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Coast News Apr 12, 1962

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Array Provincial Librae  Victoria, B* C,  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published   in  Gibsons.   B.C.      Volume 16, Number 15, April 12, 1962.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.  886-2116  ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  New power rates  ar  Secheii council starts seventh year  Sechelt is^now in  its seventh  year as an incorporated village  and the first village" council el-  . ected looks very much -like .the  ���;. village  council. of today.  Above  is shown Mrs. Christine Johnston  .who has been chairman of council since its first sitting. On the  far right is Bernel Gordon who  has also been in council since  the first meeting. On the left side  is Frank Parker arid Capt. Sam  Daw ewho are councillors today  but have not served'through all  six past councils. Tom Lamb next  to Capt. Dawe has been replac  ed by William Swain, the only*  member of council not among thfj''"  originals. -I  Sechelt was incorporated on Apr-;'  ril 17, 1956 and the first council-  meeting was held in a private ofY  fice in the Village Centre buildf  ing. The municipal hall was built)  Payne remarks draw Breakdown!  in  A letter has reached the Coast  News protesting the remarks  made t>y;W. H. Payne, M.P. for  Coast -. Capilano in connection  with the effort "of Sechelt Board  of Trade to obtain for Sechelt  area"a'prison camp for Doukho-  bors. M& Ppyp* maintained such  a. camp^would not be an asset -to)  the Sunshine Coast and to use his  cwn words made it "abundantly  clear that I halve opposed construction and establishment of a  Doukhobor maxmium security  penitentiary anywhere in Coast-  Capilano.'' - ��� -'y: ���"-���'.  Dear Sir:< =;--' ., .,.y-'':: v-y  Y In reply to your letter that appeared in the. Coast News/April  ���j:5; Ire 'MaStimum -Security Prison.  Y To set the record- straight the  general meeting of the-YSechelt  Village Council unanimously  agreed that it would be an asset  Number 1,091  Gibsons village council was informed, at Tuesday night's meet-,;  ing that' Gibsons population will >  be 1,091 instead of 1,011 as reported iri last June's census.  A letter from the Dominion Bureau of Statistics allowed an extra 80 names which were collected after the census and reported to Ottawa. A department check  verified that the 80 names had  been overlooked. Council; however, was of the opinion the population is even greater than the  1,091 total;  This population increase will  benefit the council financially because of ; a provincial government population grant totalling  $16 per person. An extra 80 popu-"  lation means a further .$1,280 on  the grant; Under a population of  1,011 the grant would be $16,176  and under a 1,091; population the  grant would total $17,456.  Oyer a five year period ano  until the next census this will  mean an added $6,400 in annual  grants.  Accounts totalling $603.46 were  ordered paid.  A building permit for a $12,000  home was granted Mr. and Mrs. ^  R.���Muehlenkamp. It will be a  five-room single storey home with  basement in vicinity of School  Rd. and N. Fletcher Rd.  = to the district.;  A. motioriyon record*' All business, ���relatirigHoobtaihirig a max-  .imum security prison in the area,  ; be  turned- over ,to  the  Sechelt  Board of Trade.  I; ��� with the '���"��� vice-president,  chairman of trade and industry,  contacted eight members of the  executive council, all agreed that  a security prison would be an  asset to the .,district^y  YyBoth y&ibsorisj and Pender Harbour^ Boards <^^ade presidents  , agreed as to th*?; feasibility of  i;suchYari- ini**fatu$U)ini-regarding.it  ��� ������ as":new': iftdtost^fto^ >the l^reaY- :; 1  v-rTtie1;: village^coU-i^l-i^oted in>  "-by'-, the ,-peq^le:;?Y-���;"''".    Y X-:  . ; M^  ' to  you ^we^dAdX^oV atct; without  -'some pirt>lic, oplnion^y  Your xeasbhSjitpry_ppo*arig the  m-^mumYserarit^prison;^ showM  a lack otjkriowliBdge of ���o'uf ec->  onomic situation to���'.-.'say the least.  For yourYinforri-sition,, there is  a-v; place';ycaUe^iYHarris6^;JiHot^  Springs Y:rapproxiiriately���'��� -eight-  miles from Agassiz where a maximum   security,;  institution ... for  Doukhoboursy is    being .built.  Strange that the people of that  district do not share your fears  that such an institution will have  an adverse effect on: tourism^Y -  ���., The tourist season- in this district is short,   approximately 10  weeks per year. Logging operations, are moving further   away  each .year as .our timber-is depleted* therefore common'ysense  dictates that we must  promote  some.form oftrade and industry  to offset this. What, have you to-  offer?  Tourism ���.'A; breakwater would ^  add appreciably "to the, e.conomic ���;  .growth of this area, arid afford  thousands of boat owners   fro  North Vancouver, West Vancouver,  Vancouver  arid-. Americans  the  use of our Sunshine" Coast,:  with reasonable safety. What are  you doing in this connection?  In conclusion, what right have  you to oppose the will of the people of the Sechelt Peninsula,  without reasonable knowledge of  their wishes, or do you listen to  one man who by no means represents or speaks for this area.  You have made it abundantly  clear that you do not know or  understand our problems, and if  so you certainly no longer represent us or our wishes.  Cliff Connor,  President, Sechelt Board  of Trade.  A breakdown, a rare event at <.  the Coast ;News,.; has- caused con-?  sternation in the mechanical deY  partment and as a result all that >  was intended for this issue coui^c  not be achieved;:  A basic-part of one linotype;''!  broke, was welded and broke a j  second time and a hurried call'  to Vancouver for help left thef;  staft-with practically, npr^ime to;  catch up ori setting for this issueY  So readers, be kind Jin your;  thoughts because the staff hajs|  done its best under the circum-;  stances.    '������������.���>���..:.. '-\:Y ���  * - '-\-  '        ���   ���    ' *i  }  and the first meeting was held in  it on May 26, 1956. Since then  Council has* held *150 meetings,  paved various roads, improved  the waterfront area, contributed  to the recreational aspects of village life and gathered a financial  surplus.  Firemen help  burn  Y Wednesday night of last week  saw "the destruction of an old  hcuse on Sechelt Highway near  Irwin Motel ywhen the building  was purposely set fire with Gibsons Volunteer Fire department  standing by. The blaze lit up the  landscape and gave the firemen  experierice.in keeping a fire under control.  Firemen are busy converting  the  sm,ail pickup truck which  was mostlyj used for  chimney,  fires- into  an  inhalator truck.  This entails putting a covet on ���  the back and -racks inside for  first aid .and ;.inhalalJor. e^udp-  ���nient.y^e s^  ^.toe inside and. made .up. ready  Overcome jinx! i:  Ffiiiay the :13th>jinxed Mir. Arr-1  noldifjorhohiot Pender flarbour,  ~1^.i___: r___>_.^i.ii--��j!��_.'��.^��.'.'r-#i ~*'r:i--^-?_'.'*^.-."^'.'������-���'"  Lower electric power bills a*-*"  in store for.most residential customers served by^ the former  b:c. Electric and B.C. Power  Commission.  . Reduced rates for electric  power came into effect March 30.  forythe- entire area \served by  . the new Brltish���Columbia Hydro;  and Power Authority.  Here  are   the   new   rates   for  residential customers in all areas  First  100 KWH per month  at 3.5c per KWH.  Next  200 KWH per month  at 2.2c  per KWH  Next 400 KWH per month  at 0.9c per KWH.  All additional KWH per  month at 1.25c per KWH.  Many customers, especially  those served by diesel-generated  electric power, will benefit very  substantially from the all-round  reductions.  