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Coast News May 11, 1961

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 JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph.' 886-0815  SERVING THE GROWING .SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume 15, Number 19, May 11,   1961.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's^ Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons.   B.C.  230 DONORS  GIVE BLOOD  Red Cross of ficials* were pleasantly surprised at the reception  the first blood clinic received in  this area on May 4. Some' 230  donors supplied blood for the  Red Cross in the'one day. This  compares to about 600 donors at  Powell River over'a two day period in a more densely populated  district. ���* *  * Each donor gave one pint of  blood on a well-organized step  by step basis. Red Cross workers on the spot said the arrangement in the Legion Hall in Gibsons was one of the best they  had encountered for some time.  Charlie Mandelkau, president  of the Kinsmen club who' sponsored the clinic assisted by the  Take Mom  to church  After an absence of several  weeks due to illness, Rev. David  Donaldson of- Gibsons United  church will occupy the pulpit for  Mothers' Day' services. Sunday  School children will take part in  the 11 a.m. service. A special  order of service has been prepared by the Religious Education department in Toronto.'The  choir will sing special music appropriate to the day.  Mother's Day will be observed  at Bethel Baptist Church,'Sechelt  at the 11:15 a.m. Christian Family Service. This is another first  for Bethel Baptist, intended to  add deeper meaning to the observance of Mothers* Day.  ' Sunday school for junior intermediate classes will be omitted.  These boys and girls will, instead  bring their mothers to church.  Primary classes will be conduct-(  ed as usual.  ,J *" -   ^4-      i    ��    " V  Cleanup plans  Marking National Beautifica-  tion month the Kinsmen Club of  Sechelt is promoting a clean-up  campaign in the village of Sechelt.  According to Doug Naud,  chairman of the clean-up committee, some of the projects the  club will do is the painting of a  house, displaying posters to the  effect that the yclean-up, campaign for the Sechelt Kinsmen  will be froni May 15 to May 20  inclusive. On May 16, Kinsmen  will be available to remove heavier junk such as old stoves and  tables cluttering up'yards, starting at 6:30 p.m; yy  Yy BAKE   SALE  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary,  Gibsons branch, will hold a home  baking sale, Sat, May 13 in the  small, shop opposite the barber  shop, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon.  The monthly meeting of this  group will be held at the home  of Mrs. R. Macdonald, Glen Rd  on Thursday; May 11 at 8 p.m.  The speaker will be Mr. John  Harvey of Gibsons. New members are welcome.  Legion Ladies Auxiliary and  their- own Kinettes'i congratulated people of the Sunshine Coast  for the wonderful reception the  clinic  received.  .: The full co-operation ~of, several organizations in this area was  chiefly responsible for the success of the venture. Boy Scouts,  Kiwanis, Canadian Forest Products and the Port Mellon Community Association all did their  part in making the reception for  clinic workers a much simpler,  task than was expected.  Councilor Pay of Gibsons village commission officially welcomed the Red Cross Clinic to  Gibsons. .  It took the Red Cross organization workers not more than  about 20 minutes to unload their  equipment and have it set up. It  did not take them much longer  to pack it up and be on the move  to catch a late ferry so they  could be ready to work next day  at another point.  SPEED TRAP EYE: This  little device, called a Radar  Sentry, warns tftie motorist  that he is approaching a speed  trap says its maker, Radatron  Corporation of North Tona.  wanda, N.Y. It "feels the police radar signals.  Garbage rate  raise asked  Will rebuild  service station  Shell Oil Company plans to rebuild its service station in Sechelt at Cowrie and Trail Sts.,  at a cost between $20,000 and  $25,000, according to plans placed before the village council  Wednesday night of last week.  Shell Service Station in Sechelt  is run by Cliff Connor. It is expected work will be well underway this week in tearing down  the present building.  Plan flying school  A flying school .is planned, for'  Gibsons-Sechelt Municipal airport this si^mmer. Elphinstone  Aero " Cht& ^witt^hold " * ground^  school instruction beginning May  25 in Sechelt. Anyone interested  in learning to fly can attend.  For further information as to  rates, etc., contact Dick Kendall  Granthams Landing, 886-2057;  Gus Wilson, Roberts Creek, Fred  Schroeder, Sechelt, 885-2143;  Norm Hoffar, Secret   Cove.  A revision of garbage collection rates at Sechelt was asked  of Sechelt's village council at  last week's Wednesday night  meeting. Reason for the increase  was that revenue was not sufficient to maintain the privately  owned system.  Council described' the present  system as being quite satisfactory but decided to leave the  matter of settling on the increase  over to another meeting. Rates'  in unorganized areas haye already been raised on the same  basis as is being sought in Sechelt.  Rates asked for are a 50 cent  increase over the' present $1 for  residential pickups with a $1 increase on the $2.50 rate and a  $1 increase on the $5 commercial  rate bringing it up :to $6.  .> Council .ip-ralso.. dealing with  the' lanardepartmenrbfl tfcejsiuV  ject of finding suitable garbage  disposal area to replace the present'leased property now in use.  Madeira Parle  ueen chosen  School sports  - May 26'wiU be" a full day at  Roberts Creek school, the occasion being the local Sports Day.  In the morning there will be  races and other activities which  will carry on into the afternoon  at which time the Elphinstone  High School band will entertain.  YAt siipper; time the Parents'  Auxiliary will take over, selling  hot dogs and coffee. Then will  follow their carnival when the  girls' soft ball team will go into  action, and there will be games,  raffles, sale of home cooking and  so on.    ���-   :���-���   ���'.'. ������..;���.'������'������.. - ��� "������ .  "���:' PAINTING;^J_ENpER;^y-' ..  Contract for painting of .Sechelt's village council hall; inside  and outside wats; awarded C. K.  Humm of Sechelt who tendered  the  lowest :��� amount,    $103.   /  .Madeira Park Elementary students have chosen Brenda Lee  to be their'May Queen for this  year. Her attendants.; are; Cathie  Beamish, Dale Cameron, Janet  Webb and Linda Wharhock.  '( May Day festivities wil be held  May 20 beginning at if a.m. and  ending with a dance at 9:30 p.m.  A poster contest was held in  conjunction with May] Day. and  judgment for the elementary  group was first, Caroyn Gough,  second, Pat Sladey, third June  Gibson, fourth, Linda Wharnock.  Judgment for the' high' school  group was first, Glenna Duncan,  second, Dennis Parker, third,  Keith Sunquist, fourth, Bernie  Valley. It was hard to "judge as  all entries were so very  good.  Official  Gospel Rock area clean!  Gower Point Conservation  Committee arid the Public Health���)  department thanks all those who  helped in the Gospel Rack cleanup of last Saturday, especially  the Scouts whose cheerfulness  and willing coroperation made,  the best of a dirty, unpleasant  job. The boys were real troopers and a pleasure to work wjith.  Despite a dull .morning with  not even a scratch needing first  aid the Guides too remained  cheerful and were happy to dispense the coffee which was so  kindly offered by Mrs; W. Gillespie. For the younger volunteers soft drinks were provided-  by George > Perrault of. Gower .  Point Store,   y -������:������  in  in  two y hours   loading   refuse  trucks' andv burning garbage  the fires,.  Gospel Rock has been abused for  years by people dumping garbage. Although work has been  done, there are still odd bits to  be finished. Refreshments were  served by the Guides when the  work Was completed.-.! hope people will..be more - conscious of  this beauty spot.  opening  . ; .Arrangements have been made  for - the official /opening of Se- ���  chelt V boat launching ramp at  Ocean St. to take place on May  Day, May 22, as part of May  Day celebrations.  This" was announced at the Ser,  chelt village council meeting. on  Wednesday ru'ght .of. last week.  It is a. joint venture of- the village council and Sechelt Rod and  Gun Club with-the work being  done on a voluntary basis.  This ramp, is a. much needed  item iri Sechelt area as it. will  be of use for boat launching cov:  ering  considerable ' territory. . .'  SMALL TALK  By Syins  (By John Harris, Patrol Leader)  On Saturday rooming May 6,  First Gibsons Boy Scout Troop,  along with the Girl Guides, combined with the volunteer aid of  the Gower Point Conservation  Committee, proceeded to clean  up Gospel Rock.  The Girl Guides assisted by setting up. a First Aid station for  people that might be injured.  Fortunately none were hurt. The  men, women and boys pitched in  and really worked for a steady  Work starts  on Standard  Oil marina  Y" ' -   ~^v  Standard Oil Company's plans  for;- a marina and tank installations in vicinity ,of Hill's Garage  on "'Marine Drive in Gibsons were  given the .OK at Tuesday night's  council meeting. t The permit for  , the, construction covers a cost of  . approximately    $10,000. /  It will involve a float for servicing water craft with a walk  to. {shore and the installation of  tanks for fuel supplies. Smith  aii{i Peterson, Gibsons contractors, have the contract for the  tearing down of the building on  the, property, and for construction of the float, ramp and tank  ���installation. The road end of the  area will be fenced.  Council members commenting  on ,the Gower Point area dnve  to' clean up Gospel Rock region  of garbage dumped there, said a  good job had been done and it  was to their credit.  Accounts totalling $369.06 were  ordered paid. Roads used $158.18  Winter works $119; fire $24.32;  general, $25.90; parks and beaches $23.67 and water, $17.99.  4& no alteration at the present  Vancouver bound bns stop ap-  pe��red likely as a result of discussion with the SMT company,.  council decided to explore the  situation further.  For discussion purposes Councillor Hodgson tabled a plan for  numbering houses in Gibsons.  This plan envisages School Rd.  "as the centre with the streets on  one side being labelled North  and on the other side South.  Numbers would start at 101  North on the upper side of each  street and 102 North on the lower side. Numbers would cover  every 25 feet of land. The plan  will be discussed at a later meeting^  School rate up  at  This year's mill rate for Sechelt School District No. 46 has  been set at 21.33 mills compared  to last year's 17.06 mills. This is  an increase of 4.27 mills;  On this basis it is estimated  Gibsons will pay $32,215 and Sechelt $l_v825 with the unorganized' area paying- $452,323. These  three sums total $503,363.  The school board budget for  this year is set at $788,693 of  which the taxpayer in this area  will provide $503,363 and the provincial government $216,702 making a total of $720,065. The difference, $68,628, is made up of  recoveries .on money, other  grants and miscellaneous. income/ Y  In the school district budget is  $465,375 for salaries and wages  cent of the total budget. Then  which comes to about 56% per-  there is the $66,937 for transportation, buses and boat. Debt-and  bank charges take up $92,145.  This leaves approximately $164,-  000 for the. various expenditures  involved in the operation of.the  14 schools within the school district which .ranges from Port  Mellon to Jervis-Inlet;  The provincial grant this year,  shows a reduction from the previous year. This year it is $216,r  702 and last year it was $288,272  a reduction of $71,570.  ; One factor the school bvjrd  had to meet 'this year was an  escalator. clause in the salary  basis for teachers which meant  'a five percent increase to the  wage scale. This, year the teach-  ~ers association decided 'to go  along with the wage scale as set  during negotiations of two years  ago. . "'"..  