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Coast News Apr 5, 1962

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B�� C.  G&LDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE  .    .    at DANNY'S    :  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published   in  Gibsons,   ii.C.       Volume 16, Number 14, April 5,1962.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  ofMen's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116 ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  Hospital  zones  to meet  Thef first annual general meeting of the four zones of the Sunshine Coast Hospital Improvement District will be held in each  zone at 8 o'clock on dates mentioned  below:  Here are the places where the  meeting will be held in each zone  Zone 1 ��� Thurs., April 19, 1962,  Granthams  Community  Hall.  Zone 2 ���Tues., April 24, 1962,  Gibsons Elementary School Hall.  Zone 3 ���Thurs., April 26, 1962,'  Sechelt Elementary School Activity Room.  Zone 4 ��� Fri., April 27, 1962,  Pender Harbour Royal Canadian  Legion Hall.  All Meetings to begin 8:00 p.m.  - The meeting in each zone will  be identical and here is the agenda as laid down by the trustees:  AGENDA OF MEETINGS  1. Election of a ratepayer to  serve as chairman of the general  meeting and election of a ratepayer to serve as secretary of  the general meeting.  2. Report of the Trustees of  the undertakings of the Hospital  Improvement District in 1961.  3: Report of the Trustees of  the financial conditions of the  Hospital Improvement District in  1961.  , 4. Discussion with the Trustees  of any matter relating to the  undertakings or to the finances of  the Hospital Improvement District for 1961.  5. Election of one Trustee for  a three years' term of office (in  Zone 2 and Zone 3 only) to replace Trustees whose term of  office expires.  The announcement covering  the meetings was made by Frank  West, secretary of the hospital  improvement district trustees  board.  >,  Davis     Secheit  wins in  CANADA'S LARGEST model railroad takes to its mile of track every  Wednesday night"when the Modey Railroad Club of Toronto meets,;  Ted Hemelaar stands poised at one end of the eight control panels  of the system, called the Canadian Great Western.  Credit Union dividend 3 pc.  On March 27, Pender Harbour  Credit Union held its 15th annual meeting in Madeira Park  Community Hall. John Daly,  president,  reported -a  busy and  successful year.  Directors recommended a dividend of three percent on shares  and a patronage refund of 10  percent of interest paid by borrowers during 1961. Membership  in the  Credit Union now totals  330. This  is   an  increase   of 50'  members in 1961.  Members present instructed the  board of directors to institute a  $100 scholarship for the students'  of the community.  G. Fincham was. elected to the ;  board of directors, R. Murdock;  to.the supervisory committee arid:  j. Flatley to the credit commit \  tee. The meeting had a lively  discussion period which continu-.  ed over coffee and sandwiches.  hotvote  Dick Kennett, president of Gibsons area Liberal association  seconded the nomination of John  Davis at Saturday's Coast-Capilano constituency Liberal nomination convention in North Vancouver. He did so in a rousing extemporaneous two or three minute speech.  When Mr. Davis ended his  speech as a candidate seeking  nomination the spontaneous applause really set the stage for  the vote which came later. Pat  Burns, opponent to' Mr. Davis in  seeking nomination had quite a  following but after the ballots  had been counted John Davis  was named as the winner.  The actual vote was 380 to 210.  The convention in North Vancouver was described by one  visiting Liberal parliamentarian  as being the largest held so far  west of the Lakehead. There  were close to 1,000 present and  the voting delegates numbered  598. About 25 persons from Sechelt and Gibsons attended as  delegates.  prison camp  is turned down  Campsite for Sechelt Scouts  best garden  A prize of $10 is offered this  year for the best garden by Gibsons Garden Club. This was announced at the last meeting of  the club at the home of,Mrs. A.  E. Ritchey, with 17 members and  one visitor  present.  At this first meeting of the  year Mr. A. Craven was elected  president, Mrs. W. Duncan as  vice-president, Mrs. S. W. Burt  at secretary-treasurer and Mrs.  J. Corlett, Mrs. A. Mainwaring  and Mrs. R. Telford as the board  of directors.  Others present included Mrs.  Craven, Mrs. Grant, Mrs. Rose,  Mrs. Hutchins, Mr. and Mrs. Roy  Mrs. Lord, Mrs. Rees and Mrs.  Ritchey, hostess. Refreshments  brought the meeting to a close.  Next meeting will be held at 8  p.m. in the home of Mrs. W. Duncan. A speaker will be obtained  for this meeting. New and old  members will be welcomed.  Following negotiations with the  provincial government, W. H.  Parsons, president ; of Sechelt  Peninsula Boy Scout Association  announced that a Boy Scout  campsite has been obtained for  Sechelt district   y v  -"i>Th��^site-/is^  Mixal Lake and contains approximately 10 acres. This lake is  known locally as Bear Lake and  is about V/2 miles from Irvines  Landing.  The announcement was made  at the regular meeting of the association Monday, April 2 at  Mr. Parsons' home, West Sechelt  In announcing acquisition ; of  the campsite it was noted that  several years of searching for  a suitable location was involved  and about a year of negotiations  with Victoria before the acreage  was finally purchased. It is expected to have the area surveyed by the mid-July.  Receive pennant  Other business discussed werey  plans for the annual financial f  drive and the awarding of 15 pro-,  ficiency badges to scouts and 20;  badges to cubs in the Sechelt disy  trict since the first of the year^r  Scooter  .���&.  re-  &>r  BURNABY GUESTS  George Pumphrey, Mrs. Cis  Thomas and Mrs: Paddy Groun-  sell of Sechelt were guests for a  few days at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Charles Anger of South Burnaby.  SORRY!  Owing to a last minute pile-  up of advertising some news  items have been left over until next week's issue.  Gibsons 1st BrownieyPack  ceived '.the pennant made  them by their parents at their  April 2 meeting. The pennant was  ceremoniously presented . to the  Pack by Carol Forshner and  Marcia McHeffey representing  their mothers and was accepted  on behalf of the pack by the oldest Brownie, Linda Thomas, and  the  youngest Linda Mackintosh.  Mrs. Labonte presented Karen  Karateew with her Golden Hand  and collectors badges to Charlene  Day, Carol Forshner and Denise  Quarry. Mrs. Tyson, the Brownies Godmother, presented spring  bouquets to Mrs. Labonte and  Brown Owl, Mrs. Mackintosh  and Mrs. Karateew. Carol Forshner and Marcia McHeffey took  bouquets home for their mothers,  as a token of the Brownies' pride  in'their new pennant.  Registration for Pack Seouters  council will be received up to  April 5 by District Cubmaster G.  Thatcher. All Cubs have receiV'  ed forms concerning requests  from parents for certain services  so' please telephone 886-2479 if  jou can house a male or female  Scouter for the night of April 6.  The opportunity for taking this  course in this area at this time  for local people is one that may  not come for some time. The  course will be held elsewhere  later and may not be held in  Gibsons area for many months.  It gives parents a chance to discover what a Cub learns while  serving  in the  junior section  HUBBS  TO   SPEAK  At Roberts Creek Parents Auxiliary meeting April 9, at 8 p.m.,  at the school, Harvey Hubbs will  speak -on the new hospital. All  members and non-members are  welcome.   CLEANUP DRIVE  Spring cleanup drive will be  held April 23. Boy Scouts will collect newspapers, magazines,  pocket books and beer bottles.  The boys would appreciate it if  they were packed in cardboard  cartons, and left on the back  porch or at the gate. .  TO SHOW SLIDES  Children and adults will be welcome at St. Aidan's Church hall  on Sun., April 8 at 11 a.m. when  !Mr. A. Learmont of Vancouver  will show slides of the Oberam-  mergau Passion Play.  Fashion show  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary is  presenting a Spring-and Summer  Fashion Show on Wed., April 11  at 8 p.m. in the School Hall.  The ladies apparel is supplied  bv courtesy of Sam Fladager of  Thriftee Dress Shop; men's apparel by Vince Prewer, Marine  T<Ien's Wear, and children's wear  Mr. Ennis of Gibsons Varieties.  Models for the evening will be  Mrs. Molly Kennett, Mrs. Mary  Stenner, Mrs. Eileen Kinne, Mrs.  Maureen Sleep, Mrs. Louise Nygren,, Mrs., Gertrude Hope, Mrs.  Jeart'EIdred, Mrsktihdaf'Yabloti-  ski, Mrs. M. Huhtala, Mrs. Virginia Murdoch, Miss Patty Smith  and Miss Lynn Ennis. Male models are Rex Davey, Fred Stenner and Paul Mulligan. It is riot  known for certain who the children will be.  Commentator for the evening  will be Mrs.  Roberta McKibbin.  Refreshments will be available  during intermision.  Socreds meet  Executive members of the  Mackenzie Riding Social Credit  league travelled to Nanaimo on  Saturday to attend a seminar.  This workshop was the 15th in  a series held on the lower mainland during the past two months,  to discuss, the -serious economic  problems facing Canada today,  and how the policies and principles of Social Credit can provide  the  solution.  Members of the panel were  George Hahn, president of B.C.  Social Credit League; Herb Bruch  MLA for Esquimau, Hon. Earle  Westwood, minister of recreation  and conservation and Robert  Thompson, national leader of the  Chanticleers in fine concert  The second visit of the Chanticleers in an Overture Concerts  association performance, while  not climaxing the first visit, was  top rank. The quartet gave their  best in spite of the fact one of  their number was not at peak  condition. He retired to bed as  soon as the performance ended.  They opened with a Bach number which was overshadowed by  the Pergolesi "Nina." It contained more light and shadow. The  Durante "Danza, Danza," and  the Brahms "Standchen" . were  both good preludes to the- Schubert, 'The Almighty," which for  a quartet is not a simple num-y  ber. However the four gentlemen  rose to great heights and gave r  their all to achieve the required  climax.  One section of the evening was  Gilbert and Sullivan's "H.M.S.  Pinafore" and considering the  cast totalled four in number,  and carried out various roles, ii  was nevertheless passable as Gilbert and Sullivan.  A section of traditional folk  songs covered much geographic  territory but if one wanted to  pick on the best perhaps "Balm  in Gilead" and "Soon-Ah Will be  Done" would rank at the top. The  closing section dealt with songs  from Broadway with Loewe, Rod-  gers and Youmans numbers, out  of musicals, filling the bill.  Solos were a delight of the evening with basso Don Yule supplying a number from the Donizetti Caesar Borgia and the proverbial "Old Man River" which  he really let roll. With his stature  and sense of humor he should be  Mephistofeles of Gounod or Boito  variety. Tenor Reed Hansen in  the Donizetti "Elixer of Love"  displayed good control and for  variety offered Copeland's "Boat  man's Dance."  Tenor Thomas Hageman sang  the Verdi "Questa O Quella" from  Rigoletto with a Purcell number to follow. Raymond Keast, a  Chanticleer who was here for  the first concert was quite at  home in his "Eri Tu" from Verdi's Masked Ball. His greater experience on stage gave him an  all round edge. His second number was "I Love Life."  Following the concert a reception was held at Danny's Dining  room where some concert-goers  met three of the vocalists and  Stephan Portman the pianist who  valiantly made the quartet a  quintet in a final number, with  success. ��� F.C.  Hobbies wanted  Wilson Creek Community Centre is making its last appeal for  entries to its second hobby show.  Persons interested should telephone   885-2028  for   information.  Applications so far received are  not sufficient for the committee  in charge to proceed with show  plans and the number received  this weekend should be a better  guide on which the committee  will be able to make a decision.  Last year's Hobby Show was  quite successful and it is hoped  there will be sufficient entries  available to make this year's  show as successful.  Efforts in Sechelt to have a  Doukhpbour prison camp established in that area came to a halt  last week when it was announced from Ottawa "that a site had  been selected in the Agassiz district.     ,   -  The idea had been worked over  by businessmen and on Sat.,  March 24 a special meeting of  Sechelt Village Council was called with Cliff Connor, Board of  Trade president and Tom Duffy,  vice-president along with Cpl. P.  