Almost all customers,, will en-*'  joy lower bills. For example:  r  Lower Mainland user of 150 KWH  a   month  will   save   90c,   which  Two injured  in car accident  Dave Grigg, 21 and William  Nimmo, 22, of Gibsons were injured when their MG sports car  left the highway .about 1:30 a.rii.  Saturday morning about three  miles from Port Mellon.  Both lads were on their way to  Gibsons when the car veered off  hte road and rolled over into a  ravine. Dave Grigg managed to  get back on the highway and ob-  r tained help. Nimmo was. pinned  in the car. Both, were rushed tj  Garden. Bay ^hospital. , Nimmo's .  cbridition   remains   serious   but  Grigg is reported orr his way to  Recovery.- '' -������''���*.:. '.'��� :-'--''  to arrange hi*? gymnastic display  planned for that night. The." eyen-  irigYwiirgo on however with the  trampoline display as planned  and the presentation of two'plsiys.  .;Fiirstywill be the festival, winning Sunday .Costs: Five Pesos,  arid thei'Ysecond will be Heaven  on Earth. These plays will start  at Pender Harbour High School ;  at 8 p.m. ;A collection will be taken to covey;.expenses,   y.",';'  x   JOBIES SERVICE  ^ J3elttiel ;No; 28^ International  Orfter of Jcsb's Daughters, held  : a majority- service.; April 3. The  degree was received by Mrs..  Pat Luoma and Mrs. Sharon  iLayigcie,, past honored, q-ueens  of Bethel and Mrs. Florence  Grahame, past senior princess..  Any merinbers who reach the  age of 20i or marry before this:  , age, are -entitled  to  the cere-  xnlony. - Refreshmen ts followed.  yY: Plans 'are being made for a:  "ispfirig tea,  this term's money  raising project, by the Jobies.  \ybrk is aKrvJstifinished and wiir  'Jod'p great improvemeriib.  X WaltYEmerson who has left  to iiye in Varicouvteir wilR be  ' imissed by the rriany friends he.  ;..made,'w^le"in the department.  The project of building the  biatliiooms. at Municipal belich  has been drawn up by Barry  "Stewart aid approved  by -the  ������village counciL This work will  be done voluntarily by the Gibsons V.F.D. and will improve  facilities for those who use this  bea��dh;  �����-.���"���_' '^.  PAINTINGS DISPLAYED  At Elphinstone Sec o n.d a r y  school Variety Night concert,  paintings by adults who attended  night school in Gibsons were on  displays and 'drew considerable  praise from viewers before and  after the concert.  Old home burns  Fire Moriday night totally destroyed the old Winegarden home  opposite the Elementary school  on School road in Gibsons.  How it started no one knows.  Firemen,'who were gathering at  the firehall for their Monday night  meeting, responded. All they  could do was. to keep the fire  from spreading in the surrounding brush.  Home Oil Company have an option on the property and were  about ready to clear off the land  for service station purposes.  The Winegarden home, one of  the oldest in the area, has been  empty since the death fo Chuck  Winegarden some three or four  years ago.  working hard  Pender Harbour area is once  again leading the way in signing  up ' Hospital society; member.*?:  Residents are being canvassed to  renew their membership which  will expire at the annual general  meeting to be held in late April.  All society members are remind  cd that memberships must be re-/  newed in time for the annual  meeting. It is important that all  numbers attend the annual meeting to make-certain that work on  the hospital plans is not interruot-  ed. Apathy at this time could be  disasterous, officials of the hosoi  tal society arid improvement district say.    '  amounts to about one-sixth of  the former billing amount.  .Maximum saving in this area  willybe $1.34 a month. Southern  Vancouver Island customers will  reap a saving of up to $1.68 a  month. -  Monthly minimum charges  have-been- increased to* $1 from  50 cents on the mainland and 75  cents on Southern Vancouver Island. Elsewhere the minimum  charge is $1 except in diesel  areas which remain at $2.  Customers on the special rate  for space heating will have the  option of changing to the new  residential rate. These customers are being advised by mail of  this opportunity.  In addition to the residential  rate reductions, the first three  blocks of the Farm Purpose rate  in the Lower Mainland have been  reduced to conform with the new  residential rate. This has the ef.  feet of giving farmers the electric power they use in their residences at the same' rate as customers on the new residential  rate .  Here are the average reductions affected by the new residential rates in the former B.C.  Electric and B.C. Power Commission areas:  BCE Lower Mainland area ���  10 to 16 percent.  BCE Vancouver Island area:  13 to 16 percent.  BCH areas: Alberni, Comox-  Campbell River, Duncan, Kamloops, Nanaimo, North Okanaga,*.  Prince George, ��� 8 to 11 percent.  BCE diesel area: North Bend,  Boston Bar,''' Lytton. Spence's  Bridge ��� 24 to 30 percent. *  BCH areas: Prince George outlying 'area, -Que'snel, Williams  Lake, Clinton, Peace River,  Peachland-Westba-.k ��� 20 to 27  percent. ..'���."  ,.t_ BCH areas: Arrow Lakes, Car-  "ibbor (^Tum^^  Terrace,-'Merritt    arid   outlying  areas of Comox-Campbell River.  Duncan, Kamloops. Nanaimo and  Peace River ��� 26 to 37 percent.  BCH  areas:   Alert Bay, Burns  Lake, ;Chetwynd, Fort St. James,  Hazeiton,    Houston,    Kingsgate-  Yahk, Bella CoOla, .Queen. Charlotte,   McBride;   Ucluelet-Tofino,  and outlying area of Vanderhoof  ��� 30 to 45 percent.  BCH areas.:* Port Hardy; Vale-  mount, Fort Nelson and Blue River, ��� 53 to 60 percent.  Much owed few by so many  CONCERTS MEETING  The annual meeting of Overture  Concerts Association will be held  April 13 in: St. Bartholomew'.**  Anglican Church Parish hall on  the highway at North Road. This  meeting will start at 8.p.m.  A new executive will be chosen  if the association is to be continu-  has within itself for the last six  ea. The present executive which  years maintained sufficient officers to carry on, has decided the  association should be turned over  to a new executive.  Elphinstone echoes  Friday evening, April 6, a capacity crowd of students, parents  and friends gathered in Elphinstone Secondary School to enjoy  another annual Variety Night;  The entertainment included singing, dancing, dramatics, and  gymnastics performed by local  talent from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour ^under the direction  of Mrs. Hazel Evans.  One of the highlights was the  piano rendition by Mrs. Betty  Allen -of "Rondo Capriciosso", .by  Mendelssohn." Other excellent  performances included: The  Rhythm Band, Grades 1 and 2 of  Roberts Creek, directed by Mrs.  Helen Galliford;. a -Dutch dance  by Maureen and Lorraine McKay of Port Mellon* a Jqnanese  Parasol Dance by Debbie Baba  of Roberts Creek; various other  dances by pupils of Mrs.- Vera  Lowe of Pender Harbour and  songs by the Teachers' Male  Quartet.  ���The varied program also included; piano duet and solo by  pupils of Mrs. Betty Allen, a dramatic sketch by.,students of El-..  . phinstone and a fine'display of  gymnastics by students of  Port  Mellon and Gibsons.  ., We thank again, all those who  participated   in  making Varitey'  -Night a success. -T '  HOCKEY TEAM:  There will be a hockey game  between Elphinstone and Squamish Friday, April 13 at Elphinstone Secondary School at 6:45  p.m. ��� Nancy Leslie.  Roberts Creek Community Association, at its annual meeting  March 28 in the Legion hall with  Chairman M. Stevens presiding,  elected J. R. McSavaney at chairman, G. Mould, vice-chairman; J.  Monryfet ;as "secretary and M.  Steven*, as treasurer.  This executive' was again appointed to administer Recreation  commission funds and the various  committees agreed.to continue  including Mr. McSavaney as library custodian, W. Gilbert,  roads; Mr. Steveris and Mr. McSavaney, hall committee and E.  