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Coast News Mar 31, 1960

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 DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  PJione GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  Provincial Library  : Victoria* B. c��  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in uribsons, B.C.? Volume 14, Number 13, March31,  1960.  7c per  copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  IB.  deal for  families  Overture   Concerts    associa  tion* in its desire to widen the  Baseball!  Baseball time  is looming!  Babe Ruth material is wanted. Boys between and including the ages of 12 to 15 are  urged  to   be   at   Ejlphinstone  Committee moving so far has    vincial fire marshall as to the   S��Sfl?lcho01 Srounds at X Pm-  failprJ    HnnnHllnr   Wps   Hods?-     oafpnpt.. rvf  .\.a cviori nnriftm.    Dunaay.  committee  Action' to get the Recreation    direct   opinion  from  the   pro-  failed,  Councillor   Wes   Hodg-    safeness of the Shell Oil Com-  From then on their baseball  son   reported   to    the   village    pany tanks opposite the United   {ll , rj,, ;" 7;^'  ornmnii mooting t.io<^9v nioM    rh���r-nh ^��t-��,o^ future will be up to them.  membership   so   more  persons    council meeting Tuesday night    Church corner  time   only   one   member   had  shown up.  Councillor Hodgson said he  would make another effort to  hold a meeting with the committee which has been dormant  for several months. This committee was to have rendered  the  council  a  monthly report  would have been made through  a council representative on the  Recreation  committee.  Councillor Mrs. G. Corlett  reported that the extension to  the Public Library was going  to be a great improvement.  can hear the concerts will inaugurate a family plan next  season.       ,  This was announced at last  Friday night's annual meeting  when, Les Hempsall was reelected president for a third  (term. The package deal for  families would cost $16.50 for  two adults and as many children as there are in the family  who can attend.  It is the desire of the executive that families take advantage of this package deal as it  will allow children in the family to obtain admittance at a  low rate. The objective is to  have a growing audience for  future Overture Concerts association  events.  Mrs. Wynne Stewart was  again named secretaryrtreas-  urer. The executive will include Mrs. N. R. McKibbin,  Mrs. J. Marsh, Mr. Harvey  Hubbs, Mrs. Doreeri Docker, The normally/ quiet little  Mr. Fred Cruice, Mrs. C. Jack- backwater known as Gunboat  son, Mrs. C. Ritchie, Mr. John  Daly, Mrs. "P. Parker, Mr. S.  Potter and Mr. J. G. Warn.  First meeting of the new  season is set for Thurs, Sept. 1..  Next season's top-ranking  musical event will be a concert by the Boyd Neel Hart  Blouse Orchestra from Toronto.  This group is travelling under  auspices of the Canada Council which is paying part of expenses thus allowing the orchestra to appear at points which  could not afford it without  help.  in the Municipal Hall. He re- Accounts totalling $222.57  ported he had arranged for a were scrutinized and ordered  meeting with members of the paid, $69.7-2 was for fire pro-  executive and  at  the  allotted tection;  $71.30 for water; $594  Claydon  honored  by Legion  A strong  turnout   of  mem-  as  to its  actions. This  report    ted by motion to improve the   bers   of    Pender    Harbour  inside of the Municipal Hall to   Branch of the Canadian Legion  cut down drafts and paint up   witnessed a pleasing little cere-  in a general way. mony,  March  18,   when  Fred  Council decided on a matter   Claydon,  past zone command-  for insurance and $24 for  roadsi. .���?, A.  Application for a water supy  ply to be laid on at Pratt Rd.  and Sechelt Highway for a.  roadside food spot was held, up  owing to lack of specific information.  The sum of $192 was allot-  of principle to purchase all  materials that can be obtained  locally,   through  local  stores  The council decide! to get a   and wholesale  establishments.  Volunteers flock to fires  Church plans  pected  Bay, in Pender Harbour, saw  an unusual flurry of activity  recently arising out of a coincidence of chimney fires; a  double fire alarm, and a surging invasion of the Bay by a  fleet   of   Jire-fightere   of   the  Mrs- H. Riegler  Mrs. Helen Riegler, 72, of  Sechelt, died March 26 and  was buried March 29 following  a requiem mass in Holy Family Church, Sechelt^ with Rev.  Father J. D O'Grady as cele-  wide-awake     local    Volunteer  Fire   Brigade.  Shortly after noon? Mrs.  Mary Woodburn telephoned  her neighbors on the opposite  side of the Bay, Mr. and Mrs.  Jack Cumming, in some* alarm  to say that her chimney was  afire. Without hesitation, Jack  ran for his boat, and, accompanied by his nephew, Don  Dickerson,   set out under  full  er, was presented with a medal  in tribute to his four years in  that capacity, by Duncan McLennan, provincial secretary  of the Legion.  Mr. McLennan paid high tribute to Fred, outlining the  successful outcome of his leadership as zone commander.  During his four years cf office  Mr. McLennan pointed out, the  six branches of the zone had  been welded into a?strong and  vigorous organization, with  close liaison between all units  which differed in marked degree from the general slackness existing throughout the  zone before Mr. Claydon took  over.  Tom  Forrester  received  his  past  president's  medal at  the  The annual Easter Seals  campaign on the Sunshine  Coast begins today and householders should receive through  the mail an envelope containing Easter Seals and a self-  addressed envelope for their  contribution.  The campaign is sponsored  in this entire area by the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club, and  it is their hope that all contri  crippled children and their  oarents while treatment is being obtained in Vancouver.  Another service is the crippled children's summer camp  where they are able to enjoy  a much needed and much appreciated out-of-doorg camping  experience. These children are  unable to enjoy normal outdoor life as others do.  Contributions, large or small  will bring untold joy to many  but�� liberally to  this  worthy    helpless_ children-U wUl^mean  cause.   If   anyone   fails to  re      "'  power    to   render    assistance  Meantime, Mrs.  Cumming had    hands^of^RonHaig, zone "com  put   in  an  alarm call   to   the    mander,    together    with    the  fire brigade.  She had hardly completed  the call, when the 'siren' of  her   recently   purchased   fire-  past president's badge and a  25-year pin, denoting a quarter century1 continuous membership   in   the   Legion.   Mr.  brant.   Burial  was   made in  are ins  A   finance    committee   has  been '�����ed ��* <*II��ots^United    Redmg^   Donald  M<;Nab   Har.    wenx into��� ^mei  Church   to   advance plans  for Wal1!PT. anH Frank Parker.    Stickland, the Cumming;  alarm   screeched its warning.    Haig   complimented   Tom   on  Her own -chimney was ablaze!    ^he progress of the branch dur-  She lost no time m ohonmg *-..��_...  ceive an envelope, mail the  contribution to the Crippled  Children's Fund, Kiwanis Club  P.O.  Box  160,  Gibsons.  Easter Seal contributions  provide many Bunny Buses to  transport handicapped children to special schools in B. C.  a service which is one of the  finest in Canada.  Easter Seal  House provides  continuance of the camp this  year, and a longer camping  session so that more crippled  children can enjoy its wonderful benefits.  Rev. D Harris is in charge  of publicity. Ozzie Hincks i?  chairman of the campaign. Dr.  Hugh Inglis is medical director and finances are in charge  of T. Henniker and Ed Johnson  is   president  of the  Sun.-  accommodation for out-of-town   (bine   Coast  Kiwanis   Club.  u     ��� j ,1   x    i.    _.-������_*    ing hi�� two years   service as  a   hurned   recall   to  husband   r; r^dent.    aSytag     been     a  Credit Union officers  Seaview  Cemetery. :       ??w^ president Ihimsplf.   he  Pali-fee^^ were'Harrr M^:WoodW  Hill,    William    Coffey,     Jack    under ._control.    Another^   c^ll    the'many problems to   he  ov-  the Roberts Creek Credit Un  ion was held in Canadian Legion Hall, Sechelt, on Thursday, Feb. 25.  A small but enthusiastic audience heard the interesting  reports of a progressive and  energetic organization. A three  percent dividend and five percent rebate was declared on  operations for the year 1959,  as well as substantial increases to reserve and term deposits.  The following executive offi-  ��� _    _ cers were elected for the com-  When^events   develop  to~~the    a daughter, Mrs. Elya MacKay    ^j^ equipment;'And "all this    P<*ted  to   its   launching   site,    ing    year:    President,    V.H.  construction of a hall and  church or just a hall, as a  start on Glassford road property  recently acquired.  Mr? Norman Mackenzie will  be chairman. Other members  will be Mr. W. S. Potter, Mr.  T. Humphries, Mr. D. Hauka  and Mr. W. McAfee with Miss  F. Grant, chairman of the  building committee as ex-offi-  cio member  rv Walker and Frank Parker.  She had lived in Sechelt for  the last 15 years and was prominent in the work of the Ladies Auxiliary to the Canadian Legion at Sechelt. The funeral was under the auspices  of the Canadian Legion with  Graham Funeral Home in  charge.  Besides   her   husband,  Rob-  went in to Fire Chief Haroli  s' near  neighbor, who hurried posthaste with an armful of fire  extinguishers.  And then came the invasion.  Veasel after vessel poured in  a steady stream from the outer harbour, through the narrows, into Gunboat Bay. G'ill-  netters, speedboats, runabouts  and pint-sized kickers ��� each  the many problems to he overcome, and difficulties to . be  surmounted in that job.  Tc? comemmorate Vimy Day,  the branch plans a social evening at the hall on Friday April  8. The social will be preceded  by the monthly general meeting.  Boat launchii  ��    ,    , . ��� ,     , with  its  eager complement of  , ���re  ert, she leaves six sons, Robert volunteers,   weighted    to   the  Plans  have   been   examined    Russell   Wm. Leslie, Ross ana gunwales     ^^    pumps    and  within recent days but nothing    Don of Prince, George, B.  C, h and armed tc the teeth    Sechelt  Highway    near  Paine  definite   has    been   proposed,    and   Jim   ini  Vancouver,   also W]-th   extingu?r*er��i.   axes   and    and Pratt Roads will be trans  auncmng  A 22 knot, 35 foot long gillnetter built a few yards from  point where, some action will    of Strathnaver, B. C. and a sis-  be taken the finance commit-    ter-  tee will then take steps to prepare for -the' financing of whatever it is decided to build, a  church or a hall or both.  within fifteen  minutes!  Willi  lam  Lawson  William   Lawson   of    Headlands district in Gibsons, who  was a member of Canadian Legion  branch  109,  died   March  28.    The    funeral    was    held  Last week in reporting Bob    Thursday at' 2  p.m.  with  the  Norminton's   remarks  at  Gib-    service     in    Gibsons    United  sons Board  of Trade meeting    Church by Rev. David Donald  OopsISorry!  Logger dies  Forde Flumerfelt, aged  about 25 was fatally injured in  a logging truck   accident late  Saturday morning, April 2, at Bracewell; vice-president, E.  the foot of Prowse Road in the Surtees; directors, W. D. Scott,  Bay area.  The  19th annual meeting of    J. G. Warn and H. Sawyer.     .  Credit    Committee,    W.    J.  Mayne, R. C. Rhodes, Mrs.  F-  E,   Johnson and E. Kullander;  supervisory  committee,   Frank  Walker,  A. A. Sim and Doug  Foley;   educational   committee,  Mrs. J. Monrufet and Mrs. Flo  Jeffries?   building   committee,  J. T. Burrows, T. G. Robilliard,  J. de Kleer and W. Swain; secretary-treasurer, H. Lincoln.  Guest speaker Mr. R. A.  