B. Payne, RCMP, present.  The meeting decided after exploring the possibility Of establishing such a prison in the area  to telegraph Ottawa. However by  Plays draw  good house  A satisfying and appreciative  audience filled Gibsons School  Hall when Gibsons and Sechelt  Hospital Auxiliaries presented  three plays, Sat., March 31.  The first one, Behind the Nylon  Curtain, was a spy story, the spy  ring and the audience breaking  up simultaneously. It was played  by Margaret Tidball, Lenora Inglis, Linda Yablonski, Maureen  Sleep, Given Fretter, Janet Cat-  tanach and Celia Fisher.  The second, Heaven on Earth,  best, and played by Peggy Connor, Bonnie Paetkau, Barbara  was sophisticated comedy at its  Laakso, Jack Fleming and Ron  Orchard.  The third was drama of a foreign nature. The worm did indeed  turn in The Worm Turneth, said  worm being Rod MacKenzie.  Others in the cast were Gene  Yablonski, Louise Nygren and  Mel Hough.  Addingr.to thef program .was the',  stringed orchestra under the direction of Miss Ma|jaret Mclntyre, including Jerry Jervis, Vivien Reeves, Dr. H. Inglis, Stan  Fallowes, Don Weal and Curly  Lucken.  At the conclusion of the entertainment, the directors, Mrs.  Hazel Critchell, Mrs. Gwen MacKenzie and Mrs. Madge Newman  were called to the stage and  presented with flowers by John  Harvey, master of ceremonies,  on behalf of the auxiliaries.  The two plays, Behind the Nylon Curtain and The Worm Turneth, plus the High School Combo,  Lyn Vernon, Sigmund Johannsen"  Arnold Wiren, Bob Freisen, Steve  Mason and Paul Rudolph, played  at Port Mellon on March 28.  All three plays will be presented at Sechelt on Sat., April 7.  Rebekahs will  meet again  Mrs. Evelyn Shaw of the Odd  Fellows Rebekah Assembly and  Mrs. Agnes Hampton, assembly  secretary attended an organization meeting at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. T. Ivan Smith. There  were 25 persons present. Purpose of the meeting was to consider prospects of organizing a  Rebekah Lodge in Sechelt area.  The next meeting will be held  at the Smith home on April 25  starting at 1:30 p.m. and all women interested in the Rebekahs  are invited to attend.  that time Ottawa had made up  its mind and the Sechelt action  could not be considered. It is reported one member of council  did not favor the idea.  Some days after the Sechelt request had reached Ottawa W. H.  Payne, Conservative member of  commons for Coast-Capilano sent  the following letter to the Coast  News:  Monday, March 26, 1962, the  Hon. E. Davie Fulton, minister  of justice, announced that a maximum security penitentiary would  be established . for Doukhobors  at an isolated area out of Agassiz, B.C.  Mr. Fulton had received a wire  from Mr. T. E. Duffy, chairman  of the trade and industrial committee of the Sechelt Board of  Trade requesting that this maximum security penitentiary should  be established on Sechelt Peninsula.  I wish to make it abundantly  clear that I have opposed the  construction and establishment of  a Doukhobor maximum security  penitentiary anywhere in Coasc-  Capilano. I do not consider such  an establishment could be considered an asset ��� quite the contrary. It would have a very serious effect on important segments  of the Sechelt Peninsula economy  particularly with regard to tourism.   ���  I am pleased that the location  is not within the boundaries of  Coast-Capilano.  William H.  Payne, M.P.,  Coast-Capilano.  Sechelt has  seven fires  .    March  went out like  a lamb  but in the opinion of the mem-  , bers . of. f the; .Sechelt^ Volunteer.  Fire Brigade it went out like  a  lion.  At 8:15 p.m. March 27, the  brigade was called to a chimney  fire at the home of Mrs. A. A.  French in Sechelt. No damage  was incurred.  On March 31, at 4:30 p.m., they  were called to a fire in West  Sechelt in the house owned by  Mr. Gibbons. An overheated oil  stove caused some damage to  the walls.  On the same day they were  called at 6.50 p.m. to a fire in  an unoccupied house on Norwest  Bay Road owned by Bert Powers.  When the brigade arrived the  house was an inferno and could  not be saved Mr. Scott Pollock  had moved in some of his furniture and this was also a total  who had intended living there  loss. Cause of the fire is unknown.  This brings to seven the number of fires attended this year,  half the total attended in 1961  and this is only March.  In view of the press and radio  reports of families being wiped  cut and property destroyed residents are again urged to take  every precaution to prevent fires.  C.W.L. OFFICERS  Gibsons Catholic Women's  League met March 20 and elected its officers for the year. They  are Mrs. Mary Mackay, president; Mrs. Leah Thatcher, vice-  president; Mrs. Rita Mackay,  secretary and Mrs. Sutherland  as treasurer.  Elphinstone Echoes  VISIT CAMP  North Vancouver (Seymour)  district Rover crew under leadership of C. JR. Rustemeyer  visited Mt. Elphinstone district  camp at Roberts Creek to help  rearrange the camp for Scouting  purposes.  This crew of eight young men  paid their own way . and carried  their own food and bedding.  They have been organized for  about two years only and have  already started helping others,  showing that while they live up  to the Scout motto Be Prepared  they are also learning to serve  others.  Variety Night this year will be  held April 6 at 8 p.m. in E.lphin-  stone High School. This annual  event is to create enthusiasm and  interest between parents and students and to act as a showcase  for the talent of the Sunshine  Coast.  Some highlights will be: Grade  1 and 2 Rhythm Band from Roberts Creek; gymnastic display  from Port Mellon; dancing by  Mrs. Lowe from Pender Harbour and a piano solo by Mrs.  Betty Allen from Gibsons.  All proceeds will go towards  something that will benefit the  community as a whole. In the  past thes'e proceeds have assisted in the purchasing of a grand  piano.  Grade Seven Departmental Exams: Grade VII students are taking a series of survey tests set  by the department of education  during the week of April 2 to 6.  These cover the subject fields of  English, mathematics, social  studies and  science.  The results of these tests will  be used together with the results of final tests in June and  the year's work to assist the  principal and teachers in deciding whether a Grade VII student  will proceed to Grade VIII. The  department of education has  made clear that the tests now being written are only one of several factors to be taken into consideration in June.  Floor   Hockey   Team:   Elphin-  stone's Floor Hockey Team played its first game of the season  Friday,  March 30  at  Squamish,  with    Squamish    winning    14-5.  Goals    scored    by    Elphinstone  team were Russell Butler, 2; Ken  Baba,   2;   and Arnold Wiren,  1.  ��� Nancy Leslie AX  The Timid Soul  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  oon to write  /\M  APftiL. FoOl_S  DAY' tTOKER.  PLANTS  A  CARDBOARD  IMITATION  HYDRANT NEAR MR. MIUQUffTtoASTSs  CAR        Wxt (Boast M^ms  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruicie, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula Newts  t,td., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail and for payment of postage in cash, Fast Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.  Rartes of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  Unified States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Best man chosen  Political conventions at the constituency level oftimes are perfunctory events and held because that is the manner in which a candidate achieves his necessary status as such.  However the Coast-Capilano contituency Liberal nominating convention in North Vancouver Saturday with two candidate in the running was a long way from being perfunctory; There were more than  600 persons in the convention hall and the voting strength recorded,  including proxies, ran up to the 580 mark.  It was heartening to see such a large crowd taking an interest  in politics, no matter what its brand. The two candidates, Pat Burns.  a North Vancouver alderman, and John Davis, research director of  B.C. Electric gave their best in their pre-vote speeches.  Judging from the weight and spontaniety of applause at the end  of the Davis speech, it appeared that Pat Burns would have to really  go all out to overcome its effect. This he was unable to do judging  ifrom the result of the vote. Both men had personality but the Davis  .personality shone the brightest.  Mr. Davis has an exceedingly good record behind him. He is a  Hhodes scholar with earned degrees covering philosophy, economics  and political science. He directed research under the late C. D  Howe and later was senior economist and director of research on  the Gordon Royal commission on Canada's Economic Prospects.  His studies for the Gordon commission included Canada's fuel,  power, mining, wood products and chemical industries. This is quite  ������a field for any man to cover.  As an outstanding candidate for a federal seat, none better could  .have been chosen. Now he will, when the time arrives, contend with  an election campaign which could be a sizzler.  Two candidates have been nominated to date, Mr. Davis for the  Liberal party and W. H. Payne, sitting member in commons, for the  Conservative party.  The same difference?  Perusal of an outline of national Social Credit basic philosophies  and principles sent the Coast News by the Social Credit Association  of Canada on behalf of Robert N. Thompson, national leader, can  Heave one deciding that the National Social Credit movement prefers to forget the British Columbia brand of Social Credit.    -  Under the heading National Unity and Purpose one can read as  follows: "Old line party politics in federal government have undermined the spirit of the Canadian constitution, by taking away provincial responsibilities. This is causing a sense of resentment and  frustration at the provincial and municipal levels of government."  Applying the above line of thought to the British Columbia brand  ���of Social Credit governmental activities would make it appear far  better for the voting public to take a second look at the old line parties. When it comes to taking away responsibilities the leader of the  33.C. government stands alone in Canada today. There is no governmental leader anywhere near him. He has also left plenty of resentment and frustration lying about.  The old line parties may not "get things done" the B.C. Social  Credit way, for which one can be truly thankful, but they do make  an effort to offer some semblance of democratic government.  Spring, beautiful spring  Dormant energies of nature are surging into action with the arrival of the season of Spring. Primitive man masqueraded in leaves  and played the death and burial of winter and his welcome to spring.  The more recent not-so-primitive man took to spring tonics, sulphur and molasses and suchlike to cleanse the human system of  tthe winter's accumulations of lethargic weaknesses.  The 20th century examples of the primitive and not-so-primitive  man, feeling the urge to do something to wear down his winter's fat,  takes a look at his car, the decorative or otherwise aspects of his  abode and suggests "something should be done." His wife washes  the winter's smoke off the house windows and curtains.  Meanwhile spring continues on its relentless way as it did for  the primitive and not-so-primitive man. Nuclear energy and the  space age have done nothing to detract from its glamor. Long may  at continue.  Wander through restored  Eiirkerville. and you begin to  wish the old gold rush town  could be again as it was in the  1860's. It can be for the vsitor  vjho has read Sawney's1 Letterr.  The British Columbia government is restoring the physical  ���mementos of the town. This  year, the 100th anniversary of.  Billy Barker "s strike, will see.  completed a museum, a general  tetore, a saloon, tradesmen's  shops and other typi'cal gold  rush properties faithfully renewed.  All this can take on a deeper  romance. The gold rush can  come alive again if Sawney's  Letiters are at hand. You couid.  read them during the 60-miJe  journey in from Quesrael.  Sawney's Letters, or Cariboo  Rhymes, were the work of  James Anderson,- a young Scot  who jcame to Barkerville in  1863, one of 10,000 fortune  seekers who made the roaring  gold camp a fabulous part of  B.C.'s history.  Anderson's verses were featured in concerts in Barke/rville  and some were published in  the Cariboo Sentinel," the doi-f  lar-a-coipy newspaper turned  out on B.C.'s first presis. Ander-  ���soa appears to have been a  'combination . Robert , Service  and Robert Burns in the eyes  of the camp, although many of  the miners doubtlless required  translation of the Scottish dialect Andorson employed in his  'rhyming letters to his friend,  Sawneiy "at ham,e."  