Harrold, visiting.  The association is undertaking  to improve facilities of the Community hall and there is now a  men's washroom,'something need  ed fo" years. The association is  also helping the Canadian Legion  finance junior baseball through  recreation funds.  Weekly bingo continues in th3  Legion hall under a separate  committee. An effort will be riiade  to obtain another piano as the  one now in use has gone.about  as far as it can go.  Money will be required for im  provements mentioned . and the  hope was expressed that if each  family in the area paid for one  annual membership it would go a  long way towards solving many  problems.  The library has no lights and  with no funds available for such  improvements this matter wiJl  have to wait. All that is required  is a little assistance from people  of the community, those who stay  at home and never attend meetings of local organizations. It is  surprising what can be done with  a, little time and effort ��� but  there is a limit, to what eight or  ten people can do by themselves.  MEET ON APRIL 12  Next meeting of Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will be held April  12 starting at 8.p.m. in the Ang-  l'can Church hall. The three plays  which were presented by Gibsons  and Sechelt auxiliaries will again  be staged at Port Mellon April 17  s'arting at 8 p.m.  Elephants wanted  The Kinsmen Club of Se*;_ielt  is again holding a White Elephant sade, the last weekend  ..in April.-It is the hope of the  chairman;;Ralph Stephanson to  contact everyone ah the area  for articles which might be us- ���  ed in the sale. Look in the basement or the woodshed and 6ee  what you can find.  If there is something phone  885-2192, and it will be picked  up. The proceeds from, the sale,  will go towards furnishing a  room* in the proposed new hospital.  Three tenders  Information has been received  from the federal Department of  Public Works by William H.  Payne, M.P., Coast-Capilano, to  the effect that a contract in favor  of Pacific Piledriving Company  Limited, Victoria, B.C. in the amount of $8,837.60 for float renewal at Gibsons Landing, B.C. has  been approved.  Three tenders were received  Old home town week?  Leader training  R. J. Love from the British  Columbia Conference of Christian  Education will conduct a leader  training session on Friday evening starting at 7:30 p.m. and on  Saturday morning at 10 o'clock.  There will be a potluck lunch at  noon with a final session starting  at 2 p.m. The sessions will be held  in the United Church Christian  Education hall, Headlands area.  It was like Old Home Week in  Gibsons last week when Stan  Hunt of Vernon, B.C. auctioned  off the contents of the John Wood  Hardware store.  The auction .started Wednesday, concluded Saturday afternoon, and attracted people from  far and near. So many people  saw each other for the first time  in months and months while at  the auction that Mr. Hunt found  it necessary more than once to  let them know it was an auction  and not a social gathering. The  hubbub while starting out moderately, grew as the friends be-  came deeper and deeper in their  conversations and talk swelled  louder and louder.  Prices paid for some of the  goods auctioned were all the way  from a definite bargain to something on the weird side. There  were times when the opening bid  was above the store retail price.  Other times the bidding hesitated  and a low opening bid resulted.  The store was left as clean as  a whistle by 4 o'clock Saturday  afternoon with everything moved out and even a price given for  the junk which was left.  It was the first auction of its  size and commercial implication  ever held in Gibsons. There is  now a vacant store where the  once John Wood Hardware store  displays of goods attracted the  purchasing dollar. Coast News, April 12, 1962.  The Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime  A weasTER CLASSIC  ix loads of earth  TfiOSe eeNlGHTGD DAYS WH��M Wc HAD  MO RADIO OFl COfA\C S��T<2TIOAJS "To SuPPCV  OuFz   HUMOFt,   BUT HAD To DePe/vlD Om SUCH  n&MS  AS  AJAPyc TWAIN'S   HUCK*_e (3<5RRY   Ff/\JM.  TOM SAWYeR-S<^OR<5<-T ADGS   FABLES //J SLA/VXS,  ARXIC, PW!< MARSH, tAJ BABct.,  /VOD ��ill. AiY<_'"s  COMIC  NISTbftVof=7f*e ON*T��"p ST^T^S  A-��<7  ���h# ���oast $feuis  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruide, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  Ltd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail and for payment of postage in cash, Fost Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Wleekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Pen-  dear St., Vancouver, B.C. ' '        ���  Raites of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  r  Annual report blues!  It is surprising what can be done with a little time and effort;-  but there is a limit to what eight or ten people can do by themselves.  The above is a statement which can come from the annual report  of any community organization in this area. It actually came from  the report of the Roberts Creek Community Association.  To suggest this condition applies solely to the Sunshine Coast area  would be far from correct. The same situation arises in almost any  community one cares to ^mention. It is a pity but it is nevertheless  true.  The general public when it is aroused can do wonderful things.  Let's go back to the Second War days when our side really had its  back to the wall. Those who held positions of authority in those days  remember the pleas of the general public. What can we do to help  out? was their cry. ���.   ���.  This situation held good until after El Alemein when victory  loomed. Then the public cared less and less as victory became assured. Towards the end of the war honesty in wartime rationing by  some of the public simply vanished.  Why do we have to be pushed into a position of offering help?  Why must progress be made in spite of ourselves?  Roberts Creek Community Association officers need not think  they have been singled out by the people of its community. Try and  find an organization in this or any area which will have even a good  50 percent of a really active membership working in the interest of  the organization.  It would be a fine thing if the Sunshine Coast became known for  the strong support its residents give its organizations. Dreams sometimes become actualities. However one year from now the editor may  pick up the annual report of Roberts Creek Community Association  and still find the same complaint somewhere in it. Could he be wrong?  Time will tell!  Representation fight  Lop-sided representation in legislatures including British Coluih-  bia and parliament has come to the fore in Canada many times but  not much has ever been done to correct the situation. The following  ! item from the Letter-Review of Fort Erie, Ont., outlines what is oc.  curring in the United States where the issue has come before the  Supreme Court and may open the way to some action to change  this anomaly.  Here is the Letter-Review item:  The Supeme Court of the U.S., in a majority decision, has held  that the distribution of seats in state legislatures is subject to the  constitutional scrutiny of the federal courts.  In effect, this may mean that there may be a fairer balance of  legislative representation established between urban and rural constituencies.  The court said that some apportionments of legislative districts  could be so unfair as to violate the clause of the Fourteenth Amendment, which provides.that no state "shall deny to any person . . . the  equal protection of the laws."  The case decided was brought by some voters in Tennessee. Because of population shifts in the past 60 years there are many great  disparities among Tennessee voting districts.  