Village taxes unchanged  Mill rates for the villages of  Sechelt and Gibsons have been  set. Sechelt's rate will be the  same as last year, io mills. The  rate for Gibsons is 11.5. s<  Sechelt's rate is based on a  full assessed land value and 75  percent of improvements. Gibsons rate is based on 100 percent of land assessment arid 50  percent of improvements. If Gib  sons assumed the general practice of 100 percent on land and  75 percent on improvements as  ;is done over most of'the province-.the rate would be 8.5 mills.  During this year Gibsons plans  to spend about $19,000 on roads  arid drainage and about $10,000  capital expenditure on the water  system- Sechelt will spend about  $2,000 on public works and $5,000  on roads- and associated items:  Water hearing held  ���At a hearing before a Public  Utilities Commission official at  the Wilson Creek Community  Centre Hall on Wednesday evening, May 3, John Davis of the  Sea  Beach Motel   representing  Sechelt system and the future  upkeep is more than was at first  anticipated. Opponents of the  increase were of the opinion the  present rates were inore than  ample and that the prospects of  hew   homes  being  built in .the  'i_i_5w  work on  Sechelt  marina  A marina and boat launching  ramp project to cost in the region of $25,000 has started at Sechelt and the first phase includes  boat launching ramps , at the  wharf on the Sechelt, end and  also on the Porpoise Bay end,  A. M.. James of Yahcotiver;'announces.'^   '" Y'- AAA A'A'..'A  Maximum fcize boats to be  handled will be 24 ft long, up to  four tons. Twin screw and sail  boats with: deep keels will lioit  be able to use the ramp forj&he  time being.  This project has been under  consideration for the last year.  It was decided to go ahead with  it this year.  the Davis Bay Waterworks gave     area would show a profit for the  tvailuioqf-lBhi-g-ro*to -flrappn-|C>-waterVcompany:-; ������.���.������"������   ;;  cation hy company for  an in-  crease in water rates.  Api_r_______ely   40   ratepayers  and interested parties attended.  Some gave testimony in protest  of _he increase application.  Mr. Davis based his application for an increase in. rates on  the fact that the initial cost of  laying mains to connect with the  At the present the water being  used iri the Davis' Bay area- is  from the old system as' installed  a number of years ago by Ron-,  aid Whitaker.  A decision will be made by the  Public Utilities Commission when  a transcript of the hearing has  been completed and studied by  the commissioners.  Where do grade 7s go?  Festival  marks  "Here  Jones . .  comes  Tommy "Pretend you don't see  him ... I want to talk to  him . . . Alone."  Sunshine Coast entrants in the  B.C. Music Festival' recently,  which saw 12,000 entrants, were'  entered in quite a few classes  and while they did. not get top  marks were consistent in hitting  the fourth, fifth' and sixth places  Here is a list of local piano students and their marks:  Dianne McDonald, 86%,. 4th,  Sonatina under 15 years.   "'  Dianne McDonald, 80%; 6th,  Beethoven   under  15 ' years.' Y  Dianne'McDonald and Heather  Lang,-85%, 2nd, Wendy Duncan  and Shirley Haddock, 78%,: 6th;  Duet under 16 years.  Phyllis Tyson,' 84%, 6th, Sonatina under 15 years.  . Anne   Larig,^ .78%,   Beethoven  Open class.   ���*   '.*   Y  Piano Classes:  Debra Marsh; 82%, 5th, under  8 .years.  . Deborah   Dockar,    83%,   4th,  under 10, years.  Marilyri Macey, 84%,. 4th, under 12 years.'  Vicki-Lee Franske, 83%, 6th,  under 12 years.  Lyn Vernon, 84%, 4th, under  17 years. .        .  Lyn Vernon, 83%, 5th, Beethoven under 17 years.  Lyn Vernon, 85%, 4th, Bach  open class.  Lyn Vernon and Anne Lang,  80%, Duet, under 18 years.'  These successful students, pupils, of Mrs. Betty Allen, will be  presented in a public recital early in June, date to be announced  later. The. proceeds of this concert wil be in aid of the new  high school grand piano.  To allay the minds of parents  ��__} are wondering what happens when grade seven goes  back into elementary schools in  the entire province, Sechelt District school board has released  information c once rning the  .schools in its area.  Here is a list of schools and  changes which will be made  w&ere mentioned:  Btraren Island ��� no change.  Port Mellon ��� Langdale grade  7 added.  Roberts Creek ��� no change.  Davis Bay ��� Grade seven goes  lo Sechelt Elementary.  Madeira Park ��� no change.  Halfmoon Bay ~  no change.  Last dance  The last dance for the season  was held Saturday for the Gibsons Squarenaders.  Dan Cupid once again played  his-part very well and the club  extends congratulations and best  wishes to Doris Bursey and Ed'  Kulander who became engaged  recently and Pat Macintosh and  Mike Fromager who were married Saturday!.  ���It is hoped there will be outdoor dances, during the summer.  Place and date will be announced later.  Plans are being made to have  a beginners class start next Sep-  tember. Anyone interested should  contact caller Harry Robertson;  president, Frank Girard or any  club member. The doors are always open for new dancers.  O.A.P.O. MEETING  A general meeting of the Old  Age Pensioners Organization will  take place at Kinsmen Hall on  Monday, May 15 at 2 p.m. There  will be a showing of pictures of  England taken by Mrs. S. True-  man on her recent visit there.  Arrangement regarding the annual picnic will be settled. The  president, W. Haley, was appointed delegate to the annual  convention to be held in Victoria.  New members are always welcome.  Egmont ��� no change.  Vancouver Bay ��� no change.  Irvines Landing ��� no change.  Sechelt -��� no change.  Gibsons  ��� ..' grade; seven   re- ���  mains in Elphinstone High school  as an elementary grade.  School boar,d members said,  this arrangement* was made to  allow for a better situation as  regards teachers and also as an  attempt to improve the pupil-  teacher ratio. .  BASEBALL  LITTLE LEAGUE  Team  G  W  L  P  Orioles  2  2  0  -2  Firemen  2  2  0  0  Raiders  .  2  1  I  1  Merchants  -  2  0  2  0  Tyees  2  0  2  0  Schedule  Sunday,  May  14, 2 p  .m.  Raiders  vs  Tyees  at  Roberts  Creek  Firemen  vs  Orioles  at  Gibsons.  Wed., May 17, 6:30  p.m.  Firemen vs Raiders at Roberts'  Creek"  Merchants  vs. Tyees at  Wilson  , Creek  BABE RUTH LEAGUE  A Babe Ruth league game with  Roy Taylor as umpire was played May 14 with Gibsons playing  the Sechelt Reserve team. The  'game was Won by Sechelt, 12rl.  Sponsors of the ��� ball. team urge  parents once again to get out  arid give the boys the necessary  encouragement when they play.  The brand-of ball displayed is  pretty good but without a crowd  to help cheer them on the incentive is lacking.  SECHELT EXCEPTED  In a general release ��� on fire  permits sent out by the provincial forest branch office in Victoria it was stated the permits  to light firos could be obtained  from municipal councils. This i?  correct except for Sechelt where  they can be obtained only from  the Forest Ranger station. i- j ���--.-��� ������������������� JY  4-4.       r    V    ���*    ^'A     ��  2       Coasl News, May 11, 1961.  The Thrill Thai Comes Onee in a Lifetime  a WEBSTER CLASSIC  Early Finns were powerful force  (Article 4)  (By LES PETERSON)  John    Hicks,    Sr.,  'and.  his  A CRUMB OF v  I ENCOURAGEMENT  Wxt (Bomi ^etus  Published- every -Thursday by Sechelt Peninsura News  Ad., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  Bail, Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  __.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 5_8^__ornby  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.  Self-reliant anti-social?  Back in the early years of this century Canada had a number of  carriage factories. There was a good demand for their products.  Farmers wanted buggies and democrats. City and town people bought  many types of rigs for use and display. There was no annual unveiling of next year's models, but the manufacturers competed with each  other in,style and price. Each one tried to put a little extra value  into his products to win the preference of the ultimate consumers.  The industry, as a whole, was prosperous for many years. Then  came the threat of the automobile. Some manufacturers of carriages  discounted the threat, looking on the new-fangled invention as a fad  ���f probably short life. Others gradually switched their production  facilities to the making of horseless carriages. In time those of the  first class went out of business altogether, leaving the field of private transportation to their more far-sighted competitors; but not  all of the second class were successful. Many automobile companies  in both Canada and the United States had only brief spans of life and  are now almost forgotten.  It is worth remembering that the passing of the carriage industry,  which undoubtedly brought temporary hardship to many people, was  allowed to proceed without government interference. Those who lost  their jobs, Jiaying no unemployment, insurance ,to fall, back on, found  other work more or less quickly. If they had any re^etsy they probably did not waste their time in blaming the public or the government for their plight. They recognized that the public had freedom  ���f choice and had chosen to prefer the automobile to the horse and  buggy. If they thought deeply about the matter, they might realize  that they themselves had exercised freedom of choice in taking work  in the carriage industry rather than in some other trade.  If a comparable situation came to pass today, it is questionable  Ytfhether those affected by it would set to work to solve their own  ���problems without government aid. This is not. because the present  generation is really less self-reliant than its ancestors, but because  successive groups of politicians have indoctrinated the people with  the idea that they should turn to Ottawa whenever bad luck strikes.  Those who choose to show self-reliance tend to be regarded as eccentric, if not anti-social.  family, who had been  staying  with the Steinbrunners on'their  first   pre-emption   east   of   the  Elphinstone Bay Road, became  near   neighbors   by occupying  the abandoned McConiib -tibuse.  Clarde,     Clair,      and    'Clay  Chaniiberlin; brought horses into the 'district to take parlYin  cutting   and   hauling' shingle-  bolts from the cedar which; the  earliest   loggers   had" ;not: ytfut.  - Within    the " next   few   'years  three  brothers   forged  another  bond between two of the oldest families' when  Ciiarde was  married to. Louisa Soames and  .   Cladr  and   Clay   married   two  Glassford daughters, Grace and  Mabel. All but Louisa aire still  alive in 1956, and descendants  of all tihree couples liye on the  peninsula. '  ���'.:,..,. .     s}s      *      iJa      ���:��� ������'������  '��� Albert McColl, Sr., and his  fariiily at about this : ��� time  bought the western half of the  Manning property ,and moved  his family ' there from their  pre-emption above Robert's  Creek. The Leckie house had  already been abandoned, and  was temporarily occupied '��� by  the Heino family. >  In 1905 there entered the  settlement a group who were  for many years to play a prominent part in its development,  but of whom , scarcely a trace  remains today These were the  Finnish families w>ho, having  rapidly become disillusioned  with the Sointula experiment  cm Malcolm Island, chose this  locale for their next start in  life. i  ���. ��� *    *    *  As all accessible land had  already been pre-empted, it  could now be obtained only  through purchase. The result  was subdivision of the large  plots into more .manageable-  pieces. The Oatos thus otftain-  half of the Henry Smith preemption, and the two Wilander  brothers each settled on ,40  acres of tfcie  Leckie property.  The Wilkmans, and Karl  and John Wiren and their  families, obtained portions ' of  John Payne's 160 acres, and  the Ruises, Hintsas and Laiitas  located west of the Cannery  Road on what had been'the  White per.emption.  