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Coast News May 24, 1962

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 GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  k'v.y COFFEE  ���    at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. ,886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in  Gibsons.   B.C.      Volume 16, Number 21, May 24,   1962.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE'  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  LANDING THE FIRST of two submarine power cables on Gambier  Island after crossing Thornborough: required a combination of considerable man and machine power. Sea and tide were ideal for the  simultanepus laying of .the. two 12,0.0P-.v;olt. cables. f rOm.a. scow... pulled  by three tugs, and the 7,200-foot crossing was accomplished in 58  minutes. The cables will provide power" early in July for 6t�� miles  of distribution line for West Bay, Gambier Harbour, Avalon Bay and  New Brighton areas. The channel-crossing project was carried out  by Peterson Electrical Construction Co. tor B.C. Hydro Authority.  Hume and Rumble crew are erecting the power "poles on Gambier  flsland./kkkk''- f    ''���.-"'���;. .\ "':���-. A.  Postmaster general  turns first P 0 sod  The sod was turned at a cere-f  mony Tuesday morning on the ;  new post office site by Postmaster General William Hamilton  who performed the ceremony in a  light rain with about 50 persons  present.  Councillor A. H. Pay, representing village council Chairman A.  E. Ritchey, now in hospital, greet  ed Mr. Hamilton then turned the  ceremony over to W. H. Payne,  Conservative candidate in the federal election and sitting member  in the last parliament for Coast-  Capilano, who introduced Mr.  Hamilton.  Mr. Hamilton took the spade  from Mr. Pay and with a good  heave had the first sod turned in  record time. He spoke briefly on  Conservative policies. After the  ceremony a coffee break was held  in the Mariner cafe where Mr.  Hamilton met numerous local  people of all political faiths.  Towards noon Mr. Hamilton  and party left for Sechelt to take  part in a lunchtime coffee party  in the Totem Room of Sechelt's  Coffee Shop where he met many  of Sechelt's populace. Later he  visited the Indian reserve where  he spoke and met many of the  residents.  After completing his' Sechelt  visit Mr. Hamilton and party then  left for Powell River area for  other events which have been  scheduled.  A $32,600 contract was award  ed by the Department of Public  Works to' W, J. Dick Limited of  West Vancouver, B.C., forf the  construction of the Gibsons post  office building.   ;  The firm submitted the lowest  bid of nine in response to, advertising for public tenders which  closed on April 25. The highest  bid was $40,769. The work is  scheduled for completion in five  months.  The building will be a one storey structure, without -basement,  measuring 38-feet by 42 feet, and  will face east on Gower Point  Drive at the corner of Winn Road  It will have a concrete foundation and frame construction with  the exterior finished in plywood  panels and brick veneer. The interior walls and ceilings will be.  of plaster board with linoieum  covering the floors. It will be  serviced- by a gravel covered  driveway. Heating will be by an  oil burning furnace.  Plans and specifications were  prepared in the Vancouver, B.C.  district architect's office of the  Department of Public Works. R.  J. Bickford, district architect for  the department at Vancouver,  will be responsible for supervision of the work.  GIRLS' BASEBALL!  Any girls aged 10 to 14, interested in forming a baseball team  are urged to be at Roberts Creek  School Monday night at 7 p.m.  ���lose to 80 persons, heard JacJ  Davis, Liberal nominee for.Coas%  Capilano in the federal election^  June 18,. speak in Gibsons Royal  Canadian    Legion   hall,    Friday  night. .- kv-  Mr. Davis, who was introduced  by Ike Mason, a  schoolmate fpf  Davis at Kamloops; did not dwep  at length on political affairs, leal**  ing most of the time for audierie.il  Questions.      \: '���'���."..       jkf  In opening remarks Mr. Davff  noted it  was traditional for> th|  Liberal campaign in Coast-Cap'iJ-  ano to select Gibsons as the kicfq  off spot. The fundamentals of L��  beralism, he said, were freedom^  compassion and co-operation aiijj  that one of the essentials, of gov��  eminent is that it be predictably  to allow business arid the publi|  to   operate   with   knowledge    of  what is in store for them in .ttiei-;  ' future. ���"..-.; %  Liberals, he said, could suppl^  long-term thinking to make gov��  eminent more efficient. Consider^  able funds had been wasted ypif  defence   measures.   Much;"ofki��  could have been diverted ~t6thf��  social security field. He did noil  intend to make any promises that!  he could not fulfill neitherf/did lie;  favor   undue  favoritism   to any;  specific area in Canada. y;;k    y I  Liberals   have,'been  infpowert  more years than; any otheffpartyk  in this century and had a ;go6d|  record.   They; ? usually   werekiriff  power during years of.. good|times|  He/'' advised   agamstk^t^^ : fpra  . A heavy turnout . of. voters, is  expected on May 25 when landowners in Hospital Improvement  District 31 will vote on this question:  "Are you in favor of the trustees selling debentures in the  amount necessary to net a sum  not exceeding $327,767, repayable  over a period of 20 years, for tho  purpose of improving hospital facilities in the district including  the construction of a new hospital  near the village  of Sechelt."  Hospital. officials feel that ac  tivities of opponents to. the new  hospital have done a great deal  to publicize the issue and ensure  a good turnout at the polls. Opposition is centred mainly in the  northern area and in vicinity of  the existing hospital. A group of  residents in this area has actively wanted to keep the existing  hospital open-even though it cannot adequately serve the entire  population of the area between  Egmont and Port Mellon.  Gibsons council  still wants big  Gibsons municipal council Tues  day night continued its complaint  over the type of ferry service to  Langdale.  . Council felt its earlier letter to  the ferry authority did not get  the answer sought. Council's letter asked, for one of the newer  ferries for the Langdale run and  not so many ferrieis on "the gulf  run. '.;.-'. '      :''"'"'"���  in  Eagle patrol of 1st Gibsons Boy  Scout troop finished third in a  field of 16 patrols .participating  in the annual Powell River Camporee on May 18, 19 and 20 near  Oakover Arm,  Lund.  Gibsons boys under the, fine  leadership of PL. John Harris  gathered 731 out of a possible 8C0  points and thereby received a ton  Last weekend's traffic was regarded as an example of \vhat to  expect this summer, councillors  maintained, and some better service will have to be found. Council ��� will write back to the ferry  authority and explain again what  is required. -  Accounts totalling. $718.14 were  ordered paidj with $338 for roads,  $165 for garbage, $157.46 for winter works and the  rest general.  Two building permits granted  covered a- $700 addition to the  Chaddie Bremner home and a  $200 carport for Michael Cassin.  Water sprinkling regulations  during June, July . and August,  similar to last year, setting specific dates and hours, will go into  effect again this year.  suppers  will continue  The coming plebiscite follows  three years of work by the trustees and committees of St. Mary's  Hospital society to improve hospital facilities. Every step taken  or recomendation has been overwhelmingly approved by the hospital society membership which  is made up of residents froin Egmont to Port Mellon.: Increased  activity has been noted in the  , women's auxiliaries to the society  I which are now located in most of  the major communities in the Eg-  mont-Port Mellon area. These  groups have contributed a great  deal to the existing hospital and  have worked tirelessly' for ihe  new hospital.  A two-thirds YES vote on May  25 will be the last major'step to  be taken in the planning for the  new hospital.. This approval will  mean that the architects can proceed with final working drawings  for the 35-bed hospital.. Construction may be underway before the  end of this year.  TOO LATE! ...  A letter,from, Mrs.-.K. E. Jermain of Pender Harbour commenting on the fact the Coast  News published the .letter sent to  the Pender Harbour Hospital  Committee was received'. too late-  for publication. Mrs. Jermain:  maintains the letter from Hon.  Eric Martin to the committee was-  privileged and should have received the OK for publication  from the Pender Harbour committee. Actually the letter was  published to acquaint the public  with the attitude of the minister  towards, the hospital situation  generally.  -vk i'.kThe Auxiliary to Roberts Creekf.  8&^S_��?B^��*^__^  chance whatever^ bf "forming a  government so one should'avoid  splitting the vote. Liberal; Leader  .Pearson had: a good team with  him and for that reason"v he 'felt  the Liberal party would form the  f next government.   :k  Questioners included an analysis of Conservative cairididate W.  (Coniinued on Page 4)  Rumors fly about  Sechelt problem  Sechelt's building restrictions  involving parking7 facilities continue to be a topic of discussion  both in council and by the public. At last week's council meeting, Councillor Bernel Gordon  said there was plenty of talk in  Sechelt .but the facts as used were  not in accordance with actuali-  ��� ties.' '  During council meeting one  building permit was turned down  for several reasons other than  parking and a letter from Morgan  Thompson complaining of the  harm in such a stringent bylaw  was read and ordered filed.  A complaint that Hackett Park  was not suitable for army cadets  to use when they displayed signs  reading "Keep off, radioactive  materials in use" was made by  Sechelt PTA. Council regarded  the signs as being part of a* training scheme instead of a definite  warning against such  materials.  Accounts totalling $1,021.16  were checked and ordered paid.  Barendregt, who took care of  transportation and doubled as  judges at H.Q. praised their team  for their organization, scoutlike  conduct and high camping standard.  First and second placings were  taken by the 3rd Powell River  troop of S.M. Jim McDermott,  with whom the Gibsons troop  meet semi-annually.- The fourth  place was for a fine Britannia  Beach patrol.  Eagle Patrol from Gibsons consists of P.L. John Harris, second Dave Burritt, Scouts Peter  Rigby,,Terry Forshner, Ian Hunter, Godfrey Robinson, Chuck  Bruce and Dick Scott.  AN OMISSION  An omission occurred in the Important Notice advertisement in  this week's issue Of the Coast  News. The omission was the leaving out of Madeira Park voting  place for the May 25 hospital  plebiscite.  , .Madeira Park Legion hall is  the place where residents of the  district can vote on Friday.  May 7 when Mrs. T. Wilson arid  '. Mrs. H. Lau-were initiated. During, the meeting letters, of thanks  were read by the secretary, from  St. Mary's Hospital, Pender Harbour, and Queen Charlotte Hospital, London, England, for the  donations of layettes.  The branch held its May meeting on May 11. It was decided to  carry on with the buffet suppers  while the branch is recessed during the months of July and August, on the first Saturday of the  month. The branch shall be putting up a hot dinner for the birthday party on June 16. All members of branch and auxiliary may  bring one guest each. Visitors are  welcome after nine.  Bingo is still being held every  Tuesday. It was decided to hold  a garden party at Bob Cumming's  place during the summer. The  L. A. Rummage sale on May 18  was a success. Thanks go out to  all those who donated goods. Next  whist drive will take place on  June 1."  rdicn roads  JOBIES TEA  Final arrangements are being  made for the Job's Daughters ,-  Spring Tea, Sat., May 26, from  2 to 4:30 p.m. in St. Bartholomew's Church Hall.  ;��� Besides the tea, homebaking,  plants and flowers, potholders,  aprons etc. made by the girls,  will be sold. The raffle and door  prize will be drawn also, and  baby sitting for pre-school children is provided.  