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Coast News May 3, 1962

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Array Victoria,  6.  C.  Golden cup award   -  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-98r5  SERVING THE GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published   in Gibsons.   B.C.      Voiuriie 16, Number 18,  May 3,   1962.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's   Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Board of Trade  to change name  j_PP*i*^'-.>"' **  " Sechelt Peninsula Board o*  Trade is now in process of chang.  ing its name to Sechelt Area  Chamber of Commerce in line  with a similar Pender. Harbour  board change and one coming up  for Gibsons and Area Board of  Trade.  This was announced at. a hoard  of    trade    meeting; ��� Wednesday  night in the Sechelt Elementary  school    activity   r"oo*i. . Judging  from    remarks,   passed   at   this  meeting this change will be wel-.  corned  by Pender  Harbour  because it eliminates the idea  Sechelt Board of Trade represents'  the    entire "'- Sechelt    Peninsula .  Pender Harbour- is  also  on the '  peninsula with its own chamber:  of commerce.  Events    surrounding   .the    atY  tempt to have, a Doukhobor prison ciamp for Sechelt area were "  reviewed   and   as.  a   result   the  board voted wholehearted appro-'  val on  the actions . of the president,   Cliff  Cinnbr. -'.They motion."  covering approval was moved by i.  Norman Watson arid seconded by;  Magistrate   Johnston.    The   episode y concerning Y letters Ythat,;:  were   written : was  regarded   as  -; most   unfortunate.. One   speaker  , maintained   Mr.   Payne. had    a  ���right to his own opinion in this  issue but "there was no need to  shove it down our throats."  On the breakwater problem Mr.  Watson reported that in correspondence- on the Arthur James  sand bar propo_al. to make a  breakwater, Ottawa found the  idea novel and interesting but  too expensive.  Two new signs will be prepared and erected at both ends of  the; village, John Toynbee reported. The board also decided to  send a letter to liquor commission officials to find out just how  Sechelt stands as regards the  opening of a liquor store in Sechelt. It is understood that Sechelt is._third in line for such a  store according to latest information.  Jim: Parker suggested the proper authorities should : be apj-  yproached to have work done on  Ythe mouth of Tzonie creek at the  : end of Northwest Arm in Sechelt  Inlet in order to save it as a  ^spawning ground for salmon.  ii^pw^-*, -,> '>&y  delay of annual meeting  Ron Haig, Royal Canadian Legion zone commander for Elphinstone iarea, reports that Ron Eeles, director of the Legion-sponsored  Junior Olympic Training Plan will be at Sechelt May 5. Mr. Eeles  (kneeling) will conduct a ^coaching clinic for Legion volunteers who  an turn; will teach youngsters how to compete in track and field  events. Championships, will take place August 23, 24 and 25 at Empire  .Stadium. ��� . ���: - "y,Y"''  Behind Mr. Eeles stands Burt Hunter, chairman of the JOTP.  Burnaby High School student Andy Whitmore learns the art of putting the shot.  Airport opening program  The program for the opening  of Gibsons-Sechelt Municipal Air  port on Wednesday oif next week  reveals Lt.- Gov. G. R. Pearkes  V.C. will arrive by RCAF plane  at the airport at 12 o'clock noon.  From there the official party  will motor to Gibsons where  luncheon will be served at Danny's Dining Room. The party will  return to the airport in time for  the opening ceremonies at-3 p.m.,  Following the ceremony there  will be an RCAF parachute rescue demonstration with a simulated rescue by helicopter. There  is the possibility of a water bomb  ing demonstration by Skyways  Ltd., of Sechelt to show what.can'[  be done  in this manner oh "for-.  ���; est fires. It ,is quite likely there  may be other attractions during  the' afternoon.  -Arrangements have been made  for car parking in the area and  it is hoped that school children  Will have a chance of attending  the opening ceremonies.  Following the opening and afternoon demonstrations   the   offi  < cial party will return, if time  permits, to Gibsons for afternoon  tea.   ���_ -  Members of the airport committee in charge of the arrangements   are,, Wes.   B.   Hodgson,  ���rchairm*^|ftand A. E. Ritchey.  council'; chairman four Gibsons  with Capt. S. Dawe and William  Swain, councillors representing  Sechelt. ;  Completes Junior Leader  Course ��� Trooper Ross Stewart  of Gibsons, has successfully completed an eight-week junior noncommissioned officer course at  Camp Wainwright, Alta. The  course, which consisted of field  first aid, national survival and  tactics, instructional techniques  general military subjects is designed to qualify soldiers for pro  motion to senior ranks He is a  member of Lord Strathcona's  Horse (Royal Canadians) stationed at Calgary, Alta.  Stenner new  H.I.D. trustee  '���������.-'���      ...        ''������������'.;��� \  With the retirement of N. Rich,  ard McKibbin as Sunshine Coast  Hospital    Improvement    District  trustee, a new face, that of Fred  Stenner   will  represent   Gibsons  area. Mr. Jim Parker, the other:  retiring trustee, was   re-elected.  -^TheUhoard of trustees row include  A>yE.   Tidball,   president;  Frank West, secretary-treasurer;  Ralph Johnson, Jim Parker, Milo  Filgas, Mr. Stenner and J.  McMillan.  ,, ^Trustee ^jheetirigs; were held at  various "pomtsY during the latter  part' of April to report to ratepayers arid to hold elections to  replace two retiring trustees.  The report to ratepayers expressed appreciation for the assistance given the trustees by government officials and all others  concerned in the operation leading to fulfilment of the objective  of building a new hospital for  this area.  Ih their report the trustees  stated they were convinced St.  Mary's hospital is not only geographically in an unsuitable location and that its buildings and  facilities after many years of  good and faithful service have  become obsolete and inadequate  to provide hospital care in accordance with modern standards  and requirements of a steadily  increasing  number of  residents.  The trustee report states five  meetings - were held during the  year, dealing with various matters concerning the district and  the maintenance of close relationship with governmental agencies and officials of the hospital.  Plans   of  St.   Mary's  Hospital  Society to hold its'annual general  meeting were  thwarted   Sun-  ���day by an   unexpected turn   of  events.. The society had scheduled the meeting for 2 p.m., April*  one in Madeira Park Community  _ 29 and, because of the large mem-  -' bership,   planned two   rrieetings,  Hall and the other in Elphinstone  Secondary school in Gibsons.  Shortly before the meeting, was  to begin, Harvey Hubbs who was  -in  the  chair   at Madeira   Park,  was given a memorandum  from  a group of Pender Harbour resi-  . *  dents pointing out that insufficient notice of the meeting had  been given. The memorandum  noted that the constitution of St.  Mary's Hospital Society called  for 14 days notice of the annual  general meeting but only 12 had  been given. Meetings in both  halls were cancelled immediately and will be re-scheduled.  When contacted, hospital officials indicated that they had  learned, belatedly that the notices  had not been mailed in time but  had felt that this technicality  would not be considered serious  by any member of the society.  *       *  This caused delay  Girl Guides on hike  On Easter Monday Guides met  at the tennis courts in Gibsons  and with Mr. and Mrs. Allen,  hiked through the woods to.Gower Point, stopping enroute to talk  to Mr. Charman. The botanists,  noted 18 different wild. flowers  in bloom, but those, interested in  hearing a blue grouse were unlucky as the bird was silent.  Two hardy members of the  company had their first swim of  the season while the others pre-'  pared lunch on'the beach. Hamburgers cooked in foil, beans and  potatoes were welcome fare after the walk, during which Sharon  Dodd passed: her Scouts Pace test  to complete the requirements  for her second class badge.  Mothers of Brownies attended  an enrolment ceremony held by  the ��� Hopkins Landing Pack "just"  before Easter. Principals at the  ceremony were Linda   and  Vir  ginia Campbell who were presented to Mrs. Labonte, district  commissioner, 'by their Brown  Owl, Mrs. Wheeler. Mrs. Labonte was accompanied by Mrs.  LeWarne, a former Sechelt Brown  Owl who has moved to the Gibsons district; Coffee, juice and  an .'.'Owl cake" were served to  their guests iby the .Brownies.  The display of-Guide and  Brownie handicrafts in the Lang's  Drug Store window in Gibsons  will be *. there until the end. of  this week. Samples of the Guides  work were taken to the annual  Guide convention in West .Vancouver "last ;week, and won^high  praise from Guiders all over thei  province. They felt the Guides  here are fortunate, not only in  having talented leaders but also  own . where it is possible to do  "in "having a clubhouse of their "  so much more than in a rented  hall.  Nominations  A nomination convention in  Capilano Community Hall, Saturday afternoon chose Vince  Bracewell of Hopkins Landing to  be Social Credit candidate for  Coast-Capilano in the federal election.  Two nominees contested. the  nomination, Mr. Bracewell and  J. J. Fullerton. The vote was a  tie on the first ballot. On the  second vote Mr. Bracewell was  favored and won the nomination.  L. Smith of Vancouver Centre  was chairman and, Hon. K. Keir.  an, mines and resources minister,  chief speaker. Others who spoke  included the leader of the Social  Credit party in Manitoba.  J. LeBourdais, federal co-or-  dinator of the New Democratic  Party announces there are three  candidates for the nomination for  that party in Coast-Capilano.  They are Hugh Clifford, West  Vancouver merchant and a previous CCF candidate for election; John W.'"Liners, a "young  IWA member of North Vancouver and Sullivan Bay, and John  Stigings, Powell River, member  . of the Pulp and Sulphite union  and school trustee in School District No. 47.  Meetings to hear the candidates have been arranged in  North Vancouver and Powell River. The nominating convention  well be held in North Vancouver  Sunday, May 6 at 2 p.m.  {Mr. Chairman:  ���' The constitution and bylaws of  ;.St. Mary's Hospital Society clear  ���ly state that 14 days written notice of an annual general meeting must be given to all members.  As you know, notices for this  meeting were mailed on Aprl 17  ��� the. meeting being on April  29  ��� it  is  obvious that  the  14  ydays notice required by the bylaws have not been given.  ; In view of this, we hereby request that you declare this meeting dissolved ��� as any business  conducted would necessarily be  null and void.  , The reason for taking this action is not to obstruct the proper  objects of St. Mary's Hospital  Society nor to irritate its officers  Y^jft  is   our   belief  that   several  ym6ti(ri_f "p^  business transacted at various  Society meetings in the past two  years have not been In accordance with the constitution and  bylaws of the society and are of  questionable validity, and we in-  . tend to prove this by legal means  if necessary.  St. Mary's Hospital society was  formed to establish, maintain and  operate a hospital in Pender  Harbour. ���-     ���  ���  In some manner, this object  has been forgotten and the trustees ' of the  society  have   inter-  Need permit  to set fire  The British Columbia Forest  Service announces the opening  of the 1962 Forest Fire Season.  On May 1 the annual battle  against forest fires switched into high gear. May 1 to October  31 is the period when the forests  of the province are most prone  to destruction by fire.  Officially the 1962 Forest Fire  season started on Tues., May 1,  and continues until the end of  October unless shortened or  lengthened by the provincial cabinet. During this period everyone must have a fire permit before they can light a fire of any  sort in the outdoors: Fire permits are available, free of  charge, from any B.C. Forest  Service office or any establishment displaying a Campfire Permits Issued Here sign.  Campfires set in the proper facilities in provincial camp and  picnic sites, or in supervised  commercial campsites, are exempt from the permit requirement.  