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Coast News Apr 19, 1962

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Array viatiorxa,  x>* v*  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE, & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 8861-9815  jew %  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume 16, Nuniber 16, April 19. 1962.  7c per copy  May 25 probable hospital vote date  takes place May 9  ii\iui\ittu\uui\u\nuu\\uuiwuuuui\u\uuiuiuuuuuim  P.0^ hoiir$  kSummerpost office hours now  in effect for Gibsons will be as  follows:  Incoming mail will arrive at  S a.m. and be available by 10:30  a.mk '"::'"4 f"f"; r' '*���'.' -xx": " '" ���':  Outgoing  mail leaves at  3:10  P.m. V.: 4:Xy: ������.,-;,.���   . .   ���/'-..   -  Closing time on Saturday will  be at 1 p.m. x  Plans are now well underway  to hold the plebiscite, for approv-  fal of funds for construction of a  new; hospital, shown above, and  the date of the plebiscite may  be May 25.  In the meantime voters' list.?  are being prepared and the returning officer, William Coffey  of Sjechelt, is now organizing  polling stations .throughout the  . area': . '������' ,'f ,     ..'��� ZZ 1  A brochure which will explain  in detail all the information available /regarding the hospital, is  being prepared. Each landowner^  Hospital   Improvement    District  will get a copy.  meetings to be held in each dis-  Opposition to'Sechelt's Board  of Trade plan to seek establishment pf; a Dpukhobpr prison in  this area, while a dead issue. in  one sense, is much alive in the-  minds fof; its opponents, f  kAboiit the santejtiine Sechejt'jsf  a prison; federal authorities hiad  decided to establish the prison  in the Agassiz area. This killed  the Sechelt suggestion. However  a letter by W. H. Payne, Coast-  Capilano Conservative member  was published last week in which  ' he was decidedly against such a  camp in this area.  A letter signed by Cliff Connor, president, Sechelt Board of  Trade, stated, that both, Pender  Harbour and Gibsons Boards of  Trade were in favor of a Douk-  hobor camp here. This prompted  action by officers of both boards  of trade.  Gibsons Board, of Trade executive met Monday night and after considering the facts decided  to take  no action. At the same  time it adopted the attitude expressed by Edward Lowe, president of Pender Harbour Board of  Trade. Mr, Lowe's letter in this  issue urges that ^lie erroneous  impression treated f by -the /. letter  According to the estimates ap-f, trict zone,  proved in Victoria the total cost^T  . , ,       . ,     .  of the hospitals $886,330. Ofythis|  AH Meetings to begin 8:00 p.m.  amount the community will raise'��'���'    zbhe 1 Thurs   April 19 1962  $372,767, approval for which mustl:  Granthams  Community  Hall.     '  be obtained at the May 25 pleb-^      Zone 2 ��� Tues., April 24, 1962  iscite.        Zy.-:...:.,. ���'.:��� f   ! Gibsons Elementary School HalL  To describe the. new .hospital;* Zone 3 ��� Thurs,, April 26, 1962,  .and answer questions, a seriesI Sechelt Elementary School Acti-  of public meetings will be ar-k vity Room,  ranged. Members of the construe^ Zone 4 ��� Fri., April 27, 1962,  tion committee will also be on| Pender Harbour Royal Canadian  hand to answer questions at the | Legion Hall.  ������ .. , ��������� '���������-rf     Other meetings will be arrang-  X ed  later in   Egmont,  Halfmoon  >f Bjay,'k,Boberts:'':-'Creek>:vvHop^ns  I Landingfyand: f,'Gamb|eir^-Island.-'  I These dates will be published as  soon as  days for the halls are  Official opening of Gibsons-  Sechelt' Municipal, airport has  been set for 2:30 p.m. Wed., May  9: and Lt:-Gov. G^ R. Pearkes,  V.C.,"will officiate.  This was announced by fHe air.  port management committee  which is composed of members  of both Sechelt and Gibsons municipal councils.  The band of the Royal Canadian Engineers will .come from  Chilliwack for this..event and  there.vyill vaIso be a-demonstration parachute jump by the  RCAF. Other events are also being arranged.  Opening- of this new airport  has created considerable interest  in aviation circles and the Aviation council in its bulletin "< announces that air Aviation coun-  ��� cil members and pilots are invited tb the official opening. How  many land or float planes win  come is not known. Land planes  can settle down at the airport and  float planes will be looked after  at Gibsons harbor, the bulletin  reads.  The president of the Aviation  council urges as many pilots as  can make it attend this event so  the new airport can get off to a  f.'ying start.  The. Aviation council bulletin  which invites members and pilots to the opening also contained  the - following :������������������. ��� ��� -���-  . The Gibsons - Sechelt Airport  Committee, under chairmanship  of Wes. B; Hodgson, invites you .  to come to the sunniest, fog-free  and best "airport in the province.  It is only a few minutes front  famous -Salmon Rock. . .in the  heart of the most popular fishing:  and boating area and only W  miles from  Vancouver  centre.  still in news  have written; to Mr: W: H. Payne, k confirmed.  pur M.P., just to set the recortf |    Preparations   are   now   being  straight,: and at; the f request^ *��� made. to.hold the annual meeting  several in this,, area. it of St;  Mary's Hospital   Society  Wei would lw.rauch obliged  if |' on Sunday; cApril 29j Due: to the  ^���^^W^^mi^^r^e!'''^f&-'    your readers,   giving   the other      *  clarified^ immediately... side of the picture.  Here is Mr. Lowe s letter: ;���. ,. ���������;./ ..       ,    ,   ..  When  wc  first  heard  of   the  Editor: The. latest isue of the  Coast News, April II, contained  a letter regarding a maximum  security prison for the area and  Mr. Payne's attitude to this proposal.  The Pender Harbour and Disr  trict Chamber of Commerce wish  es it to be known that its name  was used in the letter without its  permission and feels that the erroneous impression created by  this letter be clarified immedi-  yately. ��� Edward Lowe, president  Pender Harbour and District  Chamber of Commerce.  Editor: I am enclosing a copy  of a letter Capt. Jermain and I  35 hear power talk  Construction of Columbia River power projects should be done  before any start is made on a  Peace River power project, Tony  Gargrave, Mackenzie riding CCF  NDP member of the B.C. legislature told 25 persons Monday  night.  Mr. iGargrave was addressing  a meeting in Selma Park Community Hall and had an interested audience which asked numerous questions before the meeting  closed.  Mr. Gargrave was of the opinion the Columbia River treaty  should be honored and work  started on this scheme as soon  Fire at school  Fire caused about $1,000 damage early Monday in Port Mellon  Elementary school, closing the  school for repairs, until after  Easter holidays.  The fire started around 8 a.m.  when the principal, W. L. Reid  and about five pupils were in the  building. All got out quickly. Port  Mellon's Canadian Forest Products fire department responded  and after an hour battle doused,  the blaze.  Damage to the building while  rot extensive rendered it unusable until fire and water damage was cleared up. Some damage occurred to school board  property but not a great deal.  Heaviest damage was to the  building. About 72 students were  attending the school and all will  have a prolonged Easter holiday  Exact cause of the fire is unknown. So far an undetermined  cause involving the furnace is  the   only  explanation   available.  as possible. He did not see how  the province could finance the  two plans, Columbia and Peace  River, at the same i.time.: Peace  River power would be expensive  and the alternative was to export power which would also  mean the export of jobs through  industry in the United States.  He argued that the Wenner-  Gren scheme had failed and that  Premier Bennett became desper-  proposed 'penitentiary for-this  area we did not believe that  there would be those living here  that would try to make money  put of other's ignorance, misery  and punishment. FeW seem to  realize that these Sons of Freedom are Canadians, some of the  third generation and that their  continuous misbehaviour poses a  real threat to the safety and  peace of mind of those who live  anywhere near them. Also w<>  would be powerless -to forbid  their friends and relations mov-  ���ing into the Sunshine Coast area  and developing another ugly  community here, f   .  As for Mr. Connor's letter, it  is quite astonishing in its rudeness and inaccuracies, especially so when he holds the position  he does; in one of our boards of  trade. Even if we are not sympathetic to the political party  Mr. Payne represents, he was  elected, by the majority in this  riding, and as our parliamentary  representative at least merits  courtesy so long as he holds that  position. ���'. K. E., Jermain.  Here is the letter to .Mr. Payne  Dear Mr. Payne: After reading in the local press, the virulent attack made upon you by  Mr. - Cliff Connor, president of  the   Sechelt  Board of  Trade in  at Madeira Park and the other  in Elphinstone High School auditorium. ..:���'-.  Society officials urge all members to attend this annual meeting to hear the reports of the  various committees and assure  that hospital plans are not being  side-tracked.  2 Ottawa  contracts  Word comes from W. H. Payne  Conservative M. P. for Coast-  Capilano that a contract had  been approved with Greenlees  Piledriving Co., Ltd., Vancouver,  for repairs to the breakwater in  Gibsons at a cost of $7,884.27  Four tenders were received.    " .  The breakwater was damaged  last Dec. 19 on a windy day when  a Shell tanker, unable to bring  itself to a stop forged ahead  through the  breakwater.  ate   in trying to cover up   this  failure.   As a result the govern-;���'( Sechelt Village, we feel that you  ment's power policy, is now bas-     and   others   should   know,  that  ed  on   political expediency  and  not on economic necessity.  Mr. Gargrave recalled some  views expressed by the late Dal  Grauer, who headed B.C. Electric before he died, in which he  was of the opinion that if British Columbians were not careful  they would find that an integrated Pacific North West power  pool was a deceptive way of allowing most of B.C.'s power potential to go to the benefit of"  the  United States.  He also recalled how in 1960  on a ' TV program Dr. Gordon  Shrum, now top executive in the  taken over B.C.E. said it would  be . impossible to develop both  projects simultaneously, economically and financially. We could  not raise the money for it, Dr.  Shrum added.  British Columbia, Mr. Gargrave said, should fulfill its international commitments and cooperate with the federal government in the development, of the  Columbia. A change of government, he said, would not kill the  treaty, because it has been signed by both U.S. and Canadian  governments;  there are very : many residents  on the Sechelt Peninsula who  heartily support your action with  regard to a penal institution in  this area.  It seems that the board and  some of 'he. business men in Sechelt village will grab at any  thing that may bring them the  extra dollar, giving no thought  whatsoever to the deleterious effect such a thing as a penitentiary in an area such as the Sunshine Coast would have, not only  on the tourist business and real  estate values but especially on  the residents' peace of mind.  People realize only too clearly  that it would be a sad blow to  A $27,882.70 contract has  been awjarded by the* federal  titespartment of public works to  the Quadra Construction Company Limiteid of Vancouver,  B.C., to carry out repairs to the  wharf and float ait Halfmoon  Bay, B.C., it was announced by  William H. Payne, M.P. for  Ccasffc-Capilano, on. behalf of  the'.Hon. David J. Walkefe-,  minister of public works.  