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Coast News Apr 21, 1960

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 DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST FINE  FOOD  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C.Volume 14, Nuiitiber 16, April  2i; 1960       7c per copy  Pro^iocial Library,  $ 5t C��  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Few vacant seats at  Pre-Easter cantata  More than 100 persons attended the presentation of the  cantata, My Redeemer Liveth,  Thursday night of last week  in the United church in Gibsons,  This cantata, arranged from  themes by Handel and Mozart  was conducted by Mrs. Ran  Vernon who led the church  choir through choral numbers  as well as taking part in a  duet.  Christ is Risen, from Mozart's Twelfth "Mlass, opened the  ably assisted by Mr. and Mrs.  T. Humphries who combined  their talents on the piano and  organ deserve high praise for  their effort. The night did not  seem promising even for a fair  audience. However the church  had go few ^vacant chairs they  were not noticed and that  should be commendation  enough. Rev. David Donaldson  minister of the church, conducted the opening ceremony  and Jules Mainil, at the close,  offered thanks to the choir for  the fine job they had done in  ; cantata  and  gave promise   of    presenting My Redeemer Liv  some excellent singing   before    eth.  the  evening was   ended.  Ran     / Following    presentation    of  -and Lynne Vernon m an alto    the  cantata in the church the  and tenor duet sang Come Un-    choir was  entertained  at. the  to   Hmi   from  Handel eMes-.hcmeof Rey   David and j^  jSiah with   John H. Atlee fol-    Donaldson.  lowing with the bass solo He  ?Bears  the    Cross,  from   Mozart's Magic Flute.  Probably the number which  could have struck most listen- Elphinstone High School  ere as being the highlight ot drama claSg is now hard at  the cantata was the choir's  singing of The. Three Crosses  from the Mozart Twelfth Mass  This was not the easiest number in the cantata but the  choir had  apparently   master-  Time  Change  It's time change  again!  Saturday night before  retiring take a look at  your clocks and put ihem  ahead one hour. Then you  will get up on time Sunday morning, time to get  to church at the proper  hour and time to get your  radio and TV programs  according to schedule.  Remember, put your  clock ahead. If. you want  16 argue about it, here is  the formula: In the spring  you "leap ahead" and in  the fall you "fall back."  So ahead in spring, in  back with the clock in the  fall, sometime in late September ��� Sept. 25 to be  official about it.  School play on May 4  work on the three-act mystery  comedy, Lights Out, ready for  May 4.  This class which staged a  selection of one-act plays" just  before Christmas felt it could  ed it and came through with    handle   something    bigger  colors, flying.  A quartet consisting ot Mrs.  C. E. Prittie, Mrs. Hilda Lee,  Mr. Atlee and Mr. Vernon  sang Father, Forgive Them  from Handel's Rinaldo follow-  so.  chose this three-act comedy.  Lights Out tells what happens when a rather flighty woman, trying to sell a mansion  left her by a great uncle, holds  a weekend house-party for the  ed by a solo, Dawn in the Gar-    proSpeCtive buyers.  den from Handel's Semele by  Mr. 1/ernon.  He Is Risen from Mozart's  Twelfth Mass was the next offering by the choir with. Mrs;  Lee following with the Thanks  be to God solo from Handel's  Israel;in Egypt. ?  A quartet with   Mrs.  W   S  Potter? Mrs. B. Campbell, Jack  Inglis and  H.  E.  W.  Hayden  sang the Mozart Jesu, Word of  God  Incarnate. Another highlight of the cantata came with  the duet Mrs. F*ritie and Mrs.  Vernon singing  Mozart's Alle-  lui&v?This well lpi-pwn number  is always a pleasure to glisten  to  particularly when it is   in  <ciapable hands and the combination of the piano, organ andi  singers   provided ?v a    musical?  tr^iit ������**      "*!' '  JTThi choir in Handel's Holy  Art Thou from*  Xerxes with  Mrs; Campbell in the?sq^part  gavfe the. audience: gome thing  they^for the most part* knew  quif$ well  and the  choir did  not?iet^them down in their expectation of a Well-eung numbers   She even includes her real  estate agent who  has a weak  Ottaw��:gets! ba n d i de a  The Sechelt Indian Band is  making more* history. Its  Youth Guidance Committee,  formed recently by the band  council h as drawn considerable attention and news of^ its  formation has reached Ottawa.  This commitee was organized to keep down delinquency  among the - younger element;-  Members of the committee are  Johnny Joe,   E&izabeth   John,  School  bus costs  highest  At the Board of School Trustees meeting in Gibsons on April ll, a delegation from a  group of parents in the Porpoise Bay area requested that  the bus on the Porpoise Bay  run be re-established. At this  time the board does not plan  on re-establishment of this run,  but the matter has been referred to Victoria for consideration.  ; The secretary was requested  to write to the department of  education asking for a representative to visit this school  district to review and assist in  the many school transportation  problems in the area. Transportation costs in Sechelt  school district are the highest  per pupil cf any school district in British Columbia, and  '.a-, thorough review is necessary in Grder to provide adequate transportation at a reasonable cost to ratepayers.  Tentative plans were made  for the Elphinstone High  School Band and the Sechelt  School Band to attend the festival at Abbotsford on May 28.  The students will be asked to  p^y a small part of the transportation costs.  ���; Mr.  Buckley,   Pender   Harbour High school and Mr. Potter,   Elphinstone   High   school  ' attended    for    discussion    retime building the flats but the   'garding school  administration.  and  teacher requirements  for  tr^e  1960-61  school year.  xThe  situation regarding the  ^^b^ishment of .Grade,13.at..  Elphihstohe High? School  was  discussed. To date six and possibly seven, students have registered   for   the   course..   The  beard   and   teaching  staff   at  Elphinstone  will make   every  effort  to   inaugurate  a  Grade  13 course, and it is to be hoped that sufficient students will  enroll to make the class a success.  The Sechelt Peninsula Board of Trade has set up a fund to  be administered by a special committee to assist the families of  the six members of the Morrison Logging Company lost in Sechelt Inlet during the storm  on Wednesday evening, April 13.  Donations can be sent to President Bob Norminton or Treasurer Tom Duffy, of the Sechelt Peninsula Board1 of Trade, or  will be accepted at the following stores:  ��� Sechelt Service Store  ��� Parker's Hardware  ��� B. C. EUectric Office.  ��� Shop Easy ;     '.^  ��� Sechelt Insurance Agencies     .  ��� C & S Sales '  ��� Lang's Drug Store,  Sechelt  ��� Coast News Office. Gibsons  Cheques should be made payable to the Sechelt Board oi  Trade Disaster Fund.  heart and a passion for doggerel verse. Ihe plot becomes  complicated when one of the  clients disappears screaming  during a game called murder.  From here on the plot becomes somewhat involved with  strange voices, people disappearing and lights going out  suddenly,  Thds play will be the first  done in the school with the  exception of the Mikado, with  real scenery. Boys of the class  have been  working   for some  final result is expected to be  a   worthyhile  effort.  Ruby C. Paul, Father Bernardo, OMI, Ethel Julian, Caroline  Joe and Amelia Craigan.  Organization of the committee was drawn to the attention  of the provincial attorney-general's department which was  so struck with the idea it was  referred to the minister of justice in Ottawa who will take  the plan up with the depart-  ' ment of Indian affairs to see ..*"���.  whether it can be set up in  oraier Indian councils across  Canada.  The men reported missing  are all married with, families.  Their names and ages are:  John Morrison, 37.  Stanley   Wakefield, 45.  Cy Gordon,  55.  Peter   Harwood,   32  Richard   Luoma,  22  Tae Furiama, 39  In the six families involved  in the tragedy there are ten  children. Their names and  ages are:  Anne Morrison,   13  Brian, 11; Grant, 8 and Janice, 4 in the Furiama family.  Douglas Wakefield,   12.  Mary Gordon, 6.  Marina, 7 and Susan 6 in  the Harwood family with Mrs.  Harwood reported to be expecting.  Lcrri 16 months and Debbie,  3 months, in the Luoma family'.  Bared on usual practice it is  surmised the six men boarded  their 16 foot outboard at the  Morrison camp about 4:30 p.m.  Wednesday afternoon to make  the trip to Porpoise Bay dock.  It is quite possible they may  have left it until later but no  one can be definite on this.'  The wind which was blowing in various" iiirectlotis :up-  the ir4et!> was? mainly:, from the  southeast but .high mountains  on either side formed funnels  of wind which whipped up  heavy waves. First report  came   from   Norman  E/iward-  fcr their survival as long as  tfcisy could. Dragging operations were started by the  RCMP Monday morning and  continued into Tuesday. The  craft which was found derelict the morning after the  ytorm was brought to Porpoise  Bay wharf where it was examined on the wharf for anything that might help solve  the mystery surrounding the  disappearance  of the men,.  All the men have worked at  the Morrison camp for some  time. They usually left c-mp  shortly after 4 p.m. each working day to return to their  homes in Sechelt. Owing to  the nature of the weather that  paricular night it was surmised they decided to remain in  camp. It was not until the discovery of the derelict boat that  any alarm was raised.  Storm hits  power lines  Thursday's storm hit power  lines which disrupted service  from Port Mellon to Pender  Harbour.      _... ^      ���       "_   ? ^   _  B. C Electric states" this'Ts.  the worst storm to hit this  coastal area since the company  acquired the system from the  B. C. Power Commission in  195.6. Winds up to 70. miles an  hour brought down trees, dis-  S0\^��^^t He.?r8����2"  rupting   and  cutting  distribu-  craft floating with its air-filled     ��._y ,,5 ��� 4."- ���__���:   bow sticking   up   out   of   the  water,   early   Thursday  morn-  on  ���Last week's big storm blew  up more than high waves  while felling numerous trees  and ^breaking. powefc lihes^   ?  Mr. E. C.: Thompson, owner ing.  cf the   property in the Lang- Ihe   Morrison   camp   is  on  ..dale subdivision, attended the the west side of the inlet about  .meeting and the board request- eight miles north of Porpoise  ed   Mr.   Chaster    and    board Bay wharf. The derelict craft  members to meet Mr. Thomp- was found on the west side of  son and inspect the proposed the   inlet   afloat    about   four  .site   and  report  to   the   next miles  south  of the camp and  meeting.   To   date   no   better opposite   the   spot  known  as  school site has been proposed  by ..ratepayers, in the area.  Work on the Elphinstone High.  Schopl addition has already  been., started..  ._.  . Youthful     Mike   -Robinson,  I&rs.lW. J. Swartz gomPorti   ab��)Utl0 years Old, while ram-  Mellon sang the lengthy soprano aria I Know My Redeemer  Liveth* from the Messiah and  once again the organ and piano accompaniment provided  good support for the singing of  this well known religious expression.  The    choir    concluded    the-  cantata   with   the   Hallelujah  from   -Judas    Maccabeus    by  Handel,  The choir and Mrs. Vernon  Chimney blazes  During the height of the  big blow Wednesday night of  last week the chimney on the  home ot Guy Fisher, Marine  Drive, caught fire.. ._ '  At the time-a power breakdown had  rendered the siren  useless but 4&exe~jyv&e Axemen at the firehail. A phone  call from the .telephone office ;  alerted   them  and they  were  on the scene in quick time.  