The letters- stand as the fin  est record of fhe hurxiprfpnd  pathos of the- miner's life. The  first written in Februaryi 1884  begins:  '   "DEAR SAWNEY, I'sit doo.i  to write *  A screed  to you  by candle  light, . _  An answer  to your friendly  letter  I ne'er had ane, thait pl&asefv  me better." '  Ar.derson goes on tjo state  that the-.-lettfJk from Scotland  came by express!, Ictosting eight  ishillinigs to deliver, which, was  "awfu" because this .represented thie price of four drinks of  Barkerville whiskey.  He notes a three-legged cow...  would have brought it faster.  While on finances, h<S says  miners were being paid ��2 Stirling for a day's. work and the  merchants get it all. How Anderson wished he could have a  ton of Scottish onions, potatoes.,  and carrots to sell!  He says flour seftls at "twa  ishilli'n's" a pound; milk is not  ito be had: butter is 12 shillings  a pound; tea, coffee, bacon,  ,rice are all four shillings a  pound.  He goes on to relate the  names of the, many mlines men  burrowed into the hills surrounding Williams Creek: Dead  Broke^ The Last Chance, Tinker, Grizzly, Prin\:!e. of Wales.  Beauregard, Nevefr Sweat, and  one unprintable which can be  guessed by the reader who can".  rhiy|me.  Anderson  makejs   a joke  of  the miners' trend to exaggerate  their gleanings. The word  grows as it paisses along the  trail until finally it reaches Victoria and the press there magnifies it a hundred fold.  ''The . bed-rock here, doon  there is gold," says Anderson.  '.Sotme folk would lie to make a  farthing oh a cheese/, he says,  condemning those who would  cheat in.sellin>g a claim:  "No manhood's in him, he's  a cheat,  A smooth, dissembling hypocrite, I.  : Who if he could but gain bis  ���end,            - .'  Would e'en deceive his dearest friend.".  The young poet, who was  then 24, -said.the gold camp was  ir/lqsrced with human snakes  "that fleece the miner o' his  stakeW These were the gamblers and the claim jumpers.  Anderson said in the end, the  ���devil would jump them,.  He finiish.es his first letter  with a warning to Sawney to  stay clear of the Cariboo where  men get as thin and lean as  weevils; where ther�� is no work  rrad fthe gold is plaiyted out.  Anderson knew the hard side  ���of the mine's. He never fstruck  it rich, finally in 187r return-  ling to Scotland and bis wife  iand family. Barker vile lost his  fine singing vioce anld his attendance at the camp reading  room.  But the nrin^rs h&pt his  poems. A collection was printed in 1869. A third edition was  printed in 1895 in Toronto. All  2       Coast News,  April 5,  1962.  - rtihree are now rare.  The B.C.  Provincial   Archives   has    the  ' ���only complete three-etMtion collection.  The first edition has been reprinted by the Barkerville Restoration Advisory Committea  of British Columbia and copies  will be available to Barkerville  visitors this year.  Not all of Ar.de<raon's verses  were in dialects His "Waiting  for the Mail" and Cariboo  "'Farewell" showed bis versatility with easier styles. He  tells the^Oariboo in parting:  ". .  . But still I'll  picture  thee,  As  some dear loved  one in  fhe days gone by, ;  Anld think what might have  been, till dreaming brings,  The soothing, sigh.'  Gargrave reports....  One peculiar aspect of this  legislative session is that there  has been so little publicity concerning the new proposed  amendment to the Constitution  of Canada. Early in this session  the attorney-general filed wilth  the legislature a draft bill entitled An Act to provide for  the amendment in Canada of  the Constitution of Canada. It  was a bill -which the federal  government proposes to piter  isent to the United! Kingdom  parliament amending our con:  stitution.  must be entrenched in the Canadian constitutibn;, but the present United Kingdom draft bill  does not provide a flexible  amending procedure for non-  fundamental matters.  We do not have in Canada  a constitution after the U.S.A.  model, but acts such as the British NorSh America a'ct, and the  Parliament of Canada act, and  the Statute of Westminster (all  acts of the British House of  Commons) form to a certain extent our constitutional code. Because English and French Canada have never been ab?a to  get together on an amending  procedure, it has' been comfortable for Canada to leave our  constitution in the hands of the  British House.  Resurgent nationalism, com-  /mjon sense, and the' agreement  of the new LeSage goverment  in Quebea, has now provided  us with a new climate in which  we can, as we should, provide  for our own amending procedure.  ,The United Kingdom draft  bill has the usual gracious beginning of British statutes. It  treads as follows:  Whereas the Senate and  (House of Commons of Canada  in Parliament assembled have  isubmitted addresses to Hor Majesty prating that Her Majesty  mayt graciously be pKe/ased to  tcause a measure to be laid be-.  fore Parliament cf the United  Kingdom for the enactment of  the provisions hereinafter set  forth:  The draft bill permits one  province to veto important social and economic legislation  which may require re-arrangement 'Of legiislative powers between tihe; federal and provincial governments.  The draft bill does not.contain a Bill of Rights. In dayjs  of complex society and big  central government this is a  fundamiental omission^,  A provision for the amendment .of our constitution in  Canada is certainly desirable  but it should not be achieved  if it puts Canada's constitution  in  a straight jacket.  I want the constitution  brought home to Ottawa, tout  if the price we have to pay is  a constitution which requires  unanimous consent for the  amendment of the non-fundamental allocation of legislative  powfers, then I think we are  paying too high a price.  Be it therefore enacted by  the Queen's most excellent Majesty, by and with the adivice  and consent of the Lord spiritual and temporal, and Commons, in. this present Parliament assembled, and by the'  authority of the slame, as follows:  . ,  Subject to tthis part, the  parliament of Canada may  make- laws repealing, amending, or reVenacting any provision of the Constitution of  Canada ,  All of this is a beautiful beginning but I have not been  able to support the Draft Bill  for the following reasons:  Provincial fundamental rights  such as education and language  WORLD HEALTH DAY  Fortunately, there is a provision in the United Kingdom  draft bill for the temporary  delegation of powers between  /the provinces and the federal  government. This will enable  us to limp along until we find  more sensible amending procedures such as are in effect i:i  the United States of Amesnica.  However, what fascinates and  worries me is that there has  been almost no discussion on  this new turn of.events either  an British Columbia o,r in the  rest of Canada towards this  epic event ��� the amendment  of our own Canadian constitution.  Since the legislature is rapidly drawing to a close, this will  be my last column from Victoria.  ,  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Kindly allow a small  space in your paper to answer  the   premier   of Ontario, Mr.  Riotoarts, debate  in the  House  on March 2  c-n discrimination  of the 40 year olds.  Beoause of sickness- and old  work. If the age stamped on  age pension rules, a middle-aged person is unable to obtain  the unemployment book was  eliminated a lot of middle-aged  people, both male and female,  oould obtain work because they  have the experience and are  able to work.  Thejre are laws against discrimination, but. .the., govern-  ment discriminates against the  middle-aged class and nothing  is done.  I have a letter from Mr. A.  F. Mac Arthur, Unemployment  Insurance commissioner, stating that upon request of the  'clain^ant the age may be omitted from the name plate. This  is only blanked, and gives a  wrong impression.  Ladies, ybu will not tell  your best friend your age. Why  advertise it on your employment book? So if you want to  keep your age a secret you can,  and by doing so you are helping thousands.���Past Forty.-  NO SUBSTITUTE  There is- practically - no kind  iof human activity that does not  involve the use of tfimber. Even  ,'the. miracles of modern science  ���and "chemistry have not discovered a substitute which combines the durability, strength,  iresilience and bejauty of man's  oldest standby ��� wood.  Delicious pufffbal|  The sudden appearance of  puifiCballs in feadiows qr orchards usually occasions surprise for the) growth is very  rapid that they seem to appear  from nowhere. Soime grow to  great size. One monster of record weighefd 15 pounds and  was four feet six inches around.  Mantyf people do not realize  that the flesh is edible and  really delicious whe#i it is white  and firm. Sliced thickly and  fried in butter, the puffball  anlakes a fine meal when eaten  with bacon.  When the fungus ripens, the  interior is filled ��� with a mass  of brown spores���sometfimes as  many as 20,000 of them. These  were used as a styptic toi stop  'bleeding by barber-surgeons of  the Middle Ages. They are sti.l  used for the same purpose by  gypsies and some country people in Europe to this da&rt.  QUOTABLE    QUOTES  Nobody ever gets anything for nothing, but a lot of people keep  trying.  Tomorrow is the greatest labor-saving device of today.  Truth has only to change hands a few times to become fiction.  April 7 is World Health Day.  This year it marks the 14th anniversary of the founding of  the Would Health Organization,  one member of the United Na-  . ifcions family of spetoiialized  (agencies. Everp year WHO'S  member states, whicih now total  109, or more than the number  belonging to the United Nations  Jtself select a theme for World  Health Day. For 1962 it is Preserve Sight; Prevent Blindness.  Declination  By Les person  Storm, with its sea-gulls crying;  Breakers,  and wind-blown spray;  But where are the Sea-King's horses,  And Triton ��� Ah, Where are they?  Oak-tree, aged and hoary;  Goldened with mistletoe;  But where are the long-robed Druids,  Woad-painted ��� Where did they go?  Mountain, god-flown Olympus;  Cave without monster lair;  Glade, sun-bathed, in a thicket,  But is Nymph or is Dryad there?  Morn with no Pippa to sing to;  Sunset, and Baldur dead;  Night, with nor ghost nor shadow  To pillow our dreamless bed.  Gems of Thought  EMERGENCIES  It is by presence of mind in  untried   emergencies   that   the  native metal of a man is tested.  -���Abraham Lincoln  The ability  to kec^p  a  cool  head in   an  emergency,   maintain poise in the' midst of ex-  " citement *  and to refuse  to be  stampeded are  true    marks of  leadership.���R.. Shannon  Nothing makeis one feel so  strong as a call for help.  ���'George Macdonald  The   divine   Principle which  governs the universe, including  man, if demonstrated, is sufficient for all emergencies.  ���Mary Baker Eddy  Heaven never helps the man  who will not act.���Sophocles  The prizes go to those who  meet  emergencies successfully.  ���William Feather  LAND   ACT  NOTICE  OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE  LAND  In Land Recording District  ���of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  Hidden Basin, Billings Bay,  Nelson Island.  Take notice that Dubois Logging Co. Ltd. of 1010 Dominion  Bldg., , 207 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver 3, B.C., occupation  logging, intends to apply for a  lease fo the folio wing described lands:��� -:���'  Commencing at a post planted at a ring bolt shore fastener  approximately     seven     chains  north of south property post on  Lot   2688,  Hidden Bisin, Nelson  Island;  thence   ten chains  in a northerly direction; thence  east to the shore line approximately two and a half 'chains;  thence   south-westerly- ten   or  el/even ' chains   following   high  water   mark    of    shore   line;  thence batik to point of  commencement     and     containing  three acres, more or less,  for  the    purpose    of a log dump,  standing boom and float house's  used in dumping and booming  logs.  Dubois Logging Co. Ltd.  O. Dubois  Dated February 26th,  1962.  LEGAL  SUNSHINE    COAST   HOSPITAL  IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT  NO. 31  NOTICE  OF ANNUAL GENERAL MEETINGS IN THE FOUR ZONES OF  SUNSHINE COAST HOSPITAL  IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT  No. 31 TO BE HELD AT THE  FOLLOWING PLACES AND  D ATES  Zone 1 ��� Thurs., April 19, 1962,  Granthams   Community   Hall.  Zone 2 ��� Tues., April 24, 1962,  Gibsons Elementary School Hall.  