The company submitted the  lowest bid of five in response  to advertising for public tenders which, closed on. March 28.  Tho highest bid was $30,208.80.  The work is scheduled for completion in three months.  This project consists of the  complete renewal of tlie timfcer  superstructure and piling on  the approach to the wharf and  the redecking of the existing  wharfhqad. In. addition a 14  foot by 46 foot pontoon float  will be constructed and a new  isteel gangway will be installed.  T.he wharf is used as a ser-  Launch 2 new boats  (By LESTER R. PETERSON)  Something of a record-was set  in; Gibsons area by Jack Gopld-  rup's boat works with the launching of two commercial fishing  vessels less  than a week apart.  On SaJ., April 7, R. N. (Eric)  Inglis transported Ross Roth's  Marantha to the low-water mark  below Pfowse Road in f.he bay  .area. On the following Thursday  Eric conveyed Alf Hansen's Maxine to the same launching spot.  Jack Gooldrup and Harold  Bernhof completed the hull and  cabiriypf the Marahthia> and fin-  '��$tiiteA#$^^  ltdss Roth completed fits interior. Meanwhile the!. .Marine's keel  was laid, and work progressed  simultaneously on the two boats.  " Both vessels are powered by  280 hp. Chrysler marine motors.  The Marantha is 34 feet in length  with a 9 foot, 6 inch beam. The  main cabin, built entirely over  the level of the motor, is 12 feet  long. Front window is of windshield type, and side windows  consist of sliding panels of plate  glass.  A    marine   oil-burning   rang2  Sechelt approves  with proviso  "Representatives from West Sechelt   and   Wilson   Creek-Selma  Park area attended Sechelt village council meeting on April 4  to discuss water problems.  R. L. Jackson of Wilson Creek  and   Norman   Franklin of West  Sechelt were spokesmen aided by  Ray Cumberland of West Secheit  and    Harry   Batchelor of Selma  Park. ���  Discussion centred on possible  costs involved in combining the  Wilson   Creek   to  West Sechelt  area into one water district.  What the delegation sought from  Sechelt council was an approval  in principal so the matter could  be placed before department officials in" Victoria.  Sechelt council decided to hold  a meeting at a later date to explore the situation and decide  what should be done.  On Wed., April 11, Sechelt's  municipal council met in a special meeting to decide what  should be done on this water issue. Final result was that council informed Victoria officials by  letter that it approved the idea  in principle providing and. survey would not come up with any  increase  in rates.  provides heat to ;'the sleeping  quarters forward by means of a  metal conduit beneath the floor  level., A Morphy-Rivhards refrigerator can be operated by eith&r  12 volt d.c. or 110 volt ale. Power to the rear roller will permit  setting the net at faster than  normal speeds.  Ross  Roth,   former   owner   or!  the   Gibson Girl,  plans to  take:  his new boat to the.Skeena River during the first week in June-  He named Marantha,   a Biblical term meaning The Lord Com-  etiv as ari indication that the ves_-  ^ei~f^il^eM:f^^^  ary work during fishing closures..  For this purpose the main cabin-  is   equipped with  a  high-fidelity-  record-player, to which a broadcast speaker can be attached.  Owner Alf Hansen took the latest Gooldrup boat; the Maxine,  to a mooring at the Nelson Bros,  cannery on the lower Fraser Ri- '  ver, with the result that not  many local residents saw her  the water here.  during the few hours she was ire  Overall length of the vessel is  37 feet, with a beam of 10 feet*  2 inches. A 2J4 to 1 reduction  drives a 24 inch wheel with a 2fr  inch pitch. Navigation aids include a transistor echo sounder  believed by the owner to be the  first installed on a vessel of this  type on the B.C. coast, and ai  Bendix 8-band all transistor radio*  telephone.  The name Maxine was choseaa.  in defiance of a superstition that  it is unlucky to name a vessel!  after another ship which had met;.  a violent end. The Darlene, namj-  ed after a daughter, burned whiles  Alf Hansen was fishing off Cape-:  Scott in 1956. A replacement, the:  first Maxine, named after Mrs-  Hansen, exploded and burned*  during a storm off Nootka Soundt  during the 1961 fishing season.  By May 7 of this year Alf Hansen expects to be fishing halibut:  somewhere around Cape Scott as-  usual.  Based on performances of former Gooldrup-built boats, predictions would tend to indicate that  the Maxine with 280 horsepower^,  should be capable of 23 knots,.  and the slightly smaller Marantha, equipped with the same  giant motor, might do 25.  Both, during the coming season, will undoubtedly help to  spread the name of their builder,  and of this community, far and  wide along the Pacific coast.  tourism  on this  peninsula,   that    vice wharf for the communitjji  (Coniinued on Page 4)  ON TRIAL TRIP  Tuesday morning saw some  residents of the Langdale-Gibsons  area wondering why one ot the  larger ferries was making the  run to Langdale. The facts are it  was the brand new City of Vancouver making a trial run only.  It did not dock but turned a'  New Brighton and moved back  to deeper water.  >of Halfmoon Bay and tJhe  neighboring, areia. The traffic is  mainly connected with the log-  iging .industry.        x  Plans and specifications were  [prepared in the Vancouver,  B.C. district engineejr's office\  .of the department of public  works. A. W. Walkey, district  engineer (harbors and rivers  engineering) of Vancouver, will  be responsible for supervision  of the work.  CAMEO PICKED   UP  Lost a cameo pin? One was  picked up in Gibsons Wednesday  and deposited at the Coast News  office.  ..iunummniuuiuuui\in\uuum\iiuuumuuv\uuuuiuiu\im\uiuii\\u  LAST CALL  Articles for the Sechelt Kinsmen White Elephant auction sale  are coming in slowly but more  are needed.  The sale will be held on Sat.,  April 28 in the Sechelt Legion  Hall starting at 2 p.m. A call to  685-2192 and whatever you have  for the sale will be picked up.  GOOD DEED DAY  Sat., April 14 was Good Deed*  Day for First Sechelt Girl Guides  and from Wilson Creek through  to West Sechelt floors were washed and windows cleaned by the  busy girls. They did a fine jot-  in carrying -out the ideals of"  Guiding.  JACKPOT WINNER  Winning number for the week's  Jackpot at Sechelt Theatre is  30,050. This ticket was drawn:  Monday night and the holder ot  it can now claim two theatre  passes. If the holder is in thos  theatre when the number is.  drawn the cash Jackpot goes to  him or her. Coast News; April 19, 1962.  The Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime  f&\iz (��oast Keuis  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruicte, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula Newte  Ltd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail and for payment of postage in cash, Foot Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Wleekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly; Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  Unified States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  ��be 3op of Caster  (By Rev. W. M. CAMERON)  Easter Sunday is a day of joy. On this great day joy seems to  penetrate the hearts of people everywhere and they come to church  in festive mood.  The main source of joy for Christians is the fact that "Christ is  risenffrogj^he^dead/* This irieans that victory, is on* the side-ef gpodr  ness and evil is doomed: Dofwe want evil to1 have the; last 'word? Dp  we want the'power which evil uses as a last resort to be final?   ;  Evil always tries to corrupt a good person who stands in its way.  When it finds that it cannot corrupt him, it makes light of him. When  it sees that the good person is still an obstacle to the accomplishment  of its purposes it does not hesitate to make use of that one power  that it believes wil! effectively remove the obstacle for ever. That  power is death.  Evil has always used death as its greatest and final weapon  against goodness. But, does death give evil the last word? Did the  death of Jesus mean that in the encounter between goodness and evil  the latter was victorious? Jesus had opposed a religious system based  of selfish greed for power and money. The evil,in those who wanted  this system undisturbed brought about His death.  When He died it looked as if evil had finally won and goodness  had been defeated.JBut "on the third day Jesus arose from the dead,"  which means that goodness has greater powers than evil and wil!  prevail. Evil is doomed. Is this not sufficient cause for joy?  Christ's resurrection also means that He is the Son of God in a  unique sense and that He suffered and died for us that we might repent and have the blessing of the divine forgiveness of our sins.  Jesus said to the eleven and to the others gathered with them in  Jerusalem: "Thus it is written, that the Christ should suffer and on  the third day rise from the dead, and that repentance and forgiveness  of sins should be preached in his name to all nations, beginning from  Jerusalem." Surely, if there is one thing that mankind needs more  than anything else, it is to be forgiven by God.  A deep sense of guilt lies in the hearts of people everywhere, giving them an uneasy conscience, causing mental disturbance and unpleasantness in dealings with others. The fact that Christ is risen  from the dead means that all who are, weary because of the heavy  load of unresolved guilt may rejoice. There is divine forgiveness for  them.  Because Christ rose from the dead those who are His need not  be terrified by death. This terror is plaguing the hearts of countless  people. But Christians may rejoice because Christ's resurrection  means that their loving Saviour has power over death. Death therefore cannot separate them from Him and His love. What greater  cause could there be for joy?  God grant that we all may know the fulness of the Easter Joy!  . Sixtiy-sqven years ago' the  first care on the- Emglish roalds  made the historic fun from London to BrightcL-i to ce'jLebrato  the opening of the roads to mechanically - propelled vehicles  travelling at mjore than four  mile's per hour���the run. that is  repeiatedi every year at Easter,'  with the mo9t ancient cars avail-'  able. .Z'4'Z .yk k '''"XX  That is known, to, most of us  and is therefore not /news but  ii is ctf interest to me because  I saw that first run and not a  great many of those; who did  eo are now living.  There is more than one road  carriag  from London to Brighton but  the rouie chosen pas&eu,  through a little village with the  classic name of Peas3 Pottage.  which was five miles from our  heme; so thither went we. my,  father aid I, to ��� s!?e this nc< ,v  .thing. .-���   s   ; ���;���,.,   .V  My father rode a bicycle that  v/as old-fashioned even at that  time and today would-be a  museum pieice as interesting- as  one of the- first cars, fbeiriig; one  of the 'first safety types to follow the old po'. ny-farthing  [boneshakers,, which he; had also  ridden as a younger hian���-and  "safety" should be understood  By A.M  asyoomparative only; at least  there was not so far to fall!  XIIt'fwa&; mounted onya heavy  ' curved frame and was innocent  of any of the later conveniences  except a brake and the nature  <o�� that -was not so innocent  either. It was a rubber pad that  ���could 'be forced down on, th&  front tire by action at the fight  handlebar. Used lightly it caus-.  ed a smiell of scorching rubber,  put on heavily, with the bike  out of control on a^ -steep hill  it stopped the wheel but not  the riderywho went on over  heading for a "gravel rash."  