Monrufet, managing director  of B. C. Credit Union League,  gave an interesting and enlightening accout of the progress of World Extension  movement and the operation of  recendary. chequing.  Start oil Fall Fair  Sunshine    Coast    Fall   Fair  committee   is   ready   to   start  This boat, built for Mr. A.  Aitchison, named Haldis, was  designed by J. F. Gooldrup in  his workshop on Sechelt Highway  and  Paine  Road.  It  has  ,, - ���     ,    _    ..      -o    *���    i several   ideas   which   will   be  Monday   at   South    Bentinck tried  out and most  Up.to.date work on arrangements for the  Arm   near Bella Coola. Details equipment   for   boats   of   this fall   fair,   August   19  and  20,  of the mishap have not reach- type judging from activity now tak-    barn   dance  will  be  arranged  ed Gibsons  He was the son of       It is expected the launching ing place. some time in May at the Nor-  p   ���    f   rMl2' ^ Ume?f will   take place with the tide At   the   last   meeting   there    man Hough  farm.  A  commit-  on  the   situation   surrounding    son  with burial  following  in    ^"arr^Bnth^^ o!^f* at    approximately    8:30    a.m. were   visitors  from  other   or-    tee will be formed  to get the  x! ^__x    ���* ii.. i ;^i ���.~     soa�������,     r^PtPrv     arabam    Ieit ni<uTiea xvum xyson aoout Saturday  morning.  It will  be ganizations   present   including    event underway.  Sharon Harrop from Elphinstone High School student  council.  There   is    the   possibility   a  the efforts of the hospital sur- Seaview     Cemetery.    Graham    .    l  vey board of which Mr. Nor- Funeral Home directed,  minton is a  member, he  was        Mr. Lawson served with the  inadvertantly misquoted. Fifth Battalion, First Division  The story last week had him of the C.E.F. in the First World  saying  he  hoped  to  be   able War. He farmed on the prairies  shortly to   have   approval  for before moving to British Col-  a  hospital from  Victoria offi- umbia. For some while he re-  cials.  This   was   jumping   the sided  on  one Of  the   Georgia  gun much too quickly. Actual- Strait�� islands then moved   to  ly   Mr.   Norminton   said    he Sechelt. He moved to Gibsons  about seven years ago.  ^���ii!      if'      ?  re       ��   moved   from   its   construction Norman Hough from the Farm-. The  fair committee has ar-  Thi  5     ���     h ���          Jimmy-     berth to the launching site by ers'    Institute;.  Mr.    E.   Lowe ranged the meetings will take  i^f____ ��_1S,...A:���S   "own  to   trailer.    Mr.    Gooldrup     says from Gibsons Canadian Legion; place on the third Tuesday of  that during construction some Mr. E. Prittie from the Kins- each month in the Anglican  500 persons dropped in to see men club and Eric Inglis jr., Parish Hall en Sechelt High-  how the work was progressing. Miss  Gwen   Connor  and   Miss way. near North Road.  Gibsons for burial.  27th birthday  hopes shortly to have available an approval in principle  for the formation qf a Hospital  Improvement  District  The Ladies Auxiliary to  Gibsons Canadian Legion celebrated its 27th birthday in Le-  He leaves a son, William at gion Hall, March 18 with a  Sechelt, Dave and Denis of birthday tea. Visitors includ-  Richmond  and   Clyd   of  Van-    ed   auxiliary    members   from  Jim Home part of Port Mellon history  "How do you know when other young men at the time  the liquid is ready to go to the were doing, Jim Home arriv-  lime    tanks,   Jim?"   Between    ed at the turn of the  century  Winegarden spelled each other  off at 12-hour shifts in the  evaporators. Once, when Jim's  day-long trip  to his   home  at  Ti     .��� ,                         ,    , ,                         ,         .   ���    ��� ���   -j T.-U     o   i- ix    �����     ,       .. i-M-x               j                   ���     xi. on West Howe Sound. In 1906    ������- ,6  ...,*,   ,^ __to   .^.llK:  ai.  It will be necessary to take    couver^   also nine  grandchild-    Sechelt,   Pender  Harbour  and shafts,   one   day   early   in the he married Miss Nora Colbeck Gibsons Landing somehow  or  plebiscite after the H.I. D.    ren. There are two..brothers.        Roberts Creek. year   1937,   I  had,  wandering who had come to Howe Sound other   extended   itself,   Chuck  There were 47 at the tea at through the mill,  come to the three years earlier to teach in stayed with the  job, day and  which   Mrs.   Daisy   Crowhurst evaporators  operated  by   Jim the one-room school. The cou- night, for almost a week know-  and Mrs. Elsie Wheeler poured. Home. pie found room to roost in  a ing that Jim would eventually  A   general   sing-song then en- "Well,"   he   answered,   "you log cottage of Daddy Gibson's, be back. He would have done  livened proceedings before the just   look   once   in    a   while which  stood  a  few  yards  to- the  same for Chuck.  Jim  never strayed far from  is formed to get the opinion  of taxpayers before any action  can be taken towards announcing a hospital for t1/ area.  Special  service  Red Cross drive  The   Red    Cross   campaign  with an  objective of $700 for  the Gibsons area is drawing to building including a new heat  a close except in one area ing system, floor and carpet,  where  collections have yet to    The junior choir under direc  A special thanksgiving   service will  bejield Sunday   at    party broke up. The president   through"that"glass"window"in ward  the beach "from   where        -    ������^^ _���_ _*wx  ���?   ^nn St i0hIVf Umted    expressed gratification for the   the tank.  When  it's the right the Coast News building is lo- West   Howe   Sound   for   long  Church, Wilson  Creek.                 fir.wers and cards sent the aux-   color,  it's  ready." cated now. When he could no longer work  The occasion   marks the re-    iliary by friends  to mark the       "But how do you tell when Often the late Captain Sam he   stayed   with   Gladys,    his  it is the right color?" Mortimer,    after   having  ven- daughter,  and Arne Lien and  "Well, after a few years you tured ��ut to sea as far as the their family at Longview, and  just sort of know, that's all." reef�� would tell his passengers remained a familiar figure for  That    was    the    way    Jim lha*    the    waters    were    too years at ball games and other  cent   addition   to   the   church    birthday of Gibsons auxiliary.  WINS   SCHOLARSHIP  Lloyd   Burritt,   of  Gibsons,        .._���           ..^       _ ...       ,   _. e^���^ ���iiU UUIC1  be  made.   This   is   the  Head-    tion of Mr. Harry Roberts will    has  won  the  Jean   Coulthard Home  was.   He   just  sort   of stormy, return to the Gibsons gatherings.  Last  week  at  the  lands area and canvassers will    in   addition   to   three   visiting    Scholarship of $50 for his mu- knew.  Whether  he  was  turn- landing wharf,  and then slip age of 80, he passed  awav   as  have it cleaned up in a couple    soloists,    sing    two    numbers,    sical composition at the B. C. ing his hand to logging, build- over to the Home cottage for he  had lived   quietly  of days. Those missed can leave    The   organist    will   be    Mrs.    Music Festival. ing floats, millwrighting, mak- a   friendly   evening  visit. Besides his' daughter Gladvs  their   donations   at   the Bank    Edith  Sturgeon.                                  The composition is for piano ing road   or operating a pulp        Jn   1908 Jim   Home  helped he is survived by a son  Frank'  of Montreal where an official        The      officiating     ministers    and is  in  two parts,   Prelude mill evaporator, he just sort of construct the original mill for of Burnaby bv another Han^T  receipt   will  be   given.   Total    will be Rev. David Donaldson,    and Dance. He is taking   two knew. the company headed by Capt. ter  Muriel'of Port Coauitlam  collected so far approaches the    Rev. R. R. Morrison, D. D., and    courses in Music at the Univer- Following the rainbow west- H.    A.   Mellon.   During   the by   four    grandchildren     anH  $500 mark.                                      Rev. H. J. Bevan.                         sity of B. C. ward to its end, as  so many years  it   ran,   he and   Chwck three great-grandchildren 2 Coast News, March 31, 1960  /e** Darkest Moment  a ��*TB*m*s classic  tEftje (EoastKjetus  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  "United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Let's be Canadian!  Two press releases have come, to the Coast News and in both  can be found cohesion even though one advocates a "Be Canadian" week and the other talks of monetary matters.  The "Be Canadian" week release contains remarks from a  speech by R. V. Yohe, president of the B. F Gooderich company.  He was addressing the Hamilton, Ont., Rotary Club and the crux  of his speech may be in these words: "Until Canadians are sold  on Canada she can't and won't sell herself to outsiders."  The release on monetary affairs comes from the Bank of  Canada and is based on the 1959 report of the governor of the  bank, Mr. J. E. Coyne which was tabled in the House of Com-  xnons where considerable debate ensued.  The point�� from the press release are Mr. Coyne's remarks  th.at "it must be recognized that in a capital-hungry world we  cznuot in fact count on having ready access to foreign capital  year alter year on a large scale. The longer the process of attempted over-expansion or over-rapid expansion goes on the  more difficult and painful will be the re-adjustments which will  in time be forced upon us. We must in the end learn as a nation  to live within our means and exhibit the strength and will to do  so.  To continue with Mr. Coyne's report we quote further: "We  can achieve by our own efforts and without foreign aid, a substantial increase in our productive capacity and standard of living. For the purpose of maintaining full employment, economic  growth and a rising standard of living, we do not need to stimulate a temporarily high but unsustainable rate of consumer spending by means of more and more consumer credit or of capital  expenditures on a scale greater than our own capacity and willingness to save out of annual production for that purpose. We  would benefit more from greater diversification of our production, which could provide a higher average level of employment  and one less exposed to the hazard of sudden changes."  If there is one way we can "Be Canadian" whether by the  hour, day, week, month or lifetime it could be achieved by those  with power to vote, taking advantage of the knowledge available in this paper age and getting down to "brass tacks" by returning to the somewhat overlooked fact that two plus two; will  make four and only four. This applies to all walks of life through  the ranks of labor, employers and government at all levels. It  Is still <'time to slow up," the theme of an editorial in the Sept  24 issue of the Coast News.  The happiness of your life depends upon the quality of your  thoughts.  / - %.t* -J* *V  "v* "i1* *t*  Co-operation needed  Complaints that this or that organization is not getting a  fair break in the news columns of this publication crop up now  and again and to keep the record straight here are some points  to think over.  The average person has heard at various meetings Mr. A or  Mrs*. B nominated for the post of president or some other capacity. The reply usually from Mr. A or Mrs. B is that they already  fielong to three other organizations now and do not feel they can  fake on any more.  Some of these people, who have no doubt taken the stand  at various meetings mentioned above, somehow think the editor  of the Coast News should personally service the 90 odd organizations from service clubs to women's auxiliaries-that now exist  on the Sunshine Coast.  Being human, the editor has limitations and like other humans can do so much and no more in a specified time. Picture  iiis position with six meetings going on at points varying from  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour? Anybody want the job of covering six meetings between the hours of 8 and 11 p.m.?  