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Coast News Apr 9, 1959

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 Fi?e-i?____S��ai i-i&rary,  ,g     6*     C*  Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Vol ume 12, Number 15, April 9,  1959.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE      2**_ft     GIBS0NS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  are increase  George Hopkins, manager of  Sechelt Motor Transport, told  the Gibsons and area Ratepayers Association at Monday  night's meeting he was reasonably sure the Public Utilities  Commission would grant SMT  an increase of ten cents on  through fares to Vancouver  and return.  In connection with this the  Coast News has learned this  10 cent increase will not apply  to travel between Powell River and Langdale, meaning  travel between points in that  area. Mr. Hopkins said the increase was necessary owing to  rising costs.  Considerable argument arose  concerning an earlier bus from  Gibsons, various ratepayers  ���maintaining the present bus  leaving at 8.45 a.m. did not  give,them sufficient time to do  Fire dri  ire drives  out family  The Lloyd Bracket! home in  Sechelt was damaged by fire  around 2.45 a.m. April 6. The  fire apparently! started in the  kitchen and was noticed by  Wayne Brackett, aged 10, who  was feeling thirsty and went to  the kitchen for a drink.  He woke his, mother immediately and she and the eight  children in the family promptly found their way out and  sounded an alarm. Cpl. Payne  of the RCMP, next-door neighbor raised the Sechelt Fire  department who responded  promptly. The firemen got the  fire under control before much  structural damage occurred  but the contents and exterior of  the house received considerable smoke and water damage.  The father, Lloyd Brackett,  was away logging at Knight Inlet. The family was taken care  of after the fire by Mrs. Gordon Kennedy, neighbor. The  children range from 6 months  to 12 years of age. The household effects were insured.  Vimy night  Preparations for the Vimy  Day celebration set for Saturday are well underway. The  convenor is Mrs. Fraser. Some  tickets are?still available from  Bill Coffey, Sechelt.  Legion Selma Club rooms  are now enhanced by the addition of new drapes given and  made by the Ladies Auxiliary.  Harry Hill the welfare officer and Bill Sheridan were  right on the ball Monday, assisting Lloyd Brackett and his  family who were the victims  of a fire early Monday morning. Thanks to the promptness  of the. Volunteer Fire Brigade  damage was restricted but  there was much smoke and  water damage to their personal  effects and furniture. Ranks  of the branch are steadily expanding and vets wishing to  join the Legion should contact  Bob Quigley, manager of the  club or any Legion member for  information.  GET BOOMING GROUND  Norman Hacking, Province  Marine Editor reports the  booming grounds at Andy's Bay  on Gambier Island in Howe  Sound have been acquired by  Alaska Pine and Cellulose Ltd.  from  Coasal Towing Co. Ltd.  Crows safe!  At a meeting of Sechelt Village Commission held April. 1,  an application was received  from Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club for a crow shoot. Council  decided that the menace of  crows was not such that the  .shoot would serve any useful  purpose.  Costs were to be asked from  Sechelt Waterworks for installation and service charge on  two   additional fire   hydrants.  Accounts totalling $206.13  were passed for payment.  These included $139.61 for  street lights and travelling expenses of $48, the balance being incidentials.  business and get back home at  a reasonable hour. Mr. Hopkins  argued the SMT experience  with an earlier bus was such  that it did not pay so it was  decided to put one on at ari  hour which would be reasonable for the public from Sechelt to Langdale.  Various speakers pointed out  most of the bus load got aboard  at Gibsons and on that basis  Gibsons people should get better service. Mr. Hopkins admitted that 60 percent of the load  was picked up at Gibsons but  the company also had to consider the other 40 percent in  its schedule.  Some ratepayers wanted to  know why SMT did not run  special shopping day buses, say  once a month. Mr. Hopkins was  of the opinion local merchants  would not feel kindly towards  SMT if such specials were  started.  Wes Hodgson, president, was  in the chair and Mrs. Duncan  ���was secretary. It was revealed  in minutes of the executive  meeting that directors of the  association will visit village  commission meetings now and  again to see how matters are  coming along. The executive  was of the opinion in view of  the millic<r>;s being spent on  roads the highway to Squamish  should be pushed through as  quickly as possible.  Mr. W.S. Potter spoke on educational matters, the story of  which will be carried in next  week's issue. There were 35  persons at the meeting.  Glee club  on May 8  The B.C. Electric Ladies  Glee -Club-"whichr; will sing* in*  Gibsons on May 8, was formed  about 12 years ago. At present  there are approximately 35  members.  The 35 members are mostly  employees of the B.C. Electric  Company, but also included in  the ranks are wives of employees in any branch of the company and ex-employees.  The conductor, Leslie W.  Monk also conducts the B.C.  Telephone choir and a United.  Church choir in Vancouver.  The accompanist, Jack D.B.  Ellis, is well known in musical  circles in Vancouver.  The Ladies Glee Club has  given concerts in all parts of  British Columbia, as well as  on the Canadian Broadcasting  Corporation radio program  "Parade of Choirs." The choir  has sung at a number of institutions such as the B.C. Penitentiary,. Essondale, and the  B.C. Institute for the Blind.  The choir has been heard in  Stanley Park at the Sunday  afternoon concerts for the past  five years.  The Glee Club is sponsored  by the B.C. Electric Company  under its employee activities  program. Membership in the  choir is voluntary and no remuneration is expected. The  concert will be held in Elphinstone  High School auditorium  50TH   ANNIVERSARY  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Barnes  will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary on Monday,  April 13. Their friends are cordially invited to open house at  home from 2 to 4 in the afternoon and 7 to 9 in the evening.  They were married April 13,  1909 in Saskatoon and moved  to Gibsons in October, 1919.  Fashion show  There will be a fashion show  Wed., April 22 in the high school  auditorium with modeling of  spring and summer clothes for  women and children. Along with  it will be a can-can chorus which  created quite a furore in Roberts  Creek recently.  There will be vocalists, Mrs.  Lottie Campbell and Mrs. Swart/',  of Port Mellon also a door prize.  Refreshments will be sold.  Fashions from Sam Fladagar's  dress shop and Marine Men's  Wear also Tasellas Dress Shop  at Sechelt will be displayed.  Anne's Flower Shop will provide  floral decorations.  At an evening meeting of the  Board of School Trustees in  Gibsons, Monday, March 23,  letters from the village commissions of Sechelt and Gibsons were read, in which they  accepted the 1959 school budget, also a copy of a letter sent  to the department of education  by the Gibsons village protesting the proportion of costs left  to the local taxpayer.  The secretary was instructed  to answer a letter from the  Pender Harbour P.T.A. to the  effect that Lloyd's float at Garden Bay is the specified ferry  stop. Arrangements were made  for the transportation committee to meet with all bus opera  tors at the board office  The principals of the various  schools have been instructed  to keep the board informed on  the behavior and progress of  "seat-warmers." Every effort is  being made to assist these pupils, and the co-operation of  the parents is required if these  pupils are to continue their  schooling.  The board reviewed the correspondence regarding the  crosswalk signs at the Halfmoon Bay school, and will  again contact the department  of highways for improved safety signs for the school children  A letter, "Principal's Message to Students," written by  Mr. Buckley, was commentefc  on very favorably by the boar��  members and Mr. Jeffrey, aniJ  the secretary was instructed to  write to Mr. Buckley, his staff  and students, to commend them  on their excellent school news-letter.  Although the board has been  most concerned with the probable increase in the school tax  rate, necessitated by the ever  mounting operating costs, it  has been pointed out that any  additional increase in nexifc  year's tax, arising from the  forthcoming referendum, wiE  affect the mill rate to a maximum of one half mill, or approximately $1 for each $2,0��f  assessed value on propertj*.  CNIB asks    Anti-cow petition starts  for eyes  The Canadian National Institute for the Blind announces  two campaigns, one an essay  competition for high school students and the other an expansion of efforts to increase the  use of the eye bank.  This was revealed at a meeting of the local CNIB branch  in the United Church hall Wednesday night of last week. Ted  Henniker is the newlyi elected  chairman of the branch, Mrs.  Duncan, vice-chairman, Doreen  Hough, secretary and Mrs.  Ashworth, treasurer.  The essay competition which  is in the hands of the provincial headquarters seeks to discover what the young mind  knows about eyesight and the  eye bank program is for the  extension of the donor plan.  There will be cash prizes offered.  