Gauvin  of Roberts. Creek for their music  also the Crawfords for the use of  their record  player.  At the  April  14 general meet-  in ymir nii'iiMire  GUARANTEED TO FIT  ; PROMPT DELIVERY  Marine Men's Wear  PhYGibsons 886-2116  J. J. Rogers & Sdtt  PAINTING CONTRACTORS  INTERIOR &  EXTERIOR PAINTING  INDUSTRIAL COATINGS  For fast reliable service Ph. 886-9333  Ma ke Home Improvements  SY  with our  BUDGET PLAN  NO DOWN PAYMENT REQUIRED  Write or phone us for information and literature  Gibsons Bnildiag Supplies Limiteil  Phone 886-2642  MOTOR PRODUCTS  (1957V   LTD.  WILSON CREEK  m?-POITMCOLDS-lira^  PAINTING & BODY REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE  .���   -       ���.   ���       . '���.'��������� '   ..      "..'���' ^' ���������'  /.-.���'.��� Phones: ���-���'���''< A-' ���.���  DAYS 885H_ill__ ��� EVE. 885-2155 - 886-2693  Sheet Metal  A   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. *;;>-:"<^^i���..;  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We . serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon  to Earls Cove.     y  ��� ���  ���":-       '"'���.������ ��� ��� '��� .- -..'     , "  We will service all ESSO units^now  installed cht any other units.  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime -���Toll calls collect  Phone 886-996* 9303,  SIZES  1.0-20  Prof  essionsl status program approved by BC teachers  WALK IN AND WRAP to a  sleek, slim waist! Wide revers  strike a gallant note on this  ultra-easy casual. Choose jersey or cotton ^tweed,, to keep  pace with, your exciting life.  Printed Pattern 9303: Misses'  Sizes   10,   12,   14,   16,   18,   20:  Size 16 takes 3 %~ yards 39-inch  /fabric.'  :: .yZ'4':' : ���;.':;Y-:; .  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be, accepted)   for   this   pattern..Please-  print plainly SIZE. NAME; AD-  DRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the. Coast  best, newest, most b_auti_ul\  Printed Patterns for Spring-  Summer, 1961 See thorn all in  our brand-new -Color Catalog.  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto; Ont.  Taxes  BC Electric  Forty-six municipalities, town  ships, towns and cities ^eryed by  B.*C. Electric receive'- nearly  $4,000,000 from the company in  1961 taxes.' In some areas, the  company's payments A represented a substantial proportion of the  total taxes   collected.-  '. Village of., Gibsons received  $1,642 as BCE's tax payment  last year, and of this amount  about $1,200 was paid as school  taxes on property within the village.  Village of Sechelt received $975  of which some $600 was, for  schools. ���[.  Within its Service1 area on' the  Mainland and Southern Vancouver Island, the" company pays  full school taxes on land and  equipment, electric generating  stations and substations, power  pole lines, gas mains and gas  regulating stations. Y  . Also during I960, BCE paid  directly to the -provincial gov/-  ernment $3,893,514 in property  taxes, water' rentals, social security faxes, oil taxes and license  fees. This amount, the company  points but, did hot include the  five precent sales tax the BCE  collected from customers on behalf of the B.C. government.  Another $7,000,000 was set  aside for federal government  taxes,, of which approximately  half will be returned by Ottawa  to the provincial government.  B.C. teachers at their annual  convention in Vancouver during  Easter week established a plan  to have their federation classify  their own members according to  qualification; experience and rec-  , ord, and deny status to any held  unfit. -        -  The plan implementing principles laid down a year ago provides three -categories: "professionally c e r't if i e d teacherY  "teacher," and "probationary  teacher.". Members will hold  cards stating category. Those unable . to meet standards will be  issued "Category W it h he 1 d"  cards." . ���  A "professionally certified  teacher" is one having at least  . three years' experience, prbveh  competence, and having a provincial department of education  certificate SB, SA,' PB, PA or PC  Elementary YDegree.  