Not one man of that group'  has survived, and with ��� the  death of Mrs. Andy Wilander  early in 1961, only one woman, Mrs. Karl Wiren. Mrs.  Wiren and her son, Neilo, still  inhabit their original holding,  as does the former Ellen Cato,  now   Mrs.   Bill   Cook.   Wiljo  Wiren and Ihis family now live  on the old Wilkman pace, adjacent to his old home. Mrs.  Art Pilling, daughter of John  Wirenvand Mrs. Wilander, live  in the village of Gibsons Landing.  Although the ��� identity ��� of  these people as ���a group .is _now  long gor.e, they were a powerful force during the formative  r years of the community. vHard  workers, they cleared "patches  of land sohie of' whicih^remain  the largest pieces in; use.  They introduced .into the  community thie sauria> in which  live steam is generated���by-  throwing water on hot stones  in a confined space, and gained some -adherents to its use  among non-Finnish neighbors.  - Only the hardiest individuals  ever managed to climb many  steps above the ground' in the  torrid temperatures of these  ���baths.  . The very existence of the  Fininish. settlers helped make  possible the establishment of a  store and post office on the  plateau inland from the coast,  whicS- for rriany years had the  name Gibsons Heights.  Their definite views on theology and politics affected educational policy and political-  thought j of    the    community.  Their original community hall,  first such in the district, located about 200 feet, west ��>f  where Payne Creek crosses the  Sechelt Highway, was knov.\-i  as the Labor- Hall, and their  participation in the building  of the next ball, at the- northwest junction of the Payne  Road and the highway, led to  its being called the Socialist  Hall.  .  Unlike most others, the Finnish settlers built their homes  at the centre of their property  rather than a its edge. Many  of these homes remain in use  today, several of them invisible from any road.  By A. J. C.  One kind after another our  summer birds are showing: up  in their old haunts, they seem  later than usual this year���tout  that may be through my own  impatience! A few geese have  also passed northVirard but -not  yet in thie nu-riibers of main  migration.  On the riiorning of April 22  a white-crowned sparrow; gave,,  out his pleasing little trill from  a   flowering   elderberry bush,  FROM THE  Printed  orxl  NO  MERCY  FOR  HIM[  If Canadians finally get  around to doing away with  capital punishment it seems  'reasonable to make an exception of the fellow who puts  wall plugs where they can't  be  handily  reached.  * *     *  GOETHE'S VIEW  A philosophy resounding as  true in this age, which has  seen the far- side of the moon,  as in the age when Goethe stated it is his dictum: "One  should explore the explorable  and calmly worship the inex-  plorable."  * *    * '  CURRENT HISTORY  A western drama moral  Back in the good old days of Robin Hood, if legend is to be believed, he or any ot his gang could hit an unbelievably small mark with  an arrow at 100 paces. One does not usually think of bows and arrows as weapons of precision, but compared to the weapons used by  aaodern adult delinquents, as portrayed in television dramas, they  were extraordinarly lethal.  Watching a TV western, principally because one lacked, the energy  to cross the room and turn it off, one was impressed by the large  amount of ammunition expended without effect. Bad man and hero  were firing at each other across a moderately narrow bar-room, but  the only damage was to the glasses and furniture; and this in a part  ���f the country where a man's life was supposed to depend on his skill  with a gun.  f When the inevitable chase came, both pursuer and pursued displayed shocking ignorance of the capabilities of their weapons. They  kept firing their revolvers in each other's general direction while  they were well beyond revolver range, apparently to make sure that  if ever they got closer, they would confront each other with .empty  grnis.  Sure enough, that predicament occurred, and virtue had to triumph with bare fists.  The moral of these dramas is usually that crime does not pay,  but it makes work for the manufacturers of ammunition, riot to speak  ��. the television staffs and the advertising agencies.  Decision  (By  Les Peterson)  Words do not die with age, ��  Nor does their use decay  As years go by,  But on the page,  Changeless, through night and day,  They tell the truth or lie.  Weak does not come from weak,  Nor strong from strong  In word or line,  But those who speak  Their parts of right and wrong  Weakness and strength define.  Youth speaks not youth unsound,  Nor age maturity  In this grand plot,  But on one ground,  An unknown time to be,  The thing is said or not.  Members own  Credit Unions  A credit union is not a labor  union ��� not a bank ��� not a  finanice company���not a credit  bureau. It's not even a business in the ordinary sense. It's  a non-profit corporation, chartered by law to serve members  only. It is owned and run en.  tirely by its members, to meet  their personal needs. The cred?  it union is the only financial  ��� institution on earth where the  policies and service are shaped  by what the members need in  financial service.  Members put money in the  credit union to create the needed funds. Then the credit union  makes loans to members who  need them. Everybody in the  .membership group can join.  All can get its service impartially. A credit . union is a  democratic self-help enterprise.  The only charge for a loan  is interest. The cost is never  more than a penny a month  for each dollar still owed. For  $100 paid back in 12 monthly  installments, the total credit  cost is $6.50. No other charges  ���wo discount., fees, premiums,  or other "extras."  Loans are made for any good  purpose; old debts, cars, doctor  bills, furniture, union dues,  taxes, vacations, arid many  others. With" the income from  these loans, the credit union  pays its "expenses and sets up  the reserves required by law.  Every nickel left over must be  used for the benefit of the  (members, including dividends  on the money they put in the  credit union. No special group  has any privileges the other  members do not get.  ''��� Credit unions are run by officials Elected by and from the  membership. Every member  can vote in the elections. The  officials are a Board of Directors, a Credit Committee and  a Supervisory Committee. The  only officer who is paid is the  Treasurer. ��� From the Credit  Unionist Magazine.  It sometimes seems as if too  much history were being made.  There is certainly too much for  speedy   digestion. In   the   days  .- before    the    first   world, .war,  "the war  to end war,"  things  that "happened outside the English-speaking  countries seemed  of little importance, except to  a   few; specialists   and the  in.  fhabitanits of the areas; directly  concerned.   The   Balkans   wer-  good     settings    for      musical  comedies.    The Par: East   was  represented by   "The Mikado"  and      "Madame      Butterfly."  Canadians' principal knowledge  of    Russia    was   derived  from  the troubles imported with the  Doukhobjors.   Kipling   held the  copyright of India.   ;..��.'.  Indifference to' the outside  world has' not been possible  since the assassination of the  Archduke Ferdinand, at Sera-  jevo iri 1914. At that time few  people knew who the Archduke was'and fewer could locate the place of Wis death or  pronounce;, its ;>. name. Yet the  event, relatively trivial in itself (except! to the Archduke  and his family), came to affect  everyone ��� in the world.  Pockets of isolationism have  continued to. exist. Citizens of  some countries are officially  discouraged from taking an in  tereat iri the outside world, and  in the free world the sporting  page remains of more general  interest than reports from the  United Nations/ Yet there remains a feeling that one should  be continually trying to understand and sympathize with tha  aspirations of Arfbs, Chinese,  Frenchmen, Algerians, Siamese  and any: others one may  think of. Knowledge of current  history seems essential because  no one. can tell what event may  prove another Serajevo.  The discouraging fact Is that  knowledge is not enough. Only  after an event has happened  is it possible to traice the sequence of causes leading up to  it, arid then hindsight usually  shows that the statesmen, politicians and diplomats who  should have had sufficient  knowledge to avert disaster  were negligent or powerless.  More irriportant for the  peace of the world than historical knowledge is good will  and it may be that 'this'^is increasing. It is bejieviable, that  there is a majority of citizens  in favor of peace- in any nation and that their good ,will  does exert an influence', on  their rulers. It is pleasant to  think so, wbile continuing to  studv the manifestations of ill  will that are daily recorded' in  the pages of current history.  thus ,aniiouncing his arrival.  This bird is listed as the Gam.  bel sparrow for the man who  first studied and classified it  but the two white stripes that  run fore-an-'aft over the head  fully justify the popular narrie.  As with most species it is  the male birds^-that arrive first  and for some weeks they rove  gardens and cleared; land in  predatory gangs. Eatierso-f  green food at this season" there  is new doyer in abundance for  them but their -taste runs to  the temder leaves of young lettuce and peas that are newly  up arid growing, and they will  gather to the feast in such  numbers as to ruin a promising garden in a teyr hours.  After losing a bed of six  hundred lettuce plants one  year I took to protection!, At  the moment one long row of  lettuce -is ��� safe under ' glass  cloches with the ends guarded  by wire netting and on the  same day that the sparrows  first appeared I found them on  the outside looking in through  ��. the wire with the nearest succulent leaves of their desire  only a few inches from the  ready beaks -r- so near ajnd yet  ;. so far!.,-.."' ������..;��� :'4\Z  The bird population of England is so great that protection  for young crops was long ago  devised; half-round tunnels of  wire netting in sections of  handy length, guard peas, etc,  from both birds and mice until danger is; past, otherwise  there would be no green peas  for the table. They could be  introduced "here with profit,  one would think. Later on,  when their partners arrive and  A/W. L.  The charming fellow who  disappeared from the army for  four months was allowed to be  charged with absence without  leave instead of desertion. The  evidence for the prosecution  (having been presented, the  Commanding Officer asked the  culprit what he had to say for  himself. "Well, .sir," he said,  "the trains were late."  the sparrows, pair off and di^  tribute themselves -.about the  countryside one notices no further ].. damage to gardens.  ilumming-birds are yfairly  y. early arrivals; one thinks of  flowers in connection with them  arid nothing surprised me more.  than to find them on our Jervis  Inlet island .where there were  no flowers; and it is aidry,  rocky show at, that. But there  tbey were with their nest on  a cedar branch containing two  seed pearls of eggs, so the happy couple must have been confident of the success of their  venture. Insects. seemed to be  the only, food available, which  would indicate that the nectar  of flowers is not indispensable  to -them. ���������'��� '������'���''���   -'���������'  We felt a proprietary interest in that nest for it was lined  with fine wool from our Angora rabbits. Failing to make  a fortune by the sale of wool  we had found that it gave a  salmon spoon a truly super  lustres-arid we had a cache of  it on the island. By the power  of that more-than-instinct that  birds have, the hummers had  recognized it as the best "baby  clothes" obtainable���-in which  ; opinionV the wfooie population ,  of the island was unanimous:  of Thought  Rigfat motives give pinions  to thought, and strength and  freedom to speech arid action.  ���Mary Baker Eddy.  