Last year B.C. experienced  over a total of 1,227,000 acres of  3,102 forest fires which swept  forest land. Fire-fighting costs  for 1961, totalled almost four and  one-half\ million dollars. In addition, over 13 million dollars  worth of damage was caused to  forested areas.  preted the purposes of the society as being to close- St. Mary's  Hospital and to build a new hos  pital  at   Sechelt  to  replace St.  Mary's.  As- the trustes had taken it  upon themselves to 'forget the  purpose of this society ��� the  Pender Harbour Hospital Committee was formed by members  of the society and residents of  the Pender Harbour area and  given a clear mandate to do all  things necessary to keep St  Mary's Hospital open.  Let us please make one thing  clear ��� the Pender Harbour Hos  pital Committee and the people  they represent are not opposed  to the building of a new hospital  at Sechelt. They are, however,  opposed to the closing of St  Mary's Hospital:  Unfortunately, the ; trustees of  the society have notyonly, taken  ,-,rno..->BQsU!^  Mary's open ' ���'svfbutvliavevd6rie;  everything - possible to promote  and hasten the building of a new  hospital, knowing full well that  meant the closing of St. Mary's  Hospital.  This has left residents of the  Pender Harbour area no option  but to do what they could to keep  their hospital, which they built  and maintained largely with  funds raised privately without  government aid, a hospital they  rightly feel is needed in their  community.  We have been accused of many  things, of which selfishness and  stupidity are perhaps the least  ... If it is selfish to want a hospital in our community, then we  are probably selfish ��� and if it  is stupid to fight to keep a hospital in our community, then we .  must be stupid.  This .is all we have to^say at  this time, except to wTsh the  people of the lower Peninsula every success in their efforts to get  a new hospital, and to hope that  they, in. turn, will wish us success  in our efforts to keep ours.  Pender Harbour Hospital Committee: A. A Lloyd, Peter Tra'p-  pitt, W. Clarke, W. B. Scoular  and K. Jermain.  Later   government officials  in  Victoria revealed it was not uncommon for the   mailing of  notices of annual general meetings  to be inadvertently delayed  beyond the time permitted by constitution but that this was one of  the rare cases  where  such   significance had ever been attached  to   such a  technicality.  It has been further pointed out  by local officials that this particular incident has no bearing  on the plans to hold the plebiscite on May 25. At that time landowners will be asked to approve  the borrowing of $372,767 for the  construction of a new'35-bed hos-'  pital to be built in vicinity of  Sechelt.  This plebiscite is being conducted by the Hospital Improve-'  ment District trustees who have  been asked by St. Mary's Hospital society to provide the necessary funds for construction.  Some opposition has been experienced from a group called  the Pender Harbour Hospital  committee, who in the memorandum concerning the lack of no-,  tice of the annual general meeting, stated that if necessary, legal action would be taken to  prove certain items transacted at  society, meetings during the past  two years were not valid.  Meanwhile plans for publiciz- 1  ing the coming plebiscite are con- -  tinuing. The brochure describing  the hospital and its estimated  cost will be mailed to ail landowners during the early part of  May..  Public meetings are  scheduled .  for the various communities and  these  dates are listed in ah ad-  ,^-erJ^em.ent published,on gnother.  '"pageY'ol'Mth^Yissi^  ficials urge all landowners to at  tend these meetings to learn what  is at stake in the results of-the  May  25 plebiscite. ;  MEETING OF BOARDS  Members of the Associated  Boards of Trade of the Lower  Mainland will visit Sechelt Thurs  Pender Harbour, Sechelt and Gibsons boards. Reason for the meet-  May 10 to meet officials' of the  ing is to continue discussion on  a Sunshine Coast district board  setup. The meeting which starts  at 5 p.m. will be held in the Coffee Shop.  Golden  Wedding  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Claydon  of Redroofs held open house Sat..  April 21 to mark their golden  wedding anniversary. A large  number of friends, neighbors and  members of the summer colony  entended their good wishes and  congratulations to the bride and  groom of 50 years ago.  Mr. and Mrs. Claydon were  married in Winnipeg and came  direct to Vancouver where they  resided at Point Grey until Mr.  Claydon's retirement some years  ago. They have two sons, Ray  of Kelowna and George of Vancouver, also four grandchildren,  Sally and Phillip of Kelowna and  Linda and Frank of Vancouver.  A family dinner party was held  and a two tier wedding cake  made by Mrs. George Claydon  was cut. Canon Alan Greene, an  old friend of the family proposed  the toast to the bride to which  the groom responded. Another  guest present at the wedding as  a baby, was Mrs. Grace Brank-  lev of Vancouver. After dinner-  Mr. and Mrs. Claydon received  guests until 10 p.m. Many beautiful gifts and flowers were received.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Re the Hospital meeting that "wasn't" on April 29.  There is no question in my  mind that the meeting was legally cancelled, as it did contravene  the Hospital Society bylaws. It  is too bad that someone "goofed"  over the sending out of the notices in time for the meeting to  be held but mistakes will happen.  What bothers me, is that Mr.  Lloyd made a statement at the  Madeira Park Hall that the chairman of the board knew when the  notices were mailed that they  were too late, and were against  the by-laws of the society. This  then implies that he (Mr. Lloyd)  also knew of this fact, and yet  did nothing, so far as I can see  to draw it to the attention of the  other directors, or make any  move to cancel the date of the  meeting through the press etc.  This to my mind is inexcusable in  any member of our society, but  particularly so in the case of a  director of  that society.  This has put the hospital society to needless expense in the  acquiring of halls, closed telephone circuit to Gibsons, mailing, etc. .quite apart from the in.  convenience to the society members. In other words, it could  have been avoided if the proper  action had been taken," and it is  extremely regrettable that none  was  taken.     Ray Fleming  Good collections  Gibsons Red Cross campaign  now regarded as closed collected this year $664.90 compared to  $644 last year, according to Ted  Henniker, Bank of Montreal manager and treasurer for the Rod  Cross Gibsons - Port Mellon  branch. The contribution from  Canadian Forest Products Employees charity fund this year to  the Red Cross was  $175.  Roberts Creek chairman Mrs.  E. M. Cope reports collection of  $250 for the Red Cross and thanks  all those who donated towards  the March canvass. Canvassers  were Mesdames Harold, Thyer,  Bengough, Eldred, Southwell,  Crawford, Graham and  Hughes. 2       Coast   News,   May   3,  1962.  The Timid Soul  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  {Jan/xLC&t/  MR. MILQUETOAST   BSFORe  ReMiv/lMG A  SPIO&R VJ5_5  ReCALLeO AM ARTtCLe He ���,  QyCS RGAO A3QUT TFK5    !     /  6LAC7K    WIDOW      *i:!!"i!��,S;i;=i.iii;! '��� i ��  Ji!i!:.,i!||  >:i !.i' 'Ml.  fill.Ill'  I 111''  .W?  tBlie Coast Metus  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred. Cruioe, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  ���P. 0. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C. and authorized as second class maii  and for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation,-Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.  Raites of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Thank you Mr.Lloyd!  Opponents of the proposed new hospital who live in Pender Harbour area are doing their best to rouse the people to vote for construction of a new hospital at Sechelt. This could be termed an Irishism but the facts are their latest move has roused more people definitely against them than ever before.  Seizing on a delay in the mailing of the annual report and announcement of the annual meeting as a reason for upsetting the apple cart, Pender Harbour opponents are however, legally correct.  The constitution of the society states the annual report must be in,  the hands of members 14 days before the annual meeting. As events  turned out the report when mailed allowed a 12, day period only, instead of 14.  As a result of bringing forward this violation of the constitution  pt the Pender Hkrbour meeting, both the Pender Harbour and Gibsons meetings were called off to avoid any clash with wording of the  society constitution.  There were about 65 people at the Pender Harbour meeting and  .more than 100 at the Gibsons meeting. When 25 supporters of the  .protest marched out of the Pender Harbour meeting there were still  ,some 40 persons left in the hall.  At the Pender Harbour meeting tempers became frayed before  the walkout and some remarks were passed between opponents which  reveals the heat there is in this situation.  In view of what happened at the Pender Harbour meeting Sunday  ,one of the ironic touches in the notice of the annual meeting reads  as follows: There are no extraordinary resolutions to present at this  meeting.  Big business in B.C,  In the 1961 survey of fishing and hunting in the United States,  undertaken by the Bureau of Census, U.S. Department of Commerce,  it was shown that the demand for outdoor recreation, such as camping, boating, hunting and fishing, far outstripped the demands for  other specific consumer goods and services. This demand can also  be readily recognized in B.C. and is reflected in some interesting statistics that show: while population increase in the province over the  last two years averaged about 1.5 percent annually, angler license  sales increased by approximately 4 percent and hunting, license sales  by 7 percent. ���       ,  In other words, residents and non-residents alike are turning in  greater numbers to the contemplative pastime of fishing and hunting  (for much needed relaxation) at a rate that is several times that of  the population growth. Of equal interest is the fact that in the decade  between 1950 and 1960 the number of non-resident anglers increased  from 22,000 to 44,000. Non-resident hunters, too, swarmed into B.C.  in increasing numbers, registering a 48 percent gain in the same  period from 2800 in 1950 to 3700 in 1960.  People who fly into a rage always make a bad landing.  * *       *  Success comes before work only in the dictionary.  * *       *  Safety is as simple as ABC ��� Always Be Careful.  * *       *  Always do s?ght. This will gratify some people, and will astonish  the rest.  * *       *  Paradise is not a locality ��� it's a state of mind.  Monosyllabism  b7 l__ pe_����<��  The sun comes up and all the world is full  Of all the sounds that each voice has to say,  As each new thing tries out its song and 'wing  With notes its sleep has formed to greet the day.  /The sun burns low and melts in flames of gold,  And dark blue shades draw down to close the light,  /While soft low notes grow mute in soft small throats  That give the land and sea and sky to night.  '" CTC1 OF! Dl A .'&| A BY .��#��  For whai art was Gladys  Mary Smith famous?  Acting.  Born  in Tioronto  in.  1893  and educated in Toronto  schools, \sh_4 made her debut iv.  1898 with, the Valentine Stock  Co.  of lioror..to  in Tlhe Silver  King-. As early as* 1902 she was  playing   the   star part  of  the  child   in   The  Fatal   Wedding;  later toured in East Lynne and  played    Eva    in Uncle Tom's  Cabin: ''She  became  a leading  lady of the legitimate stage in  New York; and then turned to  films to play the lo.ad in such  well   rememibared   pictures   a>  Rebecca   of   Sunybrook   Farm,  Daddy    Long-Legs,    Poll^anna*  and'Little Lord Fauntler.oy ���  sentimamtal tout   phenomenally  popular films that earned  for  their youthful star the "title of  America's Sweetheart: Later in  her   careqr  she produced   and  ���acted    in    The Tlaming of the  Shrew with Douglas Fairbanks.  Mairy Gladys Smith of Toronto  became    vfery    famous . . .as  Mary   Pickflord,   star  of stage  and screen.  How many years were needed  lo complete the Quebec bridge?  