A "teacher" is defined as one  holding a permanent B.C. teach  ing    certificate,    having     three  years'    experience    and   proven  competence.    ,.  A "probationary teacher" h  one entering the teaching service *  of the; public,schools of B.C. for  the first time or an experienced  teacher from outside the prov-  -ince. 'YY  A board of admissions and review-will rule on all matters of  qualification, competence, efficiency and category. Four elementary and four secondary teacher-  will be on the board. Only twc'  of the eight may be persons "an  tliorized , to / write official reports" oh teachers.  ' Teachers must be advised." in  writing of the reasons for grant  ing particular categories. They  have the right of appeal to the  executive committee of the B.C  Teachers' Federation if they  have objection to the category  they receive.  Authors parents  at Granthams  ������'��� The publishers' announcement  two; weeks} ago of the Bill Hagelund book on whaling days along  the British Columbia c oast  brought a quick response from  deal residents who revealed' that  Bill Hagelund's-parents, Mr. and  Mrs. E. Hagelund, live in Granthams. ���'���"���������' ���'-. Y":  According' to them Bill is how  busy '.on: another book which is  still in the? preparatory stage  The/ book which;' was; announced  in the April 2i^C0ast News was  Fying the Chase Flag, published  by Ryerson Press. �� ' y  A start will be made on implementing the plan this year but if  can not be put into full effect  until the Federation's constitution, is amended. The; required  constitutional changes will be  made at the 1962 teachers' convention.    ; ' Z'.Z'Z  The' convention considered several aspects, of the Chant Commission Report. It opposed the  rigid prescription of time allotments for art and music. It expressed support for such, a program : as that described by the  commission for, a "junior vocational course" but disagreed,  with the examination system re^  Friends honor  Burt Nichols  At a party April 12 on the occasion of Burt Nichols' 70th birthday 'at . Port Mellon's Seaside  Hotel, many of his friends applauded yvyhen ; Frank Zantolas  opened the evening by presenting : Mr. Nichols with ������ .a plaque  depicting the  old  days. "������' '    .-''������>  A hand-tooled wallet with Mr.  Nichols'    initials - engraved   was  presented, by   Tommy   Bentham;'  There was something in the wal-'���--  let which appeared to be greeri  'Lunch  followed  and a beautifully   decorated   cake  banked  witb,;.:  spring fowers   was so placed ally  could see it. A sing-song helped ;  the, party along.      ���- y  commended for placing pupils in  the program.  - The meeting agreed with the  necessity, for effective selection  and streaming of pupils in the  secondary school to improve  standards but stated that the de  sired standard of achievement  can be achieved by means more  acceptable fLhah the drastic  school reorganization proposed  by the   commission.  The meeting expressed concern that the term "intellectual  development" as used in the  commission^ report may be interpreted too narrowly. The federation stated that the term  should be broad enough to take  cognizance of the contribution  that such subjects as art and,  music can make to intellectua?  development.  . The convention decided to allocate one dollar per member  each year to cover the cost of  sending a teacher to an undeveloped Asian or African country.  Lynn Peachy, a U.B.C. student  from, Victoria, received the $200  Federation ' Charlesworth .Memorial Scholarship. Mrs. Ingrid  Cowie, an elementary school  teacher in Campbell River was  awarded the Christie Scholarship.  The  newly  elected   officers   of  the   Federation    are:   President,  Kenneth  M. Aitchison  of Burna  by;   first vice-president;   Haralr?  M.    Paisson   of   Sooke;    second  SUPPORT PHONE  Ast a   result of  efforts by "Se- ���  chelt's Board ,of Trade a public:i  pay   telephone   has   been - placed :  on   Porpoise   Bay  wharf  at  the.  land end. The  board backed the  petition of people using the, wharf  and others in the area to have  the phone installed. .  Y  NEWSPRINT    COMPOSITION^  Newsprint is made mostly  from groundwood pulp with  about 15% chemical pulp added.