However brilliant an action,  it should not be esteemed great  unless ' the. result of a great  and good motive.  ���La   RochefoucauldY  The. rioblest    motive/ is  the  public good. ��� Virgil.  He that does good for good's  sake, seeks neither praise nor  reward, but he is sure of both  in the end. ��� William Penn.  s It is motive alone that gives  character to the actions of  men. ��� Bruyere.  .. The riiorality of an } action  depends upon the. motive from  whicb we act.  ���Samuel Johnson.  IF YOU OWN  A COTTAGE  read why you'll be pleased to own  a FABULOUS 410  NOW  saw  Almost every cottager need* a chain  ��� saw. For cutting firewood) lumber for  building a dock, clearing brush,  there's nothing so easy as a chain  saw. The Fabulous MOO' ia simple,  safe to use. Almost foolproof. Weighs  just 19 lbs., loss attachments. Come  in for free demonstration and complete details. Many cottagers own a  chain saw. How about you?  NOW ONLY  ��� CUTRREWOOD $129,50  ��� cut rough tuMBEt        complete  with   12"  bar and chain  NO EXTRAS TO BUY  EASY MONTHLY TERMS  ,  the lowest;.priced quality chain saw on the market  See a free demonstration at  DUNLOP'S ��� Egmonl, B.C.  SMITTY'S BOAT RENTALS, Ph. 885-7711,  STANDARD MOTORS, Sechelt, Ph. 885-4464  PIONEER SAWS LIMITED-PETERBOROUGH'CANADA  ���   CIEAR BRUSH Coast News, May 11, 1961. -".  3  INDUSTRIAL  LEADER r  The pulp and paper industry  ranks first in production, exports,   a :.d  wages. paid, . ,  iiti.  ti. r"  .-; -������ .-..<' : We":.use*-. '���?;A'tu  Ultra' Sonic Sound'-Waves  to clean your watch; ^'  and jewelry . .  0?���$' Jevvelers  MAIL ORDERS  GiVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph;v Sechelt: 885-2_5*:;, K '���.  ..  PLAN  DRUG SHOW  *Program|  .plans    are   being  finalized for  the first International   FCiiarmaceutica!   conference     which     wiil be held in  Seattle j   June   18   -  21.   More-  than    750.   pharmacists    from  |_3ritish. Columbia, Washington,  ^Idah^and) Oregon are expected'  "to "attend!"   A   drug  show,   at  which  : Pharmaceutical    Manu-.  facturers and Distributors will  sponsor   special,   displays,- will-  ' be  opened' at;"_; p.m., Sunday,  June 18.  WANT ADS ARE  SALESMEN  , J. J. Rogers & Son  PAINTING CONTRACTORS  INTERIOR &  EXTERIOR PAINTING  INDUSTRIAL COATINGS  FLOOIl^ TILING .by CONTRACT  For fast ieliahle: service Ph.: 886^9333  EXPERT WORKMANSHIP  CHESTS.   TABLES,   DESKS.   KITCHEN   CABINETS^  COUNTER TOPS; 8^   _JTORE FIXTURES, ejc.  UNPAINTED SOFTWOODS  & FINISHED HARDWOODS  Repairs 8e Refinishing    ..-��� yyyLess than city prices  FREE ESTIMATES  &  MONEY BACK GUARANTEE  R. IHRiaN ��� r- Oceaflside F��irflitiir^-& Cabinet Shop  ;   BeachY^ye., Robert's Creek ��� Ph. 886-2551  .. ���.���':y...: y-i     ��   - -..,,   .'.!..-   y..-   y    ��� ..-.. '.:y:\.y.-:-.'.'i ''������''��� ^..'       . ���  ���'������.���. *:  .?-;������! ������/>.'  Same -Night; '-- Satne Plaice ,~ Sarnie Time  BINGO  Thursday, May 11  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL;-- & p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game  SUNSHINE 'COAST WELFARE FUND  Notice to Poultry Farmers  re B.C. COAST EGG MARKETING  '���' SCHEME. \;%.'y-,\c%    .  All poultry farmers in the lower mainland  area west of Hope WHO OWN 500 OR MORE  chickens over six months old are entitled to  vote to approve or reject a scheme to control  and rtegulate the marketing of eggs.  The area concerned is described[as follows:  "Commencing at the intersection ot the _9tfrypara_lel  of-latitude with the 121st meridian of -'longitude;/thence  due north to the 50th, parallel of latitude; thence due ^wesit  to the 123rd meridian of longitude; thence due north to the  51st parallel of latitude; thence due west to the western  boundary of the Province; tfiience southerlyand -easterily:  along the -western and southern boundaries of the Province'  to the pointy of commencement; but excluding Vancouver  Island and the Gulf Islands, and those parts of the Lillooet  ^Electoral District and those parts of the Cariboo Electoral  District and those parts of the Yale Electoral District  within the foregoing.  In order: to be eligible to vote, a producer must  register with the undersigned by "mail on or before  May .20,1961. Any letter postmarked later tihan May  20, 1961, will not be accepted for registration.' Only  those registered on or before May 20, 1961, will receive ballots.  To register, send your name, address and num-  be of chickens over six months old owned by you to:  For your convenience, you may clip this coupon  and mail.  To: . I  Returning Officer,  B.C. Coast Egg Marekting Scheme,  Box 519,  Langley, B.C.  Name     _��� ���������-��� .   !  Address      '���.      j  Number of chickens    ���: :    j  L.   MoDONALD,  Returning Oificer.  ~     (42-2  BAKED HALIBUT STEAKS topped with spears of freshly cooked  asparagus and splashed with a golden Hollandaise sauce,'make; a;  tasty and colorful spring treat..        Y '���'"''   ^  ' .'-'        A'A  ��� Department of Fisheries. of Canada photo.:  This week s RECIPE  From now until summer,  fresh Pacific, halibut will . be  ���appearing in good supply ori  food markets./ In, .���eastern Can-  ..-.,,ladsi. seme  freah- Atlantic hali-  ' : but ...will ... also:   be ���   available.  ...Firm meaty halibut is one of  the most highly prized of the  white-flesftied fish and in fresh  form is nptalbly a spring deli-  eacyY ; ...���.  ���;,.. .-..- - ���-.���'.���,���  Another popular food which,  is now in. season is asparagus.  Witn or without embellish^  ment, crisp, green asparagus  .is a welcome addition to spring  menus. For: a doubly enthusiastic   response.  from family  or  4 guests; steam baked halibut  steaks with, freshly cooked  asparagus and splash, the .com- ���  . .binatioo with.;, a tart, golden, ;  Hollandaise sauce. The following directions Hiiave been supplied by' the home. economists  of Y Canada's    Department    of  --. Fisheries. ; Y-. ,  Halibut   Hollandaise  2; pounds fresh halibut steaks  Vz teaspoon salt  Dash pepper  2 tablespoons butter  Impound asparagus freshly   \  cooked  . Sauce  3 egg yolks __  ,   2/4 teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons lemon juice  ' -Vh cup butter, melfed ��� ���'���";  ��� A/i cup boiling water  Cut steaks, if necessary, to  give    4    serving-size    portions.  V Season ���withr'salf^a'hd-:-'pei>p'e.r. '  Place    in    a   shallow,  greased  ' baking dish and dot with but  ter. Bake in a hot oven at 450  degrees F. until, the flesh will  easily     separate    into,    flakes'  when  tested .with  a fork.: Allow about 10 minutes .cooking  time per inch.thickness of v the  steaks. Meanwhile cook asparagus and prepare sauce.'  -...<For   convenience y,the   sauce  may  be prepared  in  advance  and '   then    reheated over, hot  water   .before    serving    time.  Make   it   this  way.   Beat egg  yolks     lightly.    Add salt  and  lemon juice. Stir in melted butter    and     then boiling water.  Place   mixture: over hot,   but  . not . boiling  water.   Cook   and  stir  for  about  5   minutes,   or  until thickened. ..._  'ii When .steaks are cooked, remove .to a heated platter and  top each portion -with a bundle  of hot,  freshly cooked aspara-.  gus.   Ladle  witihi a   ribbon  of  Hollandaise ; sauce.* Serve   remaining    sauce     at the table.  Makes 4 servings.  IDEAS WITH FRUIT  * Here    are   some1 fruit  ideas  that will put "something spe-  Printed Pattern  ' cial in the lunchibox."  ! 1. Cooked     prunes,    pitted,  then filled witlh. a mixture  of  cream cheese and chopped pea-  aiiits.- These filled prunes make  a' fine  contrast  'with   a  meat  or cheese  sandwich.  .    2. Dates, too, are tasty when  /stuffed   with,    creamy    peanut  butter which has been blended  i.with a. bit.: of  orange marma-  lade.      ,  3. Quartered apples, uripeel-  ed, may be frosted with cream  ���cheese and dotted with chop-  ��� ped nuts. The fruits thus coat-  ted with cfhieese will not discolor.  ���4. Partially peeled, an  orange will add nutrients,  flavor and a refreshing contrast to the rest of the lunch.  Fixed this way it is easy to  eat, too.  ^ These ideas with fruit, all of  which may, be prepared the  night before, can be carried  out because each fruit dessert  when protected with the new,  see through " limchbdx wrap  Will retain _be moist goodness  that makes it ;sd good, to eat  at lunchtime.  FIRST   FIRE  REPORT  The first weekly report of the  1961 Fire Season indicates the  early spring fire hazard usually experienced in the Kamloops'  and Prince George Forest Districts is not as dangerous as  past seasons.  Since April 1, these two districts reported 38 fires compared to 83 for the same period last season. In the Vancouver District one fire was reported in cedar snags at Ryan  Creek near Pemberton Meadows,  and was extinguished at one  acre.  9278  SIZES 10-18  h  THRICE THAT OF U.S.  Canada produces more than  .three times as much newsprint r  paper as the United States.  Slim ,'or- flared skirt���choose  your favorite now for this gay,  suinnyvdiay style! It's ultra-  siimple ' to sew with jaunty,  bandana bows that tie to fit  smoothly above the surplice  neckline.  Printed Pattern 9278: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  (slim skirt) 3 yards 39-inch.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept.. 60 Front  St. West, Toronto.  Ont.  100 FASHION FINDS���the  jbest, newest, most beautiful  Printed Patterns for Spripg-  Summer, 1961 See them all in  our brand-new Color Catalog.  Send 35c now!  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate at  North Lake.  Take notice that Shirley  Florence Galley of N. Delta,  occupation school teacher, intends to apply for a lease of  ,the following described lands:-  Commencdng at a post planted at N.E. corner on lakeshore  and adjacent to surveyed lot  6879; thence 3 chains along  shoreline in a northeasterly direction; fhence 10 chains southwesterly; thence 3 chains  southeasterly; thence 10 chains  along line of lot 6879 to the  commencing post and containing three acres, more or less.  for the purpose of summer  camp.  Shirley Florence Galley.  Dated A^ril 25, 1961.  THE  SANITARY   BEE  Close study by naturalists  show-us that our bees are a  very sanitary lot. y If a bee  should die in one of "the hive  cells; he is ' instantly pushed',  out by his fellow workers and  then the dead -atmosphere in'  -the cell is aired outyby two .of  ���the. little creatures 'standing at  the doorway using their wlng_  as ventilators.  SECHELTfiMB  .8   p.m.  Thurs., May 11��� Fri., May 11  Sat., May 13  ,    Doris Day, David Niven  DOG OF FLANDERS  Technicolor  (���J  add to  '-. ^  (WHILE REDUCING KITCHEN DUTY)  Give your kitchen the clean-cut beauty  of a modern electric range ��� and give your  cooking new ease and convenience, too!  For today's new electric ranges have all  the automatic features that mean better, tastier  dishes ��� prepared in less time, with far less  trouble. Automatic time and temperature �����  controls cook oven meals while you're away;     *  automatic top surface units maintain constant  top-side temperatures, so foods won't burn,     y  pots won't boil over. And.because these ranges  are so easy to clean, your kitchen will  stay bright and new-looking.  j .-������    Ask about all the attractive features of  a new electric range at your appliance dealer's.  You'll Jike the way it looks - and-you'll  to*-the way it cooks!  B.C. ELECTRIC  -_���  MCHTER'S   RADIO   &   TV   CENTRE  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-��777  PARKER'S  HARnW^^F   ITD.  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Pn. 885-2171 ,.  GIRSONS   HARPWAWG   LTD.  Gibsons, E.G. ��� Ph. 886-2422  JOHN   WOOD   HARDWARE   &   APPLIANCES  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2331  C  &  S  SALES   ft   SERVICE  Sechelt, B.C. ��� 885-9733  GIBSONS   ELECTRIC  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 8869325 Coast News, May 11, 1961.  