Seventeen. Construction of  the Quebqc bridge, over the  St. Lawrence six miles ���above  Quebec City was started in  1900. It wlas designed as the  world's largest cantilever  bridjge. Near completion in  1907. Pre of its cantilever  spans collapsed and carried 75  workmen to their death in the  rivqr and wreckage below Construction was resumed and both  cantilever spars had been com  pleted' when the centre span,  as it was. hoisted into position  in 1916, fell into the river, taking the lives of 13 workmen.  The bridge was finally completed in 1917.  What was the Red River Cart?  The Red River Cart was very*  impotrtant in the settling of the  west. It was used in the buffalo,  hunt of the Red River Mjetis  and served to freight goods between Fort Garry and St. Paul  and between Fort Garry and  Edmonton. Mad<e of prairie  hardwoods, it was light and  strong and easily used as a raft>  Two wheels, five to six feet in  heiglht, deeply dished for sta- ���  bility, carried a platform surrounded with a light railing.  Loads of 500 to 1000 lbs. weror  normal, pulled by a single ex  or pony, placed between shafts  fastened to the axle.  Is "old-time" prospecting a  thing of ihe past?  Tlhe "old-time" prospector in  Canada, an adventurer who w<*-s  willing to undergo hardship for  the opportunity to live an independent and roving life and  for the dhance of striking it  rich, has largely been replaced  by the trained geologist, equipped with modern electronic devices, outboard' motors and  ���floaiSt-equipped aircraft. T^-k  mew prospector must be able to  understand maps and -reports,  conduct, systematic investiga  ���tionis, take proper samples,  keep'notes and prepare reoorts  as he searches beyiond the obvious. Prospecting in Canada  in the 20Kh Century has become  ���a skilled trade1.  Gems of Thought  Giving do^s not improverish  us in the service of our* Makei.  neither does withholding enrich  us.���Mary Eaker Eddy.  Money is like an arm or a  leg���use it or lose it.  ���Henry Ford.  Give what you have. To  (sctme one it may be better than  you dare; to think.  ���Longfellow.  Avarice and happiness never  saw each other, how then  isfhould they become acquainted?���Benjamin Franklin.  When a friend a-sks, there is  rao tomorrow.���George Herbert  One mustt be poor to know  the 'luxury of giving.  ���George Eliot.  You Will Meet  Your Friends oil the  BLOOD  CLINIC  CARE  IN   DRESSING  AND  BATHING BABY  Have you eve,r heard a tc?-*5t  to babies? There was ons given,  at a banqoi-.t 'at "the Palmer  House, Chicago on November  14, 1879. In the reply Mark  Train pio-intcid cut that v/e  haven't all. had the good fortune to be ladies, or ger^r-als,  cr poets, or static-men, "But  when the-toast wc>rks down to  the babies we stand on common, ground    ''���" ..    '  It is a mother's resporisibility  to see to it that her infant son .  or daughter is accidenft free and  heialthiyi Every member in the  -family should take pride in  making this..toast' come true-  "Hem's to a  safe and healthy  baby!" '������'.-.  The mother's greatest enemy  in following a safety routine is  often her own fatigue. In many  homes she must get some sleep  an- the daytime when the baby  sleeps. Extra housekeeping jobs  which are not absolutely essential must be cut out during this  exiacting time.  . It is in the ordinary events  in a child's daily routine that  miany mishaps "occur. Thus definite precautions must be followed especially when dressing  .and bathing baby  Baby wakes up and demands  .attention. In carrying a- small  [baby to a dressing table, mother should be careful to give the  tiny form plenty of support  for his back and head. Hlurry  ���causes many people to trip or  stumble and a mbther must not  havei a fall with h<r,r baby ���  or let her baby fall:  T|he. table "where baby is  changed Should be of a convenient height. A mother, cannot  leave an active*, baby alone for  a second far fear he might roll  oiff tlhe table on bo the floor.  Baby powder with, stearate of  zinc should be avoided because  a fatal form' of pneumonia develops in an infant" who swallows this powder.  Safety pins must be kept  ���closed and out of reach. Baby  should never see mother put- .  ting pins in her mouth. Be sure  that thejre are no buttons which ���  baby can remove from. hi3  clothes ai_d swallow.  LEGAL  Province of British Columbia  "CHANGE OF NAME ACT"  (Section 6)  NOTICE OF APPLICATION  FOR CHANGE OF NAME  NOTICE is hereby given that  an ?pplication will be made to  the Director of Vital Statistics  for a change of name, pursuant  to the provisions of the ''Change  of Name Act,'  by me:���  Ross Alexander Edward  Stewart of General Delivery in  Gibsons, in the Province of British Columbia, as follows:���  . To change my name from  Ross Alexander Edward Stewart to Ross Alexander Garlick.  Dated this 14 day of April,  A.D.  1962.  ROSS ALEXANDER  EDWARD STEWART.  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  The temperature* of baby's  bath, water must always be, tested. Many mothers -use their elbow to se^ if it is lukewarm.  Too hot water will frighten and  burn baby's tender,,' skin and  too cold water will, not be to  his liking either. A mother must,  have all. the bath things she-  needs assemble/d before she  starts to bathe baby. .���;  When he is wet and actiy?  , he is exceedingly; - slippery.  Make-sure of a firm hold bet-  fore; lifting baby out. A'towel-  placed in the water on the bottom of the tub,helps to,prevent  baby having a fright by 'slipping under the -ftr.ater from a  suddein movement;   Y:- '".-���  Bath time snouidtoe a happy  as well as safe time. If mother  enjoyis it, and in a leisurely  way talks to her baby while  she makes him cleian, baby will  (have fun. too. Simple floating  toys whioii baby' can play with ���  add to his pleasure. But never  be tempted to leave an oldefr  baby alone in a bath while the  door .or phone are answered.  This is too risky!  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: All, those who have any  part in the organization of Girl  Guides and Brownies in this district would like to thank you for  your generous coverage of Girl  Guide ^activities throughout^ the  past y<iarYarid especially for the  co-operation we have received"  for ! the/publicity of the annual  Cookie' Drive. ��� y ' ..'.���;'  ���\ Wei feel that your newspaper  has helped greatly in bringing to  the public the work our leaders  are'trying/to do with the young  pesople of our community who  are part of this: world wide organization which embraces every- race, color and creed!  ;. Agnes Labonte,  '-' ���   Elphinstone District Commissioner.   .  Wear light-colored clothing  and carry a flashlight when  walking on dark roads and  highways at night. Even carrying a handkerchief helps motorists to see you.  GIBSONS  iiiiiiiiNitmr  CENTRE  ' R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m.���-2 to 6 p.m.  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Evening appoinimenis  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  The  Turning Point:  UNEMPLOYMENT:  A National Disgrace  By   ; ������'-::���  Jack Davis Y  (Liberal Candidate/)  for Coast-Capi_ariov Ridingr    :.��� -.  Earlier   this   week, When  Mike Pearson visitedYus  hc|re in B.C., hercalled attention to one of the Jbasiic issues  in this election campaign���rthe dramatic rise ihyunemploy-;  ment in the years;since:the C^s|ervatiyes;t,bok office in Ot-,  tawa..  ���������.���"   Y-\Y/ YY: YYy ".... ������v:YY'---- 1:1':'~%X^'': ������:���'''-': YYY'  We in this province know this only! too well; Otfe out  of every eight workers are out ori the*, streets looking for  jobs. There's hardly -a family in B.C. that hasn't been touched in isonie way by- this dreadful canceir. Remembar . ..���'.' .  Mr. Diefehbatker promised that iio one would >'suffer from  unemployment if he was elected Prime Minister.  We all feel in our he-arts for those people who can't  find. work. But we _uuist remeimjber, too,; that unemployment  isn't just the concern of the unemployed. We all suffer. We  suffer���the loss of this-man's contribution, to lour national  ���welfare/Every day a willing worker "unnecessarily loses  his job, we all take homle a little less money to our families.  Unemployment is wastage cf Canada's resources. Tlhis is  something which we rjeed rjot amd must not tolerate.  In next week's column I'll tell you hiow the Ldibei-al  team can lick the unemploijbnent problem.  take a stand for tomorrow  VOTE  *  ** Come .and get it, mates! *  ALL-WEATHER...ALL-WATER  PROTECTION!  .&*  MARSHALL WELLS  BARNACLE BUI'S  MARINE  PAINT  Don't put it off . . . put it on . . . Barnacle Bill's Marine Paint! Protects all  interior and exterior surfaces of wood or metal from the destructive action of sea  water. Stands up to severe weather ���rain, snow or sfeet ��� gives you the kind  of protection that's made it so popular fox use on water craft of all kinds.  titmrntf^ m\cg^n for aU^urpointing needs!  Parker's* Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choose h%  your, own home from hundreds of modern ����i��r combinations!  J2012-P  Gibsons Hardware ltd.  OWNER  Phone 886-2443 The*1 milk production of a cow  is reduced; more rapidly by too  little -water''than'by  anything  'else.. ���   '-'-��� Y . "   -   ������ ���'������'���...  se tea  !  B     ���  '���: Rofcsrt* Creek i -  Until further notice garbage-  will be picked up every  second. Sunday commencing  May 7Y-.        ' '  Kelly's    ;   .  Garbage   Collection  Ph. 886-2283  ���������.������'."   i ������������������  The   Anglican  Parish   Hall  in  Gibsons was . transformed into a  Chinese tea garden, Thurs.s April 26 for the Rebekah tea which  Mrs. A..E. Ritchey, noble grand,  .opened. ���,.'���  A miniature ; garden of prim,  roses, forget-me-nots and other  spring flowers surrounded a  pleasant little pool shaded foy  a realistic Chinese tree. The walls  were hung with copper pictures  with an oriental rnotif and Chinese lanterns overhead, cast their  light on a bamboo screen and  murals painted by Mrs. Mai'y  'Strom;  DIRECTORY  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid,  etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons.  - Phone 886-2048  BILL SHERIDAN  TV-APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  , SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phorie 885-9534 Y  REFRIGERATION ~  SALES AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL .  -       Phone 885-4468  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating ��� Plutmbing  ' Quick, efficient service  Phtone 886-2460  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Blc*k Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING '  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  ,1334 West  Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5. Ph. MU 4-3611  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  "&CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen  Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  : JR.'   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph.  886-9871  or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  SCOWS     ���      LOGS v  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towang     ^: Y  Phone 885-4425       .  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT   -  886-2166  TELEVISION  SALES  AND SERVICE  dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings    .  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SAND ���GRAVEL  ���'CEMENT  BUILDING  MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885r9600  MADEIRA PARK    >  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement gravel, $2.25 yd  Road gravel and fill, $1.50 yd.  Delivered in  Pender Harbour .area  Lumber, Plywood, Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  L. GORDON  BRYANT        ���*  NOTARY PUBLIC  at        .   v ...  Jay-Bee Furniture  and  Appliance ..Store .  Office Phone 886-2346      Y  House Phone 886-2100  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs . . .  Phohe 886-2538, Gibsons  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Seclielt  Phone 885-2062  Residence, 885-9532  WATER   SURVEY  SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  ��� 885-9510  BACKHOE   and  LOADER  ���'.    AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  , Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW,v Ph.  886-9826  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,: Backhoe f and   front  end loader' work. Clean cement  gravel fill and road gravel.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  "��� ;������ Y-" Agents  .__ Brown Bros. 