BINGO POPULAR  Bingo at Roberts Creek Legion  Hall is catching on at such a rate  that they will have to knock out  a wall to accommodate the players before long.  Each Tuesday more and. more  come from greater distances and  they play avidly all evening except for a brief five minutes during which they may purchase refreshments. In fact, so popular is  this game that there is talk of it  continuing all summer.   ,  An outline of B.C.'s 1962 highway plans by Hon.; P. A. Gaglardi  will be one program feature o��  the 11th annual meeting of the  B.C. Chamber of Commerce, May  28-29 in the Empress Hotel, Victoria.  Most of the 121 member groups  in the organization are expected  to have delegates present. Change  of usual venue from Vancouver  is in honor of Victoria's Centennial Year.  Speakers, in addition to Mr.  Gaglardi, include Hon. R. W. Bonner, Q.C., attorney general and  minister of industrial development, trade and industry; Leonard Hynes, president of Canadian  Industries Ltd., and longtime executive member of the Canadian  Chamber of Commerce; and Lawrence G. Ecroyd, executive director of Canadian Tourist Association and first manager of the B~  C. Chamber.  "Can  We   Remain  Uncommitted"  is   the panel topic for the;  Monday afternoon session. Moderator will be John Davis, formeir  director of research and planning.,  B.C. Hydro and Power Authority!  Panelists include Maurice. P. Fin.,  nerty of Penticton, past president  of the chamber; Neil Perry, Deark.  Faculty  of Commerce and Business Administration, U.B.C; and  William K. Ward, British Trade  Commissioner in B.C.  Large crowd at Sechelt May Day  Close to 1,000 persons* a. record breaking crowd, took advantage of a sunny Monday afternoon and watched Sechelt's 14th  annual May Day parade leave the  Reserve school grounds and move  through town to Hackett Park  where official ceremonies took/  place. Parade floats this year,  were well prepared.  Here are the winners of the'  float prizes: Commercial, Ting-,  ley's Hi-Heat; Private, Heather  Lang, first and Carole Kennedy,  second; Organizations, Parents  Auxiliary of Roberts Creek, first  and Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary,  second.  Awards to children for their  entries were given; tpfGreg,Menzies, Colleen Gray in the most  original and Uenda Stroshein and  Howard Lang in the most comical;  in the walking competition  winners were Pat Anderson with   ^ed those within her domain and  Bara Benz and Sylvia Jones"  Starting, at 1:30 p.m.  with the  RCMP  and Joe Benner, parade  marshal in the lead and under a  sky with high overcast the parade moved and marched to music by  thef Royal Canadian Sea  .iCadet band from North 'Vancou-  ���ver-Lonsdale division, With mors;  than 100 members of the band,  ? patfets and wrenettes, they filled  Sechelt's main street with marchr  ing feet followed by various floats  At Hackett Park with the May  Queen,   attendants   and   officials  moving to the centre of the field  where the dais had been placed  for the crowning ceremony, the  band and honor guard lined up.  Queen   Jo-Anne  Robilliard  gave  her farewell speech and  turned  her role as May Queen  over to  Queen Sandra Clarke who greet-  .iv:.  .ordered festivities to continue.  Supporting the new queen was  Mr. W. Billingsley, her escort and  attendants, Dianne Ono and Mary  Lamb. The retiring. queen was  supported by Mr,,, Jack Redman,  her escort and attendants Gail  Braun and Lesley. James.  Flower girls were Anita Zral,  Betty Humphrey, Kathy DeKleer  and Cindy Nygren from Davis  Bay and Susanne Jorgenson, Kathie Cufrie, Margaret Gory and  Dianne Dooley from Sechelt. David Taylor was gift bearer and  Mrs. .W. Toynbee presented the  gifts in place of Mrs. H. Stock-  well who was unable to attend.  The only speaker on the platform outside of Jack Fleming,  master of ceremonies, and the  two queens was Mrs. Christine  Johnston, chairman of Sechelt vil.  lage council who welcomed all to  Sechelt and complimented the  Recreation committee on its fine  work in organizing May Day.  The rest of4 the afternoon had  three highlights. Roberts Creek  Elementary school performance  of the Maypole dance was well  executed and one of the best in  several years; the Danny Strain  troupe of trampoline experts from  Port Mellon,.including their com-,  edian tumbler and the biggest  spectacle of,, all, the Sunset ceremony by the Lonsdale Sea Cadets and ba"nd in marching, counter marching and slow march,  causing the crowd to move back  to give the cadets sufficient field  on which to perform. The afternoon was one of the best organized Sechelt May Days for some  years.  . . ..,  Later in the day May Queens  attended  a   Cenotaph  ceremony  with the cadets, where a short  service accompanied the placing  of a wreath followed by a banquet at Sechelt. Inn.  ��� In the evening4he May Queen's  Ball was held in the Royal .Canadian Legion hall from 7 to 9 p.m.  / with Maurice Hemstreet as master of ceremonies.  .Music.duringvthe afternoon was  ���'��� provided" by the Lonsdale Band,  and an accordion band composed  of pupils of Mrs. J. Plu'mridge.  The Sechelt trophy was presented L/C C. Fisher and A/C Rodan  for the best attendance record  during the past year at iSea Cadet  classes. Sea Cadets were commanded by Lt. J. H. Boyle, Lt.  W. B. Postie, Lt. R. K. Marriott,  leading the band and Lts. W. H.  Watts, W. T. Davies and T. Braid-  . en. In charge of the Wrenettes  was Lt. Marriott, wife of the  bandmaster.  PAYNE TO SPEAK  Gibsons and District Board of  Trade will hold.a dinner meeting .  at the Mariner Cafe, Gibsons, on  May 28 at 7 p.m. It is wives' night.  Speaker will be Williahi Payne,.  Coast-Capilano Conservative candidate in the federal election.  For reservations phorie 886-2191 '  nnuuiiiinuiiu!Uuuuii!iiiiiuiiniumuii)immiiimiiimuiumttB��  Dogs worry Deer  Guides went swimming at Gower Point Sunday, followed by a  campfire and picnic lunch on the  beach. Two Guides walking along  the beach reported a deer chased into the sea by dogs. On going to investigate, the creature  was discovered, completely exhausted, being scraped ** backwards and forwards on the barnacles by the waves and unable  to get up. Finding it was badJy  mauled the girls quickly improvised a stretcher with a towel  and with Mr. Allen's help took i��-  up to Dr. Hylton who was able  to put the animal out of its misery. A report is-being sent to-  the game warden. j  ,'vOv^XV  joke of the Week  "I'll be glad when I'm  2       Coast  News, May 24,  1962.  Information tip  Information on any aspect of  travel and camping in British Columbia is available at the government's new Information Centre,  787 Hornby Street, Vancouver.  The centre was opened April 25  by the trade and commerce minister, Hon. R. B. Bonner.  . In addition to Travel Bureau  personnel, the centre is staffed  by members of the fish and game  branch for issuance of hunting  and fishing licenses.  Present signs indicate tourist  flow to British Columbia will in-,  deed be considerable.  This week's RECIPE  xwz  % \  xy.  \p^$��*>**?Z*'  ly  LONGER  ENGINE  LIFE  Diesel and heavy-duty gasoline engines get maximum  protection with Super RPM DELO Special Lubricating  Oil. It clings tightly to engine parts, fights friction  whether your engine is hot or cold.  Special compounds prevent ring sticking, harmful  deposits...keep your engine clean. Stretch the time between overhauls on your equipment...use  Super RPM DELO Special Lubricating Oil.  For any Standard Oil product, call  ~G. H. (Gerry) McDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9362  RPM  Although    some    authorities  ���dispute     the     fact   that more  brides   choose   spring   months  for weddings,  the proble&a  of  what    to    serve at the bridlal  shower    is     with  us  all year  round.    Why    mot treafc yotir  guests to a new taste thrill i by  serving    cheese;   coaited    Baby  Sandwich Loaves with colorful  fresh fruits and a steaming hot  beverage. The tiny loaves are-  made   in   the same wiaiy) as a  large  sandwich loaf,  with two  fillings between the bread slices,  and  a  creamy   cheese   frositing  over all. In this recipe both enriched white'., a'rd whole whea  bread  slices  are  used  to  add  variety   in   flavor   and   appearance.  The  fillings  chosen  are  haim salad  and  chicken  salad,  but thefse can be varied to suit  your   taste    and  the   occasion.  Tuna fish salad with egg salad  filling is another favorite combination, blending well with the  outer cheeses frosting.  Baby Sandwich Loaves  8    slices enriched white bread  4    slices whole wheat brejad  1    oup chicken salad sandwich  filling .   '   :  1    cup ham salad sandwich  filling  14 cup sioft butter or  marglarine  3 cups shredded sharp Can  adian cheddar cheese  Spread 4 slices of white bread  with chicken salad filling. Spread  4 slices of whole wheat bread  wiith ham salad filling and place  each of these on top of a white  slicev with spread side up. Cover each with a buttered slice of  white bread to make double  decker sandwiches. Trim edges  evenly and cut straight across  each sanidwioh to form two  small rectangular loaves.  Cream together soft butter or  margarine and sharp cheddar  eheese. Frost top and sides and  ends of small loaves with cheese  mixture. Store loaves in refrigerator for at least one hour, .or  until ready to serve. Heat in a  hot oven (450 deg. F.) for about  5 minutes, or just until cheese  puffs and stlarts to brown.  Serve immediately. Yield: 4  servings, two loaves each.  POTATOES AND FISH  Both fish and potatoes are in  good supply these days.  IMPORTANT NOTICE  Or Friday, May 25,1962 all landowners in  Hospital Improvement District No. 31 will  be asked to vote on the following question  "Are you in favor of the Trustees selling debentures  in an amount necessary to net a sum not exceeding $372,-  767, repayable over a period of twenty years, for the purpose of improving hospital facilities in the district, including the construction of a 'new hospital near the Village of  Sechelt?"  A two-thirds ���Yes" vote is required  for the above question to pass  The following polling information is for your assistance:  1.   Date and time of poll:  Fri., May, 25 between 8 a.m. & 8 p.m.  2.   Polling Places:  GARDEN BAY, Coast Mission Club  EGMONT, Post Office  HALFMOON  BAY.   Rutherford's  Ston��  SECHELT, Legion Hall  WILSON CREEK, Community Hall  ROBERTS CREEK, Legion Kali  GIBSONS, Old United (Church Basement  HOPKINS, Community Hall  PORT MELLON, Communily Hall  GAMBIER IS_AND, Veteran's Hall  You may fvote at any of the polling places, but you  may .vote only once regardless of how ms^y times your  name may appear on the voters' list which wfll be provided  at each polling ^station.  If you need a ride to t���e potla Jbe fan to. telephone one of i_e numbers list**! below  PENDER HARBOUR��� TU 3-2411  HALFMOON BAY ��� 88?rW72  EBCHELT ��� 885-2013  SELMA PARK ��� 88&4S36  WILSON CREEK ��� 885-24)28  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 880-2467"  GIBSONS ���  Vote "YES" on May 25  How many different ways of  combining ithe two canyiDu  think .of? Several combinations  which quickly come to miind  are: fish and chips, fish cakes,  and fish-potato scallop. On the  Atlantic seaboard, where excellent quality fish and potatoes  abound, cooks have fully explored the myriad .of delicious  fish-poita.to menu possibilities. A  few are given below. The first  features salt cod and is variously referred to as: Fish and  "Scrunchions, Dutch Mess, and  House Bantkin, as wellas Hug-  fger-Jn^Bufff k':''' '���"���'_:"'/..  Hugger-In-Buff  ���1    pound boneless salt cod  4    medium potatoes  14 pound fat salt pork  2    medium onions, thinly sliced  2    tablespoons vinegar  Vi cup cream o:r milk  ��� Rinse cod thoroughly then  soak overnigiht in cold water tb  cover. Drain,- add fresh cold  water to cover, and bring to  (simmering temperature over  low heat. Remove fish from waiter. If it is toio salty to the  taste cover with fresh cold wa-.  ���ter and again heat to boiling  point. Cut into" serving-size, portions. Peel potatoes, out into  quarters, anld cook in water in  vrhich cod was heated. When  potatoes are, about half cooked  add pod and simmer gently until potatoes are tender. Drain  and place on warmed platter.  