Zone 3 ��� Thurs., April 26, 1962,  Sechelt Elementary School Activity Room.  Zone 4 ��� Fri., April 27, 1962,  Pender Harbour Royal Canadian  Legion Hall.  All Meetings to begin 8:00 p.m.  AGENDA  OF  MEETINGS  1. Election of a ratepayer to  serve as chairman of the; general  meeting and election of a ratepayer to serve as secretary of  the general meeting.  2. Report of the Trustees of  the undertakings of the Hospital  Improvement District in 1961.  3. Report of the Trustees of  the financial conditions of the  Hospital Improvement District in  1961.  4. Discussion with the Trustees  of any matter relating to the  undertakings or to the finances- of  the Hospital Improvement District for 1961.  5. Election of one Trustee for  a three years' term of office (in  Zone 2 and Zone 3 only) to replace Trustees whose term of  office .expires.  NOTE: At any general meeting  in a zone every person shall be  qualified to vote, who is a Canadian citizen and is twenty-one  years of age or older and is the  owner of land situate in said  zone, or the authorized agent of  any board or corporation that is  the owner of such land or- legal  representative of any owner of  such land who has died, become  insolvent or insane, and is qualified to be' registered as a voter"  under the Provincial Election  Act. Every person qualified as  aforesaid shall be qualified to be  a candidate for trustee of the improvement district.  On behalf of the Trustees  March 28th, 1962  Frank West,  Secretary. SIMPLE GOOD LOOKS ON A CORNER LOT  FUH Nflj   R4B-M1I O.OOR  AREAi   1410 SfttT-.TWi GffiN&.  Plan No. 1471 (copyright No. 117093)    , y        V  A deep-corner lot, or, a wide city lot, would be the ideal setting  for this home. Kitchen, dining and living room for the angle of the  house, with the bedroom wing taking advantage of front and rear  views.  Planter wall in the entry welcomes the visitor, the living room  features an outside wall fireplace, and opens into a formal dining  area with a "built in" for buffet, giving lots of clearance in the buffet area.  Kitchen swings off to the left of the dining room, featuring a  snack counter for quick lunches and a nook for family meals. A  split entry stairwell at the rear door adjoins the kitchen area, and  is a handy feature as it combines, house and basement entry.  Master bedroom at rear of the house, features double closets  with built in drawer features. Bedroom No. 2 is large enough for  twin beds, and both second and third bedrooms feature ample closet  space. Note the unusual layout of the bathroom which takes advantage of all the space available and features a beautiful vanity wall.  This house has a full garage adjacent to the house, not too far  from the rear entry.  The exceptional styling of this home lends itself to planters along  both sides to add color arid interest: From any angle this is a beautiful home which would do credit to anyone, and is designed for city  or country living at its best.  Designed for N.H.A. approval, house has 1471 square feet, and  working drawings are available from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd.  116 E. Broadway, Vancouver 10  New edition of Select Home Designs Plan Book available. Send  25c to cover cost of mailing and handling.  Red River stamp coming  Details of a new commemorative five, cent postage stamp  honoring the 150th anniversary  of ��� the Red River Settlement  were revealed by the Hon. William Hamilton, postmaster general. The ne,'w stamp will be released May 3rd.  Mr. Hamilton said the new  stamp was designed to draw  attention to, tilie. tremendous  changes   and advances" in Can-  Printed Pattern  a da's Prairie Region. He said  the stamp both recognizes the  tremendous task accomplished  toy Canada's western pioneers  and honors the descendents of  these pioneers who have made  the Canadian wesit a mtodern  productive segment of Canada's  burgeoning economy.  The new stamp is af large-  size horizontal. It will bet printed in two colors, green and  brown. A portrait of Thomas  George, Fifth Earl of Selkirk  and founder, of the settlement,  is shown on the right side in  dark brown. A kilted farmer  isowing grain outside Fort Douglas, printed in green, completes  the background. The denomination is shown at thie top lejft  corner.  Along the top of the stamp  appear the words "Red River  Settlement - 1812" and along  the bottom, "La colbnie de la  Riivibre Rouge - 1812." The  words "Pootes - Postage" are  printed vertically under the denomination. Some 30,000,000  stamps have been printed and  the usual first day 'cover service will be provided by the  Postmaster at Ottawa.  4-H CLUB   GROWS  The monthly meeting of the  Howe Sound 4-H club was held  at the home: of cluib member  Alets Sk|y|tte, nine, memibers  were present. Each member  gave a talk on d&fiferent club  experiences. Next meeting will  be held at the home of Phyllis  Tysion, April 29 at 7:30 p.m.  The club accepted Rayleejn Nygren. as a new member.  A DAUGHTER'S WARDROBE  Y.ou-ger teen age girl's often  tfiave a rather low opinion of  their mothers' taste in clothes.  fSometfim.es adolescents bristle  with independence. A mother  needs a great deal of tact in  making any suggestions. But it  is quite possible a girl might  co-operate in and bemefit from  a discussion on "stack tb your  itype"���and so might a mother!  ��.** *'-��� ^p+  *V�� ���"*�� -v��  Girls who dress wielL are not  always those who spend the  most money. Knowledge of  what.is becoming arid suitable;,  form a basis for the selection  of clothes A girl should decide  what type she is and then stick  to her type in planning her  wardrobe. It should not be dif-  cf;J:<ult to discover which group  ���she belongs to, short-stout,  short-thin, tall-stout, or tall-thin  The short girl, for instance,  looks "overbalanced" toy too  large a hat. She should keep to  ismaller hats. A feather or a  high hat ornament gives the il-  ilusion  of added inche^.  *        *        SJS  A dress is a better choice  for a very short girl than a  suit, but if a suit is chosen it  should have a short coat. A  dress with unbroken lines and a  fitted dress without a belt are  becoming. Contrasting coat and  iskirt which cut the figure in  two must be avoided.  The tall girl is apt to be self-  icon^ious and a bit awkward.  If only she would carry her  height proudJjyi it would give*  her distinction. Unlike her  ishort sister, j the tall girl does  well to wear her skirts on ��� the  ^hont sidle, which are fashionable just now.  A long line of buttons all  .the way down the fnont or vertical stripes should not be  worn. Odd jackets and sweaters of a contrasting color to  the skirt are an excellent  'Choice. Tunics and box coats  also fit into the tall girl's wardrobe. .'     ' ��� ���  *    *    *,  The plump girl is also apt to  be veiry sensitive about her size  therefore horizontal stripes .or  plaids are riot for her. Too  tight clothes,- light colors in  odd shadies, shiny material,  toold prints o.r large polka dots  are also taboo. Hieavy tweeds  and such.fabrics as satin or velvet add pounds to a girl's appearance.  The  stout girl must depend  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  on simplicity of outline, dark  colors, and small all-over patterns; to l>;ok her best. Shoe?  are important to everyone, but  a- stout girl especially needs- a  well-fitting, conservative shoe.  Nothing locks worse' than a  too. tight, flashy pump on a fat  ankle.  The slight girl has an easier  time choosing her clothes than  the other types because so  many dresses and suits at the  present time? are planned for  slender models. A well-cut suit  of good materials is a particularly good buy in these days  when there are so many dainty,  washable blouses and pretty  sweaters in the shops. The thin  girl looks well in bright ;:iolor-  ed sweaters and plaid skirts.  Whatever type your daughter is encourage^ her to stick to  it and resolve-not tlo copy others who are dSiflfbrent. She  would find a personal scrap  book on clothes fun to ��� make  and a great help in choosing  ���clO'tihes.  Witnesses hear  representative  A total of 661 parsons assembled Sunday March 25 in  North Vancouver Hamilton  High School, Mr. J. R. Risbey,  presiding minister of the Sechelt congregation of Jehovah's  Witnesses reports. They heard  D. M. Mills, western representative of the Watch Tower society speak on "Uniting Men  in a Split-Up World," the| feature talk of the 3-day circuit  assembly.  ''The splits caused toy racial,  political, religious and other  differences can only be overcome by the proper application  of Bible principles," said Mr.  M?lls. "Already, in 185 lands,  people of good will are enjoying Christian unity in association with the New World Society of Jehovah's Witfnesses."  Thirteen new ministers were  baptised Saturday afteirnoon including Mr. and Mrs. A. H. McLean, from Sechelt congregation.  Mr. Mills announced two midsummer province-wide conventions. The delegates will have a  choice of attending at either  Kamloops or Nanaimo.  Think twice, .once for yiour-  self and once for the other flel-  low. Drive, Safely.  ROY  SCOTT  Doctor of Optometry  ���  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Thursday  Bal Block  Gibsons  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  L &*!**���  No waist srpms ��� this prin-  jctess sundress is- easiest of all  to sew! Shoulder shrug buttons  ion for cool, cloudy days.  Choosia companion print 'n'  (plain.  Printed Pattern 9157: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6. 8, 10. Size  6 dress takeif 1% yrads 39-  inch; bolero takes Vz yard.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) 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.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big  Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog  ���over 106 styles, for all sizes,  occasions, Misses, Half-Size, Women's Wardrobes. Send 35c!  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Deafer  Now able to finance warm air oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5% interest with  FREE LIFE INSURANCE.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon  to Earls Cove.  We will service all 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 886-9961  Roberts Creek  (By Mrs.  M. NEWMAN)  Credit Union news- at hand announces that Greg MacKenzie,  grade three student at Roberts  Creek School, has won the prize  of a bank for having on deposit  in the school saving plan, $50  which amount has been saved  since January, 1960. To date four  children from Roberts Creek and  two from Sechelt have won a  bank.  At the annual meeting Friday  night of the Roberts Creek Credit Union, held at Wilson Creek  Hall, three new directors joined  Jack Burroughs and Bill Scott;  A. Simpkins, Hubert Evans and  Ron McSavaney. The new member elected to the credit committee was Mrs. Eileen Nest-  man. Mr. Simpkins will be in  charge of publicity for the coming year.  Two girl friends who married  and found themselves living next  door to each other, bid farewell  on Sunday when Gail, Mrs. Andy  Sabo, left for the hospital where  that day she became the mother  Coast  News, April  5,  1962.       3  of a son, and the following day-  was joined by her frjend and  neighbor, Sandra Jones, who also*  bore a son. Thus the population  on Beach Avenue has increased-  The Rod MacKenzies hav:  moved from Gibsons and are  now residing in the former Orchard home.  An overnight hike was enjoyed  by members of the Roberts Creek  group of Boy Scouts last weekend.  Tine   average  weight of the  human brain   is 48  ouncejs.  Dr. D. S. Cooper  announces the  opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  For appointment phone  S86-9343  Marine Drive,  opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  Pi  'A  M  ���H  %'//,,  YX'<  'Xy  'AA  ,"f,i  C'X'  m  Hi  V'<4  -.>   \ZZXX  Special Mice  INTERIM  -i  4~Z  "X-  >k-��  A-Xi  FERRY  MARCH 30 - APRIL  15  INCLUSIVE  SUNSHINE COAST  Sechelt Peninsula - Powell Rivfer - Bowen Island.  VANCOUVER - SECHELT PENINSULA  In order io prepare our equipment for ihe irpreased,  summer traffic load we are forced io make a temporary  adjustment in our services. These interim schedules will  increase serviele for the next two Weeks, when full sum-  niter Service will commence. We hope this will not inconvenience our passengers and shippers.  *M.V. Bainbridge and S.S. Smokwa  HOWE SOUND���SECHELT  PENINSULA   ROUTE  X\fi;  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  G:1S am 4:15 pm  * 7:05 am * 4:55 pm  8:30 am * 7:10 pm  *10:10 am 7:40 pm  10;45 am *  9:25 pm  *1?.:25 pm 9:55 pm  2:00 pm * 11:40 pm  * 2:40 pm  Lv. Langdale  * 6:00 am.