One rural county, for example, elects one member to the Tennessee legislature although it has only 3,454 residents, while the  county in which Memphis is situated has only eight members to represent a population of 627,019, or approximately one legislator for  each 73,000 persons.  The case, of course, has no bearing on Canadian law, although  the principle of representation by population has been ignored in this  country in every redistribution act since Confederation. Urban voters in the U.S. viewing the preponderence of rural power in state  and national legislatures, with the consequent catering to the farm  vote by both political parties, are evidently becoming annoyed at  their inferior status, particularly as they have to pay the larger share  of government handouts devised to keep the farmers happy and voting. It is expected that further suits will be brought on behalf of voters in other industrial states to obtain a more equitable division of  urban and rural voting power.  /jizn/icfo  prepared by���.���I.Kjb'Resenrth.-'itnff;of  --ctctiopiiH a 'c����ft_.i*iu  Where is Canada's  treasure island?  In M ah one Bay on the Atlantic Coast of Neva Scotia lie_  Oak Island, ore of a group of  more than 300 small islands.  About a mile long,and half a  mile wide, Oak Island has been  (the scene of many treasure  hunts, the first of which was  dn 1795. In that Summer three  young men noticed a depression in the ground beneath the  overhanging branches of a  huge oak tree ard on digging  found an oak pl/atfctan at each  ten foot level to a depth i of  thirty feet.  Since then numferous expeditions have dug .on the island in  search of treasure -��� but few  have agreefd on the source* of  ���the treasure sought. An old)  map, purporting to show the  burial place of Captain Kidd's  'fortune, shows an island resembling Oak Island. Some,  have suggested that here might  be the hoard acquired-by Sir  Henry Morgan when he captured Panama.  Nearly 150 (ypars ago, a  Truro ccimpany sank a 100  foot shaft in the1, "money pit"  and found oak platforms at ten  ���foot intervals all the way. Below the 100-foot level tunnels  were found loading to the'  otjean and filled with salt water, impossible to empty. Latec  borings found 20 inches of ce-  nuent at 153 feet and at 160  feet evidence of oak cheats and  ���soft metal.  **J**      *���*<      Jjs*  Who were Ihe "Grease Merchants" of British Columbia?  The Niska, a band  of Tsim-  ���shian tribe .of northern British  Columbia. At the.time of first...  contact    with    fhe white man,   '  they were living in villages in .:  the valley of the Nass? River-  Owing    to    the abundance of  ''  eulachon, small, very oily fish, Y  'the Niska became very wealthy,   ''  ���trading eulachon grease to the ���'���  /tribes of the interior, as well  as to the less fortunate tribes  iOf the coast.  sis    *    .���<  One of a series of articles  describing     the     Federal  Health   and   Welfare. Services   Canadians   get ���'."for;",  their tax dollars.  If you were seeking federal  financial ..assisT.ia.-.ce towards six  loads of earth, to which department would you apipeal? Agriculture, Public works, Not  necassarily. Under certain circumstances your application  vwculd be considered by National Health and Welifare. .  Not so long ago, in fact, a  National Health grant was approved for just such an -.item.  It was not, of course, awarded  ���to an individual. As with ail  National Health grants, it, was  in the form of assistance to a  provincial health department."  The earth ultimately'���.'went  into a garden -��� a v logical  enough place. Its primary pur-  ipose, though, lay in the manner of ��� its going from v dump-  truck to flower bed. The men  who shoveled it and wheeled it  and worked it into its new location had no natural instinct  or ability for such labor. Painfully impaired muscles had  made them most unlikejy candidates for shovel, wheelbar  row and rake. Yet this, added  .to other forms of exercise, was  exactly what their crippled  bodiOs needed. This way lay; rehabilitation.  Thf-iy were not unusual. Canada has at least half a million  .seriously or totally disabled  citizens. With the majority,  however, physical or mental resources remain which, directed  by specialists, can restore much  cf the damage. To develop  these resources to the maximum, a co-ordinated effort has  arisen in Canada which is medically important and spiritually  istirring..  There are thfe*e major fields.  One lies within tihe Workmen's  Compensation Act, with each  provinc*.* operating its own program. The Department of Vete  rans affairs is responsible for  aniotheT ��� the continuing care  and.re-ejstablishment of those  ; impaired byi serviae in the arm-  td forces. Finally', there :s  civilian rehabilitation, witfh  which the*! federal Departments  of Labor and National Health  and Welifare are concerned.  Labor's primjary emphasis is  vocational re - establishment.  Health and Welfare's medical  restoration. Both are keenly  interested in the 26 provincial  and voluntary centres stretching from coast -tp coast whose  ���flocus is the rehabilitation of  disabled civilians���(centres such.  as the ond which needed the  six loads of earth. It is an interest shared with societies  working for the blind, para-  jplegics, polio-myelitios, multiple sclerotics, arthritics, ���rheu-  maitics and sufferers frdiii the  nriore common disabilities.  Federal financial assistance  for the extension of faaillitie-s  is reeonwiended by the, Me/di-  ktal Rehabilitation and Disability Advisory- service, a division  of National Health and Welfare.  In size and nature the) rehabilitation centres are as varied as the reasons for their coming into existence. There was,  ���ffor instance, one which began  through the conviction of a  single citizen. He felt there  should be rehabilitation facilities for his rndther, crippled by  ATTENTION!!  Sechelt & Giibsons  Lawns and Gardens  looked after  at reasonable rates.  Either job or contract'  Work Guarantees  Phone 886-9890  arthritis. No such establishment existing in his area, he  enlisted the support of; others  who had a similar se^nse of  private and public responsibility.  Today there is not onliy; a  cembre operating but it-is helping to provide Canada with one  of the most needed resources  in rehabilitation���qualified occupational therapists., Some  time ago the Canadian Association of Occupational Therapists  established a special 18 months  courses to augment the supply  of three-year university graduates. It sought a city with a  university and access to a rehabilitation cemtre and other  facilities which would be most  suitable for practical training.  Tha city it settled on was the  one whose rehabilitaticwi services had originally developed  around olie woman's need and  her son's determination to menet  LAND  ACT  NOTICE  OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Re-dording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  Hidden Basin, Billings Bay,  Nelson Island.  Take notice that Dubois Logging Co. Ltd. of 1010 Dominion  Bldg., 207 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver 3, B.C., occupation  logging, intends to apply for a  lease fo the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at a ring bolt shore fastener  approximately seven chains  north of south property post on  Lot 2688, Hidden Basin, Nelson Island; thence ten chains  in a northerly direction; thence  east to the shore line approximately two and a half chains;  theiioe south-westerly ten or  eleven chains following high  waiter mark of shore line;  thence back to point of comi-  mencemsent and containing  three acres, more or less, for  the purpose of a log dump,  standing boom and float housefe  used in dumping and booming  logs.  Dubois Logging Co. Ltd.  O. Dubois  Dated February 26th,  1962.  