'Florists  "���������' Anne's' Flower Shop  :Phone 886-9543  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690  or 886-2442  TINGLEY'S  HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICE       ���  ALL  TYPES  HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phorie 886-7751  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the.Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  Hoover Vacuum   Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  NEWMAN PLUMBING  ...      & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  AYE. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,/ Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 836-2040  We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your, watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders   .    '.  ,     Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  Bamboo and cherry blossoms  were used to advantage and a  long table topped by . a richly  embroidered Chinese cloth bore  many beautiful ornaments.  Guests were served by four  colorfully attired Chinese maidens at long tables which carried  cut the oriental motif with bamboo mats and low containers of  flowers and candy. The home  cooking, including fresh shrimp  and shrimp salad, disappeared  quickly. Many practical gifts  were purchased under advisement of the old sage Confucius.  Servitors were the Misses Penny Strom, Clair Mulligan, Sharon Harrop and Sandra Corlett assisted by Mrs. Ada Osborne and  ... Mrs. Eva Peterson. The convenor, Mrs. Mary Strom, spared nei  Longdistance  rates reduced  Station-to-station long distance  telephone rates on calls between  British Columbia and points in  Canada east of Alberta will be  reduced beginning May 6, according to an announcement by B.C.  Telephone Company.  Long-haul trans-Canada rates  have been steadily reduced over  the past 25 years, telephone officials said. For example, in 1937  a daytime station-to-station call  from Vancouver to Montreal cost  ��7. In 1951 the same call cost only  $4.80, and the latest reduction  will bring this down to $3.15 ���  less  than half the 1937 rate.  Generally, the latest reductions  and up to .10 cents on station-to  range as high as 35 cents on three  minute station-to-station day calls  station night calls to points in  Saskatchewan, Manitoba, eastern  Canada and the Maritimes.  For example, the station-to-  station day rate on three-minute  calls from the Vancouver area to  Regina will drop from $2.35 to  $2.10, and the night rate will go  down from $1.75 to $1.65. The day  station rate to Winnipeg will be.  reduced from $2.75 to $2.50 and  the night rate from $2.05 to $2.  Similar rates from Vancouver  to Toronto will go down from  $3.35 to $3 and from $2.50 to $2.40  respectively. The day station  rate to Halifax will drop from  $3.70 to $3,35 and the night rate  from.;;$2:80 to $2r7<kY y^-���,"  Station-to:station rates on calls  from other .'places in B.C. to  points east of Alberta will be reduced according to a similar pattern.  Printed Pattern  C & S SALES  ���:,. For all your heating  requirements  /mM  Agents for ROCKGAS  /g&w\  PROPANE  &lm  Also  Oil   Installation  /.���-.   Free estimate  Furniture  s    Phone. 885-9713  9098  S-36-38  M-40-42  L-44-46  Ex. L-48-50  ther time nor effort to make the  tea a success.  Rebekahs are planning a fall  bazaar as well as other fund-  raising events, proceeds of which  will . support many community  projects, including the new hospital, so badly heeded.     ,  2-cent envelope  A new type of two-cent  .'stamped envelope as a low-cost  aid to businlessmen is to be  mlr.de available* in post offices  across the country it was announced by the : postmasitsr  .general, the Hon. William  Hamilton.  In previous years a two-cent  envelope' which opened in the  'conventional manner, that is,  across the top, was sold by the  Post Office. This envelope presented a problem to largei mail-:  ers as it was necessary to turn  in the flap after placing the -  contents inside when it was em-  plofced as. a cover for printed  matter. The new envelopes* can  be sealed in the same way as  ���any other envelope but in so  idoing, it leaves o'^e end with  an open flap which can easily  be opened for postal inspection.  This prbvidfAs a much safer  means of mailing circulars than  was provided by the older type  envelopes. The contents are better protected in transit as thejre  is less charice of their slipping  out.  ROD AND GUN SPEAKER  At the 1962 convention of the  B.C. Federation of Fish and  Game Clubs in Kamloops, May  3-5, Hon. Earle C. Westwood  will make the opening address  to the representatives of more  than 150 fish and game organizations, and Hon. Walter Dinsdale,  minister of northern affairs and  natural resources, will speak to  a luncheon which will be the closing event. Keynote speaker at  the annual banquet in Elks Hall,  Kamloops, on May 4, will be B.C.  Coast News,  May   3,   1962.        3  Game Director Frank R. Butler,  who retires this year. He will  speak on Milestones in Fish and  Wildlife Administration in B.C.  CHILD  SAFETY  DAY  British Columbia's Safety Council is sponsoring Child Safety  Day, Sunday, to focus attention  on the tragic accident toll suffered by children. In 1961 168 children under the age of ten died in  accidents.  Piano Recital  By  BETTY ALLEN  assisted by  FIRST CLASS HONORS  and  B.C. MUSICAL FESTIVAL STUDENTS  May 11 - Friday - 8 p.m.  Elphinstone   High School  Proceeds will go towards three piano scholarships  Admission: Adults 50<��   ���    Children 35*��  fym;  ^ifewtlfv^  Vi;*>^  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ��� AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO &  GENERAL  "..-    ..'INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon' &  Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  Amply cut from shoulders to  Wiaist -t��� buttoned at back for  bi^t fit. Make one, two,' three  versions of this helper.  Printed Pattern 9098: Women's Sizes Small (36-38); Medium (40, 42); Large (44, 46);  Extra Large (48, 50). Small  isize takes 2 yards 35-inch.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS) STYLE NUMBER.  . Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St.  West, Toronto,  Ont.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big.  Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog  -r-over 106 styles for all sizes,  occasions. Send 35c.  THE GOVERNMENT OF  THE PROVINCE OF. BRITISH COLUMBIA  PLEBISCITE  Sunshine Coast  Hospital Improvement District  No. 31  RETUMIE OFFICER'S PROCyiHTIOI  To Wit:  PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, to the voters in the above-named hospital improvement district tihat I have been, directed by the Chief Electoral Officer,  as authorized by Order in Council No. 10 72 approved April 26th, 1962, to cause the  following question���namely,  FIRST TAX BY-LAW FOR CAPITAL EXPENDITURE   ���   SUNSHINE   COAST  HOSPITAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT No. 31  "Are you in favor of the Trustees selling debentures in an amount necessary to net a  sum not exceeding $372,767, repayable over a period of twenty years, for ihe purpose  of  improving hospital facilities in the district,  including the  ccnslruciionj of a new  hospital near the Village of Sechelt?"  to be submitted to the said voter's in the aforesaid district, and further that a poll  ���shall be opened a 8. o'clock.in the forenoon and shall be closed at 8 o'clock in the  afternoon' on the 25th da|yi of May, 1962, ifor taking and receiving the votes of the  aforestaid voters in the above-named hospital improvement district, at the polling-  places listed below  Persons Entitled t0 Vote.-���Every person Who is  (1) a Canadian citizen;  .     (2) 21 years of age or older;  (3) the owner, as defined in the Water Acl, of land situate in the above-  named hospital improvement district,  or the authorized   agent of any  board  or corporation that is the owner of such land, "or the legal re-  ���      presentative of any owner of such land who has died, become insolvent  or insane;  (4)' qualified to be registered as a voter under the Provincial Elections Act.  ("Owner" means the person entitled <to possession of any land, mine, or. und-er-  itaking*,  and  includes  a*_jy any person  wh o has a substantial interest therein.)  A voters list will be provided at ea  'titled to vote in the plebiscite. A voter ma  ment district, but may vote at only one po  regardless of how many times his name m  or representative may vote also on his ow  ed that before an agent or representative  required to make an affidavit in the pre  where a person/ is qualified to vote, and h  hq permitted to vote after making an affi  ch poll, showing the names of persons en-  y vote at any polling-place in the improve-  lling-place. Each voler may vote only once,  ay appear on the voters list, but an agent  n behalf as an owner, if qualified; provid-  is permitted to vote as such, he shall be  scribed form; and further provided that  is name is not on the voters list, he shall  davit in tha prescribed form.  Owners uncertain as to whether their  property is  situated  within  the boundaries of. the hospital improvement  district   should consult the Returning Officer.  Given under my hand this 28th day of April, AD. .1062.  W. COFFEY, Returning Officer,  Sechelt, B.C.  Location of  Polling-place  EGMONT  , GARDEN BAY  MADEIRA   PARK  HALFMOON BAY  SECHELT  WILSON  CREEK  Address of  Polling-station  Post Office  Coast Mission Club  Legion Hall  Rutherford's Store  Legion Hall  Community Hall  Location  of  Polling-place  ROBERTS CREEK  GIBSONS  HOPKINS  PORT    MELLON  GAMBIER   Island  Address of  Polling-station  Legion Hall  Old United Church  Basement,  Community Hall  Corrumunity Hall '  Veterans Hall Sechelt news items  BY  MRS.  A.A.  FRENCH  A whist drive in aid of the.  I.O.O.F. building fund was held  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. T.  Ivan Smith with prizes going to  Mr. A. L. Parsons, Mr. Roy Erickson, Mrs. Kate Henderson and  Mrs. J. McCrea. Mrs. L. Walker  won the door prize and Mrs.  Tommy Sinclair . the raffle, a  lovely satin cushion. Th^se  monthly whist drives are proving  very popular.  " Delegates to the PTA convention in Delbrook school, North  Vancouver, from Sechelt PTA,  were Mrs. D. Stockwell, Mrs. T:  Lamb, Mrs. T. Robilliard, Mrs.  G. Krai.'. Mrs. W. L. Billingsley,  Mrs. A. A. French, Mrs. N. Han  sen, Mrs. S. Patrick, Mrs. B.  Sim, Mrs. C. Pooteet and Mrs.  J. Plumridge. It was a busy and  interesting session. Deputy Minister of Education Dr. J. F. K.  English covered many points in  his speech, one in regard to  segregation of Grades 7 and 10.  Another speaker was Douglas  Walkington, PTA chief. Mrs. G.  A. Binns of North Vancouver was  elected president of the B.C. Federation. The convention wound  up with a banquet at the Balmoral  High School.  Mrs. Lloyd Turner is home  from hospital. Staying with her  for a short time is her daughter  Mrs. Joan Wood of New Westminster and children Sharon,  Brian and Debbie.  Roberts Creek items  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Home from Pender Harbour  and Vancouver hospitals are two  well known old timers, Dick  Reeves and S. W.  A.  Jefferson.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Woodley are  at their summer home and have  as guests the Tom Woodleys and  friends from Seattle.  Mr. and Mrs*. Wilf Turkington  and family are among those who  have opened their summer homes  along the beach.  Mr. John Galliford has returned from a week on Vancouver  Island where he visited his brothers Dave and Charles and their  families.  Miss J. Minnie celebrated her  90th    birthday     last     weekend.  Members of her family came  from Vancouver to visit her and  Miss J. Emory at their summer  home here.  Miss Emma Edmonds is convalescing in St. Paul's Hospital  and expects to be home this week  end.  Some visitors who have been  up for the vacation or part of it  were Mr. and Mrs. R. Eades.  Teddy and Kathy; Ralph Galliford, Sheila Smith, Mr. and Mrs.  Ben Fellowes, Harvey and Meg;  Mr. and Mrs. Gene Wright, Biddy and Jenine; Mr. and Mrs. R.  Richardson, Hazel and Randy;  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kendall, Clarke  Jimmy, Debbie and Jennifer and  the Misses Benzie Hardy, Shelagh  Morrisey and Moira McKay.  TOWING  WE SPECIALIZE  IN  ^\ utomobHe Towing  ^^oving House Trailers  Qoat Trailers  WHEN IN NEED & WANT SPEED  CALL  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  Mfnfcfrrf 885-2111  AAA 8c CAA  WILSON CREEK  New assistant general manager of the Pacific National Exhibition is Dave Daiiphinee, .25-  year long employee of the P.N.E.  