The strange, part about the  fire was that here was no sign  of it in the house- and at no  time was there any; danger of  it spreading. At the level  above the housetop it burned  furiously like, a heacon for  some 15 to 20 minutes, then  died out.  blingon a beach on Thursday  . morning near Mrs. Lau's place  in Roberts Creek area found  a stranded octopus; with about  a two-foot spread. '*"*���'.'""  It was dead but in perfect  condition and members of his  family took pictures of it. It  it believed to be the first octopus washed up in this area  for a good many years, some  say about 25. Usually they  are further south than the  main coastline north of Vancouver.  Mike was in the area with  his parents. His home is at  4706 West 6thr in Vancouver.  SECHELT'S MAY QUEEN? ��  Eloise DeLong, 11; daughter  . of"'Mr? and Mrs. Ray DeLong,  a pupil of Sechelt Elementary  school "will be crowned < ftfey  Queen in May ,.Day celebrations on May 23?' Her attendants will be Gail' Page, 11 and?  Gaye Lynne Braun,. 12. AH  are pupils of Sechelt Elementary school. Pupils elected the  Queen.        '  BIG* BURN ��� BIG SALVAGE  One of America's greatest  forest fires, the Tillamook  burn which killed 12.5 billion  bd. ft. of virgin timber on  270^000 acres in Oregon, is  now 25 years old. Today,., over  (half of this fire-killed timber  has been brought out for use   tend the meeting  HUBBS TO SPEAK  On Monday, April 25 at Elphinstone High School PTA,  Harvey Hubbs, a member of  the Hospital study group will  outline the hospital situation:  as it is at present. There will  also be a film shown and a  plant sale. Anyone desiring to  hear Mr. Hubbs speak can at-  NEW JPV&NILE  BOOKS  Young Adults  Famous    Tales    of    Sherlock  Holmes -��� Dr. A. Conan Doyle.  The.Face in the Stone  ���Else R. Ziegler.  '���������I The Last Fort  ���Elizabeth Coatsworth.  Olympic Hero .  ���Henry Roxborough.  Men Against Distance     .  ���John J. Floherty.  (Non-Fiction)  10 - 14  Sukanabi ��� D. R. King?  Lassie Come Home  ���Eric  Knight.  The Boys Who Vanished  . --John F. Carson.  (Science Fiction)  Ben~Hur ���-: Lew Wallace?  (Illustrated, and Abridged)  8-10  ���   Mystery In Old Quebec  ?. ���Mary C. Jane.  You - Yourself  ���Elizabeth Littleton.  (Non-Fiction )-  ���';*.*. 6- 8  Cinders ��� Katharine Gibsons.  Katy Comes Next  ���Laura Bannon.  The Little River ��� Ann Rand.  Happy Birthday to You  ���Dr. Seuss.  Read Yourself Books, Grs. 1 - 2  The Cat In the Hat���Dr. Seuss.  Last One Home Is a Green Pig  -^Edith T. Hurd.  Father Bear Comes- Home  ���Else H- Minarck.  Picture Books  Boo ��� Robert Barry.  Which Horse Is William?  ���Karla Kuskin.  S.J. Parent  Four-mile. Point,-on the east  side.  An immediate search ;in the  area after the derelict craft  was beached turned up a  lunch container and lifebelts.  Further assistance was obtained by the RCMP which resulted in a full-time search involving two planes, many small  .water craft and a wide land  search.  It    was   thought   the   men  Sidney J. Parent, 65, of Sechelt, who sold his pool hall, in  Sechelt April 8 so he could re*  tire, died April 24. Remains were       . , A    , -_,_.*       a  sent to Seattle, Wash., for funeral might have made shore and  services. Mr Parent had operat- found their way to a logging  ed the pool hall for a little mora ���ad which came out in M-  than two years. moon Bay area The whole re-  He leaves his wife Mildred, a gJc? was combed because jt  son Sydney in San Fransisco, a was not possible for the men  daughter. Mrs. Bernadette Neider to have made their way down  of .Hopkins, Minn., a step-daugh- the   inlet   coastline  along  the  tion lines all over the Peninsula. No sooner had the lines  been cleared in certain1 areas  and power restored, when  more trees came down breaking the  lines once again.  Bob Norminton, B. C. Electric district manager, reports  that when the first gusts of  wind came at 4:30 p.m Wednesday, the line ��� crews were  on the job immediately to locate the trouble. The trouble  centre at the line department  office, Sechelt, was manned  throughout the night receiving  telephone and radio calls. The  line crews worked from 8 a.m.  Wednesdayr. April 13 until 6  p.m., Thursday April 14 without a break before service in  all districts was restored.  Mere calls were received on  Good Friday from additional  outages caused by the storm  and the crews continued to  clean up the trouble on Good  Friday and Saturday.  ��iThe company reports all  eas were back to normal Fri-  y evening.  ter. Mrs. Doraih. Parks of Seattle  and six grandchildren, also a  sister, Mrs. Arthur Brinkman of  Kanakee, Illinois.  TO HOST SCHOOL PATROL  beaches. Other roads were also checked on both sides of the  inlet.  A, report, that some of the  camp construction 'had been  blown down offered a theory  thev might have been trapped  . in  housing wreckage but  this           Kiwanis  next   week's  meeting   prCved    incorrect    after    the     Vancouver  will play host to the School Traf-   wreckage had   been  searched. Members of  the   committee  fio Patrol anl Const Merym More than 100 pejsons of thank all those who contribut-  5?r^����?L -^ ��� -KSr��� the Seehelt region under direc- ed generously and who showed  Aki|i -etaltf, p-rmcipalnf the,Ele- ticn 0f-the RCMP combed the - willingness to. help in the  centary school, will be present. area bv ^^ and on foot. La- worthwhile cause of the Red  (The boys 0�� the patrol as well as   ter sk{n divers were called in     Cross  Campaign ends  Roberts Creek Red Cross  committee, has. ended its annual campaign, for funds with  $289.30 collected. This has  been  sent  to headquarters  in*  members and guests of the Ki  wanis club will view fihhs that  have been obtained for that  meeting.  FLAG   EXPLANATION  and they worked in teams exploring where they thought  feasible. The skin divers reported the water quite cold  and could not stay down too  long. Their search, revealed  nothing in the way of a clue.  A watch was kept at night  for a fire which could have  been lit by the men at some  part of the shore but nothing  was reporjted. Long hours were  To correct any wrong impression arising from tihe flying of the Sechelt Municipal  Hall flag at half-mast while  the search   wa�� underway for  the six missing men in Sechelt put in by searchers under di  Inlet, municipal officials an- rection of Cpl. "Tick" Payne  nounce the flag was flown in in charge of Sechelt RCMP de-  that position as a normal pro- tachment. The RCMP plane  cedure  wftien   prominent   citi-   also took part in the search  zens die. In this case it was to   along with  the RCAF  air-sea    its quota of $400 with a total of  commemorate    the    death    of   rescue detachment. * $478.21,    airs.    Isabel    Gilbert,  Thomas John   Cook and Sid-       In each  case the  wives of    chairman of Sechelt Red Cross  ney J. Parent. the missing men held out hope reports.  Here is a list of the persons  who were canvassers: Mrs. B.  L. Cope, Mrs. Clara Graham.  Mrs. Edith Hall, Miss Harrold,  Mrs. J. Eldred, Mrs. C. Johnson, Mrs. D. Kennett, Mrs. Lid-  stone, Mrs. McSavaney, Mrs.  G,. Mould, Mrs. John Warn  and Mrs. Katherine M. Funnell  campaign chairman.^,  sjc     s}:     :}:  SECHELT RED CROSS  With the addition of collections  from canvassers Mrs. Rae Cumberland, Mrs. G. Nelson and Mrs.  Cherry Whitaker, the Sech-lt  Red Cross drive went well over i.l-.r.Jvei1  2    Coast News, April 21, 1960  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. I$ox 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.  The appeal by W. S Potter, principal of Elphinstone High  School that the public should take a good look at the awards  system of the high school is worth consideration. This area is  growing and with it, the school population.  The awards that were offered in years past served their  purpose but the time has come when there should be a revamping to allow a wider spread of public to take a prominent part.  Mr. Potter has asked that there be public participation in  awards for specialized courses such as chemistry, English and  other subjects. With this the Coast News readily agrees and is  ready to offer two yearly book awards on subjects based on advice from the school administration,.  If there is a person or organization ready to step forward  and offer an award for the pupil making the best progress in a  stehool year either in the entire scholastic course or in a specialized subject, the voluntary effort would be welcomed by the  staff. Not only the bright pupil should be given an award for his  or her effort.  There is also the pupil who is trying hard to reach out and  become something worthwhile to the community. This young  person should be encouraged to do better things during the next  year by beng presented with a mark of recognition along with  those bright pupils who find the path towards honors is easy.  Easy honors are borne lightly. Honors won the hard way have  a value worth considering. Helping the underdog should go hand-  inJhand with helping the obvious winner.  Progress evident  Improving mail service for the Sunshine Coast is a step in  the right direction because the area is increasing in importance.  In the past it was barely possible in some regions to answer a  letter the same day it. arrived. Under the new arrangement there  will be a greater opportunity for a much wider area to reply to  letters on the day they are received.  This is in line with the natural progress that has occurred  and moans the postal department has become aware of the growing population and its needs.  Tae. desire for stepping up mail facilities came from Sechelt's Board of Trade when W- H. Payne, Conservative, member  for this Constituency spoke to its members some time ago. It has  taken a little time to get the change^arrariged because of -investigations which the department requires before taking action.  However it will be made starting July 1 and should be welcomed. Closing times for mail pickups) throughout the area from the  ferry to Pender Harbour will be possibly two hours or more  later each day.  REMEMBER WHEN:  The only thing on television that annoyed a man was, bad  reception?  Science-fiction stories were something to laugh  at?  You never dreamed you'd have to open a can to feed a dog?  "On Time" meant punctuality, not deferred payments?  Only astronomers and bacteriologists talked in terms of  "billions?  Window sills had flower boxes oh them instead of air conditioners?  It was more important what a girl measured up to than what  she measured out to? (The Reader's Digest)  * *        *  Some people never hit the mark because they never pull the  trigger. ����� ���'*-��� ?_���_.  * *        *  History has a way of repeating itself. But gossip has history  beat to a frazzle.  land act Dryness thins  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 Lot  Three Thousand Six Hundred  Twenty-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:���  ail that foreshore or land covered by water fronting part of Lot  Three Thousand Six Hundred  Twenty-nine (3629), Group One  CI), 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 District  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 direction to high water mark; thence  following the sinuosities of the  Jiigh water mark in a generally  easterly direction to the point of  commencement and containing  ���four (4) acres, more or less, for  the purpose of beds for oyster-  culture.  Clarence James Nichols  Dated March 23. 1960.  out forests  In areas where there is a  low annual rainfall the forests  develop as open stands. We  can compare, for example, the  open, parklike forests of yellow pine characteristic of the  dry belt of Interior B. C, with  the dense, almost jungle-like  spruce-hemlock forests of the  northern coast region, where  the annual precipitation often  exceeds 200 inches.  