i  'for tins occasion we have alarg�� assortment of  FLOWERING  PI.ANTS ���BOXED CHOCOLATES j  ABBOTT OF ENGLAND GIFT WARE ]  CORO JEWELRY j  MOTHER'S DAY CARDS ��� BOUTONNIERES 1  ..'..������������ *|  and many other suitable gifts |  HOWE SOUND 51015c STORE  if  '���^���������������-������������������f;'��%*��*.  COLORED (SHOES ��� PURSES TO MATCH  WASHABLE   KEDDETTES  variety of colors and styles -  SAVAGE SHOES >��� CITY PRICES  WOMENS WHITE and BEIGE  SANDALS     ���     CASUALS  WIGARD'S SHOE STORE  SECHELT  Phone 885-9519  ALL WOOL  Litest Sty lings  and Colors  Marine  lien's Wear  LTD.  Gibsons���Ph.   886-2116  l*_  HpfijpJKiynnHgg'iinjijPjlijliil-^ 4  N.     h  CHAMPION  NYLON  4 TIRES  &m.  !l;:r:I^i;u:::nnHiH:::!::;::::!::  ::::::_4::!ii:in:!��i-::!!  PENINSULA TIRE CENTRE  i  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Terry ��� Ph. 886-2572  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH ^;,  Visitors to Selma Park and  guests of Mrs. Nessie Kennedy  arc Mrs. M. Weatherhead ,and  Mr. and Mrs. W. Fyffe, of Vancouver. "      '< ,��� A     ���,  Mrs. Ivy Biggs .was presented  with a past president's gold  badge for three years service as  president of the L.A. to Branch  140, Canadian l^egion,* at a tea  held at the home of Mrs'. A. C.  Kennedy. President Ruth Mitchell made the presentation.  Others present were Mesdames  Alice M. Batchelor, Alice A.  French, Margaret Thompson,  Dorothy Fraser, Dorothy Browning, Nettie Hansen and Jessie  Lucken.  Rev.. W. Youngman, from Saskatchewan, accompanied by Miv  FOR RENT  Waterfront, new cottage, 2 bedrooms, oil" stove. Hopkins Landing.  Phone-886-2566.  NOTICE 7"  $50 REWARD  to any person giving evidence  leading to .conviction of the party carting stuff off the Gosden  place. Mrs. H. M. Gosden.  Andrews    of    Granthams,    with  "- "whom" he 'is - staying/' "called  on  friends   including  the 'Korgan's  Mr.. Youngman has been' trans-  'ierred.to B.C. and will, have a  church, at Sushwap Lake. ,  Visiting   Mr.   and   Mrs.    Ola'f  Korgan is a- niece,  Mrs.  Mary  ��� Griffiths and baby daughter.  Police Court  Edwin Martin Joe of Sechelt  was given a 10 "day sentence in  Oakalla Prison Farm when he  appeared before Magistrate Andrew Johnston on a charge of  creating a disturbance on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve.  The m agist r a t e sentenced  Frank and Cecilia August of Sechelt to six months imprisonment each for abandoning their  children and going on a drinking  spree.  John Barnard McGuire was  sentenced to 14 days. imprisonment and had his drivers license  cancelled for six months for a  second conviction- of driving  while his ability was impaired by  alcohol. ' ,  -,  David Edward Walker of Halfmoon Bay was fined $15 for operating a car with an expired  drivers license.  Eight drivers were fined $25  each for speeding.  NOW YOU CAN USE  INSIDE AND OUTSIDE  We're pleased to offer you the "Double  Duty" enamel that gives a rich, high-  gloss finish to inside walls and woodwork; ajso ideal for outside verandahs  and garden furniture, etc  ��� ton All TOUR PAINT  NIIOS $11 -  HARDWARE*  APPLIANCES  __Jgibsons,b.c.  Phone 886-2331  i  ,1  r  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  �� tf    ���(     yf v "t i*~*  Come *. &  Hear!  Glad Tidings Temple (Radio Pastor)  " V! *Y     ' l H-e9�� Layzell (Vancouver) ,  ..," 'x also "' ���    -'' '  ' ���   '  Radio Quartette  Friday, May 19-8 p.m.  A FRIENDLY WELCOME TO ALL  Gower Point Road  ���  Gibsons  20   TONS   A   MINUTE  Every minute throughout the  year Canada produces 20 tons  of pulp and paper.  Remember Mother's Day!  COATS ��� DRESSES ��� SKIRTS  SLACKS -- SHIRTS  JACKETS ��� SOCKS ��� SHOES  NYLONS ���. SPORT TOGS  LINGERIE.��� FABRICS ��� STAPLES  TASEUA SHQPPE  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9331  Grand Opening  of our  NEW HARDWARE STORE  MAY 18-19-20  Door Prizes   -   Free Draws  Demonstrations & Bargains Galore  MARSHALL ;VVELLS STORES  PARKERS HARDWARE (Owner  SECHELT ��� Phorie 885r2171  CARS WITH  By MICKEY COE  \ I have.'hadymanyyinquiries; about the meaning of the .term "MIRACLE  DEAL,'! and I think it's about time that I spelled out Brown Bros. MiracleDeal  Plan in dollars'and sei__k '���'���'���'��� 4X .     '���''-..'-   ~. --A:  y The M_rac_e Deal makes good sense because it's a unique and simplified ,  approach to buying a car,\ We at Brown Bros, believe that moat people would  rather have a new car or better used oar tSfcjan they presently ow_i.: W_t_i this^in.  mind, we have found a way o_ reducing the down payment./tp a point winery -  everybody can have the! "car they wfcnt. We have afliso arrange the lowest  {monthly payments at the lowest rates of interest, anywhere (less than bank rates)^  Pollar^wise^ there ju?t couldn't be-anything more, sitraight^forward *��rid  easy than, the foHowingY     A  61 FORD FALRLANE Y $75 down  61 FORD FALCON      ;'y $65 down  (and this year, something new has been added  '   60 FORD FAIRLANE    ;v\    '       $65 down  59 FORD MAINLINE     A $55 down  58 FORD MAINLINE      Y $45 down  LESS THAN BANK RATES'^F INTEREST ��� CASH REFUND IF YOUR  TRADE IS WORTH MORE TRHAN THE REQUIRED DOWN PAYMENT  Call me collect now and I'll bring a Miracle Deal Car out for a test-drive.  BROWN BROS. MiJTOBS "The Bouse of Ford"  $75 per month...  $65r per'month  one-owner used cars)  $65 per month  $55 per month  $45 per month  41st & Granville        ���  )RD, FALCON, MONARCH, T-BIRD .���r^-V-1 t��J*��* i,����pj��i*Wi*��.*.����j~rf.4** J  COMING EVENTS.:'.:  meeting 8 p.m., Social 9:30.   "Y        ,r  ^Coast .News, Mji^il, iik}i;f "���;-.5%;':^ ;  May 15, 2 p.mMYKinsmen Hall,  4Q.AJWi Meeting .-'^Y -..;���;.*-^ ��� >,-���  ��� YYiY Y 1    TY���l? ���;���' ":' YYYtv^  May _9, il;^��myto'4 p:mlf lie-"'  \gion-Hall,*Sechelt,Kinettes rummage and bake sale. ,y; Y  May 19, L.A. .Rummage Sale,  Roberts CreekLegion^ 2 p;ml *���  MayY27, -7 p:m,YLe^ori> Hall,  ��� Gibsons^ .��� Open." classes V. will \_e.  Jield by the Royal Academy of  Dancing Examiner. . A Refresh-  " ments. 4-\   "'...,���; ' ..s-."../YY >.:.-.    4  June 9, C.W.LY Family Night,  School Hall, Gibsons, 7 to 10 p.m.  VANILLA will be sold in the  Gibsons-Roberts Creek, area by  the DeMolay Boys.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  - Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion Hall.  BIRTHS ~      ~A~'     'V*  Deal with  Confidence  with  '���"������ ���x.AAncm dwfyyy'  AY'S_3CHEMS_^A_iTY   >  AND INSURANCES  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE,  Top; so-t^cement^ gravel; ^ was  arid-screened; ;roa_. iigrdyelva-id^  fill.1 D_uvered   and spread; Ph.  886-9826YY ��� 4 A    -''Y-YYYYY.-,  r ?4$ ytDodgei'"; good? running coridi-  tibn, $50. _>honey885-2_46.  WANT ADS ARE MEM. iSAtESWEM  PETS  Rogers 'Plumbing^Sujpplies.;��� '"'���'  Gibsons;;    >;    Phone 886-2092  Wholesale������ &  Retail       >  Phones:  885-2161;  885-2120     V \il Zrf& rahgesf sbh^eYris^good ��s  v >       ������.���>.-.:. >hew? Smf' to ^139 Y these' are fae-  Wanted,-,board and home,, for a  spaniel for 2 . months. Phone  TU 3-2481. y  TIMBER  EGELAND ��� Coral and Bill  Egeland (nee Benn) are happy  to announce the birth of a sin,  Kenneth William, 8 lbs. on April  55,   1961^   at   Jubilee   Hospital^  VictoriaY  WEDtflNGS Yy     :  'v. y.     ���   y.v  FROMAGER--- MacINTOSH  MrYG: Hamilton of Reid Rd.,  Gibsons, announces the marriage  ���of his daughter Patricia Macintosh to Michel Fromager of  . Hobertsx Creek, y The ceremony  took place it a.m. Sat., May 6,^  at the* RCMP, Bldg., Gibsons,  CpL TGiyROggles officiating. At*?  tendatitsCifof y the Yboupley were"  Mrs. .Violet ��� Winegarden - arid  Coristj MervyBaron;     A,,... -  CARD OF THANKS  I want to thank the members of  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter, O.E.S.,  P.M.s club of yiOlE.S., YSelrira  Park Community VClub, Ladies  Auxiliary to. CanadianY Legion  Nos. 112! and 140, Ladies Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital, and  all the many friends wlio;, sent  flowers and cards during my illness. Also the doctors and nurses of ,St. Mary's Hospital for the  good care and attention It received while I Ywas Va patient  there. >y'Mrs.yMi JossYyY  To the many friends, church and  fraternal organizations who were  during my recent stay in hospi-  kind enough yto^ remember Acne^Z  talMn V^cbtiveiv with yfiowersf  and cards, my heartfett "thanks.  1 Rev. David Donaldson  "THISy REEK'S SPECIAL:   6  acres," _   clear,   baL   timber.: 5  room  house,  fruit  trees,  small  ^fruits,-etc.)'Good- location. $1500  will handle.  Have you selected your lot in  "EVERGREEN  ACRES"  ... Subdivision? Don't delay, choose  yours today! Call  KAY BUTLER  Sechelt 885-2161 or  -  -Gibsons 886-2000; evenings.  CHAS .ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  See  Ewart   McMynn,   next   to  Super-Valu.  READY TO SERVE  YOUR NEEDS  Gibsons   886-2481  Evenings   886-2500  DttUMMOND REALTY  We Jbave buyers, ana require  7 "Z-r"A4 ZAlistings ���- ���  1 .acre   of   Isfnd  in  desirable  ibcafitoird  Y     'Y;Y.v-,  2 acres   of  land,   choice,   in  Gibsons.  H you want a summer home,  ���������see:; Z^ -:X- Y';;:* X.4A*' ';'' ���*"  J DRUMMONDREALTY  Notary Public  Gibsons Y~ Yr       Phone 886-7751  Y      "A iSigttof Service"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  Y   LIMITED   Y.Yr:  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  BUSINESS  IS BOOMING  /GEORGIAYvIEW ���t the water  lines   are-iih;YSees us for ���;��� brochures and price list.        ' ,;  -PHONE 886-2191  3 acres   with ^250'   on  paved  roadYibnly $1,500Y        Y Y  PHONE 886-2191  : CLE A R.ED  COMMERCIAL A-  SITE,  about  *_   acre,  close in,  $2,200; vcash. ;���  ���344X. PHONE 886-2191' ���   .     _; '  Phone 886-2191  Gibsons B.C.  riewA$69r' to ^_39; !these, are faB-  tory built ranges, > not4 conversions. 1 Automatic oil hot air  furnace, Dub Therms ionly; $65Y  5 4 ring electric ranges, all been  tested; S29 to $39.. 3 space heat'  ers, $25. yi new double,- cement  laundry tub, $12.50. 1 new single^  cement  laundry tubii$lL50.     A  Used electric arid: gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  88S-9713;   Sechelt;y   y    ���  y        =i  Rogers Plumbing Supplier, Gib:..  sons Ph. 886-2092. 40 used doors  and windows, frorii $1  to $5.50.  'WANTED   :y":'���.'.Y-:.Y>.;^y  Haye you any deteriorated or left  over explosives? Phone L. C?  Emerson Disposal Service at  885-9510.  1 Junior size girl's bicycle, 16"  frame.   Phone   885-9639.  Boy's bike for 8 year bid! Phone"  886-9993. '    "        i  Old operatic records, any make"  Fair, price. Gib. Gibson; Roberts  Creek P.O.  Used furniture, or what hav^-  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibl:  sons,  Ph.  886-9950.  Have, cash for standing timber  Phone   886-2604  WATCH' REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry "repass, see Chris's  Jewelers;"Sechelt. Work done  on the preiaises. tin  DOOR  PRIZES  Throw mats were presented to Miss,-F..Grant  of Gibsons an_i; Mrs. Barrie Stewart also of Gibsons, on Fri. and.Sat. last.       ' Y  See our ad on page 8 about this .weekend's  CARPET SHOW *  BURRITT B..OS.     -  \^^w^^^*^^^^>  WORK WANTED  Farm and garden wbrk done,  also pruning. G. Charriian, Ph.  886-9862.  MONEY TO LOAN  ���������4-KXX ������..������      ���  XXXX It  XXXXX      XX  XXXXXX    XXX  ������'���  XXXXXXXXXXX  XXX xxxxxxxxxxxx  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx .  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX :  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX*  x MOUNTAIN OF ;  DEBTS?  PAY ���KM Orr NOW WITH A  tOWXOST UFE-IN5URED  \  XXX   XXX XXXX XXXX X XXXI  XX X      X       X       X X      >  XXX   X XXXX XXX>  ���x-.x X     XV  X     X X   ^��  XXX   XXX XXXX      X      X X      ��  XXXX   X  .xv ocyx  XXXX   X  5  XXXX  x       x-.  X      X   XX      Xv  XXXX   X  x  x-  X XXX      XX  XXXX X      XX X;  PROPERTY FOR  SALE  ���2^_; acres and well, with 200 ft.  .     -  . .  .    "frontage ori paved Roberts Creek  OriYbehal* bf^the  ^ecutive^                                                     ph-  the   High  School PTA   I  would     886-9827.    LOAN,  THE BANK1 OF  NOVA SCOTIA  ANNOUNCEMENT  like to thank all the young people who attended the PTA sponsored dance, and the parents  who showed their interest by attending: A special thanks to the  members of the school band who  helped provide the music, also  the Messrs. Harding and Peterson who so very ably M;C.'d they  affair. To all big and Uttfeywho"'������  helped, to make it a Very pleasant evening, our sincere appreciation.        -      ���" ��� ,-YYS.>Veale.  DEATH NOTICE.; ~~*~  WATTS '-r^ Passed away May 7,  1M1, .GebrgbYWatts of: Wilson  Creek,B.C..Survived by 1 daughter, Mrs. J.VAiine, Wilson Creek:  2 sons, George and David, Vancouver; 2 sisters and 1 brother  in England; 13 grandchildren, 2  great grandchildren. Funeral  service Thurs., May .11,. .1961,  1.30 p.m. from Wilson Creek  United Churchy Rev. D. Donaldson officiating". Interment Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home, directors.  IN MEMORIAM  GIERSH ~^_ri loving memory of  our dear. sister and Aunt Ann,  who passed 'away May 9, 1960.  She bade no one a last farewell,  She said goodbye to none.  The heavenly- gates were opened  wide,      'YY  A loving voice said come.  Always  renaembered.      * Mary,  Sarah,   Alice, * Ethel,   Muriel,  Loftie   aw&*!iWldren.  HELP WANTED (Female)  AVON needs? a capable, reliable,  woman to _|ryice customers in  established territory in Gibsons.  4 to 5 hours/; daily, excellerit^  earning opportunity to right person. Write today. Mrs. J, Mulligan, ^Westsyde, Kamloops.  FUELS   y YY,./ ���       ~        '.     ~.  60 ft.' cleared lot on Davis...Bay-  Road, 1 block from highway and  beach. Phone 885-2146;  $500 down handles small new  house with fireplace, foundation,  Pierson - windows. Water rates  $1.50 per month. 1 mile from  Gibsons. Move in and finish it  yourself. A. Simpkins, bricklayer  Box 389, Sechelt. Phone 885-2132  8". concrete blk wall can now be.  built for 45c square ft. A.-Simp-f1  kins, Eiricklayer, Box 389, .Sechelt% "  Phone 885-2132. '  -     !      S^  cHome and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,  TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  y Phone 886-9325  Authorized GE Dealer  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For   cement gravel, fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  See us .for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  .GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phorie 886-9353  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  --: Cieaners...for,:-the Sechelt  '~/:--|.^:'"^.'''"'Peninsula; '���  ��� '^"v"-:^P.hbne ���'  ^ Phone' 886-2200  Draperies by the yard  or made-  to measure  All accessories  v-       C & S SALES .  Phorie 885-9713  A. M. CAMPBELL     ,  REFRI<_iEB_A_TION  SALES AND SERVICE  Cominerclal Domestic  . West Sechelt, Phone; 885-2147  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  .4Zy 4X44zAgents' ��� - ���'  'AA* '.: Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  y.   Y -i% Phorie; 886-9543  ^ Ei RITGHEY  , ^ ?%P<AC_��>RrrWiORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  ,   Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  mzmmmmmk  Queen fbrihetfwJ  ���    'A. .        . ..������:���<���'  FINE WATCHES^-Ladies, Gents> Boys arid Girls  CERTIFIED DIAMONDS  FOR ^LADY  GOOD SELECTION OF SK-NCT JUNGS  BLACK DIAMOND RINGS, ' ^CKLACES; etc.  Fine crystal wear for the  discriminating    ���  COSTUME vJEWELRY FORy^ WISE  WATCH REPAIRS DONE ON PREMISES  here's, where  ftas.herday.,.  SECHELT,  B.C. A Ay  Suits, Smart Cotton Dresses  Sweaters/  Blouses, Skirts  Hosiery,  Lingerie J  Children'sYJ^oggery  Hand saws filed an  Sechelt  Highway  nd.se  J-  set. Galleys,  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Lid.  ��   ��t      j   �� v   *- i-     ��.- *���**   Cement gravel,  $2.25 yd.  H. Almond, Roberts Creek, car-�� Roa(i gravel and fiU, $1.50 yd.  penter, builder, alterations, -re- fc Delivered in Pender Harbour  pairs, kitchen cabinets. Guaran-r  teed work. Phone |886-9825.  FOR RENT  New modern one bedroom partly furnished house, beautiful  view. $50. Phone 886-2559.  2 bedroom home, Seaview Rd  Gibsons. -Available May 15. Ph.  886-2390, after 6 p.m.  Comfortabe i bedroom cottage  for 2 adults. Phone 886-2190.  For rent or lease, 4 room house  on Sechelt -��� Highway?'. Suit pensioners.  Phone 886-2383.  ELPHINSTONE  CO-OP  Lucky Number  May, 6 ��� 2J396, Red  PETER   CHfalSTMAS  Bricklayer andL Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  VICTOR, D> AOUST  *    Painter ---fDecorator  Interior ����� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9552, North Road.  Duplex, 2 bedroom, electric wa   ter heater, electric range.tte, oil     Tree^iaUing,! topping, or remov  heat, v V-tiles: Y Permanent; f rent;   'ing lower'limbs for/view Irisur-  small family, Unfurnish��_|i$40:  Phorie 886-9853.  1 bedroom unfurnished suited Palmer - Apts:,' Marine. Drive, . Gib>"  sone Ph. 886-9363.  ed  wbrk frpm  Port Mellon  to'  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  Alcoholics- Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584,  Office space in Sechelt-Post Office building. Apply at Mai shall  Wells Store..   -.:  y.���"'���',Y. '���������:'.  Furnished^ suite, 2 bedrooms,  suitable for 3 or 4. PhY 886-2163.  ���     Coast  News.  TO RENT  Room  to   rent,   first  class accommodation.  Phone 885-9688.  WANTED TO RENT  2 bedroom home in or near Sechelt. Box 605, Coast News.  MISC. FOR SALE  ORDER  YOUR  WOOD  SUPPLY   NOW  Phone 885-4468  DUFF'S FUEL  20 hp. Mercury, $260.. Ph 886-2513  Carpentry, house framing and  finishing, specializing, in interior  finishing or cabinet work. Guen-  ther Barowsky,  Ph.  886-9880.  TIMBER CRUISING ~~  K. M. BelL 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 34)683.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior paiming. Also  paper^angirig. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  BOATS FOR SALE  6' x 15' cedar skiff, like new  condition.  $150.   Phone  886-9897.  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  CLYDE PARNWELL  TV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Eve ning calls a  specialty  Phorie^ 886-2633  GIBSONS T  BUILDINGY SUPPLIES  ������.'."���'^tT_>.  -WE CARRY ijTHE STOCK"  Phorie 886-2642  LET US; HELP YOU  .    PLAN NOW  BILL SHERIDAN  TV. APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  Sales arid Service  Phone 888-2463 or 885-9534  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS     ..  L. C. EMERSON  , R.R.: 1,   Sechelt  885-9510  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELKCTRIC   LTD-  ���.   Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  GIBSONS PLUMBING  : HeatingYPhimbing  Quick.  efficieWT'service  Phone/J-i?6-2460  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable: Service  RICHTER^ltAiao ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record;; Bar  PJioriey SB5-9777  HILLfS MACHINE SHOP  Cbld Weld Process  Engine Block, Repairs  ; Arc, Acy; Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.  886-7721        y    Res.   886-9956  STQCKWELL & SONS  .���-;��������� 885t4488 for  .  Bulldozing,: Backhoe   and   front  end loader wbrkl Clean   cement  gravel,A fiUY aridy road gravel.  scows ^���   logs"  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltrt.  Heavy Equipment Moving"  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425        ..v.  FOR  GLASS  of all kinds  Phone'886-9837,  PENINSULA GLASS,  %  WOOD & COAL  cord loads, any length  Fir,  $9;   Alder,  $7;   Maple $7  GALT HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 3_ ton, $2 bag  Blacksmith's  coal available  TOTEM LOGS, 12 log box,  $1  Terms   may  be   arranged   in  wood fill:up , orders,;.! : ,  R. N. HASTINGS Ph. 888-9902  Eight piece wood dinette set, 16jft. Clinker built boat, and en-  bookcase, crock, crosscut saw. >y gine, in good shape. Ph. 885-9556  Phone 885-9952. 22 ft.   Norcraft   water. taxff or  Medium Fawcett oil heater, like   ��� s_ale or swap. In first class shape.  new,  cheap for' cash.  Mrs.   M.  Cooper, R.R. 1, Upper Road, Gib  sons.  22 cu. ft. deepfreeze, 2 years old.  Phone 885-9333.  New fishing rods and reels, flies, ;  'knives,    s>cisp.ors.    iiwl ���y.gardo,.->. '���  -tools, /sa;vsv axes -and Ylav/bart.;  Best'paint, $1.25 qt. Earl's Agencies,  Gibsons.  Property, acreage or car considered.   Phone  886-2350.  14 ft. Chriscraft boat. $00   Ideal  for water-skiing.  YU  8-1727.  L. GORDON BRYANT  ,NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Ktorp  Office  Phone   888-2346  House  Phone  8b6-2100  FOUND  A.  place to,get take out service  ive    suggest   loenl    erown   frierl  half   chicken, with 'French' fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone  886-9S15  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas  and   Oil   service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND   AUTOBODY  Robert? Cre^k  Phono  S��r,,.'n^<  Night   calls   88C 2f 84  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone  886-2409 :;/  Sechelt Highway   .  Gibsons Village  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL. BCLS  Box 37, Gibs6ns,*"B:yC:  or ,/'-'    '' ~  P.O.  Box 772i Port  Coquitlam  Phone WHitehall 2-S914  PENINSULA SAND &  GRAVEL  ^hone   886-9813  Sand,   gravel,  crushed   cock.  All material washed and screened or pit run:  Good cheap fill  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING  MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS. FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  Phone  885-SS00   .  INSURANCE  call  GIBSONS SECHELT  R86-2191 8S5-2013  "A Sign of Service"  II.  B. GORDON  ami KENNETT  LIMITED  DIRECTORY (Continued)  RADIO'&TV^ SERVICE  ;.:i^��_-^���5|J��Mr....���.    .  "Radio, ^Tv- repairs  Ph. y886-_346^ YRes., 886-2538  NewZand/ Used TVs for sale  See 'them iri  the Jay Bee  Furniture Store, Gibsons  MARSHALL'S -PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or S86-2442.  ' .1  ' .       .    . j ���  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  > St. Hilda's, Sechelt  '       11:00 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evensong  _____      UNITEIj  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11   a.m.  Sunday  School  PORT MELLON  Evening Service,:7:30.p.m.  .,'        ST. VINCENT'S;      "  Holy Family, Sechelt, atOO a.m.  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,. 10:30 a-m.  Port   Mellon,  first  Sunday o_  each month atrii"35ya;m.   '  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m. Sunday School  11:15 a-m., Worship Service  ..    7:30 "p.m;, Wed., Prayer  ������ ���.. Gibsons ,.  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  Roth's Home, Marine Drive  7:30 p.m., United Church  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service?  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts "Creek  United  Church  "        PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  N    11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed..  7:30,  Bib'e  S��udy  Fri.,  7:30 p.m.,  Young   People's  Service  Sat., 7:30,  Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Sunday School, 9.45 a.m.  11   a.m.   Morning Worship  3 p.m. Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  \Vpfl*iesf?ay,  7 o.m.,   Bible Class  Friday,  7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m., Ycur>s Men's Action  Club ?Yv  Coast  News, May 11, 1961.  pWS�� HE IE _H-��_-!_���-* IS qjjj  1  \W��I    I  s  I  ���  i  I  i  We wijl be.glqd to advise you ,  " i'onchoici!'of colors and-finishes,  . methods of application and mixing, and on the accessories you  will need for doing a good paint-  ;,ing<.|ob:vAII without obligaticin.      J*  i/We stock all Martin-Senour finished'  By Mrs. M. Newman,  The Roberts Creek Little League "Raiders" played a friendly  game with Pender Wednesday at  the Roberts Creek School. The  score was 15-3 in favor of the  local team.  