Its   weight   would be  at least  Secret stocks of sleeping pills?  (ByW.D.G.)  Now available, announces the  Emergency Measures Organiza-'  lion, anew sit-down shelter aimed at working, man. It is a $100  model. Its size: of 6 ft. 2 in. wide,  4 ft. 8 in. high leaves no space  for beds, heaters or toilet facilities.  "But," said Major William  Preston, EMO co-ordinator of  Ontario's York County, "radioactivity fades at the rate of 1,000  percent every seven hours and  occupants could probably make  brief trips outside their refuge  48 hours after the blast."  Acceptance of this design by  the EMO we don't question ��� to  date their efforts have certainly  been relative. The character of  the designer is a subject for interesting  speculation.  Is  he   a  bachelor,   a  myopic^  soul full of earnest endeavour fort  the welfare of his fellow, men ���  in particular the   less  affluent?^  Did he recall "sit-down" strikes*  and the position of various workmen on government  projects to1  make him feel the semi-uprjght  stance a chosen one ��� possibly  as an aid to digestion?  Is   he  espoused  but  with   no"  children ��� an  everyday citizen'  Many faces  The amazing substance called;  wood has many faces. We are!  all acquainted with its ordinary.;  uses, but how many are famjil--'  iar with the thousands of pro-;  ' iduicts not readily identifiable as j  -jvood which cornel from a tree^.  ���-. A - pairtial lisfc^ includes such:  saibstances as acetic acid, bak--  ing  yeast,   butadiene for  synthetic   rubber,   carbonic   acid;  jglyterine"  for   medicinal  purposes,  oxalic acids for bleach/  Do any of these eve'n remote  ly resemble a tfee? Of course  not, yet they are made at wood  hydrolysis plants throughout  the country and they depe^dff  upon the forests for their raw;  material. Both hardwood and>.  softwood trees are used. !  One of' wood's greatest assets  is its  sensational property   of  allowing itself to be cut, cooked, distilled, pulled apart, pressed, clued or pressure bonded'  and separated by hydrolysis. It  is little wonder that the- forest  has played a vital role in the <'  growth   tof   the    nation   from  pioneer days.        .    .        _��� _t  ;  cut for revenge? Faced with bills .  '; from the plumber; electrician,  furnace repair man, etc., he may  ,' have felt that incarceration in a  ' space of the- size ��� mentioned  above, in ay sitting' position, .'for  a minimum of 48 hours, would  lead to thoughts of higher things,  spiritual, and lower, bills commercial.-,-; f.f; ;.        "I-''-*-"-.  If he is a father, he is a sadist.  One can imagine him contemplating   the 'plight of the occupants  With,   say, three pre-school ���children, with Machiavellian glee ���  1  picturing   themydashing   wildly,  out into the radiated atmosphere  like   men dying fr6m thirst,   to  whom any liquid, no matter how  lethal, is welcome.  An impartial contemplation of  Strange names  Early: automobiles had names  which seem strange indeed today. For instance, there's the Apple of 1909 vintage. The American Chocolate was produced in  1903. The Available came out in  1910.  A roll call of motor vehicles,'  compiled by the B.C. Automobile  Association, turns up some other  real oddities:  Black Crow (1905), Bob Cat  (1923), Calorie (1904), Coyote  (1909), Desert Flyer (1908), Energetic (1909), Fishback (1912).  Goodspeed (1922), Gopher (1911),  Izzer (1911), Longest (1912),  Mighty Michigan (1911), O-We-  Go  (1914), Silent  Knight   (1912).  The record shows there was a  Falcon as-long ago as  1909,   a ���  Comet in 1917 and a Kennedy in  1911. There was   also  an Eisen-  hauer (truck)  in 1916.  Including names of passenger  cars, trucks, buses, taxis and  even fire engines, there are some  5.000 different entries ��� most, of  which have passed from the  scene. '"���'������-.:>  this derii of inequality leads one  to fsuspect that the working man  has been given credit for a tough,  er hide than f his wealthier brothers who fhavef been advised to  stay. in their more luxurious  hidey-holes for ironi ten days  to two weeks ��� or is this another area where riches corrupt  and transluce : the epiderm?  Surely the EMO have secret  stocks of sleeping pills oh hand  'and are too tactful to mention  them less they are blasted, with  no time to take shelter, by the  siren wail of indignant mothers  at the mere suggestion of drugging their children. They could  isue them in bottles tactfully labelled '-'Tickets to the Land of  Nod for the Kiddies," and may  we hope they will issue other  bottles labeled by the L.C.B. for  the adults.  double that of today's bicycle,  but Dad knew all its tricks and  stuck to it-���and I ran by his  side to Pease Pottage.  We lads vvere all ranine(rs in  that part of England at that  time. Alfred Thrubh the long  distance champion 'Until he was  beaten by Tom Longboat, the  Indian, was a native of ..pur. district and we had formed our  own ruiining club that competed fiercely with one another������  years before any organized  youth activities. So a five-anile)  jaunt out and the same home-  .' ward with Dad pacingme on  the old crook was just a good  workout; "Fleet foot in thefforest" it was then���r bint not how.  We w^re in time to see the  cars racing . down the London  road at 15���some even said 20!  ������mtilles -per hour. We also  heard them and smelt thepn, the  speculators wejre mlostly derisive,  petrol of that time not being  so . well refined. Comments of  many thought them impracticable, or a fad; that; would die  out. My father was more far  sighted; he saw it as a revolutionary change in transport that  would rapidly improve ��� and  improve the roads with it.  But those first ones did look  queer; they were something  new but the influence1 of the  old had been strong in the  minds of the designers; the  whee,ls looked like carriage  wheels'and the lamps were carriage lamps; the dashboard to  catch the mud from the horse's  hoofs had survived and was in  the right place.  With a pair of shafts old Dobbin could have been hitched to  any one of them without looking out of place. There was a  yarn that one driver had insisted on a whip socket being put  on to make hime feel at home  on his horseless carriage!  F u 11 wastepaper baskets  make natural tinder for cigarette ashes and- when ashtrays  are emptied into them.  NERVE  DEAFNESS  -  '       See     JIM FISHER   . . >'  .       ^  TO PLANT SEEDLINGS  Some 1,350,000 Douglas &v  teeedlings will be planted by  B.C. Forest Service crews this  (spring, in the Oampbejil River,,  Cowichan Lake and Harrison  Lake areas. Work has already  started on burned and logged-  ���dver   lands   on the island.  FISHER  HEARING AIDS AND OPTICAL DISPENSARY  524   BIRKS  ��UKS)ING  MU   2-2921 718   $RANVtLt��   ST.  SOnilGt By Les Peterson  The sonnet is the nice, restricted mold  That limits and demarks the poet's loom,  And he must, weaving in this little room,  Manipulate the shuttle in his hold  Backwards and forwards, as the strands enfold  In such a way that from the spacy gloom  The words he works a patterned form assume,  And leave no fraying ends when all is told.  The sonnet is the glass that holds the wine,  The wine that fills the glass, the hand that tips  And swirls the mirrored liquid, cursed, divine,  Then reckless, desperate, lifts it to the lips,  Which taste and, as the dumb producing vine  Knows notits yield, know nought of what they sip.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE  OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE  LAND  In Land Re>ctording 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 Sit.,  Vancouver  3, B.C., occupation  logging, intends to apply for a  lease fo the following described lands:��� ^    ,    , 3  Commencing at a post plant--  ed at a ring bolt shore fastener'  approximately     seven     chains  north of south property post on  Lot   2688,  Hidden Basra, 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  eleven   chains  following   high  waiter   mark    of   shore,   line;  thence back to point of  com-  mencemjent     and    containing  three acres, more or less, for  the    purpose    of a log dump,  standing boom and float houseis  used in dumping and booming  logs.  Dubois Logging Co. Ltd.  O. Dubois  Dated February 26th,  1962.  "YoTWiii Meet  Your Friends at Ihe  00 BC. FERRIES  DRIVE TO VANCOUVER ISLAND  THE FAST, MODERN WAY  NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  BLOOD  CLINIC  ��  U  &4  IK  m  Pi  Crrun T Dffcllfcldll A Lv. Horseshoe Bay (Northbound): 6:15 a.m.,  ��fcwnttl    rLrrni��WLM-.7.05 a#m#> 8:30 a.m., f* 10:10 a.m., 10:45 a.m.,  * 12:25 a.m., 1:00 p.m., 2:40 p.m., 3:15 pm, 4:55 p.m., 6:2.0 p.m,., f*7:10 p.m., 8:35  p.m., *9:25 p.m., 10:50 p.m., 11:40 p.m.  Lv. Langdale (Southbound): *6:00 a.m., 7.25 a.m., *8:15 a.m��, 9:40 a.m., *11:20  a.m., 11:55 a.m *1:35 p.m., 2:10 p.m., *3:50 p.m., 4:25 p.m., *6:05 p.m.,.7:30 p.m.,  *8:20   p.m.,   9:45   p.m.,f* 10:35,   Midnight.  OfWAttTi I     DIVFD    Lv. Earl Cove (Northbound): 6:35 a.m., 8:50 a.m., 11:15  U    ,�� ���      m"t,Twn., 1:30 p.m., 3:45 p.m., 6:05 p.m.,  8:20 p.m., 10:35  p.m.,  12:55 a.m.  Lv. Saltery Bay (iSouthbour(d): 5:30 a.m., 7:45 a.m., 10:00 a.m., 12:25 p.m., 2:40  p.m,. 5:00 p.m., 7:15 p.mM 9:30 p.m.  DAWrM ICI AkJI> Lv. Horseshoe -Bay: 7:20 .a.m., 8:20 a.m., '9:20 a.m.,  DUWt" raUMWU-10.30 am>> lls30 a.m., x2:30 p.m��� 1:30 p.m., 2:30 p.m.,  3:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., **5:30 p.m., 6:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 8.30 p.m., 9:30 p.m.,  10:30 p.m.  * Bainbridge    f Bus Service    ** Smokwa  VANCOUVER ��� t^WAIWiO-^^TrHowllira^r^^^  VANCOUVER - VICTORIA-^E^THS^?Hasnd_S^LBSrS P.n,  Summer Schedule Effective May 1st: Every Hour 7 a.m. - 10 p.m.  SPECIAL  EASTER SAILIWSS-IgX^^"97f^Fridg^APTATo^  Head Office: 816 Wharf St., Victoria, B.C.  VANCOUVER���Horseshoe Bay, 921-7944  NANAIMO���Departure Bay, SKyline 3-1261  TSAWWASBEN���FAirfax 1-2611  SWARTZ BAY���GRanate 5-1194  LANGDALE���886-2372  %;  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TOLL AUTHORITY  FERRY SYSTEM  At *S AAA      /  /     }    +* swr/{ **���*���  *./vt     t*A*/S    /*f<X&    *   ri^-Xl To honor 310 Scouts  A    record   310   B.C.    Queen's  Scouts will travel to .Government  House in Victoria during the Easter week to be honored by Lt.-  Gov. George Pearkes, B.C. Scout  Patron.  The   occasion   is   the   annual  Queen's Scout Ceremony on  Thurs., April 26, at which the  Scouts receive a special certificate from Lt.-Gov. Pearkes  marking their achievement of  Scouting's highest boy grade.  , The Scouts travel from all  parts of B.C. and Yukon as  guests of the B.C.-Yukon provincial council of the Boy Scouts of  Canada and will be billetted for  two nights in Victoria with Scout-,  ing 'families .The ceremony was  i   started in 1955.yy  During the same ceremony in  Victoria, 53 Girl Guides will receive certificates marking their  earning of the Gold Cord, the  Guide equivalent of the Queen's  Scout. To earn her Gold Cord, a  Guide must take part in a public service project and a Be Prepared challenge in unfamiliar territory and use her skill in meeting unexpected. situations to test  her personality and character.  FALLS  Protect toddlers from falls  by placing gates across stairways and barriers, on windows.  Keep a watchful eiyfe on baby  while dressing him, and make  sure crib sides are sturdy at-d,  ;Jn��gh.X-:.'Z'4XZX.Z'-:XXll:Z-       . X-  AWe use^  f'v .  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  f Limited  Gibsons "Box 1&  "A Sign of Service"  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  Phtone 886-2460  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  ;.       .. .CLEANEDf,,.v^kk  Phone 886-2422  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  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen  Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R;  B1RKIN  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 Homie Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM. LARKMAN  Radio, TV-repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  MADEIRA PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement gravel, $2.25 yd  Road; grayel 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  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-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  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 885-9638  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  - WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  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 1SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil   Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  s   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, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  ���<Ui*a WW hcti&fc L?4*fc<t* i  866���EASY-SEW SUN PINAFORE���just what every little girl  needs for summer play and partfes. E'..nbroid'eriy transfer; pattern in children's sizes 2, 4,6, 8 included; dfr'recltioins.  750^���LEAF DOILIES serve so mianfr- purposes ��� as chair set,  on tables, as luneheaa. set. Crochet in white or match china. Directions for doilies 15x16 and 10xllV& inches in. No. 30 cotton.  676���BLUEBIRDS OF HAPPINESS to embroider on kitchen  towels, cloth���-the perfect shower or housewarmsing gift. Simple,  fun-to-do stitchery. Transfer of 6 motifs, 6x8 inches <^ach.  Send THlRTY-FIVEf CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast Neiws,  Needlecraft Dept.; 60 Front St. West Toronto, Oat. Print plainly  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Over 200 designs in our new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog��� biggest ever! Pages, pages.pages of fashions, home accessories to Jcnit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hits, cloths, spreads, toys, linens, afghans  phis free patterns. Send 25c.  ���������-���������'��� ���-���������������--��� i... ��������� ������; : ������ ���  John Reeves, pioneer  On April 6 death claimed John  Reeves, one of the district's best  known pioneers, at a Sannichton,  Vancouver Island, rest home,  just two days after he had been  taken there fro-n hospital.  Born in Rownhams, England,  in 1876, Mr. Rev-ves ea-nc to Canada as a young man, first to  Moose Jaw, then Golden and  Vancouver where he was employed by Mac and Mac. A farmer  at heart, Tie found his way to.  Roberts Creek in 1910 and there,  far up a ha, together with his  brothers, Bert, now deceased and  Frank, he tuA.:ed the wild forest  into one of the most prolific  farms on the coast.  As the years passed/the brothers parted company and John  Reeves met his future wife who  was working at Sechelt. From  then on, trips into Sechelt became, more Sequent and the bulk  of his business was with that  community until about 1955 when  age and ill health forced him  into retirement.  ���."'.���.  Always ready to lend a helping  hand, Mr. Reeves was ever a  community spirited man and his  name was well known among the  blue ribbons at the country fairs  where vegetables; and fruits were  exhibited. His cheerful voice and  broad smile will never be forgotten by the many customers who  bought his produce,' nor will they  forget Nora, the .sturdy horse  that pulled the laden wagon, pro-  Baby week  Canadian babies form a large  segment of the consuming public and create a healthy amount  of business for manufacturers in  the clothing, furniture and food  industries. The Canadian baby  food industry, for example, does  some $30,000,000 worth of business annually.  It has been estimated that each  of the 500,000 babies born in  Canada every year consumes  some $150 worth of food annually, including some 15 tins of baby  food per week. National Baby  Week Jts frcm April 23 to >2S.  bably the last such equipage to  be seen on this modern highway.  Once, when his. family was  growing up and time seemed essential, John. Reeves invested in  a Ford, a contraption he distrusted from the start, and although  he mastered its intricacies, at  the first opportunity he went  back to driving a four-footed  friend, Nora, whom he purchased from - the -late Dan. Steinbrun-  ner.  He is survived by his wife, Gertrude, two sons, John of Victoria and Gordon, Sechelt; two  daughters, Sheila, Mrs. A. Dan-  roth, Roberts Creek, and Ada,  Mrs. A. Porteous, Sidney, V.I.;  17 grandchildren and one, greatgrandchild; three brothers, Frank  Richmond, Dick, Roberts Creek,  Charles, England, also two sisters, Cis in England and Ellen,  Richmond.  POISONS  The curious child is not deterred by the^ taste of medicines,  household cleaners, cosmetics  and insecticides ��� all sure  poisons. Keep them out of sight  under lock and key if necessary  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  Coast'News, April 19, 1962.      3  CNIB contest  The Canadian National Institute for the Blind conducts an  annual prevention, of blindness  essay contest, "Be Wise ��� Take  Care of Your Eyes" throughout  grade ten students in all high  schools in the province.  The results of this year's contest have just been announced  and prizes were awarded to:  Annie Teegee, Prince George Catholic High School, $50; Janet  Moody, York House School, Vancouver, $25 and Tlneke Veeken  Prince George Catholic High  School,  Prince  George, $15.  The Peninsula branch of the  CNIB received an enthusiastic  response from the schools in. this  area and a large number of essays were submitted of which  the local committee forwarded  the three best ones as contestants in the provincial competition.  Contestants from this district  were: Neil Whittaker, Pender  Harbour, first; Joan Haddock,  Pender Harbour, second and Joy  Cameron, Gibsons, third. Certificates were awarded by the Peninsula Branch to these three contestants.  Eightieth Birthday  On Sun., April 8, a quiet family  gathering at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Ray Fleming, Halfmoon  Bay, celebrated the 80th birthday  of Mrs. Fleming's father, Mr.  Jack Waplington.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fleming,  Mr. and Mrs. John Clayton and  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Elliott of  North Vancouver attended the  luncheon, which featured a cake  with 80 candles. Three greatgrandchildren, Laurie Anne  Fleming, Stephen -Clayton, and  David Steen. extinguished them  for the guest of honor.  Congratulatory messages were  received from Victoria, San Francisco, Arvida and* Burnaby,  where Mr. Waplington resided  many years.  FOOTWEAR  See our lines of best quality  boots and shoes for men���  sports, work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  ROY   SCOTT  Doctor of Optometry  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Thursday  Bal Bloc*  Gibsons  BOAT TRAILER RENTAL  & TOWING SERVICE^  Why buy a trailor ��� we can save yoju money  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2111  CO-OPERATION!  For information on  how you can becojtne  a Co-op member.  See a Membership Committee  Representative f  or visit the Cc-op Store.  Committee members are:  y Chris   Beacon  Fred Feeney  George Elander  Elphinstone Co-operative Assn.  Save the Co-op Way!!!  ViOCD ON FARMS  Men who get their living  f"om the sail know the importance of wokxJ for their homes  and fencing. Wood resists both  Iheat and cold, and is perfect  for farmi plants, from a poultry  house to1 the most modern type  ��of dairy.  by W1U14 Forbes  in   life*   bod  gome the wmire  tometimes coll��  you on* on the  first itrifee  1 AIIDIC CDCPI/  nrTr.rr...T-irirrrirBM-��  i9|JHnnnnnnnnnnnl '  sneet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  BIS  ^r^nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnHBa  5 -:n^n!i^HnnnnHHnnnnnnnnnVnnnn!  kr^^B^nnnnnnnnnnHfl^HnBwHnB  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  ii|i��il  j: :!< 9B^^^^^^^^HBKBHbqaV ���.  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.  II^HhHH  .LET US MOURE YOUR HEATING  ^HWnnlHi i|iHHI||l  REQUIREMENTS                    ^^^S^^Smm^BKKm  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon   ^KBnKBSmmKMw^^^KB^W  to Earls Cove.                                                ^Hnn^nnraSiS^^Hnafn^HnnnnH&^r  We will service all ESSO units now          ^H^BHliS^LHlHHD^  installed or any other units.              nHnaHKn^^nm^n^nnln^Hnnnnr  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula       n^EBSBK^n^Rs^nr  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect   ^^^^^BBH^^B^F'  Phone 886-9961                                         ^^^^^mw Coast News,  April 19. 1962.  Be in the  All the latest styles of  COATS - SUITS - DRESSES  HATS, etc.  'Be; smartly dressed this yqkr with an  outfit frcm  Thriftee Dress Shop  Gibsons ��� Ph. SS6"9543  ] Easter Store Hours |  \ Open Thursday to 9 p.m. |  | CLOSED ALL DAY GOOD FRIDAY j  I Open Sat. & Easter Mon. (  j ,Ken's Foodland |  % Marine Men's Wear Ltd. j  | Lang's Drug Store j  jj Gibsons Varieties %  J Thriftee Dress Shop |  j Gibsons Hardware j  ft Howe Sound 5-10-15<r Store |  ���� Gibsons Family Shoe Store I  J Renee's Sportswear & Lingerie Shop j  St. Mary's Hospital Society  Sunday, April 29 - 2pin.  Pender   Harbor   Community}- Hall   -y^:  ���'and' '       k '���' y  Elphinstone    High    School   Auditorium  The meeting will be held in two sections simultaneously  with direct wire: telephone communication  Business:     Presentation of Annual  Reports  Election  of Two Trustees  1962 membership fees now due. {Please renew through  your auxiliary  W. R. MILLIGAN, AmLnistrator.  SPEEDWAY  PROVED  FOR  TURNPIKE  SAFETY  eis"ini;iui Wilit trw  firestone  CHAMPIONS  The Economy  Tire  For Thrifty  Buyers  This low-priced tiro  features exclusive  Firestone Rubber-X  for added mileage.  .45  6.70-15 Black  Tube Type  and recappable tires  SIZE  6.00 X 16  6.70 x 15  7.10 x 15  7.60 x 15  BLACK  $15-75  14.48  15-45  1645  ���and recoppable rire  AU Tires Mounted FREE S��� Ut NOW!  Gibsons Shell Service  mr'y  With 25 models taking part,  Gibsons Hospital auxiliary fashion Show April 11 in the School  Hall gave close,to 200 followers  of trends in fashion a good look  at this year's finery, f.  The first section was provided'.  by Gibsons Variety store  giving  the younger models a. chance/ to -  display their graces  along  with "'���*���  the   articles  which  the  younger  fry will be wearing this summer.  There were interesting girl's cot.  tons,   boys'   casuals,   sleepwear,  bathing suits, sportswear^ and nylons, y     "  -  Mrs. Roberta McKibbin who  described the clotHe's which the  children displayed found herself  as much interested in the model,  ling of the youngsters as did the  spectators who heard her desk  criptions. ','������ vf  The young gentleman who help,  ed the young lady with her coat  did his part as though he had .  been doing it for years. The-4  young misses, coached by Mrs. .  Peggy Connor performed almost A  as though they were old hands.  Section two, by Thriftee Dress  Shop saw senior misses and the  married section,of the models  give a performance which revealed their self-confidence as well  as the many interesting costumes  they wore. Silks and rayons vied  with cottons, crush-proof linens,,  satins and others in colors from  cocoa brown to light pastels.  