The effiect of .atmospheric  tempierature on tree growth  can be readily observed in regions of minimum precipitation. In such regions the forests are generally much dens-,  er on the northern slopes of  the mountains than on the  southern slopes. On both slopes  rainfall may be the same but  on the southern slopes the air  temperature will be higher  and as a result the rate of evaporation of water from the  soil will be greater and insufficient water is left in- the soil  to support a dense stand.  We can also see the same  effect of temperature on plant  growth in the dry interior of  the province by observing the  changes in the venation as  we proceed from the valleys  up the slopes of the mountains  to the plateaus on  top.  By Archer Wallace  At the "close of the First  World War, a' German named  Bernhard Diebold, assembled  hundreds of letters together  written from the trenches by  soldiers of different" nationalities, each letter revealing  some tender feelings in spite  of outward display of animosity. The book was published  by Farrar and Ririehart (New  York) and with their1 permission I quote from a letter by  Alfred   Posselt. He  writes:  "In the Russian trenches  there seemed to be some who  knew German, which facilitated our intercourse. And then  one night, from somewhere or  other, a plan started. Someone, either on our side or on  theirs, must have started the  idea; that the approaching Eas-  er holiday could be spent in  another .way than in shooting  or.e another dead.  ��.(* *?> *S*  ���V '*"* *V"  "A strange suggestion, in  the feasibility of which no onc  could really believe at first  For months we had lain opposite each other in deadly combat and now at night we were  making friendly negotiations  about the holiday. And we got  together; on Easter morning  the rifle fire gradually died  down and even the artillery  forgot to send across its terrible morning saulte. At first  no one trusted this truce for,  considering the preceding campaign, it looked more like a  trap. But evidently everyone  was longing for a few hours of  perfect peace, and when everything continued to remain  quiet, a few of the more courageous dared ��� a very risky  game ��� to show ourselves for  a moment above   the parapet.  "As a matter of fact, a few  comrades stood meanwhile under cover ready to shoot; in  our defence; but these precautions were n��t necessary, and  soon more and more of the Russians too began climbing out  of their well-made, two-Story  trenches. We waved and called to each other and, hesitantly at first, the two enemies  came nearer and nearer to  each other with friendly intent. Soon a mutual barter ."began and each tried to communicate, making great use of  their hands, with their opponents. The Russians had brought  bread, butter, sugar and vodka; we produced cigarettes in  exchange. Our marmalade  however, was a drug on the  market.  5j��        5s*��        5$C  . "EVen when it had been a  reality for several hours, it  'still seemed strange, this peace  The stillness never broken by  a shot, seemed in fact unnatural. We, who were now laughing, talking and exchanging  goods in a friendly spirit,  would have shot each other in  cold blood only a few hours  ago, had there been the least  chance of it. We had never  seen each other before, but  we found they were men like  us, just as fed up with it all  longing for their homes and  talking of an early peace ��� as  we did. For the moment we  were not enemies, and some  may well have been searching  in vain for a reason why we  should want to kill each other.  "At lunch time our fieal  carriers did not-have to Walk  as usual for half an hour  through the ri&rrow communication trenches to the field  kitchen, but came by the direct  route, partly across the open  field. In the afternoon the festive mood continued; the customary shooting range was  lacking. Perhaps it would not  have been long before we  started a poker game with our  enemies; but we could not put  all our cards on the table, for  this we all knew ��� that it  would  not last long.  "And this we soon found  Evidently, our leaders did  hot  DINOSAUR COUNTRY  Not many of the sight-see-  i n g expeditions travelling  through Alberta miss the opportunity of - seeing the grotesque skylines and weird canyons that stretch for miles in  the graveyard of the dinosaurs  situated in the Red Deer River  Valley.  FOR YOUR  RUBBER  STARfgP!  ASK  Tt* Thrill That  like  this  self-ihstituted! armistice   and  the progress   of our  * fraternizihgr and the-; sergeant  probably acting on order from  above; had to bring all the fun  to ;ah end. We were all ordered back into the trenches and  with the telescopic rifle (which  was -used to- shoot; at Russians  hi dderi up ���"'* ih - trees) in his  hands, he stood in "the trench  put the gun* through the loop-.,  hole and pointed it at one man  who was just making merry  with? us, outside of the protecting trench, and who trusted in  our arrangement. Here ��� the  right word spoken at the right  moment saved the peace. As  a matter of fact, such a breach  of confidence would have been  bitterly avenged on prisoners  taken during the ensuing  fighting.  "Then evening fell and with  it came the end of our friendship. Yet for a   long time we  heard through the quiet of the  night  the   singing  of . Russian  songs to an accordion. No one  dared   to    disturb   this  peace  only once in a ���while  a Very  light   admonished  us   ������  that  was  all.  Although the second  holiday   (Easter   Monday)   was  not   included  in the program  it was quiet too. But after that  Easter was over."  EXTRA! EXTRA! There are bi*  bargains for everyone at your  local Rexall Drug Store during  the REXALL SPRING ONE  CENT SALE. Two for the price  of one, plus only lc. Over 3?5  bargains to choose from. MON.-  DAY. TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY,  THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY (April 25, 26, 27, 28, 29 and  30) at LANG'S Rexall Drug  Stores,  Gibsons and  Sechelt.  A NEW GIRL. m TbVJN  ANDlftC BE&IMH\NG OF  A eeAuTIFUL ROMANCE  >ofy  THE  CORPORATION  OF THE  VILLAGE OF  SECHELT  ZONING BY-LAW No. 22  iTake notice thajt the Council of the Corporation of The  Village of Sechelt will hold a hearing at the Municipal Hall,  SeiSheilb, at the hour of 8:00 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. on the 4th day  of May 1960, under provisions of the Municipal Act to con"  sider the proposed rezoning of property described as: Lot "F"  of Block eleven district lot 303/304 and Lot 25 of "G" of block  eleven district lot. 303/304 from "Residential" to "Commercial."  Copy of the proposed amendment may be inspected at  the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, between the hours of 9:00 a.m.  5:00 p.m. on April 20th throughout May 4th 1960.  Dalted .aft Sechelt, B.C., April 12th 1980.  E. T. RAYNER, Clerk.  h ^ fr  %!'y  owhux*:  ' ^fyf^t^.\, '�� M, ~*     ?y *  ..v.s*sy t **��� -.y '    ."������ '  o'-SK^  "Vy-S?  DRINK  "i*,V,    ' fr  Milk is our most nearly perfect food. Protein of high quality,  calcium and riboflavin (vitamin B2j are all supplied by our fresh  B.C. milk. Milk packs a wealth of nourishment into every glass ...  there's no waste . . . and the cost is low in proportion to food  value. Serve B.C. milk to your family every day. ,?,;  m*  ��M  AN IMPORTANT  B.C. INDUSTRY  The dairy farmers of British Columbia  are independent business mien striving  to give you the finestdairy products at  the lowest possible prices. Dairying  contributes over $36,000,000 a year to  our economy but the importance of the  dairy farmers cannot be measured in  dollars alone. Dairying is a most essential industry and our B.C. dairy products are among the best in the world.  BRITISH COLUMBIA DEPARTMENT  OF AGRICULTURE  THE  HONOURABLE  NEWTON P.  STEACY, MINISTER  V5658-2  immmmi The annual meeting of Roberts Creek Community Association was held at the Legion  Hall, Wednesday evening, April 13.  Chairman M. Stevens expressed sincere thanks to all  members for their work and  co-cperation with him for the  association and the community   at   large.   Special   thanks  went to Mrs. J Monrufet for  a fine job done beyond the  call of duty. Also- to Mrs. Graham and her library committee members, who have about  completed the clearing, rebuilding and redecorating of  the new association-owned library.  Miss E. C Harrold was commended for her dedicated work  St. Mary's Hospital Society  The Annual Meeting will be held at 7.30 p.m.  FRIDAY, APRIL 22  at the  COMMUNITY   HALL,   Madeira Park, B.C.  Business will include:  President's Report ��� Administrator's Report  Report from the Hospital Improvement District  Organizing Committee  Report of Hospital Oonslttruction  Committee  Election of Two Trustees  PLAN TO ATTEND  W. R. MILLIGAN, Secretajry.  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  CIANT  BINGO  Thursday April 21  GIBSONS SCHOOL  H ALLS p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  ? SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  I  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  y2"AHard Copper Pipe      :... per ft   22c  y_" Copper Elbows r.':.���.t?l  per ft.  10c  y?". Copper Tees    ........;..v.,..?...:..  . i>er ft   15c  New China Cl6se Coupled Toilet                $29.50  White Bathroom Ssts complete, -  nothing more to buy               $129.50  '        We can get you any color bathroom set you want  PRICES BELOW THE CITY  4^ New Soil Pipe Single Hub     5 ft. length $4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Double Hub 5 ft. length $5.25  All kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $1290, double $34.50  ���  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK  3^' C&pper Pipe   per ft $1.45  2" Copper Pipe           per ft    95c  iy2" Copper Pipe          per ft    65c  1*4" Copper Pipe    per ft.    55e  All you heed for toels ���- 1 blow torch and hacksaw  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks    $48.50  4" No Corrode Pipe         8 ft lengths  $4.00  Si//' No; CorTodte Pipe ... 8 ft lengths, perforated $2.90  1 ib. softer ;:..������.; .......;     $139  All glass lined taiiks are manufactured at the same plant  in Vancouver, regardless of the name  No. 30 Spper Hot or Elko, 1 element      $74.00  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element   $83-00  No, 40 Super H6t or Elkb, 1 "element  ..... $89.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element ... $89-00 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 16 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of y2" to 2" best Plastic Pipe  PRICES ARE GVARANTEEID AS LOW OR LOWEIt  JACUZZI, DURO and BEATTY PUMPS  JACUZZI AQUAMAT PUMP, ~-��� ���  Complete Unit    SPECIAL $97.50  All Pumps axe Guatranteed ��� Replacement if not Satisfied  \ Large stock of plastic fittings  OIL FUEL STORAGE TANKS 100 to 500 gals,  delivered���CHEAPER THAN VANCOUVER PRICES  \ Anything you dont want we refund your money  \    WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  "~������������������������������^������     - B&mmmmam  and service to the community  througa the si:k and visiting  commutee. Mr. F. Barnes, volunteer worker extraordinary,  and for many years association treasurer, expressed his  wish to retire from office. He  was congratulated for his work  in almost every capacity of  tlie association.  The report Of the Recreation  committee.was put forward to  May 11, the next monthly  meeting.  All officers were returned  except the vice-chairman and  treaturer. Mr. :E. Prittie is the  new vice-chairman and Mrs.  H. Lincoln,  new treasurer.  The chairman and vice-  chairman will head the hall  board during the coming year,  and Mrs? R McSavaney and  Mrs. T. Thomas will handle  publicity..  The secretary suggested all  members be proud of the assets of the asociation, which  has done well indeed as the  representative of such a relatively small community.  Mr. Grozav, a new member, was asked to head the  roads committee. All new business will be discussed at next  month's meeting.  