A:  ��� t _*���������*, ._f_ * *:Ja(V  The man who lives by the golden rule today never has to apologize for his actions tomorrow.  . Remember the good ol' days ��� when charity was a virtue, not  aivindustry?  feet.  To achieve success one must make an attempt.  Live pedestrians and successful men always think fast on their  Who was Eric the Red?  Eric the Red, a Viking, was  exiled for three years from  Iceland in A.D. 982 and spent  ���fthjat time exploring the west  icoast of Greenland where, later,  <two settlements , were formed,  one of which survived until the  (beginning of the 16th century.  The Icelanders who settled  in Greenland and their des'-emd-  ants, commonly called Norsemen, were great voyagers:  traces oif their presence have*  'been found as far north as the  ���east coast of central Ellesmere  Island. It is thesreftore not surprising that they should have  voyaged far south along the  east coast of America. The  "Saga of Eric the Red" and the  "Tale of Greenlandefe-s" (and  various minor references in  other works) established beyond doubt that the Icelanders discovered America, possibly as early as A.D. 986 and  certainly around A.D. 1000.  Voyages to America, probably  for the purpose of getting tim  ber, continued to be made from  Greenland for four or five centuries.  A settlement that lasted only  three years was made on .the  east coast of America shortly*  after 1000. Unfortunately the  information given by the literary sources is so vague in geographical details that scholars  have found it possible to sug-  g e s t innumerable localities  ((ranging from the shofres of  Hudson Bay to Ge.orgia or even  Florida) as the site of this set-  ���fclemejnt. The moist probable location of the three major regions to which,the Icelanders  gave the names of Helluland,  Markland and/Vinland, are Baffin Island, the southerly shores  of Labrador and the region of  Cape Cod, respectively.  ��� *   . *     *  What passenger vessel was the  largest on ihe Great Lakes?  Built in 1913 at Port Arthur,  the No-ronifc. was the largest  passeng!e-r vessel ever placed in  service on the Great Lakes.  Her length was 385 feet and.  her gross tonnage 6905. She ran  for many years between Port  Arthur and Sairnia and made  spqeial cruises from time t*>  ���time. The Noronic was destroyed by fire during the night of  Sept. 17, 1949 at dock in Toronto. Of the 524 passengers  on board, motet of whom, wore  asleep When the flamG-s broke  cut, 118 lost their Jives.  Niiitsliiiir  Hospital Improvement District No. 31  NOTICE  Of Annual General Meetings in the Four Zones of Sunshine Coast Hospital Improvement District Wo. SI to be  held at the following places and dates.  *  ZONE 1  Thurs., April 19 ��� Granthams Community Hall  ZONE 2  Tues., April 24 ��� Gibsons Elementary School Hall  ZONE 3  Thurs., April 26 ��� Sechelt Elementary School Activity Room  ZONE 4  Fri., April 27 ��� Pender Harbour Royal Canadian; Legion Hall  All meetings to begin 8 p.m.  AGENDA OF MEETINGS  1. Election of a ratepayer to serve as chairman of the general meeting  and election of ratepayer to serve as secretary of the general meeting.  2. Report of the Trustees of the undertakings of the Hospital Improve  ment District in 1961.  3. Report of the Trustees of the financial conditions of the Hospital Improvement District in 1961.  4. Discussion with the Trustees of any matter relating to the undertakings or to the finances of the Hospital Improvement District for  1961.  5. Election of one Trustee for a th ree' years' term of office (in Zone 2  and Zonie 3 only) to replace Trustees "whose term of office expires.  AFTER. ADJOURNMENT OF THE GEN ERAL MEETING SPEAKERS OF ST.  MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY WILL DISCUSS WITH THE RATEPAYERS ANY  POINTS ARISING OUT OF THE FORTHCOMING PLEBISCITE IN CONNECTION  WITH THE   CONSTRUCTION   OF THE  NEW HOSPITAL. 1 CROSSWORD �����������;���  ��   ^    gy ^/ic^o^n  Coast News, April 12, 1962.  ACROSS  . ��� Heathen  5 ' Mate requital  V ��� Samariura  <cbem.)  10 - Mining product  12 - D-y'snJcteame  U ��� Exclaami'oa of  dwisica  li-Mcdsl  19 - Etaer  20 - S?lf-lovo  22-fur  24 ��� Co-Navigator  (abb.)  ti ��� Otrl's nam��  Si ��� Preposition  27 > Farsimonioua  M ��� Doctrines  55 ��� Aerial t_ala  54 ��� PrtWMi.  35-A_dsr  3i - Mmws* B_ste*t  ���4' ��� Compass  direction  42 ��� Bunte  43 - Wizard cf ..  44 - Withhold  47 - Fast gcers  50 - Exist  51 ��� __U_g��  53 - Pronoun  54 'Main one la  my life  A  55 ��� Lamprey  56 ���Erbium (chem.)  58 * Former Eng  lish royalty  59 ��� Penetrate  DOWN"  2 - Like  3 - Ogling  4 ��� Natural  5 ��� Ruler  6 - Scribe  7 ��� Public notice  8- Straw bundle  I i ��� Sun god  Vi �� Chafes ,  15 - Silvir(chem,)  XT ��� Equally  IS ���Either  19 ����� fxepMMsm  ,21 - Ophthal-  ' molo^ist  23 �� State in  detall3  28 - Cordedfabrtc  ,29. ... Baba  31 �� Biblical priest  32 ����� Beverage  35 �� Carriage  36 ��� Fostered  37 �� Leather  worker  38'�� Prevailing  spirit  39 ��� Missile  40- Billiard she*  ��� 45 ��� Printer'*  measure  46 ��� U.S. "Con.  State" (abb.)  48 - Kind c_ elec  tricity,  49 ��� Ruthenium  (chem.)  52 ��� Selenium  (chest.)  54 * Greek letter  57 ��� Exist  Alberta WI wins award  ��� Rosegarland- Women's Institute  in Viking, Alberta, a community of 1,100 people 80 miles south-  east of Edmonton, is now $1,000  richer. It placed first in the Carol Lane awards, a program designed to reward women's activities in highway safety. The  program is administered by the  Canadian Highway Safety council through a grant of the Shell  Oil co. of Canada Ltd. Besides  $1,000 the Rosegarland WI in  Viking won a bronze statuette  symbolic of women's protective  instincts.  Second award of $500 and a  plaque of the statuette went to  the Fairview Ladies Safety committee of Calgary. The Blackley  district Homemakers Clubs of  Dundurn, Sask., placed third for  $250 and a plaque, and a merit  award went to the Central Women's Christian Temperance Union of Regina.  The Viking women won top  spot with a continuing traffic  safety education program for  ages from pre-school to parents.  A safety program for pre-school  ers won second place for the Calgary women and a plan to improve driving attitudes of teenagers secured third place for the  Dundurn organization.  The awards will be presented  at the 8th conference of the Canadian Highway Safety council in  Regina, May 7, 8 and 9.  Previously confined to May,  the annual car-check campaign  of the Canadian Highway Safety  Council and of a number of the  provinces, started April 1 this  year and will run through to  May 31.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaying���Coloring  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  CO-OPERATION!  Co-ops keep your money  in your community  by returning all surpluses  to members  according to the extent  of their purchases.  llplriRstoDe Co-operative km.  Save the Co-op Way!!!  Sh  ower gifts  price cu  t  in umorefa  A miis'cellaneou.3 shower was  held recently for Miss Dell  'Ritchey of 'Bowa.1 Itiver, at tho  hoirie of Mr. and Mrs. E. McDannald in Gibsons, with Mrs.  McDannald and her daughter  Mrs. Janet Nicksrscn as co-  tiiostesseti.        Y  The bridal chair was set under a canopy of pink and white  streamers' topped, with white  wadding bells and hallo on.s.  Gifts- were aarar.ged in a pink  deoorateld urafcrella. A corsage  cf spring flowers was presented to the guest or honor and.  she was assisted in opening her  gifts by Miss.Maureen McKissock.  Prizes fear co:testa werei won  by Mrs. Jean Abrams and Miiss  'Meiodiyi McDannald.  Those invited wry-e Mrs. R.  C: Ritchey, Mrs. D. Rees-, Mrs.  C. Sicotte, Mrs. D. L.'Ritchey,  Mrs. Jean Abrams, Mrs. A. E.  