Quite a few orgaizations have found a way to help themselves by appointing a press representative who mails or sends  in copy covering the club's requirements. This has worked out  satisfactorily for them and can do so for all others.  Editors, like most people, have no desire to push themselves  towards an early grave. On this basis, the Coast News editor suggests co-operation where possible. It is the only way. Anyone  with a better solution should write it down and pass it on.  ^Remember the good ol' days ... when charity was a virtue,  not an industry?  Always do right. This will gratify some people, and will  astonish the rest.  Home, to a small boy, is merely a filling station.  A plea for some relief from,  the burden of taxes now carried  by the nation's beer drinker1?  was voiced in a submission to.  Finance Minister Fleming from  ths Dominion Brewers Associa--  tion.  Th* brief pointed out that the  additional federal taxes placed  on beer during both the Second  World War and the Korean  emergency still remain in effect.  Also, -the brewing industry continues to pay sales tax on the  special federal beer taxes, although, this procedure was eliminated several years ago in ther  case of wine and soft drinks.  Taxes, with their influence on  price, are a factor influencingJ  the Canadian public in its present trend toward hard liquor-  drinking and away from beer;  the brief, suggests.  Per capita beer consumption?  today is actually four percent  lower than it was six years ago,  while per capita consumption of  liquor has increased 13%, th3  brewers' submission , said.  In support of their assertion  that fiscal and regulatory measures icovtld change a popular  trend away from hard liquor and  Mating calls  disturb quiet  (By A. J. C.)  Since early February the  voice of the night in the  woods that surround my  lodge for a half mile in every  direction has been the mating  call of owls of two species,  the Screech owl and the Saw-  whet opening the season by  calling alternately. Except  that the first-named is slightly larger and wears small,  feathery ear tufts it is difficult to tell these two apart on  the rare occasion when they  are abroad in daylight, but  their calls are quite distinctive.  Owls mate and nest early  and as with all birds there is  a close connection between the  date and the abundance of  food at the time when their  nests are full of ever-gapinj; ,-  young.'beaks ���* which is������alsk6***-  the time of greatest peril for  the white-footed deermice* of  the  woods!  It. was R. W. Emerson/who  said that if a man made av better mousetrap than his neighbors the world would beat a  path to his door. A better one i  he might make but nature has  already made the best in these  two small-sized owls and both  are welcome; visitors to barn  and feed-house. Left to themselves and not too closely regarded they attend strictly to  business ��� even with a cat  curled up in sleep on a grain-  sack.  Small-sized by comparison  with many other owls the  Screech and Saw-whet are  giants beside the Pygmy of  our deep fir woods ��� the most  elusive and most captivating  of the whole family, a perfect  miniature owl. that can be  hidden in one's two hands.  Even though he is more active in daylight than any other���being partly insectivorous  ���it is only by chance that a  Pygmy is seen. He is known  by his voice and is in full  "song" at this time, calling  from first daylight until mid-  morning and again in the evening. Listen for a short, almost  bell-like note repeated perhaps 20 times at brief and  regular intervals followed by  a pause while he flits to another station before opening  up again.  Somewhere diretly overhead  there was   a   pygmy   owl  but  peer as I  might   up   into   the  screen of heavy foliage he remained   invisible,  and   watching me all the time, no doubt,  for   while   I searched he was  silent  and when I** gave it up  he  called    again   immediately  -��� and the derisive note in his  voice may not  have  been  all  my own fancy! From the least  to   the   greatest takes one to  the   Western   Horned   Owl,   a  'fearsome   creature' measuring  22   inches  from  beak   to   tail  and powerfully built,  the terror of rabbits and grouse, and  poultry   about   roosting   time.  Frequently   seen   at  dusk   but  seldom heard he has the  distinction of being the only predator against whom the potent  weapon of the skunk ��� or civet cat in our district ��� is of  no avail. The  owl  eats them,  and  surely   with   no   competition!  "Each to his own taste"  ��� or is it lack of taste in this  case? His "horns" are tufts of  feathers  but   otherwise  he   is  not bluffing!  toward more moderate beverages,  the submission instances eight  countries where such action has  bsen successful. These countries  / are:_United Kingdom, Denmark,  * Belgium, Poland, Colombia,  France, Mexico Czechoslovakia.  Reduction of beer taxes in last  spring's United Kingdom budget  has had a marked effect on British beer consumption, the brief?  points- put. In the six-month perir  od before the tax reduction, beer  sales had been down three percent from the same period the  year before. In the six month  period following the reduction,  sales were up 10 %.  Beer is considered a more  moderate beverage than spirts  by both experts in the field of*  alcohol studies" and the public  generally, the brief states. Canada today seems to be movin?  toward a drinking pattern similar  to that in the U.S., where a much  higher proportion of alcoholic  beverages is taken in the form  of spirits than in Canada, and a  lower proportion in beer, the  submission says. The U.S. alcoholism rate is twice as high as  in Canada.  In contrast, in Belgium, which,  has the largest per capita consumption of beer in the world,  the alcoholism rate is well below  the world average, as well as below the world average, as well  as below the rate in Canada.  Price is a major factor in the  tvpe of beverage a person buys,  the brief says, a,nd the brewers  in Canada have done an effective  job in trying to keep prices at  reasonable   levels.   Since    1939,  while the Consumer Price Index  has increased 100%, the averagu  price of a case of beer has increased just 58%. But most of  this increase was taxes, the submission points out. The government received two-thirds of the  increase, the brewer only one-  third?  The, 25-page submission deals  with cost factors affecting the  price; as well as the question of  profits. "The brewing industry  has not shared in the great increase in profits enjoyed by Canadian industry generally during,  the post-war years," the brief  says. During the past ten years,  while the D.B.S. index of profits  for all industries has increased  78%, and the index for all manufacturing has risen 60 %, ths  brewing industry has had a 23%  increase.  Further, there has been a  steady downward trend in returns on capital invested in the  brewing industry, the submission  states. Since 1946 the profits on  investment have dropped by 55%  Turning to specific tax matters,  the submission states that the  167% increase in federal beer  taxes during World War II remains in effect. So does the further 31% increase levied during  the Korean emergency of 1950.  In addition, the industry pays;  sales tax on the exscise duty, although this was remitted in ths  case of wine in 1950 and the soit  drink industry in 1954.  Payment of the federal sales  tax on the excise duty as well  as on the sale price of the product has meant that last year's  sales tax increase had the effect  of raising the sales tax on beer  by 13 % while the increase to  the business community generally was 10%. Yet the brewing industry has been absorbing this  extra sales tax in every province  but one since its introduction last  spring.  IThe jsubmission comments.  "The economic pressures outlined are making it increasingly difficult to hold prices at present  levels, and without some tax relief it may be necessary to seek  increases in the price of our Products."  Two measures of tax relief are  asked for: the repeal of the  Korean emergency tax of 1950,  and the elimination of the "tax  on tax"���payment of sales tax on  the excise duty component of the  sale price. .   ,  Get Your  Magnamap!  it lights  the way  See it at the  Coast News  Buy with confidence  as  so   many   Peninsula   buyers   have   done  for that next NEW or USED car  Contact MICKEY COE at  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  41st and Granville  YOUR FORD, MONARCH, FALCON & FORD TRUCK DEALERS  Si'  ll  Phone AM 6-7111  On Sundays or Holidays call Mickey at BR 7-6497  Insurance  means  For th�� Homeowner: Today, insurance is  making it possible for more Canadian families than ever before to enjoy the security of  home ownership.  Without the protection of insurance against  fire and other disasters, probably few of today's new homes could ever have been  started. Knowledge that a home and its  contents are adequately insured against  sudden loss replaces worry with Peace of  Mind.  Last year, the companies writing fire, automobile and casualty insurance paid out more  than 500 Million Dollars in claims across  Canada ��� real evidence that insurance indeed means Peace of Mind.  M& emumsk mrsuiuuice TRmmwtimw  oo behall at more than 200 competing companies writing  Fire. Automobile and Casualty Insurance. Coast News, March 31, 1960 3  Accommodation  directory reedy  The 1960 Directory of British Columbia Tourist Accommodations, published by the  B. C Travel Bureau, Department of Recreation and Conservation, lists 2,160 places to  stay.  Hon. Earle C. Westwood,  minister of recreation and conservation, announces that primary distribution of the popular "Green Book" for the cur-  Suits tailored  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED ITO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  rent year is now underway.  The handy 92-page directory  contains basic information on  1,521 auto courts and resorts,  324 hotels, 110 fishing and  hunting camps and dude ranch  es, 125 commercially-operated  ���trailer parks and campsites,  and 80 provincial camp and  picnic  sites.  The accommodations listed  are all registered with the B.  C. Travel Bureau, and the  majority show their voluntary  star-ratings for the guidance  of their local and out-of-prov-  ince  holiday  guests.  Also included in the current  ''Green Book" are area descriptions, fishing and hunting  regulations and the locations  of  272 boat-launching  sites.  Supplies of the directory  will be shipped during the  next few weeks to automobile  clubs, transportation and oil  company touring services, Consulates, Chambers of Commerce and Travel Information  offices across the length and  breadth of Canada and the  United States.  A duke is the highest rank of  English nobles while a baron is  the lowest.  AT LAST  EXCLUSIVE DEALER FRANCHISE  NOW AVAILABLE FOR LOCAL AREA  Only small investment required  Applicants must be aggressive with sales experience  and financial stability  Full training and sales assistance provided to selected; dealers  Writer ELNA Sewing Machines, Wholesale Div.  611 W. Hastings St., Vancouver, B.C.  PMTE  WINDOW GLASS  SASH ON REQUEST  AUTO GLASS  30 x 60   Beveled Plate  A    INSTALLED!  FREE ESTIMATES ANYWHERE  Phone   GIBSONS   19k ;  PORTLAND  Here's a simple to" follow, .profusely, illustrated, book on-hew  to do dozens of small concrete  ' jobs around the home. It shows  you, haw to make curbing,  walks, patios, steps, how jto do  patching; gives you complete ift-  . formation oil'what to order fbr  each job.   .'** '.'.*������-.        ���-   -   ;  Get your .copy today, free, from your LAFARGE dealer.  "The work accomplished in  800 communities by the members of the Boards of Trade  and Chambers of Commerce  makes a worthy contribution  to Canada," Prime Minister  John Diefenbaker has stated  in endorsing Chamber of Commerce Week to be observed  across Canada April 24-30.  In a message addressed to  President Gordon Love of the  Canadian Chamber of Commerce and sent on to Walt  Nygren,   president   of Gibsons  area Board of Trade, the Prime  Minister continued:  "These local organization^  provide a forum for the consideration and discussion of  questions cf local, provincial  and national interest; the national organization, acting as  a clearing-house for their  ideas and suggestions, assures  mat whatever proposals are  finally adopted are of national importance to which public  attention is directed, thereby  making for well-informed public opinion.  Phone exchange in trailer  A 35-mile journey, through  downtown Vancouver and over  one of British Columbia's most  spectacular coast highways,  will be climaxed March 21  with the . introduction of dial  telephone service at Britannia  Beach.  On Feb. 24, a 35-foot long,  11-foot high trailer housing a  complete telephone exchange  was towed from phone workshops in Vancouver to Britannia. At 9 a.m. on March 21, the  equipment in the trailer will  go into operation as the community's first public exchange.  When   the   trailer   reached  Britannia,   its   specially   constructed   triple-axle  undercar-'  riage  was removed^  Lowered  en   to wooden foundations, it  became   a   white   and   green/  building harmonizing with its.;  surroundings  at  the commer-?.  cial centre.  .   ��� .., ..?.������.'  The   new. telephone    office?  will.be unattended, apart from i  . routine maintenance checks.   . ').  Bert F. Abrarn, district, com-.]  mefcial ���manager for?.the com- i  pany, said the exchange is one j  of the .first of. its ;kind in Brit- '������.  ish /.Columbia! /'This   mobile  type of installation provides  exchange service for a community much faster than  would be possible if a permanent building were erected," he  said.  At present 30 subscribers in  the Britannia area are on toll  stations. These subscribers will  have their sets replaced by  dial telephones, and in addition some 60 new subscribers  will receive dial telephones.  Service will be provided initially to between 90 and 100  telephones, but the office has  been designed with space for  future growth.  ,  CpRBECTION  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade corrects, an item in the  last issaie under the caption  "Sechelt man accident victim"  .Gilbert Yochlowitz, the victim'  of the accident is.not and,never has been a member of the  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade  The only connection the fire  brigade had with the accident  was in conveying- the injured  man in their--ambulance to Porpoise Bay?'  'A.'.    ...  Easy-to-follow accident guide  Iq an effort to give motorists ari easy-to-follow guide for  the care of persons injured in  traffic, accidents, Bi C. Automobile Association in co-opera-&  tiori with B. C. Division of the ":  Canadian Red Cross proposes  these.- eight basic first aid rules:,:;  1. Do not move an injured;  person, unless: there is imme-;  diate danger. If you must move  .him, pull "him by th^ shoulders  or feet while1 "Others* support ^  the trunk arid head. Do not ;  roll or twist the body.  2. Stop bleeding by pressing :.  against   wound   with   a   clean '  cloth.     Hold    until    bleeding  stops.        ?  3. If victim  is unconscious,.  even   temporarily,   suspect    a  head injury. Keep him  quiet.  If you must move  him,  keep  him    horizontal. ���  . .4. Shock, is present in most  injuries? Keep victim lying  down and warm.  '  5. Burns are wounds. Exclude air to relieve pain. Cover with Clean cloth. Treat for  shock.  6. Stoppage of breathing ���-  try to compress and expand  chest alternately. Clear mouth  and throat, and ���keep. them  clear. Everyone should learn  how to apply artificial respiration.  7. Chest injuries ��� limit  motion of chest by placing  wide strip of, cloth snugly  around lower '.< ribs. Do not  tighten.  8. Fractures ��� immobilize  the part injured by improvising bandaging.  "It is therefore with pleasure that I extend my best wishes to all who will participate  in the celebration of the Third  Annual Chamber of Commerce  Week."  Special programs and events  will be organized in communities in every province throughout Chamber of Commerce  Week to bring home to all  Canadians the understanding  and appreciation of the role  these organizations play in  community building for the  national  good.  Prohibition1 lasted 13 years, 10  months and 19 days in ths United  States.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Phone  GIBSONS  221  niiiii  744 West Hastings Street, Vancouver 1; B.C        ���*<'.'��-��� -  .  ���7- -7-7 r.��� .< ..",'.*.  Mad&  in   Vancouver,   British; Columbia  ASK ANY GIRL  IN TECHNICOLOR  DAVID NIVEN ��� SHIRLEY MACLAINE  FRIDAY  &  SATURDAY ~ APR8L 1  - 2  SPECIAL  ADMISSION  KID'S MATINEE SAT., 2 p.m. ��� EVENING SHOW 8 p.m.  SECHELT THEATRE  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  Thurs.. March 31  * ���        ....-������  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL-8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don V Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  989 ��� CROSS-STITCH BOUQUET is smart as pictiffe, pillow-top,  chair   seat   in pink-to-red, yellow-to-gold tones, or a; favorite color ,  scheme*. Transfer. 10x14 inches; cplor.?chart. ','������'  619 ���_; STAR-SHAPED DOILIES --, larger serves as elegant center^  piece' or TV cover. Pineapple design is effective with shell-stitch. ���'  Directions for^l^-inch and smaller doily in No. 30.:     ,  680���������   STEP-BY-STEP  RE-UPHOL&TERY   INSTRUCTIONS   show  you exactly how to re-tie sagging spring, repair webbing and coruV:*/  p'letely re-vtphqlster any chair or sofa.  ' "Seii'd;THlftTY-FlVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) fofi"each pattern? to. Coast News, Needlecaaft Dept:, 60 Front St.  '.West; Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your-NAME:  ^andr ADDRESS.  .  New! New! New!  Our I960 Laiira Wheeler Needlecraft Book is  ready NOW! Crammed wifih exciting, unusual, popular, designs to:  .  crochet, knit, "sew;, embroider, quilt weave ���- fashions, home furnishv  ings, toys, gifts, 'bazaar, hits. In the book FREE .A- 3 quilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for.your copy?  per ft. 22c  per ft, 10c  per ft.   15c  28-50  1/2" Hard Copper Pipe   1/2" Copper Elbows    * '....  1/0" Copper Tees ....:   New China Close Coupled Toilet   White Bathroom Ssts complete, ��� (fri-Ofl FA  nothing more to buy   v.......?,...........^ '.?   8>lJiy.5u  We caii get you, any color bathroom stet you want  PRICES BELOW THE CITY     .  4" New Soil Pipe Single flub 5 ft. length $4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Doubfe Hub   ...:?:.: 5 ft. length '$5.25  Ail kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $12:90, double- $34.50  "Put in copper-waste lines.and vettts���it costs no more  W&- HAVE A GOOD STOCK '     ' ;  3'< Copper Pipe  .  2"!Coppiei*Pipfr  IVs-'' Copper Pipe  V&- Copper Pipe  psr.ft. $1.39  ...per ft. 90c  ..* per ft. ' 63c  ;.?&r ft;  55c  Afi you need =for tools ��� 1 blow torch arid hacksaw,  -     ������;���   ������>:>���    y.   A*    ���'��� ��� ���        *;���'.,.' - ",.'.'? .;..-' '   ' "     ���  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks    ..:..........���:..:..:?.?.:   $48.50  ;. 4" No CoiTacfe.Pipe   .���.���;    8 ft. lengths   $4.00  ���3W ;N�� Corrode Pipe ... 8 ft. lengths, perforated. $2.90  1 ib= solder, :^.:........: .��:: v:.:.^:.:.v..ft:4:,:.vr���;',vu.39,  '"' All glass lined tanks are manufactured^'it the same plant  r-.-;"���>.. ������-*,*.   in Vancouver, regardless of the name      '*'"?  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element    $74.00  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element  ,      $8300  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element -....:...  $85.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element,_ $89-00 & $93.00  ;l     ALL CAItRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of yy" to 2" best Plastic Pipe  PRICES ARE. GUARANTEED AS ��OW OR LOWER  JACUZZI, DURO and BEATTX...PUMPS  JACUZZI AQUAMAT PUMP, ; mow* m  Complete Unit ��'L:;.  ^SPECIAL;.$D7��50  ALL PUMPS ARE GUARANTEED ��� MONEY REFUNDED  IF NOT SATISFIED  Large stock of plastic fittings  OIL FUEL STORAGE TANKS 100 to, 500 gals,  delivered���CHEAPER THAN VANCOUVER PRICES  Anything you don't want we refund your money  .   WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE 4 Coast  News, March 3,   1960 -V���*f~~r      ;"j*S,;T  Roberts Creek  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Brough-  ton and son, Clyde, have returned to their home in Portland, Oregon, after a two week  stay on the Sunshine Coast.  Convalescing in the General  Hospital, Vacouver Mr. C. Cas-  sidy of Beach Avenue, is making good progress following  surgery.  Andrew Seed is still confined to St. Mary's Hospital,  but is getting along well.  Getting rid of the grime and  mud of winter weather, car  owners are polishing their  cars making ready for the dust  of spring.  Some 40 members of Job's  Daughters, prior to their regular meeting last Tuesday, entertained themselves with a  pot-luck dinner at the Masonic  Hall, under the supervision of  Mrs. R. Taylor, their promoter  of sociability. The girls took  their school homework along  to occupy them during the late  afternoon hours, after which  they did justice to a large assortment of foods.  Mrs. S. Fallowes was the  lucky winner of the toaster  which the Jobies raffled and  Miss G. Swanson won the travel clock.  ACROSS  1. Source of  cocaine  5. Talk  9. Preciou3    ���  stone  10. Listen to  11. Greedy  12. Stopped  14. Skin tumor  15. Not firm  16. Sloth  17. Builds  19. Form  of the  verb  '    "have"  21. Retired  22. A spot of ink  23. Cut  26. Musical  instrument  27. Flow forth  28. Distant  29. A hillside  dugout  30. Having lids  34. At home  35. Costly  37. Anger   V:  38. No person -  40. Grieve  41. Feathered  creature  42. Belonging  tome  43. Tolerable  44. Java tree  '.     DOWN  1. Enwrap  2. Think  3. A bounder  4. Mulberry  .   (India)  5. Head cook  ��. The black  '  grouse  1. River in  Latvia  (poss.)  8. Crime of  attempting-  to  overthrow  one's gov��  eminent  11. Solemn  wonder  12. Price  13. The aforesaid thing  15. Stupefy  18. Halls  20. A wing  23. European  country  Your  Weekly  24. As-  soci-  ates  on  very  -terms" X - Word  25'��-- PUZZLE  to us  26. Couple  28. Censure  harshly  31. Goddess of  the hunt  32. American  Indians  33. Lair  36. The rootT^  of the tar�� ,'  39. Relation to  life: comb*?  form  40. Apple seed  42. Greek lettef  HEAPS SQUARENADERS  Jack Inglis has been named  -president of the Squarenaders  Dance Club which holds its  'weekly dances in Hopkins  Landing Community hall. This  club now has 91 members and  any desiring to join should  ������make arrangements with any  ���member  of  the  executive.  Other . executive members  are B. ]Vfe^;" ?yice*^residerit:  Art Greggan-ju^treasurer; Doris  Solnik, secretary and Doreen  Hough, social convenor. The  club expects to arrange a be-  ���ginners class in the months to  come. A dance may be held in  Port  Mellon  during April.  Halfmoon Bay notes  Sechelt  WHERE YOUR  MONEY BUYS  MORE S MORE  Legs of   m  i mi*    til  LIMB  lb.  14 or whale.  FRESH KILLED  Boiling   aw  Willi      u$  FOWL  lb.  Freezer Packs  Sides of Pork  35c lb.  NOW  ONLY  Cut  to your order  ,.''.:  By PAT WELSH  The Redwel recreation commission will hold its annual  general meeting at the Community Hall, Thurs. March 31,  at 7:30 p:m. Mr.. J. B. Ostrum,  regional consultant, community  , programs branch will bey' in  the chair. All members areiasfc  ed to attend.  