* 3:50 pm  7:25 am 5:25 pm  * 8:15 am  9:40 am  *11:20 am  11:55 am  * 1:35 pm  3:10 pin  * 6:05 pm  * 8:20 pm  8:50 pm  * 10:35 pm  11:05 pm  Ifr  !si&:  HP  iii  am  am  am  am  am  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm.  pm  pm  pm  pm  L*��ave  Earl Cove  8:50 am  VANCOUVER - POWELL RIVER  Through Connecting Schedules  Horseshoe Bay���Langdale  Earl Cove - Saltery Bay ��� Daily  Northbound (read across)  Leave  Arrive  Langdale  7:20 am  8:05 am)  9:35 am)  -  11:10 am)  11:50 am)   "  1:25 pm) _  3:05 pm)  3:40 pm)  ~  5:20 pm)      8:20 pm  5:55 pm)  8:10 pm)  8:45 pm)  10:25 pm)     12:55 am  11:00 pm)  Horseshoe  Bay  6:15  * 7:05  8:30  *10:10  10:45  ���12:25  2:00  * 2:40  4:15  * 4:55  * 7:10  7:40  * 9:25  9:55  Arrive  Saltery  Bay  9:55 am  11:25 am        12:25 pm  1:30 pm  3:45 pm  6:05 pm  2:35  4:55  7:10  pm  pm  pm  9:25 pm  10:35 pm        11:40 pm  1:55 am  Southbound (read across;  Leave  Saltery Arrive                            Leave  Bay Earl Cove              Langdale  5:30 am 6:35 am _.  7:45 am 8:50 am _.  10:00 am 11:05 am __  12:25 pm 1:30 pm _.  2:40 pm 3:45 pm _.  5:00 pm 6:05 pm _.  7:15 pm 8:20 pm _.  ( 8:15  ( 9:40  (11:20  <11:55  1:35  3:10  3:50  5:25  6:05  8:20  8:50  (10:35  (11:05  am*  am  am*  am  pm*  pm  pm*  pm  pm*  pm*  pm  pm*  pm  Arrive  Horseshoe  Bay  9:15 am  10:40  12:20  12:55  2:35  4:10  4:50  6:25  7:05  9:20  9:50  11:35  12:05  am  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  am  BOWEN ISLAND  Lv. Horseshoe Bay Lv. Snug Cove  ���9:20 am *9:45 am  1:00 pm 1:30 pm  6:30 pm 7:15 pm  0f  B.C. FERRIES  British Columbia Toll Authority Ferry System  For Information Phone  Horseshoe   Bay   Terminal ��� 921-7944  Langdale  Terminal ��� 886-2372 FACE   LACERATED .  Mrs. Garry Murdoch of Gibsons  received face lacerations about  8:30 Friday evening when a car  driven by Emery Godin was in  collision with the Murdoch car.  The accident occurred near the  I & S Transport office on Sechelt  Highway. -  New Homes  Come and See our latest  new home on Georgia View  WATCH FOR OUR SIGN ON THE ROAD  We have lew price view lots on which  we can build to suit.  ESTIMATES  FREE  Phone      Cliff Gamble   at sse-sie^  SENTINAL   ENTERPRISES   LTD.  ! VOLKSWAGEN \  BOWLING  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)!  League Scores: ':..-���.,.,<_  Ladies: Iona Strachan 649 (280)  Amy Firinie 257,   Mabel McDer-  . mid 273, Harriet Duffy 286, Bev,  Robinson 260, Bronnie Wilson 262  Pender: Ev Klein 647 (255),  Jim Cameron 647, Bert Gooldrup  278.  Peninsula Commercial: Elsie.  Johnson 683 (284), Orv Moscrio  753 (327), Red Robinson 288",  Fern Taylor 263, Sonny Benner  306.  Sports Club: Elsie Johnson 740  (275), Dave Parish 663 (300), Leo-  Johnson 308, Carol /Moorhouse'  286.  ..Ball & Chain:   Mary Flay 680  (290), George Flay 827 (311, 301);  Jean Robinson 275,  Jack Fisher1  293.  Pee Wees: Diane Ono 253 (154)  Steve  McCourt 301  (160).  Juniors:    Arlene   Johnson   370  (220),   Kerry   Eldred   391   (221),'  Danny Henry 243.  Ten Pins: Ken Skytte 512, Orv  Moscrip 200.  Coast News, April  5,  1962.  'X'4''7l   '4 f/.ii-  NEW   OR  USED ��  CARS ��� TRUCKS ��� BUSES      j  PHONE COLLECT     |  Bus.  LA 1-9400, Res WO 8-8085  j  Ralph Smart %  of I  Blackie and  Jewett : J  Motors Ltd. %  ..       109 12th St. |  g                                                                      New Westminster |f  Snnranuumuttiuuuiuiumumpini^^^  LISSI-U1 FLORISTS  Come  and ySee  our  Large   Stock   of  PERENNIALS  this   weekend  Jean and Bill Lissiman  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Phone 886~9345  zienvvnq qou, with....  KEN'S FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  Smoked Picnic Hams  Baby Beef Liver  Loin of Pork  CHOPS OR  ROASTS  Swanson's TV Dinners  39c lb.  39c lb.  49c lb.  59c ea.  25's Purity Flour  Ill's Sugar  Post llpliiiliils  NEW ECONOMY SIZE  $1.59  79c  39c  Bananas  GOLDEN RIPE  lb��, for  29c  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibson^���every day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellon���Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  till  9 P.M.  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Friday March 30, .1962 is "a  memorable day for Ike Mason '  when he rolled a high three game  total of 928 on the Men's League.  This is the highest rolled for the  E & M Bowl and the Peninsula.  We enjoyed a return visit from  Sechelt Bowling Lanes on Sun-'  day and although some excellent  high scores were recorded from  both sides, we held the edge on  the  three  games.  Canadian Legion of the. Men's  League were right out in front  Friday night when they rolled a  team high three and single of  3277 (1285).  League  Scores:  S.C.L.: Goof Offs 2822, Family Bakery 1021. J.  Lowden 610,  D. Elson  704   (261),   R.   Whiting  695 (259), L. Alvero 279, T. Bailey 691   (307),   J.   Larkman 715,  (270),    C.   Bruce   607    (273),   R. ���=  Newman 264.  Gibsons B:  Hohos  2701,  Dead- \  beats 1041. M. Holland 610 (248), i  E. Yablonski 723   (255,  301),  V. j  Swinney 604; "'  Merchants:     Gutterballs    2740, '  Pickups 1006. M. Simpson 601, J.  Larkman 603 (255), M. Smith 277-  A. Winn 601, G.  Clarke 251.  Gibsons A: Whizzbangs 3000,  Imperials 1072. G. Connor 645,  E. Connor 687 (276), Ike Mason  605, ,J. Wilson 601, E. Shadwell  652 (261), H. Shadwell 694 (256),  G.   Taylor 642" (261),  L.   Pilling  696 (275), R. Godfrey 646 (281),  G. DeMarco 701 (267), H. Thorburn 711 (256, 250).  Ladies: Sirens 2241, Legion  L.A. 823. G. Nasadyk 503, R. Bea.  con 557 (248), M. Holland 592,  E. Herrin 505, S. Forshner 533,  M.   Carmichael  683   (251).  Teachers Hi: Four, 2801, One,  875. J. Lowden 669 (272), K. Dodd  673 (259), F. Hicks 652.(258), S.  Rise 745  (301).  Commercials: Shell Garage  2745, Luckies 968. E. Shadwell  649 (269), D. Crosby 251, J. Ped-  die 718 (325), H. Jorgenson 609,  J. Davies   608.  Port Mellon: Goofballs' 2673.  Scatter Bugs 963. B. Wilson 600  (260), M. Carey 609 (257), S.  Christianson 713 (309), G. Connor 660, P. Comeau 642 (270), A.  Godfrey 260.  Ball & Chain: All Stars 2640  Hopefuls 949. Ike Mason 636 (256)  C. Nygren 622, A. Williams 671,  (268), S. Basey 606, E. Gill 609.  R. Wiren 628 (256), R. Burnett  621   (247).  Men's: Canadian Legion 3277,  (1285). S. Christianson 655 (265),  G. Christianson 728 (273), N.  Coates 630, G. Edmunds 623 (275>  J. Whyte 611- (256), B. Campbell  616, S. Rise 683 (267), A. Robertson 690 (276). C. Gibson 645, P.  Comeau 285, R. Godfrey 664 (248)  C. Sicotte 609 (263), J. Lowden  695 (287), H. Jorgenson 612, B.  Nasadyk 743 (351), R. Taylor 268  Ike Mason 928 (380, 300, 248), E.  Hume 670  (293-).  CLEAN-UP BEE  It will be spring clean-up time  Sunday morning at Wilson Creek  Community Hall when starting  at 8 a.m., volunteer labor will  take part in a working bee to  clear away the winter's smog  and refuse on and surrounding  the hall. More volunteers will be  welcomed.  BY  MRS.  A.A.  FRENCH  Mrs. F. Wheeler was elected  president of the Catholic Women's league at Ijhe annual meeting in the Parish hall, Sechelt.  Mrs. L. Johnson is vice-president  Mrs. J. Benner, secretary and  Mrs. P. Tyson, treasurer.  Mrs. Yvette Kent and Mrs.  Joan Korgan attended in Vancouver the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine for teachers at the  Little Flower academy. Speakers were Dr. Thomas Francouer  of Montreal and Rev T. Roberts  of Vancouver, who has just returned from  Rome.  Mrs. E. Lowe of Powell River  was the guest of Mrs. Mabel Mac  Farland. Mrs. Gordon Smith and  daughter Marlyn of Victoria were  * guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon  Potts and Mr. J. Watson of Ocean  Falls was the guest of his sister  Mrs. Margaret Gibson.  After a month's vacation in  Vancouver guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Charles Toth, Mrs. Jean  Murphy of West Porpoise Bay  has returned home. Mrs. Toth is  her sister.  St. Hilda's Anglican church  committee has received a gift  of shrubs and plants for the  church grounds from Norman  Burley. Jack Northcote and T.  Fitzgerald will get them in the  ground.  Sunshine Coast Highway - Gibsons  Now Open  Phone 886-2672  for Appointments  For Your . '; . .  CANDY NEEDED  Members of the Sechelt Auxiliary to the hospital are reminded that donations ot candy  should be left at the Shell Service Station not later than Friday  noon, April 6. This will be sold  on Sat., April 7 during the presentation of the three plays put  on by the auxiliary drama groups  of Sechelt and Gibsons.  The next regular auxiliary  meeting will be held Thurs., April 12, 2 p.m., in St. Hilda's, hall.  FRAMING MATERIAL - PLYWOOD  FINISHING MATERIAL - HARDWARE  at low prices  Phone collect YU 7-3557  Andy's Lumber Sales  1221 Cotton Drive, North Vancouver  J   Bargain Centre  P.O. Quotations  Requesting- quotations all  Sub-trades for Gibsons  Post Office ��� W. J. Dick  Ltd., 1337 Gordon Ave.,  West Vancouver.  ":    Ph. WA 2-8288  | 23" Screen Philco TV, ReS- $495.95 ��  | Now $309.95 with $150 trade-in |  | Tynan Chesterfield, *teg. $399.95 no;w $359.95 j  f Tynan Swivel Rocker Chairs, Re?-$59.95 ��  1 Now $49.95 I  1 ASSORTMENT OF EASTER, PRESENTS S  I AND WEDDING GIFTS, GIFT WRAPPED FREE I  % ��� ��...���. n  J j. J. Rogers & Co., Ltd. I  | Sunnycrest   Plaza��� Ph. 886^9333 1  Priced Below City Prices  1957 Olds. Super 88 Sedan  1957 Chev. Sedan  1956 Chev. Sedan  $1495  $1095  $985  1955 Pontiac 2 dr. Hard top      $950  1955 Vauxhall Sedan  $495  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON   CREEK  Phone 885-2111  SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE  KEEP LOCAL PERSONNEL  EMPLOYED  Gibsons Shell Service  TIRE CENTRE���*��?���  ��f##fOfi#  See us for your passenger, truck or farm tires COMING EVENTS  Thursday night, Bingo, School  Hall, Gibsons. .8 p.m. Special  prizes weekly., y >.._ -'        ..,������; '..:  April 7, St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Tea and Sale, the Clubhouse, Garden Bay; -  April 7. Celebrate all V-Days' at  Roberts Creek Legion Buffet supper,  7 p.m., Admission   ��1.  April 7 ��� Sunshine Coast Chapter .-.Reg. Nurses Assoc. Penny  Saver Sale, omSat., 10:30 a.m'.,-  St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt.  April 7 ��� Family Bingo, Sat., 8  p.m., Wilson Creek Community  Centre  Hall.   Refreshments..  April 11, Roberts Creek Community Association meeting, Legion Hall,  8  p.m.  April 13, L.A. Canadian Legion  109, Spring Tea and Home Bake  Sale, Legion Hall, 2-4 p.m.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  i Every Monday at 8 p.m.. in the,.  Gibsons Legion Hall.  BIRTHS  FYLES ��� To Mr. and Mrs. David Fyles, Hopkins, on March 23,  1962, a son, Michael David, at  St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay  PETERSON ��� To Wally and Rita  Peterson at 'St. Mary's Hospital,  Garden Bay on March 17, a  daughter, Lorraine Rita, 8 lb.,  10 oz., a sister for Larry and  David.  WEDDINGS ~~~"~~  Mr. and Mrs. Alfred L. Olson of  -Gibsons B.C., announce the forthcoming marriage of their eldest  daughter, Barbara Christine to  Mr. Ian Cattanach, son of "Mr.  and Mrs. John Cattanach. The  wedding will take place April 14,  1962 at 7 p.m. in St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Rev.  Denis Harris officiating.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  LOST ~        ~  ~ REWARD ..'"���  Leather binocular case on  Sat..  March 31, .at Earl's Cove or Irk  vines    Landing.    Finder    please  phone collect to RE 3-7539.  REWARD        . .   ,  Man's gold watch, Rogers Automatic, vicinity of Wakefield Inn.  Phone 885-9752.  "PETSy. f  Purebred (female) German Shepherd, no papers, 4 mo. old, $2.0.  Will deliver to Langdale. Write  to Dick Clemens, 4667 East Georgia, North Burnaby, B.C.  Beautiful Toy Pekinese pups, for  sale.   Phpne  886-9890.  HELP WANTED ���       . .  Men, Women to sell guaranteed  household line new.in B.C., part  or full time on Peninsula also  Powell River. Apply, at Gibsons  Loggers and Sportsmen's Supply  for directions, or write Box 18,  Gibsons, B.C.  WORK WANTED  ESTATE  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)        ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont'd)  GARDENERS, ATTENTION ���  Have your garden reconditioned  for spring by heavy duty ROTOTILLER. Don't wait ��� Avoid  spring rush. THIS ONE REALLY  DIGS. Contact Roy Bolderson, or  phone   885-9530,  eves.  ATTENTION ��� Are you looking  for a  dressmaker? Ph.  886-9880.  AUTOS FOR SALE  1949 Meteor, radio, $75. Phone  886-2454.  1949 DeSoto 4 door sedan, clean,  radio, '62 license, $175 or what  offers. Phone 886-2482.  BOATS AND MARINE  Viking IV, 40 ft. deepsea troller.  