NAMED FOR CAPT. HARDY  Port Hardy on the northwest coast of Vancouver Island  is named for tne captain^ in  whose arms Nelson died at  Trafalgar. The original settlement was a Hudson.Bay port  at Fort Rupert, where coal  mines were worked to- provide  ships with fuel. The district  now has a population of more  than 1,000 persons.  WATCH   OTHER   DRIVERS  Use defensive tactics and  assume every other motorist  will make the wrong move in  any emergency/This way, you  will aucmatically yield the  right-of-way and give the  other  driver   plenty of joom.  Printed Pattern  9019:  SIZES  UVz-2AW  \  try llfe*ifeH Ult&ffH  Summer happily in ?a smart  .shirtwaist with easy-sew tucks  that look so crisp and;fresh  above a slimming skirt. Just step  in ��� never muss your hair-do.  Printed Pattern 9019: Half  Sizes 14V2, 161/2, 18%; 20V?,  22%, 24Vfc. Size 16% requires  3% yards 35-inch fabric.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please prinV  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  . Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont.  JUST OUT! Big, new 1960  Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles . . .all: sizes . . .  ����ll occasions. Send now! Only 25c  Magna map  It lights  the way  See it at the  >asf News  Acne is almost invariably helped  by twice-a-day soap and hot water  treatments, to penetrate into fat*  producing glands.  Shell men meet  More than 600 British Columbia Shell service station operators and distributors with  their wives were guests of  Shell Oil Company cf Canada,  Limited at the dealer emblem  awards dinner held at the Hotel Vancouver. W. C Harvey,  retail manager, welcomed the  guests and introduced company officials.  Mr. Harvey stated Shell's increase in retail sales in 1959  was well ahead of that of the  industry ss a whole and that  the recent acquisition by Shell  of the majority of stock in the  North Star Oil Company, representing   about   1100    service  stations and 300 bulk plants,  has established an important  link for Shell on a coast-to-  ccast basis.  During the evening, 73 dealers received recognition for  their long association with  Shell. Plaques and lapel emblems honoring associations  ranging from 10 to 40 years  were presented by Mr. Walsh,  adding up to the very impressive total of 1130 years of  iriendly business relationships.  . Bud Kiewitz, Gibsons, received his 10-year award and  J. D. Shutz, Halfmoon Bay,  his 10-year award at the above  dinner.  Coast News, April 21, 1960    3  CROSSING SIGNALS  Hon. Lyle Wicks, minister of  commercial transport announces that signalling devices  will be installed at a number  of important level crossings on  the Pacific Great Eastern Railway. A recent accident between a truck carrying inflammable liquids and a passenger train in the vicinity of 100  Mile House on the Pacific  Great Eastern railway has emphasized the need for tighter  control of all traffic at level  crossings.  4~BEDRO0M  HOUSE FOR SALE  FENDER  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. DuBGIS, Sechelt or phone Sechelt 103  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  Phone AM 6-7111  On Sundays or Holidays call Mickey at BR 7-6197  ���aaa  It wouldn't be practical for Imperial to divide its income dollar the way the people in our  picture are doing. A more exact division is required, as you can see from the figures below.  Here's how Imperial's  income dollar is divided  Last year, out of every dollar Imperial took in;  55 cents was spent for raw materials���mostly crude oil���and for freight, a  big item.in a big country.  25 cents, went for costs of operating the company. This included wages and  salaries for our 13,000 employees.  9 cents was for depreciation, money set aside to help pay for replacing  worn-put equipment.    *���-,. ?������* .-  5 cents went to various taxes (not including provincial road taxes ranging  from 10 to 1854 cents per gallon).  6 cents was left. But two of these had to be set aside for equipment to make  iiew products and for expansion of things like refineries and service  stations to meet the public needs.  4 cents was left for the shareholders���whose investment made the company  possible.  S IMPERIAL   OIL.   LIMITED  ...for 79 years a leader in Canada's growth 4    Coast News, April 21, 1960  Conference  on camps  "Learning to live in the outdoors," is the theme of a camp  leadership conference at the  University of British Columbia April 22 - 24. It is designed to be of interest to all camp  administrators, counsel lors  and staff personnel.  The conference, under the  sponsorship of the UBC extension department, the B.C.  Camping Association and the  Community Programs branch,  will be held at Acadia Extension Centre on   campus.  Dr. Coolie Verner, professor of adult education, Florida  State University, will open  the Friday evening session  ���with a discussion on a sociologist's perception of camping  as education . Demonstrations  of camp singing, story telling  and ceremonials will comprise  a campfire program at 8 p.m.  at 8 p.m.  The   agenda   Saturday   will  include an address on camp  staffs', general administration,  waterfront activities, such as  sailing, swimming and canoeing; activities for a rainy day  and a special demonstration  "cook-out" luncheon. Dean  Neville V. Scarfe, faculty and  college of education, UBC,  will speak on "Influences that  affect the growth and development of children" at a conference banquet, which will be  ���followed by discussions on sur  vival in the out-of-doors; waterfront safety; the camper's  health and camp inspection  and licensing in B.C.  The B.C. Camping Association annual meeting will be  held Sunday afternoon. Special  consultants will be W. E*. Yard,  director, Camp Pinecrest, Toronto YMCA, and C R- Black-  stock, national director, water  safety section, Canadian Red  Cross and executive secretary,  Canadian Association for  Health, Physical Education  and Recreation.  Registration fee is $10. Complete details are available at  the UBC Extension Department, CA 4-1111,  local  523.  THE OLD HOME TOWN  **?"���*���'��*   By STANLEY  --tr.MwrM.riitiMrrrj.rr*' ' flWJHjir. W nrjM II. HIM    I m '       ' '/ "' ''���"  ' -     t  ^; -=S=&^^y*-    qHiNOJ -. TAKE OFF    J '  AH1.-JUST THE       \VTH05E SILLY BLUE SUNSHADE* OFGGZEEH}/ GLASSES AND YOULL SEE  [ US JUSTA 60SH-AWFUL  ������'  rYALLER     ,  YELLOW'  Ian, Dr. and Mrs. J. Paine and  family, the J. Cunliffes and  Donald, Mrs. R. MacDonald  and family, members of the  Hunt clan, the Chris Daltons,  John and Jeremy; Mr. and  Mrs. T. Campbell and family,  Mr. and Mrs. Pearson and family, the Chris Taylors, Kit and  Steve; Mr. G. Claydon, Linda  and Frank, who were guests of  the F. Claydons; Mr. and Mrs.  S. LeFeaux,  Ruth  and Peter.  Shane Welsh   is the guest of  his grandparents for the week.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Lunn and  Michael have returned to their  home at Prince George after  spending the holiday at their  summer home here.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lyons  had a narrow escape the night  of the .storm. A large tree fell,  missing their roof by inches  and tearing up the ground in  a wide swath.  '   H^^THAT SPJ?1NS U&GE TO PAINT  �� l&M, KING FEAT-OIES SYNDICATE*; Joe, WORLD ZUOHTS BJOIEVX3X  ��� AFfcG-L 22-23  RICHx^RD   WIDMA.RK  ��� HENRY FONDA  WAHLOCK  IN TECHNICOLOR  KID'S MATINEE SAT., 2 p.m. ��� EVENING SHOW 8 p.m.  Pender Harbour PTA  Variety Show  Friday, May 6  GET YOUR ENTRIES IN EARLY  Owens Fleetships  BIGGER BETTER BOATS  FOR YOUR MONEY  NOW ON DISPLAY brand new  15 ft. Fiberglass Deluxe Runabout  A standout in itself, double recurve p&xiglass windshield, upholstered seats & seat backs,  auto type steering and running lights  ONLY  $1175  DEMONSTRATOR 17 ft. Deluxe Runabout  $1595  Windshield, running lights, upholst  ered seat, etc.  A STEAL AT  USED BOATS  18 ft. Thornton Granville Hull  inboard V/8 engine, bob tail, direct drive. Equipped  with Dunlop pillows, monel shaft, fcquipuse wheel, 35  gal galvanized gas tank, cruises at 35  MPH. Excellent for trailing  A STEAL AT  $999  16 ft. Chris-Craft Runabout  All  equipped  with 35 HP Outboard elect, start., upholstered seats, fibre glass on bottom,  mahogany decks, fuH wrap around wind,  shield. A TERRIFIC BUY AT  $1495  OUTBOARD MOTORS  Repairs & Service  We are an authorized service shop for GALE BUCCANEER, JOHNSTON & EVINRUDE motors. Fast  speedy and Guaranteed work. We have-in stock* all the  Electrical parts for Buccaneer, Johnston & Evinrude  motors from 1955 to 1960.  Gale Buceaneer Outboards  A few 1959 models still' available in 3 HP, 5 HP, 35 HP,  electric and manual. Save many dollars on one of these  models.  ami)  WILSON CREEK ��� Phone SECHELT 10  By PAT WELSH  A patch of wild white Easter lilies in full bloom was  discovered by Mrs. Queenie  Burrows on Good Friday grow  ing in a niche among some  rocks near her home, nicely  timed by  nature.  Representatives from Secret  Cove, Welcome Beach, Redroofs and the Halfmoon Bay  area met at the home of Mr.  A. Rutherford April 12 under  sponsorship cf the Halfmoon  Bay Improvement Association  Fire Prevention committee,  with Ray Fleming presiding.  A film was shown and a talk  given by Mr. F. Hastings, representative of the provincial  government of B. C. fire marshal's office. The film shown,  along with facts and figures  presented by Mr. Hastings  demonstrated the necessity of  having some measure of fire  protection operating in this  area. Permanent and summer  residents should support the  local fire prevention committee in their endeavour to make  this possible.  * *    *  Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary met at the home of  Mrs. G. Rutherford April 12,  Mrs. Eileen Smith presiding.  It was decided to purchase a  quarter inch electric drill and  two single cylinder trucks for  oxygen tanks this month, 3\Irsi  Ayres presented the ,grou]5  with a large basket which will  be filled with groceries arid  canned goods for a prize at  the annual fall bazaar. Guests  included Mrs. D: Ruther-forjd  and Miss Donette Rutherford  of Oakland, Cal.  Members of the Halfmoon  Bay PTA held a tea at the  home of Mrs. Queenie Burrows April 15. In spite of the  inclement weather there was  a fair turnout. Home made  cakes and . cookies soon vanished. The mon #7 will be used  tc purchase .books for the children's schooi library.. Mr��. M.  Foley  assisted iii  serving tea.  * *    *  The Welcome Pass Garden  Club held its annual plant  sale at the Centennial, Hall,  Welcome Beach, April 16.  Plants of every description  ccmbined with masses of golden daffodils made a delightful  picture. There was an excellent attendance/the shoppers  enjoying tea at small tables  and chatting with friends. Tables of sewing and a jewelry  stall were an added attraction.  Mrs. J. Allen was in charge of  plants assisted by C. Tinkley,  H. Allen; sewing, Mrs. R.  Stewart; jewelry, Mrs. A.  Grundy; tea, Mrs. L. Bath as-,  sisted by Mrs. M. Tinkley, Mrs'  M. Morgan.  Mrs. I. Hanley has returned  home after visiting in Saskatchewan, White Rock and  Deep Cove.  JfC        ^!        5p  Canon Greene held an impressive Easter service at the  Centennial Hall, Welcome  Beach, Saster Sunday. The  hall, was-filled with worshippers including a large number  of vthe younger set, some of  whom partook of Holy Communion. The beautiful flowers decorating the altar and  hall were the gift of Mr. and  Mrs. H. Allen. This. was the  padre's last service for some  months. He and Mrs. Greene  sail from Montreal on April 23  for Britain and the Continent.  '*���*'*'*.''  Mr, and ; Mrs. W. Pellant  and young son spent the holiday at their cottage at Hydaway and helped celebrate the  Pete Meuse natal day' on April  14 with a turkey dinner. Several callers extended good  wishes to Pete.  Mrs. J. B.. Simpson's guests  were Mrs. J. Whitehead, Bonnie and George Simpson, who  are  spending the week  here.  Guests of the S, LeFeaux  were Mr. and Mrs. B. Blatch-  eley and small son of Vancouver.  At their summer homes for  the holiday were Mr.' and Mrs.  