The dresses, hats and accessories came from various points in  Canada and showed the wide  range of manufacturer available.  Bathing suits showed the trend  towards the ��� one-piece bathing \  suit with a low cut back as displayed by the younger section of .;  the seniors. They were black  and white; orange and white and  turquoise. and white. The terry  ��� cloth wrap-arounds were also  featured..  Marine  Men's  Wear gave the  D0UKH0B0R  (Continued from Page 1)  it   would  probably   bring    in   almost   undesirable   elenient,   and  that just the presence of such an  institution would have a most unhappy effect on the peace   and :  security enjoyed by those livingk  in  this area up   to the  present.  time.  As the Pender Harbour Board  of Trade had no meeting or discussion on this question and we "  very much doubt if the board in,-?  the Gibsons area did either, .we>  feel quite safe in saying that you  are not "opposing the will of the  people on the Sechelt Peninsula," ���  but   supporting it. .   f  Mr. Connor is mistaken in his  remark as to the duration of the V  tourism season on this peninsula ;  as it has already started in this  area and  continues usually into "  October.  As for his remarks about the ,  breakwater, he seems to toe quite '  unaware that pleasure cruisers  from the Vancouver area have  natural shelter in Howe Sound,  Gibsons etc., and go from there  through Welcome Pass whence  there are lovely sheltered harbours on every hand. The American cruising public most gen-  erally cross directly from Nanaimo, where they clear Customs,  pass north of Thormanby Island  on their direct'route to favorite A  anchorages and cruising areas. :  These facts can be borne out by  any yacht club in B.C., and the  state of Washington, or the B.C.  department of recreation and  conservation. ��� K. E. Jermain,  R. L. Jermain, Capt. Royal Navy  (ret'd.) '  male section of the models, a;  chance to display their general  deportment andkone blazer did'  create a decided' interest ywith  the model wearing it receiving  many wolf whistles.��� and not  from the. few men that attended.  The male section displayed the  ffull range; of male- clothing ins  the newer styles and colors,' in  . casual and dress Wear.  : The climax of the evening's  display was la wedding party  complete ' with flower girl and  three bridesmaids. This set 'many  hearts throbbing as well as finishing off a performance which  each year is becoming better, than  those of previous years. The general arrangements are becoming  more professional in their presentations; and more and more  people are showing a greater in.  terest in the, annual fashion displays, staged in this area.;  - The models were: Mrs. Molly  Kennett, Mrs. Eileen Kinne, Mrs.  Gertrude Hope, Mrs. Lou Ny-  fgren, Mrs. Maureen Sleep, Mrs.  Mary Stenner, Mrs'. Jean Eidred,  Mrs. Linda Yablonski, Mrs. M.  Huhtala, Mrs. Virginia Murdoch,  Miss Gail Stenner, Miss Patty  Smith/Miss Lyrine Ennis, Mrs.  Moira Clement, Mr. Rex Davey,  Mr. Fred Stenner and Mr. Paul  Mulligan.  Children: Kathy Fisher, Diane  Fisher, Kathy Whiting, Susan  McMann, Louise McKibbin, Kathy McKibbin, John Sleep, Kenny  Herrin.  Organizations supplying services other than clothing were:  Gibsons Electric, Gibsons Hardware,, Gibsons Garden Club, Mc-  Phcdran Electric and Gibsons  Fire Department!  StPE ������OPENS  PRESENT HOURS  Sunday to Friday 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.     ���  Saturdays 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Pender Harbour Auto Court  GARDEN  BAY  Potted Easter .Lilies -Hydrangeas  Gloxinais ��� Chrysanthemums  Large variety of cut flowers  Spring bouquets from $3 up  Jean and Bill Lissiman  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Phone 886-9345  Phone  SECHELT  885-4464  FORD OF CANADA DEALER  Thunderbird ���. GalaKie-��� Fairlane ��� Falcon���Falcon Futura��� the famous Ford trucks   Ptick-ups to the Big Jobs. Econoline, Medium trutfks and panels. The complete English line   Anglia, Consul, Zephyr, Marine and Industrial engines.  We invite you to see the CONSUL; 315, the most completq car of its clnsel.This  British Built fine Ford product domes completely equipped ��� White walls," Hires,  turn signals, electricwiindflhield wipers, windshield washers^ 58 HfP. O.V.-4 cyl.  motor, 4 speeid syncro trainismiidaian, individual   adjusting   bucket   seats, ...front 1..:  wheel disc brakes and a luggage cornipartflnlent big enough to sleep in.   .:  This amazing automobile is priced        4%22QCZ    with no extras or added options. ���MJfcfc^w  If you want the best automotive repair and overhaul jobs  .    The Best.  Auto painting and body work  -.'then A  Come to Standard      ,  Our machine and welding shop is at your service  If your credit rating is good, your credit is  good on your own terms at Standard on Tires,  Batteries,! Automotive Repairs, Saws, body work and painting.  Editor: Re correspondence between the Board of Trade and W.  H. Payne, M.P. about building  a prison for the Doukhobors in  Sechelt. The village council were  wise tossing it to the Board o  Trade, as they wouldn't want it  in the village.  As an industry it would have a  short   life,   they   like   to   burn  things. Strange we have to ship  out young offenders,  and bring   ,  in criminals.  Tourism is a short term thing.  We need more industry. The handicap is. markets. Someone will  come up with creative ideas. The  government gives grants for artists etc. and they might help  with research and find out what  we could do.. I think myself textiles wouki be a clean industry.  We can't eat the daisies. It isn't  Custer's Last Stand. ��� Margaret  Allen.  4 Cyl. WISCONSIN AIR  ���COOLED 3 in. VOLUME  PUMP on stand���  M75.  10   ILP.   JOHNSON   1957,  and 11* 6" BOAT ��� both  for only���     ,   .   .  1 cyl FAIRBANKS MORSE  HI-PRESS PUMP suitable  for cook or sumimer camp  Transportation Special  1947 DODGE DELUXE SEDAN���One owner-���  *140  CONTINENTAL 4 Cyl. IN-  DUSTRIAL ENGINE^twin  disc clutch, 6-V belt pullers  LAWRENCE      SINGLE  DRUM   BOOM   WINCH���  no power���   : k _v   A chauffeur driven  1957 FAIRLANE FORDOR  SEDAN V8���1st class con-  'dition���  $1150  LOGGING ARCH TIRE &  TUBE 56" 20 ply, new���  $195  Peninsula Distributors for world famojus Pioneer Pojwer Saws  German power saw chain fits all saws not rec ommended for  loggers ���  very suitable for  firewood cutting. 24" ��� $5.00 ��� 28" ��� $7.50      32" ��� $10.00  Poweistranjd Wire rope, guaranteed���'- Use our choker exchange  Cat lines and special lengths knobbed and spliced to orc'Jfer  '.  - ��� >' ' * ' '  Distributors for Liquid -Carbonic Canadian Corp.  Oxygen & Acetylene.��� Welding Supplies  Cash for good used cars ��� used machinery  logging tackle shackles, blocks, tongs, etc. '   ' .  Gars, tracks,) machinery, logging eqiiipment, sold on consignment  TIRE CENTRE  Charlie & Terry  Ph.  886-2572  i re stone  See us for your passenger, truck or farm tires Coast News,,._AprU. 19,; 1962.  COMING EVENTS  April 25, Roberts Creek Legion,  Whist, 8  p.m.k  April 27, L.A. to Roberts Creek  Legion, Tea .and Bazaar, 2 p.ru.  May 11, C.W;L. Annual Bazaar,  Friday, 7 p.m., School Hall.  Adults  35c, Students 25c.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the:  Gibsons Legion  Hall.  BIRTHS ���_    ., f 1  '  FROMAGER ���, To Pat and Mike  Fromager, Gibsons, on April 10,  1962, a daughter, Michele Nola,  at St. Mary's Hospital, Garden  Bay.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. E. Sudhues, of Victoria, B.C., announce the engagement of their daughter Carol to  Mr. William McGivern, son of  Mr. and Mrs. F. McGivern, Gibsons. The wedding will take place  on May 19, 1962 in Vancouver.  WFDDINGS k  Mr. and Mrs., Frank Read of  Sechelt announce the marriage of  their son Stephan Paul to Miss  Jean Neufeld, of Quesnel, on  March' 31, 1962, at Quesnel. The'  couple will make their-home'in  Roberts Creek.  Announcement is made of the  forthcoming marriage of Mr.  James Martin Burrows, son of  Mr. and Mrs. J. Burrows, Halfmoon Bay; to Miss Sharon Lynne  Gaunt, daughter of Mrs. Joiin  Gaunt of Vancouver.- The wedding will take place , at Saint  Luke's Anglican Church, 61st and  Prince Edward St.,; 7:30 p.m.,  May 4, 1962, Rev. Alan Greene  of Halfmoon Bay  officiating.  IN  MEMORIAM  In loving memory of Capt. Rev.  Frank Buslifield, who passed on  to his great.reward, Easter, April 17, 1954. "The gift of God is  Eternal Life, through Jesus  Christ, our Lord." His wife Ethel,  sons Keith and Harold, daughter  Phyllis,, and six grandchildren.  Dave, Jon, Heather and Paul  Andy Fountain, Jeanetta and  James F. Bushfield.  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to express my sinceiv  thanks for all the cards, flowers  and neighborly deeds during my,  recent illness and convalescence.  A. R. Reeves, Roberts Creek.  FLORISTS ~~~~  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  ;' '���- '������*'/���������   ' -A'  HELP WANTED : f   : ���:���'.  Experienced woman cook for  girls' camp for 45. Salary $350.  July 1 to Aug. 15. Contact Mrs.  H. Wolverton, 501 W. St. James  St., North Vancouver.  Old age pensioner, West Sechelt,  needs   reliable    domestic    help,  once a week, $1 per hour. Phone  885-2280.  WORK WANTED  ATTENTION ��� Are you looking  for a dressmaker? Ph. 886-9880;  pets r~  ' ���������������i.   ii-iiii _-_-_-������^������_>     ���  Beautiful Toy Pekinese pups, for  sale.   Phone 886-9890.  New Zealand white rabbits for  sale, $1 each. R. N. Smith, Lower Rd., and Metcalfe Rd., Roberts. Creek.  FUELS        / ~ ~~  Fir $12 cord  Alder $10 cord  delivered  New phone Number, 886-2283  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  delivered  Fir $12 delivered  Clean hand picked fir  millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 }_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  BOATS AND MARINE  28 ft. cruiser and rebuilt Ford  V8, 100 hp., $75. Gibsons Boat  Works, Ph.   886-2470.  Viking IV, 40 ft. deepsea troller.  140 hp. Chrysler motor overhauled recently, new fuel tank, refrigeration, all electronic. Phone  886-2350.  Pender Harbour. 32' x 8' Gill-  netter, 2.56 to 1 Crown Chrysler,  100 hrs. on new block, new  streamlined cabin and interior.  Hull overhauled. Rest of boat and  fittings new. Price ready to fish,  $3500. R. Phillips, R.R. 1, Madeira Park. TU 3-2327 after 7  p.m.  EASTER PARADE:���       Z :<   f  Soames Pt. ��� 2 bdrs. and carport,   large    cleared   lot   near  beachi;   Oil   stove- and yBendix.  ;$7,500 easy tems.yyy z'X  140' wft. ��� Gibsons, 3 houses  and suite, self-contained. A home ���  and investment for only $15,000  oh terms. .     . /Xl/ y-  $500 down ��� 4 rooms and self  contained suite in ���basement;  Hurry for this $6,500 FP.       ;  Kay-MacKenzie,   886-2180  Eves.  Waterfront ��� Roberts- Creek,  2 bdrs, modern kitchen and vanity bath, fireplace, new stove,  tidy grounds, cove. $12,000 easy  terms.  677' on hgwy, 3 rooms and good  workshop, Heavy wiring, landscaped,  $4,200, terms.      ,  Acre of view property in Gibsons. All services, near , school.  Access to 2 roads, $3,150 cash.  Archie Mainwaring 886-9887.  PHONE 886-2191  R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  "A  Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  8c KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons ;;       Sechelt  "  Selma Park, clean modern cottage, fireplace, Pern. bath. $6750  FP.   ';���-... ...  Waterfront, Selma Park 4 rms.  Good beach,. $7,500 . FP.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565.  2 br. view home, sacrifice,  $3950  cash.  Over 5 acres, some clearing,  $3850 FP. Easy terms. Call Kay  Butler, 886-2000.  