140 hp. Chrysler motor overhauled recently, new fuel tank, refrigeration, all electronic; Phone  886-2350.  PRICE REDUCED ~~  33 ft. old style roomy cruiser,  toilet, sink, oil stove, Universal  engine, $950 cash full price. Den  Harling, Garden Bay, TU 3-2366.  WATCH REPAIRS  Fior guaranteed ��� watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris?s  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  FOR RENT  Waterfront at Gower Point. Cabin for rent, also trailer space  with full facilities.  Ph. 886-9629  1 bedroom home, fully furnished  $50 per month. Phone 886-9887.  WANTED TO  RENT     ,  4 room house, 2 br., bathroom,  living, kitchen. Phone 885-9567;   ���  ���:'. I Nearly 2 acres on the. highway,  cbiihfdrtabie home, ^2' bdrsy garden, fireplace. Only $5,900, terms  ���Soames'���Point, lot on highway,  piped water, $1,000.  Deluxe home in Gibsons, 2 bdrs  fireplace* xiew, beautiful garden  $13,000 on terms,    ...  ��� Over  Vz   acre,   cleared,  well,  $1,000.  2 acres of good soil, level,  modern 5 roomed house, guest  cottage, outbuildings. Taxes  $72.06.  Price   $10,500,  terms..  PHONE 886-2191  R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  "A  Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  8c KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  $6750 F.P. 4 rm. modern with  fp. Selma Park, yz cash.  Cowrie St., Sechelt, A rm. modern plus unfinished cabin, 2 lots  fenced. $12,100 F.P. Good terms.  4 lots waterfront close to Sechelt. $6,000 F.P.  300 feet wf. Redroofs, Water.  Road,  Power. $5,500 f.p.  Phone J.  Anderson, 885-9565.  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  &  INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Modern 2 bedroom home, hardwood floors, carport. Bargain for  cash.  Lots 29 and 300 corner School  and Sargent Road, $1,800.  View lot, Granthams, $650.  8 acres on the Sechelt Hy. level, partially cleared. Year round  supply of water, $3,300.  Renee's Lingerie and Sports  Wear, Business and Fixtures,  $2,500, plus stock at cost.   4  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  GIBSONS ��� Substantial 2 bedrm  full basement house, $13,000.  GOWER POINT ��� 100' waterfront,  sandy beach,  $2,500.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Large  Treed  lots,   $975,  full  price.  SECRET COVE ��� 600' waterfront, arbutus and seclusion.  $6,000.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  PROPERTY FOR SALE  ���1 mile from Sechelt Highway off  Pratt Road, ^ acre lot ready to  build on, $700; 1 acre with 2  houses, $6000. A. R. Simpkins,  Box 389, Sechelt. Phone 885-2132.  PENDER   HARBOUR  Charles Island, 7 acres, small  cottage, private dock. Good shelter for boats. Asking $19,500.  Courtesy to agents. L. E. Kyle,  "Realtor" 1429 Marine Drive,  West Vancouver, WA 2-1123.  3 bedroom house, full basement,  level land, in Gibsons. Phone  886-9596.  Waterfront property, house and  store, fully equipped, for sale.  Apply on premises, Gower Point.  Phone 886-9629.  Large lot ��� 100' x 270', Wilson  Creek. 2 accessible levels among  lovely homes. For sale or trade.  Enquire RE 3-3397, after 5:30.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal  building lot.  Apply J.   E.  Parker, Sechelt, 'B.C.   ' Five room house, 2 car garage,  on two lots on the main street  of Sechelt. Zoned commercial.  Ideal location for stores or offi-  ces. Apply J. E. Parker, Sechelt  4.87 acres, North Rd., never failing water, house, full plumbing,  cheap for cash. Phone TU 3-2629  or contact Wm. G. Brown, R.R.  .1, Halfmoon Bay.  MISC. FOR SALE  Single and double beds and mattresses, fair condition; 92 gal.  wajter tank viwith electric iside  arms, like new; wood- and coal  furnace for hot air heating, fair  condition, very cheap. Phone  TU 3-2377. Pender Harbour Ho-  tel, Madeira  Park.        Beatty Electric washing machine  copper tub, wringer, good con-  dition. $20. Phone 886-2296.  New supply plastic i and 2 gal.  gas. .cans just arrived.   Wanted,  used mantel radios.   -Earl's 886-9600.  xxxxxxxx  ���"���'���   xxxxxxxxxxi  I   -I  xxxxxxxxxxx  xxxxxxxxxxx  NEED A NEW  STOVE OR'FRIDGE?  BCTEMWTTHA  tOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  XXX   XXX   XXXX XXXX X   xxxx  xxx  xxx xxxx     XXX     X  XXXX  X xxxx   xx  HI   HixI  X XXXX XXX X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  10' x 42' Silver Streak house  trailer, fully furnished, excellent condition. See trailer at John  Harrison's, Pratt Road, Gibsons,  Bed couch, makes up into double bed. Cost $60 wholesale, sell  for $30. See Baxter, lot 33, Chekwelp Reserve, between Gibsons  and Granthams.  100 split cedar posts, average 6"  x 6" x 6'. Phone 885-9368.  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale  and Retail  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors  and carburetors.  2 Kemac oil ranges    '"���'���-.������  1 automatic floor furnace ;  Even Temp $69  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,  good as new . $69  3 Frigidaire fridges $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges  guaranteed  Reconditioned used  toilet  complete $15  Special���  Elko glass lined electric tanks  No.  30      ' $68  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like new ��� $5"  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only -       $35  Simple to install yourself.  Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close on Monday until 6 p:m.  Complete stock of plumbing supplies,  cheaper than   department  store.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 now available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd,  Roberts Creek.  Your Fuller Brush dealer, John  Walton, Roberts Creek P.O.  Call 886-9642 day or night.  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  .   Phyllis   Emerson,   R.R.   1,    Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  x      '    .NELSON'S  , LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter��� Decorator  Interior ���- Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  ATTENTION ROBERTS CREEK  AVON COSMETICS, LEADING  COSMETIC COMPANY HAS  OPENING IN THIS AREA for  neat, mature woman, 3 to 4 hours  daily serving AVON customers.  Pleasant, dignified, profitable  work. . . year-round income plus  prizes and Canada Savings Bonds  for security. Write today, Mrs.  J. Mulligan, Westsyde, Kamloops.  WATKINS  PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons 886-9976  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  FUELS  Fir J512 cord  Alder $10 cord  delivered l  New phone Number, 886.-2283  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10 delivered  Fir $12 delivered  Clean hand picked fir  miilwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  ANNOUNCEMENT  UNWANTED HAIR  Guaranteed to retard with SACA-  PELO. SACA-PELO does not dissolve or remove hair from the  surface but /works slowly and  surely until unwanted hair vanishes away. SACA-PELO is patented and trade marked and sold  in leading department and drug  stores. Lor-Beer Lab. Ltd., Ste.  5, 679 Granville St., Vancouver  2,  B.C.  DIRECTORY  Home and Industrial Wiring  Eledtrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  .GIBSONS ELECTRIC,  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Riock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders ,  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   886-2116,   GIBSONS  KELLY'S  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box 131, Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  j _  Alcoholics   Anonymous   Phone,  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO &  GENERAL  .     INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon &  Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  PETZP. CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  ROTO-TILLER SERVICE  Have your garden reconditioned  for spring by heavy duty machine. Don't wait ��� Avoid spring  rush. Remember, THIS ONE  REALLY DIGS. Sec or phone  Roy Bolderson,  885-9530.   -  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  REFRIGERATION  SALES   AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating ��� Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2460  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  HYDROPURE   water   sterilizer  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack Maimer work, rock  and stump bla'ti.nT  R.R. 1, Se-  cholt.  Phone 885-9510.   ELPIHNSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  March 31 ��� 31321,  Red  *  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5.        Ph. MU 4-3611  DIRECTORY (Continued)  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  &'CABINET SHOP  Hardwood  Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph.  886-9871   or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT  -  886-2166  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ~~ C & S ISALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil   Insballation  , Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  SAND ���GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING  MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  .:^v,;Phoneu.885r9fi00^ ��� iy. ���  MADEIRA PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement gravel, $2.25 yd  Road gravel and fill, $1.50 yd.  Delivered in  Pender Harbour  area  Lumber, Plywood, Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  THRIFTEE  DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  ; Agents  Brown Bros.  Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence, 885-9532  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-B&e Furniture  and  Appliar.ce Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  Coast  News, April 5,  1962.       5  DIRECTORY   (Continued)  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442  WATER   SURVEY SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  885-9510  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel fill and road gravel.  BACKHOE  and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also *���'  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  TINGLEY'S  HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICE  ALL  TYPES   HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Si. Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15'a.m., Sunday: School   :  Si. Aidans,  Roberts  Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  Si. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  11 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m. Divine Service  11 a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School.  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United. Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,   ith and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 pjn.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Mlost pure Heart of Mary  .- .^k^ Gfos^,j4p.:301a M^j^..^.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  .  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United  Church  BAPTIST '  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m.,: Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 Evening  Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic  Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 ia.m., Sunday School  11 ajn., Morring Worship  3 p.m., Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.. Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's  Action Club  IN  HOSPITAL  William  Barter   of  Shelter Islands is a patient in St. Paul's  hospital;   Vancouver.  OUTBOARD TUNE-UP TIME  Let us Check Your Motor over  for a Trouble free Summer  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON 'CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2111  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  PUMP  TANK TRUCK  TANKS BUILT OR  REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Ph. 886-2460 for information WELL PRESERVED  Every civilization has used  wood-aarving as a medium of  artistic expression and some oz  /their earliest works have been  handed down to us in an almost perfect state of preservation.  I   A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  i  ESTIMATES  AT  YOUR  CALL  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Sevhelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30  p.m.  Service Meetirg  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.  8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collection Ever Taken  Largest sum yet  The B.C. District of the Canadian Bible Society raised $105,-  000 during 1961 and $88,000 of  this is B.C.'s gift towards Canada's contribution to the multi-  million dollar Bible and other  Christian literature operation of  the British and Foreign Bible Society in London, England. The  balance is used for colportage  costs in B.C.  