G. Ladner and family. Mr, and  Mrs. J. Morgan enjoyed a visit from their daughter Jean.  Dr. and Mrs. Richmond and  family, the Don Macdonalds,  Mr. and Mrs, P. Dill, Mr. and  Mrs. R. McAllister, Donna and  Don't be misled. Only during the  Rexall ORIGINAL One Cent Sale  can you get TWO regular size  packages for the price of one,  plus only, lc. Over 325 bargains  to choose from. Mark your calendar for the BIG GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY SPRING ONE  CENT SALE���MONDAY, TUES.-  DAY, WEDNESDAY, THURS.-  DAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY  (April 25, 36, 27, 28, 29 and 30)  at LANG'S, Rexall Drug Store,  Gibsons  and Sechelt.  HEY KID  r r  b  a  See our stock  of  Little   League  Bats  Balls  Gloves  NOW IN STOCK  JOHN WOOD  HARDWARE &  APPLIANCES  Phone Gibsons 32  FURTHER PROOF OF  VAUXHALL  e product oi ^  ,  Motors rrw  Ge^ral q   ario.  I  1  1 am��f vour dealer        e# ca  ^chased tZtfx* *��   'I 9.00a��*^J**t  Tatasu % dealer --; ... car *����*.  ,X from S��*r *1* a W'   nf. miles oft ** c ^e  p*ouS* *ould i^mm^^^  ^.Y______W  %.  I  en  ou*  sta  zero  itvte  rtitte  tro  tures^  iu  our  ^1  fe  tetape^-   ess  and  n  de  aftd  aU  to *>e  ���*$m  \>ush  to attf��*e  very truly.  yours vow__  So do most people, Mr. Tremblay,  Vauxhall is the car that shows  you don't have to ���sacrifice  style for economy!  It looks modern, carries five adults and handles  superbly ��� even on country roads. This is the  secret of VauxhalTs outstanding success. It  gives you the "feel" and comfort of a big  car plus the economy of a small car. Save  in style. Test-drive a Vauxhall soon.  V-I60A  VICTOR STANDARD  THE BRITISH CAR BUILT AND BACKED BY GENERAL MOTORS . . . SERVICE EVERYWHERE IN  NORTH AMERICA  1S57> LTD  WILSON CREEK PHONE SECHELT 10 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  vou  Coast News, April 21, 1960    5     REAL ESTATE  COMING  EVENTS  April 22, Spring Tea and Sale  of Home Cooking, Legion hall,  Gibsons, 2 p.m. Sponsored by  L. A. to Canadian Legion 109.  Local Association Guide and  Brownie draw at 3 p.m.  April 22, Roberts Creek Legion whist, 8 p.m.  April 23, Roberts Creek Scouts  and Cubs bottle drive.  April 25, Elphinstone PTA  meeting,  8   p.m.   High  school.  April 29, 2 p.m., St. Aidan's  W. A., Roberts Creek, Anniversary Tea and Sale of home  cooking.  April 27, 2 p.m., St. Hilda's  Hall, Sechelt, St. Hilda's Evening Branch W. A, (formerly  DiePencier) Spring Tea_and  Sale.  April 29, Mothers Circle Order  of DeMolay, Spring Tea and  Sale of aprons, United Church  Hall.   May 4, 3 act play by Elphinstone Drama class. Selections  by the band. 8 p.m., Adults  50c, children 25c.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall.  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  BIRTHS "  HILDEBRAND ��� To Peter  and Joanna Hildebrand (nee  Ritchey) at Surrey Memorial  Hospital on April 4th, 1960, a  boy, Randy John, 7 lbs., 12V->  ozs. A brother for Judy and  Jimmy..  WEDDINGS       7~~.      ~~       7~~  LAVIGNE ��� MCCARTNEY.  On Saturday, April 16, 1960  in Kitsilano United Church,  Vancouver, by Rev. Ian J.  Kimlo, Claude Louis; Lavigne,  son of Mr.* and Mrs. L. P. Lavigne of Gibsons, to Yvonne  Arlene, daughter of Mrs. E. A.  McCartney and the late Mr.  McCartney  of Gibsons.  DEATH NOTICE  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)  On Sat., April 30, 2 p.m., opp.  J. McRae's on Mason Rd., Sechelt, Sawmill, carrier, 2 motors, 1 planer, tables, beds and  mattress. Phone Cloverdale,  YE  7-6786.  DIRECTORY  BBWWBffiWBB838B8rBSHH8KBBB  Too soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  WIRING  See Dave Gregerson for your  wiring and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone TU 3-2384  1 Kemac oil stove, $59; 1  white enamel oil stove, $59;  cream enamel wood and coal  stove, $45; new Beatty washing machine, $125; 2 washing  machines, good condition, $39  and $45; 1-4 ring electric stove  only $69. Rogers Plumbing,  Gibsons, store  339, res.   105Y.  PENINSULA   FUELS  W.   FUHRMANN, prop.  Wood, coal, Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 367M  WANTED  DRUMMOND REALTY  We  have buyers, and require  listings  6   lots  with   water   line   in  front  (Hopkins Landing)  Low  terms.  Several waterfront homes ha  nice location.  Desirable   house in  Gibsons  village, partly furnished, wonderful view. Fully modern.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  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.  BOATS FOR SALE  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Sacrifice for quick sale, Three  view lots; West Sechelt ���  5.75 acres with 260 feet on  highway.   $3,000.  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Phone Sechelt 22  or  158.  16 ft. Turner-built cabin, 7V&  hp. Wisconsin, 2 way clutch,  $150. Phone Gibsons 10X after  6 p.m.  12 ft. Clinker built inboard;  excellent condition. Painted,  and equipped ready to go'  Make an offer. A. G. Grattan,  Beach   Ave.,  Gibsons.  16 ft. speed boat, 85 hp. Fvord  V8 motor, completely overhauled, Al. condition throughi  out.. $500. Phone Gibsons 82M  COOK ��� Passed away April  13, 1960, Thomas John (Johnny) Cook, aged 96 years, of  Sechelt, B.C. Survived by 2  daughters, Mrs. H. H*. (Jean)  Whittaker, Irvines Landing;  Mrs. Ada Dawe, Sechelt; 4  grandchildren, 2 great-grandchildren; 1 sister in England.  Funeral service was held Monday,. April 18 at 12.15 p.m.  from Vancouver Crematorium,  Rev. Denis S. Harris officiating. Cremation followed. Graham Funeral  Home  directors.  PARENT ��� Passed away suddenly April 14, I960; Sidney  Joseph Parent, aged 65, of Sechelt, B. C. Survived by his  ���wife Mildred, 1 son Sidney,  San Francisco; 1 daughter?  Mrs. Bernadette Neider, Hopkins Minn.; 1 step daughter,  Mrs. Dorah Parks, Seattle,  Wash.; 6 grandchildren; 1 sister, Mrs. Arthur Brinkman,  Kankakee, 111. Remains were  forwarded to Seattle, Wash.,  April 17 by the Graham Funeral Home.  THRYTHALL ���. Passed away  April 16, 1960, Dorothy Unora  Rose Thrythall, aged 68 years,  of Bargain Harbour, B? C, formerly of North Vancouver.  Survived by 2 daughters, Mrs.  Joyce Grimwood, North Vancouver; Mrs. Gwen Templeman  Edmonton; 2 sons, Ed, North  Vancouver and Royi Victoria;  9 grandchildren; 1 sister in  England. Funeral Service Wednesday, April 20, 1 p.m. from  North Vancouver Chapel,. 122  West 6th St., North Vancouver, interment Capilano View  Cemetery. Graham Funeral  Home   directors. .  CARD OF THANKS      ~      ~~~~  5.73 acres, 4 raid 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.  MOUNTAIN VIEW  Cleared lot, $600  Half acre cleared, $800  $15   per   month   cabin   while  you build.  A. Simpkins, Pratt Rd. Gibsoxis*  telephone 17 IK  1  ANNOUNCEMENT  Saws    filed.    Galley's    Woodr  working Shop. Gibsons   212W.  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.  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted to buy 1- 2- or 3-  rocmed place with 2 or 3 acres  any condition. Frank Wm.  Harding, Hopkins Landing.  FOR RENT ~~~  1 bedroom partly furnished  cottage, waterfront, Hopkins  Landing, oil stove and heater.  479 Westminster Highway,  Richmond or Phone CR 8-5203.  TO RENT ~~  Attractive fully .modern home  of 5 rooms - at Hopkins Landing, unfurnished, automatic  oil heat and wired for electric  range. $75 per month. Phone  WA 2-3045.  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the.  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 16.6  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  Phone Stockwell and Sons, Se-'  chelt 18Y for Bulldozing, Back,  Hoe and front end loader work.  Pefer "Christmas, Roberts Creekv  fireplaces,     chimneys,    alterations, some stone work. Phone.  Gibsons 179K.  TIMBER CRUISING ~  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vat��  couver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  topping, or re-  limbs for view,  from Port Mel-  Harbour. Phone  Marven Volen.  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,   Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone  Gibsons 34X  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building  Gravel,   Crush  rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay       Sechelt 183G  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or" 33  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET  US HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  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  Tree  falling,  moving lower  Insured work  Ion to Pender  Gibsons 337F.  MISC. FOR SALE  We would like to commend  the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department for their prompt action in putting a chimney fire  out  on Easter Sunday.  Mr.  and Mrs. A. Kurtzhals.  HELp WANTED (Female) '  M.V. "Gidget" 19' Cabin boat.  Yellow cedar planked displace  ment hull, very strongly built,  neat and tidy. Celastic covered to water line, all lights, inside and outside steering and  controls. 26 hp. Kerrhath inboard engine. Might consider  your smaller trade if suitable  for rental purposes, 14'-16'.  IVz hp. Johnson outboard motor, new '58, with separate  fuel tank, very good condition  One only ZVz gal. Johnson fuel  tank, hardly used, for that extra measure of safety.  One TV antenna, large all  channel type.  Terms, cash only.. Roy's Boat  Rentals, Pender Harbour, Garden Bay, B. C. Phone eve's,  TU 3-2234.  1 7V2 hp. outboard motor, new  Anoly W. Kellogg, Pratt Rd-,  Gibsons. ........    . . .  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract, v-Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt 69W.  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus, Phone  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1   : 1  FOUND  YOUR    S. P. C. A.  GIBSONS    118Y  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons 140.  WORK WANTED  Small Atlas Copco jack hammer. Like new. With 7 Coro-  mant drills, 2 to 10 ft. in length  >>.e�� O Sladey, Madeira Park  TU 3-2233.  SPRING IS HERE. Lawns cut  and edged at reasonable prices.  Servicing Gibsons to Sechelt.  Phone   Gibsons   357.  FUELS  Stenographer required at Canadian Forest Products Ltd.,  Port Mellon. Typing and shorthand essential. Applicants apply in writing to Personnel  Manager, Canadian Forest Products  Ltd.,   Port , Mellon.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  White enaniel Gurney oil  range, Cyclos oil burner, $89  Rogers Plumbing, Gibsons.  Store 339, Res 105Y,  TRATLE'R FOR SALE  Phone Sechelt 22  TOTEM LOGS  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  *        Gibsons 221  Dealer wanted to merchandise  and service Homelite chain  saws, pumps and generators.  Generous mark-up, protected  territories. Address inquiries  to Power Saw Sales and Service Ltd., 14 Powell St., Vancouver 4,  B. C.  PERSONAL ���       .   :        ���?   ;.'  1 Hamilton dryer, the world's  finest, $125, hardly ever used.  Rogers Plumbing, Gibsons  105Y.  COAL  Immediate delivery  Len  Staley  Gibsons   364.  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  RICHARD BIRKIN  Custom furniture and  cabinet  work in exotic hardwood, tin-  ished   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  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating. ..Plumbing  Quick./efficient service  Phone Gibsons 401R  WOOD  "Toast Mahogany" Arborite  buffet set, new, still in crate,  never used; 1 set aluminum  laundry tubs with stand and  ]->po.9 complete. Phone Gibsons  424.  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  wood;..  Fir and Alder "for sale. - Phone  Gibsons 364.  Unwanted Hair  vanished with Saca-Pelo. Saca-  iPelo is   different. It does not  I dissolve or  remove hair from  ythe    surface,    but    penetrates  and retards growth of unwant-  jd   hair.   Lor-Beer   Lab.   Ltd.,  }te. 5, 679  Granville, Van. 2.  NO DOWN PAYMENT  All tvpes* brick and stone work  A.. R.   SIMPKINS,   Gib.   171K  The onlv bricklayer licensed to  do  business in this area.  Coal and wood range, white  enamel, excellent condition.  