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Coast News Apr 11, 1957

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Array Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  BINlNp  ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  Provinslat  Victoria,, B* 7C*  'rrs.rryyr/.:yK  sm<  SERVING  THE  GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published.in Gibsons,. B. C:, Volume 11       No. 15, April 11, 1957.  Shop and Compare  SYLVIA'S  The handiest  store in Town  Open daily ��� 3 a;m. to Midnight  ons  BY PAT WELSH  X The Fashion Parade held! by  Eve Lyons of the Toggery at  the Shamrock Tea in the Legion Hall. Sechelt,*March 19,  displayed everything from top  coats to bathing suits. Stunning jewelry was loaned by  Mrs, Chris Johnston of Chris'  "Variety Store,  Top coats that could \ be  worn over everything from  suits to afternoon gowns were  shown. One outstanding model, a James Chambers crea-~  tion, was in a soft slatey blue  shade, insulated with Mileum,  gray satin lining, featuring,the  fashionable push, up sleeves  and one bOtton closing.  A suburban car coat in  beige with red andl black  checkered lining came in for  a lot of admiration. /  .   A black sheath  lame cocktail gown in waltz length had  . side pockets and. a collar that ���;  could be worn  up   or  down,  and trimmed with a flat bow,  was worn with a wide rhine-  stone bracelet, andi^^earrings.T  Another mpdei inblack with  diamante and pearl trimming  was worn with crystal acces-  . sories. '      '���''��� ':7TV' "���'" '. -77. T  . The Bernard Casuals were  well receayed> 'the skirts of all   ,  wool materiarhady the new d%V  tails   srich   asT .double  pleats 7  front and bjack"aiid the he\y   ���  wrap around skirts with contrasting linings, -combined! with  a Jersey top they make smart  dressing easy.   *  There were polished cottons  in the inost delectable ,shades,  in sheath and full skirted  styles. Skirts in4 the same material worn with teryiene  ' .blouse and a matching or con- .  trasting cardigan make a complete outfit. The popular. K\t-,j.  ^en cardigan <ata&* 'sfredters in"  ���orlon come in every conceivable shade. Several Hawaiian  cocktail gowns andl sun dresses  in polished cottons were shown  worn with the lovely black  and) gold shell jewelry."  The well-known Burnard aU  wool suits in beautiful plaids  and plain, materials in two  piece style "with plenty of  pleats for easy "walking. One,  an authentic ancient hunting'  . Maclntyre plaid .could, be worn  with or withoutTa blouse. This  model was worn with mother  of pearl accessories.  Black    satin    lounging   pyjamas .with   top   embroidered  in gold over white with matching briefs and slip ih fire engine red. wom under a nylon  duster   with TaT rose   design,  brought  forthyoh's  and   ah's  Bathing suits  styled  by famous makers are very feminine  this* year. Some are boned to  curve ypu\ in the right places,  others elasticised all over for  a perfect ;fit.   These are made  in brocaded! satins ��� in all oyer  design or in plain shades, in  styles to suit all age groups).     -:  Modelling- were:    Cocktail  and ^afternoon gowns/ .tlie. suburban coat and; the dustercon-  fectiori,   Mrs:   Joyce Stewart;  Burnard casuaisy cocktail and  ' spor&'TXvtear.'? -Mrs.'T .-Gladys'  Clarke and- Mrs. ��� Margaret Ay-  tbri^TBto��eTtumisden and Ayeril  'L>o4^hXyMrsZ: Georg<sTBatche-,  lor &^��&x^^  '.JphjiTEvaiis, jpianist. ,������.'��� 7". ���  ���- At a meeting bf the local reorganized Fishermen's Union  in the United Church hall Saturday last week, Harold Fearn  president and delegate to the  union convention in Vancouver recently, reported on the  resolutions discussed at the  convention.  . During his remarks he said  he had heard that Howe Sound  was to be closed to commercial  fishing and opened to sports  fishing only. John McKay,  chairman of the meeting urged  caution in taking the remark  as a matter Of fact. ���.���:;���'  Mr. Fearn also said that the  23 days closure on Chums later  this year meant fishermen  might as well forget such fishing after Sept. 15;.  Admitting that fishing was  declining in this area, "Mr.  Fearn feared that if Howe  Sound was closed to commercial fishing it would mean  Gibsons would become a home  por.t only.  The resolutions as passed by  the convention and read to  the 20 or so fishermen present  SchoeS board shows  progress on schools  Sechelt district School Board  has issued a progress report on  the state of new clearing and  construction in X connection  with new. schools and grounds.  .TKleindale   high   school   site  clearing is about finished.  At Pender Harbour construction of two new rooms is  well ahead with the roof about  completed.  ) The.: Sechelt: activity room  walls have been studded and  the sheeting applied and work  is progressing satisfactorily.  Elphinstone High School addition has received its> second  Postal   hours  Easter Post office hours have  been   announced   as   follows:  Good Friday, 10 to 12 noon.  Easter' Monday, 10 to 12  noon.  Charley's, Ayni ,  to be staged  Friday evening, one of the  most famous and popular stage  farce comediies ever presented  will go on at the Community.  Hall, Madeira Park, starting at  8 p.m. ��� X'  ' ��� The Tplayers\will be students"  of Pender Harbour Senior Ele-  ' mentary school arid their drama coach is Mrs. Buckley. Re-r  '" ;hearsals have been 'promising,  with the director Haiving little  difficulty in getting the Pender Harbour dialect transformed into the required! English accents. Even the' rehear-  als have been funny and everyone who attends can expect  an entertaining show with  loads of laughs.  It's a show for the whole  family with the Student Council undertaking to run a baby  sitting   service    if   there   are  7 enough parents who request it  for children too youngTto en-  jo j��,the7shoiw. Requests for the  serviceT should be made at the  ���;:.,PTA.'' meeting   on   April   11.  Tickets are how- on sale and  proceeds: go; to - they:Student  Council to take care bf expeh-,y  ses inputtingTon the play.  storey  and the roof .< is about  completed.  The Davis Bay school is completed-with some minor details yet to be finished including the back filling of the  grounds.  Work starts on Gibspnsr Elementary school annex as soon  as weather permits.     :  The board at its meeting discussed the matter off an accident to one of theSMT schooi  buses and wanted to know why  it had not been reported to the  board. The board has asked  SMT to give a full repqrtTon  it. The board was ;urider the  impression there were minor  injuries involved and that the,  bus was badly damaged.  The insurance totalling $29,-  955.46 as a result of the destruction of Bowen Island  schooi was accepted.  Karen Stockwell was appointed to the staff starting  Sept. 1/  Approval  was   granted   iEl-  ^11^1810^ Student Council for  the beautification of the high  school^groiiad& -asf/a* GJenterihi&F  project.  ^occupied something like 90  ^minutes for Mr.. Fearn to get  fthrough and the resolutions  Jranged all over the fishing industry. ..������;���  ]7   Facing   the   audience   with  i:Mr.  Fearn were   Mr.   McKay  ^chairman,   Dal   Triggs,   secretary and William Rigby, welfare administrator of the parent union.   He   expounded  at  Tlength on the effects of unem-  , ;;^ployment insurance for fisher-  ���7.men and how it would) operate*  During his remarks on res*  ��� jolutions   Mr.   Fearn   said   the  ;' pierring fishing was getting so  ���bad something would have to  yrpe done about it next winter.  As a result of the depletion of  7|herring he said the  need  for  y processing dogfish as fertilizer  TTwas being, discussed but that  7at present the machinery avail-.  ^ able couldi not handle dogfish.  TTSteps nfrere being taken to rec-  ;|Ttify  this  situation,  he  added.  7^   Following the meeting,  the.  /TL'adies Auxiliary of the local  ; served coffee and sandwiches.  rant for  '������*���-.  I At the meeting of the Se-  |chelt Board pf Cpmmissioners,-  T^April 3, it was decided that a  ygrant of $100 be made to the  'Recreation Commission of the  -Village,  The clerk was requested to  write Union Steamships Ltd.  .with regard to speeding up  the survey of Hackett Park  area, necessary as a preliminary to the company proceeding with the deeding of the  <v Park t0 the Corporation in ac-  SQUARE  DANCING  :-7T'/A square dance expert available through the Recreation  Commission will appear at the  square dance sessions arranged  by   Gibispns   district   I.O.O.F;  v:fodgey;-^^A- ^AX-y.[Xy- :��� X--:-:y ���>  " This expert will teach calling and explain the funda-  mehtals of square dancing. It  is hoped the sessions will attract young people. To make  all feel at home, dress required  is blue jeans when possible  tout anyone withoutj. blue jeans  can attend.  Officials in charge are looking to the time when they will  arrange competitive dancing,  not only with Gibsons dancers,  but with aggregations from  other points'��� on the Sunshine  .'Coast; - 7.T7.7'. y. .;';���;,. ���  Dancing takes place every  second Friday starting in the  School Hall. Posters :will be  displayed ^at various points informing people of the date,"  place arid time.  be done before the Centennial  1 Committee  can   proceed  with  ��� the decision to develop Hack-  ;ett Park for recreational purposes as the Sechelt Centennial  Year project.  , The Sechelt Dog Tax Bylaw,  1957, was passed for third  reading.       . 7  y ih response to the invitation  Extended by the Minister of  Municipal. Affairs, the clerk,  Ralph Johnson, was delegated  to attend the. 1957 annual conference of the Municipal Of-'  . fieers Association in Victoria,  May 27 to 29. The corporation  will absorb the expense of the  clerk while at this conference.  Accounts /'payable totalling  $92.83 were approved and  ..passed* for: payment. The financial report of the affairs of  the village at March 31. was  approved andi adopted as read.  vAccepted was the tender received from Aggett Agencies,  Sechelt, quoting a three; year  premium for $209.25, less a  refund of $22;20 from ah existing fire insurance policy,  placed with Hartford Fire Insurance Co., effective from  April 1 ,1957.   '  An editorial in the Coast  News written by Mrs. ;E. Lumsden, Sechelt representative for.  the Coast News, gainedf province-wide prominence on Les  Way's CBC Neighborly News  program two Tuesday nights  ago.  The editorial concerned the  advisability of keeping an eye  on older folk and giving a  helping hand when required.  Mr. Way read tlie entire editorial from start to finish ;  Candidate  visits area  Mrs. Evelyn Fingarson, Social Credit candidate-for Coast  Capilano, and her campaign  manager, Mr. Pat Goodie, met  about a hundred people in the  Gibsons area on Monday.  The busy day started off  with a luncheon at the home  ���of Mr. and Mrs. E. Wallace of  Hopkins Landing, prepared by  the Granthams-Hopkins group.  Next came afternoon tea at  the Gower Point home of Mr.  and Mrs. S. Smales. After dinner at Danny's came two meetings organized by the Gibsons ,  group, an early evening meeting at the home of ;Mr. andi  Mrs. Gosden and another gathering in' the bay area ai ihe  home of Mr. and Mrs. M.W.  Lovell. *  Mrs. Fingarson was keenly  interested in local problems  and said that the main purpose of her visit was to find  out what the people want from  governriient so that she would  be better able to work for the  constituency.  "Trie   time has   come,"  she  said/  "when   the  women-folk  must  have   representation   in  Ottawa'. - A well > ordered! home'  has    a   balanced ���, partnership  with man and wife, so .should;  goyernnaenjk7lra^: ^  <&fK4h'^*feri^^  On Tuesday, Mirs. Fingar-.  