The 1961 givings represent the  largest amount yet raised by the  B.C. District. Key factor has  been the greater activity of the  branches in the major cities and  throughout the province. Branch  giving during the year rose 10%  to over $77,000.  "Another important help is  coming from the individual churches," states Rev. Ray Tingley,  provinical secretary. Several  churches, and not large ones at  that, give over $500 a year."  Coast News,  April 5,   1962.  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, yB.C.y  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  INSURANCE  PAID  In British Columbia $17.3  million was paid out in death  benefits by life insurance companies during 1961, The Canadian Life Insurance Officers  Association reports. The corresponding 1960 total was $15.0  (millions. On 3,440 ordinary  (policies, payments this year  were $11,127,000; om 1,080 industrial policies $300,000; and  on 2,370 group certificates  $5,915,000.  Make Your Reservations NOW for an  Easter Smorgasbord  at  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  AND MOTEL  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  Robert Preston  April 6, 7 &9  Dorothy McGuire '  Dark at the Top of the Stairs  Technicolor-  -No person under 18 admitted���(Restricted)  Starts 8 p.m., Out  10:20 p.m.  JACKPOT MONDAY NIGHTS  Starting with ?5, another $5 will be added until won  One ticket drawn each Monday. Holder nvust be in Theatre.  Each week's 'tickets' go into the nexiti week's pool.  Fashion Show  School   Hall - 8 p.m. - April 11  Styles by ....  Thriftee Dress Shop  & Marine Men's Wear  Refreshments on sale during intermission  Admission  50^      ���      Children 25f>  GIBSONS HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Mount Elphinstone District  BOY SCOUTS ASSOCIATION  Annual  Drive for Funds  April 2 to 7  Interested parties who have not received notification via mail, please forward  donation to   Box 158, Port Mellon, B.C  No cure���relief possible  Although there  is no cure  for  arthritis,  through   early   diagnosis and prompt treatment serious  disability   can   be   prevented   in  about four out of five cases. Even those who have become severely disabled respond to the effective measures now well known  Effective modern treatment involves a program of simple measures, based on the needs of the  individual   patients,   which   may  be carried on at home or in the  hospital.   Such   basic   treatment  -includes:    rest,   therapeutic   exercise   and   simple    medication,  like   aspirin.  The amount and kind of each  should be determined by the patient's doctor. This basic treatment is neither rapid, nor dramatic, but it is effective.  Most authorities believe that a  number of factors trigger the actual start of the disease. This  trigger may be an infection, or  it may be some kind of physical,  mental or emotional strain. Heredity, fatigue, worry or undue  exposure to damp and cold, may  be other factors.  There is no specific cure for  any of the common and severe  forms or arthritis, but there is  great likelihood of lasting relief  and improvement. No drug, remedy or diet will wipe out the  symptoms of arthritis completely and permanently.  It attacks its victims in the  productive prime of life, 68% of  those disabled by arthritis being  of working age, 18 to 64.  About 8C% of those suffering  from rheumatoid arthritis, the  most serious form of arthritis  are between 20 and 50 when the  disease strikes. It affects three  times as many women as men;'  attacking wr:nen in their more  productive years, their 30s a:id  40s.  Rheumatic diseases attack  thousands of small children as  well. Rheumatic fever has been  called the most important chromic disease of  childhood.  C.A.R.S. was. formed in 1S48  on the recommendation of a  meeting of representatives in  health departments, universities  and the medical profession. The  meeting was called by the minister of national health and welfare to suggest a means of combating arthritis in Canada. Both  volunteer and professional workers share in the society's main  projects and services.  Another mystery picture with  no clues or dates attached. Perhaps there is someone who knows  most of the faces. There is one  which has been recognized, third  from the fight, Prof. James Henderson, who died recently.  GIBSONS  OOFJNG  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  Finnish festival  The B.C. World Youth Festival cccnmiijlee set up to interest youin? people of British Columbia to attend the Youth  Festival in Helsinki, Finland,  froan July 28 to August 4 ex-  peats at least 25 will make the  trip from; this province.  Committee Chairman Henry  Lahti said that half of that  figure have already signified  that thcty are planning to par-  H.-fipate m the nine day gathering, which will bring together  15,000 young people from over  100 countries  Further information can be  obtained from B.C. World  Youth Festival Committeje,  4533 East Pender Street, North  Burn'Eby, B.C.  AN OLD TRESTLE  One of the longiest railroad  ���trestles in the world is a heavy  trmbei structure spanning. 13  miles .of Utah's Great Salt  Lake. Tihe tfestle> called one  of the engiineering wonders of  ���tihe world when it wias built in  1904, is.sti.ll in usa.ble condition. Engineers say it has many  mew useful years of life.  LOTS OF WATER  O" a normal pre&uction day,  ithe big pulp and paper mill at  O ean Fg.ll, B.C., consumes  ovre a billion gallons of water.  X*f0L* WluCwTOx4t^l��^  923 ��� ART-IN-EMBROlDERY ��� "realistic birds and asters inspired  ���by actual bird prints. Do them in vibrant hues to spark a room.  Transfer of two 8^x21-inch panels; color chart. '  677 ��� JIFFY, JUMBO-KNIT HAT can be worn two ways ��� bow in  back or bow in front, turban style. Use knitting worsted. Hat directions to fit all sizes, mittens small, medium/large.  763 ��� QUICKIE SLIPPERS brightly trimmed with jumbo cross-  stitch ������ just two pieces plus sole for each. Use cotton, corduroy..  Transfer pattern pieces;  small,  medium,  large,  extra-large.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News,  Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont. Print pllainly  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Over 200 designs in our new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog ��� biggest ever! Pagtes, pages.pages of fashions, home accessories to knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hits, cloths, spreads, toys, linsns, afghans  prus free patterr:s. Send 25c.  Drama Night  3 one-act plays  Sponsored by Gibsons and Sechelt Hospital Auxiliaries  Gibsons School Hall  .   Saturday, March 31 ��� 8 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary Schpol  Saturday, April 7 ��� 8 p.m.  Adults 75^ ��� Students 50^ ��� Children 25^  W  59  Put   lazy   space  to good use  Easy-tohwork-with wallboard  makes remodeling idlle areas  a snap. Inexpensive tool It's  prei..'������ i .. in a wide choice  of textures and colors. Gome  in soon and look them over.  Free delivery.  .  Get our free estimates  Wallboard  Lumber  ��� .  Millwork  ������'  Ro.ofing  ���  Masonary  HILLTOP 6UILDIJVG SUPPLIES  Ph. S86-7765 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  ;-<f  -*^ik:  k^s  ��   p   /  r"  PLUS ECONOMY  You'll get both with Chevron gasolines whether you  use them In your tractor, truck or car. They contain  Methyl?, .the first new antiknock compound since  Ethyl ...so effective it steps up octane performance...  stops power-wasting knock.  Economical, too! Chevron gasolines also give you car*  buretor-cleaning Detergent-Action for smoother idling  and lower gas consumption.  'TRADEMARK FOR ANTI-KNOCK COMPOUND  For ony Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) McDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� 885-0332  lCHEV/WN\  BASOlimS explain  Coast News.   April  5,  1962.  ROBERT   N. THOMPSON  All BC residents  will benefit  All B.C. residents, whether motorists or not, will benefit from  the new increase in pink slip  auto insurance minimum limits  set by the B.C. legislature, Ken  Malthouse, director of B.C. Traffic Victims Indemnity Fund, reports.  "The new legislation meanr-  B.C. residents will have another  $10,000 protection from the B.C.  Traffic Victims Indemnity Fund  which pays claims to innocent  victims of negligent hit-and-run,  unlicensed or uninsured drivers,''  said Mr. Malthouse.  Financed and operated by the  insurance companies, TVIF was  established last June to offer  jirotection against the small but  dangerous group of irresponsible  drivers who may cause tragic injury or crippling financial loss.  In any one accident, the maximum amount available through  the fund is $25,000 to cover death  bodily injury or property damage  This will jump to $35,000 January  1 in line with the new pink slip  minimum limits announced by,  Attorney-General Robert Bonner.  Mr. Malthouse said the fund  is not intended to replace the  protection and peace of mind of  ordinary, insurance coverage, but  is provided for those small number of cases, where no other recourse is possible.  So Coast News readers will be  able to keep abreast of political  developments leading towards  the coming national election the;  following is fromkthe, Social Credit Association of Canada:  A basic outline for the, devel-:  opment of Canada's potential has.  been   introduced   by   Robert   N.  Thompson^ national leader of the  Social Credit Association of Can-,  ada.  The outline, compiled in a  booklet called "Gateway to  Greatness," expresses. Social Credit's basic philosophies and principles and the methods by which  these philosophies and principles  would be put into practise under  the Social Credit concept.  In a* foreword to the booklet,  Mr. Thompson notes that "In  rapid succession, the Canadian  people have called on two major  political parties to improve their  lot and both haye failed them.  A   further   party,   alleging itself  .���to be new and democratic halfheartedly purveys remedies already discredited in other countries of the world. Another policy is needed if Canada is to sur-  f viye." y  Although it covers the complete Social Credit philosophy,  the booklet comments largely on  three general areas. They include:  National Unity and Purpose ���  Old line party politics in federal  government, the booklet says,  ���have undermined the spirit of the  Canadian constitution, by taking  away ��� provincial responsibilities.  This is causing a sense of re  sentment and frustration at the  provincial and' municial levels  of government. Social Credit believes that the key to Canadian  unity is a return tp ithe principles  and division of responsibilities  agreed upon at Confederation. It  proposes the establishment fof a  'ministry of provincial-federal affairs whose responsibility would  be liaison between federal and  provincial governments on all  problems which affect these two  levels of administration. It promises that a Canadian national  flag would be decided upon by  national referendum within six  months after a. Social Credit government took office.  Social Welfare ��� It is deplorable, the booklet states, that existing social welfare programs in  Canada have been dictated by'  considerations of electoral expediency rather than by a planned  program to meet the needs of  the individual. .The aim. of a Social Credit government would be  progressive consolidation of existing piecemeal legislation relating to family allowances, unemployment insurance, old age  pensions, and the like, to proviae  a basic standard of living to every citizen. Ultimately, it states,  IIV lllli;\ POWER MS  Sales and Service  Come in and try one before you buy one  Parts and chains are as close as your1  phone���call  Harbour Motors Service  y,/TU 3-2477:  Hoftv much a year, do you spend on  food���$1,500 or more  TUe Elphinstone Co-op  pays   3%    patronage   dividend    to  members, which is like getting 2  weeks supply of food free  Elphinstone Co-operative Assn.  Save the Co-op Way!!!  it is Canada's production that, determines her citizens' basic standard of living, and it is the encouragement of production, ra>  ther than the redistribution of income, that is the key to national prosperity and adequate liv-f  ing  standards.  Fiscal Policy ��� Social Credit  believes, the booklet states, that  the present scale of government.  borrowing  and  taxation   in   the  country has brought private enterprise - development to a standstill.  