Donald H. MacLaren, public  relations officer of the CNIB  explained to the meeting what  was intended in the eye bank  plan. It was not money which  was sought but pledges from  people who are willing to donate their eyes for use in the  eye bank when they have passed on.  It is the intention of the local branch, to seek the support  of every organization on the  Sunshine Coast to take the eye  bank donor program as their  own project. It involves the  signing of cards which would  be filed for use at the proper  time.  To maintain a supply of corneas for use in one year it is  necessary, Mr. MacLaren explained, to have at least 12,000  cards on file. That number is  necessary in order to get a trickle of' corneas for use when  needed. Their use is mainly for  prevention of blindness rather  that the recovery of sight by  blind people. At present some  people have to wait from four  to six months for a cornea.  PTA ? ? ?  What should a PTA do?  What is a Parent-Teacher Association for? Are PTA's just  money raisers and entertainment arrangers? Will you give  your views on these questions  or on others concerning PTA's?  PTA's get many criticisms,  but not often at PTA meetings,  where they, would be honestly  welcomed and where something could be done about them  If you have any opinions about  the institution of PTA, whether  it should be encouraged or  abolished you can air your  views in a discussion on the  subject "What Good is a PTA?"  on Wednesday evening, April  15, 8 p.m. in Roberts Creek  school.  TB VAN COMING  The van will be at the following places at times mentioned  Monday, April 6  Thursday, April 9 ,  Gibsons, 10 to 12 noon, 1 to 5 p.m. at United Church.  Friday, April 10  Gibsons, 1 to 9 p.m., at Super-Valu.  Saturday, April 11  Hopkins Landing, 10 to 12 noon, at Bus Stop.  Monday), April 13  Garden Bay, 2 to 5 p.rn., Pender Harbour Auto Court.  Tuesday, April 14  Halfmoon Bay, 10 to 11:30 a.m. at Store.  Madeira Park, 2 to 5 p.m. at School.  Wednesday, April 15  Sechelt, on Main St. 1 to 5 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. *  Thursday, April 16  Sechelt* on Main St., 10 to 12 noon, 1 to 5 p.m.  A .petition is being circulated in accordance with the  Pound District act legal notice  carried in the Coast News;; This  petition arises because a sufficient number of protests  against the Pound District plan  were registered with authorities in Victoria.  As a result it has been found  necessary under the act to circulate a petition seeking names  of those opposed to allowing  cattle roam at large in this area  The Board of Trade is the  spearhead in the circulation of  the petition and along with  non-members of the board,  homes are being canvassed in  the area outside Gibsons  tak  ing in lands at Soames Point to  the village boundary and Gower Point area also the lands as  far northwest as Seaview cemetery, r  Basis of the petition is to  have the area described as a  Pound district so roaming cattle can be taken care of.  An amendment was passed  by the legislature which adjourned recently which places  the following clause as a new  section in the Pound District  act: "A person who permits an  animal to run at large within  a pound district is guilty of an  offence and liable, on summary  conviction, to a penalty not exceeding $25."  Here  is  one  of   two  letters  from organizations in this dis-  trict which have expressed a  view regarding the Pound dis*-  trict idea. One is from the  Farmers' Institute, which follows:  Editor: Referring to your issue cf the Coa*..- News, April  2, we would like your correspondent, Olive Hartwell, to  know that the Farmers" Institute, after careful consideration  of the pros and cons in relation to a pound for the district,  aecided to remain neutral at  the present time.  ,Mrs. M.  LeFeuvre,  secretary  The second letter from SPCA  officials,  which   came   earlier,  appears on the editorial page-  Library expansion necessary  Gibsons Public Library has  readied the point where it  must expand. A growing population and greater demand on  library facilities are forcing  the jibrary to do something  * >bbu*t" it?   As a resu't the following letter is being sent to users of the  library in an effort to see what  funds can be raised:  "At the last annual meeting  held in January, an increasingly critical scareity^of space  was reported. Since "our new  building was occupied in 1955  the net book stock has increased over four-foid, and circulation is up 63%. Proposed plans  are for an addition equal in  s'ze to the present building to  meet this present need for  more space as well as requirements for the next four or five  years.  "The library membership fee  Powell River  charged in our library is almost the lowest in the province  Rather than increase this fee  to provide funds for building  purposes it was recommended  that the users of the library be  rsked instead to establish- a  building fund by voluntary  contributions If it can be shown  that such a fund has been sue-  LOST LAD  FOUND  joins s  hoot  On Sunday, March 29, a  large number turned out at  the Wilson Creek Club grounds  of the Sechelt Peninsula Rod  and Gun Club to see the invitational match between the  team from the Malaspina Club  of Powell River and the local  shooters. At the end of the day  the Sechelt Club found that it  was ahead in total points.  Among those shooting for  Powell River were Jack Lang-  bam, Dal Langham, Torchie  Kulai, Dick Donley, P. Wells,  Joe Graham, Slim Dewberry,  J. Schwandt and D. Leekie.  The Sechelt Club was represented by Ted Osborne, Dick  Gray, Butch Ono, Bud Fearn-  ley, Stan Tyson, Doug Lidster,  Pete Jackson, Al Jackson, Jack  Clements and Rudy Crucil. The  competition was in skeet and  trap shooting.  The next activity of the  club will be a trout fishing  derbyl for members at Sakinaw  Lake on Sunday, May 10, but  tickets for the summer-long,  open salmon fishing derby are  available at C & S Sales, Parker's Hardware and from any  member of the club. The rules  will be similar to those of last  year with monthly and grand  prizes. Get your ticket and get  in the running. It's too late after youve caught the big one.  Location of weigh-in stations  and boundaries will be posted.  Another new activity for this  club is the organization of a  crow-shooting derby. Details  of this will be available later.  These derbies are quite common in areas where crows become too numerous.  Ecbby Arnold, 12, of Victoria, visiting an uncle, Jack  Erown at Daybreak Bible camp  en Anvil Island, went exploring alone Tuesday afternoon  about 2:30 on March 30 an  became lost.  When he failed to show up  during the afternoon camp officials in Vancouver were notified and a search party was  organized. In the meantime  Gibsons RCMP and a party under Cpl. Ruggies hurried over  in Morris Nygren's boat. In the  party wer Morris Nygren, Jim  Smith, Dal Triggs, Jack Clement, John Matthews, Dick Hammond and Jim Boyce.  The Gibsons party continued  the search for the missing lad  until the Vancouver party arrived. The missing lad was  found at the top end of the island somewhat wet and tired  at 11 a.m. on the Wednesday  morning after spending a night.  The Vancouver party soon had  the lad under warm shelter  where it was found he was  none the worse for his adventure. His parents arrived soon  after to take him  home.  cesafully supported by those  using the library, then we have  good reason to believe that further assistance may be forthcoming from the Public Library Commission in Victoria, the  Gibsons Village- Commission,  and the Kiwanis club who  sponsored our present building.  It is therefore our objective to  have a minimum initial fund o*f  at least $250 derived from voluntary  contributions.  "This letter, which will be  the only approach made to you,  is to ask you, as a library user,  to lend financial support to  whatever extent you may be  able, be the amount large or  i-mall. It is felt that those who  derive the most benefit ��� the  users ��� will want to do their  share toward improving the  library  facilities.  "Will you kindly hand your  contribution to the librarian  when you visit the library next  week ��� National Library  Week ��� or send it to the library treasurer Mr. T.R. Adams. Gibsons. We know we  can count on your wholehearted support." f  Yours sincerely, / '  T.R. Adams,  Campaign  chairman,  Gibsons  Public  Library-  Board.  Smash window  Last Sunday morning, Bill  Parsons, manager of Peninsula  Logging Supply, found on  reaching the premises one of  the front windows completely  shattered.  Upon entering, he found an  empty beer bottle lying on the  floor. This had evidently been  tossed through the window by  vandals during the early morning hours. Damage amounted to  $50. RCMP have the matter  under investigation.  WILLIAM KRAFT  Funeral services were conducted April 5 at the Graham  Funeral Parlor for William  Kraft who died in Pender Harbour Hospital "/.onday, March  30. Mr. Kraft had been a resident of Roberts Creek for some  12 years and was well-liked  throughout the entire district.  Rev. D.   Donaldson  officiated.  Sechelt OAP  meeting April 14  A meeting has been called  for Sechelt Old Age Pensioners  to meet on Tues., April 14, in  the Canadian Legion hall at  Sechelt commencing at 2 p.m.  It will be recalled that the  last meeting ended without  having accomplished any business, on account of light failure. At that time Mr. H. Oke  from West Vancouver was all  set to display slides and films.  It is hoped he will find time  to visit Sechelt  once more.  It is hoped at this meeting  to elect officers so please attend and elect the best people  to the executive.  