4 beach lots  close to Sechelt.  FP. $6,000. Call Tom Duffy, 885-  2120V Xv.'.-x    ���  Deal' with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  &  INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt; B.C.  West Sechelt, on the water, 3  brkiiome surrounded by lawn,  trees  and  shrubs.  Wilson Creek, 8 acres, 400 ft.  Highway frontage, 2 houses, attractive and well kept gardens.  At a price to interest the shrewd  investor.    :-ZX;  Gibsons, for rent, 3 br. home  $75, School and Sargent.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  '"Marine  Drive,   Gibsons.  Phones:   886-2166;   Res.   886-2500  GIBSONS  ��� Building lot 66'  x  120'. NHA approved, $1,600.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Old house  on one acre, good well $2,750.  WEST SECHELT ���  Lots  $600;  5 acres, $2,000: 1. x.  PENDER HBR ��� waterfront lot  $2,900 full price.   .....  CHARLES ENGLISH LTDk  Real   Estate Insurance  , Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph   886-2481  . Two adjoining lots on Main  Street, Sechelt, in centre of shopping area, containing a 3 roomed  and 5 roomed houses.  Ideal business  site.  Good investment. Rent potential $100 per month at  present.  Very reasonable price. .Apply  to Exclusive Agent, 885-2065 or  evenings   885-9303.  Hurry for this one.  PROPERTY FOR SALs"  Building lot, cleared, on O'Shea  Road, Gibsons, $1250 or nearest  offer. Apply to P.O. Box 1108,  Castlegar, B.C.  Pender Harbour, waterfrontage;  good house, unexcelled view, on  good road. Power and phone available. Full price $5750. E. E.  Garvey, R.R. 1, Madeira ,Park.  Phone TU 3-2338.  iy2 acfces, 180 ft. waterfront,  moorage at any tide, open plan  modern home,' pembroke plumbing, electricity, fireplace, two  car shed and two room guest  cabin. Access by road or water  Write, phone or, visit G. Nott,  Madeira Park, B.C.  Waterfront property in Madeira  Park, 127' x 350', road and float  in. Some cleared, Vs mile from  school, Post office, store. Good  view. $3,000. R. Phillips, R.R". 1,  Madeira Park. TU 3-2327 after 7  p.m.  1 mile from Sechelt Highway off  Pratt Road, Y2 acre lot ready to  build on, $700; 1 acre with 2  houses, $6000. A. R. Simpkins,  Box 389, Sechelt. Phone 885-2132.  PROP. FOR SALE (Coufd)  WaterfrpntflotyhM West Sechelt j.  128 itZ.frontage���,'water available.  Ideal building f lot. ApplykJlk.E;'  Parker, Sechelt, B.C;  Five room house, 2 car garage,  on two lots ,qnr the main street .  of   Secheit.   Zoned -commercial.  Ideal location for stores or offices. Apply J. E: Parker, Sechelt.  4:87 acres, North Rd., never failing Water,' house ��� full plumbing,  cheap ior cash. Phone TU 3-2629  or contact Win. G. Brown, R.R.  1, Halfmoon Bay. ,,  PROPERTY WANTED  Structurally sound dwelling, may  need some repairs) situated near  or on Waterfront. Bathing, boat  facilities, etc. May be interested  in a lot that offers same. Cash.  YUkon 7-6684.  FOR RENT    f  Renewed cottage, four rooms,  shower, electric, water heater  and rangette, oil heat, at ocean-  front, Gower Point. Rent $40 a.  month, summer and winter. Ph.  886-9853.  Self contained suite, furnished,  waterfront, at Granthams Landing, $40 monthly. Phone 886-9382.  One bedroom modern home,  partly furnished, near beach, $59  Phone 886-2559.  WANTED TO RENT  Reliable couple, nian. handy,  need 4 room house in Sechelt  area. Reasonable rent. Have own  furniture. Phone 885-9567.  WANTED  A jgood home off main- highway  fo? beautiful spayed, female German Shepherd dog. Very fond  of children.- Phone 886-9384.:  Lsed furniture, or what have  you?'Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950:     ������'���'     '-.  ANNOUNCEMENT  COMMERCIAL& DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION,  John Hind-Smith,  Gibs.   886-9316  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  ~~'.. UNWANTED HAIR  Guaranteed to.retard with SACA-  PELO. SACA-PELO does not dissolve or remove hair from the  surface but tyorks - 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,i 679 Granville St., Vancouver  2," B.C.  For    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  on the premises. tfn  Caster J��>erbtces  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  MISC. FOR SALE  KELLY'S  GARBAGE COLLECTION  Box 131,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  Large lot ��� 100' x 270', Wilson  Creek. 2 accessible levels among  lovely homes. For sale or trade.  Enquire RE 3-3397, after 5:30.  Osters are eaten the year round  ��� for health and plain goodness.  Eat them often. Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour. Member B.C. Oyster Growers' Assn.  .  3 hp. Fairbanks Motor, .good condition, $10; single drum winch on  f skids,  with  Dodge motor,   $100;  4 wheel trailer,. $25, 1 homemade  band saw, $10. Gibsons Boat  Works, Phone 886-2470.  ��� .35 New . Hampshire. and cross  chickens. Price $1.50. each. Laying. W. Haynes, Beach Avenue,  Roberts Creek.  Have the Bunny bring a poodle  for Easter. Small miniatures.  White male, 4 months, black female, 10 weeks, inoculated. Reasonable.  Phone  886-7713.  We have' the largest stock of  fishing tackle, garden tools, boats  engines, and small appliances,  and we, like the store, lean over  backwards to give you the best  deal  in town.  That's Earl's   in Gibsons  k      Phone 886-9600.  Small motor bike, 250 cc, good  running order, $100. Phone 886-  2131. f  Good milk cow $150. Ph. 886-2580.  Enterprise coal and wood range,  excellent condition, $50. Phone  886-7726.  OUTBOARDS ��� '61 6. hp. Merc.  $235; '58 10 hp Johnson, $175.  HADDOCK'S at Pender, TUrner  3-2248.-;  Single and double beds and mat-  , tresses; fair condition; 92 gal:  wrajter tank ^with electric jside  arms, like new; wood and coal  furnace for hot air heating, fair  condition, very cheap. Phone  TU 3-2377. Pender Harbour Hotel, Madeira  Park.  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 $"n  3 Frigidaire fridges $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges  guaranteed  Reconditioned used  toilet  complete $15  Special���  Elko g'ass lined electric tank*  No. 30 $33  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like new Sr~  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only %?."  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.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  Tree falling, topping or remov?  ing lower limbs for view: Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.   ; i   PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework-���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734   '  i WATER SURVEY SERVICES  .HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  -water filtering systems, diamond  ; drilling, jack hammer work, rock  ;and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Se-  ; chelt.  Phone 885-9510.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  April 14 ��� 36937, Purple  ; Your Fuller Brush dealer, John  �� Walton,- Roberts - Greek- P;0.  *'' Call 886-9642 day or night.  ' STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510. .  "NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts  Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  VICTOR D'AOUST  ePainter ��� Decorator  k    Interior ��� Exterior  ;      Paper Hanging   .  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  ;! TIMBER CRUISING  __.'__. Bell,.2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  RADIO, TV, HI-FI  Io      o��  FT  WANT TO MAKE  BEAUTIFUL MUSIC?  BUY YOUR HI-FI NOW  WITH A LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED  XXX XXX  XXXX XXXX X   XXXX  _C __ - Jt ^t ^% ^v      ^v ^��  x*2 $    5   5   3   i Sxx5  XXX XXX  XXXX      XXXX  XXXX   X  X   ..X   X  XXXX   X X  X      X   XX_   X  xxxx x       xxxx x xxx  X XXXX X     xxx  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  -MI-lill'll'IIIH  ATTENTION!  Roberts Creek  Until further notice garbage  will be picked up every  second Sunday commencing  May 7.  Kelly's  Garbage   Collection  /   Ph. 886-2283  y     ANGLICAN    :.  Good Friday ���''-������'  10:30 a.m., St. Aidan's.  St.. Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15  a.m.   Holy   Communion  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 pjn., Evensong  St. Aidans,  Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m. Sunday: School  Si. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m. Holy Communion  11 a.m. Sunday, School  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  8  a.m.,   Sunrise    service, and  Holy Communion,  The  Wayside  Shrine,  Redroofs.  11 a.m., Easter service and  Holy Communion, St. Mary's,  Pender Harbour.  3:15 p.m., Easter service and  Holy Communion, Redwell Community Hall.  UNITED  Gibsons  Good Friday Service, 11 a.m.  11 a.m. Ddvine Service  11 a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 pjn. .  Wilson Creek^  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Pori Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,  4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Ccmmunion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month ���  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  " BAPTIST r~'  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  1.0 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. Thursy  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  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 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  3 p.m., Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m., Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m.. Young Men's  Action Club  Good cleanup  Clean-up week at Wilson Creek  Community hall saw the addition  to the hall, done four years ago  by Paul Stroshein and W. C. Mc-  Cullough, joined with Terry Ayl-  win and-L. Summerfelt doing the  carpentry. Painting was done by  Messrs. Burdett and Denis Ting-  ley.  Lunch was served- by Venda  Stroshein, 11 and Ona Burnett,  7: Billy Simpkins, 6, with Marilyn Simpkins, 10, picked up light  debris in the surrounding area  Twelve fruit trees were planted  by Mr. Simpkins.  NOTICE  The West Sechelt Water District Board will hold its annual meeting on April 30th  1962, at 8 p.m., In Sechelt  Elementary School Activities  Room, to report to the ratepayers.' '���'  FINEST FISIIIU; OUTBOARDS  See three Mercury Glide-Angle Twins,  6, 10, 25 H.P. Naturally weedless dejgign.  Jet-iProp exhaust, one-hand control of  steering, throttle, shift. Exclusive tilted  powerhea'd for' stall-free  tfollihgT ^  HADDOCK'S at Pender  YOUR MERCURY SALES 8c SERVICE DEALER  TU 3-2248  PENM0RE GREENHOUSES  PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS -- Ph. 886-2114  Fuschias ��� Baskets  Vegetables ��� Geraniums  Bedding   Plover   Plants  OUR PLANTS GROW��� LOOK FOR OUR SIGN  CLOSED SUNDAY  Flowers for Easter  We have a good assortment of  POTTED EASTER LILIES ��� MUMS ��� HYDRANGEAS  GLOXINIAS AND  CUT  DAFFODILS  and) of course a good assortmenjt of  EASTER CANDY AND NOVELTIES  OPEN: Thurs., till 9 p.m., Sat., 5:30 p.m.  and open Monday  Howe Sound 5-10 & 15c Store  GIBSONS ��� Ph.  838-9852  NOTICE  A Public Hearing shall be held in the Muricipal Hall at  7:30 p.m. cki Wednesday, May 2, 1962. in connection with  re-zoning Lot 13, Block 2, D.L. 686, Plan 3130: Group 1  N.W.D. from Classification A (Residential) to Classification  B (Business & Residential).  At the Hearing all persons who decfcn their interest in property affected, by this proposed change in the By-law shall  be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters con-  taiiied in the amendment to the By-law.  .JULES A. MAINIL,    Clerk. 6      Coast News, April 19, 1962.  