son, and party proceeded to ���  visit people from Roberts  Creek to Halfmoon Bay. Wednesday being dJevOted to Pender Harbour district and then  on to Powell River.  toS^^  Garnwal  speak at Secheit  ^ Board! of Trade  has been advised that ^Minister  of Fisheries James Sinclair  will address a Board of Trade  meeting ori April 25 at the Le:  gion Hall, Sechelt.  Mr.  Sinclair. was originally  invited to give a^ report on current events vi^ Parliament, on ,  JanZ 7, ifout^s -recalled to Tbtr'  tawa an3'th6 meeting? owls can "  ��� t^lled/TTTT'Ty7T7.'. ��� Xr XX~X. .��� X-������'���; ;.��� y  7.At^eTxrieetlng.to beaddtres*.  ed by^^^TSi^air, theTBoard j;  of TVa^i*:^^ittendisTan invitation  to'the Tpiiblie  to X attend  arid:  liear TMry Sinclair.   TSifis will  be followed by, a question.period after which refreshments  will be served "by the' Board of  Trad^e. ���    v  7 A car wash by members of  theTKirismen club at Gibsons  and Sechelt^wUl take place  Saturday 'April 20. ait Super  Valu-;store -parking grounds in ;.  Gibsons arid* on'Tom Boy store  ���parkingrgrounds in Sechelt.  Proceedings will get underway at id a.m. at each point .  anc\ proceeds are for the im-  ��� proyeriient pf .the fence now  surrounding the playpark  which Kinsmen sponsor. So if  "^pur car needs a wash take it;  to the Kinsmen^ April 20.  Kiwanis Club ,Bingo door  prize of $45. was ^finally won  last Thursday night by Lena  Kawiuk, managieress of the  Kum-A-Gen Cafe.  . , The Tfour corner game came  close,; but close only cbtoifs in  horseshoes.  The door prize now starts at  $5.00 and will be" increased  each week until it is up to $45.  "''Usm":EastSr'S0mis'"x  SOFTEALI,-PRACTICE T-  Gibsons:   Firemen    softball  X teain will start practice Sunday, April 14, at 2 pan. at the  Elementary, School field. ��� This  will be &llcwed with Weiines-  ; day niglit fpracticsis each Wed-  T nesday .-parting ^ May   1   until  May 19 when the league starts.  Evening practices start at 6.30  p.m. ;.'.'  All softball players interested are invited to attend for a  tryput.  Gibsons Elementary PTA  carnival, April 6, at the School  Hall was due to the combined  efforts of teachers, PTA. members, donors and patron?, a big  success. A large crowd necesr-  sitatedl opening the doors earlier than planned.  The well decorated stalls offered a wide selection of plants  home-made candies, baking,  sewing and doll clothes. The  children enjoyed a variety of  * ganies :arid tlie ��� post office stall  Wa^popnlar with all. Refresh-  rrierits 'were served throughout  the evening. Special thanks go  ��� to the Kiwanis ;fpr, their expert  handling: of the:,-BingoT game.  - ^y AyiinanciaL report on the  caxrnv^l by- convener Mrs. N.  JohriSon was a highlight of the  Eleinentary PTA meeting held  on Monday, April 8 at the  School Hall. Members were  told the carnival was a financial success also with an approximate net profit of 25%.'  over last year.  PTA debates  resolutions   .  Resolutions, for discussion at  the B.C. Parent-Teabher Federation annual convention in*  Vancouver's John Oliver High  School, April 23 to 26 were debated ,by members of Gibsons  Elementary School I*TA at its  last meeting.  One resolution urged establishment of a graduate library  school at UBC with provincial  support. Adequate year-round  Extension department and conference facilities were asked as  there is a greater need for  such facilities.  The PTA also supported a  resolution which will urge  PTA's to bring to the attention  of proper authorities the need  for fluoridation of water supplies in their own communities  Another resolution urged the  department of education to examine the Michigan experiment to ascertain if some adaptation of the teacher-aide system might be used in B.C. elementary schools.:  The matter of establishing  the pupil-teacher grant on the  basis of 30 pupils per teacher  also obtained support.-  ; Of interest also was a talk  by Mr. S. Potter, principal of  Elphinstone High School, to  acquaint parents of Grade 6  pupils with Grade 7 curriculum.  A'big turnout is expected at  the next PTA meeting -May. 13  to hear convention reports and  to.plan:a special evening for  the final meeting; of the. sea-  soiHin-June; v      -  Elphinstone Aero club members are seeking financial and  other forms of assistance to get  them started on the work pre- ,  paratory to the construction  of an airfield.  A   letter  has   been   drafted ;  which will be sent to individu-  als who members feel would *  have an interest in  the project  Here is the letter:  The Elphinstone Aero'Club-��  has   worked   unceasingly   for  the past six months to  bring:  about establishment of a.Mun. i  icipal Airport in the local areai. ���  With approval of a  site neax*  Wilson   Creek   by.   Dept.    o�� ,  Transport Engineers, and a letter in hand from the Supt. of  Lands  agreeing to   give  over  the required property to   the  Municipalities for the  sum of  $20.00 as soon as a line survey j  by a B.C.L.S. is completed and  approved, ��� the initial objective   of   tlie   Club   will   have.  been achieved.  The  next step will   be the  clearing  and  grading   of   the  runway,   as   outlined   by  the  D.O.T. It should.be understood  that the Municipalities are not  empowered under present law-  to spend1 monies in excess of  $200.00 per year outside their  boundaries on such a project,,  so cost of development work ���  necesarily   falls  on  the  Aero-  Cliib, who in turn must depend,  .on contributory help from in-'  terested persons  in the Community. "��� .7 ''"'���'. '    '  Promise   of   such   contribu- ���  lions,    either    of    machinery"  time, cash, or both, is now earnestly   being   sought  by   the*  Club, with a usable emergency  landirig strip by JUNE, as its \  goal:       . ���.; , ^.. |.:.,'.'; '���-������ "."���"' '''y'  If machines are likely tD be  4ied.Tupv:aU,w^%';?^''g^^ 7 .���  check book; l^ie value of sev-^  eral day's equipment rental  will help the same, or can be-  used for getting the other vital necessities of power, water,  phone, storage, fire tools, ex- '  tinguishers, survey, engineering, etc., etc.  TRemeiriber, this will be a  Community Airfield, for.ali.to*  use. The club is only an instrument in its establishment,,  so join the effort. (AND, ��� if  you believe in its effort to further aviation, join the Club"  also. Progressive minded! members are more than welcome,  and we would like to count  YOU as one.) The - worth of  having an airfield in this area,  both now, and in years to come  should be obvious.  Receipts willbe issued the-  donors.. Accounting and expeh-*-  diture of funds will be handledi  by the Club, which is strictly  a nonprofit organization, in*  corporated and registered under the B.C, Societies Act.  Cheques may be addressed,!  to R.B. Kendiall, Elphinstone  Aero Club, or to "Airport  Fund," c/o The Coast News.  ' R.B. Kendall, Secy. Treas.,,  ���Elphinstone Aero Club..   ,  -iy7,��i��YTDAV MEETING  . The Sechelt. May Day Committee will meet in the Indian  Village April 16 to discuss arrangements and a possible  change in location of the stand  for the festivities on May 20th.  The Committee will then adjourn to the Sechelt EIemenr  tary school to conduct the rest  of the business.  Work on phones  ' A second B.C. Telephone'  Company heavy gang is being  moved on to a construction  ��� project that is Sunder -way along  Pender Harbour Highway an*  Nor*west Bay Road.  Under foreman Bill Humphries; ��� the crew *has; recently  been rehabilitating outside  plant Hprth of Gibsons, and  will assist Benny Frigon's heavy gang who are already working on the project.  The $35,000 job, which has*  alreadiy. been in progress iof  two months, will improve and  extend service in the Halfmooa  Bay, Redrooffs, Secret Cove*  and Wakefield: -areas. - The exc  i8ting pole lirie is -being rebuilt, including the plajcjjjig off  crossarms and wire.'-v71"-''-  GLEE CLUB CONCERT *  A grand concert, featuring  the Ladies' Glee Club, under  the direction of Mr. Harry Roberts, and the children's square  dance class will be held in the?  Legion Hall at Sechelt, Sat.  'April 13 at 8 p.m. The program is sponsored by the Da  Pencier circle. ��� %r-  f ~ ? . ���,  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Lid.,  ���^ every Thursday, ai Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  i      Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver, off ice ��� 210 Dominion Bldg.,  Telephone PAcific 7557  Authorized Second Class. Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Bates of Subscription: 12 mos., $2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  bailed States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. .5c per copy.  W ',. . i ' ^ i .   .      ���  ��� ....  ioitie Innocent f iin  Innocent fun is to be had posing as an artist. Many amateur painters have discovered this and a few of them really make  ���She most of it: Honest amateurs have so little faith in themselves  ^sat they hesitate to* set about their painting hobby in public.  "3!faey shy away from spectators, preferring the privacy of the  <3eejs woods to a gallery of sidewalk critics, even'-'though, these  gsssHy know so little of art that they think the beginner's work  ssgpndl..  Those hard-shelled enough to exhibit themselves in public  ss painters, or even the timid whose brave ambition forces them  to continue making a spectacle of themselves, eventually end up  an conversation with some of the spectators. Mostly the talk is  OBtsorg;-.. How can you reply to the question "What are you do-  sng? Painting?" Or what can politely be said to the voice over  iSlesfeoalder that asks "What are you painting?" But sometimes,  3E. tries efenafber is brash enough, a real discussion can be worked  "What are you painting the Post Office for?" askedl the  Ullage wnmah^ s  The amateur who had not thought about it on this vacation*, nsorning said he liked the look of the building. It was im-  grassa&e.  The word seemed to trigger This own thoughts. He went  sarasrartily as he knew how1/ It had a fine, solid massiveness,  was stately in its balance, had historic dignity.  "Is that so?" said! the surprised lady. "Well I'd better  speaifc to George. I guess we can put the rent up some."  SO  - Recent statements by Russia's new economic czar. Mik-  iSa&fEeryukhin, suggest quite clearly that a good deal of statis-  *aealcdiata concerning" economic progress put out by the Kremlin  2��asKb��ett sheer hog-wash. His bland acknowledgement that the  4gro*stfij of industrial output in Russia in 1957 will be down to  'TT^asa^xntlty as- compared with a claimed output increase of 11 .percent- in 1956, is tantamount to a scrapping of the Soviet Union's  sfccfafrFive-Year plan;  -Reasons for Russia's economic criisis are not hard to dis-  .eern: Krushchev's grandiose scheme for increasing agricultural  ou��put by tilling the sorcalled "virgin; lands" of-the eastern Si-  lofeaaan steppes, appears-to be a fiasco.. Secondly the Russian  Sgaagie are showing more spunk in demanding better housing  -am& more and better consumer goods andl third, satellite coun-  ittne&of Eastern Europe, instead of being economic assets, are  fiefmafflaic and political liabilities.  '$�� the Russian people'^finally awaken to the fact Soviet  socialist planning is a swindle, the Krerriliii clique will indeed  lie-in. serious trouble. *  :.. -.,��.,. ��� -,; > v '���  ���    CAUSE AND  EFFECT  - Quite-a number of years ago  ana Sunday afternoon in win-  -j*r, a man and his wife visited  TlSSagara Falls to see the spec-  i&cle o�� the falls, frozen over.  *fhey probably ventured) too  3��ear and a cake of ice on  -ssMcia they were standing  Wmke off and they were hur-  saed to their death.  There was much publicity  Siven. to the incident and many  lexers from readers followed.  