The minutes of the last B.C.  executive meeting will be read  as well as several items of interest relating to this branch  No. 71. It is your organization,  so come along, bring a friend  or two with you, and let's get  down to the real business c_!  helping each other to havt  some enoyable times. Membership cards for 1959 will be gii7-  en paidup members.  COOKIES COMING UP  If it is cookies you are w-trit-  ing, wait! The Girl Guides wiU.  be staging their cookie drive  from May 1 to 9 and there wi_l  be further announcements *a_  this event. 2.   Coast News, April 9, 1959.  Letters to the editor  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  DON DONAGHAN, Advertising Manager  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office, 508 Hornby St., Phone MUiual 3-4742  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Sates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United Siates and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  Flowers that bloom  The Sunshine Coast is. approaching its season of bloom.  ���Che Dogwood trees will soon burst forth. Fruit trees will shortly  _321 the air with smell of their blooms and early flowers, some  now blooming, will send out their cheerful message.  All this leads to a thought. Why not have more flowers  -���Even on roadsides. Roads Minister Gaglardi will not object to  Slaving flowers border roadsides providing present plans to keep  cows under control become an actuality.  In the event one does not want to fill roadsides with greenery and bloom for wandering cows, one could have some behind  ���fences providing someone does not find a way to open the gate  und let the cows walk in unmolested.  The idea of a "blooming country" is a thought worthy of  sonsideration even if it makes one mad at the thought of cows  browsing amongst daffodils, petunias, cabbage cauliflower, lettuce, broccoli and other succulent dishes for the cow now protected by those funny signs on Sunshine Coast roadsides stating  this forest area is open range country.  However, this dark thought should not scare off those nature loving individuals who believe justice will prevail and that  the lowly roadside and garden flowers will have a chance of  ���survival.  Election rolls closer  Premier Bennett's indecent haste at striving to be able  taext August to say the province has no net debt is doing so at  someone else's expense which takes the glitter off the idea right  at tlie outset.  It is apparent that Mr. Bennett has an election in mind  ar his haste at wiping out the et debt would not exist. If Mr. Bennett had close to his heart the idea of cutting expenses paid for  Dry public funds, a public for which he is so considerate on the  one hand and so thoughtless on the other, he would see that the  many millions of dollars spent by the various government commissions are subject to legislative scrutiny. They are just as  ���much government expense as; the net debt and to deny the legislature the right to examine the spending of these millions is, regardless of what any other government does, a denial of public  sight.  The British Columbia government has led the way with  i&gislation to make labor unions responsible for their actions and  sould just as easily lead the way in opening up the books of the  -rarious commissions for public scrutiny. After all it is public  ���money being spent and the public! still has rights even, we hope,  -33_der a Social Credit government.  It is possible Premier Bennett understands what is written in the British Columbia Social Credit league constitution.  Clause (b) of the principles and objects reads: To ensure responsible and effective democratic government in Canada, so that the  people will gain the results they desire from the management  Gif their own affairs. (Probably British Columbia is not part of  Canada.)  Claus (e) reads: To expose and oppose any attempts to  weaken the democratic institutions of the people by means of increased centralization of power. (If taxpayers of British Columbia  are people in the eyes of Premier Bennett he can expose and op-  Tpose right on his own doorstep.)  The happiness of your life depends upon the quality of your  -thoughts.  It's time enough to say it, when you know it to be true.  Next time you're talking "from the shoulder" ��� try a bit  __igher up.  To become a champion, fight one more round.  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion Hal. 8 p.m. ��� MONDAY, APRIL 13  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  NOTICE  R. ��. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  APRIL 21st.  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Gladys Batchelor, Sechelt 95F  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  " present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  Editor: A correspondent in  your recent issue makes the  statement '-members .... of the  S.P.C.A. are against a pound"  and wants to know why.  The opinions of certain individual members do not necessarily indicate the policy of the  society The situation locally  simply is that the Sechelt Peninsula branch is not in the position to assume any responsibility concerning the operation of  a pound.  Eva M. Webb  Secretary.  ���Editor: In one of your recent  issues, Mr. Tony Gargrave,  MLA, makes certain claims  about public power which  need to be corrected.  These claims have also been  made by several other members  of the CCF party in British  Columia who are fortunate  enough to have -weekly newspapers provide free space for  them in which they are permitted fo espouse the cause of  their political  affiliations.  It is quite apparent from  scanning the weeklies in which  columns written by these members appear that the same material was used by all of them  for their columns in late February and early March, since  some of them are virtually  word for word with others in  their advocacy of the Socialist  policy of public power.     \  It is also apparent that this  information was supplied them  before the B.C. Electric brief  was submitted to the Royal  (Shrum) Commission in Victoria on March* 13. It was at  this sitting that previous comparisons of B.C. Power Commission and B.C. Electric rates  were successfully refuted by  the company and it was shown  that these comparisons, which  favored the Power Commission,  were misleading to the investigating tribunal.  This letter does not quarrel  with the statement that- the  B.C. Power Commission has  done, and is doing, a good job  in rural electrification, which  was the purpose for which it  was established. Issue is taken,  however, with the statement  that 'city rates (of the B.Ci Electric) are equal or greater  than the rural rates of the B.C.  Power Commission." \yy  In nine illustrations presented to the Shrum Commission  the consumptions used ranges  from 50 kwh to 1500 kwh.  Seven of these illustrations  showed B.C.Electric rates were  lower than the Power Commission under present rate schedules, while all nine were lower  in comparison to the rates the  Power Commission has announced it wishes to put into effect.  With reference to B.C. Electric rates and those in Seattle,  Winnipeg and Toronto, it is  naive to make a straight comparison of bills without ..considering the factors on each  system which control the cost  of supplying service.  These include the system  load factor, the density of population, the cost of generating  power and transmitting it by  high tension lines to the various commuities served, the  federal, provincial and municipal taxes paid, how much of  the plant and equipment used  in supplying the service has  been written off, and (in the  case of Vancouver and Victoria) whether customers must  subsidize through their electric  rates losing transit systems.  All this was made quite  clear in a painstaking study  presented to the Shrum commission by Dr. H.L. Purdy, our  executive vice-president. I am  enclosing a copy of this study  and if any of your readers  would also like to have one I  will be glad to furnish them  upon request.  If B.C. Electric rates ��� and  rates only ��� are to be compared with rates of cities enjoying some of the lowest power  costs in North America, then in  all logic the same yardstick  must be applied to B.C. Power  Commission rates.  In both instances, if one does  not enquire into the basic factors, the B.C. Electric and the  B.C. Power Commission suffer  in the comparison.  In other words, it is not a  question of whether an electric system is publicly owned  or privately) owned which decides how much service will  cost but, rather, the effects of  the various factors brought out  by Dr. Purdy before the Royal  Commission.  To the thoughtful person  there is a good deal to ponder  in some recent remarks of Dal  Grauer, president of B.C. Electric. Speaking about future  power developments on the  Columbia. Peace and Homath-  ko, he said:  "Co-ordinated development  .of these rivers) would mean  a continuous construction program that would spell prosperity for British Columbia for a  generation. And, of course, the  iarge amounts of new power  being put to use would be an  enduring stimulus to B.C.'s  economy.  "Such a program, on top of  Line other needs of this huge  and fast-growing province, will  require larger amounts of new  capital than B.C. has ever attempted to raise before.  "Most of the funds will have  to come from outside this province. Capital is, however, in  short supply throughout the  world. Whole continents, like  South America, Asia and Africa, are very short of capital,  with development held back;  and nowhere is it in abundance.  "It will only come to B.C. in  the required amounts if, from  an investment point of view,  we deserve it.  "There are vociferous sources of opinion which seek to convince the people of B.C. that  the cure for almost anything is  the socialization of some of  our basic industries. When one  considers the many things that  need to be done in this vast  and undeveloped province,  such advice is hard to understand.  "It would saddle the credit  of the province with huge obligations both in the present  and the future, thus raising  the cost of money for all provincial purposes, but it would  put no new developments under way and would create no  new jobs.  "It would lessen taxable capacity, and place enormous business  power  in  the   hands   of  OOR HYOR  To your jobs  RANE SPi  On your jobs  ? f ****->. -<*>v ��v T*^?>,, '  * i ^vg-*  If your lifting, digging and loading problems are scattered over a sizable area, you can realize big savings by  getting our Hydrocrane bid for the work. The Hydro-  crane travels at truck speeds ��� up to 50 mph over the  highways, maneuvers well in traffic. It sets up hydrauli-  cally in seconds ... is ready to work minutes after reaching the job site. The Hydrocrane is a natural for jobs  where heavy equipment is impractical and hand labor  too expensive. Call us about your next job. We'll tell  you how Hydrocrane will handle it better, faster, cheaper.  political, ministers. Politics is  not organized, and wag never  intended to be, to . run businesses. E.F-'Fox,  Director of Public.Information, Regional Offices. \    .'-*. \  If success turns \ your head,  you're facing the wrong direction.  Robert D. Wr_gfctgN.Dfc  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of ?'f|  Cal.   Chiropractic   Collfege,   Etc.  MON., WED., FRI.---4-to A p.m.  or   any time  by  appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  I  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  APRIL 11���6 p.m. fo  ALL WELCOME  ADMISSION ��� 50 cents  MUTRIE  IB    O'ft-**  OPTOMETRIST  Located in Palmer Apt. __ Gibsons, B.C.  With many years experience in the practice of optometry  You are assured of a complete satisfying ��� Optical Service  Office Horns  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  or by appointment  Tel.  334  P.O. Box 263  This minister  of finance  fiord it!'  SECHELT  Phone 11 Evening's 206  Mother's decision has not been arrived at lightly. Her peek  into her purse is anything but casual���for as family minister  of finance she is also keeper of the budget. She weighs every  important purchase carefully, because she has a dozen  places to put every dollar . . . and only so many dollars.  The same problem ��� a dozen places for every dollar ��� is a  familiar one to the Minister of Finance at Ottawa. His  budget is around six billion dollars. This very large sum of  ���money is spent through various government departments.  It's no secret how the Minister of Finance obtains this  money. He gets it largely in taxes from millions of Canadians like you. If he spends more than he gets from you, he  must turn around and borrow from you the amount he has  overspent... or else create new money.  The creation of new money is one factor that leads to inflation ��� when the dollar buys less and less. So, as a thrifty  Canadian, you are wise to ask government only for those  services you are willing to pay for . . . with taxes.  Personally you try to pay as you go, to live within your income. It's important that government try to do the same  thing.  You want to live well now and to realize all your ambitions  for the best possible future. That future is tied up with a  sound dollar ��� a dollar whose purchasing power you can  depend on.  A SOUND DOLLAR MEANS A BETTER LIFE FOR YOU  THE FIGHT AGAINST INFLATION NEEDS YOUR ACTIVE SUPPORT  A PUBLIC SERVICE MESSAGE FROM  THE LITE INSURANCE COMPANIES IN CANADA  L-I59C Like tuna croquettesf  The tuberous begonia is one  of the most satisfactory flowering plants for use in shady  places. An ideal location is  where they are exposed to the  morning sun, but screened from  the noonday sun by the branches  of trees or shrubs or by a building.  Out in the open, without shade,  foliage   is   frequently   scorched.  Port Mellon  By   Mrs. J. Macey  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Enemark  of Quesnel were guests of Mr,  and Mrs. T. Enemark, Mr. and  Mrs. M. Enemark and Mrs. I.  Enemark during the Easter  holidays. Also visiting the Ene-  marks was their nephew and  grandson, Tex Enemark of  Prince George, who is attending U.B.C.  The R. Ellis family of Lady-  smith visited the J. Maceys  during the holiday week.  Saturday night friends) of the  Don Dunhams surprised them  with a house warming party and  a presentation of a lamp for  their new home.  The S. Petersons spent the  holiday weekend at Abbotsford, guests of their son and  his wife, Mr. and Mrs. G. Peterson.  Marilyn Anne Macey received her certificate from the  Royal Conservatory/ Toronto,  having passed her Grade 1 piano exam with honors.  Guests of the P. Strike family during the holidays were  Mrs. Strike's parents and brother, Mr. and Mrs. T.R. Murphy and son D'Arcy of Victoria.  Mrs. J. Strayhorn entertained  at tea in honor of Mrs. Murphy  during her visit here.  Mrs. P. Quarry's uncle and  aunt, Mr. and Mrs. B.J. Anderson and her mother, Mrs. Jar-  vis of "Vancouver were week  end guests of the Quarry family.  Use of daylight saving time  was first advocated in Eng.���id  in 1907.  MARftfAGt  of the year!  ���Never before have we  offered a happier  combination of quality  and price in an automatic  washer. It's a "wedding"  you can't afford to miss.  by the sun.  Tuberous begonias require a  mellow type of soil, rich in organic matter and well provided  with drainage. Ordinary garden  loam, a liberal dressing of an  inch or more of sharp gritty  sand, and three or four inches  of well rotted leaf mold or horticultural peat will provide a suitable type of soil. This should bs  thoroughly dug to a depth of  about six iniices.  Begonia plants, ready to set  out in the garden, may be purchased from growers and garden  supply - houses towards the end  of May or early in June, after  danger of frost is _ over. Many  home gardeners, however, prefer to grow their own plants ir.  the house. In the home with  south or southeast windows, it  is not advisable to start the  tubers before the middle of  March. With ordinary window  light, tubers started in February  usually produce tall weak-stemmed plants which fail to do  well when moved into the garden.  Tubers should be started by  setting them with the concave or  flat side up in a garden flat or  planting box that holds two or  more inches" of damp, firmly  packeo*" peat or sphagnum moss.  This flat box should be placed  in a warm, location with bottom  heat, if possible, for a couple  of weeks or until the tubers develop a small root system and  make some top growth. Then  they should ba carefully removed from the flat and individually  potted into 4 inch clay or fibre  pots, using a fibrous sandy compost.  "When there is no further risk  of frost; plants may be set out  in the garden or flower bed. If  clay pots  are used, remove the  plants from  the  pots  with the  ball   of   roots   and   place   deep  enough to cover the tuber with;  about   oriie  inch of soil. When  planting, the lower leaf  should  face   the   front of the bed and  plants   spaced   about  18 inches  apart. If plants are crowded, the  control of mildew in periods of  humid weather is more difficult.  There   are    many   forms    of  tuberous begonias, most of which  are used for bedding and in garden* planting? Plant breeders in  Great    Britain    and    California  have developed a number of very  fine   varieties   which  are much  superior to the ordinary garden  types, but these named varieties  are  somewhat more   expensive.  The    pendulous    begonias    are  recommended   for  hanging  baskets on the north or east side of  the house.  Vz cup ripe olives, chopped  1 egg, lightly beaten  Vz   cup   buttered,    dry   bread  crumbs.  Drain and flake tuna. Combine melted butter and flour,  stirring constantly until mixture is very thick. Stir in Worcestershire sauce, tuna and ripe  olive pieces. Chill well for several hours. Shape into 6 croquettes (fish-shaped, if desired).  Dip each in beaten egg, then  coat with buttered crumbs.  Place on a greased baking  sheet and bake in a hot oven  (450F) for about 15 minutes, or  until browned. Makes three to  six servings.  HEAL  SALESMEN  Coast News, April 9, 1959.    3  Apple fillings  Try different fillings for your  baked" apples ��� perhaps crushed  pineapple, or a mixture oi  raisins,  nuts  and brown  sugar.  To prevent apple slices from  discoloring after you have peeled them, dip the slices in lemon,  orange ,or pineapple.  If you like to can or freezze  apples at home, choose tart,  slightly underripe apples for  canning, but for freezing, mature  apples  taste  best.  Keep apples crisp and fresh in  (your refrigerator. Store them in  plastic bags to protect butter and  cream from absorbing their  aroma.  Fish Croquettes; are especially attractive when shaped like fish.  Serve them on a heated platter, garnished with a slice of stuffed  olive for an eye and a sprig of parsley or a celery leaf for a tail.  ��� (Department of Fisheries of Canada photo.)  Baked Tuna Croqueiies  _-  1 can (QVz   or 7 ounces) tuna  3 tablespoons butter, melted  4 tablespoons flour  1 cup milk  Vz     teaspoon    Worcestershire  sauce  Add milk gradually, and cook  Make every spring outing a  gay event for mom and baby with  this   enchanting  carriage  cover.  