HOSPITAL CONTRACTS  Hen. Eric Martin, minister of  health services and hospital insurance, announces the provincial government has given approval to the boards of management of the Royal Jubilee Hospital, Victoria, and the Boundary  Hospital .Society, Grand Forks,  to award contracts for new construction.  Grand Forks is building a new  35 bed hospital, and the Roval  Jubilee Hospital a 20 bed addition to the psychiatric unit. Mr.  Martin added that the provincial government would pay one.  half the approved costs of construction, plus one-third the costs  of equipment and furnishing.  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  ESTIMATES  AT  YOUR  CALL  J.L Hanley  I  Isabella Littlejohn Hanley, of  Redroofs, who died April 8, was  born in- Aberdeen,. Scotland, in  1893. Widowed by the First World  War, she. came to Canada nearly 40 years ago to join her brother Nat Morrice at Goodwater,  Sask. Her sudden passing is a  bitter loss to the community.at  Redroofs where she had lived for  the past 10 years.  Mrs. Hanley was an untiring  worker for the communities in  which she lived. During the past  few years, though physically handicapped, she was an active  member of the Redwell Ladies  Guild, the Halfmoon Bay auxiliary, St. Mary's Hospital, Welcome Pass Garden Club and the  Hobbycraft Club.  As a cook  she was unrivalled  and her  generous   donations   of  pies and   angel   cakes  were   in  great demand at all local home  baking   sales. She was  renowned  for her hospitality   and her  lovely   living   room  overlooking  Halfmoon Bay was always readily lent for meetings and parties.  She   gave    out   warmth   and  friendship -r-   and   warmth  and  friendship flowed back  to   her.  For those who were- honored* to  be her  friends, the memory  of  her   courage,  steadfastness   and  integrity  will  warm our  hearts  for many years to come. ��� M.T.  shown in plays  The Drama Groups of Gibsons  and Sechelt Auxiliaries to the  hospital are to be congratulated  on the success of the presentation of the three plays in Sechelt  on April 7..  The ingenuity of the directors  and players was quite evident to  the large appreciative audience  who seemed to thoroughly enjoy  the entire evening. X  Mr. Harvey Hubbsjrf the Hospital Improvement District was  piaster of ceremonies.  The Sechelt Auxiliary thanks  Miss Margaret Mclntyre's ensemble for their musical' numbers played during the intermissions; also Alice Billingsley for  making the colorful posters to  advertise the event in Sechelt. y  The appeal to the members for  home made candy for sale, was  met with a generous response and  the results were well worth the  effort.  To climax ithe evening, the  players of both drama groups together with all the workers were  entertained by Capt. and Mrs.  S. Dawe in their home".  SMALL TALK  "XK7*~, l     t .i     .  ww amid ouuw now 'cnat  book ends . . .?"  too  "Go ahead and  .  .it'll  be  ����  Credit Union offers  dividend and refund  Easter Dance....  EGMONT COMMUNITY HALL  Sat., April 21 - 8 p.m.  EASTER BASKET  TO BE RAFFLED  Egmont Community Club  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Tenders in sealed envelopes, marked "Roof," will be received on or toeifoire 5 pm., April 30, 1962 for the re-  roof ing of the main building at the Gibsons Landing Elementary School.  Specifications are available at the school board office,  Gibsons, B.C.  The lowest oriany tender will not necessarily be accepted.  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)   f  The Board ofSchool ;.Trirctees;k"ik.  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  I Children dance  An appreciative : audience enr  joyed the concert recently given  by Mrs. Lowe's School of Dancing under Sechelt PTA auspices.  One feature of the program was  that depicting three phases of  the dance craze from the Charleston through to the Twist. Linda Wateley and Lona Duncan  portrayed  this  number.  The only boy in the show was  Neil McLellan,  who, aided by a  straw boater-and cane, performed   his   number.   Others^   taking  part in the program were Mary  and   Maureen   Cameron,   Chery-  line Dubois, Cathy Klein,  Cindy  Harris,   Debbie   Baba,   Darlene  Dubois,   April .^Walker,   Br'enda  and  Bonnie Lee,  Shirley Gooldrup, Karen Fearnley, Bonnie and  Brenda Duncan, Ruby Stroshein,  Jo  Robilliard,, {Linda   Warnock,  Leslie   James,   Terry   Cameron,  June  Gibson, Dorrie Plumridge.i  Beryl Davies and Marilyn Mac- \  Kenzie, Heather Parker and Link  da Hately. Roni Plumridge and"  Brian Swanson provided an  accordion number. MrsL Helen Sinclair, pianist, was presented fwith;  fa bouquefelby iDebbier Baba^ and?  Mrs. Lowe with one by Neil; Mc-;  Lellan. Mr. Lowe was master of  ceremonies. '  -_.'V^  /wc-VN w.-*>*  .���*��"    A  ���^ffll  4\Z\     "  BURNING  For Steady, even heat,, nothing beats clean-burning  Pearl Oil. Its no-creep flame burns without smoke or  odor . . . walls, woodwork and furnishings stay fresh and  clean looking.  Brighter light in lanterns, extra safety for chick brooders  . . . any way you use it, you're sure of dependable performance with this "King of Kerosenes."  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) McDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332  Printed Pattern  9401  SIZES  9-17  inj iir^u*in*?tfH  Stepping r'ry.t out -* your  favorite fash>n nag^���f*e ^^c-  with the widely caped collar  above a slim, princeps waist. Sew  it now for a gay whirl in vivid  wool or cotton.  Printed Pattern 9401: Junior  Miss Sizes 9, 11, 13, 15, 17. Size  13 takes 4V6 yards 54-inch fabric  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 From  St. West, Toronto,  Ont.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big  Sprihg-Surramer Pattern Catalog  ���over 106 styles for all sizes,  occasions, Misses. Half-Siz*. Women's Wardrobes. Send 35c!  Roberts Creek Credit Union declared a. four percent dividend  and also a five percent refund on  lean charges at the annual.meeting in Wilson Creek Community  hall, March 30. President Vince  Bracewell reported improved conditions with interest earnings being up 15 percent. Loans outstanding totalled S5S.298.  It was announced that funds are  available for home improvements  consolidation of debts, and the  purchase of car, boats and property. Jack Maxwell, treasurer,  and all the unpaid workers of the  credit union were complimented "  on their good work.  Dick Hall, for the B.C. Credit  Union explained as purposes of  a credit union the getting into  the habit of saving, "teaching  members how to borrow, and to  show the benefit of co-operation  in helping individuals in their financial needs. He said credit union rates were less than those  used by department stores and finance companies, f Union loans  also carried a life insurance  clause, he added.  Directors re-affirmed and appointed   were   Ron   McSavaney.  Jack Burrows, Hubert Evans,  Bill Scott and Alex Simpkins. The  credit committee will consist of  Ed Kullander, Bert Sim, Al Gibbons and Mrs. Nestmah. The supervisory committee will include  Mrs: Florence Johnson, Mrs. Margaret Forbes and Eric Rosen.  Roberts Creek Credit- Union,  now over 20 years old, and one of  40 others in the province, provides service from Langdale to  Halfmoon Bay and is growing in  the area. The office at Sechelt is  open every day except Sunday.  Refreshments brought the meeting to a close.  %%.����  RobertsCreek  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Mrs. Allen White and little  daughters were the .guests of  Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Shaw last  week. Capt. White and his fam-  ily_moved recently from the  Creek* to North Vancouver.  Mrs. H. Lau, Mrs. E. Shaw and  Mrs. R; Eades were recent visitors to West Vancouver where  they attended ceremonies at Naomi Chapter, OES.  Prospective Little Leaguers  met with coach Jack Eldred on  Wednesday to try out for the local team.  The Arnold Blomgren family  has moved to the Williamson  house on Lower Road.  Rod MacKenzie and A. Swanson successfully wrote their exams last week to become fully  qualified pilots and have also put  in the required number of air  hours.  tell me  your  finish  GIBSONS  rim: on: i rm  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ���2 to 6 p.m.  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  AND NEXT SATURDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  880-O843  L  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  TANKS BUILT OR REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Ph. 886-2460 for information  llospifill liii|ii oirmriil llisf i it ^ Vik :��l  Of Annual Genera)  shine Coast Hospital  held at the following  s in the Four Zones of Sun-  Improvement District lo. ill to be  places and dates.  ZONE 1  Thurs., April 19 ��� Granthams Community Hall  ZONE 2  Tues., April .24 ��� Gibsons Elementary School Hall  ZONE 3  Thurs., April 26 ��� Sechelt Elementary School Activity Room  ZONE 4  Fri., April 27 ��� Pender Harbour Royal Canadian; Legion Hall  All meetings to begin 8 p.m.  AGENDA OF MEETINGS  1. Election of a ratepayer to serve as chairman of the general meeting1  and election of ratepayer to serve as secretary of the general meeting.  2. Report of the Trustees of the un dertakings of the fHospital Improve  ment 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 ZoniD 3 only) to replace Trustees whose term of office expires..  AFTER ADJOURNMENT OF THE GENERAL MEETING SPEAKERS OF ST.  MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY WILL DISCUSS WITH THE RATEPAYERS ANY  POINTS ARISING OUT OF THE FORT HCOMING PLEBISCITE IN CONNECTION  WITH  THE   CONSTRUCTION   OF THE   NEW HOSPITAL. CARS EXPORTED  General Motors of Canada expects to ship more than 600 Osh-  awa-built cars and trucks to Chile  during the next three monthsj the  company reports. The first dozen  units of the major export order  have left. The company has already shipped more that 3,100  .vehicles for ^export to f date in  the 1962 model year -  Auxiliaries are  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, BJCX  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Cold-fraving ��� Coloring  || ISM  \Nsrni!h  Complete siock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior  & Marine  Ph. TU a-2415  The ��� Salvation-���Army's international staff band of London- England will be presented iri Concert  at P.N.E. Gardens, Wed., April  25, 8 p.m. This will be the only  appearance of the. band in ^Brit-  fish Columbia. y V ' ky  y The 35-piece band, under the  direction f of Lieut-Colonel Bernard Adams, has played in many  of the world's largest cities, visiting France, Italy, Holland,  Sweden, Germany, Switzerland,  Canada and the United: States.  Organized in 1891, the staff. band  has developed a broad repertoire  of traditional classics, oratorios,  meditations on familiar chorales,  well known hymns and stirring  marches.  By Royal Command, the band  played on three occasions at  Buckingham Palace since 1941.  Many band members are Salvation- Army officers and working  members of the staff at International Headquarters in London.  The group includes accountants,  clerks, administrative assistants,  editors, bankers, heads of department and a music editor. Several.  arc established composers and  song writers.  At af luncheon meeting at Madeira Park Legion; hall April 4,  5G members of Royal Canadian  Legion auxiliaryf: branches at  .Pender Harbor,,Sechelt," Roberts  Creek arid Gibsonsj heard Mrs.  Frederick Browri, district representative of the provincial command jinnounce that Mrs. Wells  would "be the next district representative.  Mrs. Wells would attend the  next combined auxiliary meeting  to be held at Sechelt in the fall.  