Meanwhile, dice salt pork fine  ly and fry until scraps are crisp  and light brown. Remove scraps  from pah, add onion to hot fat,  and fryl until tender. Stir in  vinegar, pream, and pork scraps.  Heat sauce to boiling point.  Pour oyer cooked potatoes and  rod. Serve at once. Makes 4 servings.  ACCENT ON CHANGE ���  If your windows, front door and  garage door are of wood, you  can change the color scheme of  your house anytime without repainting the whole exterior.  These are the areas for color accent of the home, and the accent  may be changed inexpensively to  five the house a fresh look.  ONE OF ITS KIND  Pinyons are the^ only nuts  produced by an American coniferous tree that have ever had  i any importance as an article of  food or commerce. This nut is  the seeid of a small pine tree,  Pinus edulis, and is sooniav/hat  egg-shaped, one-half inch or less  In length, a'rjd, like all pine  seeds, is borne between the  scales of a cone. It's thin, brittle,  brown shell isi filled with a rich  kernel of distirjctiive flavor.  This nut has heild an important  place in the diet of Indians and  /Spanish Americans- in the  soutihwest.  .'���'������  Remove accumulated leaves  fr.om eaves and around base of  Iiomes, as a fire precaution.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Cold waving ��� Coloring  ��w��vSWAn��dV.  .v. rif, M>wvJvvM}m^v4  Nothing encourages business from distant customers and  prospects like a Zenith number ��� which enables them to  call you toll-free at any time. Try it yourself right now by  calling our Zenith number for full details.''(.  Call your long distance operator and ask for Zenith 7000 (it's free)!  ��  !  0.0 7FZ��  BRITISH COLUMBIA TEUPHONE COMPANY  203-2-Z  Ghost town   or just asleep?  On the surface, a ghost town and a sleeping community look much  alike. But there's a tremendous difference beneath the surface...  a paused but healthy economy...a population asleep but ready  ior the next day.  Another invisible factor, just below the surface, is insurance.  Insurance in its many forms, protects the community when it is  awake or asleep ������ against th^ risk of loss from fire, accident, theft,  liability, storm and the multitude of other hazards we all face  from day to day.  Without the protection which insurance provides, most thriving  Canadian municipalities might well be ghost tOww��. Without that  protection ��� which comes only when the catastrophic losses of the  few -can be upread antong the 'many:���- most; of the enterprises.  which make bur Canadian centres prosperous today could not have  been undertaken. The tremendous individual risks of sudden disaster would have made such enterprises top one-sided a gamble  with fate.  ALLCAMAM  INSURANCE  AU. CANADA XNSVBANCi: rSOfinATIOM;  ��� ���   <<���   ,.J    ���������j.l     .Jl....    .,.-.. :  .���    ������    , '  -   ���   -'       ���.. ........v^       ''",.      '"'"  ������oab.haHotowS00eamp.Uag--'  .Are. automobile and casually Insurance companies STOCK WOOD L.H03  / AUTEHMATE  ' LEG STVCE  FROM FIR PLYWOOD  SfiABU ybp w^rfB^ROQp otwe fir puwood  Uables for outdioor laving, are  practical additions to your backyard amenties  A rich sizzling barbeque  pales if you have to hold it oro  your . lap. A table is-a safer  place for a driwk or fa: book  than the flagstone, concrete or  lawn of the terrace. And, when  the wife isn't watching, it's the  natural place, for weary feet.  With random segments cut  out of these circular tables, any  number of them can be tastefully arranged to suit your needs.  Building one of thesei patio  tables is simplicity iteelf. T.~  cut the yO"-diametelr circles of  %" fir plywood you can use a  3ig, saw, band saw, sabre saw,  coping saw, keyhole saw or  what have you.  ��� To locate the positions of the  legs, centre a 14" square on the  ���centre of the circle. The legs  will be fastened at the four  corners.  . Stock -hardwood legs with  complete hardware are available at any lumber supply dealer aiM easily used.  In the alternate leg style  shown, you have an attractive  leg arrangement which you can  easily arid inexpensively make  yourself from fir plywood.; :  Be sure to use pliyjwood miade  with waterproof glue since your  stables will be outdoors most of  the time.  (We say "most of the time"  becauset there's a good chance  you will want to use one of  them for a coffee table indoors.)  There is only one kind of  wlaterproof glue fir plywood  made in Canada. lit is identified  on its ddge by the industry  mark "PMBC EXTERIOR."  Finish the tables with natural  finishes' to bring out the fine  grain of fir plywood or, if color  is desired, use a quality exterior type house painffc.  parents  THE GIFTED CHILD k ,  What does a gifted child  need' at home? Why, eloitihes  and food, shelter and loving  care, the same things any child  sboiild have.  Because, his talents may set  him. apart from .other youngsters, he may also require extra consideration and patience  and understanding from his  parentis. He may benefit from  encouragement to miake friends  and he may turn to his mother  and father for reassurance that  tney accept him and love ham  as he is . . . and not wish he  were an "ordinary" youngster.  At school by/ IQ (intelligence  ouotient) tests, scholars are  guided into the classes best  suited for their mental ability  and in some schools thex, are  "accelerated" or skip grades.  If a scholar is ill or emotionally upset the results of an IQ  test can be influenced. Sometimes with growth and a different environment a child's IQ  can change by several points. *  Different kinds of primary  mental endowtment are measured such as perception, memory  and reasoning power. Urtder-  standing with ear or eyie the  meaning of words, and fluency  in talking and writing, are also  considered. Space and number  ability are estimated.  In senior high school a pupil's  overfall IQ and his standing in  particular tes*s are of assise  tance to a guidance teacher in  counselling about a-choice of  vocation. Aptitude, achieve^  ment and personality traits al--  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  so enter into this important decision.  Often, mothers and fathers  had no such testing when they  went to schiool. But it is unwise  to be suspicious of modern,  scientific methods used by  teachers to help our children.  Experts discourage parents  from embarking on testing  their own youngsters. This is  a task for highly trained specialists. At the same time there  are widely recognized signs  which a child shows to indicate  whether or not he belongs in  the "gifted" classification.  Some of the miain things  which suggest a child with ex-  4ra talent are mentioned in the  t>7th yearbook of the national  society for the study of education (in U.Q.). These are described in simple, nontechnical  language. Thejyl include: the  early use of a large vocabulary  accurately employed; language  proficiency-^use of phrases and  entire sentences at an early age  and ability to tell or reproduce  a story, early  desire to read  and ability) to do so, interest in  and liking for books, and  ,later an enjoyment of atlases  dictionaries, and encyclopedias;  early interest in calendars and  clocks.  All normal children ask questions, but the gifted child asks  many questions and shows a  real interest in the answers. He  has a keen observation and retains iniformsaticr! he acquires  by observation or in other ways.  While sti'll young he discovers  ���the reason why certain things  happen. His interest span is  longer than other children his  ���age).  Creative play- can mean a  great deal to a boy or girl. A  gifted child reveals his hidden  talent when he is busy with art,  Coast   News, May 24, 1962.       3  music or other cultural interests.  The home a:d the school  must intensify their efforts to  recognize a gi'fted child, challenge his men.iai ability to he  dees not become bored at  school, and help him c>-cover  what his special field of service is, and iit himself for it.  It is a tragic lo&.s ii ycung talented Canadians fail to receive  a higher education and in time  fill positions of vital importance in our democracy. A col-,  lege education, free from financial worry, should be possible  for our gifted youth in a prosperous nation.  DIRECTORY  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  SKY TAXI  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT   885"4412  VANCOUVER  CR 8-5141  .  . . for BEST SERVICE  LOWEST RATES  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & Accessories  Custom Furniture, Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open evenings and weekends  Phone 886-9842  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  , '. Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  A N OTH ERREDUCTIO N  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.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  FOR GLASS  <-< of-:<all -kinds  ��,a~  Ph.  886-9871   or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHET BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-3300  WATER   SUB VEY SERVICES  L.-C. EMERSON  " R.R. 1, Sechelt r  885-9510  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  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  ELECTRICAL" CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence, 885-9532  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  MARSHALI/S~PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 883-9533, 883-9390  or 8S6-2442  If)  LONG  DISTANCE  STATION-TO-STATION  RATES  ������'���'    to  P OIN TS  E A ST OF ALB E RTA  While other things have been going up in price, long distance station-to-station calls to  points east of Alberta have been coming down.  The latest reductions, effective on May 6, are the result of continuous efforts hy the B.C.  Telephone Company and other major telephone systems across Canada to provide the best  in communications service at the lowest possible cost.  Below is a table showing the gradual redaction in rates over the years:  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTTf  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT   -   886-2166  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  J..H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  *!'���'��� INSURANCE.:-AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula '  Phone 886-2200  ~ C&S SALES .      ',  For nil your heating  roNiixu-euients :  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil   Installation        1  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  TINGLEY'S  HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICE  ALL  TYPES   HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  3 MINUTE STAT/ON-TO-STATION DAY RATES  ���-"-'                                          ;.'���"'"   v"    -  1935  1945  1960  1962  Vancouver*��� Montreal           ' ��'  8.25  4.80  3.50  3.15  New Westminster*-Toronto  7.75  4.50  3.35  3.00  Victoria-Halifax  10.00 <  5.40  3.70  3.35  Nanaimo ��� Winnipeg  4.50  3.30  2;75  2.50  Trail ��� Montreal  7.50  450  3.35;  3.00  Kamfoops ��� Ottawa  7.50  4A0  335  3.00  .Nelson ��� Montreal          ~ ;k  7.50  ;4;50 -  '  3.35:  3.00  :.  Prince George ��� Regina      y  5.30  445  2.35:  2.10  '*-���-��*.-  *Burnaby rates are the same c$ Vancouver and New Westminster rates.  . 3  c;  to-sev  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  SAND ���GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  L. GORDON  BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at .,.  Jay-Bee Furniture  and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV. repairs       ,-- .  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  STOCKWELL & S&NS  ;ltd.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,,, Backhoe and front  end loader work'."'Clean cement  gravel fill arid road gravel.  T'        NORM. BURTON  Yoiir 'Odd* Job Man  Carpentry Work, Rouse Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid,  etc.  .Res., Pratt Rdv Gibsons.  ^Phbne ;886r2048  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating.  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  ..Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  /GIBSONS ELECTRIC  ^ Authorized'GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock  Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 836-2040  y We use ;. "'  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean yourf watch    -  and jewelry .    "  CHRIS' JEWELERS  ������'���'��� ~Mail, Orders  Given Prompt Attention     '  gPhk Sechelt 885-2151  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE. AUTO.& GENERAL  ���-  INSURANCE'  Phone 886-2191 .  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  Litailed  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  . :    Phone 885-4468  GIBSONS PLWMBING  Heating ��� Plumbing  Quick, efficient' service  Phbne 886-2460 After a period of rain and uncertain weather, Monday last  ���week was clear and sunny, a  beautiful day for the OES first  Mystery Trip of the season. IXe  ,cars met at Sechelt and followed  the   leader   along   the   winding  GIBSONS  ciiMFiAenc  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  CLOSED SATURDAY  MAY 26  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Lissi-Land Florists  HOPKINS LANDING  Ph. 886-9345  GOLD FISH  WATERLIL1ES  BEDDING  PLANTS  CORSAGES  Flowers for all Occasions  Tomato and vegetable plants  Jean and Bill Lissiman  ATTENTION!  %        ALL GROUPS AND  J ORGANIZATIONS  1 The offer of the W. A. Jame-  ison Coffee Company to sup-  l ply; a 48 or 84 cup automatic  -floaffee urn for 295 empty  I Jameson's packages will be  I discontinued as of June 30tih,!  j1962.  I This offer has proven very ���  I popular afnd. has beejn ex- \  3 tended twice since its incep- \  1 tion. j  : If your group is planning to |  | obtain one of .these urns we |  | urge you to finalize your ef- I  \ forts toeforej the date men- i  j tioned to avoid disappoint-1  | ment. j  J W.A.JAMESON  I        COFFEE  COMPANY  highway, bordered by *resh new  growth of trees and plants and  colorful rockeries in well cared-  for gardens and crowned with  the beloved dogwood,  Upon. reaching Ole's Cove tho  cars halted and the passengers  roamed about the grounds and  beach. Prizes were given to those  finding the most interesting objects, the first going to Mrs. Doris Drummond for her 'Pagoda'  which she had cleverly fashioned  cut of a bone, wild flowers and  a piece of pagoda shaped rubber.  Mrs. M. Newman received second prize for her flower garden,  an assortment of tiny wild flowers rooted in moss and decorated  with shells and pebbles. For ner  spring chapeau of salal leaves,  worn at a fetching angle, Mrs. C.  V.'ingrave won third prize.  Tea was served in Ole's attractive dining room with its gorgeous view of the sea and islands  Mrs. Helen Lau received the door  prize. Another prize went to Mrs.  Newman for guessing a riddle  posed by Mrs. H. Mylroie.  Among those present were Mr.  R. J. Eades and Mrs. Eades, worthy matron; Mr. and Mrs. H. Myl-  loie, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Shaw,  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Brookman,  Mr.  and Mrs. R. Cumming.  Mesdames E. Wakefield, M.  Joss, F. Schuett, H. Lau, I. Coleridge, S. Trueman, M. Newman,  K. Franske, A. Pearson, B. Byng,  M. McLeod, E. Quigley, C. Win-,  grave, E. Hayes, C. Cameron, D.  Aitcheson, R. Donnoly, D. Drummond, M. Swan, E. Wardil and  B. Kennedy.  NEW FLOAT  Elphinstone Co-operative store  announces that for the-benefit of  Gambier, Paisley and Keats Islands customers a new float has  been attached to the Standard Oil  dock in front of Hill's Machine  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  k  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  PUMP  TANK TRUCK  TANKS BUILT OR  REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Ph. 886-2460 for information  POWER OUTAGE  Electric power will be interrupted as follows:  TUESDAY, MAY 29, from 2:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. in the  area between Field Road and the top of Davis Bay Hill.  The outage is necessary to permit the B.C. Hydro and Power  .Authority to carry out maintenance and construction work for  ;the improvement to service.  B.C. HYDRO & POWER AUTHORITY  Public Meeting  Hear  Hugh Clifford  New Democratic Party Candidate  for Coast-Gapilano  Planning for the People  Jobs!    Trade!    Peace!  PORT MELLON COMMUNITY BALL  Thurs., May 24 at 8 p.m.  insidiie  Music exams  Current examinations for ��� the  Royal Conservatory of Music of  Toronto will be conducted in Gibsons by Dr. Eugene Hill, June ?.,  Composer, organist and theorist, Dry Hill has for several years  teen head of the theory department, university organist and professor of organ at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Prior to this  he was on the faculty of the Royal Conservatory of Music of Toronto, and has conducted conservatory examinations for many  years.  Born in Toronto, Dr. Hill obtained his music education in  Winnipeg and Toronto and latterly in London, England, at the  Royal Academy. He was awarded the degree of doctor of music  from the University of Toronto  in 1946.  Dr. Hill is becoming increasingly well-known as a composer of  choral, orchestral, organ and piano works. His "Legend" for orchestra has been performed by  the Oklahoma Symphony Orchestra and the Toronto Symphony  Orchestra under Sir Ernest Mac-  Millan, his 'Music for Orchestra*  by Thor,Johnson and the Cincinnati Symphony, arid many of his  compositions have been presented by the C.B.C.  Davis speaks  (Continued from Page 1)  H. Payne's statistical report on  government money spent in this  constituency during his term of  office. Analysis by the questioner  reduced the amount noticeably.  On the problem of pensions Mr.  Davis said he favored tying pen  sions to the cost of hying index  and that government pension  funds be self-contained and not  ^subject to raids for other financial purposes.  The unemployment issue evolved the idea that Hat Creek coal  field should be utilized to the fullest extent to provide considerable employment. This field of  lignite coal containing about 34f  million tons could develop cheap  power and the ash remaining  used in cement, aluminum products, copper refining, steel and  in the abrasives field. There were  many uses that could be found  and research would certainlv be  of great benefit for the Hat Creek  coalfield area.  Answering questions concerning  recognition of Red China, Mr.  Davis said it was only through  trade we could get to know each  other. Recognition would be inevitable.  Federal aid at elementary  school levels must remain in the  hands of the provinces he told a  questioner who urged a more  standardized educational system  for Canada. The federal government could supply funds but the  provinces must make the decisions on this subject. More money should be provided for vocational schools because of the increase in attendance by both  young and old at these schools  with the older people providing a  new area of education.  Restrictive labor legislation  was not favored by Mr. Davis  he would vote against any such  move. Socialized medicine was  something which could remove  fear of not getting medicines and  Mr. Davis thought it was well  within our capabilities to do just  that.  Answering questions relating to  nuclear weapons^ Mr. Davis did  not want to see them in Canada.  He preferred to look towards a  world government and cited the  European Common Market as a  step in this .direction. Mr. Davis  did hot think ECM would have  very much effect on the port of  Vancouver. The Liberal party. .  however, felt ECM would be a  success and eventually be of help  to Canada. .He regarded ECM as  an alternative to the United  States giant. Devaluation of.the  Canadian1 dollar he termed as a  reflection of the state of a country's economic situation. Better  management he thought would  help Canadians. Movement of the  dollar wais, however, an international problem.  Dick Keftnett, president of Gib-  sens area Liberal association was  chairman.,He opened his remarks  by saying he sensed a definite  rise of Liberalism in the country.  Sports Day held at Elphinstone  Secondary School May 17 created great enthusiasm and keen  competition among the students.  Each student was given an opportunity to enter two track a id  three field events. First plase  winners receive 5 points; seeoud  place winners 3 points, and third  place winners 1 point.     .  The highest aggregate winners  for all groups are as follows: Jr.  Girls, Vicki Abrams; Int. Girls,  Carol Holden; Sr. Girls, Helen  Bezdeck; Jr. Boys, Barry Quarry; Int. Boys, Ken Sneddon; and  Sr. Boys, Danny Coates.  :,The house standings for Sports  Day are: A, 193; B, 194 and C, 129  Academic A's for this term's report cards are: A, 72: B 48 and  C, -50.  The house standings to date  which include indoor sports, track  and field and academic A's are:  A 487; B 465; C 368.  1 On Sports Day many students  made or tied records in track and  field events by students of Elphinstone; Secondary School. Carol  Holden tied the record for the  100 yd. dash, 13 seconds and Edna  Naylor set a new record in ball  throw, 169'9". In Senior Girls  events Helen Bezdeck set a new  record for the discus, 101' and  the ball throw, 187'2", and tied  the record for the 60 yd. dash.  7.5 seconds.  " In Junior Boys events, Dave  Burritt set new records in the 100  yd. dash, 11.5 sec; 220. yd., 27  sec; and 440 yd., 66 sec Intermediate boys events, Ken Sneddon set a new record in the 440  yd, 62 sec. Senior Boys events,.  Burkhart Kerbis tied the record  in the 440 yd., 61 sec.  Relay team winners all set new  records. Jr. C, girls relay team,  64 sec; Int. B girls relay team,  60 sec; Sr. A girls relay team,  60 sec; Jr. A boys relay team,  59 sec; Int. A boys relay team  56 sec; Sr. B boys relay team,  52 sec.  This year for the first time shot  put events were introduced with  much interest. Winners were: Jr.  Girls,   Vicki Abrams  24'9";   Int.  jGirls, Beth Jack, 25'5"; Sr. Girls  SHelen Bezdeck 31*4%"; Jr. Boys  fDoug Carmichael 29'3"; Int. Boys  ^Ross Gust 37'10"; Sr. Boys Wayne  fGreggain 36'.  I  The  Howe   Sound Track   and  |Field Meet was held May 12 in  *West Vancouver.  Winners   from  Elphinstone    Secondary    School  were: Jr.   Girls high jump,  Gla  dys LeWarne, 4th,,4'2"; Jr. Girls  60 yd. dash, Susan Butler, 4th, 8.4  sec;; Jr. Girls. 100 yr. dash, t)i-  ane Turik, 4th, 14 sec; and Jr.  Girls shot put. Edna Naylor, 3rd  23'6%". Sr. Girls discus, Helen  Bezdeck, 1st, 107'7y4"; Sr. Girls  hurdles, Helen Bezdeck, 1st, 14.1;  Sr.y Girls high jump, Helen Bezdeck, 1st, 4'4"; Sr. Gh-ls 60 yd.  dash, Helen Bezdeck, 3rd, 8 sec;  Sr. Girls shot put, Helen Bezdeck  1st, 32'3}4" and Sr. Girls broad  jump, Helen Bezdeck 2nd, 15'5".  Jr. Boys 880, Ken Sneddon, 4th,  2:18.4; JJr. Boys 440, Ken Sneddon, 3rd, 75 sec; Sr. Boys mile,  John Burritt, 4th, 5:15.1.  ��� Nancy Leslie  4       Coast News, May 24, 1962.  a more sombre turn, the stripping away of. the names of towns  and streets, like military badges,  may indicate a growing maturity.  It was not until the beginnings  of the seventeen hundreds that  an English politician had much  assurance that going but of office would amount to only that,  rather than also' going out of  life.  \  I  FROM THE  Printed  Word  HISTORIAL NOTE  The  date  set; for  the  coming  general election, June 18; is the  anniversary of the battle'of Wa-  . terloo.  ��� Any party that wishes to use  this fact as a political omen is  welcome to it.  ..**    *������:.:  TURN BLUE?  A radio program giving advice  to the ladies recently had some  wisdom it would be well for all  Canadians to ponder.  "Lettuce will keep better and  is less likely to turn brown if  you wrap your head in a towel  before you put it in the refrigerator."  *  . *    *  STRIPPING OFF BADGES  Unless the current purges of  defeated Russian politicians take  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C*  885-2132  ESTIMATES  AT  YOUR  CALL  l_  BEST   QUALITY   DRESS  & WORK   SHOES  Marine   Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  Doris Beauty Salon  GIBSONS  Closed May 28 - June 4  YOU HAVE A HAND IN THINGS CANADIAN  when you own Life Insurance  :h  Surprising? Yes���-but true. Like most  people, you have probably thought of your  life insurance as protection for your family  K���as a good way to save money regularly  ;���as a valuable collateral if you need a  loan for an emergency;  i-      :' .',.