Easy, hand-embroidered finery  ��� a gift that says "Just For  Yoal" Pattern 911: transfers *-���-  x20 inches; color seemes; directions for crib or carriage cover.  Send THIBTY-FIVE CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern to The  Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  70 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and AD.  DRESS.  As a bonus. TWO complete  patterns are printed right in  our LAURA WHEELER Needle*  craft "Rook. Dozens of other designs you'll want to ord��r���easv  fascinating handwork for yourself, your home, gifts, bazaar  it��ms. ���c*M*'d 25 cents for your  espy of this book today!  DELICIOUS  HOME MADE BREAD  CAKES - PIES - PASTRIES  PRODUCTS FRESH - PRICES RIGHT  VILLAGE BAKERY  Phone SECHELT 49  SECHELT THEATRE  FRI., SAT. ��� APRIL 10 & 11  ROBERT MITCHUM ��� KURT JURGENS  "The Enemy Below"  TECHNICOLOR  MON., TUES. ��� APRIL 13 & 14  LAUREN BACALL ��� ROBERT STACK  "Gift of Love"  TECHNICOLOR  WED., THURS. ��� APRIL 15 & 16  DOUBLE FEATURE  JAMES CRAIG ��� AUDREY TOTTER  "Ghost Diver"  PLUS  REX REASON ��� BEV. GARLAND  "Badlands of Montana''  perfect cooking is automatic  with a modern electric range  To make your cooking better, easier and more convenient than ever���today's  electric ranges are automatic al! the way! Just put your meal in the oven, set  the automatic time and temperature controls���and you're free to leave the  house. Everything Is cooked to perfection without your attention! With the  automatic top surface unit, you simply choose the exact cooking temperature  you want���and there it stays. After food is cooked, the unit can be set to keep  it warm. With all these convenient automatic features, today's electric ranges  are simple to operate, so delicious results are wonderfully easy to enjoy!  B.C. ELECTRIC  Choose now from the wide selection of makes and models at your appliance dealer  For Best Beat m Efectnca! Appliances Gall  '&   APPLIANCES C & S SALES & SERVICE  Phone GIBSONS 32 phone SECHELT 3  IO ' &  TV   CENTRE PARKEItfS  HARDWARE,  Sechelt  Phone SECHELT 6 Phone SECHELT 51 Three members of the Edwards family of Toronto are now flying with Trans-Canada Air  Lines. Captain Al Edwards has been a pilot,  with TCA some 20 years and is now Flight Operations Manager. Daughter Janey has been  a stewardess since 1957 and recently younger  4    Coast News, April 9, 1959.  MILLWOOD  GARDEN  SAWDUST  FILL  SAWDUST  CALL  s  ome income tax tips  's Fuel  4 WILSON CREEK  SECHELT   78F  In the current Liberty magazine, John Darymple offers  tips on how to stretch your income tax dollar. Here are a few  1. Bills from ambulance  fares, drugs prescribed by your  dentist and physician, prescription eyeglasses, can be deducted as medical expense if they  were paid after June 17, 1958.  2. Dependents can earn up  to $950 and still be claimed. A  schoolgirl who married last  year can be claimed by her parents ana her husband.  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris1 Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  1  WANTED  Two energetic young men to operate car wash &  polishing business.  Very small capital required  REG. JACKSON  STANDARD MOTORS  Phone SECHELT 64  Same Night ��� Same Time -y- Same Place     ���  BINGO  Thurs. April 9  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  !  $5 ��� $10 - $15 - $25 - $50  Don7 Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE 'FUND r~ .-r  j-miimi  drink  ission Orange  A fin-e Orange Soft Drink made with  California Valencia Oranges  ��i-ii<-tcniwiiMt��Mi��t-i*M*itiownw***��f*n^iw--n_ftmwt^  3. A full $250 deduction for  babies born in December, 1958,  can be claimed.  4. Income from rented property is taxable, but you can  claim deductions for insurance  .and maintenance costs.  5. Contributions from children for household expenses are  not taxable. Board paid by a  relative is taxfree, unless you  the running a boarding house.  6. Scholarships and gifts are  not taxable, unless you must  perform some service for them  7. You can deduct 20% of  dividends paid by a taxable  Canadian corporation.  8. Immigrants must pay income tax for rent received on  the home they left behind ���  even if currency restrictions  prevent bringing the money  into this country.  9. Cash received as the beneficiary of an insurance policy  is not taxable; but if you're bequeathed an income from an  estate you have to. pay a tax  on it.  10. Unless you're a profesi-  sional gambler, innings aren't  taxable.  11. Union dues or membership dues in any necessary professional organization are de-  ductable.  12. You don't have to pay income tax on dividends from  life insurance and endowment  policies.'  IS. Alimony payments are  deductable.  14. File your income tax return before April 30, even if  you can't pay your tax just  then. Tnere's a fine of up to  $500 for not filing.  Halfmoon Bay  By PAT WELSH  Square dancing at Welcome  Beach Community Hall is  growing: in popularity. On the  night of April 2, there was a  full house. Young members of  the summer colony spending  the Easter holidays here joined  in the fun. Claire Ladner  brought a group of friends  along as' did Ann Richmond  and brother Jack. Caller was  Maurice Hemstreet. Next practice night will be Sat., April 11  commencing at 8 p.m.  Guests at the Pete Meuse  home during Easter week were  Mrs. Joan MacDougall, Donna  and Kindree, Mr. arid Mrs. W.  Pellant and son and Mr. and  Mrs. -"Ild Berg.^all of Vancouver. Donna and Kindree spent  the weekend with their grandparents, returning home Saturday.   ' .'.���.'���  Mr. and Mrs. McPhalen and  grandchildren of Westview  spent the weekend here clearing and burning on.their property.     ?"   .   ?      '?;*?.'.,. '  Mr.  E." White, has  returned  . home   after, a  sojourn   at St.  -Mary's Hospital,  Garden Bay,  much improved.  '.. Mrs. J. Meikle suffered .a  ruptured blood vessel of the  left eye last week. She is in  Vancouver for treatment and  expects to return home this  week. .    ��� ���   r  sister Clare became a stewardess following an  intensive five-week course in Montreal. Here  "big sistCf" pins TCA wings on Clare during  graduation exercises while father -proudly  stands by. The flying Edwards are all based in  lor onto.  J* _*--_,_.* UJ-M-Sift-'llON  One of the loveliest poems ever  written about children was by  W. H. Longfellow. What a picture is conjured up by this  sianza:  "O, little feet, who through  long years,  Must wander on through hope  and fears.  Must ache and bleed beneath  your load,  We, nearer to tlie wayside  inn,  Where toil shall cease and  rest begin,  Are weary, thinking of your  load."  A man never has a greater  compliment paid to him than  ihat children like him. Children  have a keen intuition and they  are attracted to those who love  them. "When you get to heaven,"  said the poet Francis Thompson,  "Look for me in the nursery, yo.  will find me among the children."  Somebody asked the soap  manufacturer, Williams, why he  continued to spend vast sums of  money every year oni advertising  soap. His reply was sagacious  and sensible. "I do ��� it because  there is a fresh crop of shavers'  every year and they don't know  about my shaving cream."  No doubt it is true that every  year, thousands of young fellows  with six or seven whiskers, get  their first shave. There was sagacity and business sense in  that remark.  *4��     'j*     ��������  A crowded train was speeding,  westward across the American  continent. The day was hot. The  car was ill-ventilated, and the  passengers, who were mostly of  foreign birth, became fretful  and" restless. At one station a  woman and a five-year old girl  got on.,the child had a toothache  and,,...was crying bitterly. Now  crying is infectious, and soon  there were half a dozen children  in tfiat car crying loudly enough  to set the already distracted passengers' nerves on edge.  "Tne mother of the five year  old girl tried to comfort her by  saying that they would soon be  at the dentist's and he would  extract the naughty tooth. Instead of producing the desired  effect that remark caused the  little girl to scream louder than  ever, Then two babies joined  the chorus, bringing the vocal  number up to nine. The mother,  who was evidently a foolish woman, said. "Jenny, if you don't  stop crying, I'll break your  neck! Jenny, more terrified than  ever, ran, dwn the aisle of the  car.  She stopped at a seat where  a man with kindness written on  every feature of his face was  sitting. "Tell me, Jenny," he  said, "Where does the tooth  hurt?" She pointed to her swollen cheeck. I'll soon take that  toothache away," he said, gentl*/  lifting the little girl upon his  knee   and  stroking  her cheeck.  After  a while he  asked. "Does  it still ache, Jenny? "  "Not   now,   but   do   it   some  more," she asked. Soon the child  fell asleep, and the man carried  her to her mother's arms.  >p    #    *  The mothers of other crying  babies looked at the man expectantly. He accepted the challenge- He took a tiny Lithuanian  baby, and after he soothed her  awhile and gave her a drink, shi  quieted and fell asleep. His next  attempt was with an Italian baby,  and that infant ��� from the land  of Caruso ��� shrieked so loudly  that he trought he was going to  be defeated and lose his repu-  tatiin as a soothing syrup. However, patience conquered, and  at "last young Italy's cries were  changed to low crooning, and  then asleep.  When the car was quiet, and  everybody feeling happier, a  lady approached this man and  said, "Pardon me, sire, but are  you an M.D.?"  "No madame," he anjswered,  "I am a L.L.B. The lady looked  puzzled. "I never heard of that  degree," she said. "What does  L.L.B.  mean?"  "Lover of Little Babies," he replied.  That man's, name was Edward  Steiner, "and he had come to  America    from    Austria    many-  years previously. He was a lover,  not only of little babies, but of  ali mankind. He devoted his life  fo promoting good will among  all nations and classes and religions. He used to say that the  hatred in the world was due  chiefly to the fact that people  did no. understand each other.  And who will say he was not  right?  *    *    *  Our quotation is from Isaiah  40:11: "'He shall feed His flock  hke ajshepherd, and gather the  lambs_with 'His arms and carry  them In His bosom."  THE  MODERN  FUEL FOR  RURAL  B.C.  BETTER  STILL WHEN YOU  BUY AT METER RATES  The same gas service city dwellers enjoy can now be vours  when a ROCKGAS METER is  installed ourtside your home.  Then you buy your gas at economical meter rates. You pay only  for the gas you use        ,  and you pay for it  after use not before.  You spread the cost  of LP-Gas evenly.  And you can check  your bills against the  meter reading. Like,  this idea? Then,  LP-Gas  Meter  COME IN AND SEE US ABOUT  METERED SERVICE  N  ew  .������:-.    ���-ij  -" ,.r��'  Steam & Dry  \  ^-V** \\ **���'*��� *">  ''���-���- WW**'*  -**  u  Wi  NOW ONLY  .95  PARKER'S HARDWARE  MARSHALL   WELLS  Phone SECHELT 51  DON'T BE A  DRIP-DROPPER!  Get this amazing  new Enamel that practically  NEVER drips or spatters!  NO DRIPPING, NO SPATTERING!  Marshall Wells Thixotropic Alkyd  JELLenamsl cant give you or furniture "paint measles." It spreads  like butter on hot toast. Stays on  roller or brush even when painting  ceiling. No unpleasant odor. Use  indoors or out.  NEVER SAGS, RUNS OR BEADS!  Clings to'the surface like it was part  of it. Flows smoothly, evenly,- uniformly���like baked enamel. Won't  settle in the can . . . never needs  stirring. Leftovers stay fresh and  usable for years.  MARSHALL  GLOSS FINISH 19 COLORS  Phone SECHELT 51 Coast News, April 9, 1959.    5  JCOMING EVENTS  April 24, P.T.A. Variety Show  at Pender Harbour Community  Hall, 8 p.m. .  ****"*    " ���'��� "*���*���"   -��� ���     ���-���'���    ' ;     ���'" ii        -' **'  April 10, Roberts Creek Legion  meeting, 8 pm., Social 9:30 pm?  April 18, Gibsons Elementary  P.T.A. Annual Carnival, 7.30  p.m. 2-9-c  April 30, Order of DeMolay,  Mothers' Circle, Tea and sale  of home cooking, United  Church Hall, 2-4 p.m.  HELP WANTED  Girl for general clerical duties  in Gibsons. High school graduate preferred. Apply in own  handiwriting, stating previous  experience if any, to Box 534,  Coast News. Permanent position if suitable.  Construction helper, man or  boy, 5 hour day, 10 to 4. Must  have car or truck. Apply J.  Melhus,   Granthams.  SALESMEN WANTED  MISC. FOR SALE  EXTRA M*ONEY. National Clothier desires representatives,  housewives or fulltime women.  Write British Knit, Hamilton.  Ontario.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Shilcomb Lookout Tool Rental,  chain and skil saws, disk and  belt sanders, paint spray, drills  concrete mixer and building  jacks. Vancouver rental rates.  Archie H. Walker, Phone TU  3-2407. 4-9-c  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service. Bill Sheridan, Selma  Park. Phone Sechelt   69X  2-12-c  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons  337F.   Marvin   Volen.  tin  Kitchen cabinets, chests of  drawers, writing desks, coffee  tables, end and night tables,  screen doors and windows, and  anything in unpainted furniture made to order. Saws filed.  Galley's Woodworking Shop.  Phone 212W, Gibsons.  ~~       TIMBER CRUISING  K.M. Bell, 2820 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-C,-.3  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  INSURANCE  CAR BUYERS  Before you buy your new  or  late   mo)del   used   car   see   us  about our Low Cost Financing  Service.   Available   for   either  Dealer or Private Sales.  Finest   life   plans   and   group  life insurance.  Sickness and accident plans  Dominion Automobile Association   Club   memberships.  Best  of Fire, Automobile and  Casualty insurance.  For  genuine   service   in  all  vour  insurance needs see  AGGETT AGENCIES Lid.,  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 145  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  FIRE?   Call   fire   department!  Maybe you'll remove valuables,  grab   extinguisher.   But  don't  linger!   (Suffocation is greater  risk than flames). Prepare now  discard hazards, and INSURE!  Call Tom Duffy  SECHELT REALTY  and INSURANCE  Phone 22 or 158  PRINTING  Your    printer   is    as near a?  your telephone at 45-Q.  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  a_iriim_jm 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc. count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  *3c per word over 40. *  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c:per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  Legals ��� 17 cents par count  line for first insertion then 13c  vet count line for consecutive  insertioris.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  TOTEM  FLASHES  Gibsons offers you everything, fine harbor, unusually  grand view, fine stores, low  taxes, good water system,  friendly place to live.  We offer a gleaming white  siding two bedroom home  modern in every detail with electric heating, cement base,  Duroid roof, nice view, near  lovely beach in our most attractive area in Gibsons. The lot  is cleared, fenced and in garden and it's only $7000.  5 acres on Crowe road. It's  a buy at $1100 cash.  Grand view lot in Gibsons,  only $750.  House for rent on beach at  Hopkins, $45 month.  240 feet, waterfrontage, 5  acres. This in an unusually fine  property and a bargain at  $5300.  ,Sechelt home, new, modern,  nice location, lot in lawn, fenced, some furniture, heatilator  fireplace. This is a very good  home and priced to sell.  We offer some interesting  business propositions, a water  taxi, a two car taxi, a bakery,  a fine motel, several motel  sites, a shoe store, etc., etc.  51 acres with half mile waterfrontage in Halfmoon Bay  bargain at $13,000. Lots of  good timber.  Remember  we do save you  MONEY. Drop in and see us.  NOTARY IN OUR OFFICE  TOTEM REALTY  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson  GIBSONS, B. C.  IF YOU WANT to be assured  of   a  lot  in   the  NEW   SUBDIVISION of residential lots in  Sechelt, ACT QUICKLY.  See Tom Duffy  SECHELT REALTY  and   INSURANCE]*  Phones Sechelt 22 or 158  White cedar siding, 2 bedrooms  large front room, fireplace,  modern kitchen, Pembroke  bath, utility room, large fibre-  glass covered patio, garage,  beautifully landscaped, lawn,  evergreen, shrubs, etc. $12,600  on easy terms. Apply J. Schutz  Gibsons.  TO RENT  2 bedroom unfurnished suite,  waterfront Roberts Creek. Ph.  Gibsons 19Y.  Furnished 1 room suite, fireplace, hot and cold water, toilet, cellar, garden space. Men  pensioners only. $15 per month  including electricity. Simpkins  Stone Villa, ���Pratt Rd. Gibsons  217Q.  Two bedroom home close in,  nice view, garden area, $55  month. Several other rentals.  Totem Realty, Ph. 44, Gibson**?.  PROPERTY WANTED  DRUMMOND REALTY  We  have buyers,  and require  listings  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  Wanted ��� Listings of small  properties with or without  buildings. Have clients waiting  for same. If you want to sell,  phone us and we will come out  and see your property. Totem  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons, B.C.  BOARD AND ROOM  Room and board, or sleeping  rooms. Phone Sechelt 80T.  tfn  BOATS  FOR SALE  15-18 Easthope with new 11 ft.  1"V4". brass shaft and prop. J.  Burrows, Sechelt 184F.  CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING    CONSTRUCTION  ALTERATIONS  KITCHEN CABINETS  Dump   trucks for   hire,   sand,  gravel and crushed  rock.  BULLDOZING  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 183G  RAN VERNON  Construction ��� Alterations  Repairs ��� Concrete work  ' Sand, gravel & cr. rock.  Special  price   on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q. tfn  WATCH REPAIRS  ��� ���  Watch and Jewelry Repairs.  Marin s. Men's Wear. Agents for  W. H. Grassie. Fast reliable service, tfn  For. Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers. Sechelt. Work done on  the premises. tfn  38 Hudson car, running order.  Phone  Gibsons  218F.  Sacrifice, 2 oil heaters, 1 almost  new, large Coleman, 1 small  Quaker, both complete, perfect  order. Phone 20X, Gibsons.  Oil stove in good condition,  with double stand and drums.  Phone Gibsons 296M.  Baby buggy, $15. Bassinet, $5.  Phone Gibsons 40K.  Used electric washing machine  $45; used Bendix washer, $75;  used electric hot water tank,  $50; used Scott-Atwater outboard, 3.6 hp. $75. Parker's  Hardware,  Phone  Sechelt  51.  '47 Olds hydramatic for wrecking or mechanic's special. Best  offer over $60. A-l transmission, 4 tires, wheels complete,  cracked block.  5-tube Sparton portable radio,  $30. Phone TUrner 3-2458.  Garbage burner with water  coil, also range boiler with  stand, in good condition, $60 or  near offer. WiU sell separately.  Phone 291G. A.D. Johnston,  R.R.  1, Gower Point.  G.M.C. 1 ton panel, fully equipped, best condition throughout  Must be sold, cash. P.O. Box  174 or phone 59G, Gibsons.  2-2-p  Top soil, cement gravel, washed and screened, road gravel  and fill. Delivered and spread.  Phone Gibsons 148M or Sechelt  22. tfn  Oysters are good for you. Fresh  they are delicious. Oyster Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender  Harbour. Phone P.H. 643.