Ritchey, Mrs. H. F'rler and  ���the Misses Melody McDan- aid,  Myrna Ingfts, Sandra Ny?.tro-m,  Kathy Holland, and Sharon  Marsh  C of C Week  Chamber of Commerce Week  will be observed ^across Canada  April 8 to 14, President W. S.  Kirkpatrick of the Canadian  Chamber of Commerce announces. There are boards of trade  and chambers of commerce in  more tharf 850 communities in  every province and special programs and events will be organized to bring home to all Canadians an understanding and appreciation of the role these organizations play in co*n*nu*,;H':  building  for   the national  good.  The first blood transfusion,  iacaording to recordi. was given  to Pope Innocent VIII in 1492.  Cabinet has authorized the Agricultural Stabilization Board to  drop the buying and selling price  of butter from 64 to 52 cents a  pound effective May 1, the Hon.  Douglas S'. Harkness, acting minister of agriculture armour*.---,  lecently in the House of Car.r-  mons.  While the selling price will bo  lowered 12 cents a pound, return-  to producers will be maintained at the present 64 cent support  level. The Stabilization Board  will make necessary compensa  tory payments to producers of  manufacturing  milk and crea--*?.  Mr. Harkness said the retai'  price of butter- should emerge  at between 56 and 59 cents .'*  pound.  The price at which the Stabilization Board will buy cheese  will be set in relation to the 52  cent purchase price for butter.  Cheese milk shippers will receive  the same compensatory payment  as is to be made to those supplying milk for butter manufacture.  The revised purchase prices  fcr butter and cheese, plus the  compensatory payments, will  provide the same measure of  support   to  producers   supplying  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, 3e-.helt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30  p.m.  Service Meeiirg  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.   8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park '     **'  No Collection Ever Taken  milk for butter and cheese production as is provided under the  present support program.  The compensatory payment  will be in addition to the 25 cents  per hundred pounds subsidy now  paid to shippers of manufactur-  ing. iriiik. It will nbt be paid on  milk used in the fluid milk market, nor on surplus milk from  producers shipping to the fluid  milk market.  The .pricing of-, fluid, milk and  any control of surplus production  in this segment of the ���< industry  lies within local jurisdiction i*-  each province, Mr. .Harkness explained.  Milk used for the production of  concentrated milk products will  continue to receive the present  subsidy, of 25 cents per 1C0 pounds  but will riot be eligible for the  "additional compensatory payments.  TROUT HATCHERY  Orostruction of a trout  hatchery on the Little Bull  River nejir Wardner in the East  Koofcernays which will begin  this year, with an eventual  capacity up to 75,000 pounds  of trout annually, will answer  the demands of the increasing  sport fu-hing pressure's in the  qntire Kootenay area for many;  y;sars to come.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone SS6-9656  1961  GALE SOVEREIGN  40 HP OUTBOARD  Electric Starting, Longshaft  NEW .MCTCR GUARANTEE  Reg. Price $802  Sole Price $619  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. ��85-2111  SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE  KEEP  LOCAL PERSONNEL EMPLOYED  iff JLJLXJmL\ YOU HAVE A PARTICULAR _  I PROBLEM THAT REQUIRES THE PRECISE MATCH     ��1^B1  < OF TRUCK TO LOAD... GET A CHEVROLET!  WHEN  YOU RUN A TRUCK  OPERATION THAT LEAVES LITTLE TIME FOR  MAINTENANCE AND PRACTICALLY NO TIME  FOR REPAIRS ...GET A CHEVROLET!  WHEN  YOU WANT DRIVERS AT  PEAK EFFICIENCY-RELAXED IN COMFORT-  KING CABS... GET A CHEVROLET!  k.  YOU CARRY LOADS THAT  REQUIRE CAREFUL HANDLING-AND WHEN YOU  NEED MAXIMUM SPACE... GET A CHEVROLET!  A LOW-COST TRUCK  OPERATION IS VITAL TO YOUR BUSINESS  ...GET A CHEVROLET!  r 'A General Motors Valu.  SEE YOUR AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET DEALER    whitman t\te* optional at .=,<,_ cost  CT-7A2C  ; Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday, Check your local listing for channel and time.  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd,  Wilson Creek  Phone 886-2111 VERNON ��� BRACEWELL  Rev. J. A. G Willson officiated  at the double ring ceremony in  St Christopher's Anglican church,  West Vancouver, at 6:30 p.m.  March   26,   uniting  in  marriage  '������'������"   . ������'.'��� >:-?Y ���'<-;'$' ">".-'r;  Miss  Heather .Louise : Bracewell,,  'eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  ' Vine's Bracewell of Hopkins Land  ing  to  Mr. Richard R.  Vernon. .  eldest son of MrYand Mrs. Ran  Vernon of Gower  Point.       .  Pink    carnations     and'   white  marguerites   adorned  the   altar;  Mr.  David Vernon, the grbomTs  Smart  Spring  with lovely new styles and  colors now at ... ,  H. Bishop L���ti��� Year  L    & Millinery  Sechelt���next to Anne's Flower Shop���Ph. 885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  J. J. ROGERS & CO. LTD.  PLAZA   SHOPPING  CENTRE  ���   GIBSONS  Wish you to STOP, LOOK and LISTEN  The Famous Tappan 30 Range will be on  display this -week, for your inspection  Vancouver Price $409.95. _ Our price deFd $475.95  SPECIAL!  Limited  time only  AU Speed Queen Washer  30% larger ���'Stainless Steel Tub  reg. price $469 95 _ OUR PRICE $399-95  ANOTHER PROMOTION  Speed QienJM      Dryer  PAIR  AT   VANCOUVER   PRICE  L.90 with $60 Trade-in  SEE  THE LATEST FAMOUS  TYNAN KANT-SAG - 7 ft  Chesterfwld & Chair  REG.  PRICEI f499.?*5 ��� NQ.W;  ,1 ONLY  Speed Queen Comhioation  v.-:-    DEMONSTRATOR  was $62995 ��� OUR PRICE  .00  SPECIAL��TO CLEAR  1 Only - Philco Stereo  REG. $289.95 ���NOW $220  For Inquiries  Phone  886-9333  TERMS   &- TRADES  ������ ��� ��� *-*.���������������'���     -v. *��Ji-_..-_���-.:-_rt->>-i:  ; brother;   ushered the  guests  to  their places. ,���        y :;, - ,:-��� ; , ���  Given in. marriage, by tier,. f-a-.  ;'��� ther, the bride. looked( eliarmirigj  in a floor-length heaivy; white, satin gown, with rounded ;neckline,  and tapered sleeves, made-by her  mother. .,   ���;-; .;-.   '���;.    .... ������ ��� -XX1':::X -���'���  Her shoulder-length ,. veil was;  attached to��� a 'beautiful; crystal  coronet which matched theYcrys-,  tal necklace given to her by the'  groom. She carried a long cascading bouquet of white fingertip hyacinth and mauve orchids.:  Miss Joyce Inglis was maid of^  honor while Miss Lynn Vernon  and Miss Rita Bracewell, sisters,  of the bride and groom were  bridesmaids. All were dressed  alike in shades of mauve nylon  chiffon with matching /headpieces. They wore crystal necklaces, gifts of the bride and carried long cascading bouquets of  white    marguerites.    Mr.    Doug  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  Si. Aidans,   Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:00  p.m.,  Evensong  St. Hilda's, Secheli  7:30 p.m., Evensong  11 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m. Ddvine 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,   1th and 5th Sundays:  Anglican Service, 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion 9:30 a.m. ������  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S ~X  Holy'Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m. 1",  Most pure Heart of Mary  -Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday, at 11 a.m.      y  ' Roberts Creek. United .Churchy  .X X    .BAPTIST ���;'������'...,,'.,.if  Bethel Eapiisi,  Sechelt  Y X  10 a.m., Sunday School       '11  11:15 a.ml/Worship Service   Y  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary ��� Baptist. Gibsons .-��� "i  9:45 >a.m., Sunday School  7:30- Evening  Service;  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs..  