Flight Lieut. Richard Laird,  R.CiA.F., and family have arrived from Halifax and are  guests of Richard's mother,  Mrs. F. Lyons at Irishman's  Cove. Richard has been posted to the Arctic Circle on Air  Defence duties for. onj* year.  Mrs. Laird and family will reside in West Point Grey during his absence.  Mrs. C. McNutt of Calgary  has been the guest of the Jim  Coopers for a few days. Mrs.  McNutt is Mrs. Cooper's sister  and came to escort her mother, Mrs. W Aberhart to Calgary for the summer months.  They returned to Calgary Sunday.  Eight-year-old Carol Bleckman of Sun Valley was photographed for the Winnipeg Free  Press playing in 20 feet of  snow with her pet St. Bernard  dog. Clair has been a frequent  visitor to Welcome Beach for  some years with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. C. Bleckman of  Sun Valley. Mrs Bleckman is  the daughter of Mrs. E. Klusendorf of Welcome Beach.  They will spend the Easter  holidays with her.  Mr. and Mrs. Ken Klusendorf who haye- been^the? guests  ;of. Mrs. ?:^.? Klusendorf for a  few. ...weeks;.? ,<are*,, leaving, ...this,  week for Victoria where they  will visit his sister Mrs. B.  Bath before returning to their  home in the east.  Mr. and Mrs. E. White have  returned home from visiting  their son in Vancouver. Mr.  White ig returning to Vancouver to enter Shaughnessy Hospital.  Desmond > Welsh   of North  Surrey spent a few days with  his parents at Irishman's rCove.  Weekenders^?were Nora iand  Don Macdonald, Mr. and Mrs.  S. LeFeaux and Mr. and Mrs.  W. LeFeaux.  Mrs. M. Meuse of Hydaway  went to Vancouver to meet  her sister Mrs. Symons of Burlington,  Wash.  Flying out from Illinois was  Mrs. Bate of Hydaway. She  has returned home but hopes  to return shortly for the summer months.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Doyle and  family have moved into their  new home at Halfmoon Bay.  S at  Port Mellon  Grace Line's Santa Juana,  New York registry, 10,000  tons, cruises at 15 knots, loaded pulp March 1 for South  America.  Panama registered freighter  Suerte, 10,000 tons, cruising  at 10 knots, loaded pulp March  3 for United Kingdom.  Evanthia,    Greek     registry;  10,000   tons,   cruising   at   10  knots, loaded  pulp for Atlantic seaboard.  British  freighter Deerwood,  8,140;.;vtoris,Ai 12' knots;*  .loaded  pulp. March -17.for pAJSjjyportsA  A   Shasta? *^ajCa, Safe; Francisco  registry, 15 knots, loaded pulp,  for South America..  All ships carried other cargo as well as Port Mellon pulp  product. '  4-BEDROOM  HOUSE FOR SALE  PENDER HARBOUR  Full plumbing, electric pump,  spring water, electric  hot water tank���approximately 11 acres on highway.  5 minutes walk from school;  F.P. $10,000��� Terms can be arranged  Contact Mrs. O. DuBOIS, Sechelt or phone Sechelt 103  APPLIANCES  This week's  RECIPE  This dessert is equally good  for party meals or family dinners. The flavor is excellent  and the  topping unusual.  Apple Puff Pudding  4 medium sized  apples.  Vz cup water  1 cup white sugar  Vz teaspoon cinnamon  "4 teaspoon nutmeg.  Grated peel of 1 lemon  2 eggs,   separated  Vs.   teaspoon salt  3 tablespoons flour  1 tablespoon milk  4 tablespoons chopped nuts  (filberts   are good)  Peel, quarter, core and slice  apples. Cook about 3 minutes  in the Vz cup water. Pour into  buttered 9x9-inch baking dish.  Sprinkle with Vz cup sugar,  cinnamon, nutmeg and lemon  peel. Beat egg yolks until  thick. Add Vz cup sugar, salt,  flour and milk. Beat until  smooth. Fold this into stiffly  beaten egg whites. Spoon over  apples. Sprinkle with nuts.  Bake in moderate oven, 350  deg. F., for about 30 minutes.  Makes 6 servings. Good warm  "as is" or with cream or ice  cream.  Deep Dish Apple Pie never  fails to please. It's an easy-do  dessert you'll want to make  soon.  Deep Dish Apple Pie  6 cups  peeled,   sliced   apples.  Vz cup brown sugar  Vz   teaspoon  cinnamon  "V4 teaspoon nutmeg  2  tablespoons butter  Vz recipe pie crust  Cream , ,.^.  Coinbine'first *4 iS^fedierits  in deep dish; Dot with butter.  Top with pastry. Brush with  cream. Bake in hot oven, 425  deg. F. for about 40 minutes.  Makes 6 servings.  Here's a light, fluffy dessert that's accented with lemon juice and rind. It's a favorite with everyone.  Apple  Chiffon   Delight  4 apples  2 tablespoons water  2 tablespoons lemon juice  XA  cup butter  8 tablespoons white sugar  2 eggs, separated  Grated rind of Vz lemon  Place sliced apples into pan  with water and lemon juice.  Cover. Cook slowly until soft.  Press through sieve to remove  core and peel. Place pulp in  top of double boiler. Add butter, 6 taplespodns sugar and  egg   yolks.   Mix  well.  Cook  over hot water, stirring until  thickened. Beat egg whites  with 2 tablespoons sugar until  very stiff like meringue. Fold  this into the warm apple mixture. Add lemon rind. Spoon  into sherbet glasses." Chill.  Makes  4  servings.  Visitors to the famous Columbia Icefields in the Rockies may explore the glittering  reaches of this ancient glacier  by snowmobile.  BUY EASTER SEALS ��� HELP CRIPPLED CHILDREN  ���Sponsored by tbe Kiwanis Club  SECHELT LEGION ��� BRANCH 140  VIMY DANCE  BUFFET SUPPER    ���    5 PIECE ORCHESTRA  Friday, April 8  8 p.m.  Tickets limited ��� $1.50 each  STARTING APRIL 1  Phone Halfmoon Bay 7W  and   our   reliable  SECHELT STATION  Phone Sechelt 178  r. -.��������>!  SIGNS!!!  No Credit  For Rent ^  Suite for Rent  For Sale  Vacancy  Private Property   ;  Store Hours  Open Wednesdays  Can be obtained  at the Coast News  or they can be printed  on 6 -ply  to suit your COMING  EVENTS  REAL ESTATE  Coast News, March 31, 1960 5     DIRECTORY (Continued)  April 1, 8 p.m., Legion Hall,  Gibsons. Film on North Country, sponsored by L. A. to Canadian Legion, 109.  April 2, Spring Tea and Sale  of Home Cooking, Legion hall,  Gibsons, 2 p.m. Sponsored by  L. A. to Canadian Legion 109.  April 5, at 2 p.m., Wilson  Creek Community Hall, St.  John's United Church W. A.,  Tea and Sale of Work.  April 8, Headlands Service  Group Tea and Sale of Home  Cooking, 2 p.m., United  Church Hall, Gibsons. All proceeds to go to St. Mary's Hospital,  Pender   Harbour.  April 14, 8 p.m. United church,  Gibsons, "Easter Cantata, My  Redeemer Liveth, by United  Church Choir.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  WEDDINGS ~ ~~  The wedding of R. G. Holmes,  New Brighton, B. C. to Mrs.  Elizabeth Taylor, of Riondel,  B. C, will take place April 5,  1960, at Gibsons* B. C, Rev.  David Donaldson officiating.  DEATH NOTICE  HORNE��� At Abbotsford, B.  C, Mar. 24; I960, James F.  Horne, 80 years old. Survived  by 1 son, Frank of Burnaby;  2 daughters, Mrs.. A. Lien of  Port Mellon and Miss M. Home  Coquitlam; 1 sister in U.S.A.;  4 grandchildren- and 3 greatgrandchildren. Funeral service  Sat., Mar. 26 in Burnaby followed by cremation.  LAWSON ��� Passed away Mar  28, 1960, William Lawson of  Gibsons, B;C Survived by lov-  ;.^ing; wft%''fc$g&_r$. sons, ;B!U,  Sechelt,v Dave and 'Det^S ^6f >  Richmond and Clyd of Vancouver, 9 grandchildren and 2  brothers. Deceased was a member of Canadian Legion 109,  GibsonSi Served with 5th Bat-  talion; OBF, 1914^18. Funeral  Thurs. March 31 at 2 p.m.,  Gibsons United Church, Rev.  David Donaldson officiating.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Graham Funeral Home directing.  Deal with   Confidence   with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND  INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver Real  Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  or better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  DRUMMOND REALTY  We haye buyers, and require  listings  6 lots with water line in  front (Hopkins Landing) Low  terms.  Several waterfront homes hi  nice location.  Desirable house in Gibsons  village, partly furnished, wonderful view. Fully modern.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  PROPERTY FOR SALE "  WANTED  5.73 acres, 4 rmd house; good  supply of water; fruit trees;  inside plumbing; other outside  buildings; almost all cleared, 2  miles from school, Wz miles'  from Ferry on North Road.  Box 566, Coast News.  Half acre block, partly cleared, light and water, immediate  title, $675. A. Simpkins, bricklayer,   Gibsons.  E0R RENT . v y  yy ��� ,; *_    ;- v.; -j  - ���-.-..   V.j  RIEGLER -��� Passed away  Mar. 26, I960, Helen Reigler,  aged 72 years, of Sechelt, B.C.  Survived by her loving husband Bob, 6 sons, Robert, Rus^  sell, Wm. Leslie, Ross, Don, of  Prince George, B.C.; Jim, Van?  couver; 1 daughter, Mrs, Ettva  Mackay of Strathnaver; and *I  sister. Requiem mass Tuesday,  Mar. 29, 10 a.m. Holy! Family  Church, Sechelt. Rev. Father  J. D O'Grady celebrant. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Graham Funeral  Home  directors.  CARD OF THANKS  Hopkins, Furnished 2 bedroom  house, full plumbing, nice location. Ph. R. Gray, CY 8-0932  . ^      .     j  Store., for Rent. Bal's Block,  Gibsons 127." /:'.  B       ��� ..���.���������-������������-��� r.���   _., .ii ���-       . ��� i ���   i  .^  1 bedroom partly furnished  cottage, waterfront, Hopkins  Landing, oil stove and heater.  479 Westminster Highway,  Richmond or Phone CR 8-5203.  Unfurnished 3 room suite. No  children. Palmer Apts, Marine Drive.   Gibsons   175Y.  MISC.FORSALE ~"*  We wish to thank our many  friends for expressions of sympathy and kindness shown to  us in our recent bereavement.  Mr.  and Mrs. Murray  MacKenzie  Used 55'' oil fired restaurant  sized range with new pot burner. Perfect shape. Ideal for  logging camp or summer camp.  $200. Seer Administrator, St.  Mary^s Hospital,, TU 3-2323.  Radio experimenter. >Two TV  chassis for sale, one $10, one  $15, less tubes. One Gonset  Super Six amateur radio converter, $30. _$:e them at J and  B Store, Gibsons, Jim^ Lark-  man.  ;!B^**iReigSr a^' fs^ly?^ish  to" express their sincere thanks  to the many friends and neighbors for kindnesses shown  them in their recent bereavement, the loss of a beloved  wife and mother. With special  thanks to Canadian Legion,  Branch 140.  FOUND ~~  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons 140.  LOST  WILL    THE    PAHTT    WHO  BORROWED   A   V*   DIE  PLEASE BRING IT BACK.  ROGERS PLUMBING, Gibsons  FUELS :    ;*  TOTEM LOGS  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons ,22!v  _ COAL ~T  Immediate delivery  Len Staley Gibsons   364.  "  WOOD   Fir or Alder  Large Loads -  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  WOOD  Fir and Alder for sale. Phone  Gibsons 364.  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and 3e*weh?y  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers?  Sechelt. Work done on tin  premises. . .tfn  PRINTING ~~  Your PRINTER is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  1   Kemac   oil   stove,   $59;    1  white  enamel   oil  stove,   $59;  cream enamel wood and coal  ���-jsto.ye.v $45; new fieattyr wash-  :v^^iatS4^e^-$i^;^ ^shhW  ' machines,* good condition* $39  and $45; 1-4 ring electric stov��  only $69. Rogers Plumbing,"  Gibsons, store 339, res.   105Y.  Oysters have excellent1; food  value ��� and carry pearls too.  Oyster .Bay Oyster Co., R.  Bremer, Oyster Bay,?'Pender;;  Harbour. Member B. C. Oyster  Growers  Association.  Langley Glass ' Shot), Trans-  Canada Highway, Langley, "  B.C. Telephone 483. You can  save $$ here. We .'will cut to  size, deliver and install those  large picture windows for you.  Sample prices of new glass*  5' x 8* $41); 15' x 10' $50; 16"  x 24" mirrors $2.65. We are up  this way several times a month  and can deliver to you.       tfn  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  WANT AD kATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initiate,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c..  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  InMemonams, Deaths and Births,  - up to 40 words. $1 fpef^ insertUm;  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  AH advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  Classified display and is charged  by-the measured agate line ut  6c per line, minimum of 14 agati  lines?  