X distinctly remember one letter, written by a man who  seaBi lirie reason for the disaster was obvious, these people  -arese breaking the Sabbath  ���synri God showed His displeas-  =are sad hence the calamity  ^allcswced. I did not care for  tfe&ft. letter ������ it sounded so  {gang and self-righteous. This  ^narr was doing, what so many  fol:as do ��� trying to relate  jiaas�� and. effect.  During the ministry of Jesus  ansae men were repairing the  -~&fej��?er of Silvan when the wall  3feH< and several were killed.  Sinne of their neighbors felt  Oms was a mark of divine dis-  ^gsasure ���- they tried to link  ���cause and effect ���and Jesus  ssaade.it clear he did not agree  ���srttir such shallow reasoning.  *    *    *.  S think it is a presumptious  1&ing for humans to interpret  fttfg wilt of God and talk glibly  layout the ways of God.- Let us  3>e -reverent and humble. Well-  tmieanirig" people have often  ����orie much' harm by statin g  csnphatically why God permits  aangs to happen. Over and  <tt^'againT when visiting be-  raaased*. people, I have heard  someone say to. them: "God  ieea&. away your loved one be-  ���9��ase you loved him or her  'too"much." It seems to me.it  3s almost blasphemy to talk  about God in such a way.  We cannot love anyone too  march. It is infinitely better  ��&at we should be reverent and  tumble, confess that we do not  understand  why such   things  happen and say with the poet:  "God moved in  a mysterious  way   '  His wonders to perform .  He plants His footsteps in the  sea,  And rides upon the storm.  # * * ..  In one of his books. Dr.  Stanley Jones tells of meeting  a man in India who said: "God  let me down." When Dr. Jones  asked for an explanation the;  man* said: "My brother was  very ill and I prayed , daily  for his recovery, but he died  ��� Godi let me down."  One can sympathize with  such - a man but it is difficult  to follow his reasoning. The  history of humanity is one of  disappointment and frustration. Surely it is a wiser thing  to believe in the wisdom and  goodness of Gog!, than "to think  that religion is an insurance  policy with which we try to  make a bargain with God. The  attitude of the Psalmist Job  was better: "Though he slay  me, yet will I trust in Him."  Not once, but many times  Jesus urged: his listeners to  have faith in God, in such passages as: "Ye believe in Godi.  believe also in me;." There  were times when Christ needed this adirionition himself.  When on the cross: he.- cried:  "My God, my Godi why hast  Thou forsaken me?" It is any  wonder that we are so often  troubled and bewildered: What  I have previously written is  not in scorn or derision. We  are all very finite and we  should be very careful in  quickly relatirig cause and effect. Let usT.be patient, humble and reverent. We are in  the hands of God who is infinitely good and wise and "shall  not the judge of all earth do  right."  ^f . -���*{:   ��� :je  Our quotation to-day is by  one of. the fathers of the  church: "God is" patient, because He is eternal."  es have  1 be  A $30,000 Centennial Park-  is  the   first  local   centennial  project to be approved by the  B.C. Centennial Committee.  Matsqui, Sumas arid Abbotsford joined forces to present  the plan" for the park project.  It will be,located at Mill Lake',  south of the Trans-Canada  Highway   bordering   Matsqui,  In authorizing tlie 60-cent  per capita grant to be paid by,  the provincial government towards the park project, L.J.  Wallace B,rC. Centennial Committee chairman said: .  "It is hoped other local centennial committees will follow  the example of the MSA local  centennial committee by sub^  mitting their per capita grant  forms promptly, outlining  their commemorative projects  so they may be completed in  time for the 1958 celebrations"  The MSA committee, in its  application for the 40-cent per  capita grant which will aid in  meeting the cost of local celebrations will holdi a public holiday when the Centennial Park  is dedicated. It will also stage  a pageant, hold a dedication  service to honor tlieir pioneers,  publish a history of the district  and stage industrial and agricultural shows. The three communities have a combined! pop"  ulation of 16,602.  Since the Matsqui - Sumas -  Abbotsford project* was approved two other local centennial committees have submitted their programs and have  won the commendation of the  B.C. Centennial Committee.  Okanagan Centre, with a  population of 245, will build a  diving and swimming float  and a safe enclosure for a  wading pool at a cost of $300.  Its grant from the B.C. Centennial Committee amounts to  $147. At the dedication of the  permanent project there will  be a parade, a Centennial  iqueen and! a contest for the  best diecorated bicycle.  Lister, which is southeast of  Creston with a population of  335, will build an additiori to  its community hall at a cOst  of $600.  Other communities have  filed their jplans for celebrations and^their. request, for tlie  40-cent per capita grant have  been approved. They are,  Trail. Warfield and' Tadanae,  who will hold a joint celebfa-  tion for their 13,591 citizens;  Creston Valley which takes in  the town of Creston and fringe  area; North Vancouver City;  City of Vancouver; Maple  Ridige and the villages of Canyon, Progress and Kaleden.  The City of Vancouver will  'get approximately $140,000  jfromi the B.C Centennial Committee to go towards the expenses of staging five major  sports events, supporting   the  civic group celebration and op-  aerating expenses.  :   North Vancouver will   use  .their nearly $8,000 per capita  ."grant fund for a pioneer banquet,  Dominion   Day  parade,  .outdoor pageant and  a prize  TTfpr the  first Centennial Year  Ibaby born in North Vancouver  "���yCity..;      /     X    ":  y|'   Maple Ridge/plans to tie in  ���Tfits'-.   Centennial     Celebrations  |with the Fall Fair from Au-  '...-.'gu'st   9   to   16.   All  types   of  sports,   including   gymkhanas  andi log-rolling   will' be  held,  -as well as parades.  May has been chosen by the  Creston     Valley      Centennial  'committee  for    holding  their  centennial , celebrations.   Old-  timers'  teas,   an  air  pageant,  Kootenay   night,   a   Veterans'  6 Day and a Cteston Lions' Blos-  ;som festival are   some of the  events  planned  for  Creston's  celebrations v/hich will begin  on May 10 and end on May 17.  The Trail-Warfield-Tadanac  Centennial committee, in its  application for the grant, said  they are asking all organized  ^groups to stage some event  dluring 1958. A visitors' reception committee will be iri operation throughout the year,  a history will be printed, his  toric sites marked and dedication services held in Butler  Park. The main events will  be on Septeriiber 7 and B. Mori-  day, Sept. 8 will be declared  a public holiday andi a parade  will proceed to Butler Park on  that date. v  Trail Athletic , Association  will stage a Field Day at Butler Park on September 8th.  There will also bev baby contests,, beard contests, square-  dancing and a grand costume  ball in the Trail arena sponsor-  2   Coast News, April 11. 195T,  edT.by .the Rotary Club. 7  7  Canyon residents areTto re-  enact the first settlement' days  lin^their area. They are to construct a camp closely resembling the early settlements. Former residents and citizens of  Canyon /"will be. invited to a  "camping-out party" ori Dominion Day at a camp site,  where gamely contests and der,  dication services are to be held  Residents ef Kaleden are being asked to take an active part  in their celebrations by. helping to compile a local history;  and acting as hosts at homecoming get togethers.  W. A. P. Kozier  Dr. E; L. Kozier  wish to announce opening of an office for  the practicing of dentistry in Sechelt.  Present Hours, MONDAYS 9-6  Office above the Bank of MontreaL  PHONE ��� SECHELT 151K  For appointment contact Mrs. R. M. Breese, Sechelt.  W��?  Now, we "build in  in your new  ...<..  , We call it pre-wiring, and ii costs you mj^gZesctro^  Pre^vvimgTriiieains wei install and conceal telephonedx.  wiring while your home is being ^ilt^l^i^<Mty; '    ;  drilling holes in finished surfaicesTand Jets you i  ^planTfor extra phones, but the: nece^ary" ex^?T]  vwri^lwillj rifever showJTFor full prewiring .(a  infbi^tipiiyTcali^b^ ^usin^s^offibe ofv  the ^efidne CJompa^.^    ,  **���' 7     -���.'        ��� ��� -T "... ���"���''.������.���'"������*  TEUEP'B01SE   COMTAmt  wmm  ���7  have a  \    A'      V  rpos  They work as a team, yet each has his own  reasoriibr saying^ his own dollar objective, T  his own pace in achi|ving it/  A bank account takes care of ey��ry,type pf  saving need. You caii start with any samoiint  you wish; addto;;it'ai anyTtime youchoosei  keep on as long as you like.  Last ywp.almostTSpOjOOO new deposit accounts  were opened with the chartered ^arikSiTtriakirig;  a tptal of nearly 10,500,000. The owners of  these accounts know that a bank account  offers the simplest, safest, ntost convenient  means of safeguarding arid accumulating funds;  Save at a bank-���millions do! THE 0L6 HQMItJQVVN  tsfwnt u j ritM en*-*  (By Mrsi Edith Fortes)  7 For. the .-first; time in history  Cibsons played host to' a convention, 7 Howe Spimd Women's Institute paved the way  by being hostess, to oyer 90  delegates and visitors from all'  oyer the province for an annual convention. Many of the  -delegates had to leave home  as' earlyT as 4 a.m. to get to  Gibsons in time,. '  Women's Institutes represented were those of Agassiz,  Port oquitlam, Vancouver Is-  lancft, Mission ��City, Burquit  lam, Port Moody, White Rock,  Thornhill, Port s Hammond,  Pitt Meadows, Haney, Hatzig,  Point Grey, Knutsford, Kelowna, Pemberton, Francis Lake  Gibsons and Whannock.  Welcoming addresses were  made by Mrs. Strom, president  of Gibsons W.I. andl Mrs.  Wynne Stewart, president of  Gibsons district Board of  Trade. .A. happy 'Surprise was  the presentation of a bouquet  ,of yellow roses to Mrs. Strachan, president of the W.I. dis  trict board by Gibsons Village  Commissioners.  Annual reports were presented by each delegate representing the work done by  each group. "'���'.'  With; Mrs. Gummow of Mis-.;  sion "presiding,   the following  resolutions were passed: y  Establishment of a dental  faculty in B.C. ThereTareai  present 63 ���dental students  ���awaiting training with no  place to go.. T    7,7..':...".  More women probation officers should be appointed.  There is an acute t shortage  which means that many girls  and young \yomen, first offenders, muist go to prison with -  hardened- offenders when all  they need in many cases* is, readjustment and encouragement. The present ( system  leads to many women being  kept in prison longer, than  should be necessary thus adding expense to the community and being of .no help to  the prisoner.  Thread without kriots suitable for use,on a sewing machine should be graded as such  as members of the institute reported that much thread now  sold is unsuitable for sewing  machine use .owing to,frequent  knots occurring.  * The institute reported that  some clothes pins on the market are of inferior quality and  Jamboree  film shown  A film of the World Scout  Jamboree was shown on Friday evening in the Parish  Hail, to a group-of Cubs,  Scouts, parents and friends.  This   1955    Jamboree    was  ��� held at Niagara on -the Lake,  where boys from all over the  world met for ten wonclserful  days of fellowship'Tarid fun,.  The showing Twas arrangied  by the local Scout Group'Committee and the projector & was  operated by Mr. Butler and  Mr. Danrotn. A silver collec-  tion was taken to defray the  cost of the film.  Afterward, there was a short  meeting of the Scout Group  Committee.  