Phone Gibsons 437A.  WATCH REPAIRS  W. T. HANDY  PLASTERING and STUCCO  CONTRACTOR  Gibsons 375X  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone ISO  Authorized GE Dealer  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt.    Work    dene    on    tho  premises.  tfn  PRINTING  Your PRINTER is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas  and  Oil  service  All work e'-m-ranteed  ROBERTS CHF^K SERVICE  AND  AUTOBODY  ���Robots Creek  Phone Gibsons  177R.  Night   Service   Gibsons   220V/  6.  11.  12.  13.  14.  15.  16.  1?  18.  , 20  ' 21.  i 24  : 25.  i 29  i 31.  * 34  j 35.  i 36.  J 38.  I 39.  i 40.  42  " 43  ACROSS  Diminished  in color  Ventured  Harangue  Magistrate  (Rom.)  A native  of Rome  Find fault  unnecessarily  Man's  nickname  Large fleet  of ships  Part of  "to be"  Rational  A coin  (Rum )  Native of  Venice  A  sovereign's  decree  Crab  A  bullfighter  Girl's  name  Parasitic  fungus  Northeast  <abbr.)  Purify  Knave of  clubs   (loo)  Living  Name of a  famous  family of  violin  makers  Disorder  (Archaic)  Printer's  mark  44. Paradises  45. Exchange  DOWN     ,  1. Pardon  2. Stirred up  3. Female  parents  4. Greek letter  5. Lair  6. Wanes  7. First man  8. Competitor  9. Leave off,  as a  syllable  10 Postpone  16  Keel-billed  cuckoo  18. De-  nom��  motion  19. Lawyers  22. Nickel  (sym.)  23. Tidy  26. Fish  27. Marked  with  zones  28. A hermit  30. Regret  31. Sultan's  decree  32. Took out  (print. J  Your  Weekly  X - Word  PUZZLE  33. Ablaze  37. Russian  man's name  38 Coin  - (Turk.)  40. Behave  41. Deface  3-WV  DIRECTORY (Coniinued)  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROFANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  FOR GLASS  -      .  of all kinds  PHONE  GIBSONS 19R  PENINSULA GLASS  Draperies by the- yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  C & S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  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  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for   sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  ' Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED  DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agat*  lines,  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesdav.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an adertise-  ment shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there  shall be no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is  accepted by the newspaper when  copy is not submitted in writing  or verified in writing.  Sports on TV  Further sports activities in  the lower mainland will be  covered on CBUT Channel 2 in  addition to the lacrosse and  baseball games already scheduled.  Soccer fans will see a three  hour telecast of the Sun Tournament of Soccer Champion^:  on Sat., April"30 at Callister  Park. Two games will be seen  between 1 and 3 p.m. Commentators are Ted Reynolds  and Vancouver Sun sports writer Jeff Cross.  Ted Reynolds is also commentator for the High School  Track and Field meet Thurs.,  May 26, along with Bill Good.  from Empire Stadium starting  at  12 noon.  Sports car racing from West-  wood is planned for telecast on  Fri., May 29. This is an international event, and it is hoped to Videotape the meet for  use on the network June 4.  BABY CHRISTENED  Todd J?mes, infant son of  Mr. and Mrs. James Postlethwaite, was dedicated Easter  Sunday at Bethel Baptist  church, Sechelt.  The tiny hand-made gown  he wore was worn by his great-  great aunt for a similar service  in Scotland over 100 years ago.  The ceremony of dedicating  the 2Vz month old infant to a  Christian life was performed  by Rey. E. Jessop and witnessed by a capacity crowd of  Easter  worshippers.  diiurch Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Sunday Schooi  3:00 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Matins  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday Schopl  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  -   Wilson Creek  3:30  p.m., Divine  Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt,  9:CO 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 am. in Roberts Creek  Ur.i'ed  Church  Bethel Bantist Church  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed.. Prayer  11:15 am., Worship Service  Gibsons  Roth   Home,   7:30   p.m.  Pender  Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m.. Morning Service  7:30 p.m., Wednesday Prayer  M<?ptm<?  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Granthams  Hall  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Sunday Services 11 a.m  p-nri 7:30 n.m  Wednesday,  8   p.m Simp!  e space saver  Kitchen space severs are always welcome. Here is a simple,   handy   idea  for   storing  canned goods. In one or more  of your kitchen shelves, build  three steps.  You will find that many  more this can be stored in this  cupboard, and you can tell at  a glance how your supplies  are holding up: Furthermore,  you  can  avoid knocking over  the cans in the front row while  reaching back into the cupboard. This plan is particularly useful for storing smaller  tins such, as spices and soups.  FAST SERVICE  Trans-Canada Airlines jet  service with the giant 550-  mile-an-hour, 127 - passenger  DC-8's will begin between  Montreal and the United Kingdom  June   1 on a daily basis  f  Congratulations  on the opening of  1  Jeannette's Beauty Salon  Selma Park General Store  HI-BALI WITH  BLACK BAIT  to and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Fast, frequent ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space���TOPS for speed  Fallow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACKBALL  WHERE IS YOUR CHILD?  "Where are you going? Whom  will you; be,with? About what  time will you be home?" Are you  in the habit of asking your son  or daughter questions like these  when they tell you they are going out? Perhaps you think these  inquiries unnecess-ary. Quite likely your child often considers  them a nuisance! But the knowledge where a child is can be of  great value.  Not long ago a small pre-school  boy in a Canadian city was lost  for most of a day and his mother  was quite  unwatre   of this!   She  thought that he was visiting his  grandmother. After a brief  call  on her he started for his home.  The grandmother never doubted  that  he had safely returned to  his house   because  it   was  only  a   short   distance.   The   mother  was very busy with various tasks.  She knew her son always had a  good time at Granny's���and concluded that today he was staying  there longer than usual.  *  ' #    *  Not   until   the radio reported  that there was a small lost boy  at the police station, waiting for  his folks, did the mother suddenly wonder, "Is this my little boy?  She phoned, dis-covered that he  was not at his grandmother's and  then hastened to find her son at  the police station.  When there are relatives living in the same centre, in whose  homes a child. is welcome, just  such a misunderstanding as to  where a small child is, can easily  arise.  Unfortunately a little, child is  not always safe from the undesirable attention of people. From  time to time public opinion is  aroused over the disappearance  of a youngster. Sometimes the  boy or girl has- just wandered o>;f  and "become lost, but occasionally  unsuspecting. children have been  lured away by someone who may  harm them or hold them for ransom.  **.*'**  The problem facing parents is  how to protect their children  from having an unfortunate and  frightening experience. One of  the most sensible things a mother can do is from the time a child  is small, insist on knowing  where the child is. The child who  knows he must follow this rule  is not liable to come to grief.  This is true  of older  youngsters, too. In a recent outstanding   biography,   "John   Christie  Holland,"  by   Jessie  L.   Beattie^  (Ryerson)    (which   would be   ar  splendid addition to any  family  bookshelf)   the  main  character,  a colored man, who later became  Hamilton's  "Man   of the   year,"  made   this   comment about  the  discipline in the home in which  he grew up.  *        5P        *  "We never went out, after suc-  per, without telling our-parents  where we were going. We may  not have been truthful on all occasions, but the regulation kept  us out of trouble most of the  tirr-e."  The old idea of the best way  to protect children was to warn  them against "strangers." This is  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  not advised by modern psychiatrists. Sadly enough, in research into the character of  those molesting children in one  large area, three quarters of the  offenders were known by the boy  or girl. Some were e^en neighbors; others were relatives.  Certainly a little child must  be told never to get into a  strange car and never accept  candy or the offer of a bribe  made by someone who wants  them to accompany them to an  unknown, destination. Many a  tragic mishap to a boy or girl  would never have befallen if the  child had been drilled in these  precautions and had obeyed them.  *  *  *** Come and get it, mates! *  ALL-WEATHER... ALL-WATER  PROTECTION!  f  MARSHALL WELLS  BARNACLE BILL'S  MARINE  PAINT  Don't put it off . . . put it on . . . Barnacle Bill's Marine Paint! Protects all:  interior and exterior surfaces of wood or metal from the destructive action of sea  water. Stands up to severe weather ��� rain, snow or sleet ~ gives you the kind  of protection that's made it so popular for use on water craft of all kinds.  Beaittyby ihe gallon for all your painting needs!  '���y^/MRorrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Ghooae In  -������������^������v**---  your own home from hundreds of modern color combinations!  >   405-r  Older children are often annoyed when parents insist on  knowing their whereabouts. But  the law holds father and mother  responssible for the actions of a  minor ��� even an adolescent  minor. Thus it is reasonable for  teenagers to clear with parents  as to their plans on an evening  they are away from home.  Many parents have found children more willing to be co-operative about this if they themselves always leave a record as  to their own whereabouts. A  mother of a baby usually leaves  the phone number where she  may be reached with the sitter.  This is a sound practice to continue. Children as well as- parents, in a family, like to know  the answer to, "Where Are  You?"  ison Greek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Last week's gale toppled  two quite large fir trees here.  Fortunately the only casualty  was a broken telephone line.  Don Motzer and Mike Jackson  were the good neighbors who  cleared  the debris   away.  Fred and Lance Watson and  their families of Vancouver  ���will be future summer visitors  as they have bought two cottages here originally built by  the Scarlett family. Mrs. Bill  Watson was also a visitor.  Easter visitors to the John  Brownings included Betty, and  Doug Forster and family, of  Bridge River; Winn and Stewart Robertson and son of West-  view, and Maude and George  Kraft and family, local residents.  Visitors to the Q. G. Luckens  included David and Marge  from Vernon, Avril and Murray King and family and Mrs.  E. King from Gibsons.  Ron Whitaker is improving  after his stay in hospital and  enjoyed a visit from his nephew and family, the Gordon  Hasletts who were at their  summer home here for the  holiday.  6    Coast News, April 21, 1960  LAND ACT  "Take notice that I, Henry H.  Whittaker of Irvines Landing,  P.O., occupation Resort- Owner,  intend to apply for permission  to purchase the following describe lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  on the south end of the island,  being an island separated from  my property DC2951 Gl NWD  Parcel B DL 2951 about 100 feet  and contaning Vz acre more or  less."  The purpose for which the land  is required is a summer home.  HENRY H. WHITTAKER  Dated April 11, I960.