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Good used  Jolly  Jumper. Ph.  Sechelt 25F.  Wanted, 2 holly trees,   6 to 8  feet.  Phone  Gibsons  127.  Small gas driven cement mixer. State particulars and price  to Box 565, Coast News.  Deepfreeze in good condition.  Phone  Sechelt   23 7M.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Show card and sign painting,  done to your specifications.  Reasonable rates. Phone Gibsons 114M.  Kitchen cabinets built and remodelled; repairs and alterations; furniture built and repaired. Best of work guaranteed. Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.  BACKHOE ~~  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  Phone Stockwell and Sons, Sechelt 18Y for Bulldozing, Back  Hoe and front end loader work  Peter Christmas, Roberts Creek  fireplaces, chimneys, alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 428R.  ~~ TIMBER CRUISING r~"  K. M. Bell, ,2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  T^W|^ fallings   topping,' or  re-  Insured work from w^ort Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F.  Marven Volen.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy-service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma^Pai'k. Ph.  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates.; Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt 69W.  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus, Phone  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS  100  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  . RICHARD BIRKIN  Custom furniture and cabinet  work in exotic hardwood, finished   or unfinished.  Kitchen Remodelling  Guaranteed Work  Roberts Creek Ph. Gibsons  Beach Ave. 218G.  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING  MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL. etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc. Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  ' Phone 54 Residence 152  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  , Phone Gibsons 34R  ; ~ L. GORDON BRYANT  1    NOTARY PUBLIC  "���*������;'���"     'at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  " Appliance Store  ;     Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  Letters to the editor  DIRECTORY  ������Ji'-  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,. Appliances,  TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  ;,., ,,-,TELEVlS!0*i"^"^^  A:i: '^SA^ES*. AND,- SERVICE,  " D^peiidable^Service "���'  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances -'���*���;���  Record  Bar -A.y  Phone Sechelt 6  DEXTER DENTAL  LABORATORIES  Representative in; Gibsons  every Monday '  Repairs and mechanical  Dentistry of all  kinds  For appointment Ph. Gibs. 135.  W..T. HANDY  PLASTERING and STUCCO  CONTRACTOR  Gibsons 3 75X  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  ��PHONE GIBSONS 19R  PENINSULA GLASS  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.   Plumbing  ���! Quick, efficient service  Phone Gibsons 401R  < 'HARDWOOD FLOOR LAYER  '-���Strip oak and tongue-in-groove  "������"���' also tile laying.  For information contact  '*..*'��������� S. ROWLAND  *"  Port Mellon TU 4-5278  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone Gibsons 34X  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  ��� Clearing,  Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  WIRING     ~~     "7  See Dave Gregerson for your���  wiring and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone TU 3-2384  PENINSULA  FUELS  W.   FUHRMANN, prop.  Wood,  coal. Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 367M  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building  Gravel,   Crush  rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  .     .     ...    Spader.  ���\Y*t\^^^e*^its . arid Culverts  .;  v>* Ditch'digging, etc.    .    '  \ rfiOY GREGGS V.  Halfmoon Bay x   Sechelt 183G  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBiNG  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134. 329 or 33*  OTRSON? "  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibson�� 53  LET  US  HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232.-^- Gibsons  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND AUTOBODY  Roberts- Creek :  Phone Gibsons 177R..     v  Night  Service  Gibsons  220W  " C & S SALES       ~  For all. your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  "*' Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty"  Phone Gibsons 93R  Draperies by the. yard  or made   to measure  All accessories  C  &  S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box 258,   Gibsons  Phones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  PENINSULA       ~~~'  ACCOUNTING    SERVICE  All  Types of  Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village  Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Ofr>ce Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Dailv  Phone Sechelt 37  Editor: I would like to reply to your editorial of last  week, "The World Moves On."  I don't think that you will find  anyone in disagreement with  the title, but I think you could  have more suitable named the  editorial 'It can't happen here'  I would like to deal with  your misinterpretation of the  speaker's remarks regarding  nuclear fallout. You evidently  heard the speaker say that  "some scientists saw imminent danger, others were of the  opposite opinion." Now, a little reflection might bring on  the question; what is the opposite to imminent danger? ���  imminent safety?  Let us be clear on this point.  All scientists agree that nuclear fallout is harmful to life.  No one that I have heard of,  save perhaps yourself, welcomes Strontium 90, Carbon  14, etc. in our atmosphere  simply because it is the result  of scientific progress.  The more warlike members  of the AEC say that some risk  must be taken for the sake of  security in the cold war. Just  how many of the earth's inhabitants must be sacrificed  for this security? We think  that it is here the question of  morality enters. Are we en-  itled to take, say, 100,000 innocent lives for the sake of a  project that we imagine will  make the world safe for our  way of life? Another question  DIRECTORY (Continued)  D. J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.LS.  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.  Vancouver 5     . Ph. MU 3-7477  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  . 11:15  a.m.   Holy   Communion  il:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Sunday School .  3:00 p.m.> Evensong  St Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 p.m., Evensong  ...   Pender Harbour ...?,...  y 11 a.ih., St. Majry'sr :~'  Rev. Canon Alan Greene  3   p.m,   Redroofs     Hall  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45  ajn.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 pjn.  Wilson Creek  3:30 p.m., Divine  Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,  9:00 a.m.  St. Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 am.  Port  Mellon, first Sunday of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek  United. Church  Bethel Baptist Church  Sechelt    *    *    ���  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Gibsons  Roth Home,   7:30   p.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m.. Morning Service  7:30?p:m.j Wednesday Prayer  .      Meeting  LAND  ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  foreshore of a portion of that  certain parcel or tract of lands  and premises designated as L<jt  Three Thousand Six Hundred  Twentv-nine (3629), at the north  end of Nelson Island.  Take notice that . CLARENCE  JAMES NICHOLAS of Pender  Harbour, B.C.. occupation Logger  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���  all that foreshore or land covered by water fronting part of Lot  Three Thousand Six Hundred  'Twenty-nine (3629), Group One  (1), New Westminster District  and more particularly described  as:  Commencing at a post planted  at the point where an extension  of the most westerly boundary  of Timber Sale X79593 in Disrict  Lot 3629 in a northerly direction  would intersect with the high  water mark: thence four chains  in a northerly direction; thence  ten chains in a westerly direction: thence in a southerly direc-  *ion to high water mark; thence  following the sinuosities of the  his"*- watpr mark in ���**< generally  easterly direction to the point of  rvnnmpncement and containing  'our (4*) acres, more or less, for  tb��* nnrpose of beds for oystsr-  oulture.  Clarence James Nichols  Dated March 23. 1960.  follows: If our way of life requires such human sacrifice, ia  it   worth  defending?  It is not only hysterical women who are concerned about  the present pollution of the  earth's atmosphere by nuclear  testing. Russia, U. S.. A. and  Britain have desisted from nuclear testing for over 16  months now. They agree that  further pollution of the atmosphere is undesirable. The men  who produced the bomb were  apprehensive. Einstein was  among the first to point out  the dangers. Dr. Linus Pauling,  a Nobel Prize winner in chem-  isry, presented a petition to  the United Nations of nearly  10.000 of the world's foremost  scientists; they were worried  about the dangers of nuclear  fallout. Bertrand Russell has  said that "tjibse-who know the  most are the most gloomy."  The U. S. ?. Atomic Energy  Commission, who wish to continue bomb testing, are the  ones who take the opimistie  position with ifogard to radiation hazards, and to maintain  this attitude in the public mind  they have been downright dishonest on certain occasions.  Do you think, then, that it  is wise to accept the reassurances of the AEC when first-  rate independent and honest  scientists disagree with them?  In a field where knowledge is  yet uncertain and where the  stakes are high', we think that  we should play it safe.  It has been only by public  pressure that the AEC have  been forced to admit "error"  and release information to  public health .authorities. We  think that further public pressure is required to let governments see that the commbri  man is in deadly earnest in his  desire for peace and in his opposition to atmospheric pollution.  To return again to the?title  of your editorial "The World  Moves On" you attempt to  reason by analogy (from three  examples taken from the past)  to show that the world will always move oh. Just where did  you get the,,; information that  the human race?is destined to  populate this planet forever?  W. Peers.     ?  Editor's Note: The World Almanac figures the world has  been   populated   (in   part   at  . l-^t)4^^bQ^:2i0<)Q,0p0 yeajrs  Without sticking but ojur he?k  it is quite within the realm j��f  possibility the  world and   its*  growing population will   exist  for another considerable length  of time. As regards paragraph  two in which Mr. Peers deals  with   a   "misinterpretation   of  the   speaker's  remarks,"   Mr-  Peers  builds  up the misinterpretation  with a little   reflection on his part. The news story-  did not   misinterpret.  It   was  quite   fair.   The   speaker   was  quite  fair in mentioning both  sides of the case <*nd this paper reported it with the same  1 fairness. ?  -    >  ' To infer the editor welcomes  strontium 90 is stretching the  imagination. The editor at  present neither favor^ nor opposes strontium 90. It is guite  possible a "counter-irritant" to  strontium 90 is feasible. As  regards the terrible future facing generations 'to come the  editor believes they will -find  their  way towards' survival.  Why Mr. Peers selects carbon 14 as a menace is not clear  because it has been in existence for eons and is something;  scientists generally accept- as  a valuable tool in their work.  