������������    "  Actually, your Ufeiiisurance dollars are.  more than art investment in your personal  security and your family's. These dollars  are also an investment in Canada. They  stimulate growth and progress and help  make this country a better place in which  to live and work. "   x  At this momenta BILLION DOLLARS  ;of life-insurance savings are invested  THE LIFE  INSURANCE  in important Canadian enterprises-  through the purchase of bonds and  stocks and through mortgages.  fv These hjard-working dollars are helping  to finance great projects all over this  country auch as pipelines, shopping centres, bridges and nigh ways,. jboinea,A  apartment and office biiiWihgs, schools,  factories^industriahplants !and power.  developments. These investments"  create employment opportunities, too.  The income from these investments  benefits you directly by reducing the  cost of life insurance to you and the  9 million other Canadian! potfcya\vners. v  COMPANIES  IN -CANADA  MttC  ���KX:. Coast News, May 24,  1962.       5  LUNCH HOUR SALE  '��� Roberts Creek Brownies held a  successful sale' of home-made  candy  during  the  school  lunch  hour which realised $5. The  Brownies decided to give the  money to St. Aidan's Sunday  School in gratitude for the use  of the Church hall for Pack meetings. The donation has been added to the Sunday School fund.  Mothers and others up in air  Hear ...  II  SOCIAL CREDIT CANDIDATE FOR COAST CAPILANO  on  Radio Station CKLG - 730  Rod :VfacKenzie discovered; fie  bad a v/ide selection of mothers  of both sexes and all ages, when,  on Mothers' Day, he rented a  plane to take his mother for fa  ride. On landing at the local airport he was met by a number of  friends and relatives to 23 of  whom he gave rides before de-  pa rting for Vancouver in the late  afternoon. Most of the passengers  had not been 'upstairs' before  and were.thrilled to see the beauty of the coast froni the air/   [  As one such passenger put it,  "The shading and coloring of out-  forests, the shimmering, waters  of gulf and bays and the brightly tumbling waters of the creeks  were marred only by unsightly  garbage dumps seen clearly from  above."  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  Snpport a lew Hospital  Vote 'Yes' May 25  Gibsons & District Board of Trade  MAY 24 ���  1:59 ajn.  MAY  29 ���  . 7:59 a.m.  MAY  31 ���  7:59 a.m.  JUNE  ���''4'.���  8:13 a.m.  JUNE)!  ���4 ���  12:29 aim:  JUNE  5 ���  12:29 p.m.  JUNE  6 ���-  12:29 pirn.  JUNE  7 ������  7:59 a.m.  JUNE  8 ���  12:29 p.m.  JUNE  9N-���  7:59.am.  JUNE  9 ���  ,12:29 p.m.  JUNE  11 ���  11:59 a.m  JUNE  12 ���  7:59 a.m.  JUNE  12 ���  11:59 a.m.  JUNE  12 ���  12:29 p.m.  JUNE  13 ���  11:59 a.m.  JUNE  13 ���  12:29 p.m.  JUNE  14 ���  7:59 a.mi.  JUNE  14 ���  12:29 p.mJ  JUNE  ib  11:59 a.m.  JUNE  is ���  12:29 p.m.  SEGHELf THEATRE  May 25, 2^, 28  PETER FINCH  ,  Fri., Sat., Mon. 5  ANGIE DICKINSONf  AzWmll&M. & Rachel Gade  *...-.      ���'���������'���', Technicolor  Starts; at'8, Wt at 10:10 p.m.  v;-...;'.  JACKPOT MONDAY NIGHTS  Starting: with- $5, [another ��5 will be added until won  Xtaejticket drawneach Monday. Holder miust be in Tfaeatre.  ^,"vl,/Ea^...weiek:s.Vtickets��� gd. into the niextt week's pool.  FINLAY  QF BUitQUITLAM  Member of the Westminster County. Real Estate Board, B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards, Canadian Association of Real Estate Boards, and Multiple Listing Services.  Has pleasure in announcing  the opening of q, Bmmtt Office at  Gibsons, B.C.  /-���'' j '��� ���������'..-'���  LOCATED NEXT TO THE "IRWIN MOTEL" ON THE SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  We offer our services and,-over 2Q years experience in all phases of the Real Estate Industry. Should you have any enquiries relating to Appraisal; Sale, Purchase or Rental,  of Property, Mortgages or Financing  Call; in iorf Phone  Fraiik Lewis or A. Morton Mackay  Who iwill be happy to serve you  finlay Realty Ltd.  886-9900 (OFFICE)      ���      886-2644 (RES.)  Congratulations and Best Wishes  to  Finlay Realty Ltd.  on the opening of their  Branch Office at Gibsofcis  John De IQeer  Contractor aiwf^Builder ���    ;  WILSOPf CREElt'~ 885-2050,''  Congratulations to ... .  Finlay Realty Ltd.  on the opening of their  New Office at Gibsons  Office Furnishings, Fixtures and  ���    Cabinets made by  R> Birkin  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE AND CABINET. SHOP  BEACH AVE., ROBERTS CREEK���886-2551  Sechelt Kinsmen urge J  ort a  I     you Po  W WW.  I New Hospital with a 1  l '���-���������.-.��� 1  J YES vote on May 251  SecHelt Rod & Gun  urge you to  vote  on May 25  Sechelt Rural - Wilson Creek  Ratepayers Association  urges ypu to support  a new  Ii  a YES vote on May 25  Sechelt Board of Trade  urges you to support a  new Hospital with a  WrateoiMay 25  We, too, snpport  the Proposed New Hospital  and urge you to  Dogwood Cafe, Gibsons  Hansen's Transfer, Sechelt  Lissi-Land Florist; Hopkins  Stockwell & Sons Bulldozing, Sechelt  J. H. G.   (Jim)  Drummond, Insurance,  Gibsons  I & S Transport, Gibsons  Sojnik's Service Station, Sechelt Highway Coast News, May 24,   1962  PENMORE GREENHOUSES  PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2114  Fuschias ��� Baskets  Vegetables ���' Geraniums  Bedding   Flower: Plants  OUR PLANTS GROW ��� LOOK FOR OUR SIGN  CLOSED SUNDAY  N OT I C E  R. 5. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  JUNE 4  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  I  I  \       CHAIN SAW  ANNOUNCEMENT  POWER MACHINERY has done it again!  Besides the direct drive Model 270 and gear  drive Model 271, we now introduce the  Model 175  The Model 175 sells for $,175 with 15 inch  bar and chain  Here is a chance to get yourself a good chain  saw at a reasonable price  Call in and see this new Model along with the  Models 270 and 271 at  Jackson Bros. Logging Co. Ltd.  WILSON CREEK, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9521  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  J  BRUMBAUGH ��� RITCHEY  The double ring wedding ceremony of Dell Nadine Ritchey,  Powell River, B.C., daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Ritchey,  Texada Island, and Orval Brumbaugh, Texada Island, son of Mr.  and Mrs. Orval P. Brumbaugh,  Westsyde, B.C., took place Sat.,  May 12 in St. Paul's Anglican  Church, Powell River, Rev.  George Stegan officiating. Mrs.  Frank Sutton was organist.  Given in  marriage by her father, the bride  wore a daytime  length gown of white lace over  taffeta,  princess style   With full  skirt,   and   three-quarter   length  sleeves  and  scalloped   neckline.  Her headdress of a circular pearled  tiara held a shoulder length  embroidered veil. She carried a  white  bible  encircled with   pink  roses and streamers of rose buds.  Maid  of honor, Miss Maureen  McKissock,    wore    a   gown    of  mauve , brocade   with   scalloped  neckline and carried a   bouquet  of  yellow   roses   and   rosebuds.  She wore a headdress of a cordon  of white bows with veil.  Mr. Dennis Carroll, Gibsons,  was best man.  The reception was held in the  Marine Hotel Banquet room, Powk  ell River. The bride's table was  centred with a three tiered wedding cake and pink spiral candles.  Toast to the bride was given by  Mr. Alfred E. Ritchey, Gibsons,  uncle of the bride.  The bride's mother chose a  pale yellow suit with white accessories and pink carnation corsage, and the bridegroom's mother chose a beige suit with  white accessories and pink carnation corsage.  For the honeymoon trip to the  ?!  Seattle  World's   Fair and other  parts of Washington and B.C., the  bride wore  a powder  blue suit  with beige accessories and pink  rosebud corsage. The couple will  reside at R.R. 1, Vananda, BlC.  Out-of-town guests included the  groom's   parents, Mr.  and Mrs.  O. Brumbaugh and Danny, Mrs.  M. Bland, and. Mr and Mrs. Le-  febvre,   Westsyde;   the    groom's  grandparents,. Mr.  and Mrs.   H.  Walkey, Whonock; Mr. and Mrs.  T. Nickerson, Carl Reitze, Miss  Jessie   Scoular,   Madeira   Park,  Mr. and Mrs. D. Carroll, Mr. and  Mrs. A. E. Ritchey, Mr. S. AUi-  bone,  Mrs.   E.  McDannald  nad  Melody, Mr and Mrs. E. Feidler,  Gibsons,   Miss  Maureen McKissock, Vancouver.  . . .     .   . |.  Trade up in power!  Get  lowest  weight  of any  25 hp  with the  MERC  250  The 25 hp Mere is light, but  - powerful enough fur skiing...  \ small enough for the trunk of  - your car. It has quiet Jet-  Prop exhaust and the original  automatic transmission for  . throttle and shift. Fish, house-  ��� boat, ski with Merc 250.  Haddock's at Pender  MERCURY SALES & SERVICE  TU 3-2248  STATION  Sechelt Highway  Ph. 886-9662  Service &i Repairs  to Volkswagen  Now is the time to'have your motor  steam cleaned ;  Repairs to all Garden Equipment  AND HEAR  FOR    SALE  New 3 bedroom home with basement  GEORGIA VIEW ��� OPEN FOR INSPECTION  Also 2 bedroom home with, built'in  oven and stove $13,500  GEORGIA VIEW  TERMS TO SUITOR TRADE YOUR PROPERTY  Pho^e CLIFF GAMBLE 886^2169  A  The Turning Point:  A Vote for the HDP  Helps the Tories  By  JACK DAVIS  (Liberal CandidfateO  ;  for Coast-Capilano Riding  The Tories are hoping that many of us will vote for, the  NDP on June 18th. There is method in their madness. A split  in our ranks could put Mr. Diefenbaker back into power once  more. Their intention is to divide and conquer/ We must disappoint them by uniting in an overwhelming vote for good  government in Canada.  The Liberals have formed a truly national party. liberal  candidates are running in every riding. With your support, they  can be returned to Ottawa in greater numbers than the Tories.  The NDP, on the other hand, is a class party. As such, it  has little or no appeal to many Canadians. Without support in  the Atlantic provinces, Quebec and Alberta, the NDP cannot  possibly form a government. Why throw faway your vote by  backing this losing cause?  Remember that the Liberal party is the party which can get  Canada rolling again. Remember that, a vote for the NDP is a  vote which helps the Tories to have things all.their own way  for another four years. Vote Liberal. Vote for the Pearson team.  And vote for Jack Davis in Coast-Capilano!  take a stand for tomorrow  VOTE  LOCAL LIBERAL HEADQUARTERS ��� Ph. 886-9374  LIBERAL  DIAL 886^9374  DRUMMOND BLOCK - GIBSONS  yr< .t>   >_���. ; , -,tj  Your Liberal Candidate  at the following places  ���i . "' ��� *  I,  Roberts Creek Legion Hall, 8 p.m. Wed., May 23  '?�������� ���������.'���  Sechelt Legion Hall7 8 p.m. Thurs., May 24  \ *** ��� - -'..���--.'   *_     ��� ���  ,   ��� .  Pender Harbour, General Tour All Day, Fri., May 25  Madeira Park Hall, Dance, 8 p.m. Fri., May 25  COME MD MEET THE MAN WHO WILL FIGHT YOUR BATTLES 0 OTTAWA COMING EVENTS  May 26, Job's Daughters Tea;  Anglican Church Hall, Gibsons.  Home cooking, bazaar.'Raby sitting provided. 2-4:30 p.m.  May 31*'Pot-luck supper, St. Hilda's W.A., Parish Hall at 6:30.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot,  Every  Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion   Hall.  ENGAGEMENT.   ���  Mr. and Mrs. S. Fladager, Gib-  'sons, announce the engagement of  their daughter Sharon to Mr.  George Bouwman of Vancouver.  The wedding will take place June  16, 1962, in Vancouver.  CARD OF THANKS  1 wish sincerely to thank friends  for their kind expressions of sympathy in my recent bereavement  in losing my dear husband, Thorn,  as Mills Dick.  Mrs. Rosina Dick.  DEATHS  SMITH ��� Passed away May 20,  1962, Robert Cormack . (Pop)  Smith in his 92nd year, of Pender  Harbour^ B.C. Survived by 2  daughters, Mrs. Dan Cameron  and Mrs. John Mackay of Ma- .  deira Park, B.C.; .1 sister, Mrs.  R. Main, Vancouver, B.C., 20  grandchildren; 44 great grandchildren and 1 great, great grand,  child. Funeral service Wednesday  May 23 at 11 a.m. from the Madeira Park Hall, Madeira Park  Graveside funeral service at  Mountain View Cemetery, Vancouver, at 3:15 p.m; Rev; Canon  Alan Greene officiating. Harvey  Funeral Home,, directors.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone. 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing. .  LOST- .  On Gibsons wharf, black and  white faced cat withi black spot  on chin, named Si-Si. Phone collect RE 8-2649.  