Social  Credit would   adopt  a   pay-as-you-go   administration,  rather than mortgaging the country's future. ��� -  Tax reform,; it claims, is urgently needed to encourage productive enterprise with particular reference to double taxation,  .corporation taxes, and inequitable methods of calculating depreciation and depletion allowances.     - ������       ���     ,  A positive program would be  undertaken to progressively retire the national debt.  Grants made  to hospitals  Since the middle of December  the provincial government has  forwarded grant-in-aid payments,  of over $1,100,000 to B.C. hospi'  tals. Progress payments totalling  over $970,000 had been paid to  eight B.C. hospitals, as part of  the provincial .government's 50  percent grant ^towards approved  major hospital construction, and  grants to 41 hospitals for equipment purchases., totalled over  $200,000, representing the government's one-third share, Hon.  Eric Martin, minister of health  services and health insurance announces.  Estimated total construction  costs for the eight hospital projects are in excess of $14,000,000  of which the provincial government has already paid $5,680,137  of shareable costs.  Provincial government payments towards the purchase of  equipment ranged from $3G9 for  a respirator at St. Mary's Hospital, New Westminster, to $18,233  for kitchen equipment in the new  Lions Gate Hospital, North Vancouver. Other items, purchased  by the hospitals included bedside  rails, operating room tablesr  laboratory equipment; ward furnishings, gas machines and, diathermy units.  Mr. Martin added that at the  present time over 30 major hospital construction projects, involving some $40,700,000 were in  the active stages of planning, a  good indication that British Columbia's tremendous program of  hospital construction would continue unabated.  t;api����@ salmon.  new iiadosfry  The following item which ap-  psared in '������ Lord Beaverbsook's  Scottish Express recently im-  .;.-.div. the heading Salmon at 3s  6d a lb. is ccrnHs.g soon, is republished here because of its-  interest to- fishermen:  Two Norwegian brothers  have a plan tb market fjresh  salmon at less than 3s. 6d. a lb.  Yesterdayi pricey? in London  fe<r fresh Sootch salmon ranged  ���from around ��1 to 30s. a lb.,  according to the cut.  Experts laughed six years ago  when Kanstein and Olaf Vik  said th.'ily had a process four  breeding salmon by the million  in salt-water.captivity.  It was impossible the experts  .claimed, and pointed out .that  salmon breed only in fresh wa-  for .  *' -  But the Viks have beaten,  this snag by transferring the  young salmon. .over an 18-  rnonth period from fresh water  to man-made pools of salt water along the coast.  Now, there ai-e 750.000 fish  at Vik haitcheries ne'nr Bsrgen.  Production for the next five  years will be 1,000,000 fish a  year, then it will be stepped up.  Thoy are supplying 25  hatcheries around the Norwegian coast and are negotiat-  tir.g to .cipen hatcheric h in Iceland.  Soon, the brothers will fly  to Britain, Canada; America  and New Zealand. Fishery experts in Erie are interested.  Within the next 10 years the  Viks expect to be turning out  billions of salmon .on three continents.  They foroast that this rich  man's fish will becmoe within  reach of every family budget.  Which ctxplains why the  brothers have been awarded a  gold medal and diplomfc fo .*  ���the,ir "services to Norwegian  fishing."..  This week's RECIPE  NO ROOM SHORTAGE f  Seattle World's fair .officials  have denied there will be any  shortage of rooms at any time  during . the fair's six-month  period. But thqy) urge all applicants to apply, through  ��� Expo Lodging Inc., Seattle 9.  Washington. Expo-Lodging is a  non-profit .organization designed to handle the great increase  in tourists to the Fair. Expo-  Lodging has offices in Vancouver and Victoria and the Okan-  agaii.  , Grapefruit are :so-called because they sometimes grojw in  clusters:  G. M. SPENDING  Spending by. General Motors  of Canada last year for materials and services and pay  /ments in wages and taxes in  Canada amounted to $470,000,-  000. G.M. president E. H. Walker said the company's wage and  isalary payments were $73,000,  000, the same as in 1960. Employment during 1961 averaged  13,375.  GIBSONS  ri!!i:i!H: uiir  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m.��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  8S6-9S43  ACROSS  - Courtesy  ��� Opposed  ��� So belt  ��� Goddess of  dawn'  ��� Empty  ��� Sodium  (cheta.)  16 ��� Scintillate  19 ��� Abbreviated  "right"  Measure at  area"'  ��� Bone  College degree  ��� Hawaiian  garland  Rigorous  About  Sauce  31 - For example  (abb.)  32 ��� Real dram*  (slang)  33 ��� Nickel(cbetn.)  1  6  11  12  14 ���  15  20  22  23  24  25  27  29-  31 - FreneMareweU  . 35 - AbWlng place  3'; - NumsVuU  40 - Skill  42 - Hut en era  43 - fr<5psitti<io  44 - Old coin  4(j - Zhjb' beloved  47 ��� Ctfeiacsiate  S') - i>Uv>r(Ctem.)  51 ��� . ...mvutb!  53 ��� Mischievou*  .    chJlu  54 ��� Book <tf Bible  56 - Exert  57 - Ace-sot  DOWN  ') 1 - Western nation  ' 2 - Persian poet  -  3 - Pronoun .  4 ��� Incumbents .  \ S - Usavening /  6 * Inquirer - {  7 ��� Flrsi UOf  8 ��� Sun god  9 - TO tmbtx  .  10 - Being  13 - Either  17 - Closing musical pieces  ��� Extends  ��� Composer of  lyrical poems  > Rough sheds  City in Illinois  28 - Boy's nickname  30 ��� Oppose  Benefits  ' Makes with  merriment  ' Unfasten  Military body  > Origin  Grains  47 - Girl's nam*  48 - Printer's  measure  49 ��� To mlscu�� .  52 ��� Abraham's  birthplace  SS ��� UblquUvUS Ed-  ttfttofs (abb.I  18  21  24'  26'  34  36  38  39  41  45<  Busy Day Dessert  Busy da'yjs make lots of extra demands on the homtemak-  er's time and energy. Spring  housecleaning, gardening .and  an increase in social activities  le,Tve less time for food, preparation before each, meal. Yet  even on busy days, the family's  appetite demands a dinner dessert. And here's the answer in  a tasty, textured' casserole pudding.  Lemon - Ccf;ioanut Souffle  Bread Pudding is made with  convenience foocHs. A packaged  lemon pudding becomes a  lemon souffle by. adding beaten  f(gg yolks and Whites. This mixture is topped with enriched  bread crumbs, cleverly combined with cocoanut and brown  sugar. After baking for only 15  minutes the result is a dasssft  attractive and appetizing  enough for famMy or guests;.'  Lemon-Cocoanui Souffle  Bread Pudding  1 Package lemon pudding or  pie filling  2 -eggs, separated  Va. cup white sugar  ' Vz iteaspcon vanilla extract  3 cups soft enriched white  Vz  cup brown sugar, firm3|r,  packed  bread crumbs  Vz  cup'flaked cocoanut  Vi  cup milted  butter or  margarine ,  Prepare  pudding  or pie filling according to   package   directions,   using two  egg  yolks,  in   the mixture.  Beat  the two  e;?g whites until foamy. Gradually add granulated susar and  beat until peaks form. Fold vanilla  and meringue  into cooked pudding. Pour, tfhis mixture  evenly into a casserole or baking  dish.   Combine soft  brcud  crumbs, brown sugar and cocoa-  nut, and sprinkle over pudding  mixture. Drizzle melted butter  over    topping    ard bake in a  moderate oven (350 deg. F.) until tapping is  lightly browned  ���about 15 minutes. Yield: 6 to  8 servings.  New Style Fish and Chips  Lent is the season for fish���  and fishing in our food markets  is mighty good! If fish have  not appeared on the menus at  your hous;\ recently, mow is a  good time to check up on your  . knowledge of fish cookery and  expand y)our repertoire of fish  dishes. Here is a popular new  fillet dish rebommerdofl by the  home economists of Canada's  Department of Fisheries.  Crispy-Topped  Fillets  2 pounds frozen  cod fillets  2 tablespoons butter or othetr  fat  Vz teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons butter, melted  2 tablespoons flour  V�� teaspoon salt  Vs teaspoon  nutmeg  Vz teaspoon dry mustard  1 cup  liquid (fish juices plus  milk  1 teaspoon lemon juieei  % cup grated Cheddar cheese  IVz cups coarsely crushed potato chips.  ���Place frozehffillet blocks in  a broad, shallow, well-greased  baking pan or .^dish. Dot with  2 tablespoons".-butter. Bake in.  a hot oven (450 deg. F.) for 20  mirutes, or until cooked. Remove from .oven and. drain, reserving pan juilces. Add enough  milk to juices to make 1 cup  liquid. Sprinkle fillets with Vz  ter.sipoon. of salt..Cut into serving siz.s portiors. Set aside  whi'le preparing sauce.  Combine mielted butter,  flour, Vt teaspoon salt, nutmeg  and dry mustard. Add combined milk and fish juices gradually. Cock mixture ove(r medium,  heat, stirring constantly until  thickened. Add lemon juice  and cheese. ���Si:'r until cheese is  melted. Pour krui" ovz'y well-  drained, cooked fillets: sprinkle  with potato chip-. Boturn to  oven and bake 10 minutes longer. Serve piping hot. Makes 6  S'J'vings.  1 'kW*;' yZZs^P^f^ 'X^A'4, k'^^Tk��T~>' i<X-W-  TWO TOP  PERFORMERS  Off the track youMI have a sure winner  for power and efficiency with Esso Tractor Fuels  If you are looking for ways and means to lower your  operating costs and increase your profits, don't  overlook Esso Tractor Fuels. Both Esso Gasoline  and Esso Diesel Fuel are designed to provide maximum efficiency* Esso Tractor Fuels have proven  over and over again to give more power, more work  per dollar. \  Invest your fuel dollars wisely like so many others  do. Call your Imperial Esso Agent and make sure  you use Esso Tractor Fuels from now on.  DANNY WHEELER  Hopkins Landing  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  ���sso  AGENT , i  **^  Miracle  ON 41st AVE.  Once A Year Opportunity Exclusive at Brown Bros.  Eight years ago, when we first introduced the miracle deal, they called it a miracle. Why?  Because anyone who could pay $65.00 down and $65.00 per month could afford a brand  new Ford car. Brown Bros, miracle deal plan remains Canada's outstanding purchase  plan. The figures speak for themselves. You can drive and own a new '62j Ford on the  following terms: k  The two month; old son of Mr.  andlMrs. Edmund H. Gill of Gib-  ��� sons swore an heirloom gown 65  years old belonging to his'paternal grandmother when he was  christened Grant Alexander at a  ceremony in St. Mary's Church,  March 18. Rev. J. D. O'Grady of.  ficiated.  Grant is the grandson of Mr.  and Mrs. H. E. Gill of Richmond  and  Mr.  and Mrs.  Zabloski   of  ,8       Coast /tfewsX vApril 5,  1962.  ' ���" ''4\';\ix* '���- .~k  -  " ~       t ���*���   ���        ���' Z  Melville,  SaskvyiGod-parents  are  Mr. and fMi^||Peter Pilipow of  MelvillekSasE^-for whom Harry  Stuchberry. and ,:Nell ��� Zabloski,  the baby's aunt, ��� stopd proxy.  FOR SALE  ATTENTION!!  Sechelt & Gibsons  Lawns and Gardens  looked after  at reasonable rates.  Either job or contract  Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9890  '61��� 6 HP Merc $235  '57���30 HP Merc $215  '58���10 HP Johnson $195  Some '62 Mercs in stock  HADDOCKS  at PENDER  Ph. TU 3-2248  LOOK!  LOOK!  LOOK!  Brand New 1962  Ford Falcon Only  Brand New 1962  <jj'  Ford Fairlane        *^  Only  Brand New 1962   <gi  Ford Galaxie **P  Only  .00  i.OO  .oo  down  and  down  and  down  and  .00  per mo.  .00  per mo.  .00  per mo.  The Penny Sower Store  is closed until Fall  The   Kine|rtes  of   Gibsons   thank all who have helped  make Ifhis store possible. \  We will be collecting clothing all summer long and, <i��  anyone has anything to be picked up, please Ph. 886-2036  The above figures include principal, interest. Provincial  tax, license !!!  Mickey Coe, your Peninsula representative is pleased to announce this plan is  available to local residents and he will accept collect calls at either AM 6-7111  or BR 7-6497. Please phone for an appointment. This is your chance to own a  new car and beep within your budget.  FALCON  DON'T   WAIT ���  FAIRLANE  ET  YOURS   TODAY y  GALAXXE THUNDERBIRD  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  "The  House of  Ford"  41st and GRANVILLE  AM 6-7111  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he 'will be in Sechelt  APRIL 16  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  EVENT  ty:     '      Z  at your' DQ���OF*  ragi  REDlKifJ  VEK��Z  IJOreA  BA����,  RED ROSE  TEA  BAGS  - ���   79C  120,s$Ji.59  SP0RK9  LUNCHEON  MEAT  CREAM  CORN  PUREX  TISSUE  WAX  REFILLS  ROLLS  49  c  CUT RITE-100 ft.  2 - 49  c  HEINZ  TOMATO KETCHUP 11 oz.  c  49  c  SUNRYPE  BLUE LABEL  48 oz.    g% P" A  APPLE JUICE 3 5C  AYLMER   FANCY   15 oz.  ROVER 19  DOG FOOD |   ��g  Cigarettes  POPULAR BRANDS - Carton  TINS  69  c  lb.  49  Canned Milk 1 fi  TALL  TINS |   ^m  for45I  c  REGULAR   OR   FINE  Prices kEfifective  April 5 thru April 14  WHILE  STOCKS   LAST  PORK & BEANS 15 ��*  FLOUR  25 LB.  BAG  c  DINNER  FOR  49  c

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