The appointment was made by  P.N.E. President Thomas R.  Fyfe, following a recommendation from General Manager A.  P. Morrow.  Alva N. Stapleton  Alva Norman Stapleton was  born near St. Mary's,, Ont., in  Nissouri Township, son of Mr.  and Mrs. William Stapleton, pi-  oner farmer of that district. In  1919 he left the home town where  he had successfully operated the  delivery business of that town,  for the prairie and spent over 25  years as grain buyer with the  Western Canada Flour Mills in  one of their elevators at Katrime  Manitoba.  In 1950 he and his wife left  Manitoba and bought a grocery  store on Vancouver Island in  Parksville which they operated,  until 1953, then sold and came to  the Sechelt Peninsula and purchased the now Seaview Market  which was then owned by Mr.  and Mrs. Bloth. This they operated until 1958 when Mr. Staple-  ton's ill health forced them to  sell to the present owners, Mr.  and Mrs. Tidball.  Since then they have resided  on the Johnson property on  Smith Road where they enjoyed  a quiet and restful time until he  was taken to the hospital Sunday, April 15. He passed away  the following Sunday. He has  been a meniber of the St. James  Lodge, A.F. & A.M., St. Mary's,  Ont., since 1917.  He leaves his wife, the former  Agnes Jean Gorman formerly of  St. Mary's and three brothers,  Arch, Stratford, Ont., Melville,  Detroit, Mich.; Gerald, -Battle  Creek, Mich.; one sister, Mrs.  Frank Markey, Battle Creek,  Mich., also several neices and  nephews, one of whom attended  his funeral from Winnipeg, Mrs.  F. Seadon. The remains were  laid to rest in Nanaimo Cemetery.  Wednesday with Dr. Peter Kelly  conducting the funeral service in  the Chapel" 'of Flowers in Nanaimo.  NOTICE  HOSPITAL PUBLIC MEETINGS  The following public meetings have been scheduled  for the purpose of discusing the' new 'hospital and explaining  the financing requirements.  May 4 ��� Egmont Community Hall  May 11 - Halfmoon Buy School  May 14 - Roberts Creek Community Hall  May 18 - Madeira Park Community Hall  May 18 - Gambier Harbour Hall  All meetings begin at 8 p.m.  These meetings are scheduled to give you information  on the issues at stake in the forthcoming plebiscite to be held  on May ,25.  Plan to attend - learn why  you should vote Yes May 25  Halfmoon Bay  By PAT WELSH  Mr. and Mrs. Red Robinson  cf Middle Point had as th r  guests Mrs. Robinson's three sisters, Mrs. Clara Hayes, .Mrs  Flora Scales and Mrs, Edith Du-  mont  over Easter weekend.  Mrs. Ron Robinson and children are in Vancouver biddi.ir,  farewell and bon voyage to-Mrs.  Robinson's mother who is leaving shortly   to   visit Finland  Joan Brooks and Beverly Ness  of Halfmoon Bay spent the Easter vacation with friends in Van-  ��� couver.  Mr. L. Simons of Burlington,  Wash., spent several days as the  guest of Pete Meuse recently.  : The little Church in the Wild-  wood might well be applied to  the tiny new church erected on  a wooded knoll overlooking the  sea on the Alan Greene property  at Redroofs.  On Easter Sunday a Sunrise  service was held, the church wa~  filled to overflowing with worshippers to hear again the story  of the Resurrection by the Rev.  Canon A. Greene. Not yet completed, this little gem of architecture was designed by Ron  Thom of the architects firm of  Thompson, Berwick and Pratt,  Vancouver. Modern in design  with its sweeping roof it will seat  around 34 people.  On completion a dedication service will be held. This little sanctuary is well worth visiting and  will fill a long needed want in  this  area.  Mr. and Mrs. E. White are at  home after spending Easter in  North Vancouver with members  of their family.  Mrs. Frank Claydon entertained at   tea  on April 25 honoring  ANGLICAN   SPRING  TEA  Members of St. Aidan's Anglican church W.A. are looking for-  ward to greeting friends at their  spring tea and sale of home cook  ing which will be opened by Mrs.  H. U. Oswald at 2 p.m. Friday.  May 4. Proceeds go towards the  theological college in Vancouver.  Mrs. W. Aberhart who is leaving to visit her daughter"Mrs. C.  McNutt in Calgary and Mrs. P.  Welsh. The. guests enjoyed the  many beautiful gifts and flowers that had been presented to  Mr. and Mrs. Claydon on the occasion of their 50th wedding anniversary   recently.    Mrs.    Clarke  4       Coast  News,   May 3,  1962.  Teeple poured and with the refreshments was some of the wedding, cake. Others present were  Mrs. J. Cooper, Mrs. J. Meikle,  Mrs. M. Morgan, Mrs. ,G. B, Simp  son and unable to attend, Mrs.  L. Bath. ������ YV"Y  PION  f  S  IN WOODCUTTING  CHAIN  forfaster...smootheL.safe cutting~.N0 skating  TRY IT... IT'S ABSOLUTELY NEW!  symbol of  eJuro s>��f  Standard Motors  Sechelt B.C.  Ph.; 885-4464  _���/... ......  Spring  '57 Chev. Sedan  6 Cyl. Gas Saver���Cleans  good rubber. The famdly  Holiday  Car :.. _  '56 Olds. Super 88  2-DOOR HARDTOP  Nejeds/ a little work bvit  has many thousands of  good miles left. As is  SPECIAL      $950  56 Chev. 2 dr. Sedan  Rings & valves just done  a nice little family, car,  ��ood if you have children, excellent rubber  $995  '55 Pontiac  Sport Coupe  Rums good, good rubber,  clean. A SPECIAL THIS  WEEK     ���___   $895  '55 Ford 2 door  Clean,  good rubber, VS  .epsrine, automatic trans, y  radio, good tires.  A STEAL AT ONLY ,._  $985  '54 Pontiac Sedan  Clean, good tires, good econ-      ^/l QfZ  conical transportation      <w^_rw*&_l  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-2111  SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE  KEEP LOCAL PERSONNEL EMPLOYED COMING EVENTS  Coast News,  May  3,   1962.        5    WANTED  Elphinstone PTA meeting postponed until May 14.  May 4, St. Aidan's W.A., Tea and  Home Bake Sale, and plant stall;-:.  Friday, 2 p.m., Parish Hall.  May. 5. Roberts Creek Legion,  Buffet supper and social, 7 p.m.  Admission $1. YY'  May 7.  O.A.P.O. Social,   2 p.m.,  yKinsmen  Hall,  Gibsons.  May 11, United Church Woraen-  Rummage Sale, 10 a.m;, Chris-'  tian Education Centre.       .  May. Ii,   C.W.L.  Annual Bazaary  Friday,    7    p.m.,    School   Hall.  Adults  35c, Students 25c.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO,  Nice prizes and Jackpot   '.  Every  Monday at 8 p.m." in the.  Gibsons Legion Hall.y       Y;      **  CARD OF THANKS  I take this opportunity of thanking friends and neighbors for  their cards and flowers sent during my illness in St. Mary's hospital. My thanks also to the doctors and nurses for their kind attention.        ....-���.- Alice Latham.  Lee and Ernie Sergant wish to  thank all their friends in Gibsons  for all the cards, sent and enquiries made since Lee was taken ill,  especially her sisters of the Rebekah Lodge No. 76, Gibsons, the  Women's Institute and Mrs. ,C.  Parnwell, who had so many enquiries asked her on the phone,  etc. ,:: ���'.:.'       .'���'..  I wish to thank all my dear  friends on the peninsula for their  lovely cards, notes ^>f cheer,  flowers and gifts I received while  a patient at St. Paul's hospital;  also many thanks to the friends  who were so kind to my husband.  It is all deeply apreciated.  Mrs. Lloyd Turner  IN MEMORIAM  WATTS ��� In loving memory of  our dear father and grandfather  who passed away May 7, 1961.  Come unto meYall ye that labor  and .are : heavy laden, and I will  give you rest. St. Matt. 11-28.  Ever remembered by his loving  daughter Annie J. Aune, grandchildren and two great-grandchil-**  dren. ��� ���  florists     -: ���������"������ l-X-:i,-X:i'^  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  LOST-y-yy,_ .-���   y-:: r ���yyy'- , ..  Glasses, red and white polka dot  frames, in Gibsons. Phone^TU .4-  5363. .'������������:.:������     '-���������X ���  PETS        ���������������^��� ������     ^ ��� ... ^_ : :    r-   -        -  Beautiful Toy Pekinese pups, for    _ .New 2 b.r  Bungalow, All elec-  sale.   Phone 886-9890. tnc> Carport, close in. $9,750.  ~~'"'     . Ask to see the new house on  _____    Georgia View.  MISC. FOR SALE  Gibsons, hear, beach, 4 fooms,  full plumbing,  $5,500, terms.  Waterfront, Davis Bay, modern  3 roomed house on corner lot.  $7,350 on terms.  ^$500 down ��� home and invest  ment, 4 rooms and suite, view,  all services, $6,500 full price.  " Lge farhily' house on y2 acre  in Gibsons. Fireplace, view, basement.   $1,000  dn,  $6;000 f.p.  Cleared lots, $1,000 each.  2.8 acres, close in, modern, 3  bdrs, auto heat, fireplace, near  school..$9,450  on terms.  PHONE 886-2191  R. F. Kennett ������ Notary Public  "A  Sign of Service"  H. B.GORDON & KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  3 acres with view, fronts on 2  roads, $1,500 for quick sale.  6 acres, Well located in Gibsons  $2850 on very easy terms. Call  Kay Butler, 886-2000.  $1,000 down, $40 per month,  Selma Park, clean modern 2 br.  cottage; $5000 f.p.  1 acre treed, view, water access, only $1650 dp.  ' ��    '       '  Modern 2 br. plus extra lot  and cabin, Main St.; Sechelt,  $2000 down. Good investment.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565.  Deal with confidence-, with  SECHELT REALTY  &  INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E; DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� "close to  , .sea"  with  sweeping  view,   3  "bedrm   bungalow,   fully   modern  and  nice   garden,  garage  and wood shed, only $6,500 full  ..;Y pricey ���..-������ ___���{���'���  ; YWe offer a complete listing of  Peninsula, properties.  Building   contracts   and mortgages arranged.  -CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  '- Gibsons Y        Ph.   886-2481  HELP WANTED  OPPORTUNITY  Wanted, man for local sales opening. Must be neat, able to meet"  the public and' own  economical  car. $85 week while trainng. Apply Box 634, Coast News.  Competent woman for part time  help. Ph. 886-9815.  Experienced ;��� contractor to f rameY  800 ft. Beach cottage ��� complete  by July 1 or earlier. Vicinity  Granthams. Material supplied.  Contract only. Box 631, Coast  News.  TE��  ROUTE* SALESMAN  Steady man with reliable car and  references." For ' interview appointment, write with phone number to Box  633, Coast News.  Part time janitor wanted at Sechelt.  Box 636, Coast News.  WORK WANTED  Upholstering; doneYin -your own  home. Reasonable. Phone 886-.  2182.     '';vY'Yy:Yy  Experienced . typist-bookkeeper-  sales clerk. Full . or part time.  Sechelt area Y Phorie 885-9730.  ATTENTION ��� SECHELT AND  GIBSONS: -Lawns and gardens  looked after at reasonable rates.  Either j ob or contract. Work  guaranteed.  Phone  886-9890.  FUELS      ��� '. ......���;'"V.Y.;.'   ���..-... ���'   ,   :  Fir .*i512 cord  Alder $10*cord,  delivered  New phone Number, 886-2283  Waterfront, small house,  good  lawn and garden. $4,600.  3   b;r. . home   on   waterfront,  some terms.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine" Drive,   Gibsons  i��hones:y 886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  PROPERTY FOR. SALE  Cleared fenced level lot in Gibsons, Bay area. Phone 886-9596.  Unfinished,^ br. home; with family room, 1200 sq. ft. floor space,  water and light; furnace; fireplace; -5' min.ito beach. Reasonable. Phone 886-2097 after 6 p.m.  Building lot, cleared, on O'Shea  Road, Gibsons, $1250 ;>or nearest  offer. Apply to P.O. Box 1108,  Castlegar, B.C.  1 mile from Sechelt Highway off  Pratt Road, }_ acre lot ready to  build oh, $700; 1 acre with 2  houses,' $6000. A. R. Simpkins,  Box 389, Sechelt. Phone 885-2132.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10 delivered  Fir $12 delivered r  Clean hand picked fir  millwood, $10-  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton,. $17 y? ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ���. $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  Large lot r- 100' x 270', Wilson  Creek. 2 accessible levels among  lovely homes. For sale or trade.  Enquire RE 3-3397, after 5:30.  Waterfront -lot in West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  Five room house, 2 car garage,  on two lots on the main _ street  of Sechelt. Zoned commercial.  Ideal location for stores or offices. Apply J. E. Parker, Sechelt.  FOR  RENT  $30 -months Granthams Ldg. 2  br. some furniture. Imm. poss.  See* red cottage, Flooks Corner,  write;661 Cartier St,f Van. 14.  4 room unfurnished house, electric range and hot water, oil  heat. Next to Seaside Park. Good  beach. Phone TU 4-5316.  