Editor: In your editorial  "The World Moves On" you  cited as examples spnailpox  vaccine, first steam engine,  poison gas and 400 mph air  travel as then being the doom  of the world.  It seems almost infantile to  compare these things withi the  situation confronting us today,  when mankind's suicide by radiation poisoning is already in  progress..' Unless this ;is stopped at once, how will the  world move on?  As is apparent the world  has survived vaccines, steam  engines, etc. but the H-boihb  threatens not a few thousand  of people but the entire universe and as Eric Nichol says  in the Daily Province of March  21, "Vox Populi is the only  armor we own."  So Mr. Editor as an intelligent human being and a man  with influence won't you raise  your voice with ours to ban  the testing of nuclear weapons?  Jen Monrufet.  Editor's Note: Thanks, Mrs.  Monrufet for regarding the  editor as an intelligent human  being and a man with influence. Thesg words cheer me, no  end. As for Vox Populi, it will  speak with authority when the  need  arises.  -.*iE3SS��tt;U-ia?S:-.3.-   -as?**" 6 Coast News, March 31, 1960    AVOID TRAGEDIES  More than 1,200 buffalo  (bison) ��� the largest captive  herd on earth ��� are pastured  in fenced Elk Island National  Park near Edmonton.  FOR YOUR  ASK  COAST NEWS  More than 200 children die  each year in Canada as a result  of fire, according to the All  Canada Insurance Federation.  Never leave a child alone, the  federation advises. When the  child is left in charge of a  baby sitter, leave written instructions as to what to do in  an emergency. Baby sitters  should know where you are  going, and how to reach you.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  MON., WED., FRI. ���- 1 to 4 p.m.  or any time by appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  assorted colors. Few older individuals   who    enjoy reading or  "making    pictures"    find    time  hanging   heavy   on  their hands  when they are alone.  When a child enters adolescence, his urge to be alone  comes, in part, from his need  to grew into greater independence of adult direction. He is  impatient of mother's or father's too insistent probing into  his private affairs. Tlie answers he gives to their questions about where he has been,  what he has done, whom he  was with may be very brief  and indefinite to his paretns  ��� but his  reaction   often  is,  NOTICE  MMmrBii^rSMaarinBMBMrnHnrjaranB  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor "of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  APRIL 4  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Eyel^n Ha.yes, Sechelt 95.  * ������" '';\'A. ;*i^A'v * ''���   ��� .������    ���'   ��� .'.-..  If anyone desires ;aily adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  There's something  y/l t*.\N^r  SPECIAL  .*���*'���''  Try it ��� and taste  its SPECIAL flavour  TEEING UP for the advent of spring, CBC-TV stars George Murray and Joyce Hahn compare notes on their favorite sport, golf.  But they have more than the game in common ��� they both sing.  Joyce can be seen (and heard) every second. Monday on Music '60  Presents The Hit Parade. George is emcee for the weekly Talent Caravan, on Thursdays.  For parents only  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  In he diary, written when she  was thirteen, Louisa ALcott, author of Little Women, wrote: "I  have at last got the little room  I have wanted so long, and axa  veiry happy about it; Mother has  made it* very pretty and neat for  me. . . It does me good to ' be  alone." '..;,������  In a home where. there is a  .large family, it is often difficult  to arrange, if not a room, a place  which belongs exclusively to  each child. Here prized possessions can be kept, without danger  of their being touched. Here a  boy.r or. girl can retreat a was'  firoip. .other people to read or  think or day dream.  y�� .1* *t��  Extra: space can sometiriies_ he  found by making" a room in" an  attic or a basement. Do-it-yourself projects are very popular be-  ... cause they cut greatly on th*  cost of re-modelling if propsrly  carried out. Advice on how best  to spend money on wall board,  ceiling or floor covering will be  gladly given by .experts employed by various commercial firms  selling.materials needed to build,  a new room.  Many   magazines   and  newspapers carry features from time to  time, giving definite instructions  and approximate costs on remodelling. In one family,, two gir's ���  shared   a  large  bedroom  in  an,  older home. They both greatly appreciated a partition dividing the  room   into   two   rooms, one for  each   sister. An  older boy who  had to* share his bedroom with a  much younger brother, fixed up  his   own   bedroom in the basement,  at the  time a  recreation  room    was    being   built    there,  while another boy, with his D��i's  help,   made  a   room and hobby  corneir iri the attic.  It is a good plan to encourage  a young child to enjoy picture  books, story and nursery rhyme  books, hot only when he is, read  to, but - also when he turns over  the pages and looks at.the pictures himself/ Teach him to  handle a book with care, not  te?.ring or soiling the pages. An  old record cabinet makes an excellent container for large sized  "hooks which often are too big  for an ordinary bookcase. Coloring books or better still, large  sheets of blank paper for drawing can be kept on one shelf  with a box of large  crayons of  Printed Pattern  *  *  It is a sad reflection on an  adult's upbringing, if a man or  woman cannot be happy in his  or her own company. Great  emphasis has . been placed on  "togetherness," but is enough  thought given to enjoyment, ol  a solitary time? Each person, has  different tastes and abilities',  and it is th$ wise parent Who  encourages a 'child's enjoyment in  handcraft,I, reading, music and  other activities vVhich can be carried out alone.  Even    the   very   small   child  . should be left to play alone with  his ,toys, for short periods of  .time, so that he will not become  too dependent on his mother's  company. She should be;able to  keep an eye on him. Good play  ... equipment, is sturdy and challenges- a child's ingenuity? Blocks  and a sandbox are both facinat-  ing material for the child who  is playing by himself.  &*:���  HELP YOUR RED CROSS  9287       SIZES   12-20  ? .��� Cool off iii,! the. breezy sundress -��� cover up with .the  button-on capelet. Truly a 24-  hour fashion and easy-to-sew  with our Printed. Pattern.  Printed Pattern. 9287:'Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, Size  16 dress takes four yards 35-  inch; capelet, one yard..  Send FORTY CENTS'(40c) itt  coins ('stamps?: cannot be- accepted)? for this pattern. Please prin\,  plkihly SIZE, "ftAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to  MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast.News,  ���"Pattern Dept; 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont.,   ���... , ..  JUST OUT'! Big, new i960  Spring and Summer Pattern Cata-  log.jLa vivid, f^11-cp^or., Oyer 100  smart" "styles ���."'���'. . "all" sizes . '. .  M occasions. Send now! Only 25c  HI BALL WITH  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia,  BLACK BALL  fo and from  >UVER II  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Fast, frequent ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space���TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACKBALL  "Why     don't     they     let     nie  alone?"  Privacy to him is essential  when he is phoning, especially  a friend who is a girl. Art adolescent expects his letters to  be unopened and not read and*.  this is a courtesy whfcfi most  be observed. A diary is- a sort  of confidant for many teen age  girls, and wee betide the person who tries to find &. and  discover the secrets on its  pages. Privacy and liaising  one's own friends and thoughts  are all essential party of a  happy home atmosphere, especially in a family where cME-  dren are in the higher grades  at school.  electric range!  * '"i-t  .*������. t*  ../To.make all.your cooking better and  easier ��� today's electric ranges are completely*:  ��� V"n {:��� '*      *       '* "*���  '? automatic' 'With the new automatic ovens;* yow  simply place your meal-inside ��� set the time  land temperature controls ��� .'and you're free to      (  y .* .. i  . take care of other chores. Everything cooks safely","  deliciougly, without further attention!  ::"      The automatic top surface unit maintains- '���'���  j  .>iv;*:3 '��� ������ .   ���   ���;������;!      .:��� "'<'��� '     .aaa: ;  the exact cooking temperature you want. . . every '  heat from a high sear to a gentle simmer that _ . '[  will keep food warm after it's' cooked.  Yet with all their automatic features these  new electric ranges are wonderfully simple to  operate - as you'll discover for yourself when you  ask your appliance dealer for a demonstration!  B.C.ELECTRIC  ������     ' *��  PARKER'S  HARDWARE,  Sechelt  Phone SECHELT 51  Phone GIBSONS 32  'S  RADIO   & TV  CENTRE  Phone SECHELT 6  ,J if'-'.  ty    , - ? <     '.,-y  v    y.  '   ��'',*���-  -,?;/';  LARGEST LINER built in the United Kingdom isince the Queen  Elizabeth, the 45,000-ton Orient & Pacific Lines' Canberra was  launched March 16 in Belfast and will make her maiden voyage from London to Vancouver next year. The sleek, 27 Vz knot  sea giant will be the ninth and largest O & P liner linking Vancouver with ports in California, Hawaii, the Orient, the Antipodes and around the world. She will accommodate 2250 passengers and 1000 crew.  By LES PETERSON  and  made its  way ashore?   We  know something of the glamour  and the hazard that accompanies  the fishing industry, but who  would dare compete in its telling  The continents must have their  trails and roads for travel, but  the seas are their own broad  highway.  We must *move in order to view  the marvels  of  out.   Iiinteriand, with the. story-weaving art of a  but if we remain at the ocean's . tarry gill-net float, or of a watsr-  threshhold the  wonders   of  tne logged glass ball, that may have  deep will beat a path to our door, drifted half vway round the globe  There is a fatal fascination in after    breaking    loose from its  a strip of beach. For the greatest net?  We  learn of a  shipwreck,  lure   known is the lure  of the but what pictured account of the  unknown, and  our  beaches   are heroism and the tragedy can give  the  least-known spots on earih. us the sudden twinge we feel at  Alternately land and water, yet the  discovery of a  hatch-board  truly neither, but a varying no- or  a battered  piec3 of rib and  man's  land between,   they   gi-e planking lying at our feet?  and are of both the shore and       This is the meaning of the ssa;  the sea. Changing tides rake thi*" it is not a shimmering patch of  sands    and    pebbles, and leave blue that melts into the east and  their signatures in an always dii-  ���ferent way, with  the   beach as  their    paper    and driftwood as  tfieir ink. .  Never was there less durable  writing material, nor a more  fickle author. For the scanner  of driftwood must come every  dlay to read what the tides have  said, or he will miss some of their  meaning. But to him who passes  by each day, they hold up a page  that brings him news from all  the world. For the drifting particles that come, and stay a while,  and go their way again, are ^not.  merely a cross-section of all that  drifts about. Each piece is forever a freak and a phenomenon,  and it has' a story that it can tell  better than any book could do.  We read of the commerce  that passes from pur ports, b^t  can all the surveys ever bound  say to us as much as one lonely  orange that has escaped its ship  west, but as a bumpy,by-way that  carries human lives along, and  sometimes drops them on its way.  It is a story that began before  the, days of wood and sail; that  will go beyond th? time of steel  and steam; written fleetin^ly  yet with immeasurable care by  fingers that fashion their Words  with little bits of driftwood.  