Keys, leather case initialled K.P..  between Peninsula Hotel and Se- ���  chelt. Phone 885-2106.  HELP WANTED ���'- -  / '   '  High school student for kitchen  work July and August plus other  weekends. Apply Camp Elphinstone, Phone 886-2025.y  2 power." saw men to cut shake'  bolts. Call Friday between 7 and ���  9 p.m. Ph. 886-9524. ^  Lady with pension or income, free  room and board in quiet home  with one child, in return for light  housework. Please phone Mrs. A;  Hansen, Redroofs, 885-9782. .  ~~ OPPORTUNITY  Wanted, man for local sales opening. Must be neat, able to meet  the public and own economical  car. $85 week while trailing. Apply Box 634, Coast News.  ROUTE   SALESMAN  Steady man with reliable car and  references.    For   interview    ap-,  pointment write with phone number to Box  633, Coast' News.  WORK WANTED     ~"~ '  Remodelling; "and   general   con-  . tracting,   interior' and* 'exterior. \  Also landscaping. Phone 885-9784.  INFORMATION WANTED  Anyone knowing the whereabouts  of Cecilia Catherine August (nee  Paul) and Frank Joseph August,  formerly of Sechelt, B.C., please  contact Box 638, Coast News.  Matter of urgent personal concern.  FUELS '    '  ~~A  ROBERTS CREEK  Wooded 10 acres with dandy  creek. Over one acre cleared.  Just a stone's throw from sandy  beach. Outstanding value at full  price $5,500 terms.  : Y2 acre summer home lots.  Beautiful evergreens. Block from  safe, sandy beach. Full price $850  each.  DAVIS BAY  Waterfront ��� Level lot 70 feet  on   beach  with shade  trees. No  clearing costs. Full price $4,000.  .i ��� .    ��� .    ���  MIDDLE POINT  Waterfront ��� treed 1.7 acres in  exclusive area. 150 feet frontage  with safe, sandy beach, services  available. Full price $6,500 with  easy terms.  BARGAIN HARBOUR  Waterfront and semi "with sheltered deep water all weather  moorage and unsurpassed fishing.  Prices from $1500 to $3250. Terms  to suit you.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-2644  or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  527 Clarke Rd.; Burquitlam  > WE  9-2121  Soames ��� waterfront, seclusion  4 rooms, .fairly new, $12,000 or  near offer.  Special ��� 75' view lot, near  school, $1,650 cash full price.  '.'"��� $100 down, corner lot, Gibsons,  balance $20 per month for 4 years  no interest.  E; A. Mainwaring, eves. 886-9887  ^>HONE 886-2191  R. F. kennett ��� Notary Public  "A  Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT  LIMITED  REALf ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  ��� 5 nacres, i4rm. house, West Sechelt, {outbuildings, Good water  suPP!yy $3300 FP.   ;  Clean 2 BR home 'on 1. acre  cleared, Wilson Greek, horse barn  good water, $1000 down, $6500 FP  3 SelmafPaiCy$i<W0 down,  .$45'  per month. Clean 2 BR  modern  cottage, Only $4950 FP. Call John  Anderson, 885-9565.  ���Deal with confidence with  k   SECHELT REALTY  &  INSURANCE AGENCIES  TiE. DUFFY. Agent-Owner  "k k    Phone 885-2161  '���'< Box 155, SecheltkB.C.  GIBSONS ��� Cottage on large lot,  $1,000 down, $3,000 full price.  -ROBERTS  CREEK  ��� .3   bedrm  bungalow,   se mi   waterfront,  $6,500 full price.  Building contracts and mortgages  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Phi   886-2481  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  delivered  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  Glean, hand picked fir  millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal '.-.'���  $32 ton, $17 V2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  BOATS FOR SALE  7 ft. plywood punt, excellent condition, $50. Phone 886-2552.  One 10 ft. inboard with motor, Apply McLean, -, Beach Aye.,   Roberts Creek. ��� ��� Z Z ��������������� '   'AX  f           2  '*f  12 ft. boat ready to go ,just painted. Phone 886-9600, days.  18 ft. pleasure craft, 40 horse  Mercury, electric start, mooring  canvas, remote control. $8*5. Ph.  886-9890.  Viking IV, 40 ft; deepsea troller,  140 hp. Chrysler motor overhaul-,  ed recently, new fuel tank, refrigeration, aU electronic. Phone  886-2350.  Waterfront, unobstructed view,  3  bedrooms, bargain.  5 acres, furnished 2 br., pavrd  driveway, carport and garage.  $900   down,  immediate  possession; 3 br. home. .  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Sacrifice $5,500 f.p. fireproof bungalow, 4 years old, Mountain  view, automatic hot water, oil  heated, fireplace, cut stone veneer, one acre. A. Simpkins, Davis  Bay Rd, Sechelt.  $7,700 or nearest cash offer for  quick sale. 1.63 acres, 4, rooms,  modern, fireplace, Pembroke  plumbing, kitchen cabinets, carport and-workshop. Dwarf fruit  trees and partly landscaped. Good  soil. Possession 30 days. Courtesy to agents. E. Lowe; Reed Rd.  Gibsons.  PROP.  FOR SALE (Cont'd)  2 view lots, Granthams, near,  highway, with well, $1000-for the  two. M. Nordby, Fort Langley,  B.C.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  FOR   RENT "~���       ���������  Suite   in Granthams.  Phone 886-  9904.  Two storey building,. 20 x 24,  Sechelt Road. Access by road  to each, and parking facilities .  Phone Gibsons 886-2450.  MISC. FOR SALE  Electrolux and attachments; electric fireplace unit (logs). Phone  886-2536.  Electric stove; 12 cu. ft. Cold  Spot fridge, and 12 cu. ft. Cold  Spot upright freezer; $350. Can be  financed to reliable party. Ph.  TU 3-2689.  1 washing machine, $20. Phone  886-9336.  Baby carriage, like new, half  price. Phone 886-9904.  1 12 ft. speedboat, $55 and a 3 yd.  dump box, Al condition. Phone  885-2047.  1  Large deep freeze, y% hp. $175.  Fhone 885-2105.  FARM FRESH EGGS at farm  prices. Bring your container and  save. Self > service promotes  speedy purchase. Conveniently  located. Wyngaert Poultry Farm,  Gibsons.  Rheem automatic combination  Rockgas and wood stove and 1  tank, Servel 9 cu. ft. refrigerator  and 1 tank. Suitable for summer  camp, bed chesterfield, coffee  table, magazine rack and double  - bed with mattress. Phone 885-9945  H.D. 7 Bulldozer, excellent condi.  tion, good tracks and rollers, and  spare parts. For information ph.  885-9782.  10' x; 42' Silver Streak house  trailer, fully furnished, excellent  condition. See trailer .at John  Harrison's, Pratt Road, Gibsons.  In showroom  at Galley's Woodworking Shop, well made chests,  easy sliding   drawers with  mid-,  die   slides.  5 drawer, 24"xl6"x42" -. $21.50  4 drawer, 24"xl6"x34" $18.80  3 drawer, 24"xl6"x31" $16.50  Night table, 12'xl6"x24", 1 drawer,,!; shelf; $6.80. >  ... ,  k    Phone 886-2076 A.x.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 now' 'available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile.y available from Peninsula  .; Cement Products, Orange Rd.,  Roberts Creek.  Used electric ��� and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. ,C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES   f  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  11 reconditioned oil.ranges, some  with new motors  and  carburet-  .' ��rs. ,      '..'���".���'/;���'  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 $P��  3 Frigidaire fridges $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges   guaranteed  Reconditioned used   toilet  complete   ' $15  Special���  Elko glass lined electric tanks  No.  30 $68  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like new $5"  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only $3?  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.  WANTED ^     ���������   ���������  L'eed furniture, dr what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph., 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT "  Coast News,  May 24,  1962.        ;  ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont)  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  SeCihelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  Fior    guaranteed watch    and  j&welry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on. the premises. tfn  KELLY'S  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box 131,  Gibsons  k Phone 886-2283  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. In-  stared work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  May 19 ��� 20164 Pink'  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  ���'" DAVID NYSTROM        ~  . Interior, exterior painting. Also  papertianging. Phone Gibsons  .886-7759 for free estimates.  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Get your lawn equipment sharpened  now.  Phone Ervin  Benner  .885-2292.  *       TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  k FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  : and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  AUTOS FOR SALE  1956 Oldsmobile convertible, power steering, power brakes, electric windows. Price $850. Apply  Gibson's Automotive.  ���''*' ���'  1- A40 Austin, 1952, complete set  of   good, rubber,   fully  licensed.  ,Price .$140_. cash. Phone. 885-9368.  1950 Chev, good condition. $125.  Phone 886-2454.  .*���������������*  \/  IN LOVE WITH A  CERTAIN NEW CAR?  BUY IT NOV WITH A  LOW-COST, UFE4NSUBED  tXX XXX XXXX XXXXX  XXX  ��cx 5    $. g  $   2 ��  x fx.���. xx    5c    x r*Xj  xxx xxx XXXX . X  XXXX  X XXXX  X        s  gxxS I      fxxB IVf  X XXXXX    X X      j  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  ������T.>��"\4j��p.$lt4-J  Cottage, 4 roonrts^Ito^  l^t acres; wife-fenced, good gar?  'den; Workshop and garage. Water  in house. Bathroom. Mail delivered. Situated corner Reed Rd. and  Chamberlin Rd., 5 mins walk to  GranthJraia.Will take $5395 with  tutwmmf tools,' curtains, Minds,  ItyhAMtoAMhOut 5 acres on Reid  Ro��4; ��ubdiYide<l in acre lots,  levSrland, good timber and water. 15 nrin. to Gibsons main road.  Price ,$5,000. Dave Thomson,  R.R. 1, Gibsons.  Wateh Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S ��� WEAR  ^.;': VhA Jtt-2116,  GIBSONS  '-"::; kk-- -���   WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPtfRE' water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack.hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt. "Phone 885-9510;  ATTENTION ��� You need a dress  maker?  Phone 886f��880j  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  .REFRIGERATION  John Rind-Smith,  Gibs.   8W-9316  WANT AD RATES  j! Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less^initials,  etc., count as one" word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c. "k  k 'Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 word9 $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  ., Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline ior  Classified advertisements.  . Legala ��� 17 cents per-count  line for. first' insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  Check fans, air conditioners  and similar summer appliances  Ior frayed cords or loose connections and avoid a fire hazard. '" .  Wxz (Boast $tws  Phone Gibsons 886-2622 '  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by  Sechelt   Peninsula   News  Ltd.,  P. O. Box' 128, Gibsons, B.C.  and  authorized as second class maii  and for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation,  Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association  " '   *      ' ' I        ������    I-  ���   ������      ��� f        I I .1   I   ���     I l��.l.,    ...II . ....   ��� ��� . | ,.,^  Vote YES Friday  In case anyone needs a reminder en what to do on Friday; VOTE  YES for the proposed new hospital. Go *o I he nearest place where  you can vote and be definite about it. Don't haggle and wonder.  No reasonable argument has been put forth against the building  of a very necessary adjunct to life in this area. If;there is a rejection of Friday's plebiscite it will be some years before another attempt can be made to have a similar plebiscite.   .  So let's get on with the job and register a definite majority.  Campaign audiences  Having listened to two major party candidates speak on election  issues in this area a conclusion can be drawn that voters have been  sizing up the candidates.  An audience at Roberts Creek heard. Mr. Payne, the Conservative. He was given an attentive hearing and questions asked wer-3  sensible and of the type that sought deeper information. The same,  applied to the Jack Davis Liberal meeting later in Gibsons.  