Miss Sheila Smith and Miss  Sue Hughes, having written off  their UBC exams, are vacationingyatythe- Newman home.  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Eades had  their son and family of Vancouver over the weekend.  FIGURE THIS ONE OUT  r The other week one of the  noted masters of the ceremonies on U.S.-TV announced that  for the following week there  would be a "guest host."  HARDWARE*  APPLIANCES  J GIBSONS,B.C.  I  y   Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  ��.��������*���_���'���.'�����:  yPh: .85-9525  ���"*������''���:���  ������'.i".4/y .������ ���; i  i^fe^TIJES^to SAT.  X 44'":'���'������'��� '.���������''$"  px, SS-IRSTYLING ���'���  y designed,just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  00  BUILT UP  ROOFS - DUROID  ROOFS  REROOFING  &  REI��AIRS  Free Estimates  BOB NYGREN     ���     Phone 886-9656  BACKHOE & LOADER  .���!���  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 88612350  Gibsons, B.C..���' Phona 886-2092  WHOLESALE & RETAIL  We are now about settled in our new store  corner PRATT ROAD & HI-WAY  LARGER STOCK & STILL CHEAPER  COMPLETE BATHRO0M*3 PIECE S_5$S%.  I only $97,50 to $129.50 -<|p  white colored sets $119 complete  fancy bathroom sets $169 complete  ELECTRIC GLASS LINED HOT WATER BOILERS  No. 30���$74      ���      No. 40���$89  USUAL GUARANTEE  BIG SELECTION STAINLESS STEEL SINKS  single���$13.90       ���       double���$29.50  White Pembroke baths, substandard^, 2 only���$37.50  WB   HAVE  THE LARGEST STOCK OF PLASTIC  PIPE   ON THE PENINSULA AND  CHEAPER  SPECIAL CANARY YELLOW BATHROOM SET  complete, nothing more to buy $139.50  1/2" copper pipe   20�� per foot  New close coupled toilets with seats    $31.90  Steel septic tank    $48.50  NEW BEATTY PISTON PUMP, 1 only  compact unit was $168 now cut to $154  Used 4*ring electric stoves, all tested       $29  Oil ranges, good condition    ..���.    $65 to $79  We haVG oil range fans motors, carbuBators, oil filters  {\VE DELIVER ANYWHERE ON THE PENINSULA  JSTORE HOURS  7 a.m. to 11 p.m. beginning Feb. 6  Store closed all day Monday but open after 6 p.m.  One family in 9  now owns boat  Today one family in six  owns a boat of some sort and  indications are that 1,000,000  Canadians spent upwards of  $250,000,000 in 1960 for fun  afloat. Among other things,  they bought more than 50,000  -new boats, and 60,000 new  motors. They also spent millions for servicing, parts; accessories and stopover fees at  some 75 marinas.  More than 50 of these marinas ��� some with "boatel"  accommodation for overnight  visitors ��� cater to an estimated 50,000 pleasure-boaters in  British Columbia alone.  The greatest surge of buying  has occurred in outboard engines. The total number of in  board engines on Canadian  waters last year was about  100,000 against 906,000 out-  boards.  The past 10 years have seen  the most startling advances.  Boating has tripled in this  time, and by the early 1970's  may be the week-end goal of  as many as one in four Canadian families.  HASSMS STORE  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior &  Marine  Ph. TU a-2415  x*utfi-* wiififiijurOx^u^  810���WELCOME A v NEW BABY with this pretty heart sampler.  Mom will frame it proudly for the nursery. A thrifty gift! Transfer  12x16-inches;  color chart; directions.  789-^-CROCHET COLORFUL FAN SQUARES separately���join  together at leisure.' Use left-over yarn for this shell-stitch fan  afglhjan. Directions for 11-inch blocks in knitting worsted.  763���QUICK-TO-SEW SLIPPERS ��� add jumbo cross-stich embroidery. Just 2 pieces plus sole.'Transfer pattern pieces, small,  medium, large, extra large, included; directions. :.  Send thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (stamps cannot  be accepted) to Coast News, Household: Arts Dept.', 60Front St.  West, Toronto; Ont. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.  JUST OFF THE PRESS! Send now for our exciting, new  -1961 Needlecraft Cjatalog. Over 125 designs to; crochet, knit, sew,  embroider,.' quilt, weave���fashions, homefurnishings", toys, gifts,  bazaar hits. Plus FREE ��� instructions for six smart veil caps.  Send 25c for this Needlecraft Catalog.  USED (MR PRICES  '53 Austin $ 295  '49 Chev. Sedan $ 150  '53 Pontiac Sedan Del. $ 495  '60 Vauxhall Victor  '50Studebaker$edan $ 185  Peninsula Motor Products  11957) ���LTiXfvY:'-'  .   WILSON CREEK��� PH. 885-aiil  TVIF will  1  The Traffic Victims' Indemnity Fund, which starts June 1,  will pay injury and damage  ���claims to innocent victims of  -uninsured-drivers. -But, the offending driver will have his'  driver's" license suspended until  arrangements have been made  to repay .���'. TVIF what it hias  paid the victim, a sum which  could be up  to $25,000  This aspect of B.C.'s new insurance legislation was outlined today by Ken Malthouse,  B.C. manager of All Canada  Insurance Federation which  will finance and operate TVIF  on behalf of all companies underwriting auto '^insurance in  the .province.'  Mr. Malthouse outlined the  '-rocedure to be taken by a  person who becomes the innocent victim of a hit-and-run  or uninsured driver;  Contract TVIF at 602 West  .Hastings, Vancouver, Suite  817. Tne facts will be. investigated and a settlement offered  by TVIF. If you accept the  settlement, .it will be paid at  once by TVIF just as if your  claim had been against an insurance company. If you and  TVIF cannot agree, the matter  will be settled by the courts,  just as if you and an insurance  ^.i>mpany could not agree.  Having paid you,. TVIF will  notify the superintendent of  motor vehicles, who will suspend the license of the offending driver until arrangements  have been made to repay TVIF  what it has paid you.  START FROM HERE  >������������������������<  Top scholars  to get books  At the last meeting of Gibsons  Elementary School PTA it was  decided 20 books would be purchased so they can. be presented to the top student in each  /grade next June.  A Sports day will be held May  19 with Mrs. . M. Clements as  convenor. A donation was authorized for the Fall Fair comrait-  . tee. Rooms" taught by Mrs. Scott  and Mrs. McMillan won books  for having the highest percentage of parents at the meeting.  Mrs. M. Alsagar reported on  the PTA convention and said  there were 558 delegates present from 227 PTAs in the province. Mrs. G. Wiren, primary  grades supervisor spoke te mothers of pre-school age children  on how to prepare the child for  grade one. The next meeting will  be held Mon., May 15 at 8 p.m.  in the Elementary school. All  parents are invited to attend.  Want to whistle up a magic carpet to waft you,to  far-away places or back across intervening seas to the  family you left behind? You do? Then here's one  '->.      way of getting set to go that means you really will  J get to go ... Open your "magic carpet" account . .  '       at your neighbourhood branch of the  B of M. A few dollars put aside each pay-day  is all you need to ensure that your toagic 'carpet  will get off the ground in style.  ������������x ��� �����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  .�����������''.���  FOR, MY MONEY, IT'S..."""  ��� TO Z MUIOH CmDIAHS  ���Will'.-  Bank op Montreal  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch: . DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Suh-Agency):  Open on . '  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi monthly paydays  'WORKING    WITH    CANADIANS    IN    EVERY    WALK    OF    LIFE    SINCE    1817  ' ' * D-321S Solitary vigil on  Article 3  ��� '.. i .������'���.'.������ . <-���..'���        - - .  By Eric Thomson  A In our wanderings my wife-  had spotted a strawberry farm,  and, on our way" back >to, our  ship; our driver stopped at one,  where the ladies got boxes ; of  strawberries, which later appeared at'the'"supper table, of prime  flavor, before the end of March.  ; The next day my wife and^T  took a bus from Wilmington to  Redonda Beach, a trifle of about  eight miles. We first had to walk  about a mile from the ship to -the ���  bus v depot, and what struck ;;iis  about that mile was that all the, i  cafes, and nearly all the other  places of business, sold alcoholic drinks in one form or another,  and this seems to be a custom of  the country. v f      t  ; The road to Redonda '"i'w.as  mostly along boulevarded streets  with comfortable little well-kept  homes; pnv-eitheryside^ moire in  peeping wiUivour:^^^  ideas of California. This little  town exists "for wharf fishermen  ' but their activities are for the  present confined to , a small  wharf-head, while an area about  twice the size of Gibsons Bay is  being,transformed into a marina  behind a breakwater.YWliat is  left of the wharf is lined with  fish staUs where; there is (on sale  a .weird; variety of marine life  from octopuses on the hoof to  tunai in slices. I- watched a Japanese girl heft a thin, ferocious-  looking fish about a yard long!  'with intent to buy, and was told  that it was a barracuda.  The fishermen were! ..lined; up,  elbow, to:- elbow,   each, with "his  rod in a holder stuckyih-the -railing- the line ,having four single  hooks:to gut,'a foot.aparty-above  -the  sinker Y. While' wey watched4  ; bnes lad "hooked a fish," arid it was ''''  very interesting to se'e* how his  neighbors allowed him to  move  his gear under and., past theirs  until he got to where "he could  wind his catch right-up and in,  when, a  neighbor took the line  just above the fish. Having seen  these '��� men fishing  under these  ' crowded    conditions, : I'd  prefer ';'���  Mary Carmichael's solitary vigil .  at the end of Hopkins wharf.  On our way home, I noticed  a curious, localization of industry, a used car lot, a law office  and a drug, store* repeated three  times in one block, which leads  For parents  "THEIR MOTHER     '  '     WANTS THEM TOl"  One of the joys of Spring is  watching baby ehickei_5..:-with  , their mother. In '.������ a charming  verse in Viola Pratt's "Journeying with the Year" (Ryer-  son) are these lines whidh are  very suitable for Mother's-  Day.'. ��� . :, .y-.A-AA-'A"ZZ  "The   Uttle   (Sickens ��� clean  their: _dlls,;.- ������������   :>: ;->..-  '. When mother starts to cluck  The   goslings   splash  beside  their bath  So does each frog and duck:  ��� They like to keep their faces  clean  For their mother waots them  to,  I hope, that  little  children  Behave as well, don't you?"  On   the   second  Sunday in  May  boys   and  girls make  a-.  special   effort   to beihave   "as  their  mothers want .them to."  Little did Miss Anna Jarvis  dream when she originated the ,  idea   of,  a * Mother's;1 Day   in  Philadelphia    where    it,   was  first observed in 1908, that it  would become   so  widely   ob- ^  served on* this" continent?"Diir-~"  ing her later years she objected   strenuously   to   the   commercializing   of   her   original  plan of a day to honor mother.  : Scoffers still laugfti at special  days as a plan to'promote, the ���  sale of gifts. Others may com.  plain that it is a poor Kino, ut'  child   who   needs   a   Mother's  Day as a reminder pfhis debt  to   hisZ mother^   'Nevertheless,  Mother's Day has grown each  year in  popularity.  The  good  effects  far-^^xdeed'V.'ia'nyv.-und--'  sirable results.  In ayhome .^here there are  small children, -_his is "one time  when father can <?go into a  huddle" with his -youngsters  and plan a surprise for Mother.  How little -boys-and girls love  a secret! It may be,very hard  to keep, but ;what ^ f ]to'it is!AAA.-.  The gifts for Mother's Day  are varied and they range from,  inexpensive ones to costly ^presents. As soon as a child iii old  enough to make a purchase for  himself, and especially if he  has Hs own allowance, a  mother will appreciate very  much some little article which  he has chosen all himself.  One little girl went into a v  store and picked out a large,  colorful mixing bowl which  took her eye. Her mother did  not particularly need another  mixing bowl, but on the morning of Mother's Day, when she  unwrapped tihje parcel, her  small daughter said with shining eyes, "Mummy, it was the  very nicest thing I could find  anywhere!" Mothers value the  gifts on Mother's Day, not just  for their value, or usefulness,  but because they are an expression" of love.  (Plans for Mother's Day may  well include one Sunday in the  whole \ year when Mother does  not get breakfast. Why not  make, the whole day. a special  holiday from housework for  Mkvfcher?  If this is carried out, both  father, and the children in _  home, may be surprised to discover from their own experience, iust how much time, and  th'yu-fht and energy are requir- /  ed for the routine] task_ of  making beds, tidying, preparing meals, and doirig up the  dishes!  This novel experiment might  even lead to the family offering to take a little greater  fiH-^re in the regular hom�� iobs.  H^w much easier Mother's  Dpy would be, on ordinary  dav=j in the year, if a son at  pr��Kf>ol kept, his ov/n room  "ship-shape"    or    a    daugh'e'*  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  could be -counted on td wash  the dishes and tidy up afte.  supperj  ���A--M' is custoir^ryy on Mother's  "Day to wear a flower in honor  of her to whom the day is  dedicated ��� *a colored flower  if one's mother: is living, a  white one if she is no longer  alive. Flowers often best express v tine . sentiments of love  Which we find it difficult to  put into words..  : Fathers whose mothers are  alive /will want to take time,  . to give' their mothers pleasure  on Mother's... Day ;as well as  ��� show Appreciation _o  job of being a: mother which  their wife does/Mothers of little- children realize now they  themselves have small ones to ���  care for something of thie love  and devotion wihich their own  mothers once bestowed . on  them. They will tell their  mother,''I love you" because  they know that, "their; mother  wants -them to"   on Her _>ay.  to speculation, as to. which one  ��� of these places one goes to first.*  The next day was Sunday- and*  it was sailing day for us^ In' they  morning, my wife and I visited  the Matsbn Line' Terminal. nearby ���, where the Lurline was lying  and ready to sail. We had a-good  look at this sea-palace from the  .dock  and. Picked  up   a ��� couple,  from. Minnesota of our. own: ageiv,  whose daughter, a travel agent;i  had. business aboard the vLurline.j  and they were waiting for her.'  They referred to. our:ship,as' a  tramp steamer, so we-corrected  them on this, ar^ asked them to I,  -coriie and look her over, which,  they did, with manifest surprise*  and appreciation.  y,   Having\ seen   ,San   Francisco  and Los Angeles under ideal and  identical  weather  conditions,   I  prefer. San .Francisco.   It  is a  dean; -serene sand concentrated  city. Lbs Angeles is untidy, hurried, and spread overs miles  of  hill; and plain. It contains many  places   of  outstanding   interest,  but, like the currants in an Alli-  bone bun, you; have to look for  them.  From Los Angles to Panama}  is about seven > days' voyage of]  400 miles a day. Blue sky, sapphire sea, just enough breeze?  to ruffle the water, warm enough  to do, without a coat, but not too'  hot. The crew have filled the'  swimming .pool and my wife'  comes in to report that she has;  been skipping, so, if this is the^  ,,life of Riley, we are living it.  This letter has been written  during the week which has passed since" we left Los Angeles.  We shall be at Parama early tomorrow morning and. shall pass  through the Canal in daylight.  During the past week the-temperature has been a little over  80, the general condition being  just 'about the same as.with us  on a hot summer, day. The sea  is much warmer than ?with us;  being about one degree warmer  than the air/and much saltier.  There is always, a fresh/breeze  blowing, in fact yesterday we'ran  :inte the trade winds with their:  accompanying dolphins and flying fish, and today, at ���noon the  sun is for a few minutes directly,  overhead so we cast no shadow.  Sunset is something very different from what happens-with'ius:  The sun sets about six and. you,,  can see  it drop for the last 15.  minutes of daylight. There is twi-:.  light for a few minutes after sunset arid then comes the. dark.  (To be continued) .'.''A,   .  Coast News, May 11, 1961.      7  .BOMBSHELTER  : Civil Defense' officials suggest that seeking shelter on  the first floor of a frame house  would cut exposure to atomic;'  radiation by 50 percent. For  mass sheltering, these officials  say one answer may be miles  of trenches along main .roads  ���plain dirt trenches covered'  with boards.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves;  x    to clean your watch  ...    and jewelry  ChrisV JeWelcrs  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  Are YOLf Ihterestecf  ^v  in  f Plume 886-2057 or 885-2143  ; ElpMnstone Aero, Club  NIGHT LOGGERS   '  An old superstition among  certain natives of Central -and  South Americjan is that ��� rri||-,  ihogahy trees should b^eutYb.'  the light of the moon because;  according to this theory, they're  sounder,' freer of sap arid "of ������_'  richer color at night than during the day..-Actually, the National Lumber, Manufacturers  Association; says, this -,; belief  has no basis in fact;'  PUMP TANK TRUCK  NOW OPERATED  YY'Yby      ������ '���,������;  Ph; 886r2460 for information  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now1: able to finance warm air oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5% interest with  FREE LIFE INSURANCE.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula-from Port Mellon  toy Earls' Cove.  We will service aH ESSO units now  installed or any other units.  - Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone 886-0961  "Got my first hole-in'One, son."  This news couldn't wait; And  Distance was the best way to share  the fun with the family. Phone  someone you love tonight.  British Cchtnliia Tchpkons Compsry  V7I35 SLD  am's SPECIAL OLD  Finer Taste is a Seagram Tradition  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  Safe, Economical,  Dependable  PIPER airplanes*  Pilot  Ben   Benson   PORPOISE BAY m EGMONT m WILSON CREEK  PHONE  885-4412  SKYTAXI   RADIO  or  EGMONT  or  CR 8-5141  VANCOUVER  Hiinw i: ru'isi in;!  Every Sunday Afternoon  Hear! 15 to 20 Young People  , Ministering the Word pf God  (10 minute messages)  U is OPI BIBLE Foruw  BRING YOUR BIBLE! v  Time: 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Gower Point Rd. ��� Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  This is your opportunity to consult qualified experts about your carpet problems. The dependable types of carpeting and rugs are on display  including the latest man-made "wonder" fibres.  Several brpadloom and runner roll ends are on  sale and a fine selection of mats at special  ''CARPET SHOW" prices.  MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Opposite Dogwood Cafe & Bus Stop  Open (Friday evenings at 6 p.m.���All day on  Saturday ��� Other times by appointment with  BURRITT BROS.  FLOOR COVERINGS  ltd; ;;.:  54 years at 570 Hornby St., Vancouver, B.C.  m KESTS F00DM1  for FOOD SAVINGS this Weekend  NABOB  Coffee  ii.  INSTANT  SANKA  COFFEE���6 oz.  CALIFORNIA ^   ,  Grapefruit 1.(1  2 for  B0ILII6GRADE A  FOWL  _r  lb.  PARKAY  Margarine  2 lbs. for  McCORMICKS  CHOC CHIP  COOKIES  CALIFORNIA  LETTUCE ���  Lge. Heads, 2 for  BONELESS AAfi  PORK \A  LEGS FULLY TRIMMED  Open Friday Nights till 9  FREE DELIVERY ON $5 ORDERS  Phone 88G-2563  8       Coast News, May 11, 1961.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  <By  ED   CONNORy  High team, three of the week  was ��� the Mirabilias of Gibsons  Mixed A with 3033. High team  single went. to; the Bulldozers  of  the Men's league with   1103.  Leaguev Scores:  y, ",    -  . .Gibsons B: Playoffs were -play-. ���  ed oh Sunday and the Gnomes  edged   out   the  Hohos _or   top  place.        '44 ������':/-���  Merchants:    Pat  Mullihs   270,  Lottie     Campbell     719     (309), ;  George Hostland 615, W. Nimmo  616. ������'������;������..;  Gibsons A: E. Shadwell 718  (270, 251), H. Sfiadwell 692 (251),  W. Morrison 617 (259), Len Pilling 727 (284, 261), Doreen Crosby 671 (316), Ken Crosby 618,  Gwen Conner 655 (250), YJack  Clements 612, Jim Allen 635.  Ladies: G.  Nasadyk 508, Gerry Clarke 611 (257), P. Hume 525  C. Zantolas 543, T. Shaw 518, L.  Panasuk 563, L. McKay 678 (262),  Helen Clark 578, Dot Mason 537.  Teachers: B. Dombroski 693  (262, 267), G. Yablonski 613, Sig  Rise 713 (296).  Commercials: Stan Mason 670,  Jean Eldred 288, H. Jorgenson  709 (260, 260), H. Thorburn 689,  J. Drummond 683 (269).  ..Ball and Chain: G. Legh 646  (252), Ed Gill 699 (276), Ike Mason 741 (270, 268), Roy Taylor  612.  j  Men's: H. Jorgensen 731 (275,  260), F. Townley 640 (263), Ike  Mason 665, Alex Robertson 665  (309), Graham McLean 716 (295)  Ron Godfrey 633, Sig Rise 784  (291, 251), Ed Wiren 637,   (285).  High School: Rita Bracewell  178, Bonnie Abram 281, Dal  Crosby 227, Sharon Harrop 180,  Blair Kennett 207, A. Lafreniere  257, Robin McSavaney 210, 206,  Lynn  Stenner 182. e  it  ttimfor MOM oh MOTHEO ��M  $^^S&k ... '%������  NEW DRESS ��� DRESSING GOWNS ��� NITIES  PYJAMAS ��� LINGERIE ��� HOSE ��� JEWELRY  PURSES ���BLANKETS;��� SPREADS   -'"*.   ;  A GIFT CERTIFICATE  When its from . . . .       "        ...  Thriftee Dress Shop  Its sure to please  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9543  I  DEALERS for  FIBREGLAS KITS  and MATERIAL - Y  Fibreglas Steelcote Epo-  . Lux paint  Fibreglas Anti-fouling  paint  FAtRMfLE  BOAT WORKS  ROBERTS   CREEK ��� 886-7738  Carry Ont Service  >iti:i\Kit (iff  Fried chicken ��� Meat pies  Chips ��� Potato salad  '  Tarts ��� Pies ��� Doughnuts  Phone   886-9915  PEN MOR  GREENHOUSES  PRATT ROAD  lowvi; mm  FOR SALE  CLOSED   SUNDAYS  Ph. Alan Nerins,   886-2114  Ray's Ipholsfery  Wide stock of latest materials  Free Pick-up &  Delivery  Car Seals &   Boat Cushions  ONE DAY SERVICE  ON CHROME SUITES  Ph.   886-2173   for   information  LAND   ACT   ,  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and ���>. situate North  Lake.  Take notice that Eileen and  Gus Havisto of 1309.E 62nd Ave.  Van. 15, B.C., occupation, machine operator intends to: apply  for a lease of the following described lands: ���  Commencing at a post planted 6 chns west of N.W. corner  of 6878 GP 1, N.WD thence South  5 chns; thence West 3 chns;  thence North 5 chns; thence East  following: lake 3 chns to point of  commencement and containing  1.5 acres, more or less, for the  purpose of summer homesite.  Eileen Havisto  Dated May 3, 1961.  I  DANNY'S  STOP!  LOOK!   LISTEN!  A  SMORGASBORD  After having many requfests  for another smorgasbord, we  thought what better occasion  than the long holiday weekend, when many, friends and  relatives love to get together.  ' With this thought in mind  and the holiday soon, make  your reservations now and  enjoy it with one another  SMORGASBORD  '   at  DANNY'S  Sunday, May 21  5:00 p.m.  to 8:00 p.m.  Reservations,  Phone  886-9815.  ��4X>M  Mpthet  r  with a lovely House Coat, Blouse,  Bulky Knit Cardigan or a  smart Ban-Lon Sweater  Just In .... Smart Swim Suits  FROM .... -:..:.'.  II. Bishop Ladies Wear & Millinery  SECHELT ��� NEXT DOOR TO ANNE'S FLOWER SHOP  Ladies' Wear is our ONLY business  ^>Y^    X    %      S     #      ^X-i  ^^Q*.   X   %     :#    ��;       .,.:f*v  -*��__      *&.       SS    #    *     .:��������  .-���  >��� '        \  The Finest in Cosmetics  $|tiuitb  jxjfontifa   Complete selection of Chocolates  WM..T y��il5Bi1r"'      Moir's famous Black Magic  ^-^**  SMJaHH  The only Heating System that offers in writing  Lifetime Guarantee  90 Days Service Warranty  Comfort Guarantee  j .-  ��� AUTOMATIC       Y  ROOM CONTROL  V CLEAN, SUN WARM  ELECTRIC HEAT  SAVES DECORATING EXPENSE. NO  GREASY FILM/  ASHES, SOOT, ETC.  ���SAVES  VALUABLE  ���������   SPACE.  DEALERS:  McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC,   Gibsoi-s .��� Ph. 886-9689  SIM  ELECTRIC,   Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2062  ���*��*���*..  ASK YOUR DEALER ABOUT  jgfggarfl!  COMFORT GUARANTEE  W*'


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