In the Jamboree film boys  of many races, nationalities  andl religons are seen working  and playing together at the  great game of Scouting, .bound  by a common ideal of fraternity and service. ���  In the evening entertainments that wound up each  day of the Jamboree, dances, '  songs' and costumes of many  countries provided! memorable  glimpses of a young world  where differences enrich  friendship instead of dividing.  Arts and= Crafts  m  d  omcers name  At the annual meeting of  the Roberts Creek "Arts and  Crafts Club, officers were elected for, 1957. Mrs. Bernhoff  of Roberts Creek was re-elect  ed president;,Mrs. J.;Browning.  Aftilson T, Creek, Tyic^resident  and Mrs. J RicharSson, Wilson Creek, secretary-treasurer.  Mrs. Jones; Burnaby, the instructress * tor the: group will  toe in Roberts Creek April 13,  around. 10 a..m.  During 1956 the members  have made, for their own use,  a wide variety of ornaments  such as planters, vases and  lamp bases.  representations to this effect  will be made- to the manufacturers.  Highlight bf the conference  was an address by Miss Sshir-  . ley Arnold, social worker in  the federal department of Indian Affairs. She said_ there  were 33,000 Inddans in British Columbia and not enough  social workers to ��� cope with  this -number. The social service work involved included  social programs, working in  harmony with other agencies  arid attending to wants ori the  reserve among the Indians  "' themselves;  The.aim of the workers, she  said, is to educate the Indians  to be self-supporting/also economically sound, and! to integrate them with the rest of  the population,. It is just 100  years ago, Miss Arnold, said,  that the Indians who had a  highly' developed civilization  of their own were herded into  reservations where they have  been allowed to lose their native skills and become a backward! race. '     > ���  This has been a mistake, she  said, and .efforts are being  made to rectify it as the Indians are by n0 means a backward race. They are increasing at the rate of about .���= 11  ���percent and are. here to stay.  The federal government  sponsors for them such things  as ' Homemakers' clubs, discussion groups, adult educa-  'tion and leadership training  T courses.  Homemakers' Clubs are  much like other homemakers'  ,clubs*and are training the wo-  irien to be better 'Wives and  jmothers, Miss Arnold said.  ���There'; are 24 suclx clubs at  present. .:���-'-*���'  . Discussion groups are popular, and deal with problems  .peciflar to, the Indian. Itv was  (felt,- she said, that more progress is being made with the  younger groups and) develop- '  ing their own leadership.  There are courses available to  them-  Miss Arnold said it was  hoped that many of the wo-  ,'men would be moved oil ,the  reserve, to mix with the rest  of. the population. They are .  not afraid of us, she said, but  ^^f^M     Kigltt anci wrong  d  An interesting evening of  moving pictures covering scenic points, methods of how not  to drive your car or bicycle  and a short talk on advantages  of the British Columbia Auto-,  mobile Association member-  hip, unfolded last Friday evening iri Gibsons Legion Hall  when BCAA officials Hal  Roche and Ken Peterkin were  host to about 30 persons. They  also showed the same pictures  and gave the same talk in Sechelt's   Legion  Hall Saturday  Scenic views showed overseas points and Pacific Ocean  resorts and* the instructive  films revealed a goodwill chain  reaction in driving was better  than one that resulted in acci-  Coast News, April 11. 1957. S  dents. One film was for children and showed chimpanzees  Tiding bikes ^the right and*  wrong ways.      ,   '  BACK ON JOB  Mr., and. Mrs. Mel Lillejor@  have returned! home from Bea-  gough, Sask, where they fite^  to attend the funeral services  for Mel's mother, brother, sister and her son who were aS.  killed in a level crossing -ac*  -. cident at Hargreaves, Man. JL  fourteen month old baby, sole  survivor, is doing fine in hospital after suffering two bro**  ken legs.  .  Two days before Mel was Vo  leae for home he cracked his  shoulder which laid him up  for a further two weeks. ~H&  is now back on the job driving  for SMT on the Port Melloa  run.  do wonder what is expected! of  them. They are affectionate  people, responsive and intelligent but are not able to communicate their emotions as  most people do but much  could be learned from them,  Miss Arnold added.  It is the hope that their ancient Potlatch ceremonies  which would give them a  chance to develop their handicrafts would be revived, Miss  Arnold said; They could then  work for some months on their  own expert and beautiful handicrafts which could be exhibited at a meeting of all the  tribes.'  Not the least item on the  agenda1 were tables set for 120  : guests .and.. members. Hot turkey and all the trimmings, followed by ice cream, jelly and  cookies was served. Before  their departure jthe guests were  served, with,, hot   coffee  and  codkiesx ~y ,v 'A-Xy, "'X*x ' \  7y Those frpni Mission^ and ;dis-<  trict were very!;Happy to meet  again Rev. 'and! Mrs. D. Don-  i  Robert D. Wright, flpX  NATUROPATHIC  PHYSICIAN  Announces that he will open '���&'';  limited .practice   at  his   Gower;  Point   Road -residence    on: or  about June 1st.  Present'. address 1030 Mathers  Ave., >West Vancouver.  aldson and Rev. and Mrs. Oswald who came after the  meeting to see them. Everyone enjoyed the period of getting acquainted. The next convention will take place at Port  Moody when a happy reunion  is anticipated.  yii iin tmttmammmmaammamamumtmmmmammm  For Guaranteed    ;'! "���  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S  JEWELERS  Work   done  on  the  Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  0LNIK SERVICE STATION  #   PHONE SECHELT 75  Acetylene & Electric Welding  r  WRECKER SERVICE  Volkswagen & Willys Jeep  SALES & SERVICE  SALES ��� PARTS ��� SERVICE  a.  I  Dress up  GRAVEL  CEMENT  ROAO GRAVEL  A Full Line of Lumber  Phone: GO ��� Sechelt ��� 60  Well-  Sports Jackets  Casual Jackets  Dressed Look  Sport Shirts  Slacks  SECHELT MENS WEAR  NEXT TO TOM BOY STORE  PHONE 110  in  pm  A HOT WATER; SWPPLY^HAT K:  c  7  2  3  CONVENIENT  CLEAN  SAFE  EFFICIENT  ECONOMICAL  Greatest  ;. ?y}$le$$irtg,  in the Home  ENJOY THE CONVENIENCE OF HAVING  PLENTY OF HOT WATER-AUTOMAT! CAUY *  There's a tremendous difference between  old-fashioned methods of heating water and a  modern, automatic storage water heater. What a  blessing it is to have aH the clean hot water you  need without the nuisance of lighting a lire. The  water is always justright, tpo-.-thenxiostatically  controlled so that it never, gets dangerously  -    over-Jheaited.  This conveniencey and, safety cost less  , T    (than you may think. The difference between an  automatic storage water heater and what you arc now  putting up with, can make a lot of difference  .     to life in your home. See your dealer or plumber.  Plenty of hot water from an automatic storage water hectte?  B.C.ELECTRIC -*>l:;-"i  4   Coast News, April 11. 1957.  HARBOUR  BY JUDITH FLETCHER  J.E. Robinson of Powell River spent a few days at Irvine's  Xanding.  Mrs. W.P. Peiper and son, of  "West Vancouver, > week-ended  at Irvine's Landing.  W." Westbrook of Billings  Bay visited Irvine's Landing  Monday.  Miss Edna Simmons of Ding-  actan Bay left for a month's holiday and is now in Berkley,  Calif.  Mr. and Mrs. L.E. Wray of  Westmere Lodge, Nelson Is--  land, have returned home from,  a  trip to Vancouver.  Bruce Russell of Jervis Inlet has moved to White Rock.  James Rutley of St. Vincent's Bay has moved to "New  Westminster.  Jim Jeffries of Etgmont spent  several days in the Harbour  visiting friends.  John Milligan of Jervis Inlet was in to the Harbour district during the week.  Doug Murray of Powell River was in the Harbour during the week renewing old acquaintances.  Reg. Spicer of Bargain Harbour has been spending a few  days in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hay of  Jervis Inlet visited Garden  Bay during the week.  Mrs. Don Cameron of Madeira Park spent the weekend in  Vancouver.   u  George Fisher of Qualicum  Beach is in Pender Harbour on  business.  Miss Ruby Knutson, R.N., of*  2vFanaimo, has accepted a position with St. Mary's Hospital'  and is now at the Nurses'  Home, Garden Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. A.E. Davidson  and daughter, of Gard-en Bay,  are in Vancouver.  Beautifully gowned in. floor  length white and carrying a.  sheaf of-red roses, gift from  her husband, Mrs. Bessie Shaw  was installed as worthy matron  of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No.  65, O.E.S., at a colorful ceremony on Thursday evening.  Mr. Harry Mylroie was installed as worthy patron.  Chinese outlined  Miss Mildred Mossop was  guest speaker ���when the members of the United Church Woman's Association held their  Easter Thankoffering meeting  on Thursday, April 4.  Miss Mossop gave an interesting account of her work in  the Chinese Church in Vancouver. Of particular interest  was her work with the Chinese  young students who have come .  to Canadta^during the past few  years.  The adjustments these student have to make are very  difficult,. There are the adjustments to life in a new  country with all that includes  and in addition the difficulties  of language. They find) understanding and fellowship in the  church. Through the guidance  and help given them by these  Christian workers, they are  made to feel that they are  wanted and welcome to the  Christian church. In return,  these young people make a  wonderful contribution of service to the church.  Preceding the meeting, the  members and friends enjoyed)  a pot luck luncheon.  ANNUAL MEETING  The annual meeting of Roberts Creek Improvement Association will be held in the Legion Hall, Roberts Creek, April 16 starting at 8 p.m. A  good attendance is anticipated  (because at this meeting the  ���election of officers for the  .year will take placev.  Easter service  Preparations are underway  to accommodate the largest  congregation ever at the. annual public non - denominational  faster Sunrise Service at the  Grandstand at. Exhibition. Park  Vancouver.  The service, under joint auspices of Gizeh Shrine Temple  and the Pacific National Exhibition, will be undier direction of M.W. Bro. Laurence  Healey, commencing at 7.30  a.m. Easter Day.  j  Come in to the  *  I  Howe Sound 5 & 10  for all your  EASTER Needs  Lovely Rust.Craft Cards  Candy Novelties  Baskets  Chicks, Rabbits  Easter Eggs  We are open all day Wednesday prior to   \  �� Good Friday.  HOWE SOUND 5 - 10.- 15 CENT STORE  i  For Your'  Garden Needs  at City Prices  BLUE WHALE  PEAT MOSS  UPLANDS SPEC.  MILORGAN1TE  4 _ 10��� 10  BONE MEAL  BLOOD & BONE MEAL  AGRIC. LIME  ^POTATOES  ONION SET & MULTIPLIERS  BUCKERFIELD, & B K SEEDS  Full Stock of  GtABS    -  ������begonias;. ������: :.'.-,$ ;   . .  ���  DAHLIAS  ANEMONE :' ''  Complete Line of Sprays & Insecticides  Commencing Easter Monday; April 22,  we  will be open 6 days every week for your  Shopping Convenience.  yl HARDWARE,  The Chapter room, bea'uti-  fully decorated by Mrs. Vr  Smales, was graced byT a basket of gorgeous blooms placed  before the worthy matron's  chair, given to her by her son.  Among the 90 members present were several visitors  from other chapters, including  Mrs. I.J. Kirkham. ��rand associate matron of the Grand  Chapter of B.C. who was the  installing officer.  Other officers installed were  Mrs. Grace MacDonaldl, associate matron; George MacDonald, associate patron; Mrs! J.  Mylroie, Mrs. D. Drummond,  Mrg. Grace Cumming/Mrs. M.  Swan, Mrs. J. Skidmore. Mrs.  Z. Eades, Mrs. M. Lamb, Mrs.  S. Garlick, Mrs. E. Wakefield,  .Mrs. T��� Mosier, Mrs. S. Gardiner, Mrs. E. White, Mrs. A. Gordon and Mr. E. Shaw.  Assisting Mrs. Kirkham  were Past IVTatrons Pearl Osborne, Phyllis Parker, Rae  Kolterman, Christine Anderson, M. Joss and! Mrs. Joyce  Stewart acting grand mar-  shall, Mrs. C. Brookmah as  grand  chaplain  and   Mrg.   