These meetirigs ate held during  the year at varied points so  auxiliary members can become  acquainted with the work of the  Canadian 'Legion. Mrs. Brown  was thanked for the excellent  work she had done as a repre- .  sentative during the last two  years. Mrs. Lee, the Pender Harbor president was chairman. A  tea closed the afternoon's meeting.-  If you get stuck and cannot  rock your car loose or get - any  other assistance try letting a little air our of. your rear, tires.  This flattens the tire tread and  permits more of the tire to grip  the surface.  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon. April 20, 21, 23  Jerry Lewis Helen Traubel  The Ladies Man  Technicolor  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10 p.m. .  SUNDAY * v*ilbNlGHT  Mifdhael Goiugh June Cunningham  Horrors of the Black Museum  (ADULT) Technicolor  Doors open at 12:01 MIDNIGHT  DOUBLE FEATURE  Tues., Wed,  Thurs. April 24, 25, 26  J|eff Richardis ',..y. MargiaDean  Secrets of the Purple Reef  k       Technicolor   -..     Z: X . ..   ky  f k .-"plus 1Z.1  Circus Stars  Technicolor  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10:25 p.m.  JACKPOT MONDAY NIGHTS  Starting with $5, another $5 will be added until won  One ticket drawn each Monday. Holder mjust be in Theatre.;  Eaidh week's tickets go into 'the niexst week'^.rpbpl.  Police Court  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston charged with  rape, John Raymond Pinchbeck  of Sechelt was committed to  stand trial before the assize  court Gerald L. Lecoyin, barrister of Vancouver appeared for  the prosecution and Henry G.  Castillou also of Vancouver appeared for the defence.  John Glassford of Gibsons was  acquitted on a charge of leaving  the scene of an automobile accident when Ihe court found Glassford had been unaware of striking the other car involved while  backing up.   '  Clifford James Edwardson of  Madeira Park was fined $150  wlien found guilty of operating fa  car near Madeira Park while his  ability was impaired by alcohol.  / Benny Peters of Sliamon and  ^ Leonard John Johnson of Sechelt  were fined $10 each for beirig  found intoxicated on an Indian  reserve.':':.'; ���      kk  Richard Peter Klein of Madeira Park was fined $20 for failing to stop at a stop sign. '//A  James Bowyer-Smythe of Vancouver was fined $150 for operating a motor; vehicle while fhis .  ability wasampaired by alcohol.  Gordbnf; Jbhii Reichelt of Gibsons wasfffined $25 for being  found intoxicated in a public  place. k  William John Helena   of  Gib--  sons in addition to beings found "���  guilty of speeding was also fourid  guilty oi failing  to produce .his  driver's license. He paid a total  of $35 in fines. ,��,-.  Eight speeders appeared before  the kinagistrat<�� and were  fined  f$25feachkfk.k ��� X-  MAKE SURE  ATLAS  ALL-FaiNSE  SAFETY LANTERN  IT'S A LANTERN, spreading a bright light evenly ��|3  , oyera:lar^earea..-:ff. y-yyZX/ ..  IT'S A SEARCHLIGHT with a powerful, long range |��j  beam. f|?j  IT'S A SAFETY BEACON with a red flashing light [��}  for emergencies. - Is��3  Whether you're;at home or in the field, on the  road^on the trail or in a boat, you'll find the  Atlas-all-purpose safety lantern the; handiest,  most :,useful-lantern you've ever seen. Thisoffer  is for a limited time only so make sure you get  your Atlas all-purpose safety lantern soon!  Lantern Battery?  TOURS  NOW  FOR ONLY  ''^^k^H# (including t  ^^if^BBBP^  Heavy Duty  _ the Atlas  Duty battery)  MUCH BELOW ITS ACTUAL RETAIL VALUE  (plus sales tax where applicable)  AVAILABLE ONLY FROM THE IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT WHOSE NAME APPEARS BELOW  DANNY WHEELER - Hopkins Landing- Ph. 886-9663  Coast News, April 19, 1962.       7  IN WOOD ONLY  Some of the finest woodworkers in the world are employed  in the making,of sports equipment. The perfect balance.  lightness and toughnsess required in a mpdiarn tennis racquet,  bat'or oar can be found only  in wood.  An aggravation  ��� During ithe lands and forests  estimates debate March. 21,  Tony Gargrave, M.L.A. said  the historic philosophy of the  forest service must be maintained, which meant that tihe; ownership of growing sites must be  kept wLHh the Crown.  -��� He told the legislature that  the government now had economic control of life and death  voer the industry throu gh the  allocation of timber.  The issuance of forest management licenses to the bag timber firms had created a shortage of logs for the small operator, he said. The practice of  allowing the owners of Uorest  management licenses to obtain  quotas in public working circles  wasi aggravating the situation,  he warned.  ATTENTION!  ALL  GROUPS AND  ORGANIZATIONS  j The offer of the W. A. JantiiB- I  jtson Coffee Company to sup- |  j ply; a 48 or 84 cup automatic j  ! Icoffee urn for 295 empty I  j Jameson's packages will be !  ! discontinued as of June 30tihf I  { 1962. ���     ^XZ:Z4. ,.      .1.  j This offer has proven very I  j popular atad has beem ex- j  [itended twice since its incep- I  I tion. ���������,, !  i If your group is planning to j;  I obtain owe of rtheSe urns we ;  I urge you to finalize your ef- ���  I forts beforei; the  date  metn-J  I tioned   to avoid  disappoint- ��� ���������  j ment. ��� ':4" 1    j  W. A. JAMESON  COFFEE COMPANY  Regular members of CBC-  TV's guess my indentity panel  ..show, Live a Borrowed Life,  are being kept busy these cjays  doing a. series of on the road-  programs originating from cities  ���across the .country., Lefit to  right is the show's, moderator  Charles Templeton and panelists Bill Walker and Elwy Yost ���  Br. D. S. Cooper  announces the opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  P'or appointment phone .,  886-9343  Marine Drive, opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  OUTBOARD TUNE-UP TIME  Let us Check Your Motor over  for a Trouble free Summer  Peninsula Motor Products Ilp7) Ltd.  WILSON CREEK -���Ph. 885-2111  New Homes ....  Come and See our latest  new home on Georgia View  WATCH FOR OUR SIGN ON THE ROAD  ...,  We have low price view lots on which  '. "'A yppzcantymld-to. suit> X  ESTIMATES  FRE��  Phone :GHff:vy-C^|liblC':k;/a|':S8&2169'  SENTINAL   ENTERPRISES   LTD.  miihi i:. Jits; > *--^  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  Esso,  Clearance Price only  Powerful   1 HP   Motor  Double Strength Hose  MuXti Purpose Tools  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  BUY GUIDE COOKIES APRIL 28 8       Coast News,  April 19, 1962.  BOWLING  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Playoff time is starting ��� the  Pee Wee League rolling off with  Silver Eagles being champs.  In -the Pender League, Pin  Heads emerged., the , champions'  edging out  Ferin's Five.  In the'������'Ball- and Chain, Mary  Flay earned her pin to join the  "300" Club with a 303.  League Scores:  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 726.(278 ;  263), Eleanor  Carter 255, Harriet Duffy  265, Eve Moscrip   303,  Iona Strachan 276.  Peninsula Commercial: Eve  Moscrip 679 (346), Ed. Aldred  794 (342), Dick Clayton 323, Orv  Moscrip 288, Ron Orchard 292, y  Andy Leslie 300, Muriel McICin-  nell. k   .    '  Sports Club: Eileen Evans 664,  Elsie  Johnson   296,   Frank   Jor- y  gensen 609.  Ball & Chain: Barrie Martin  673 (295), Mary Flay 760 (303,  284), Matt Jaegar 298.  Ten Pins: Norm Geoghegan  200,- Pelle Poulsen 530, Harry  Robertson 204. -  Juniors: Kathy Kennedy, 187,  Clyde Higgihson 216, Danny Henry : 201, Steve Wheeler 216, Jackie Goeson 225, Alec Forbes 207.  E & M  BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Team high three went to the  Tumblers of Port Mellon League  with 3116 and team high single to  the Midway of Gibsons A League  with 1124. John Whyte became a  member of the 350 club this week  when he rolled a 350 in the Port  Mellon League.  League  Scores:  S.C.L.: Family Bakery 2826  (1034). B. Marleau 641 (293), J.  Lowden 793 (263, 300), Vic Welch  677 (252, 250), E. Gill 602 (258),  T. Jewett 264, M. Inglis 631, B.Walton 641 (257),' J. Larkman  681 (261).  Gibsons B: Deadbeats 2596,  Molsons 920. M. Holland 610, M.  Hopkins 263, G. Hopkins 607 (260)  R. Newman 618, N. Nygren 647,  R. Cruice. 641, E. Yablonski 606,  G. Nasadyk 636 (271).  Merchants: Gutterballs 273.1  (963). A. Dahl 609 (252), R. Wolansky, 632    (251),   L.    Campbell  695 (281), E. Bingley 659 (261).  Gibsons A: Midway 3101 (1124)  E. Shadwell 658-, (267), D. Crosby 266,f B. Fisher 636, G. Connor  692, R. McSavaney 643, E. Connor 600 (266), A. Robertson '643;  G. Nasadyk 724 (280), J. Davies  601 (243).  Ladies: Garters 2436 (855). Z.  Dunham 539, R. Wolansky 534, E.  Bingley 646 (275), K. Dodd 505.  M. Holland 601, I. Plourde 589,  J. Hewitt 537. .  Teachers: Sure Shots 2701  (1005). Sig Rise 620 (248), E.  Yablonski  668. ':;  Commercials: Shell Garage  2575 (998). E. Shadwell 622 (251),  E. Fisher 610, J. Jorgenson 668  (313), C. Fisher 606 (246), A.  Robertson 667 (270, 242), G. Hunter 612 (299), J. Marshall 635.  Port Mellon: Tumblers 3116,  (1068). G. Connor 685 (254), A.  Holden 637 (247), J. Whyte 766  (350), B. St. Denis 634 (260).  Ball & Chain: Jokers 2648.  Flintstones 992. E. Gill 260, S  Basey 665 (305), Bronnie Wilson  693 (251).  Men's Hi Ways 2906 (1107). B.  Campbell 615,  J.   Whyte 643,.H.  N Shadwell 606, Ike Mason 742 (293)  E. Wiren 640, E. Turner 330,U.  Lowden 675, S.   Rise 601.        k  ���PENNY:SAVER  SALE.  t:  Amvvnq qou, urith,. ��� ���  KEN'S  FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  I  Easter Parade of Values  Fresh Turkeys - Roasting Chickens  Frying Chickens - Boiling Fowl  Ready to Eat Hams - Cottage Rolls  Smoked Picnic Hams  TOP  QUALITY  MERCHANDISE  AT  LOW. LOW PRICES    .,  SLICED BACON  ENDS,   good quality  BOILING FOWL ';>---.--.--- .---ikkkM---.--..---^:  CHUCK STEAKS,   for the barbecue      ......  CHINESE DINNERS,  Fraser Vale ...........  Chicken; Chow Mein ��� Chicken Chop Suey ��� Pork  NALLEYS   RELISH,   four varieties    ^...........  KING SIZE WHISK,   reg. $1 75   ���... ....:...  DONALD DUCK,   frozen orange juice 6 oz.   .  CAULIFLOWER,   large   neads    ...................  BLUE RIBBON TEA,  orange Pekoe,   60's   ..  BLUE   RIBBON TEA,   orange Pekoe,   ISO's  ........ :1b.  490  ...... lb.  ...,   each 390  Fried Rice i  ....   3 for $1  $1-49  5 for  each 230  .690  $1-29  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellon���Friday.  Roberts Creek-���Saturday.  Free    Delivery  on Orders  over  $5 /  OPEN  THURS.,    NITE  till  9 pm.  EVERYDAY  LOW SHELF PRICES!  , persons who generously donated chapter hopes to make this sale  articles   for    the;  Penny   Saver ah annual event and hopes dona.  Sunshine    Coast    Chapter    of     sale, also those who attended and tions will be ready when the call  Registered 'Nurses r thank  those     obtained some nice bargains. The comes for the next sale.  WASHED  SAND  &  GRAVEL  CRUSH ROCK  DRAIN ROCK  FILL GRAVEL  Serving the Sechelt Peninsula  P & W Development Co  Phone Gibsons 9857  NEW!  NEW!  NEW!  All Models Shapes & Sizes  The Best Selection u>e hcwe  ever had of  lis &  All Priced to meet your Pocket Book  HARDTOPS - 4 dr. SEDANS - 2 dr. SEDANS  STANDARD MODELS and DELUXE MODELS  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  .SON CREEK Phone 885-2111 '  SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE  KEEP LOCAL PERSONNEL  EMPLOYED  "v  i  I  MARSHALL WELLS  Your Dollar Buys More at Your Marshall Wells Store  OPENING  SALE STARTS:  Thursday  APRIL 19  Gibsons Hardware  Phone 886-2442  Watch for Your Flyer in the Mail    Parker's Hardware  Phone 885-2171 - Sechelt


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