WANTED TO RENT  Reconditioned table fridge. Apply Cassidy's house, Roberts Ck.  1 enamelled sawdust burner  range, convertible to wood or  coal; 1 oil burning range with  fan; 1 "Hotpoint" electric range,  3 elements and ; oven; 3 wooden  chairs and table, etc. Ge6i'ge:Ky.  noch,  Selma Park; B.C.' :  . y]  Rabbits, $1 each, 3 white, 3 gray  Phone .886-2084, after 6 p.m". '  TV for sale, perfect condition, $60  Phone; 886-2025. /  Cruise in comfort, economy, or  live .aboard,-,36x10 . house-boat,  sleepysix, .heavily ; constructed,  completely equipped, $4500'. Ph.  885-4467.   Y-.-v;. ��� y/yY. y yYY; Y/  1 B & S Motor, 8 hp.; 2/cylinder :  air compressor and tank;!. 20 lb.  Webster dpmpressor; 1 machinist tool box and tools; 1\H.D:  Socket set; 1 3-arm wheel puller;  1 automotic clutch pulley," ���' 1 8"  Browning pulley, 3 groove' B section, 1" bore; 5 VEE belts B75.  Phone  886-7763.  Fawcett wood stove, good condition. J. Thyer, Beach Ave.,  Roberts   Creek.  Ph.  886-7702.  1959 Johnson outboaird, 18 hp.  Excellent condition. $198. Phone  885-9550.  Thermal ice chests, buckets and-  insulated jugs. Large  stock just  ���arrived, prices from  $1.95. Also  new fishing  tackle  and   garden  tools at all times.  Earl's in Gibsons  Phone 886-9600.  Washing machine, $20. Phone  886-9336.  BARGAINS ��� 1 5 ft. boat paddle,  $3; 1 pr. 7 ft. boat oars, all new  $6. 1 boat anchor, $3. 1 rowboat.  Phone. 886-2559. '     '  .Extension ladder, 24 ft. Good, as  new.  Price $12.   Phone  886-2198.  Oysters are. eaten the year round  ��� for health and plain goodness.  Eat them often. Oyster Bay,: Oy-  . ster Co., R. Bremer, Pender jHar-.  bour. Member B.C. Oyster Grow-  ers' Assh.   "���  Chickens, $1 each. Phone 886-  9529. W. Haynes, Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek. .  OUTBOARDS ��� '61 6 hp. Merc.  $235; '58 10 hp. Johnson, $175.:  HADDOCK'S at Pender, TUrner  3-2248.  ROGERS PLUMBING Y  "^-^^supPiaiEr*?^.- ���.-#  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors  and  carburetors.  2 Kemac oil ranges  1. automatic floor ; furnaceY y  Even Temp .    $69  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range/  good as new $69  3 Frigidaire fridges $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges   guaranteed ..'���..  Reconditioned used  toilet  complete $15  Special���,  Elko glass lined electric tanks  No.  30 $68  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like new  .... ��� $5'5  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only $33.  Simple to install yourself.  ...��� Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close on Monday.untir6p~.m.  . Complete stock of plumbing supplies,  cheaper than   department  store.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 now available.  ���Flagstones, pier blocks,, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd.,  Roberts. Creek.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  MONEY  TO  LOAN  1 used mandolin. Box 635, Coast  News.  L'sed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons,. Ph. 886-9950.  AUTuS  FOR  SALE        ' ~~  Half-ton '53 Pickup Chev truck,  $200. Ph. 886-9827.  \Church   Chuckles   by CARTWRIGHT  1961 i_ ton Chevrolet Fleetside  pickup truck. 8 ft. box, backstep  bumper, no-slip, rear end, 7 tires,  back-up lights, 8,000 miles. $1950.  Excellent condition. Phone John  Wood,  S86-9627.  ANNOUNCEMENT  WATER- SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Se-  chelt.  Phone  885-9510.  WATKINS   PRODUCTS  W.. H. Kent, Gibsons 886-9976  ATTENTION ��� You need a dress  maker?  Phone 886-9880.  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John  Hind-Smith,   Gibs.   886-9316  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 -or write Box  584, Coast News.  For    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  on the premises. tfn  Watch  Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  KELLY'S  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box 131,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  April 28 ��� 19291, Pink  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  ^     PhoneVSechelt 885r9627  _.:.......  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior  ��� Exterior ,  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  piaperhanging.   Phone   Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  xxxxxx  xxxxxxm  -x      xx  x       x2  x     xx  xxxxx  xxxx  S'%   x"  xxx  XX  X   XX  X XX  PRESCRIPTION  FOR PAYING BILLS  PAY 'KM Orr W ITH A  LOW-COST. LIF��.INS_*RED  XXX XXX XXXX XXXX X xxxx  *       g       xxxxxx  XXX    X X     X       X  xx       5    5     0  XXX   XXX    XXXX       X  2XX2 x     2XX���  xxxx 5       ���xx_  X XXXX X      X  X XXXX  XXX  XXX  X X  XX      X  xxx  X      XX  X        X  Furnished house for July and  August, 4 rooms. Box 632, Coast  News.  LOAN"  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  BOATS AND MARINE  16 ft. speedboat, $250. Ph. 886-9827  Snap for cash. 20 ft. boat, like  new, with 12 hp. Universal engine, cruise 8 mi. per hour. $650.  Also I.E.L. Poneer power saw,  28" bar, $50. Phone TU 3-2491 or  write  Roy Gibson,  Madeira Pk.  V bottom plywood boat, 15 ft..  6 ini x 6 ft. 6 in. beam. Windshield, 1959 35 hp. Johnson outboard, $500 cash. Phone 886-2541.  12 ft. fibreglas deluxe "Shaeffer  craft." Flotation chamber and  double bottom. 1959 Johnson 18  hp., oars. 14 ft. factory trailer,  complete unit. Little used, at one  lialf the cost. Phone 885-2100.  Swap or sell, 30 ft. troller with 4  gurdies. Phone 886-2459.  16 ft. Turner clinker boat, 8 hp.  Briggs, good condition. What offers?   Box 630,  Coast  News.  Sell or swap 150 hp. high speed  marine diesel. Phone 886-2459.  Viking IV, 40 ft. deepsea troller,  140 hp. Chrysler motor overhauled recently, new fuel tank, refrigeration, all electronic. Phone  886-2350.  LESS WATERFOWL  Wiaterf owl "are down 14 percent in ���ho Mississippi Flywtay  and 7 percent in thef Pacific  ���Flyway. Geese are up 11 percent here and coots down 40  percent. Redheads ard canvas-  backs are down 53 and 21 percent respectively nad whistling  ���swans axe down 20 percent  fromcttheir 1961 numbor, according to latest counts.  r"7  ��CHAS, **-* "  CAFflWRIfrrtT  ''Every church sn town sent us congratulatory  telegrams���collect!"  Church Services   $88,023 operation  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15   a.m.   Holy   Communion  11:15 a.m.; Sunday School  Si. Aidans,  Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m., /Evensonn  11  a.m. Sunday Sohool  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30  a.m.,   Matins  11  a.m. Sunday School  PORT MELLON  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  UNITED    ~~"  Gibsons  11 a.m. Divine Service  11  a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,  4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service; 7:30 pjn.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Ccmmunion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  MBost pure Heart of Mary  Git>sons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel  Baptist,  Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  1-1:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School-.-.  7:30 Evening  Seryice  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services    -���.,:';  and Sunday School -  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United; Church  Gibsonsv  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional :       y  10 ajn., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic  Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a jn., Sunday School  11 ajn., Morning Worship  3 p.m., Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m., Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's    ���  Action Club  Roberts Creek Credit Union  monthly meeting was-held at the-  Sechelt offce, April 18 and Jack  Burrows of Halfmoon Bay was  elected president with William  Scott of Gibsons as vice-president.  Applications for loans were in  excess of $6,000. A number of new  members were admitted including seven year old Barry Fran-  ski.  During the meeting a director  lecalled how the credit union began with $5 and $10 donations  which financed a model T truck  for a member and set him up in  business.  The credit union now is an.  ��88,023 operation with loans now  totalling $58,298 with land, building and office furniture valued  at more than $10,000. The finan-  cal statement shows a reserve  of $3,220 and an undivided surplus and profit of $6,095.  Jobies convene  About 13 members of Job's  Daughters, No. 28, with their  guardian and guardian secretary, attended the Grand Session,  April 27, 28 and 29 at Marpole  Community  Centre,     y  The girls were" billeted with  Jobies from Vancouver Bethels.  The 600 members from all points  .in .the province .we're entertained  at a workshop^'"a^luncheon, a  skit cimpetition arid the installa-  ton of grand officers.  Bethels from Oregon and Washington were well represented. The  International Order of Job's  .Daughters now consists of about  1.500 bethels in the world today.  For Sale  5200 feet 2x4 and  Shiplap $210  Used ocrce for concrete forms  WILL LOAD  .Leon S. Walach  Ph. 886-2109 evenings  v    PAST QUEENS HONORED  Bethel No. 28 Jobies honored  then* past queens on April 24.  Taking over the top positions for  the night- were Pat Luoma as  honored queen, Sharon Lavigne  as senior princess, Kathy Toynbee as junior princess, Anne  Lang as - musician and Leanna  Whitaker as   recorder.  Job's Daughters will hold a tea  May 26 at the Parish Hall in Gibsons. There will be home cooking, sewing and other booths.  Baiby sitting will be provided  and tea will be served from 2 to  4 p.m.  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half ' rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  I1SSI M\l! FLORISTS  GARDEN EQUIPMENT FOR RENT  $1 a day each  LAWN ROLLER���water-fillt/I/ to 125 lbs.  TANK SPRAYER���dfor trees, shrubs, roses, etc  STROLL'N SPRAY_on rubbetr wheels for weed killinig  WE HAVE EVERYTTHINa FOR YOUR GARDEN  Water Lilfcr Plants from $1.50 up  Jean and Bill Lissiman  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Phor* 8869345 6       Coast News,   May   3,  1932.  Consider the motorists' problems. It takes a car much longer to stop than it does a pedestrian.  FOOTWEAR  See our lines of best quality  boots and shoes for men���  sports, work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine  Men's  LTD.  Wear  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt. B.C.  885-2132  ESTIMATES  AT  YOUR  CALL  feeShead can  The 1962 sport fishing licenses  which incorporate a steelhead  punch card, will be ready for  distribution by mid-April, the Hon  Eaiie C. Westwood, minister of  recreation and conservation announces. The neatly designed license on the back of which is  space to record details on the  date and location of the steelhead  catch, is extremely compact in  spite of the fact it has space  for data on 40 fish.  Fishermen are asked to record  the date and name of the stream  from which each fish was taken.  The data v/ill be compiled at the  end of the fiscal year and will  pi'ovide a valuable aid to the  study of steelhead stocks.  1^  NEW C. F.   A. PRESIDENT  E. J. Palmer, prominent B.C.  lumber operator, was re-elected  presidlent of the Canadian Forestry Association of B.C. at the  recent annual meeting. Vice-  presidents are W. McMahan, A.  Moss, J. Sheasgreen and E. G.  Shprtejr. Added to the list of  provincial directors were: B.  M. Hoffmeister, R. W. Well-  wood, R. Dixon and A. EL Penney. ,    .  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri, Sat., Mon. May 4, 5 & 7  Glen Ford. Donald O'Confaor  Cry for Happy  Technicolor  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10 p.m.  JACKPOT MONDAY NIGHTS  Starting with $5, another $5 will be added until won  Ome ticket drawn each Monday. Holder miust be in Theatre.  Each week's tickets go into the nexst week's pool.  FUST FISHING OUTBOARDS  See three Merctrry Glide-Angle Twins,  6, 10, 25 H.P. Naturally weedless design.  Jiet-iProp exhaust, one-hand' control of  steering, throttle, shift.Exclusive tilted  powerhead for stall-free trolling.  I  HADDOCK'S at Pender  YOUR MERCURY SALES & SERVICE DEALER  TU 3-2248Y  Buy in sets and SAVE!  NYLON TIRES  WEEKLY  PER TIRE  9 TUB.LESS  or  REGULAR  <* EiLACSC or WHITEWALL  Your refreadable trade-In is your down poy.ne.if  .' "St****-;  !T!