L*  Wilson as grand organist.  Following the ceremony a  supper was served in the banquet room.  pmmmmmaemmammmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmm'  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work  done  on  the   Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  CHOIR FOR SEHVICE  - ������'.-.���'' ���" -.. - - ������'���-  A junior choir is now rehearsing under direction of  Mrs. Jules Mainil and Mrs.  Potter to. sing at. Easter Sun-  clay morning's Gibson Memorial United church service.  STOP PUSHINfel use our  Towiiig Service  GIBSONS  S  S  SERVICE  Phone 31 ��� Nites 103-20(5  Live Modern? Change to Modern Plumbing!  ���   ��� '. - '.'���"..���      ' X "'."'.' 7���'''       ���   7" -���   ���     ���  Pressure  Systems '-aridSeptieTanks      >  It  GIFT HEADQUARTERS:  CHOCOLATE AND CANDY NOVELTIES FOR ALL THE FAMILY: BASKETS, EGGS,  BUNNIES, BEAUTIFUL BOXED CHOCOLATES, COLOGNES, AND PERFUMES..  GIFTS   from   5c   to   S10.00*  See them NOW before the selection is gone  WtW4  P R E 5 C H I PTID N  SPE C I AL I ST S  ^SECHELT er&GIBSONSC'  Monarch Richelieu Phaeton Sedan  KINO SIZE  outside arid inside! Bigger ell overt  Bigger all through! fi  v> NEW, LONGER -122* WHEELBASE: FOR  ���   A TRULY BIG-CAR RIDE  .., COMPLETELY NEW BODY���4-" (LOWER, ROAD  V TO ROOF, WITH1 2" MORE HEADROOM  ,3" MORE LEO, HIP AND SHOULDER ROOM  yf FOR STRETCH-OUT..LUXURY COMFORT'  DESIGNED FOR TOMORROW���OVER 24% MORE  V GLASS AREA FOR WIDER, SAFERVISIBILITY  ALL NEW '7-P06ITI0N KEYBOARD CONTROL  V POR AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION-:'  ALL-NEW AIR-BORNE RIDE INTRODUCES  Sf  NEW COMFORT AND SAFETY  KING-SIZE V-8 POWER WITH FULL-ACTION  RESPONSE AND IMPROVED ECONOMY  V  y v TWO SERIES OP FINE CARS���  V   LUXURIOUS RICHELIEU AND>UCeRNE  ���>N DISPLAY  NOW  This is the year of complete change in Monarch. Look at.,  the  distinctive  fluted rear fenders���the tmique V-angle  tailliglils. This is design for tomorrow, blazing a new, trail  for other fine cars to follow. s  Monarches, new Trposition Keyboard .Control, starts the>  engine, releases the brake, selects drive, low, neutral, park  and reverse for the smoothest automatic driving yet. This te  the longest, widest Monarch of all time���with a completely  new body. And bumper to bumper, road tp roof Ws fired with  tlie spirit <�� the future! Come���see for yourself! ;������"���'  {Certain features illustrated er menltontd are "Standard'  at M,rru mofeli. optional at ettra cost o�� olfHts.y  Sburtord'Monaivhd^  J  Phone Gibsons 32  ���MONARCH Y&TI.E.L. SALES  Phone 64   -   Sechelt \%  fit&drates  15 words for 55 cents plus  -three centi a word over 15. This  Includes name and address.  /Consecutive rates available.  Classified advertisements accepted up to 5 pjn. Tuesday.  TLegals -r 17 cents per count  line for first insertion. 13  cents per count line for each  ytonsecutive insertion.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams and Births .up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  3c per word over 50.  . Classified display ��� 77c per  column "Inch.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News ih event  of failure to publish an advertisement OT In eyen^ that errors'occur in publishing of an  advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the ad-;  ertiser for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by  by incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no liability  in any event beyond amount  paid for such advertisement.  No responsibility .is accepted  t>y the newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  i   COMING EVENTS  ���   April 11, 8 p.m. in the School,  Pendler Harbour P.T.A.  Panel  discussion on Juvenile Delinquency. Previous to meeting 2  '.���films   on   Cancer   prevention  '���-will.be.'-shown commencing at  7 p.m.   Don't miss "Charlie's  Aunt," Friday, April. 12 at 8  p.m., Community hall.    T  7  April 12. Headlands Service  Club Primrose .Tea andl Home'  Cooking sale. Gibsons United  Church, 2 to 4 p.m,  April 15, Sechelt Legion Hall,  S p.m., public meeting to de;  ��ide on Centennial project.  ���Come with your suggestions.  April 17, 2 to 4.30* United  Church Hall, Annual Daffodil  Tea and sale of home cooking,  Ii.A. to Canadian T Legion,  . Branch 109.   T     LX-':yr<ZyXyy  April  26,  Roberts  Greek Legion   hall,   JXJLX to   Roberts -v  Creek ; Canadian Legion   Tea  and Bazaar, 2 p.m.  April 26, Mother's Circle, DeMolay ��� Chapter will hold  Spring Tea andi Sale of Home  Cooking, United Church Hall,  2:30 toj4.  May   1st.  Fashion Show.  St.  Mary's Altar Society. Gibsons  Theatre^<87'P:iriy Xy-yXi :X:... .yTy  CARDOF THANKS  We wish to- express our sincere  thanks to the many friends :  who gave their kindness; sym-  patl^,Yand-beautiful floral offerings during Tthe ilness andT  dieath of ptir beloved -wife,  mother Tahd grandmother,; Eunice, and especially Rev. D^  Donaldson   for   his   consoling  WOrds.Y- Xy-yX ..i:X':...  T.C. Ross and family  WEDDING RI^EPTION ^        ���  Mr. and Mrs. V.C. DAoust announce that the wedding * reception immediately following  the weddfingwill be held in  Gibsons Legion Hall,.  WORK WANTED  -.    ���!>���������.     i    i"mh i ii ��� ,,m.,'.*m-mn I        i    i ������'���.>��� .    ��� i   i-   mil*   ��� ��� ���*fJ" ���������*������ jr^t. ,  Spr^^pid brush parting;  also :��� paperhangirig. Ji TMelhtisT  Phone  Gibsons  33.     ;     TTtfci  'wANTED77;y yX:, X-:: ZZZXX'M.  10 ft. dinghy Tfo serve as life- _.  boat7Plione Sechelt 43- 77 T  Second, handbcwm i^airisTPh.  ��� Sechelt 43i TyX, y--\ 7 '  T:7-T;77;7tT  ; a��%9# rat &t ������/.  TOTEM FLASHES  BUY EASTER SEALS ��� help  Crippled Children.  $675.00 ��� that's all ��� gives  you possession of a 2 bedroom  home at Granthams. Balance  $35 a month. Full price $3500.  THE GREATER THE OBSTACLE THE MORE GLORY IN  OVERCOMING IT. Moliere.  We have three unusually good  business opportunities. Better  investigate.  Charming modern home, absolutely new condition, splendid location, nice view, 2 bedrooms, fining room, full Pembroke bathroom, car port,  workshop, attractive garden.  One of the newest and. best  homes here. $10,000.  Remember���- your use of Easter Seals will myake some crippled child happy.  '���'.-��� Always a better buy at  TOTEM  REALTY  Gibsons ���  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTY  (NOTARY .PUBLIC)  Oldest Realty Office  In Gibsons  Look for ihe Big Neon Sign  2 waterfront homes at Sechelt.  Box 468, Coast News.  TO RENT ';-  .  Three room cottage, Gower  Point Road. $25. Suit couple.  Bonnie Brook.  Rooms for rent, Bayview  Lodge, Selma Park.Phone Sechelt 137.  Rentals  Realty.  several now. Totem  2 bedroom furnished suite  with bath (self contained). Gibsons 114G.  TRADE  Fully equipped- service station  7 and 6 room living quarters on  Okanagah Lake, trade for7.Sje��v  chelt" Peninsula property. .JSe-T  ���chelt 144. yy.-y ��� yyTy-Ty/'  - BOATS FOR SALE ,y"-V * ;  Zippy ^peed boat. It's; a beaut.  Box7473, Coast N^s.Ty  y  15" ft. outboard hull* with 16  Hp. Scott Atwater motor. Forward controls, speed 215 mph.  Ideal for sport fisherman.  Phone Phil Strike; Part Mellon I'M, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. week  FOR SALE (Continued)  FOR BETTER BTIXS  in new fe used cars 3c ^trucks  Conjaet Your Chevrolet, Buick,  Pontiac, Oldsmobile. Vauxhall  Salesman ;���- ���: V  NOW IN GIBSONS' .  R. WHITING, GIBSONS 125H  _ Rptotiiler,    2V��    Hp.    garden  ".. tractor  for sale  or tradie for  24 or 30 inch power saw, or  $185   cash.   Write   R.  Kinne,  Port Mellon.  One used electric cottage range  $80. One used refrigerator $50.  Parkers Hardware, Sechelt 51>  Used power saws -��� various  makes and models. Priced from  $75 and up.. m?iilnsula Logging  Supply, Sechelt il  ANNOUNCEMENT  A Reincarnation ��� for those  who accept the phenomena of  birth and death in this sense,  lamentation and sorrow have  no place.  Chouang Tzu, 450 B.C.;  NORAH F. MACKLIN; Public-  stenorapher. Office at Sechelt*  Insurance    Aencies,     Sechelt,*  B.C. Phone 22 afternoons, mornings and evenings 3 IF. *  - '"���'", '   ���'������"   ��� ���-���    ���        ' ���   .'    ���       ���  *i  Woodwork of all kinds, repairs  and alterations, unpainted fur-f  niture and kitchen cabinets,  aniade to order. J.K. Galley,  R.R. 1, Gibsons. 2 blocks north  of Super Valu. .-     *  Agents - Brown Bros. Florists  Flowers sent anywhere. Order  your graduation corsages, bouquets how. Thriftee Stores.  Both Thriftee Stores closed  Goodi Friday, open six days a  week for Thriftee shoppers.  UNWANTED HAIR 1  Vanished away with Saca-Pelo.  Saca-Pelo is different. It does  T not dissolve or remove hair  from the surface, but penetrates and retards growth of  unwanted hair. LorrBeer Lab.  Ltd:, Ste 5, 679 ;Granville St.*  Vancouver 2, B.C. 7  Pender Harbour area AVON  'representative!. Cosmetics and  toiletries. Mary Woodburn,  Phone P.H. 477. .   : XXZ^XX.  Sewing Machine Service and  Sales. Experienced in all makes  and models. Evenings and week  ends. Phone Sechelt 145.  Coast News, April 11. 1957.   5  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  BECK & DAVIS  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  r Industrial, Commercial and  v Residential Wiring & Repairs  Electrical Heating Installed  Anywhere on the Peninsula  Repairs to  All Electrical Appliances  Free  Estimates  Gladly Given  Phone Secheli 23 or 68H  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS, LTD.  I'Susiom Pleasure Craft  & Dinghys  Repairs, Hardware, Paints  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 21GY  REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  NOTARY PUBLIC  Legal Documents promptly  attended to  W.J. (Jack) Mayne  Phone 24 Seohelt  B.C.  Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling, Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  Notions ���- Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing? Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pump  A. E. Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 176  *  Th* Fkcffl Tk& ���&^$a<hse6kt& Ugg&m,  ���ssm  A AJGW G f RU IN "TbWA/ %  A  BEAUTIFUL. (KOMAKJC&  A*r-/<r  fch  ��5 M�� Tktl H*44 Ti*w�� M.  wy  Now is the : time to  get your  garden plowing,done for spring  For   plowing  and  landscaping  ���   .     .                                  phone Sechelt 145, or 55 day-  Phone Phit Strike^ Port Mel- ���;'time only.r ''���  Ion House 17T      T\.-;                     '' -���' ���-'-'-'-��� *        - ��������� ���-.    ' -  Home" and Industrial  Wiring  x Electrical Heating  Radios. Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  18 ft Clinker built life-boat.  $95. Apply Gordon Hopkiils,  Hopkins Landing. Phone 73X.  FOR SALE  Mounted animal heads for  cash. Box 47, Sechelt.   T  WATCH REPAIRS     y  i-      ��� -   ���    ti���   *       ��� 1 r        ���     '������-    ��� ��� ������ ��������� ������" ���  ���    ��� .���-���������   "-.  Watch and';Jewelry Repairs  Marine 'Meh'srW^ar7T; Agents  for   W. H;    Grass!e.   Fast*  reliable service.        ;i    -  , tfa;  ,' '.''- -7     t'\ ,,'"*��� - X'-     -        ���''������"   ;t i'    :'~ '"    \       rVi -    ���  . * ���''  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, ; See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt, Work" done  oii the premises.; y y tfn  INSURANCE  SECHBt-T INSURANCE  '���'������;���<������  A(iEl!WlBS:;STTy-:v,  Real Estate -      7  Property   Management  Ihsuranco  Office Plione: 22 T  ,.,;. T.E. DUFFY,:Agent .  ResidenceYl58   ;  I. MACKAY", Saiestnati. -  Residence 70F  W. (BILL) COFFEY  -  ���   Insurance Salesman  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons .  7 Fresh Oysters^   Come by carT  or boat to Oyster Bay Oyster  Co. Pender Harbour.  ' ��-..  .��*.,���''  1        ...,     '1  ..)'��� i.. ������������������   -���--���. ���     ',��������� ������������������������4  I child's crib arid mattress, 1  studio couch and.buffet. Phone  Gibsons 188.  One 45 yard dump box. Ed  Shaw Transfer.    7 ,  Cedar fence posts for sale  about 1 on 50. L. Sorenson,  Gibsons,    y  1 new push button G.E. range,   ���  1 new Zenith Fridge, 1956 models. Terrific bargains. Parkers  Hardware, Sechelt 51. y  12-foot plywoodl' boat.- Brand  hevv. With 7%i.'vHp; Evinrude  Outboard T engine,' recondi  ;tioned. A bargain at $285 for  boat arid motor:. Also No. 1225  5 Hp; McCulloch power saw  with 40^: bar and chain. In running 6rder;,Tfor,only $150. Ph.  ���P.ml22:ly7 'XyZ'''  '   '      ,  Now'T^-a-full line of prints,  TDr%N-Dry silks, linens, suitings,' cottons, corderoy. Thriftee Stores No. 2.  iL   ,   ' '    ^      ',���", "1 '    . t..      ���   ���   !��������� T ���      I        ��� ���- III" J  1952 Ford%anel ��� bargain at  $600. Bechelt Automotive, Fli.  y:PyZ':: "7 .. ....   :: ,  Gas powered washer, 6 spool  Swann gurdies ; with trans.,  lineSj blocks, weights. 3 anchors. 201b, 25tfe, 361b. % Hp.  gas engine. Ph.. Gibsons 36G.  Our walls are bulging with  -feuits, ���f-cbats/ hats, dresses for.  your Easter wardrobg. Thrif-  ���:t^!;Stpre;'No.:.;2...-' .7;T:T'"'Y7;y;";'  '���' ''"y���.���:rT7*"Tt*^'.''"'~T^~.���r- ���'���-������ ������������������ ������'.. ��� ��������������������� i''"1.,." ���'"."  17 cookstove, sawdust burner,  Ti lawn jnower, shovels, mad-  docks,  cheap for cash. Phone*  8G, Sechelt, ;  Maiytag wringer washing yma-  - chine. Heavy steel tub, loading  lid, drain pump, like new.  Also heavy steel slat springs  with legs for Hollywood bed.  Write'P.O. Box 216, Gibsons  or phone 86X.  As new ������ Hospital Bed, standard adjustments. Phone Sechelt 52.  Salk     Poliomyelitis     vaccine  r available at Lang's Drug StoreT  It takes  7 Tmonths to buildT; a  good immtmity with Salk Polio T  Vaccine.   ITor some protection^  during the darigerT months, arrangements should be made to ���)  start series of  3  vaccinations '  .now-',   - .'���'< \  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13    tfn  Fuller brush dealer. J. Nelson  Roberts Creek.7 T7^X.-X--     xy:.  Phone Gibsons 218Q.  DIRECTORY  TELEVISION     ���  Z  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  10% Down - Easy Terms  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  y  Fine Home Furnishings   ;  WIRING and APPLIANCE  SALES  Electrical: Wiring    -  Alterations and Repairs,  F. UTTING, WILSON CREEK  PhoneTlST  G. Serlui ;  Public Accountant  SYSTEMS  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX REPORTS  Phone   Gibsons  71  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your. Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  *   and LIGHT GRADING *  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 os 98Q, Gibsons  LEGAL  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY   TO PURCHASE  LAND  In land) recording district of  Vancouver and situate on the  shore of Sakinaw Lake in the  vicinity of Pender Harbour,  B C  TAKE NOTICE that I. Guy  Lawrence of Westview, B.C.  by occupation a retired telegrapher intend to apply for  permission to purchase the following described lands:���: \  Commencing at this post  planted at the' N.E. corner of  Lot 3248 thence along the  Lakeshore North 10 chains  more or less to the S.E. corner  of lot 3250 thence Six chains  West; thence, 10 chain's South  to the Northerly boundary line  of Lot 3248; thence Six chains  East to the point of commencement and containing six acres,  more or less.  The purpose for which the  land is requiredl is a summer  home.  GUY LAWRENCE  Dated March 5th, 1957.     *���  -���'���������            - ��� - 1   1 -1      |  ���      **       -, ���  ��� -       . ��� - ���   -���   ��� ���  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situated on  the shore of North Lake in the  vicinity of Egmont.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Doreen Currie of Selma Park,  B.C., occupation, housewife, intend! to apply for permission to  purchase ��the following described lands:���- 7-     ���  Commencing at a post planted approximately fifteen  chains from the creek flowing  out ���' of the lake thence 10  chains north; thence 5 chains  east thence 10 chains south to  the lake; thence back to the.  original post along the shoreline, and containing 5 acres,  more or less.  The purpose for which the  land is required is a campsite.  Doreen Clara Currie  Phone 6  Sechelt  C and S SALES, SERVICE!.  Agents For  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges -  Sales and. Installations  Free ^ Estimates      :..Z'it  Electric and'Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phono 3 Sechelt  SERVICE FUELS     '  "'���-..,   Ran Vernon  R.R.,1    Gibsons   Phone 1730  Alder or Fir Bushwood ^  Mill Slabwood  Sand, Gravel and Cr. Rock  Products.  LAURIE SPECK    ]Z  HEATING & SHEET METAL  x\ Gibsons 149  GIBSONS BiOAT WORKS  ���    Boat Builders & Repairers  Phone Gibsons 11IX  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIESy  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  Z   PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg,  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  .    __      WIRING  Commercial. Residential,  Industrial  Electric Heat  PARKER & SIM  ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt Phone 161  ��/���� Easter Seats  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK'  Phone Gibsons  53  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Palm Sunday  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3.30 p.m. Evensong v  St. Hilda's   Sechelt  *11.00 a.m. Sunday School  1.45 p.m. Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m.   Holy   Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  11 adn. Holy Communion  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson  Creek  II a.m. Sunday School 7  3:30 p.m. Divine Service ;  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  Port Mellon  7.30 p.m. Evensong  -. tsT.yVINCENI!S  Holy Family, Sechelt,   l9 a.m.  St., Mary's; Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first Sunday  oi  each month at 11.35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m. Sunday School  7.30    Evening Service  Tuesday night 7.30  8 pm Thursday night  Rethal   Baptist  Church  7:30 P.M.,  Wed., Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  ' 2 P.M., 1st Thurs., in Month  Mission Circle ' ;  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  Sunday School. 10 a.jn.     T  12:00 a.m. Morning  Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Prayer Meeting.  CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m.     "    .  Roberts Creek United Church  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Sunday School, 10.15 am  Granthams    Community   Hall  TENDERS  As tenders are invited from  qualified contractors for the  complete rewiring of St.  Mary's Hospital, Pendier Harbour, plans and specifications  may be obtained from the Administrator, St. Mary's Hospital  Irvine's Landing Post Office,  to whom all tenders must be  submitted not later than April  30, 1957.  DOWN the ALLEYS  BY ELSIE JOHNSON  There were eleven star  games rolled at Sechelt Bowling Alleys in the past week.  .Star games bowled were: Ten  Pin League, F. Girard 208, and  Nels Cummins 202; Pender  Harbour, Jerry Gordon 342.  and Joe Feldes 307; Port Mellon, Howard Dean 308, andi  Chris Johnson 296; Peninsula  Commercial, Roma Schutz 296  and Nancy Jaegar; 277; Sechelt  Sports Club, Lino Tuomaz; 299,  Lawrence Crucil 285, and-Dorothy Smith 282. ��        *#  High scores for April 1 to  April 6 week were:  Ten Pin League: High three,  Nels Cummins 541;.high single  F. Girard 208; team high three,  Home Oii 2331; team high single, Port Mellon 832.  ������' Ladies League: High three,  Carol Humphries 623; high  single, Lil Butler 252; team  high three, Totems 2588; t^am  high single, Totems 949.  Gibsons Mixed: Women's  high three, Jo TDavies 591; women's high single, Jo Davies.  245; men's high three, 'Jim  Drummond 617; men's high;  single, Jim Allen 237; team  .high three, Whizz Bangs 2621;  team high single, Midway 993.  Pender Harbour: Women's  Jiigh three, Rosa Swan 607;  women's high single,;' Peggy  Pockrant 224; men's high three  Jerry Gordon 665; men's high  single, Jerry Gordon 342; team  high threeV Knock 'Em Dead  2484; team high single, Alley  Cats 945.  Port Mellon: Women's high  three, Kay Taylor 617; women's high single, Ruth Tyson  231; men's high three, Chris  Johnson 745; men's high single, Howard , Dean 308; team  high three, Saints 2930; team  high single, Saints 1084.  Peninsula Commercial: Women's high three, Roma Schutz  669; women's high single,  Roma Schutz 296; men's high  three, Mickey Coe 692- men's  high single, Mickey Coe 263;  team high three, Sechelt Lockers 2930; team high single,  Tom Boys 1070.  Sechelt Sports Club: Women's high three, Dorothy  Smith 676; women's high single, Dorothy Smith 282; men's  high three, Lawrence Crucil  650; men's high single, Lino  Tuomaz 299; team high three,  Kingpins 2736; team high single, Rock 'N Rolls and Kingpins tied with 989.  Ball and Chain: Women's  high three, Polly Chamberlain 516: women's high single,  Lucille Holden 193; men's  high threQ, Allan Chester 637,  men's high single, Ted Kur-  luck 274; team high- three,  Screwballs 2323; team high  single, Texas Rats 823.  Oops!   Sorry!  A mix-up, putting one line  ���of type in a wrong paragraph  in last week's police court coiu  urhn has caused embarrassment to Leonard Dubios of  Pender Harbour. Tlie item  made it look as though he had  been charged with being in  possesion of beer. Actual facts  were that he was fined for  having no*carrier plate on his  truck. Mr. Dubois was not involved in any charge involving  beer. The Coast News apologizes for the error. 6   Coast vNews, April 11.1957.  Harry C. Leany, Port Co-  .:quitlam, Edgar Schamuhm,  Chilliwack; ���������; William McKinnon, Vancouver; George Block  of Pincher Creek, Alta.; A.  Magnesen, Haney, were fined  '$25 each for exceeding .the  speed limit on the Secnelt  Highway when they appeared  in Magistrate Johnston's court.  T. Enemark Logging, Gibsons, was fined $25 and costs  for - TbperatingTa^ camp ���tender  on the Port Mellon Highway  without current licence plates.  Edward Campbell, Roberts  Creek,'; being-, under the age of  21 was fined'$25 for drinking  beer outside the Roberts Greek,  dance hall.  Herbert Francis of Vancouver, was fined $50 and costs  for drinking beer on the Gibsons wharf. A bottle of beer  was seized.  Your printer is as near as  your telephone  at 45Q.  PROMPT   &.   EFFICIENT "   * .  RESIDENTIAL  and  fNDUSTRML WIRING  Electrical AppSiances  I Will Have a T-V Technician in the area on Sunday, April 14  BOB   LITTLE  '.'MEMBER.    I.B.E. W.  Phone Gibsons 162  GUARANTEED SERVICE  ���for  YoiiHdo  better afc  Easter's Fun  at Lloyd's  Cards'n Candy  Bright, new '57 Easter cards Chocolate bunnies, K*)t*  by   Rustteraft ���   for. sweet: ducks, roosters etc. ��� 0&C  heart, Mother, wife husband, Cello-wrapped  eggs QQ^��  and   just: friendly   greetings with bright coins 0��7C  ' IjOc to 35c       Easi-r ch0* candie&t 25c  Cups   &    Saucers,  Egg cup?.,     Fine  selection  of   chocolates  TEaster designs      '    ,      ' gift boxed, all sizes.  39c" 49c 75c" $3.50  HOW AT LLOYD'S  Brand New! Powerful!  