Neither meeting produced what can be called heckling. Perhaps  the political scene is changing and it is the method of approach io  general political problems that interests.  It could also mean that voters have had enough of one party and  would like to see someone else try the��r luck. Which ever way you  look at the election scene it would help the candidates, no matter  what party they represent, to have the use of your ears for an hour  or so. They can either convince you or leave you cold. You can make  the choice but the best way to make this choice is to get ouc and hear  them. Remember what the old barker would say: "You can't tell  what's going on without a program."' The candidates are providing  you with a program. Make use of it.  Normalcy returning?  Seems like we are approaching a breakthrough to normalcy in  this topsy-turvy world when one considers the amount of debunking  now going on. Modern art is getting its just desserts. When we say  modern art we mean those meaningless daubs that have produced  raves and fat check books ��� but nothing more ��� no zrt or anything  approaching it.  One notes that IQ tests are getting a raking over as well. One  company dropped the IQ test idea and placed its contestants in a  room and started an argument to see what mental processes would  produce what result. It was apparently a revealing idea.  There are still some people who cav come io a sane conclusion  through either horse sense or intuition. Most women do not need any  new fangl ed tests to come to a definite conclusion about something  that would floor "experts."     , .  Maybe it is time we got back tc some of the old-fashioned horse  sense to see how good it would be against new-fangled computers on  some continually old-fashioned problem.  Church Services     Printed Pattern  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15 a.in., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 pjn., Evensong  St. Aidans,  Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday Scthool  3:00  p.m..  Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m. Holy  Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m. Divine Service  11 a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Sunday Service    11 a.m *  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,   1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 pjn.  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.  Miost pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  kBAPTlST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m,',. Sunday School  11:15 a.m.; Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 Evening  Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:36 p.m. Thur��:  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United Church  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 ajn., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 pjm.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 ajn., Sunday School  11 ajn., Morning Worship  3 p.m., Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday. 7 p.m.. Bible Class  i Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's  Action Club  AfelfeM  Courtt on this slim, simple  i'4wo-picj*9 dress for all day  wear any season of the year.  Sew it in crisp checks, basic  nawyi or bright colors.  Printed Pattern 9159: Misses' Sizes 12,. 14, 16, 18, 20;  40. Size 16 takes 4 yards 39-  inch fabric.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for thisr pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of. the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Extra! Extra! Extra. Big  Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog  ���over l.tib styles tor all sizes,  occasions. Send 35c.  Chimneys and furnaces  should be cleaned thoroughly  during summer months. 8       Coast  News, May 24,   1952.  A modern family home  TBI MJlLPINC OHTEL JUH SUWt \ \  ��� VMWOUVtR.&C. ���r  a*N no     n-j-mo   ^ /  nooR area, mo sa.rcy\i  (T.V& CAB PCW \ *1CH^R6  POan No. 1440 (copyright No. 117093)  A modern home for a modern family right in step with  (modern trend's. This is plan No. 1440 ��� a hon basemen* home  designed to accommodate the living needs of all the nveiwbets of  the family regardless of age group.  It features threje bedrooms and a den ��� convert the den  to a small bedroom if you wish. The graciouls living room features a Roman brick fireplace with mahogany trim, and picture  windows at the front overlooking a brick planter. The living  iroomi "ell" projects to add interest to the front of thfe houscf.  In addition to the separate dining room adjacent to the  kitchen for convenience!, this house also appears in a version  that shows a "family room" oil the other side of the kitchten.  Kitchen is a comfortable "U" shape for step saving and convenience, and contains space for washer/dryer and utility artea. Storage space is accessable from the long ceriltre halL  In our "family room" version, we feature a fireplace ant'.  additional plumbing for convenience, and the carport appears  .next to the family room with additional storage at the back.  This is truly a beautiful homep either in the version shown  here or the larger one with the family room. Designed for N.H.A.  approval, working drawings are obtainable frban the Building  Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 116 E. Broadway Vancouver. Send for our  Select Homes Designs enclosing 25c to coyer cost of mailing and  handling  s Leg  The Royal Canadian Legioa  has announced a revised track  and field program which will  cost over 3143,000 in 1962. It  (includes an expanded national  clinc for coaches, the employment of a full-timie coach of in-  iternatio^al calibre and increased track and field activity at  provincial and branch levels  /.  In August, over 160 coaches  will go to Guelph, Ont., far a  tett-day clinc under Geoffery  Dyson. Dyson, until last fall,  national coach to the AAU in  England, will be assisted by  five other top European coaches  One of these will be a. ranking  coach from France who will  provide lectures in Fnench.  ..  The expansion of the cMnic  ��� originally!   planned   for  75  coaches���resulted from a grant  to'the Liegion of $50,000 by the  National Advisory Council on  Fitness and Amateur Sport.  Legion expenditures for  -track and field this ye<ar will  bs an additional $93,000. The  nalikfaal clinic will be held at  the Ontario Agricultural Col- .  lQge from August 23 to September 1. An h.tensive 12-hours a  O'ay of lectures and defcnonstra-  tions has- been laid on bjyi Dyson. In . addition to the European coaches, he will be assisted by sax outstanding Canadian coaches.  In order to follow-up on thct,  clinic, the Legion will employ  a full-time coach. His job will'  toe   to   assist   i'n   co-ordinating  training at the provincial level.  B  The Legion will be conducting  provincial clinics . for atlilates.  These; clinics will be eventually  given, by coaches who have attended the national clinic.  At least four of the Legion  provincial commands '. already  (have training clinics for ath-  Setes. These are British! Columbia, Saskatchewan, Manitoba  and New Bru'r.swick. Quebec  will open clinics this.summer  and Nova Scotia is taking part  in a leadership course to be  staged by the Ne^w Brunswick  Legiota..  In addition, branches in  every- command are extremely  active in sponsoring track and  field meets. Over 12,000 ath-  ldtes took part in the. program  in B.C. alone last summer. Of  ficials there expect that this  will be boosted to 20,000 this  year. ���  The national clinic will be  open to track and field coaches,  either male or female. These  may be college, high school or  /secondary schoQl coaches They!  may belong ..to-, track'.., and field  cluibs or theyvmay be unattached. The Legioa has seit up two  basic requirements: they must  have sufficient - experience to  (get full value from th�� course,  land each individual must be  willing to pass knowledge gained along"to athletes;  Coaches will' be selected by  a committee of-the. Legion and  ���the Amateur Athletic Union of  Canada, working with coaching  and physical education groups.  "S  ram's  Finer Taste is a Seagram's Tradition  Ayyx':zA:X/ty^&te:'M 12 oz. & 25 oz. sizes 1 A.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  Attractive Playtex Living* Bra  made with Stretch-ever* spandex.  Won't yellow, pucker or stretch  out of shape even when machine  washed with detergent and  bleach. Back is cut low, stays low.  82A���40C, $3.95; D cups $4.95  New Magic Cling* by Playtex is  pretty and comfortable. Can't  ridte. Stays up in front because  back stays in place. Cotton cool.  Non-slip ribbon of elastic across -  back clings gently. Special elastic  insert in shoulder straps lets you  reach, bend, stretch in comfort.  Machine washable. White, 32A  ���38C, $3.00  Playtex White Magic* padded .  bra does so much more for you.^  You look so feminine in this  wafer-weight combination of fine  embroidered cotton and whisper-  Boft foam. Pretty as can be and  machine washable 1 White, 32A  ���36B, $3.00 :  New coolness. New comfort Machine washable,  COOL YOU this summer because Playtex bras are light and cool as a breeze.  COMFORTABLE YOUthis summer because Playtex bras fit beautifully. Won't ride,  slide or. bind. ���������:.,  JEXCITING YOU this summer in your new Playtex bra. Your figure is noticeably  attractive k^temixtfnef, as fashion demands.  CAREFREE YOU this summer'because your Playtex bras.are machine washable.  Machine wash thenj agaiijt and again and again. They hold their shapife���yours, too!  fWbn'tf^hWeor^ ���     "' ^  ;    "��� ''A''-   z'A/ '.  WISE.YpU..this summer because you choose ybuf Playtex bras ndtK*... and let them .  "   belp you be theiovely you you want to be.     ,.������������      ' -���'.. .'.,;:  .���...���:<../:���'��� 4.    _ ���  ,        .   _..   ��� /...... ,;..y   .        ' yy-     "       y.'y ".    ,   -.'������-'. --XX/     ..    ��� _y    -'..-'-Vy  THE STORE WITH THE LARGEST AND, MOST COMPLETE LINES  OF FOUNDATION GARMENTS ON THE FJENINSJULA ;  yf-f'-^i^;.:?^        Special    ;;V:;;: .or ���  With eacfc Piaytejc. Girdle k .  . A $2.50 B.ra. for 9��....'  You keep cool  and comfortable  all day long in  this all-new, sheer  cloth-lined Golden  Playtex Slip-On.  White, all sizes���$11.95  Slip quickly and easily  into an all-new  cloth-lined Golden Playtex.  ...  Instantly you see and feel  v your figure is more  attractive, more feminine  and slimmer! Never before has  any girdle done such nice  .   ���s things for you.  And, the sheer.cloth lining inside  every Golden Playtex keeps you  comfortable . .-���'. comfortable and  cool all day, no matter how  busy and rushed you are.  Golden Playtex won't ride,  puncture, tear. Lasts up to  3 times longer than ordinary  girdles. For a lovelier figure,  get your Golden Playtex today.  * ,  ti  No thigh bulge when you  wear this Golden Playtex'  Long Leg J?anty. Copl.  .because it's'cloth-lined! Won't  ride. White, all sizes���$.^2.95  Zipper makes-this-new Golden  Playtex,Zipper SKp-On even  easier to put on," takeoff-Cool,  cloth-lined. Heavenly coorfort I  White, all sizes���$13.95  This new Golden Playtex Zipper  Long Leg Psnty zips on ancf off  in seconds. Comfortable because  it's lined with sheer cool cloth.  White, all sizes���$14.95  :':���T���;;���" .      'a^W Get In^'!l^^^iM.:.':  V/��fc xx'   Gole of California. Swim Suits -~ Valerie of California Swim Suits  x-ST'    Sea Queen Suits ^ suit ,2 pr. panties free  ������,',. ktkfj 'Any $10 purchase in store gets a pai�� '6f^P^ient Seamless Hose 9^  est  ���r.\��  f^_>  '���  PHONE 886-9543  Ijdwesi Prices CROSSWORD  By A. C. Gordon j  Progress and ". change have  mraked the 4-H program in  Canada during the past decade,  J. C. Bremner, president of the  Canadian Council on 4-H Clubs,  told the organization's 31st Conference and annual meeting in  Edmonton recently. Enrolment  last year reached a record 82,-  000 as compared with 59,000  in 1952, fhe noted.  Among the accomplishments  of the past 10 years, Mr. Brem-  ,iier cited the adoption in 1952  of the 4-H name which allied  ���the Canadian movement with  that in more than 60 oitiher nations: ��� establishment of a supply service in 1957 and the  launching of the exchange program, with the United States in  1958.  