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  '���'    SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  GRANDSON SELECTED  Gary Matwiv, 10, son of Mr.  and Mrs. J. Matwiv and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. John Lowden of Gibsons will represent  Nat;aimd on a Junior Safety patrol trip to Ottawa sponsored by  the B.C. Automobile ; Association  and the Gyrd yqmb. in Nanaimo  He wil   leave on JMay  ll  for a  two day tour.  ���"   r '���"���  |:'HAS_MiMf  -'  .'-���: ��� Compl_li;;��*olk. of Z"yA-;:  ���"'  FISIflNG TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware y��� Dry Goods  Y BAPCO PAINT  ;-^-;-v.Yl~iforiorY&yMairine . '���..'������.=:���'  Ph. TU a-2415         .  '.; 4.'  *  ^Tony Wrieitfs��pHr sitiemer Gjb^A  4z Catcn- up onfamily news and enjoy  Za, real visit by Lcmg-pisiance. C?U  tonight. Someone woulti love to  hear your voice.  rA'-,\ ^���������������, .''������'���   ������'���'.-..-, .''"������" '���'"'>'���..-, '.������'������:'������ y4y4 ���'        .y\   ���    ������������  Qrithh Columbia Telephone Compsmt  V/13S^3LO  vice:president, James W. Stewart  of Coquitlam; secretary-treasurer, F. James Cairnie of Victoria  Among the 1200 delegates from  all parts of   the   province  were  the following teachers  from this  area: Mr. J. R. Fleming, Mr. J  Macleod,   Mr.   S.   Trueman.  Mr. Fleming stated he was  impressed with the obvious desire of the delegates to support  any steps which would result in  improved instruction. He. added  that it was gratifying indeed t<>  note the first concern which the  delegates had for their profes:  sional   responsibilities.  Coast News,  April 27,  1961.       7  CHIEF ELEMENT ~~  The pulp and paper industry  has been a chief element in  Canada's great economic progress. ;    .'  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  Y Y Y MAIL ORDERS  GiVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph.  Sechelt 885-2151  EXPERT WORKMANSHIP  CHESTS,   TABLES,   DESKS,   KITCHEN   CABINETS^  COUNTER  TOPS   &   STORE  FIXTURES,  elcl  UNPAINTED   SOFTWOODS   & FINISHED HARDWOODS  Repairs & RefinisJiing      ������      Less Shan ciiy prices   ;  FREE ESTIMATES '&  MONEY BACK GUARANTEE  R.Y_k_RKINv��� Oceanside Furniture & Cabinet Shop  Beach Aye., Roberts Creek ��� Ph. 886-2551  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phons 886-2092  t     WHOLESALE & RETAIL  v We are now about settled in our new store  corner PRATT ROAD & HI-WAY  ���; :.-y _���������.'.'.;������������.;: :;..:���" ��� . -    A'y'y ���������'.'[    t--;-i.y.; .x ������ y .     ;-���.:.  LARGER STOCK & STILL CHEAPER  COMPLETE BATHROOM 3 PIECE SETS  only $97.50 to $129.50  white colored sets $119 complete  fancy bathroom sets $169 complete  ELECTRIC GLASS LINED HOT WATER BOILERS  ASo. 30���$74     ���       No: 40���$89  :J"-Y. USUAL GUARANTEE    Y  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 BATHRO0M SET  complete, nothing more to hiiy';$139.50  1/2" copper pipe   ...4-A.A..:...ZA.Z...AA.  New close coupled toilets with' seats  Steel septic tank r..X^...;X:.......J..A.  20$ per foot  ...Y $31.90  $48.50  NEW BEATTY PISTON PUMP, 1 only  compact unit was $168 now cut to $154  Vaed 4 rthjgy electric stoves, all tested  Oil ranges, good condition   Weiiaveoil ranga fans motors, carbuFators, oil filters      $29  $65 to $79  WE DELIVER ANYWHiERE 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.  - ^1,-  X mX% ������>  '���"V^-'i-ji'lV/-'  Shell dealers  at convention  Shell dealers and distributors,  with their wives,'were guests of  Shell Oil 'Company of Canada  April 18 at the annual dealer emblem awards dinner held in Vancouver at  the  Hotel Vancouver.  A total ��� of nearly 000 attended  the function. Present from this  area were Mr. and Mrs: Bud  Kiewitz, Mr. T..Connor and Mr.  and "Mrs;'-C.. Mandelkau, Gib-'",  sons. AZZA- ,'���' ';    AAZ.:'::      ���. -.Yy  A. *p. B. ''.'.Anderson,'- island-interior Z manager; welcomed the  guests and introduced other company officials who were present,  including 3.'". PiA$$c$TA~; 4Western''..  