Roto-Matic Mtidel 805  A special quantify purchase  makes this offer possible  *99.95 VALUE  C/.t  All that's modern in ONE cleaner  and you save $3 O00  ��� 8 pc. set Deluxe Attach-O-Matic Clip-on Tool*  �� Super Power���20% more tact ionr-*  full^ H.P. motor ' aBX  ��� No-Dust .Bag to Empty���Triple Filter  ��� Amezins 3-D Rug Nozzle with floating brush  Shag rug tool���optional vreu  ��� No Lift! No Carry! Rolls easily on 4 rubber *���.��"�� .  swivel wheels  Se�� live demonstration ot our store at one**  YOU'LL     CIO     BETTER     AT  *fi*rHt  ��9  SKJOLD -'^i liARSEN  A wedding of interest to  ���many people, on the Peninstila  took place March 23rd at "3  p.m. in the Danish Lutheran  ; Church, Vancouver, when Arri-  finn Skjold of the O'Brien  Logging Co., Halfmoon Bajr,  was . united in .marriage tp  Miss Leila Larson, - R.N., of  Bergen, Norway, by the Rev.  Peter Krohberg.   '.'  The dainty bride, a picture  in her; waltz length, gown oi  white lace and chapel veil surmounted 'Jay a small crown of  pearls, carried red roses arid  white hyacinths. . .������  As   matron   of  honor,  Mrs-  Harold) Willis of Gibsons wore  a gown of turquoise blue wit��  pink   accessories,  and carried  a bouquet of pink baby rosebuds. |  The bride was given in mari  riage by Harold Willis. Frank  ��� Jorgensen was, the Best Man'.  Those   attending   the   cere1  mony ' from    Halfmoon    Bay  were Mr. and Mrs. Tony Tchafc  kowski, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis*  ���"Gray.   Mr. and Mrs.- Gus Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Tag Nygarct  and    Jimmy,     Miss     Carson  Graves, Miss JoyceScott, Mrs.  E.   MacDougall,   Rudy     Weii  and Andy Hansen.                    |  About 75 guests attended ai��  . evening reception at the Half--  moon   Bay   hall,   which   had  been beautifully decorated  in  a pink -and! .white', motif.   The  bride's   candle-lit   table   was  centered with  a-three  tiered  wedding   cake   made  by r the  groom   who   is   a   chef.   The  Toast   to the Bride was proposed by Rudy Weil of Engle-  wood,  formerly   of Halffnoon  Bay, to which the groom responded.   Several cables from  parents, and friends 'in   Nor-,  way were read, and a tape recording of the actual wedding  ceremony,   by- Dennis   Gray,  was heard! by the guests.   The  recordings will be forwarded  to the bride and groom's parents ih Norway.  A dance followed.   Mr.  and. Mrs.  Skjold  will reside at Gibsons.  em��  SURPRISE SHOWER  Members of the Headlands  Service Club honored Miss Joanne Ritchey prior to her marriage recently in Vancouver.  At a surprise shower at the  home of the bride's mother,  Mrs. A.E. Ritchey, presentation  of a planter lamp was made by  Mrs? R^es on behalf of the  membership. A delightful social hour of games and! refreshments followed!. -     ' . ���  BY MRS. A.A. STENCH  Mrs BillrWocKis jr.,: is in St.  Mary's Hospital awaiting the  stork Son Gary is staying with  his grandma, Mrs. Roy EHck-  son '-������,���.  Mrs F. French entertained  the executive of the L.A. to  Branch 140 Canadian Legion.  -Present were Mrs. Ivy Biggs,  Mrs. Jessie Peterson, Mrs. D.  Browning, Mrs.'" F. Ritchie,  Mrs. A. March, Mrs. A. Batehelor and Mrs. C. Wheeler.  Delegates elected to attend  the L.A. convention to the Canadian Legion in Nanaimo on  June 2 to 5 were Mrs, Jessie  Peterson, official delegate with  Mrs. Ivy Biggs, fraternal.  Other fraternal delegates will  be nominated at the May meeting. '.....  Mrs. Pearl Osborne was hostess to Mrs. F. Strpthers of  West Vancouver.- Mrs. Stro-  thers is worthy grand matron  of Order of the Eastern Star,.  N.J. Nelson who has been  sick in Shaughnessy Hospital  is much better. . The famjly  visited   him   and   found    him.  much improved. y Mrs.  IjielsoB  is staying for a time and is at  TtheyRed Cross lodge.       r  T���-lVte.-;A^es<,EngenT.isTexpect-'  ed ,baclc;in SeSiblt^shortly.  TMrs. OiMorgan i^Zii^^h.het'  .tei;//^d'''^as'''^'':Va'hcduv^rTfor  aTshort visit.  Visiting > his. -mother, TyMrs.  CariT-Peterspn,Tis .,Mr. /Arthur  fcharleston .with his, wife Peggy  and chiidreh Lyhneahd Mich-  eal,   ��� -.'-s";     '-..'-..  warns  Easter   Seals   Campaign   is?  still  gping fs^qng^ Remember  -every -cent ygoesr toTCrippled  c Children/,,-*.Asisistence. \ Your  eontributipnj will; Help.  7-Greats preparations ;.,are.-:* un-  * derway- -for nthe > big; r-yariety  . show, tatl theqHigh jjScJhool, Fri-  , .��� day,; Ap.rilri26.7^ on  sale now and all proceeds ar��  . for Crippled, Children's .? caiwp  atyWilsonXC^ Ki-  . wanisTpfjOject.  X Gerry ;Mcppnald, of Chevron  Products was in charge of the  ��� program at this week'symeet-  ; ring and; it proved ..aVrnost interesting,, one..in everyTway,"  Port MelSri  BY MRS. M. WEST    '..  Mrs. J. Thompson, sr., of  Vancouver spent a few days  with her son and diaughter-  in-law, Mr. and Mrs: Jim  Thompson   recently.  Guest of .Mr. and, Mrs.  TDel pitman is-Mrs. Pitman's  mother, TMrs. 7 G. DOyle of  North Vancouver.  Mrs7 Olive Manton;of Hillside and her mother Mrs.  Rumble are in Vancouver to  celebrate Mrs. Rumble's 92nd  birthday with a family reunion at the home of one of her  daughters.  The April meeting of the  Women's Auxiliary was held  on Tuesday-evening, with Mrs.  Pitman,- vice-president in the  chair with 16 members present. Arrangements were made  to serve a hot meal to the,  work party called for Sunday  to pour concrete for the foundation of the Church basement.  Ten dollars was sent to the  Canadian Friends Service  council and tlie concern of a  member to know; more about  the conditions of the North  American Indians is to be discussed at the next, nieeting.  So many volunteers7turned  up for workat 8 a.m. to pour  concrete1 for the church basement and worked so hard that  the work was finished by midday and the afternoon shift  was not needed. The Work  Committee thanks all those  who helped! get this important  job done in record time and  also the members of the Women's Auxiliary for the won- ������  derful meal they provided.  The last games of the PTA  annual Crib and Bridge tournament will be held in the Community hall on Monday, April  15 at 8 p.m. X'  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  News of an approaching  marriage of interest here  comes from Mr. and Mrs. Murray MacKenzie who have announced the engagement of  their youngest diaughter, Gail  whose wedding to Timothy  Worthington will take place  April 27 at Chalmers United ,  Church, in Vancouver.  ffiRMULA��  The only hous^potint guaranteed not  to. blister on new wood! Sold with a  ("double-your-money-back'.' guarantee!  ��� 100% Blister-Prooi on new wood!  ��� More Blister-Resistant on painted  - Wood!  ��� Staih-Proiof..Tno more rust streaks!  ��� Fume-Proof... no more discolora-  : vtibn!'     '"-..'  ��� Self-Priming... requires no under-  ���-���'ooa'tiY--.-'       " '     - ' y,  Once you see how FORMULA 5  adds lasting color and^ beatrty  you'll never try any conventional  house   paint ;agaih!  BY THE 6*U0K FOR AIL Y0IR PMRTW6 KEEN!  MARSH ALU-WELLS     STORES  HE MHfiT 51  OWNER  SECHEtT,B.(;  EVERY WEDNESDAY  LEGION HALL   8 PM. ������-if -ydu handle your, organisation's publicity plea$eysend: it;  ih promptly to  assure  early  publication;;  asta  and OTHERWISE  FOR  ���QtJAUTY  and  ECONOMY  -���--/���USE- ���'������.-  (Ariicle   13)  Reference last week to cemeteries brings up the matter  of churches, though the terms  are hot" necessarily syhono-  mous. SO far as I' can remember, I was not present at a local funeral where a regular  clergyman officiated '���, until  about 1931; of course, for a  number of years I was working elsewhere and only home  on Christmas holidays, etc.  At the local funerals I had  attended the rites were performed Tby' some layman as  best he could. But churches  were not. entirely overlooked  in the early days. It could  perhaps be borne out that percentage-wise, more people rendered at least token obeisance  to churches than is ��� the case  nowadays.  *    *    *  Mr. Manning;:who hadi settled on District Lot 688, gave  a site for a church to the Ang  lican people, and a site for a  parsonage to the Methodists.  The Methodists appear to have  had quite considerable influence in the early days, perhaps  due to the Rev. Ebenezer Rob-  Get Pep; Vim; Feel Younger  Thousands oi couples ��te weak, worn-out, exhausted just because body lacks uoa^For new  ���   hunger feeling .ftfter 40,'tty Ostrex Tomo  -  r Tablets., Contain iron for pep;  supplement -  I ��� doses vitamin Bi. ."Get-acquainted y wze^ostj;  little. De wise, get. pep, nw-heal*. quick  Jarifty wayTTry Osteex today. At all druggist*.  SAVAGE SHOES  For the Youngsters  WIGARD'S  Shoes to fit Every Member of the Family.  MAIL or PHONE r- SECHELT 25G  Stenographer Wanted  i  Part-time Stefiogrkpher for* Etphiwstfcne"  Jr.-Sr. High Sckbo!/ duties to commence  .'Mkyiv:1057.   7..7.-' .  Apply to the undersigaed in Writing giving particulars  regarding experience;  y   The7  Sdhbiil District No: 46   (Sechelt)  Box IS, Gibsons, B, G.  m  YOUR FORD MONARCH DEALER ��� SECHELT  Our VOLUME SALES makes these prices possible  1053   C*tEV,   SEDAN   I>EL-  7 Immaculate       7  $1275.00  1953 BUfpK^  Equipped-^730,0M miles  ..... ������;-.  ... ���   .   -c ��� ������ Y    .- .:  1954 CHEV. tUD?OR  New P^int    $16j9$��00  ���-���; ; RadipT���- Low Mileage :V"r-'--  These & many  more used cars to choose from  ALL CARS & DEALS GUARANTEED  m  **>  New 1956 1/2  Ton 6 Cyi Pickup  Was $2275  $2000  Come in & test drive the NEW ZEPHYR SIX  THE NIOOT POPULAR BIG SMALL C^R ON  THEfMARWET T- ' ���-Faiir Price 1 $^257 00  son.  I never met Mr; Robson,  but by; all accounts, and judging by his very ^apparent' popu-:;  larity* he was quite a man. He'  seemed!.to. be��� a. sort of travel-.  ling  missionary;   but   I think  he also had a churdi in Vancouver.  Anyway, the Anglicans built  a church on the site thus acquired which was there when  we came, and is the site of the  present Anglican church; ana  the Methodists built a parsonage on their site. So the situation was that the Anglicans  , had a church; and no. parson-,  age, the Methodists a parsonage and no church, and neither  had any resident clergyman.  As for the parsonage, which  was' on the site of the present  school hall, it seemed to be jn  use most of the time. It was  rented to persons needing a  house, rental being $1.00 per  month; how regularly this dollar fwas paid is perhaps better  left unexamined.  -- The Anglican church was  used, I think somewhat- irregularly, when a clergyman  came here, probably from Vancouver. I remember a grievious  disappointment I suffered in  that church. My Mother, a  Methodist from Ontario, than;  which there is none more dter  vout, was always somewhat  concerned by the lack of churches and a Sunday School, for  her growing children, and be  thereby properly influenced.  Perhaps a bit uncommon:  among persons who are raised'  5n ' strict conformity with  church practices; she seemed*  to hold the belief that all  churches that subscribed, to the  Christian belief were engaged;  in the work* of the Lord, and  were good and worthy.  So when she learned that  one Sunday there was to toe X  service at the Ailglicah church,  a visiting minister having arrived, deemed it proper to attend, taking along my sister  and me. I was about seven at  the time, my sister about "five  But despite years of attend-!  ance at Methphist.and..often.;  Presbytierian; churches, my  mother was hot at all farhiliarj  with protocol as observed iny  those circles catering to the  spiritual welfare of the better,  people. We were duly seated  in or near the front row> Ti,  *    *    *  At' some point during . the  ceremonies my sister and I  noted that certain small tit-bits  of food * were being passed:  along, and' smallsips of some  liquid toeing taken. Oh, Goodie!  ��� 'Something to eat! With.our  best company manners we sat  primly awaiting our turn, until we finally realized, almost  fwith Hears, that we had been  passed by, and no second servings seemed to be coming up.  