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL *  11 a.m. Devotional I  10 a.m., Sunday School      j  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service!  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study      {  Fri.,   7:30 pm.,  Yoiing People'  Sat., 7:30, Prayer     > >. ;  Glad Tidings Tabernacle ,y  9:45 >a.m., Sunday School    '������-  11 ajn., Morning Worship  3 p.m., BibleyForum  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  J> .���   t *       ^_��\   f    S     / ���. V   t   f "^_>S   V     %     ,ff**^MmW  00 BC. FERRIES  TO VANCOUVER  NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  SUMMER   SCHEDULES effective APRIL 16th  Ccrun T DCMIMCIII A Lv. Horseshoe Bay (Northbound): 6:15 a.m.,  9EiVnEil.l    rtniWaULM-.7.05 a#m#> 8:30 a.m-) i'lo.lO a.m..  10:45 a.m.,  * 12:25 a.m., 1:00 p.m., 2:40 p.m., 3:15 p.m., 4:55 p.m., 6:2.0 p.m., f *7:10 p.m., 8:35  p.m., *9:25 p.m., 10:50 p.m., 11:40 p.m.  Lv. Langdale (Southbound): *6:00 a.m., 7.25 a.m., *8:15 a.mi. 9:40 a.m., '11:20  a.m., 11:55 a.m *1:35 p.m., 2:10 p.m., *3:50 p.m., 4:25 p.m., *6:05 p.m., 7:30 p.m.,  *8:20   p.m.,   9:45   p.m.,   |* 10:35,   Midnight.  POWELL    RIVER���Lv,Earl Cove (Northbound): 6:35 a.m., 8:50 a.m., 11:15  p.m.,  12:55 a.m.  a.m.,  1:30 p.m.', 3:45 p.m., 6:05 p.m.,  8:20 p.m..  10:35  _���' w<  >' i.  Lv. Saltery Bay (Southbourid): 5:30 a.m., 7:45 a.m., 10:00 a.m., 12:25 p-.m., 2:40  p.m,. 5:00 p.m., 7:15 p.m., 9:3.0 p.m.  D>#_tA/_rB_l    ICB AMin    Lv.   Horseshoe   Bay: 7:20  a.m., 8:20  a.m.,  '9:20 a.m.,  0UWE.N    ISLMnU-10.30 am#> 11:30 am> 12:30 pjnf) 1:30 p-m#/ 2:30 p.m..  "5:30   p.m.,   6:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 8.30 p.m.,r 9:30 p.m..  3:30   p.m.,   4:30   p.m.,  10:30 p.m.  'Bainbridge    -{-Bus Service  'Smokwa  VANrnilVrD      M____t__lHiiri    via Horseshoe Bay and Departure Bay  VANtUUVbK - NMIWUmU��� EVERY 2 HOURS--8 a.m. tf> 10 pan.  Summer Schedule effective April 19th: Every- 2 Hours 6 a.m. - Midnight  &'*  VAM-MVIIl/rD     1/irT(IDlA    via Tsawwassen and Swartz Bay   .  VMPILllUVtK - VIVIUKM-EVERY 2 HOURS ��� ,7 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Summer Schedule Effective May 1st: Every Hour 7 a.m. - 10 p.m.  SPECIAL  EASTER  SAILINGS-S^f {^StrUJS^SSi  Head Office: 816 Wharf St., Victoria, B.C.  VANCOUVER���Howeshbe Bay, 921-7944  NANAIMO���Departure Bay, SKyline 3-1261  TSAWWASBEN���-FAirfax 1-2611  SWARTZ BAY^-GRanite 5-1194  LANGDALE���886-2372  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TOLL AUTHORITY  FERRY SYSTEM  Redden was best man. . ,YJ  Mrs.,, Vince 1 Bracewell, ^..the     ���  ;,; bride's niother,.'wore a.biQps^.XopX '  Y sheath ;<iress of. blue,::Belgijan 'ja%%.?:'X  ���-top arid oh-tfoh ''pvprXiaiieJ^^'^iXX  /Y^ith^ three-quart^  ,.with white accessories Y Her cor-'y  ..- sage was. bright pink rosebud's.' ''  Yv  Mrs.: Vernon^ :mothep;!:ofv .theY:;  '������'. . groom, chose, a, mint green; cliv.;.;  ,. , ton   ovef - taffeta   sheath,. dress  ,  '    with matching hat and redingoi...���".:.'.  Her corsage was:of yellow rose-  -.   buds.      ";-   '��� -;-.-* ���'���"���'" -': ">'���'���'''  ���;���������:   A reception followed  at Capil-  ano   Gardens.   The   white    lace Y  cloth covering the head table was  .   set with gold teacups, pink  and  . .white    carnations    and    centre_  :  with   a   three   tier   bridal   cake  made by the bride and decorated by Mr. F. Mutter of  Wilson  Creek.    White    decoration    was  ;around the cake with pink rosebuds   and   silver   leaves   topped  with white bells   entwined- with  lily-of-the-valley.  Grace was said by Rev. Denis  Harris of St. Bartholomew's Anglican'Church,' Gibsohs. The toast  to the bride was ably  given by  Mr.   Tom   Parker to  which   the  groom made a suitable response.  .'��� A telegram from absent" friend.s  X was read by the best man.  y  For travelling the bride selected a red cotton knit suit, a pill-'  . 11 box hat -of white to compliment  her  other accessories,   her   cor-  fsage was of white finger-tip-hy-  ���; acinth and red  split  carnations.  '���:. The couple left for a three-week  trip in the south.  Out-of-town guests included Mr  and Mrs.   D.  Redden,   Mr.   and  1 Mrs.   D. Willson,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  1 D. Reichelt, Rev. and Mrs. Will-  son, Mr. and Mrs. E. Gladstone,  "Dr.   and Mrs.   H.   Radford,   Mr.  . and Mrs. S. Shaw,'Mr.- and Mrs.  : R. Albertson, Mr. and Mrs. A. E.  Bibbs, Mrs. H. Whitelow, Mrs. E.  ' Gill and daughter Carol, Mr. and  : Mrs. I. Cole, Mr. W. Hubbs and  Mr. Lloyd Burritt.  PETS  ' 6 months old male German Shepherd, purebred but not registered.  Vaccinated aganist distemper and  hepatitis. Exceptionally intelligent and good natured animal.  Phone 886-7713.  .ITIT^l      IMCI     4   ..Cpast���New_t3@ig_��^96_P^;  ;-Y;yY;;.;!!'  -���<-.-'K/y^^V^fiH^^W.' Y^-!,^:,?:'^;^-'' "''  .*. ���? .t.  :.'.'[  ��� ';?���;;i:i'j\-t"i\:.:.. t,  Surttdayv y^pril 22'r 4 p>m* to 8 p.m.  DINING ROOM  AND MQtEL  For Your Interior  and Exterior Pointing  PHONE .  .:... .  DAVID NYSTROIM  886-7759  FOR FREE ESTIMATES  LISSJAM FlORim  Easter IMies  Ganielias ��� Rhododendron ��� Azaleas  Evergreens ��� Fruit trees  PERENNIALS OF ALL KINDS  Bulbs,  fertilizers, insecticides,  seeds  EVERYTHING FOR YjOUR GARDEN  Jean and Bill Lissiman  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Phone 886-9345  SECHELT THEATRE  SHOWS START AT 8 P^M.  X 'X   Ap^il  FRI. 13 ^'SAT. 14 _ MON. 16  /Burt Lancaster  '.. '.  . ''XXAudrey Hcipbiirn  The Unforgiven  .;���>'��� XX (ADULT)  .-.       Technicolor  JACKPOT MONDAY NIGHTS  (Starting with $5, another $5  will be adided until won.  One ticket ��driawn. each Monday.  ������'/���Holder must, be  in Ttheatre.  Each week's tickets 'go into the  next -week's pool  LUCKi* JACKPOT.NUMBER  ,r--::r -30118 r...,.  The holder of this ticket is entitled to two Theatre passes.  50 Cases to  1 ���Move!!-1  Lino Tiles  9x9  Six colors available.  HILLTOP BLILDIW SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-7765 --Gibsors, B.C.  :;,'Y': ���^Y?|_��^^r^^:.?Y::a^^S?g1^d  ,- - *-/  Mwhs/   ���X.-iifcsw  Which car could a Scotia Plan Loan help you buy?  Any one. Large, medium or small...  Canadian or imported ... new or used.  Scotia Plan's low rates are the same for  all models of every make. What's more,  you can arrange your Scotia Plan Loan-  before you shop for your car. This  guarantees you the advantages of Scotia  ���Plan's low rates and lets you make the  deal the moment you find the car you  want. Of course, Scotia Plan Loans are  also available for paying medical bills,  consolidatingdebts,buyingnewfurniture  ���anything worthwhile. Scotiabank  customer or not, before you borrow money,. ���  call at your nearest branch of The Bank of  Nova Scotia and discuss a ScotiaPlanLoan.  BRISIK  THE BRNK PF NOVfl SCOTIfl  MORE THAN 600 OFFICES ACROSS CANADA ANO ABROAD COMING EVENTS  Aprirr.J*3*r"3$**3foert^^  Meeting, 8 p.m., Social 9:30.  Apj*il  13, L.A. ! Cahaidiah' Legion.  109, Spring Tea and Home Bake  Sale, Legion Hall, 2-4 p.m.   _J ~   '��� ** ''''J- '!��������� f^*    ������*���    '"-���   '������  SILHL--:   L-W  EORillENT'{Continued)  ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont'd)  AUTOS FOR SALE  >JJ.&  ROBERTS CREEK r*  April '14* &#.E ^akelSale^iatf,  1:30 to 4, Shop Easy Store,- Sechelt. '"Y -. s,  April' 16, O.A.P.O. General Meet-  ing> Kinsmen Hall, 2 p.m.  BINGO >^BlNGO?-^ BINGO  Nice prizes and:Jackpot  Every Monday at"8 p.m. in the  Gibsons* Legion7 Hall:;  y ���'���"*<���'���      -;  ���wp>piN<��.y":Yy"/':";Y:;'';;:;;'"': \':  Mr. and Mrs. R. C; Ritcliey, of  Texada Island, B.C.; take 'pleasure in announcing the forthcoming marriage of their only daughter Dell Nadine to Mr. Orval  Brumbaugh' of Westsyde, B.C.  