^:;hi!!^i^i|';��SJaaHi1!i't|jKfei;iU;a.|i|;;|i  .^j,!,?!��:a!.|a:!iaHSi��'i:i!!^'W'*M:Wli  i T i i 111    From  Exchange  Gibsons She!! Service  x&ivi* WKccJQ^^j^^  842���-SISTE&-BROTHER PLAYSUIT3-���ruffles for girl, bright  binding for boy, eastj*! embfrofdery to delight both. Transfer; pattern for babies 6, 12, 18 months. State size.  569���NEW KNIT HIT'3 '������ washable, wonderful, separateis for  (boys, girls La stockinette stitjeh with garter \stkeh. border. Directions, jacket, pants, skirt in -sizes 2, 4, 6 included.  739���COLORFUL, COZY SCRAP AFGHAN ��� crochet 6x8Vz  inch, diainfcnds swiftly. Join latter. Combine gayest colors for  "field-o.fl(_lowers" eflfeet. Eiasy-foxfollow directions.  Send thirty-live cents (coins) for each pattern (stamps cannot be accepted) to Alice Brooks, care -of Coalst News,. Needlecraft  Dept., 60 Front St., West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly NAME,  ADDRESS, PATTERN NUMBER.  NEVER-BEFORE VALUE! 200 yes, 200 designs to knit,  crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt in our new 1962 Needlecraft Catalog���ready now! See: Beautiful Bulkies in a complete  fashion section plus bedspreads, linens, toys, afghans, slipcovers  plus 2 free patterns*. Send 25c now!  Canadian coffee tops  Canada, which was for years  criticized for the poor standard  of coffee served in its public eating places, is now on its way to  establishing a better record than  the United States.  Latest figures  released  by E.  G.   Laughery,   president   of   the  Coffee Brewing Institute,  an organization  devoted to the making and  serving of  good  cofftjey  everywhereV   show   that   during];  the past 12 months Canadian hof  tels   and   restaurants   improved  their   coffee   service   at   a   rate  double that of their counterparts  in the U.S.  Throughout the year, the institute/ awards "golden cups" to,  those public feeders in the U.S.*  and Canada where the brew  measures up to the institute's  high standards. Last year over  500   golden    cup    awards   were  Fish for tuna  Long range fishing for tuna by  British Columbia vessels will become a reality this year when  four large purse seiners will put  to sea far west and south of British Columbia waters.  Agreements have been signed  between the federal department -  of fisheries- and the owners of  four vessels. Under the agreements, the federal department of  fisheries will install suitably insulated holds, equipment and  machinery to provide brine spray  freezing facilities especially designed for the B.C. vessels.  The vessels are to fish in season for tuna on a commercial  basis for three consecutive years.  Maintenance and repairs of  equipment will be shared by the:,  department and the owners; the  owners will .pay all operating:  costs, and will provide accommodation if required for scientific investigators during cruises.  At the end of the agreement, the  owners will be given the opportunity of purchasing the freezing:  equipment at its depreciated value and less the cost of installation.  The freezing systems to be installed are of special design, the  result cf a joint project by the  Fisheries Research Board and  the Industrial Development Service of the federal department of  fisheries. The Canadian installations have distinct advantages  for British Columbia purse seinY  ers.  made, 102 of them in Canada.  Eight provinces and 34 states  shared the honors. Danny Smith  of Danny's Motel and Dining  Room is one holder of this honor.  On a population basis, Canada  would be breaking even if it took  10 percent of the trophies. It received more than 20 percent, and  only two provinces were unrepresented compared to 16 states.  In addition to serving Canadian  consumers, the golden cup  awards are helping to provide a  better welcome for U.S. tourists  coming to Canada.  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior  &. Marine  Ph.  TU 3-2415  mm week's  RE  . . .Looking for new'breakfast ideas? Try some of theise:  A plain ham sandwich dipped  in egg and milk mixture and  sauteed, like French toast, to a  crisp, golden brown. Or a raw  egg   beaten   initio   a   glags   of  orange juice}, and; served with*  a toasted buttered roll and a  glass of milk. Of apple pie with ;  cheese   and   hot   cocoa   (may ���  sound fantasitSc, but just trjyj it  on your teenagarss some time!)  Egg - Vegetable Sandwiches:  crniade by combining.2 chopped,  hard-oookedeggs with 3 table-'.  spoons each of grated  carrot,/  chopped celelqy) and mayonnaise. ���'���,  Spread liberally on rye bread.  Tuna -Egg - Cheese Sandwiches: made by combining one  chopped   hard-cooked   egg,- \V_  cup flakeja tuna (or saimion), Ms  cup  grated cheese,   one  tablespoon  each, otf  chopped green  pepper,    chopped    onion    and  chopped  stuffed dJivefe, and  3  ���tablespoons   s a 1 ad. dressing.  Spread between fresh buttered  slices of whole wheat bread.  Speedy Salmon Chowder  1 can (15V_ eunees) salmion  2 cans (10 ounces each) frozen  condensed  cream, of potato soup -'������' ���������  ; 3 soup   cans   liquid   (salmon  liquid plus milk)  Vz teaspoon grated lemon: rind  y Dr ad ri sa_im|on, reserving  ���liquid. Break .Sainton'into bite-  ���size "chunks. Crush, sort-it bone  with a fork ai^d add it to liquid.  In a deep saucepan combine  ���frozen soup, with blended - salmon * liquid and; milk. Heat  gejntly, ati-rring of ten, .until mix-  tune Ybeginis ;to sianaher. Add  salmon and grated lemon rind.  Re beat but, dip not let boil.  Makes 6,servings.  Dr. D. S. Cooper  announces the opening of  .General Practice in  Dentistry  ��� For appointment phone  886-9343  Marine Drive, opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  riCLiJrD  rI5ritK  HEARING AIDS .AND OrTICAl DISPENSARY  524   BIRKS  -BUILDING  MU   2-2921 ' 718   GfcAttVttU   ST.  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  FOR  New 3 bedroom home with basement  on Georgia View.  i. ������'..'.������������  OPEN FOR INSPECTION  Low down payment, or trade your  property.'  FOR DETAILS  CONTACT ....  Cliff Gamble  Ph. 886-2169  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air oil Heating���-  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5% interest with  FREE LIFE INSURANCE.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We  serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon,  to Earls Cove.  We will service all ESSO units now  installed or any other units.  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone  886-9961  CENTRE  Charlie & Terry  See us for your passenger, truck or  Ph.  886-3572  fires j CROSSWORD >  ���*,. ���* :-B&XA.X.C...G6rd  ore 1  H^|��  X,  3  S'���' {������������''���  r Bfc -n..-]  8 gg|  *>  ���0'*':[ ������������:'.���-j '   "-  it T��g��||  ��v  ��>  j��-f  -������ HH_,SV  !<J  XK~��  I   gp  __���______>  .y.-jirjp  _,Q  ra1  xx 1  x>  |*H HH  ���*���$���  Xh  '���'���/���'  - *."'*. |      /  ���*���'   1  3o  ������V  |3��.  3r   pi  3V  as"  'um^SSm^SmU  [?*;  37  |  **-'  MO '  **!..  .'!-*'"' 1 ������  S*  *<J  mf-'j  v4T  ^7  sa  5fl  *5*<l_  Ws\Y^  **���  **  rH-  lis j   .,  **  " -,�����  ore  ACROSS  1 ��' Emotional spell  9 - Lachrymose  10 - Pointless  12 - To stuff  _4- Operate .-������  15 - Virile :  17 - Body part  18 - Swamp  20 - Prized object  21 - Preposition  22 - Prohibit  23 - Consume  25 - US soldier  26 - Offlclalaccount  28 - Wanders  30 - Roman deuce  31 - The beginning  of oiliness  32 - Knife dealer  36 - Alma Mater  graduates.  39 -Terbium (chem)  ' 40 �� Understand ���  41 - Clique-  42 - Zeus* beloved  43 - Diminish"  45 - Employ agaia  47 - Wei^xt unit  -.48 - Infrequent  :50 - Boy's nickname  51 - Throws'  52 -Scandinavian.  54 - North American'  mammal  56 - Metallic unions  DOWN  1 - Accumulate  2 - Potato     ,  3 - Jr's sir*  4-Despot  5 - Wmshes  6 - Preposition  7 - RotattngniachSne'  -. piece  8 - Jagged projection  9 - Hackneyed  11-Lyrical.     ;.:  composition  12 -Disposition  14 - Abraham's  birthplace  ���   16 - Emanations     ,  18 - Blemish  19 - Head cover ���'���"���  22 - Skininfections'���'.'���  '24 - Game fish  27 - To put into  competition  29 - To direct      "  33 - Of a city  34 - "Poetic "always".  35 - Staggered  36 - Feign  37 - Sheltered side  .  38 - Mythological  mother'of  many children  ��� 44 -Hill edge  46 - Union of Orni  thologists (abb)  47 - A little throw  49 - Before  ���51 - Abraham'g  .;. V       nephew  53 - Southern  . Latitudes (abb)  .;��� 55 -Attached to  600 attend Guide event  The blue uniform of Girl Guides  held prominence at the Bayshore.  Inn in Vancouver Saturday evening as over 600 delegates from  all over . the-province of British  Columbia niade their way into  the banquet room for the climax  'of a three-day annual convention  which offered much for these eager women who accept the challenge of teaching our youth the  ideals and principles laid down  by the founder of the Boy Scout  and Girl Guide movements., Lord  Baden   Powell.  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Mil) is try School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.  7:30  p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall, Fri.  8:30 pan.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall. Sun. 3, p.m.  Watch tower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collection Ever Taken  The Sunshine Coast division of  which Elphinstone District is a  part; proudly presented a Powell  River Guide, Miss Susan Knibbs,  to receive, the Gold;Cord at Victoria at a, presentation ceremony  by Lieutenant-Governor Pearkes.  Among those receiving awards  of merit at the banquet was Mrs.  A; W. Wiliams of Sechelt for her  contribution; to Guiding. Mrs.,  Williams, who" is division com- '������  missioner,' started her Guiding  , career in 1948 as a local association member. Shortly after this  she became a Tawny Owl -and  within a few months took charge  of a Brownie Pack and continued as their Brown Owl'.'; for eight  years. Then thinking a rest might  "be in order,' sooii found herself as  an assistant to. the Captain of  the Sechelt Guide  Co.  In 1957 Mrs. Williams was appointed district commissioner for  Hunechin district, a position she  held until her appointment .last  year as division commissoner.  During this time she has also  been called upon to act as a  Guide or Brownie leader while  no one else was available. In addition to her intense interest in  Guiding, Mrs. Williams has maintained an active part in the life  of her church and* other community projects.  CORRECT POSTURE WEEK  Because posture plays such an  important part in. physical fitness  and general well-being the subject is being stressed to the.  youth of the nation .'during Correct Posture Week, May 1-7, by  the Canadian Chiropractic asso-'  ciation declared D. C. Sutherland  DiC, executive secretary. He reported that the 1,200 members of  the profession across the; nation  are devoting time to this public  service project.  CO-OPERATION!  Dividends cut your food cost  when you shop at  the Co-op in Gibsons  As you spend, so you save  by accumulating dividends  Elphinstone Co-operative km.  Save the Coop Way!!!  Eighteen ; members attended  ���Gibsons Garden Club meeting  April 25 at the home of Mr..'and.  Mrs. W. JDuncari. Six new 'names  ���were . added to the .membership,  Mrs. W. Fulkerson, Mrs. J. __���'  Warwick, Mrs. Chamberlin, Mrs.  L. Norman and Mr. and Mrs. H.  Mullett. Xl-  To increase interest-in gardens  this year it > had been arranged  that three cash prizes will be  given. Previously there was one  ��10 prize. Now there will be two  others,, $6 for second and $4 for.  third best:-1 The first prize is donated by Mr. A. Cx*aven. the  president;arid'the.''.other two will-  come out of: club funds.   :  Member gardens will be judged  on the point' system, taking i*?  ���landscaping; . maintenance and  general appearance, quality, rarity of plants and the artistry of  color combinations..  Judging will take place in June  and decisions will be ready for  the July meeting. Those desiring  to enter the. garden competition  should do so at the May meeting  at the home of Mr. and-Mrs'/. S.  W. Burt, Lot 22, Indian Reserve./  on Wed., May 23, 2 p.m. Nei^  members can also join at this  '.meeting.   .  Miniature gladioli bulbs purchased by Mrs. J. Corlett were  distributed and a bonus package  when raffled was won by Mrs.  Fulkerson. Refreshments by the  hostess rounded out a pleasant  evening.  