division ^ mana^er,Y^^yRi -aHan  cock; ���',sal��sVmanage^ C  AValsh^ "Y>ncouvor-vj^  ^mariager^:\ yZ:A:'A^^��l^;J^Z^A-  ': 'During ythev'-eyc""''1' "''''"'"     '  ���ers,   long  Plaques and lapelyj^iis^h0ni6ring  associations ranging^!^o^p|jjoy to  35 years were ��� ��� presen|edJ^|;Mr.; \  Secord, adding up^'to/.ah^iiip^eif''''  siye total of.820.y.eiars of friendly   ' ^^__^_^  ���b'tt_ihfe__-'';'relaiia_hs^_:.;v  ner  the  guests enjoye'd->a''^iW6r!*\'^''\''i:'"''v','v''''?'v'-v''''''''' '*������'* v"  guests enjoyed  show, followed by dancing  iring vthev':eyan|��J!$^^^ ^^' vw: ��� - / ,^,4r,;  receiv_d::re_o^*^.^#h#::!--1.i>'t ' ,X< - !^ ^ '.��� v,  ; ��� associatioi^y^^'^lp^ ,^> ^ ^Ztti ���?& fa ��� .values- and lapel pihsf honoring  ^f^Thisadmtiseimehtls not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or .by the. Government of British Columbia  ���S,.i  ���'���>.'���. ���*.'.���;���   -.-:V..:..v  'AtA$A* A ������������?.:: 8  Coast Nels,   April 27,   1961  WATER  TAXI  CHANGE  Harry Mason of West Vancouver will take, over Porpoise Bay  Water Taxi on May 1 from Lou  Fox; Mr. Mason plans to continue present service and during  the': summer, if possible, arrange  pleasure trips up the inlet. He  also plans to interest Vancouver  fishermen in the" waters, of the  inlet.  Earl's Agencies  DRUMMOND BLOCK  Picks  Lawnmowers & Tools  SHARPENED  WET and  DRY* GRINDING  OWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By   ED   CONNORy  Team high three went to the  Strike Outs of the Men's League  this week with a 3010 and team  high single to the Roughnecks of  the Ball and Chain League with  1143.  League  Scores:  Gibsons B: A. Raynor 643 (272)  A.   King 253.  Merchants:     J.     LeGros     750  (314),   D:  Kendal   617   (273),  Ev  Johnson 250, J. Mullins 646 (272)  Ken  Austin. 275.  Gibsons A: Stan Mason 654  (258), E. Shadwell 707 (243)  Alex ' Robertson 763 ���(332, 247)  Gwen Connor 649 (270), Doreen  Crosby 681 (301), Ron. Godfrey.  626 (265), Jim Haining 608, Jim  Drummond  647.  Ladies:    Helen .Clark   554,    J. .  Moffat   533,   L.   McKay   523,   E  Pilling 512, S. Wingra've 548,   M  Connor   633   (275);"  L.   Morrison  536.   . .  Teachers Hi: Doug Davies Jr.  601,  Sig; Rise 740   (288, 266).  Y..  Commercials:   Roy   Taylor  606  .  (258),   J.  Mathews" 632 y(290)YDY*  Mathews 667  (273),  W.  Morrison  '600.  ... / :���:.-,  Ball &, Chain:   Roy Taylor 710  (270),   Ike   Mason    605,    Bronie  ��� ���.Wilso.n, 660,  Tom Bailey 646,   Al  '.Williams-  670, ��� Lynn    Strayhor-i  Squarenaders 4-H meeting  enjoy party  The Squarenader club gave the  square dance   beginners  class  a  party at which the beginners graduated . to  the . club.  They  were  265, Jack Wilson 643 (295, G. YaY' surprised   when   each   one   was  blonski   648.  Men's League:* Jim Drummond  664, Sig Rise 673, -Ike Mason 684  (314), W. Wilson 628, Alex Robertson 687 (255), G. McLean 674  (302), Ron Godfrey 731 (251, 258)  Ray Peroit  615  (264).  High   School:   Janice   178,   Dal  .*-,  given a mortar-board type hat  and then presented with a diploma.  The Hopkins Landing Hall was  gaily decorated in an Easter  theme and all had an enjoyable  evening.  The   following   week's   visitors  Crosby    592    (219,    231),   :Permy^were, dancers  from  the   Mission  Feeney   177,- Lynrr  Stenner   194;y|.'Mission     Spokes",     D'-.u'd-ne y  Harrop   223,    R,   McSavaney 4 Square   Dancer.S)   Langley   "But-  S.  214   S. Taylor 178, T. Levers 180    tons   and   BowsY arid   Sechelt's r  J. Douglas 207, R, Bracewell J216: \ ��Pr0menaders".   Although   a   lit-'  L.   Christiansen   196, C,  fhns- ^crowded and often not know 4.  Hanson  179. . y^iihg which set was which, eleven  : YY sets were  dancing phy the floor  At the last 4-H meeting, under  supervision of Mr. N. Hough,  each member, gave a report on'  the daily routine of how he cared  for his  calf.  These reports, were discussed  and any improvements noted. A  questionaire was given to each  member on the feeding of beef  cattle.  , At the close of the meeting,  refreshments were served by  Mrs. Skytte and the members  took the opportunity to see Alex  Skytte's calf.  