An expert psychiatrist, perhaps, would dieduce that my  non-attendance at church,  throughput my adult years,  stems from that woeful hour.  Religious services were also  held by more or less itinersmt  v missionaries, who visited from  time to time. One of these was  named Batzold, and I think  possibly is the Rev. Batzold  who later seems to have become Tprominent in Tthe British  Israel movement in Vancouver. Quite often the missionaries were women. The usual  procedure was that they would  arrive on the boat, spendi one  or more days travelling tlie  district afoot, let the people  know of the intended service,  and offer the usual readings,  . prayers, etc. The services always were held in the school  house. *  Looking back, this strikes  any untutored mind as rather  odd!. There was a church right  alongside, presumably dedicat- ,  ed to the same work, in the  service of the same Being, and  ���~ standingT empty. Why not use  at? I guess I am not very well  up on protocol either. Anyway those services always  seemed to be well attended,  considering tlie few people  who were here, andi the distances over poor roads and  trails manyhad to come. Sometimes yrthe; -missionary would  have a cohcertiha or an accordion to help with the music.  Along-abput 1904 the school  became the iproud possessor of  an organs It had a key-board  about, the size of an over-  . growri accordion;- but it had  plenty of curlicues on the high  back panel. The kids were  very I proud! of the organ, especially .'.as one teacher, Miss  PatersOii, could and did play it.  The organ, though small,  lent considerable zest    to the  hymn-singing, and participation by the audience was all  that could be desired.' The  voices, though perhaps largely  untrained, hadi plentyof power. I still remember the ringing of the rafters when old Mr:  McCall cut loose with the bass  parts of "In the Sweet Bye and  Bye."  j One night there was a dandy  horse race after the meeting.  We pedestrians were hoofing  *^t homeland a couple of others  who had come for some disT  Coast News, April 11. 1957.   7  tanee by Jsaddle^hoiseT were die--  layed~ a bitT getting tfceit  mounts. When they, did liit  the, "trails they hit wide Top-en;;i  It was quite a thrilling sight  as they came roaring past us  in the dark; one of the riders  (Continued  on Page 8)  .-������-. '������ Tos GwttB3aXm&x  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work  done  on  the Premises  WE BUY OLD GOBD  Phone 96 Seehelt  PROMPTLY and CAREFULLY PREPARED  B.L. COPE  ROBERTS CREEK  . TELEPHONE  GIBSONS 22C  SEE OUR PRODUCTION-LINEag0ffl^mm CAR REPAINTING SERVICE  METAL WORK  PREPARING ROOM  SPRAYING BOOTH  25.000 WATTS INFRARED  BAKE OVEN BOOTH  HI6H-GLOSS.  FACTORY FINISH  SPECIALISTS in BODY WORK��� WHEEL ALIGNMENT and  PAINTING  1 or 2 DAY "QUICK ACTION" SERVICE  BODIE  COLLISIONS  LIMKTIED  1150 Seymour St., Vancouver  m S8 mb m  THURSDAY,  APRIL   11  - Gibsons School Ha!l - 8 p.m. Sharp  *tL  In his day few knew the northwest as  did Radisson. Radisson, a. businessman  trader, knew values. He knew the territory. He invested in what he knew and  he blazed profit trails for others to follow;  Canada's pew pipe line will run over  land his moccasins once trod.  Born a century and a quarter ago in  Canada The Bank of Nova Scotia shares  the spirit of Radisson. Our people,-too,  know their territory, and arefhelping  businessmen and industry blaze trails to  /�� higher standard of living for Canadians  (y.. by directingconwnunity savings into  productive channels to benefit us all.  Whatever and wherever your .business'  .may be, you will find your local BNS  manager can offer helpful counsel. His  ability i and training, and the wide and  varied experience of the Bank's officers  in Canada-- and abroad-.- are -yours for  the asking.  If you seek competent, financial counsel  \~. , trade information . <, . advice,on  . personal -savings, safekeeping of valu*.  ��bles,i<?r travel funds���talk it over with  your ;BNS manager. Hewiil be glad to  see you.  ��� your partner fa helping Canada grow  Get to know the staff at our Squamish and Woodfibre  ���>' Branches. You will find them helpful and friendly.  . T A. M. Reid, Manager.        , r 8   Coast News, April.ll. 1957.  .�����&���'        "�����*?j5**v  (Continued from Page 7)  ODORLESS  For Walls and Woodwork  ���'. t-jisZi  *3^EASY TO APPLY  simply glides on with  ,.  �� brush or roller.  ^t? FAST DRYING  paint in the mornihg.  r���  .   Use your room the same day.  (?i^0D0RLESS    -".  today's "must" for indoor  '.  ;i- painting.  was a lady, riding sideways on  a stock-saddle, and crouched  low over the horn, with the  free' stirrup flying. The other  horse was carrying better than  200 pounds. They crashed past  us, fire flashing in the dark  from the steel shoes hitting tlie  stones in the road, and disappeared into the dlarkness.  Mr,. Gibson gave a church  site to the Methodist Church,  on the present United Church  site. I think this was about  1906. and a church was built  there very shortly afterward.  I know it was in operation as  early as 1910, perhaps earlier,  and I think has been holding  services ever since.  One of the ministers, J.S.  Woodsworth, later became  well known throughout Canada as one of the founders,  andl first leader of the CCF.  party. Another of the early  ministers   was  R.C. Scott.   It  PERCY  THE  PUNK|  SfrT  *fH/SCRUBBABLE  scrub with a brush if you  like. Dirt cqrnes^qff but  r i  ,    beauty stays oh:. v  vKnEW C010R BEAUTY  wide variety of rich, tempting  colors in Flat, Semi-Gloss or  Gloss.  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  Phone Gibsons 53  You might get clipped at  Clare's, hut you won't when  you buy a used CHAIN SAW  from  PENINSULA     .  LOGGING   SUPPLY  LTD.  SECHELT 11  Fir Firewood - Fir Sawdust  Large  Loads  $8.50  Del.   Gibsons  ��9.50 outside Gibsons  SUCRE LUMBER CO. LTD.  PHONE 151 GIBSONS    '���. ,  '.inuttUtWHIMOIl  jimimMiBimiiuiwaMiMiiiiinimipm  !  DRESS UP FOR EASTER PARADE  New Spring Coats, Suits, Dalkeith Sweaters, Bathing Suits  '.The Shiri waist dress in DAN RIVER Cottons  AH Sport Clothes for Children and Adults  **y STYLE SHOP  Phone ��� GIBSONS 35R  Open Ail Day Wednesday Easter Week  MMMMMOMM  itiw^iwWMUigUHiwiiMtitiwiiomiwiintiiwiiiwiiiiw HnnHtfiinitii ��� i  was my good forturjeytoT become, acquaintedX, ^ith: :;K6th  these men, and it has seemed  to, me that with .tbem religioii  was not merely some words to  be pronounced from a pulpjit;  but that the precepts of the  New Testament were somes,  thing tb live by and for. Probably both were fanatics iri  their way; certainly neither of  them ever seemed to place the  slightest consideration on then:  own position, comfort or convenience; that which they believed iri, they believed) impli-  city, and there could be rio  compromise with, that which  they held to be evil,  Mrs. Dougal, who owned  Disrict Lot 685, gave a tract of  land comprising about four  acres to the Anglican Synod.  I am not sure of the date of  this grant, nor of the terms, if  any; but I understand it. was  intended for a church site, and  for children's playground*. In  any case two of the parcels,  about two-thirds of the area,  have beeri developed as a playground, with tennis courts,  etc. Tins work was* done by  Mr. Charles P. Smith, the Kins  men club andi ,the local Tennis  Club, and. has been* an impor  tant contribution to community life. a  About 1945 the Roman Catholic Church acquired a tract  of. land and built a church.  About the same time the Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada  also built a church here. ���  (To be  Continued)  Chain reaction  driving explored  Sponsored by the Canadian  Highway Safety. Conference, a  "public awareness" campaign  aimed at ridding the highways  of vehicles in dangerous mech-  ical condition, is to receive national promotion in Canada  during May. The drive will  operate und-er the slogan-title,  "Check Your Car. Check Accidents."  Co-operating, actively with  the conference will be service  clubs, junior boards of trade,  provincial, community, industrial arid other safety bodies,  automobile manufacturers, oil  companies, makers and distributors of car parts; service station operators and similar  'groups.  Their target will be the vehicle, old or new, which becomes a dfeath-dealirig projectile the moment it goes into  action. Their aim will be the  owner bf that vehicle, tb have  his car checked thoroughly  and its defects corrected.  Little League  Gibsons Firemen (Little  League) held the first practice  Saturday.  On Sunday the Roberts)  Creek team and Gibsons* Legion (Babe Ruth League) held!  a practice game at the Elementary School. It was a close  affair and there should be  quite a battle between these  two teains this summer.  Gibsons travels to Port Mellon Sunday for a . practice  game with newly formed Port  Mellon team. Game time is 3  p.m.  I  ie British American  Oii Co. announces a change  in* management at thjjir Bulk Plant outlet  in  Secheit.  Effective   immediately/   this   Plant   will   be    under  Company Supervision.  e wish to extend bur thanks to the support  that our patrons of the Sunshine Coast Jiave given  us jn the past, and Wish to Stav* -lhe prtvltedge of  serving the local commmfolm y.,mih our Cfuallty  petroleum p roducts and ,$u4p9t!���� prompt, and  Courteous Service.  A movie from a story by a  British Columbian -which appeared a couple of^ears ago in  the Saturday Evening' "Post  will appear on Gibsons-theatre  movie screen Thursday and  Fridiay nights. It is "Many Rivers to Cross" with Robert  Taylor, Victor McLachlin and  Eleanor Parker. It is Cinemascope and technicolor and is  humerous. dealing with a fur  trapper who discovers he is the  one being trapped.  Saturday will be a good matinee .for the younger fry and  at the same time an enjoyable  evening feature for the older  fry. It is the story of a boy  and! a baby fawn with Gregory  Peck, Jane Wyman and Claude  Jarman.  A big picture lined up is the  Douglas Bader story "Reach  for the Sky," a.story of Britain's famous legless airman. It  comes May 2 and 3.  7-Mrs. Nuofcio Announces  the winner of the Dining Room contest is Mrs. Wynne  Stewart, who chose  Open for lunches, afternoon teas,  dinners & social engagments.  W  YHEt VILLAGE  .3Eo���� ���Ei-Tr;':.'--,r  CALF  CLUB   BUSY  ��� Kiwanis Calf Club is now  quite active andi . expect to  have a good showing at the,  Fall Fair.  Effective with Monday, April 15th, Sechelt Municipal Hall hours  for the Public will be changed to Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday  and Friday afternoons, from 1 P.M. to 5 P.M.  Motor Vehicle   Licences and Chauffeur's and Drivers Licences-  will be issued only on the afternoons mentioned above.  By order of the Board of Commissioners.  Ralph Johnson,  Village^  Clerk.  B  SCHOOL. HALL  Sponsored By I.O.O.F.  Professional Instruction  OPEN   TO  ALL  AGE^  From 8 p. m. to Midnight  i&^  ^-&^SHB��&&33S6&2��&r^^  QUARE DANCING  every other week  g  at  oil furnaces  We will install & finance ;your heating  7      system for as little as  % Down  interest on the  Unpaid balance  *���* ��� i-*��i-i-> ���   .   ��� --- ���~���;���*���"���"' **.��������� ������ .������*������    i.i. i    ill    i     ������'���'���"       ��� ������-���>��� ��� ���������.    ���    ������' .1  ������.��������� ��� iii     i'     ���  5 Years to pay  Roy Tayior  Sechelt 12  or  See or Phone y  Dukes & Bradshaw Ltd.  1928 Marine Dr.  North Van. YoT3(443  Help the  a new  ���-* t-���-!.���������' 7T.*V^  a  PBS* -0<SMP  SuperVaiu  torn Boy Store  20 s  GEbsons  Sechelt  a��itii  wmsa��xsm  unawmm

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