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  BALLOT RESULTS  The Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association ballot on  capital punishment published  in the Coast News during the  past month drew 22 answers  The question asked was "Are  you in favor of capital punishment?" There were 11 "No"  ballots and nine "Yes" with  two   "Yes   with  reservations."  April 25th Opening  of  Jeannette's Beauty Salon  at  Selma Park  Fine   paper   is   made   from  rags.  Hair designing and cutting for your personality  Permanent Wave  -���  Hair Color  Toning  Manicures  Hours 9 to 6 ��� Tues. Thru Sat.  Phone Sedielt 293R  4  % *  i  -  $  \  f  *  i  >  ���  i  ������ ���*  v s  "���*���   ��  V  \A  r  "'*��  ---��  i  ���j  r  \   i  V  K5-.-.-5    *  f  *iXV*v>V*/  >*v  ^  *** ��     ���$__      ���<��� *���*���      ���**  l**.      "^>,V N  K  w��  *.>"*  e wi4ce  lots of hot water is always on tap  with an automatic storage heater!  When the furnace is on its summer vacation, what are you  going to do for hot water? If baths, laundry, cleaning and  dishes will mean firing up that old-fashioned water heater  hours in advance .. . it's time you inquired about an automatic storage heater! Simply set the thermostat once ��� and  your automatic heater provides all the hot water your family  needs���-at just the temperature you select. Economical?  The cost of providing automatic hot water averages a few  cents per person per day ��� and there's a just-right size for  t     ��� ��� . ..  your family's requirements!  A plentiful supply of hot water from an automatic eleeMe  storage water heater Is the greatest blessing In thehomm  B.f% *-wT^wif*���a^^,^a���T^,'  *  Ash your Appliance, deafer or plumber about the right size for your home  V' ���'��� ��� ���  JOHN   WOOD   HARDWARE   &   APPLIANCES  Phone GIBSONS 32  RICHTER'S   RADIO   &  TV 'CENTRE  Phone SECHELT 6  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 51  Phone SECHELT 51 POUND DISTRICT ACT  WHEREAS under the provisions of. this Act, application,  has been made to the Lieutenant-  Governor in Council to constitute  as a pound district certain land  in the vicinity of Roberts Creek,  which may be more particularly  described as follows:���  Commencing at the south-west  corner of Lot 1541; Group 1, New  Westminster   District,   being   a  point on the northerly highwater  mark  of the Strait of  Georgia;  thence   northerly   and   easterly  along the westerly and northerly  boundaries of said Lot  1541  to  the   north-east   corner   thereof;  thence   easterly   and   southerly  along the northerly and easter.'y  boundaries   of- Lot 6213  to tho  south-east   corner   of   said   Lot  6213;  thence easterly along the  northerly boundaries of Lots 1321  and 3354 to the north-east corner  ���of said Lot 3554; thencs northerly and easterly along the westerly   and northerly  boundaries  of  Lot 1319 to the north-east corner  thereof;   thence   easterly   along  the   northerly   boundary of Lot  ;1320   to   the   north-east   corner  thereof;  thence  southerly  along  the  easterly. boundaries of  Lot  1320 and .3381 to. the south-east  corner of Lot 3381; thence westerly alone the southerly boundary of said Lot 3381 to the easterly boundary of Lot 810; thence  southerly along the said easterly  boundary of Lot 810 to the northwest corner of Lot 1506; thence  easterly and southerly along the  northerly and easterly boundaries  of said Lot 1506 to a point due  west of the north-west corner of  Lot 5820; thence east to the said  north-west  corner; \ thence   east  to   the   said north-west corner;  thence easterly along the northerly   boundaries  'of   Lots   5820.  5821,   5822,   5823  and 5824 and  the easterly prolongation  thereof to the  westerly boundary of  Lot 2596: thence northerly and  easterly along the westerly and  northerly boundary of said. Lot  2596   to   the   north-east   corner  thereof;   thence   easterly   in   a  straight   line   to  the  north-west  corner of Lot 4, of Lot 2626. as  shown  on Plan 3808 on file in  the Land Registry  Office.  Vancouver; thence easterly along the  northerly boundaries   of  Lots 4  and 21, of Lot 2626, of said Plan  3808 to the north-east corner of  said Lot 21; thence north-easterly ih a straight line to ,tJhe northwest corner of Lot 1621; thence  easterly and southerly along the  northerly   and   easterly   boundaries   of   said   Lot 1621 to the  south-east corner thereof; thence  easterly    along    the    northerly  boundaries of Lots 1311 and 1312  to the north-east corner of said  Lot 1312; thence southerly along  the easterly boundaries of Lots  1312 and 904 to the south-east  corner of said Lot 904;  thence  westerly    along    the    southerly  boundary of isaid Lot 904 to the  north-east   corner   of Lot  2497.  thence southerly along the easterly boundary of-said Lot 2497  to the south-east corner thereof,  being a point on the aforesaid  northerly high water, mark of the  Strait   of   Georgia;    ibhenee   in  a   general  nortth-westerly   direction, along   the   said   northerly  high water  mark to  the aforesaid   south-west   corner   of   Lot  1541   being the  point  of   commencement.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  tha* thirt" (30) days after publication of this notice, the Lieutenant-Governor in Council will  proceed to comply with the ao-  plication unless within the said  ���time objection is made to the  Minister of Agriculture by eight  (8) nronrietors within snch proposed Pound District, in form  "A" of the Schedule of the Ach  NEWTON P. STEACY  Minister of Agriculture.  Denartanenit of Agriculture,  Vicuna B.C.  April 11th. 1960.  ��g; arid j np  '-.- i.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  *!?���'*  book  aose  i<  Soon to be distributed at  Standard".. Marine Stations, is  an attractive and highly functional Marine Log and Trip  Book of particular value to  owners and operators of pleasure boats and the smaller type  of commercial vessel in British  Columbia waters. It is estimated there are in excess of 150,-  000 such, craft in all sizes and  the number is increasing every  year.  Standard Oil Company's  : Marine Division recognized the  need for such a booklet, as all  craft equipped with" radio telephone are required to maintai  a trip and log record according  to Department of Transport  regulations.  Sections have been provided  for every foreseeable need.  These include tabulated pages  for ship-to-shore radio communications (if the boat has  radio equipment); fuel consumption record, hours of motor operation and trip log; a  section for costs, maintenance  and repairs; hints on navigation, fire precautions, and data  on marine lubricants and fuels,  and where they may be purchased.  Much of the information required of pleasure craft operators has heretofore been kept  in sundry note-book�� or odd  pieces of paper with little  thought of an organized record.  Standard Oil Company has  now provided a valuable aid  to the operators of this; vast  and growing fleet. It emphasizes, however, that the book  may be obtained ���- without  charge ��� only at its Marine  Stations and not through the  Company offices.  A whiffletree  is a part  of a  wagon or part of a set of harness.  YOUR  Electrolux Dealer  T. SINCLAIR  Phone SECHELT 78T  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Christ Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  BEDDING PLANTS  Geraniums -- Fuchsias  Snaps ��� Petunias  'Tomatoes  READY IN MAY  CLOSED ON SUNDAY  PENWIDR  ALAN.NEVINS'  PRATT RD., Gibsons  Forest products  C  course  Dr. James d'A. Clark, professor of pulp and paper science, Oregon State College,  will be among lecturers attending a short_course in wood  technology for forest products  industry at the University of  British Columbia, May 9-20.  The course is directed . to  technical personnel, research.  or control, and is concerned  with the processing or use of  y/cc-d products. Material hasv  been arranged to present a baU  anced coverage.' of the structure, properties and identification of solid wood and individual fibres. Techniques of preparing materials for identification and evaluation of characteristics   will  be   given.  Registration fcr the course,  sponsored by the UBC extension   department,   is   $65.   En-  f  Coast News, April 21, 1960    7         ���  ���    ��� - ���  rolment will be limited to 25  students.  For cpmplete details write;  Wood Tec h n o 1 o g y Short  Course, Extension Department,  University of British Columbia  Vancouver 8. CA 4-1111, local  527.  There are an established 12  billion nerve cells in the human,  brain.*' . ���  SeCMLT  8EAUTYSH0P  OPE  Tuesday   to   Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  777 ��� PEACOCK NEEDLE PAINTING is fascinating embroidery  in glowing peacock colors. Easy;��� mainly outline and single stitch.  Transfer 15 x 19% inches; color chart.  798 ��� PANSY-PRETTY APRON protects you gaily from spots and  splashes. Potholder ma'tiches pockets. Use bright remnants. Apron  pattern pieces; transfer of pockets and potholder.  993 ��� EASY-CROCHET SCARVES elegantly bordered by rows and  rows of pineapples. Chopse the size you prefer ��� 15x36, 15x43,  15 X'fO inches -in Nb. 30. Smallest in string is 22x 54.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESS.  New! New! New! Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is  ready NOW!  Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to  .crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave��� fashions, home furnish  ings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 quilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy.  Roberts Creek items  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  Mrs.   Joe   Klein   of   White  Rock is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. A. Olsen and family.  Mrs.  R.  Marsh is  off for a  visit  in   California   with   her  sister.   .....'/;  Mrs. Austin Ewart is back  to spend the summer.. Mr. Ken  Ewaift and. family of Eagle  Harbour spent the Easter  weekend at their summer  home here.  Miss Shirley Linton is spending the vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. K:B. 'Linton:  Mrs. Dave Rutledge. is in  Vancouver for this holidays.  ' Guests at the Hubert Evans  home have been : Mrs. Dave  Bakewell and four children.  Mrs. Bakewell is the former  Elizabeth Evans.  Mr. and Mrs. John Davies  of West Vancouver, with their  children, arrived Thursday to  spend Easter at their home  here. Mr. C. F. Haslam, father  of Mrs. Davies, is now in the  George Derby Hospital, 18th  Avenue and Cumbrind,- Burnaby.  ^ ;. ....      .;.  Honored Queen Marda Walker was hostess Tuesday when  Job's Daughters paid tribute to  fraternal orders, Masonic and  Eastern Star. Responses were  made by Mr. R Cumming and  Mrs. R. Cumming.   .  Mrs. M. Smith was a guest  at the Newman home for a  week.  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell lately returned from a winter's sojourn  across the border, spent a few  days in Vancouver. this week;  guest of her niece, Mrs. W.  Marshall.  Guests at the R, J. Eades  home have been Mr. and Mrs.  R. Rkdes with Teddy and  Cathy, Vancouver, and Mr. Al  Pelletier  of  Britannia   Beach.  Many homes were opened  last weekend for the summer,  including the Norman Cotton's  in the Beach Avenue area, the  Allen ^Fellowes' at the, beach  and tlie Ben Fellows' on the  hill,    f  Mr. #oe Zoet with -his wife  and two small children has  moved into the Ball house on  School Road. Mr. Zoet is with  COUNTER  SALES BOOK  available  the Fuller  Brush Company.  Miss Jackie Kennedy and  Miss Beryl Neys have returned to Portland after a week  spent on the  Sunshine  Coast.  Suits tailored  to your measure  ,     PROMPT  DELIVERY  :  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU    ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  OIL HEATING  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  i, -jr ^vf**^. (*-��������� ������ -  $   free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at Bl/2%: Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  SEE OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van."