The next meeting will be held  on May .7 at 7:30 p.m. at 'the  home of Mrs. E. A. McCartney  Cemetery Road,  Gibsons.  ASK   ABOUT   THE  NEW  CCiEifl IHID-IITDD-J��  -tola-  OVER 100  BEAUTIFUL DECORATOR-APPROVED COLORS  simply by adding  EASY-TO-USE TUBES OF COLOR  SUPER KEM-T0NE  KEM-GL0  PORT MELLON  Week of April 13: Beavers took  team high three with 3011 and  team single with 1080. Howard  Dean took men's high three "and  Callers  for' this   gala; evening  were Mission Spokes' Bud Blatch  ford,  Promenaders  Morris Hem  street  and   Squarenaders'  Harryv  Robertson. :   _  '*. It is hoped two sets  from the  Bake Sale  single with games of 265, 258 ;and Squarenaders will be attending a  310 making a total of 833. Doreen Jamboree at Chilliwack this  Crosby, took high single, and WghYweekend. '���)���>.  three with 299, 205 and 302, totalYi :   803.  Week of-April 20: Fireballs  took team high three with 2880  and Alley Cats team single with  1038. Howard Dean rolled 775 for  men's high three and. Art Hoi-  den took men's high single with  a nice 363. Doreen Crosby took  ladies high three with 648 and  ladies single with  257.  HOSPITAL ADDITION  According to the Powell River.  News Hon. Eric Martin, ininister  of health services and hospital,  insurance has advised that a 20  bed addition with other improvements to cost $250,000 has been  approved for the , Powell River  hospital.  VANCOUVER   FAIR  With ' the   .B.C.    International  Trade  Fair  only  days   away,   it  opens at  Exhibition  Park,  Vancouver, May 3 and runs through  May 13, the directors have completed a program including more  features   yhan   any   other 'such  event previously held in Canada  On   the   commercial   side,;,there  will   be  approximately  150 exhibits    representing    37 > countries ,-  Displays   offer   everything ' from  seven ton diesels to gem stones  Public attendance is expected tb  exceed 200,000.  Carry Out Service  MARINER CAFE  Fried chicken ��� Meal pies  Chips ��� Potato salad  Tarts ���, Pies" ��� Doughnuts  Phone   886-9915  as announced on the Winston Churchill TV show  Wednesday nights  ^HARDWARE,  *   APPLIANCES  886-2331  PolieeCourt  During the past yweek 18 persons appeared before Magistrate  Andrew- Johnston charged with  speeding and were found guilty  They paid a total of $450 in fines  Alfred Wilson of Vancouver  was fined $50 for operating a vehicle with a load in excess of  18,000 pounds per axle.  The magistrate fined Marino  Cassin of Gibsons $200 and cancelled Ms driver's- license for  three months for driving while  his ability'was impaired by al-'  cohol.  A juvenile was committed to  Brannan Lake School for boys  for an indefinite period for committing four breaking and enter-  ings and theft.  Another juvenile was fined $&  for driving contrary to the restrictions in his drivers  license:  Because the home baking sale  of  the St. Mary's Hospital Aux  iliary, Gibsons Branch, was such  a success, this organization will  make  it  a; monthly  project,   on  '^the    second    Saturday , of   each  -.jrnointh yin the  smair shop opposite .the  barber shop.  The  next  , Sale will take place May 13 from  10 a.ml to 12 noon.;  The next meeting of this group  will be held Thurs., May ,11, in  the home of Mrs. R. Macdonald  Glen Road, Gibsons. Speaker wiU  be Mr. John Harvey of the Hospital Improvement District Study  group.  St. George's tea  Roberts Creek St. Aidan's W.A  held a St. George's Day tea and  sale April 21. The cold rainy af  ternoon was forgotten . in the  warm and friendly atmosphere  inside the hall where everyone  wore a red rose, made their pur-  -chases and formed little parties  <at) the tea  tables.  "> 'The sale was opened by Mrs  C. Harbord who was introduced  by the president, Mrs. R. Manns  CO-OPERATION!  New members are  being signed up . . .  CAN WE ADD YOUR NAME?  Drop in and find out  how easy it is to join  Create dividends 'while you spend  Sa��e the Co-op Way!!!  '���������''���* Y  . * ���-'������:_:  Elphinstone Co-op Assn.  be a  BlOqD  DoNqR!  GIBSONS  Thur  from 2:30 to 4  Do Your Part --  ��^mv'      �����*  6:30 to 0


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