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Phone  Sechelt 3.  Service Fuels. Large loads, good  alder, some fir. Phone Gibsons  173Q.  Hens at 25c IB live eight. Will  pluck them for 5c lb if you  wish. Phone Gibsons 270. Elan-  der Farm.  WANTED  Small chest of drawers, and  baby crib with mattress Phone  Gibsons 19Y.  Boy's small bicycle. Phone Gibsons 59Q.  Boy's medium sized bicycle,,  good condition. Phone TU 4-  5318.  Capital available for investment in mine on Sunshine  Coast. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  DIRECTORY  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR  WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  FOR ANYTHING ELECTRICAL  call  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  WIRING and HEATING  We  Serve  the  Peninsula  Bob Little���Phone Gibsons 162  D. J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.L.S-  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver 5       Ph MU 3-7477  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box  258,   Gibsons  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri.  or by appointment  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HeitiTT**   PHimbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone Gibsons 98R  C and S SALES. SERVICE  Agents for  Propane Gas  Combination Gas  Ranges  Sales and Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and G**ts TT��t Plates  PURNTTTTRE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  4   M   f.4MPRFLL  RKP-RIC-FRATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  Wilson Creek  Phone Sechelt  83Q  DIRECTORY (Continued)  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  CLYDE  PARNWELL  XVSERVICE  Radio  and   Electrical   Repairs  Phone Gibsons 93R  ELECTRIC WIRING  HOME &  COMMERCIAL  IMMEDIATE ATTENTION  given all jobs, large or  small  NORM MacPHERSQN  Gibsons 296F  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTOR  FOR BRICKLAYING  CUT  STONE & SLATE  WORK  Ph. Gibsons 217Q  A. R. Simpkins  RENEE'S SPORTSWEAR  & LINGERIE SHOP  Gibsons 41R  CHILDREN'S  WEAR  KITTEN & DALKEITH  SWEATERS  Gravel Hauling and Topsoil  Ditch Digging and Culverts  Bulldozing  Phone FRANK WHITE  Pender Harbour   743  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S  RADIO -  TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone   Sechelt 6  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  all types  ELKCTR1CAL  WORK  Phone Sechelt  161  Eves. 130 or 19R  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  We carry a full line of men's  clothing and accessories  %_���  Suits tailored to measure  Stock suits and topcoats  ��_���  Branded lines of work clothing  Boots ��� Shoes ��� Slippers  *  Luggage  Jewellery ��� watches  Clocks ��� Electric shavers  Necklaces ��� earrings ��� rings  etc., etc.  Phone 2  ���  Gibsons, B.C.  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone Gibsons   177K  THRIFTEE STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions ��� Cards ������ Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  ' MAX PROPP  CHARTERED   ACCOUNTANT  3346 West 41st Ave.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  Telephone AMhurst 6-6845  Gibsons 151  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  Permanent.  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises  Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  PENINSULA  FUELS  W.   FUHRMANN, prop.  Wood,  coal. Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 95M  Selma P*rk TV  & Radio Se***vire  GUARANTEED SERVICE  P_\pne Sechelt 73Y  PENINSULA   TELEVISION  Radio and TV  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  DIRECTORY (Continued)  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  .HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  Cbiirch Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomews,    Gibsons  11 a.m. Matins  11 a.m. Sunday School  Si. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Holy Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  7.30 p.m. Evensong  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson  Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  PORT MELLON  The Community Chusch  7:30 p.m. Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt,    9 a.m  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  o*  eacfa month at 11.35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  11  a.m. Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 p.m. EVangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 avm:'in Roberts  Greek United Church  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30  P.M.,   Wed.,   Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender HarJbour Tabemaclt  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Prayer Meeting  GRAVESIDE SERVICE  A graveside service will be  conducted on Friday, April 10  at 1.45 p.m. at Seaview cemetery for the late Mrs. Mills, formerly of Roberts Creek. Rev.  D. Donaldson will be in charge.  Printed Pattern  Side-swept line divine for half-  sizes ��� makes your midriff look  inches slimmer. Sew this step-in  in crisp cotton ��� look smart all  day this sprir\g.  Printed Pattern 9348: Half  Sizes I41/2, 16V&-. 18V2, 20,V_ 22y2  24y_. Size 16% requires ZVa  yards 35-inch fabric.  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for th's 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  ��� In  ^Magistrate   ' Johri-sjtoii's  court, Gordon Winston Gibtiard '  Mission City, was fined $25 for  speeding. "��\:    *  William Kenneth S h a nfe,  Halfmoon Bay, paid $10 :ior  failing to observe a stop sign.  . Moses Billy and Christopher  Paul,   both   of   Sechelt,   were  each fined $15 for being intoxi  cated.  Alice Edith Hanson, Vancouver, was fined $50 on being  convicted of supplying beer to  an Indian.  Marian Hodge, New Westminster, was fined $30 for driving without due care and attention near Halfmoon Bay.  A juvenile was fined $10 for  driving contrary to restrictions  on his driver's license and his  license was suspended until  his 18th birthday.  Joseph Vincent John, Sechelt, was sentenced to 30 days  imprisonment for prowlng at  night around a dwelling house.  LAND   ACT  notice of intention to  Apply to purchase land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate directly  East of Lot 5857, Group 1, New  Westminster.  TAKE NOTICE that John  Turnbull Calder of R.R.I, Halfmoon Bay, B.C., occupation retired intend-* to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���  Commencinsg at a post planted  in North, West corner adjacent  to No. 6728 B.C. Surveyors Post;  therice East 20 chains; thence  South 10: chains; thence West  20 chains; thence North 10 chains  and containing 20 acres, more or  less.  The   purpose    for   which the  land is required is homesite.  JOHN TURNBULL CALDER  Dated 21st  March,  1959.  POUND   DISTRICT   ACT  WHEREAS   notice   has   been;  duly  given of the   intention to  constitute   as   a  Pound District  certain land in the vicinity   of  Gibsons Landing, which may be  more   particularly   described   as  follows:���   Commenicing   at   the  north-west   corner   of   Lot 694,  Group 1, New Westminster District, being a point on the westerly high water mark of  Shoal  Channel,   Howe   Sound;   thence  in  a  general south-westerly  direction  along the said westerly  high water mark of Shoal Channel to the south-east corner of  Indian Reserve No. 26 "CHECK-  WELP";    thence   westerly   and  northerly   along   the   southerly  and  westerly boundaries of said  Indian   Reserve   No.  26  to the  most southerly boundary of Lot  687;  thence   westerly along  th.  most southerly boundary of Lot  687 and the southerly boundary  of Lot 688 to the north-east corner of Lot 1328; thence southerly  along the easterly boundaries of  Lots  1328, 685A and 842 to the  south-east   corner   of   said   Lot  842, being a point on the high  water   mark   of   the   Strait   of  Georgia;   thence   inj   a   general  north-westerly direction along tha  said high water mark of the Strait  of Georgia to the most westerly  south-west   corner   of Lot  906;  thence northerly along the westerly boundary of said Lot 906 to  the   north-west   corner   thereof; .  thence easterly along the northerly boundaries of Lots 906 and  907 to the south-west corner of  Lot   902;   thence  northerly and  easterly along the westerly and  northerly boundaries of said Lot  902   to   the   north-east   corner  thereof;   thence   easterly   along  the   northerly boundary   of Lot  690   to   the    north-east    corner  thereof;   thence   northerly   and  easterly along the westerly and  northerly    boundaries    of    Lots  691, 9114 and 692 to the northeast   corner   of   said   Lot   692;  thence southerly along the easterly  boundary  of said   Lot  692  to the  north-east corner of Lot  693:   thence   easterly   along  the  nn-therlv   boundaries    of    Lots  693   and   694  to   the   aforesaid  north-east comer of Lot 694, being the point of commencement*  AND WHEREAS obiections 10  the constitution of such proposed    Pound   District   have   been  recorded:  THEREFORE NOTICE IS  HEREBY GIVEN that th�� majority of the proprietors of land  within the above-described district must .within thirty days  from the posting and pubii^-'n-:  of this notice, forward to the  Minister of Agriculture their  petition in the form required by  Section 5 of the "Pound District  Act," or otherwise such proposed Pound District will not be  constituted.  (Signed) NEWTON P. STEACY  Minister of Agriculture  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria. B.C.  