One day in the 60's of last century a 16 year-old lad waited  anxiously in the waiting-room oi  a London doctor. He was the son  of a clergyman and he hoped to  become a minister himself. The .  doctor's verdict upset his plans.  Gently he laid his hand on the  boy's shoulder and said: "I am  very sorry to tell you that you  have a* serious heart condition  and consumption. I fear you cannot live long; certainly not in.  this English climate. In a drier  climate, such as South Africa,  you might live a year or two?:"  The lad, John 'Cecil Rhodes;-"-  born 100 years ago,?first saw'.the  light on July 5th, 1853; In search  for health he went to South  Afric where the dry bracing air  restored him and where he lived  for over forty years. By amazing  industry and determination -he  became wealthy and endowed the  famous Rhodes Scholarships,  making it possible for. 170 stu  idents a year to study at .Oxford  University with all expenses paid.  v.     *    *  But the most exciting thing  about Cecil Rhodes was the way  he faced what seemed a crushing  calamity that turned out to bo  a stepping-stone to a life of great  usefulness. We shall remember  him this July.  Another   man   who    triuphed  over difficulties was Dr. Edward  Livingstone   Trudeau.    He   was  born in New York City, in 1843.  He graduated from medical college in 1871, but two years later  developed   tuberculous   and,   as  his biographer said:  ''The gates  of life seemed shut ih his face  for it was believed that he had  less   than  six  months   to  live.  When he went seeking health to  a hunter's lodge in the Adiron-  dacks he could hardly stand up  and the man who showed him to  his  room  said  afterwards:   "He  weighed no more  than a lambskin.''  One winter night when en a.  sleigh-ride with friends he was  overtaken in a terrible blizzard  so that the journey lasted 48-  hours. The experience turned  out to have a wonderful effect  upon   him   and for  millions of  SECHELT  BEAUTY SHOP  OPEN  Tuesday  to   Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  others living under the shadow  of tuberculous. He felt so much  better that he became convinced  ���of the advantages of puire air and  this led to the establishment oi"  the Trudeau Sanitarium, the first  institution of its kind to try open-  air treatment for tubercular patients-. Tens of thousands bane-,  fitted at his hospital; among others, the writer, Robert Louis  Stevenson.  Dr. Trudeau, who became unir  versally known as: "The Beloved  Physician," lived to be over 77;  always cheerful and useful.  Shortly before his death h3  wrote: "The conquest of fate  comes not by .rebellious struggles  but by acquiescence: learn your  limitations and live accordingly."  * .  *    *  -  Most of us think that life without obstacles would be ideal but  that is a fallacy. We develop  strength of character and serenity  ��� of mind by meeting our reverses  and overcoming them. This is  the unanimous verdict of history.  The real heroes have been the  "over-comers." The president of  a great university said he had  never known a student who came  to register at college in a'-high-  powered car, who ever amounted  to much. He said: "It is a misfortune to be born with a silver  spoon in one's mouth ��� that  spoon has choked more than it  has helped."  Modern times have seen exemplified no finer instance of hero-  By Archer Wallace  ism than that of Lieutenant Robert F. Scott. Thi& noble man,  after being numbed by biting  winds and blinded by driving  snow, wrote: "The soul of man  is stronger than anything that  can happen to him." No one  could read that brave sentence  without feeling stronger and  without becoming conscious of  the essential worth of humanity.  A scientist tells of a lady who  Coast News, March 31, 1960 7  in mistaken compassion cracked  a cocoon so that the butterfly  might the more easily escape. She  thought to save the creature a  painful experience. Perhaps she  did save it some pQin but she did  it an injury, for when the spoiled, pampered creature emerged,  it was sickly and soon died. It is  one of the deepest instincts of  humanity which tells us that suffering need not be a calamity.  It can be made a very precious  experience.  MEET  UNEXPECTED  EXPENSES  with o low-cost loan through  BLAb  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5 "*;/>% interest with  free life insurance.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon, to  Earls Cove.  We will service all Esso Jintts now  installed or any other units -  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone GIBSONS 149  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Christ Jewelers  Mail Orders' Given Prompt :���  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Victor Deluxe 4-Door Sedan  SALES BOOKS  available  at  Coast News  Pbn�� 6IBS9IS"45Q.  TIME TO CALL IN AT YOUR VAUXHALL DEALERS.  LOOK OVER TEE BEST CARS IN THEIR CLASS. COM-  PARE THEM VALUE FOR VALUE, WITH ANYTHING  IN THEIR FIELD. THERE NEVER WAS A BETTER  TIME TO JOIN THE VAUXHALL VALUE PARADE!  e  0  4 DOOR CONVENIENCE-Four  big, well-shaped doors open  extra-wide for easy entrance  and exit ��� front and rear.  BIG TRUNK - Look at all that  space . . . 19.3 cubic feet of it!  Plenty deep enough for all your  vacation luggage.  FOR ECONOMY - Vauxhall's  4-cylinder engine gives you  peak operating economy. It's  famous fbr its trouble-free performance.  LOW PRICE���Low price-that's  an understatement! Vauxhall is  the finest value in its class today.  EXTRA NO-COST FEATURES: 2-speed Non-Stalling Electric Wipers ��� Effortless  Recirculating Ball-Race Steering ��� Laminated Glass Wraparound Windshield a Fresh  Air Heater and Defroster ��� Integral Body Construction �� Five-Passenger Comfort ���  Economy Carburetor ��� Rustproofing Body Dip ��� Oil-Bath Air Cleaner ��� Level-Rido  Suspension  ���  Four-Door Convenience  ���  Hydraulic-Assisted Clutch.  THE BRITISH CAR BUILT AND BACKED BY GENERAL MOTORS . . .  SERVICE  EVERYWHERE ON THE NORTH  AMERICAN  CONTINENT  ���See your local Vauxhall dealer-  V-2759C  WILSON CREEK  PHONE SECHELT 10 i^'L'i  news items  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  A newly weGded couple, Mr.  and Mrs. George Flay, of Selma Park were guests of honor  at a social evening by the Selma 'Park community club. Object of the evening was to introduce and welcome the bride  who comes from Vancouver.  The yOung couple, both ardent  skin divers, were presented  with a wedding present by the  club members which was a fitted picnic basket with, accessories, a useful article on their  diving adventures. George is  well known here, his parents  being old time residents. He  operates the Sechelt .Barber  shop.  A Catholic Women's League  meeting was held at Wilson  Creek Community Centre with  30     members    present.     Mrs.  BUY EASTER SEALS ��� HELP CRIPPLED CHILDREN  ���Sponsored by the Kiwanis Club  8 Coast News, March 31, 1960  Pearl Tyson was in the chair  in the absence of Mrs. Oscar  Johnson. Members came from  points as far as Port Mellon.  An interesting talk on Indian  affairs was given by Rev. Father J. Barnardo of the Sechelt  Residential school. The meeting closed with a get-together  period and refreshments.  Mrs. L Benner is confined  to bed after suffering a heart  attack.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Holland of  Vancouver visited Mr. arid  Mrs. O. Korgan for the weekend.  VERA LOWE  SCHOOL OF DANCING  DISPLAY  PENDER HARBOUR HIGH SCHOOL  Friday, April 8, 8 p.m.  L  Adults 50c  Children 25c  S.P.C.A. Annual  GENERAL MEETING  Friday, April 8   .-   8 p.m.  UNITED   CHURCH   HALL ��� Gibsons  SPEAKERS:  Mr. TOM HUGHES, Managing Director for B.C.  and  INSPECTOR TAYLOR, Special Investigator for B.C.  A new film dealing with the work of  Vancouver {Shelter will be shown  ALL WELCOME  CARNIVAL  APRIL 2  -  SCHOOL HALL  7.30 p.m.  SALE OF SEWING, BAKING, TOYS and GAMES  KIWANIS BINGO  fun for all  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY PTA  EFFECTIVE APRIL 2  Cafe Open  to 7 p.m. Daily  Pencier Harbour  Auto Court  GARDEN BAY, B.C.  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  ROUGH-DRESSED & KD LUMBER  PLYWOOD and PLY SPECIALISTS  WALLBOARD OF ALL TYPES  CEMENT - GRAVEL .BRICKS  PLUMBING ��� ELECTRIC ��� HARDWARE  CIL PAINTS  At your dependable Dealer  Phone GIBSONS 53  msmnmm  BOXING NOTES  The Peninsula Boxing Club  will stage a ten bout club card  at Port Mellon Community  Hall, Thurs., March 31 at 7.00  Admission is 50c.  In the main event Rocky  Zantolas -will clash with,  George Gibb while tough Joey  Gibson will again take on Jim  Bothwell in  the semi-windup.  Other bouts will line up thie  way: Pat Beaudoin vs. Haink  Lavigne; Jim Mandelkau vs..  Morris Lavigne; Kenny Verr  hulst vs. Jim Scorgie; Pat  Keogh vs. Kurt Day; Bob Watson vs. Bob Crosby;; Chuek  Scorgie vs. Bob McLean and  Sonny Evans vs. Russ Thomas.  BOWLING  Pee Wee Bowling League  ended a sucessful season with  a party on March 7 in the  Bowling Alley. Ory Moscrip  presented trophies .to the .winners.- ������.--���"   ; '  ; ���- *��� '���' '���'=  Winning team was the Can-  nOn Balls, ��� Randy DeLeen^  her, Ray Moscrip, Clyde Hig-  ginsoh   and  Ronnie   Caldwell;  Trophies were presented  to:  Boys: High average, . Ray  Moscrip, 130; high two games J  Clyde Higginsoh, 309; high single, Craig Gilbertson, 164 and  most improved boy bowler,  Philip  Reeves.  Girls: High average, Kirsten  Jorgenson, 108; high two  games, Elouise DeLong, 298;  High single, Phylis Emerson,  190 and most improved girl  bowler, Gail Newton.  The alley award for high  single game was awarded to  Ray Moscrip, 252.  Police Court  Appearing before Miagistrate  Andrew Johnston on a charge  of being intoxicated in a public place at Sechelt, Samuel  Newcombe of Sechelt was  fined $20.  The Janet Logging Company  of Irvines Landing was fined  $50 for failing to pay an employee under the Semi-Monthly Payment of Wages Act. Wil;  liam Everett Hewer also of  Irvines Landing was also fh>  ed  S50 for a   similar offence!  Steven Littlejohn of Vancouver was sentenced to 15 days  at Oakalla Prison Farm on a  charge of driving while his licence was suspended. Littlejohn received a further 15  days concurrent for driving a  car without due" care and at:  tention.  William Handy of Roberts  Creek paid a. $150 fine for  driving while his ability was  impaired. .   ���   *"���  Ronald Wray of Sechelt was  fined $20 for being found intoxicated at Sechelt.  Walter Loitz of Sechelt was  fined $50 and ordered to pay  damages of $20.33 on a charge  of wilful damage to a car parked in the parking lot at Wakefield. '*  FALLOUT MEETING  A group of people met at  Soames Point March 17 to discuss nuclear fallout and der  vise ways and means of getting more? people, interested-  and aware of the damage radiation is already doing even  in initial stages. Anyone interested can obtain further inform  mation by phoning Gibsons  435H or 97X.  RATEPAYER MEETING ?  Mr. J. B. Simeon of the department of social welfare will  be speaker at the monthly  meeting of Gibsons and Area  Ratepayers' Association in  United Church hall, Monday,  April 4 at 8 p.ir��. There will  also be a film shown entitled  "A Friend at the Door."  Solution io X-word on Page 4  wmmmiHMUUtar.��  Lean Cottage Rolls  SI'Z HAMS  WHOLE OR SHANK END  Lean GROUND BEEF 3  LBS.  BEEF SAUSAGE 3 ���   $1  CHOICE GRADE   M #\ 0\  ROUND STEAK A 69  lib.  CHOICE  GRADE  A E?/\C  Cross Rib Roast    3"ib.  55ib.  GRADE  A  BLADE ROASTS  GECCEEIEJ  MALKINS  Pork & Beans  15 oz.  ^    FOR    Tf^  c  Royal City PEAS  Size2's&3's  ��   for    O V V  MALKINS  ROOSTER COFFEE  0  CLARITA  Sliced  28 oz.  2  FOR  Florida GRAPEFRUIT  FOR  25c  Dry Belt POTATOES   10 -49c  rCCZEIN   FCCDX  Delnor PEAS  2 lb. Cello  2  PKT  Strawberries  2 lb. Cello Pack  79c  EE DELIVERY -   Phone 52


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