TO   SEEK   MINERALS  Tihe most intensive exploration of mineral resources owned  t>y the Esquimau & Nanaimo  Railway on Vancouver Island  will be undertaken oveir the  ���next few years toy the railway  and several mining companies.  The E\ & N Railway was granted a land grant in 1887 which  was purchased by the Canadian  Pacific'Railway in 1905.  Three quarters ia  The 19G2- Red Cross campaign  has   now    reached    $497,517,   or  73.73 percent of the B.C. $674,569  quota. Provincial Chairman Fred  H. Dietrich states that he is  pleased with results to date,  which compare favorably with  1951, when $486,441 had been donated over the same period of  campaigning time.  Some branches, are holding  their campaigns a little later in  the year, which means the Red  Cross shall still be receiving donations possibly until the end of  the year.  Chairman James N.. Bell said  Vancouver branch now has a total of $236,000, or 70:45 percent  of its $335,000 quota.  Both provincial and Vancouver  Coast News,  May  3,   1962.        1  chairmen express their confidence that B.C. division of the  Canadian Red Cross will do better than in 1981 when $625,000, or  89.6 percent of its target was  reached.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.      .  Ph. 885-9525  TUES, to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  PENM0RE GREENHOUSES  PRATT ROAD, GIBSON? ��� Ph. 886-2114  Fuschias ��� Baskets  Vegetables ��� Geraniums  Bedding   Flower' Plants  OUR PLANTS GROW ��� LOOK FOR OUR SIGN  CLOSED SUNDAY  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  TANKS BUILT OR  REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  (GIBSONS PLUMBING  Ph. 886-2460 for information  FOR MEN GOING PLACES-A Mobile Radiotelephone in  your car or truck saves time, miles and money. Enquire about  its low monthly cost by calling the Marketing and Sales Depart*  ment of B.C. Telephone Company today for full details.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  200-2-MR  Crisp sizzling bacon. Soft, tender fried eggs. Light golden pancakes. And the  fluffiest omelettes. This is cooking to delight any man - or woman or child!  This is electric cooking. Perfect cooking for one simple reason: complete  temperature control. Take surface cooking for example. Each electric element  has a dial. And each dial gives you a choice of five, seven, even infinite  heat settings - from gentle simmer to sizzling sear. This wide choice of heats,  and the precise way the range responds, give you perfect cooking results  every time. A special feature of the modern electric range is the thermostatically  controlled element. You set the dial for the exact temperature you want and the  element adjusts automatically to maintain that temperature - hour after hour!  Your appliance dealer can show you  these features and many more -  meat thermometers, rotisseries, timed  surface elements, automatic clock  controls - all automatic and all designed  to take the guesswork out of cooking.  WONDERFUL  ELECTRIC  COOKING!  -A  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  HYDRO  AND  POWBR  AUTHORITY j Bazaar at Roberts Oreek  Coast   News,   May   3,   1962.  The bazaar and tea held by  the Auxiliary to Roberts Creek  Region turned out to be successful in spite of the very damp  weather.  The door prize was won by  Mrs. Sears of Roberts Creek with  No. 44. The $25 raffle was wen  by Mr. G. Boses, contractor, from  Haney with No. 262. The guessing box was won by Mrs. Tidball  of Roberts Creek with No. 16.  There will be no whist in May,  instead there will be two in June  on the 1st and 29th.  JACKPOT NUMBER  Jackpot Night number at Sechelt theatre for this week is  30044. Holder of this ticket can  claim two passes as he or she  was not in the theatre when the  number was called.  CLEfllC  Look Trim...  9  m your new  Summer Slims & Knee Pants  with a new  Pantie Girdle  Long leg���Shtort leg���Briejfi  $3.95 to $6.95  from ,  Tasella Shoppe  Phone 885-9331 ��� Sechelt  SHOES FOR ALL  J. J. Rogers Co. Ltd.  Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-9333  Watch for the Date of our Grand Opening  in a New Store at Sunnycrest Plaza.  PRIZES ��� FREE REFRESHMENTS  Pre-Expansion Sale  10%  OFF on the following merchandise  Tynan Chesterfields, Household, linens; Mens Wear  Rainclotihes, Sony Transistors1, .Major appliances  THIS OFFER GOOD UNTIL 15ih of MAY  Terms arranged i��� We Deliver ��� Will.service iand -repair  Boat, House Painting!  Why Pay More!  MILLS QUALITY PAINTS  INTERIOR  FINISHES  RETAIL  GAL. QT.  Supertex Latex    ......6.95 1.89  Milcraft Latex  , -5.35 1.49  Fargo Latex    -..���..3.95 1.29  Super-Gloss Enamel     6.95 1.89  Sheen-Glow Semi Gloss ..6.95 1.89  Miltone Alkyd Flat ........6.95 1.89  Interior Undercoat  .5.95 1.69  P.V.A. Sealer .5.95 1.69  ^ EXTERIOR FINISHES  Super-Hide  Exterior White ...6.95      1.89  Exterior Alkyd Flat  6.95      1.89  Mills House Paint (colors) __6 95 1.89  Mills House Paint (white) ..5.95 1.69  Exterior Latex House  Paint 6.95     1.89  Exterior Primer     6.45      1.79  Porch & Deck Enamel   ..6.95      1.89  Fargo House Paint    3.95      1.29  Fargo Fence Paint     2.79  Fargo Shingle Stain    ...2.19  Fargo, Porch Paint  4.95      1.49  Mills Pure Linseed Oil  Shingle Stain     .....3.95  General Purpose Varnish 5.35      1.49  Resin-tone Stain 7.95     2.25  Poly-Glow Plastic  Coating 12.60     3.40  J. J. Rogers Co. Ltd.  AT THE BARGAIN CENTRE  Phone 886-9333  OPEN  DAILY  6 pjn.  io 8  p.m. EXCEPT  FRIDAYS  Phone in your Paint orders and we will deliver  Don't forget that phone No. 886*9333  (Agency for Millis Paints on the Peninsula)  CUT THIS PRICE LIST OUT FOR REFERENCE  Discount Rate to Contractors and Ho-mfc Builders  ^/������UM/>   t  /&**>  SOCCER  On April 18 Gihsons and District Soccer club held its holiday  raffle draw at the Kinsmen Club  house with Charles Mandelkau,  president of the board of trade,  drawing  the  lucky numbers.  The prizes went to Fred Corley of Gibsons, Roy Rains of  North Burnaby and Mrs. A. Peterson   of Hopkins Landing.  Easter Monday even with adverse weather.the junior*A and  B teams made their first public  .appearance in the new club strip  and spectators were impressed  with their display. The club, is  planning a junior game with  Woodfibre and a return game in  Gibsons.  With longer evening daylight  notices concerning practice times  will be posted shortly. New members for junior and senior teams  are welcome at club meetings  and practices. Further informa-*  tion can be- obtained by phoning  886-9398 or TU 4-5344.  BASEBALL  BABE RUTH LEAGUE  Gibsons defeated Sechelt 5-4  in a close contest.  Pender Harbour and Gibsons  tied 3-3 in an exhibition game.  Umpires Randy, Richard and  Pete handled the' games quite  well and look like good umpires  in the making.  If anyone has a Gibsons Babe  Ruth uniform in any closet, or  trunk, two are missing and R.  Taylor at 886-7715 would like to  have them for this year's team.  SOFTBALL  Port Mellon Softball club has  been granted admission into the  North Vancouver Softball League  The four team league includes  Lynn Valley, Evans Coleman Evans, Squamish and Port Mellon;  League play opens at Norgate  Park in North Vancouver on  May 13. "  Police Court  Thomas Gordon Critchley and  Dorothy Critchley both of -Selma  Park who appeared before Magistrate Andrew Johnston charged  with the theft of a television set,  were found guilty and sentenced  to six months. each at Oakalla  Prison Farm.  Emery Godin of Roberts Creek  driving. He was fined $150 and  was found guilty of impaired  his drivers license was suspended for two years.  The magistrate fined Peter Wil-  toxicated on an Indian Reserve,  liams of Sechelt $10 for being in-  Mervyn Hugene Conger of Vancouver was fined ��25 for being  found drunk in Sechelt.  Gerald Roy Nichol of North  Surrey charged with stealing metal junk was acquitted of the'  charge, when the court entertained a reasonable doubt as to  Nichols' intent to steal.  Daniel Robinson of Gibsons  charged with assault arising out  of a family fracas was bound over  to keep the peace for six months  on entering into a recognizance.  Claude A. Rogers of Vancouver was fined ��10 for fishing in  Halfmoon Bay Lake without an *  angler's license.  Calvin Henderson of Surrey'  was fined $100 for failing to stop  at the scene of an accident in  which the car he was driving  collided with a parked vehicle. ���  Henderson also had his license  suspended for three months.  Henry Bryce George of Haney  was fined $30 for driving a car  while his drivers license was.  suspended.  Edward Alan Mernett of Port ���  Mellon was fined $20 for driving  across a solid double line.  A total of $100 in fines was  paid by four persons convicted  of exceeding the speed limit.  Solution to X-Word on Page 7  m  E  & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Team high three \vent to the  Mirabilias of Gibsons A League  with 3103 and team high single  to the Imperials of the same league with   1123.  Three   800   games   rolled   this  week,   Alex Robertson  807,   Ron  Godfrey   801   and  Gwen   Connor  ��� 812. .-;���; ������i.-X'y y :.,;���  League  Scores:;  S.C.L.:   Misfits   2609   (962).   D.  Grigg 638, M. Carihchael 604, M.  Sleep 267. V   Y  Gibsons B: Hohos ,2579, Dead-  beats 837. Mv Holland 641 (260),  A. King 269YM. "King 628.  Merchants: Gutterballs, 2802  Thriftee 968. A. .Dahl 717 (281),  M. Smith, D. Edwards 690 (307),  J. Larkman 648, J. Walton 628  (254), S. Wilson 256, M. Marleau 617  (282).  Gibsons A: Mirabilia 3103, Imperial 1123. G. Connor 812 (314,  262), E. Shadwell 732 (320), H.  Shadwell 711 (288), J. Quarry  673 (281), D. Crosby 619, LY Pilling 683 (265), R. Godfrey 801  (359), K. Stewart 719 (346), A  Robertson 807 (280, 292), D. Sker.  ry 652, H. Thorburn 721 (269),  Ladies: Garters 2441, . Legion  882. M. Carmichael 617 (258), L.  Inglis 544, C. Zantolas 514, R.  Wolansky 704 (253,.260), L. Panasuk 617, M. Holland 669 (250),  M. Connor 510, J. Wyngaert 502,  G. Nasadyk 560, R. Beacon 510.  Commercials: Jets 2792, Luck-  ies 1051. E. Shadwell 649, S. Mason 615, A. Drummond 621 (278),  E. Kennett 263, J. Drummond  690 (269), H. Whiteside 605, H.  Thorburn 611 (242)," E. Fisher  603, D. Crosby 645.   N  Port Mellon: Goof balls 2910  (3036). J. Whyte 741 (321), V.  Swinney 704 (268), V. Boyes 685,  P. Comeau 630, G. Connor 757  (247, 272).    ...    .  Ball & Chain: Dinamiters 2502  (971). B. Wilson 687 (251), H. Rei-  ter 263, V.   Berry 612 (291), Ike .,  Mason.649 (250).  Men's: Strike Outs 2922 (1056).  B. Campbell 649, J. Lowden 619,  H. Jorgenson. 648 (255); E. Hume  661 (256), j: Whyte '626, T. Bailey 614 (248), J. Harrison 629, R.  Godfrey 695 (248), P: Stubson 786  (300,  333).      Y  Carter 678 (310), Butch Ono 812  (285, 318), Pearl MacKenzie 269,  Gloria Barker 288. .-  Sports Club: Eileen Evans 265,  Harriet   Duffy    690    (283),    Orv.  Moscrip 691.     " ���  Ball & Chain: Mary Flay 583,  Jean Robinson 252, Sid Waters  758 (354).     y  ten Pins: John Solnik 548 (209)  Ray Fleming 204, Butch Ono 203,  Ernie  Hume 201.  -���-jG'1-  w  L  1  Ii  FarnilyFuti Galore!  BAZAAR  Gibsons School Hall  Friday, May 11 - 7 p.m.  Special Door Prizei ��� $.25 Raffle Prize  y Buy your raffle iicke'te now from:  Mrs. Mary Hague, Port Mellon, TU .4-5314  \Y- >y -Mrs.  Clara N[y|grei^. Gilbfson's, 886-2350   Y  CEAD YIVIILE iFAILTJE  8 Week  Tuesday or  ""'"ibcXl  ednesday  9  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Sid Waters in the Ball & Chain  League earned his "325" pin with  a big 354.  League   Scores:  ..Ladies:-Jean Robinson 651.  Peninsula   Commercial:   Linda  Membership Fee 50c per Bowler  Sign lip nbiw (as a team or individual  CASH PRIZES  ROLL OFF TIME 8 p.m.  ' ~ ���*  ''-'��� ��� ���.-���-'..-'H   ��� ,.    Open Boiling for May  Thursday & Friday, 7 to 11 p.m.  Saturday 1 to 11 p.m.  ��� Sunday 1 to 6 p.m.  E & M BOWLADROME  iPhone 886-208&  /kavwvnq qou, with.  ��� ��� ���  HwT-^  KEN'S  FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  Roasting Chi  Lean Beef Stew grade '��a'YY59c lb,  Burns Garlic Rings 29c each  Scoop!  Alberta Butter  49  WITH  P-  $5  Ih ORDER  LIMIT 1 lb.  Duncan Hines Cake Mixes  2 *- 79c  SWANSONS  T.V. Dinners  FAPH  59  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellon-���-Friday.  Roberts 'Creek���Saturday.  Free , Delivery  on Orders over  $5  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  -   lill  9 P.M.  EVERYDAY  LOW SHELF PRICES!

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