��� YU 8-3443  DAN   WHEELER,   Gibsons 66  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt 107  A LONG VIGOROUS RING  ��� when calling the telephone operator  ringing  In a magneto telephone system, it is important that you turn  the crank vigorously and continuously for about 3 seconds at the  beginning and end of each call. The first long ring tells the  operator that you want to make a call and the last tells her the line  is free.  REMEMBER: the RING-OFF is especially important, otherwise  the operator may report your line as "busy" to anyone  trying to call you.  at  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia;  Phone ��mm 4��Q  BRITISH   COLUMBIA   TELEPHONE   COMPANY 8    Coast News, April 21, 1960  JOHN   FODCHUK  John Fodchuk, aged 30, was  instantly killed at Britannia  Mines recently. He left a wife  and two small children who  are staying at present with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Nelson of West Sechelt. Funeral  was from Hollyburn Funeral  Home with interment in Seaview   Cemetery.  Phone Sedhelt  THE HOME OF THE  ONLY COMPLETE  FREEZING SERVICE  We custom cut, poly wra$  and sharp freeze  PORK  PACKS  Average weight 65 lbs.  SIDES   OF   CHOICE  STEER 4Q c  BEEF  TO Ik.  5 lb. BOXES  CLUB & T-BOl  STEAK Ityk.  Police Court  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston on a charge  of driving without due care  and attention Dennis Spence  of Sechelt was fined $30.  A Powell River resident,  Ted Rushinsky was fined $10  for failing to dim the lights of  his car.  Harold Hinks of Gibsons  paid a $10 fine for failing to  stop the vehicle at a stop sign.  John Irvine of Sechelt was  fined $10 for failing to equip  his truck with  mud flaps.  A $20 fine was paid by Robert Smith of Gibsons for driving a car without proper license   plates.  Warren Courtney_of Sechelt  was fined $10 for not having a  red light on his load of logs.  Courtney paid an additional  $10 for operating his vehicle  without a tail light.  Daniel Mosier of Halfmoon  Bay was fined $10 for backing his car onto the highway  in the path of an oncoming  vehicle.  Gordon Ketlo and Seymour  Johnson both of Sechelt were  fined $10 each for being found  intoxicated in a public place.  James Rogers of Port Mellon  was fined $50 on a charge of  consuming   beer   in   a   public  William Morrison of Vancouver was fined $10 for driving across the double white  line on the highway.  Thirteen people were fined  $25 each, for speeding. They  were: Gordon Knowles, Vancouver; Raymond Whiting,  Gibsons; Andrew Robertson,  Vancouver; Robert Smith,  Gibsons; Kenneth Hole, Vancouver; Fred Strom, Gibsons;  William Morrison, Vancouver;  Norman Clark, Vancouver;  Harold Bernhoff, Gibsons; Beverly Bailey, Vancouver; Florence Dubois, Sechelt; Doris E.  Ellis, Vancouver and John  Fisher, Selma Park.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Jewelers  This week's  Lamplight glows  or this shower  Miss Maureen Hill was honored when Mrs. Nancy Nygren  and Mrs. Moira Clement held  a miscellaneous shower at the  home of Mrs. Ellen Nygren last  Wednesday evening.  Owing to the storm and power being off most of the evening, the bride-to-be, assisted by  Miss Patty Clement opened  her many beautiful gifts from  guests present, and some unable to attend, by lamplight,  which added a cosy glow to  the party.  After opening the gifts contests were enjoyed by the  guests, prize�� being won by  Mrs. Lenore Inglis and Mrs.  George Hill.  Refreshments were served,  including a beautiful cake iced  with tiny pink umbrellas, and  wiaiing "Showers of Happiness,  Maureen."  On Friday of this week, Miss  Sharon Fladager, who will be  maid cf honor, will entertain  at an evening party in Vancouver in honor of Miss Hill.  Chri  ns  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  drink...  Display layettes  The L. A. tio Roberts Creek!  Legion held its. last general meeting on April 4. Layettes for St.  Mary's Hospital and Queen Charlotte hospital in London Eng.  were on display, ready to be  packed for their destinations.  Mrs. Tidball of Seaview Grocery was initiated. The motion  ���was put through to inquire about  getting a pay telephone put in.  The next Whist will be April 22.  The branch held its last gen-  eral meeting on April 8 when  Mr. C. Beeman of Beach Ave.  was initiated.  It was settled that the pay telephone will go in as soon as. possible. 'The last square dance in  the hall for the season will be  on April 21.  Vimy celebration on April 9  was a success. Its times like that  when the hall doesn't seem big  enough, there was real evidence  of that so much talked about subject these days���togetherness.  Mission Orange  A fine Orange Soft Drink made with  California Valencia Oranges  Fraud charged  James Prouse of Quesnel  wftio had been working on Nelson Island as a partner in the  Caribou Quarrying Co. Ltd.,  was given six months suspended sentence in Magistrate Johnston's court at Sechelt on two  fraud counts.  He was charged with obtaining food supplies from Lloyd's  store at Garden Bay on Oct.  27 and Nov. 2 amounting to  $863 through worthless  cheques. The defence-was that  he believed his other partners had deposited money in  the bank to cover supplies.  Sentence was suspended on the  understanding restitution  would be made.  FIRST  NIVERSARY  Ladies' Nylon Hose  69c  Infant's Rubber Pants ,. 19c  Boy's Ricky Suits 89c  Girl's Pedal Pusher Sets $1.59  Girl's Fancy Briefs 29c & 39c  MANY MORE BARGAINS THROUGHOUT THE STORE  We wish to thank our customers for their loyal support during our  first year in Gibsons and hope we may continue to serve you.  Howard and Doris Ennis  Phone Gihsons 34R  CRAB   IN   FOSTER   SHELLS  The   Dungeness   or   Pacific  crab, which derived its  name  from a small Washington State  community called   Dungeness,  was a sweet distinctive flavor  and is fished in inshore water  an  the   way   from  Monterey  Bay in California north to Alaska,  it  is  marketed   on the  west coast alive, freshly cooked and canned. In inland parts  of the country, however, it is  only available in canned form,-  An  attractive way to serve  cooked or canned crab  meat  is to combine it in a delicately  seasoned sauce and then bake  it   until    bubbly    in    scallop  shells or individual casseroles.  A pleasant springtime seasoning touch in the following, recipe,    recommended    by    the  home  economists of  Canada's  Department of Fisheries, is the  chopped green onion.  2  cans   (6  ounces   each)   crab  OR 2 cups cooked crab.  Vz  cup chopped  green onions  and  onion  tops.  V_ cup butter  V_ cup flour  Wz cups milk  Vz teaspoon  salt  Vz     teaspoon     Worcestershire  sauce  2 hard-cooked eggs, chopped  2 teaspoons butter, melted.  Va cup fine dry bread crumbs  Drain crab meat and remove  any bits of shell or cartilage,  taking care not to break meat  into small pieces. Melt the V4  cup butter and add onion. Cook  gently for 3 minutes. Blend in  flour. Add milk gradually;  cook until thick, stirring constantly. Add seasonings,. Fold  in crab meat and hard-cooked  egg. Spoon mixture into 6  well-greased, individual shells  or baking dishes. Combine  melted butter and crumbs.  Sprinkle over top of each shell  Bake in a moderate oven (350  F.) for 15 minutes or until bubbling hot and crumbs are  brown. Makes 6 servings.  *    *    *  Probably nothing on a shellfish menu is more universally  popular than batter-dipped,  deep fat fried shrimp. For this  .'pish you require large raw  shrimp or prawns. Peel them,  leaving on the tail section. Remove sand vein from each,  wash and dry thoroughly.  Holding each shrimp by its  tail, dip into a thin batter. Fry  in deep, hot vegetable oil at  375 F. until golden   brown.  ���P       ���J*       *3*  "j'.An easy and popular introduction to a festive dinner is  a* seafood cup or cocktail made  #ith shellfish. Line sherbet  glasses with lettuce and arrange Va to Vi cup of cooked  chunked lobster, shrimp, crab  meat, or a combination of  these varieties, in each glass.  Top with a splash of tangy  cocktail sauce or Russian dressing and garnish with a lemon  wedge.  Solution to X-Word on page 5  nsjnsH^asiiEji  'aaa qbhh ca*=*  0aaBHa#*s.iHHiffi!  annas ^beibbii  HaacjH aaaEiH  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Mr. and Mrs;. O.H. Roa of  Landis, Sask., are visiting  their cousin, Agnes Efagen, and  aunt, Mrs. Elise Hoggfoss who  is here from North Dakota for  the winter months. The Roa's  have been wintering in Victoria and came here before returning home, to see these relatives whom they have not  seen for 13 years.  Carl Peterson is home for  the Easter holidays.  Miss Bessie Burrell returned to Vancouver with Greg  Caple, where she will spend  the  Easter  vacation.  Little Terry Osborne who  has been in Vancouver where  she is undergoing treatments,  came home for the Easter holiday�� and is much improved.  She has returned to Vancouver  accompanied by her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Osborne jr.  Mr. Matt Whdtford of Kamloops is visiting his sister Mrs.  Margaret Gibson. Also visiting Mrs. Gibson are Mr. and  Mrs. Bob Townley of Vancouver.  Guests ever the Easter weekend at the home of Mr. and  Mrs, W. J. Mayne were Miss  Pe?gy Love, Miss Babs Miine,  Miss Rena Purkis and Miss  Dorothy Demery. They will  be staying for a week's holiday.  A top-notch western drama  in the tradition of Stage'Coach  and High Noon will be ��hown  Fri., April 22 and Sat.,,;April  23 in Sechelt Theatre. Its title  is Warlock with Richard Wid-  mark and Henry Fonda in  leading   roles.  It  is in   color.  The story is an absorbing  one dealing with good versus  evil in one of the old west's  toughest towns,. Dorothy Ma-  lone and Dolores Michaels supply the romantic appeal and  along with the solid characterizations depicted in the story  with usual brawls and shooting  affrays, a good show is forecast.  A famous marshall, played  by Henry Fonda cleans up the  town. One of the bad cowboys  turns on his companions and is  faced with a critical situation,  but all ends well.  MOTHER ILL  Mrs. Jean Wyngaert, Gibsons, left Monday evening for  Kelowna where her mother,  Mrs. August Lehmann is seriously ill.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  "���  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ������ Decorator  Interior -��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed.  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  Hassam Store  Complete Stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial  and  Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Phone TU 3-2415  COMPARE ���E -��� BUY ��� BEST  THE PROVEN  COMPACT CAR  'ZEPHYR for I9607  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  Proven 90 h-p., 6 cyl. O.H.V. Engine  Proven Lasting Style  Proven Low Depreciation  Proven Economy and Low Maintenance  Proven Su<perior Workmanship  PROVEN AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION"  Proven Six Passenger Comfort  Unlimited Parts Supply '  ^Optional at extra cost  DICK REICHELT.  All for only  Fully Equipped  t:Some of the big trees in Calir  fornia may eventually reach ah  age of 10 thousand years.  Your Gibsons area representative  ZEPHYR MOTORS  130 W. BROADWAY  'Buy a British Ford. Man"  TR 6-2191 or GIBSONS 137  9 out of 10 ghosts prefer  TEX-M ABE sheets  ****>.  *vv  \?*lA&&iJmjfo��&6 Canadian;Soeieiyj&ffitm* afatif to  *-s lh^haArftg;in Teat-M^ 4��&$i {Thky��<if& &o& bo<, ^  |��h yju *}$$ the So9ietyt0Buyra;X��x-Mad��� sf&ei! ^ffay,'  to ^ years of tm$*p0$ weaj^ai&d sajfoetimfe:  i<  : *. -y* yyy'f-^..  Ffon&&^mg\<&$fa<$��h ton-;  ���,    *.v. ���*������.���***. ^ VW    "v  \4 S5--  DOMINION  sheets  *;~ MAm m$i&M^m:m Canada.  y.AP&$B$W&$Qm STJWEST. MONTREAL  Available at���  Phone GIBSONS 34X

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