March 23rd, 1959  NOTE: The word "proprietor"  in the "Pound D'sM^t  Act'* means any holder  or occupier of land under whatever tenure,  or any superintendent,  overseer, servant, or  other person acting for  holder -. or occupier. 6    Coast News, April 9,  1959.  AGAIN  BRING YOU  THE BEST FOR LESS  No One Undersells Us  Start  the  Day  Right  With Bacon & Eggs  Grade A LARGE  FLETCHER'S  No. 1 SHcad % lb.  GRADE A CHOICE  BEEF  Blade Rst 49c Ib  Cross Rib 65c Ib  Frying one  Chicken051  1% ��� 2 lb.  ea  Shoulder        fW  ROASTS  lb.  FRYING  Chicken j ne  Pickin's *"b  MAPLE LEAF  Cooked m  HAM   M  Vz lb.  For   Delicious Sandwiches  Pork Tenderloin  45c V_ Ib.  TREAT   YOURSELF  FRASER VALE  Blackberries  2 lbs. 53c  mm', mm',  ���  FRESH PIE  LARD 10=  Maple Leaf & Shainrock  FREEZER PACKS are  our SPECIAL FIELD.  We offer the ONLY  COMPLETE Freezer  Service on the Peninsula  Cut, Wrapped  &  Flash  Frozen  The Store of Quality  Phone SECHELT 1  nowEsng gneis  BYORV MOSCRIP  Yours truly closed his eyes,  rolled the ball and managed to  come up with the high score  of the week, 771 (262, 306).  Tony Tschaikowsky* had the  only other 700 series, 732 (268).  Scores by leagues: Gibsons  ��� Dot Mason 578, Hazel Skytte  231. Ray Whiting 668, Ike Mason 256. Port Mellon ��� Paula  Moore 588 (248), Alec Robertson 630, Frank Girard 240,  Peninsula Commercial,��� Dor-  otbv Pm'ifh *c7 (233), Orv Moscrip 771 (306). Sports Club ���  Dorothy Smith 613, Elsie John  son 238, Tony Tschaikowsky  732 (268). Ball and Chain ���  Ruth Harrison 512 (190) Anne  Kurluk 190, George Flay 584,  Roy Hutton 250.  Team of the Week ��� Kingpins (Sports Club) 2697 (1077).  Runner up ��� Smoke Eaters  (Gibsons), Redmans (Pen. Com.)  1049.  The Ten Pin bowlers wound  up their league Monday' night,  with Home Oil taking the cup  by winning both: halves. High  individual scores ��� John Sol-  nik 545 (222) George Haddock  215.  Sunday 22 ten pinners competed in a six game marathon,  Frank Girard and Wally Kirk-  patrick tied for top money,  each with 1100. Chris Johnson  (1056) took third place.  PENDER  HARBOUR  By JUDITH FLETCHER  Mr. and Mrs. Art Harding  and family, of Nelson Island,  have left for Vancouver where  they will  spend several days.  Mr. and Mrs. W.J. Dandy of  Edmonton were weekend  guests of Mrs. Dandy's sister,  Mrs. Pat Cotton of Sakinaw  Lodge.  Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Hyams  of New Westminster are spending a few weeks at their summer home at Egner Heights,  Gunboat Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. E'd Manning  of Coquitlam were registered  at Mrs. Pat Cotton's Sakinaw  Lodge for the Easter holidays.  Miss Margaret Danes of St.  Mary's Hospital is in Vancouver for the weekend.  Mr. Peter Wiggin of Vancouver has arrived at Pender Harbour and will spend the summer at Mrs. Cotton's Lodge,  Sakinaw Lake.  Roy Frederickson of Billings  Bay spent Thursday in Pender  Harbour.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Schultz of  Haney spent the weekend with  Mr. Schultz' brother and sister-  in-law, Mr. and Mrs. G. Schultz  of Kleindale.  Roberts Creek  By  Mrs.  M. Newman  The Covemton children put  on an entertainment for their  friends at their home in Vancouver and raised the sum of  $3.25 which they have turned  in to the Roberts Creek branch  of the Red Cross.  Doug Warne was a weekend  guest at Stratford Camp.  Visiting friends in Vancouver for a few days are Mrs. M.  Farewell and young daughters.  Mr_;. D. Townley has gone to  Vancouver to spend some time  with her son and his wife, Fit.  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Lt. and Mrs. Pat Townley who  were her guests last week.  Canvassing for the Red  Cross in this district is now  completed. For the benefit of  those who were not at home  when the canvasser called, Mrs.  A. Funnell will be happy to receive donations.  Mr. ad Mrs. M. deMontreve  of Vancouver occupied their  summer home last week.  The Legion Ladies' Tea and  Bazaar on Friday afternoon  was a success. The door prize  was won by Miss Smears and  Mrs. W. Haynes held the lucky  raffle number which won a  bed spread.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Bernhof had  as their guests during Easter  vacation, their daughter Mrs.  George Duplessis, her husband  and two children.  Miss Olga Dekler has returned to Vancouver after spending  a week with Mrs. Ruth Mitchell  Up for Easter week were  Mrs. J. Davies and family. Also  here for the week visiting their  grandfather, Mr. F. Shook,  were Laura and Louise White  of North Vancouver and Dadey  and Rennie Denton at the  Crocker home.  Ricky Marsh spent the week  in Vancouver. Also vacationing  in Vancouver and on the Island  were Mr. and Mrs. J. James.  rs  .c  is installed  TUG IN TROUBLE  A tug, name at present unknown, experienced difficulties  off Gospel Rock about 2 p.m.  Tuesday afternoon resulting in  the RCAF air-sea rescue craft  appearing on the scene. Its  services were apparently not  needed as the tug was taken in  tow by another and brought to  Gibsons harbor shipping water. Examination revealed a  pump was not operating.  One of Roberts Creek's popular residents, Mrs. Grace  Cumming, was installed as  worthy matron of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter, Order of Eastern Star last Thursday in an  impressive ceremony witnessed  by  75 members  of  the order.  Installed by Mrs. Florence  Struthers, PGM, Mrs. Cum-  ���jning carried a beautiful bouquet of y-ellow roses and mauve  heather, a gift from her husband. Miss Fanny MacCleary,  grand treasurer, was installing  officer for the Star Points.  The new slate of elected officers are Mrs. G. Cumming, J.  Wardil, Mrs. J. Swan, J. Don-  nolly, Mrs. E. Wakefield, Mrs.  R.J. Eades, Mrs. D. Drummond  and Mrs. J. Mylroie. Appointed  officers are Mesdames 'P. Pearson, C. Cameron, B. Shaw, K.  Watson, D. Parsons, B. Wood,  M. Miller, B. Gardiner, Miss  D. Hough and J. Swan.  Downstairs in the banquet  room Mrs. C. Wingrave had  surpassed herself in the matter  of table decorations. For this  occasion she chose a color  scheme of blue and yellow. The  flowers used were dogwood. At  each place was a tiny rural  mail box which opened to disclose a scroll containing a list  of the new officers.  BOTTLE  DRIVE  Have you any bottles, burlap gunny sacks or burlap of  any type you do not want? If  y,ou have, Scouts and Cubs of  Gbsons No. 1 group will be  on a collection spree, Sat. April  25. More details will be available later.  Put Spring in Your Feet  WITH FOOTWEAR  FOR ALL WE FAMILY  FROM  Wigard's Shoe Store  Phone SECHELT 25G  Power Outage  Electric power will be interrupted in the following area as follows:  WEDNESDAY, April 15, from approximately 1.30  p.m. to approximately 3 p.m., Pender Harbour area  affecting* Gunboat Pass, Garden Bay, Sinclair Bay,  Farrington Cove and Irvines Landing.  The outage is necessary to permit B.C. Electric line crews to  carry out maintenance and construction work for the improvement to service.  B.C. ELECTRIC Co. Ltd.  BREAK ICE  They had to break the ice  for Sechelt skin divers Sandy  Piggott and Tom Crozier when  they worked recently at Port  McNeil for Alaska Pine company digging out sunken logs.  Their effort was a success so  now they are taking on similar  work elsewhere.  The boys who operate under  the name of Peninsula Divers  announce they have organized  a volunteer rescue team for  public, police and fire work, on  call at Sechelt.  ANNOUNCEMENT  DON PUMPHREY  PO Box 64 ��� Phone 82M  Sechelt, B.C.  has been appointed Sunshine  Coast Salesman for the nationally  advertised, world's finest "LIFE-  LITE"  Rechargeable  Flashlight  Special April introductory Offer  ��8.50 ��� regular price $9.95  NORDLING /AGENCIES  1989 Waterloo Street, Van., B.C.  PLUMBING BUSINESS  A.C. Rogers, 40 years in the  plumbing business has opened  a wholesale and retail plumbing business in Gibsons on  Marine Drive next to Hill's  garage.  TO  OUTBOARD   &  INBOARD MOTORS  SOLNIK'S  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway  GIBSONS 220K  SALES & SERVICE  FOR  NEW  McCULLOUGH  CHAIN SAWS  SCOTT-ATWATER  OUTBOARD MOTORS  I  Rogers Plumbing  NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS  PRICES LOWER THAN THE CATALOGUES  SOME LESS THAN WHOLESALE  1/2"   Copper Pipe     22c foot  1/2" Copper Elbow, ;    10c ea.  1/2" Copper Tees   13c ea.  4" Lead Stubs     $4.90  Lead, 25 lbs. ��� Save $2.00    ���    $5.50  1/2" Valves for Copper       95c  3/4" Copper   ...     30c foot  Chromium Plated Traps       $2.25  Range Boilers     $19.50  New Close-Coupled English 'Toilets        $29.50  White Bathroom Set, everything complete .... $129.50  Stainless Sink         $15.50  4" Soil Pipe    $4.90 per 5 ft. length  Pembroke Baths, white enamelled       $53.00  COPPER PIPE from 3/16" to 3"  Soft and Hard .Copper  MODERN PLUMBING ROUGHED IN  Average House ��� $250  ELECTRIC HOT WATER BOILERS  Copper Coils Made to Ord��r and Installed  Goods Satisfactory or Money Refunded  WE DO BUSINESS 7 DAYS A WEEK  GIBSONS  Phones  STORE 339 RESIDENCE 105Y  PROTECT  Let us re-augnand  8AIAHCE YQURWUmS  ������SAVEYOUR TIRES*  ������  ^EOtfM?:?;  ^OtLisroMs  W0ELMidmmfEXPEkri  :S*^03s;|^:M^U��':;S1t'  you can too  MYSELF  GET  A   FREE   CHEST   X-RAY  There is still time to get your free x-ray  Protect yourself, your family & your community  See news section of this paper for schedule  It only takes a m'oment, and there is no undressing  CHRISTMAS SEALS FIGHT T.B. ALL YEAR ROUND  i""""WiyW"���111


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