Although many gains have  been made in leadership development, there is much still  to be done, said Mr. Bremner.  "It is in this field that the  Council can play a vital role  and at the same time contribute  to    the    expansion of the 4-H  movement."  Mr. Bremner also urged that  the Ceuncir name a committee  soon to study 4-H participation  in Canada's centennial celebrations. "I am convinced that 4-H  ran make a definite contribution," he declared.  Election poll  A survey of B.C. weekly newspaper editors shows them to be  sharply divided as to ���-. the probable outcome of the Federal election. Fifty-three percent predict  a return to office of the Conservatives while 47 percent see a Liberal win.  The survey was undertaken by  fhe B.C. Liberal Party and the  results were made available this  week.  Weekly editors were also invited to estimate the number of B.C  seats out of 22 that are likely to  go Liberal. Guesses ranged from  none to 20 and averaged out at  8.1.   1  While some saw possible wins  by the NDP and Socred candidates in their own ridings, none  of those replying saw any hope of  these parties forming a government. It would be a two-party  fight, they agreed, and the results would be close.  Some 35 weeklies, including  most of the larger ones, participated in the survey.  When you need ROAD SERVICE  or TIRES...or aTAXI...find them  fast in the YELLOW PA6ES of  your Telephone Directory.  Remove matches  Remove miateh.es and other  inflammables from the pockets  of winter garments before storing. Avoid an outbreak of fire.  Clean out attics, basements,  sheds, garages and other areas  where rubbish may have accumulated and avoid a fire.  Use nion-inflammable fluids  for cleaning1 floors and clothing; do not use gasoline or similar volatile fluids:  J*  WHArs THE  NNSTTALMENT PLAN'WAY  TO SAVE FOR THE  BiGDW?  When you're looking ahead to wedding expenses,  a trip to Europe/or a down payment on a house,  Scptiabank's Personal Security Program is the  ideal savings plan. PSP���exclusive with The Bank  of Nova Scotia���puts saving on the same organized basis as your program of payments for anything you might buy on the instalment plcm. It  works this way: You select a goal (anywhere  between $100 and $2,500) which you reach in  fifty equal deposits. As.: yp^^ve,' youVe life-  Wiured for the full amount of your igfbat When you  reach your goal, you collect all youVe $avd,ph��  a cash bonus. Ask for details on PSP at your  nearest branch of The Bank of Nova Scotia.  7  Gems of Thought  Taking a new stop, uttering  a new word, is what people fear  most.���Dostoevski  The world hates change, yiet  it is the only thing that has  brought progress.  ���Charles F. Kettering  3t  y>1  1 ��� ���*  Si  K7. ^H  ftV  H<k  H.I  *��  V  n\  DEADENS   SOUND  If your household is noisy, take  a tip from the United Nations  and install wood paneling to  deaden sound. The UN auditorium has two walls made of gigantic wood slats to absorb sound.  Coast  News, May 24, 1962.        9  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study-  Gibsons, Se-*helt, West Sechelt,  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.   8:30 pjn.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 7 p.mj.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom-Hall, Sun. 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  t^msmmmmmmwmmmmm^  1  ACROSS    \  1 - Obstruct  5 - It favor cf  8 - Permissive  ���isla>a  12 - Apstt/fit  cf dtepleaaur*  13 - Be sorry foe  14 - Service  gratuities  16 - ... cf the  ouesti.nl  17 - Meric cf  omission  19.- Go Kfc& device  20 - Printer's, measiir*  21 - Mortar carrier  22 - Act cf retarding  24 - Sodium (chesx.)  25 -, Sicreotvped  27.- Tofcxpediw  29 - Average  30 - Appraise  31 - Standard cf  perfection  34 - Extermination  36 - Indefinite artlcla  37 - Sign cf a full  theater;?  33- College <ihe*:r  39 - Ancient sung-od  41 - To coed  43 - Former British  Royal family  ���  45 - Clamor  46 - Petitions In a  ' legal mariner  4S - Also  49-TospUt|  50 - Independent care  of oneself'  53 - Mrs. Deer  54 - Be obligated  DOWN  1-Acat^llct  2 - Skill  3 - Radium (chem.)  4-To flood  5 - Greek letter  6-Groove  7-Elide..  C - Covered with  :. land elevations  9 - Ccrcec  10 - S^gse.r3  11 -A prodigal  12 - Fainrd American  v/rlt?r /  13 - Water c::pause  17 - Sleepy-tans  device :  18 - raucet  21 - EmnU>>��  23 - Small Hebrew  weight  26 - To freo  28 - Consuma  32 - Craft  33 - lfcrnpklns  .34-Sag  .35 - Audtt��ryorgaa  36 - A rio'-t  40 - Famiitsc house*  hold pest  42 - Worthless  vegetation  44 - Sullen  45 - Ill-boding  47 - Aberr/lated  slowness.  49 - A brawl  51 - Iron (chem.)  52 ��� Italian river  Sechelt Building Supplies  Ph. 885-S6O0  Mr. & Mrs. Fix-it  Got a Building Problem?  Let us do your worrying  .;���  Friendly advice without obligation  Drop in and see our  new Flooring Department  INTERIORS OUR SPECIALTY!  M~  i  ,./...    . <*  Crisp sizzling bacon. Soft, tender fried eggs. Light golden pancakes. And the  fluffiest omelettes. This is cooking to delight any man - or woman or child!  This.is electric cooking. Perfect cooking for one simple reason: complete  temperature control. Take surface cooking for example. Each electric element  has a dial. And each dial gives you a choice of five, seven, even infinite  heat settings - from gentle.simmer to sizzling sear. This wide choice of heats,  and the precise' way the range responds, give you perfect cooking results  every time. A special feature of the modern electric range is the thermostatically  controlled dement. You set the dial for the exact temperature you want and the  element adjusts automatically to maintain that temperature - hour after hour!  Your appliance dealer can show you  these features and many more -  meat thermometers, rotisseries, timed  surface elements, automatic clock  :controls -all.automatic and all designed  to take the guesswork out of cooking.  WONDERFUL  ELECTRIC  COOKING!  .i  IIIIIll     COLUMBIA.    XTDBO    AKS:" I O Wil'   ABT1 OtM ?)���  " "������  .��� ���-.;    ���:".'.     .,.���.;'. ...' . -4  C AS SALES A  SERVICE  AZX; "SECHELT, B.C.'��� 885-9713  A  ', ������ ::i:, '���"'"   , .��� ' .���*  GIBSONS   ELECTRIC  Phone SSM32S  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  PRICKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phoae 9SS-2171  THE BRNK OF NOVfl 5C0TIR  mCHTEirS RADIO & TV  CENTRE  SECHELT^M.C. ��� Pboae ��8J.f777 O.A.P.O.  General Meeting  Mon., May 28, 2 p.m., Kinsmen Hall  FINAL PLANS FOR PICNIC  Phone 886-9506 for transportation to VOTE  GIVE THE NEW HOSPITAL OUR SUPPORT  VOTE  YES  MAY 25  Free Transportation  when you vote May 25  on the Hospital Plebiscite  Phone 885-2161  f    0rfVe in for a  ! FREE SAFETY CHECK  j '  ' ,,,   , '          \ fan belts     i   wiper i    i shock absorbers |  *";"T" X       BLADES  i       '/ "  - \ BRAKES \    I _J  ,,      I "'/���^     J T'*ES 1  I   { LIGHTS  COOLING  SYSTEM  BATTERY & CABLES I  mi         r  WHEELS |     *  j FRONT END*! j STEERING | %  Tit*$iont  SERVICE SPECIALS  $|19  BRAKE ADJUSTMENT SPECIAL  Adiust brakes for total, even contact.  SHOCK  ABSORBER SPECIAL  Replace worn shocks with Firestone direct  double-acting type. 15,000 mile or 1 year  guarantee.    Installed   for   as   little   as ���  COMPLETE TIRE ROTATION  Increase tire mileage and save. A regular  $2.50 value. Our low price���  BRAKE    RELINE    SPECIAL  Firestone   Motor   Chief   bonded   linings  installed by experts.   A regular $20. value.  TOP   QUALITY   MUFFLERS     $E99  99  Get our Free Muffler Check. No obligation.  WHEEL   BALANCE   SPECIAL  Precision  balance front wheels including  weights.    Our  money-saving  price only ���  EASY  PAYDAY  TERMS  on all service work  TIRES   you  can   TRUST  at the price you want to pay  iresfotie  convoy  flre*fo��**ufab**T#        -'\    ��PP~fWW  ��� Noft-ritid, rib tread jfeslp* i  * laminated, t�� beta**   v'    \  Gibsons Shell Service  up  10      Coast News, May  24, 1962.  :)'  OWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Three players made the finals  in the Players' Bowling Festival.  They are Irene Jewitt, Bob St.  Denis and Tom Bailey who .will  bowl off in Royal City Bowling  Lanes, New Westminster, on Sat,  May 20. We wish them the best  of luck and good bowling,  y ;���������.  Spring League Scores:  . Tuesday: Blowers 3003, Sphitts  1134. Bill Morrison, 732 (267,265),  Art Holden 671 (255), Jim Walton  611, Tom Bailey 600, Art Dahl  C30 (282), John Harrison 606, Sylvia Wilson 621 (234), Irene  Plourde 691 (289), Lottie Campbell 600 (239). ..f;. .',,..:,...-�����  Wednesday: Alley Cats 2936  (1044). Clara Christiansen .705  (293, 267), Jim Mullen 600 (260),  Jim Drummond 604. H,  Thursday: Fireballs 2854 (1121)  Tom Bailey 725 (294), Sig Rise  657 (260), Ed Graves 642, Alex  Young 604, Ray Newman 605  (293), Mai Carey 629 (276), Carolyn Anderson 616, Irene Plourde  642.  CANDY SALE  Bethel 28, International Order  of Job's Daughters, extend a  thank you. to the many people.  who supported the candy sale,'^  successful drive was held on May  10 and 11, and the week following. A portion of this money will  go to the Cancer Fund, to which  Job's Daughters contribute ea&h  term.  Sechelt News  BY  MRS. A.A. FRENCH  ���A surprise visit was paid Mrs.  Agnes Engeh by Elder Westneiski  and Elder Chad Howell of the  Church of Latter Day Saints, both  from West Vancouver.   ,  On holiday are Mr. and Mrs.  1 Gordon Reeves. Mrs. E. Peterson  is looking after the family.during  their  absence.  Mrs. Bertha Powell is visiting  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Woods.  Mrs. Agnes Hampton, assembly  secretary of the Rebekah Lodge  was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T.  Ivan Smith at Highcrpft during  her recent visit.  Mr. and Mrs.,Francis Stone of  Secret Cove have their famUy on  a visit from Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Whaites and  son Barry are at their summer  son Barry, are at their Selma  Park summer home.  Members of St. Hilda's W.A. at.  tending the Deanery meeting at  St. Aidan's, Roberts Greek, were  the president, Mrs. W. B. Billingsley, Mrs. S. Dawe, Mrs. M  Froom, Mrs. D. Erickson and  Mrs. F. Stone.  Mrs. R. H. Sheridan and son  Stan at their home on Marine  Drive had as their weekend guest  Mrs. Jean Murphy.  Solution to  X-vvord on page 9  GETS B.A. DEGREE  Xft/  The name of Roy Patrick kXl-  len is the only name in this area  for the May 24 and 25 U.B.C.  Spring passing out of degrees.  Mr. Allan is. listed as receiving  a bachelor of arts degree.  KEN'S FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  Boneless Pork Legs 69c lb.  Fresh Cod Fillets 39c lb.  Baby Beef Liver     49c lb.  PARKAY MARGARINE �� lbs. for 590  YELLOW LABEL COFFEE lb.  GAINES DOG MEAL 5 lb. box  KeMogg's 12 oz. CORN FLAKES 2 for 450  Miracle Whip SALAD DRESSING, " gJJ^  SHASTA Carbonated Drinks 12 oz. 4 for 49^  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellon���Friday.   ;  Roberts Creek���Saturday.  FREE DELIVERY ON ORDERS OVEJR $5  EVERYDAY LOW SHELF PRICES  OPEN  FRIDAY KITES  till " '"  AAAy-QPM.\A-A:  CAHADA  -k    MOVES  FORWARD  ���^s      WITH  D1EFENBAKER  Happier living for B.C.'s Senior Citizens/  The social reforms of Prime Minister biefenbaker's'  action government are unparalleled in Canadian;history.  These are facts. / Old age pensions, blind and dis-      '  ability pensions, all raised to $65 a month. / Hospital  grants up 177%. / Veterans pensions increased twiceik  each time by 20% . . .allowances^ extended and in-7  creased a total of 82%.  / "ffesfaencf requirements 7  towered 10 years... portable pensibhsintroduced .ykwk  hospital insurance made available to all . . ; $687/  �� million paid to provinces. / All this, and much more;'  __ ___:y-       ^k thanks to your ACTION GOVERNMENT! ' ^ k-  All Canadians will Win Again with Diefenbaker  Re-elect PAYNE, Wm. H.  . ���- . ���    ...   V  k/"" ���'.<"���'.���'���      ' ' 'x.'   ���������������������.\X4.4lyX.:,_^X44^,4/  ���j  !(,.  ."\tiW>  Published by the B.C. Progressive Conservative Campaign Committee PG62-2 O  See us for your passenger, truck or farm tires


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