The wedding will take place at  St. Paul's Anglican Church in  Powell River -on May ���12; at 3  p.m.,  Reception following.  IN MEMORIAM ~~~~.  GORDON ��� In memory^ of  my  beloved husband and myyDaiddy, v  Henry  (Sie) "Gordon,- %ceidentalt.  ly drowned April 13thY1960. Also  his friends. >; ; Y.  We little thought; that Wednesday  morn ��� Y-Y'YY * . YV YY :y yy  The sorrow its night ..would bring  There came a wind and blinding  rain, .    ;' 'y -������ "::���'  And things were never the same.  Inserted by his wife and daugh  ter, Dundee,  Scotland.  HARTLEY "������ In loving memory  of my dear wife Mary H. Hartley, who passed away April 14,  1959.  Fond memories linger every day.  Remembrance keeps her near.  Always remembered by her loving husband, Norman Hartley.   : '-������ ��� 7-r  LUOMA ��� In loving memory of  a beloved son and brother, Richard   Luoma,   who  suddenly  left  us on April 13, 1960.  The blow was great, tlie shock :  severeY"'/YY,Wr:��Y.'YY;: Y;-;:-YY';  We little-thought the end so.near  And   only those who  have  lost'  can tell  The pain of parting without farewell. -  More   each   day   we   miss   you,  dear,  ��� ' ,     ��� Y  Friends may think the wound is  healed,    '������   ' , Yf  But they little know the sorrow  concealed.  Ever remembered by Mom, Dad, .-  brother Michael and sisters Linda and Wilma and their families.  DEATHS  i . ��� ������ ���..  HANLEXL.-p, Passedv^away^sufe  denly April 8, 1962; Isabella" Littlejohn    Hanley, ' of    Redroofs,  Halfmoon Bayt B.C. Survived by  1 son Morrice, Deep Cove, B.C.;  2 brothers, Nat., Sask.,' Alexander, Alta.; 3 sisters in Scotland  and England. Funeral service  Sat., April 14, 1962 at 1 p.m. from  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. Den:^  is F. Harris and Rev. Canon Alan  Greene officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral } Home, directors.y ...������������   y-    >-;  McWHINNIE   ���   Passed    away  April   1,   1962,   John Allan. Mc-  Whinnie,YofyPorpoise Bay, BC.  SurvivedX\yy his loving wife,-:. Ed-,,  ith;  1 sisterYSlrsYN. Henderson;:  Vancouver.  Funeral service Was  held Wed., April 4 at 10:30 a.m.  from the Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons',  B.C.yInterment  Forest-  LaWn Cemetery,   Burnaby, B.C..  Harvey   Funeral   Home,   directors. .'������. ':���_���'��� ��� -   ', '      . ��� ..  REEVES -rXl Passed away April  6, 1962, John Reeves, aged- 85  years, of Sidney, B.C., formerly  of Roberts Creek. Survived by  his loving;wife Gertrude; 2 sons,  John, Victoria, Gordon, Sechelt;  2 daughters, Mrs. A. Danroth,  Roberts Creek, Mrs. A. Porteous  Sidney; 2 sisters, Mrs. E. Bailey,  England; Miss E. Reeves, Lulu  Island; 3 brothers, C. Reeves.  England, A. R. Reeves, Roberts  Creek; Frank, Lulu Island: 17  grandchildren. Funeral service  was held April. 9, 1962, from  Sands *'��� Funeral Home, Sidney,;  B.C.- Cremation.  FLORISTS;.    ..      . ���',' ��� X:XX''���  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phorie 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  WORK WANTED .y.y  GARDENERS, ATTENTION ���  Have your garden reconditioned  for spring by heavy duty ROTO-  TILLER. Don't wait ��� Avoid  spring rush. THIS OftE REALLY  DIGS. Contact Roy Bolderson, or  phone  885-9530, eves*  ATTENTION ���Are you looking  for a dressmaker? Ph. 8_M886.  PETS ���      ���'' '  WATERFRONT ��� Furnished   2  y^l^W-y6^^*^^^1- 886-9853.    .  (i ;l>flocated,on 3>;ac_fes pf;- selective- ���"         ��� .���������������.���;-. ���--���  -..���-.% .���.���,���������������������.���    ��� :.   ������-  ly cleared property with over '200 Self   contained '��� suite,   furnished;  feet of waterfrontage. Charming waterfront,' at Granthams Land^  garden in^lawii,   dogwoods ;'.and ing, |40i monthly. Phone 886-9382.  fruit   trees. "Well worth   asMng  "Renewed ;';cdttageVy��our;;ropms.YY UNWANTED HAIR.   .  shower, YeleetriC;1 ^ater*^ v^ater' Guaranteed to retard With SACA-  fend rarigette, oil' heat; at 'ocean^j";��� .PELO. SACA-PELO does7 not dis-  front, Gbwer Point: Rent $40"* *,_i;; solve' or remove hair from the  month, summer" and winter. Ph.     surface  but /works   slowly   and  price of $16,900. Terms available.    One r; bedroom  ^%%%&viM ^ -,-ii?  ?%.   ,#����� partly furnished,  ;;LbT& ^_tlf:;fieaSti^lJsiiade #ees    Phone 886-2559.v;  %rid juii one city: biptsk flomisafe,  sandy ,beach. Each  lot over *_  acre���-..wonderful value at only  ' ?850r FULL: PRICE! !  modern    home,  near beach, $50  2 br; cottage with bath, Opposite  Roberts Creek Park, oh bus line,:  $35 monthly, including electricity. Phone 886-2665.  Middle Point ���. Madeira Park  6 acres with'over 600 feet of  WATERFRONTAGE and beautifully.treed with;Arbutus and Pine  ���Excellent :huildirigK sites with  breath-taking westerly view. Full  price'��� $11;500 with easy terms.  ��� Bargain Harbour ��� Madeira Park  LOTS ���  Waterfront   and  semi,  affording safe, sheltered deep wa-  '������'jteri  all-weather moorage. Ideal  for   yachtsman   and   fisherman.  Y Price range* $1500 to $3250.  *^F6r "full" particulars" call Frank  Lewis or Morton Mackay 886-2644  (res.) or WEbster 9-2121.  ������ XXi, finlay ^realty ltd. ������'.���  527 Clarke Rd. Burquitlam  140' wft in Gibsons  A home &  an investment --3 houses and a  suite, self contained. Tidy grounds  . $15,000 on terms.  Special��� 4 rooms, fireplace,  oil stove, good 'utility, close in.  F.P. $4900 cash.  , New 2 bdrms, hdwd floors, elec.  heat; carport,: landscaped lot.  $9,750.  y  ,.;'-65'Y.w'ft., . 2 bdrms, fireplace,  new cabinet kitchen, only $2,500  down, balance easy.  y2   acre,   cleared,   view   ��� 4  .-;��� *cooms.< $7-,9Q0';.on terins.;* ^., ; -.. :;  Y PHONE,:JB86T2191  R; FY Kennett ^Notary Public  "A   Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON.. & KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons       ������ ������ ��� .-..���...���., -       Sechelt  Deal with conrfidencf4 with  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFEY^Ageni-Owner  Phorie 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  2 lots, hew two br. bungalow,'  superb^ view^ F.P.; $7|075.;   t  Reduced for quick sale,' Modern bungalow, one year old. For  full * particulars, Apply  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.. 886-2500  GRANTHAMS ��� Waterfront two  bedrm.home, with lower suite.  Dble piumbing, two fireplaces.  $10,000 full price.  ���ROBERTS; CREEK v--,Secluded  waterfront   cottage ;$8,56o  full  price  PENDER HARBOUR -7- Water-  y-front lot, 100V $2,900 full.price  cSi��LES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481,.  PROPERTY FOR SALS  Waterfront property, in Madeira  Park, 127' x 350'; road and float  iriYsdihe cleared, Vz mile from  school, Post office, store. Good  view. $3,000. R. Phillips, R.R*. 1,  Madeira ,Park. TU 3-2327 after 7  p.m.Y-:y ������_  i mile from Sechelt Highway off  Pratt Road, !/_ acre lot ready to  build   on,  $700;   1. acre  with  2.  houses,   $6000.   A.   R. ' Simpkins,  Box 389, Sechelt. Phone 885-2132.  WANTED TO RE3VT  Unfurnished house, 2 or more  bedrooms, Langdale to Iloberts  Creek.: References given and  good care to property assured.  Ph. 886-2594.  MISC. FOR SALE  Garden tractor, complete with"  discs, plow and harrows,- in good  condition. Phone 886-9662.  New heavy duty 3 brush floor  polisher, price $100. Phone 885-  ���9312Y  Two -wheel car trailer, Al condition,   $50.   Phone  885-9312.  Cement mixer on rubber wheels  nearly new, $160. Phorie 885-9312  Stromberg Carlson combination  radio and 3-sped record player,  $50.-TU 3-2244.  Power Saw; Phone  886-26il.  Beautiful Toy Pekinese pups, for  sale.   Phone 886-9890.  Good quiet home sought yfor  purebred 10 month old sable collie.  Phone "886-2407.  Golden retriever pups. Len Wray  886-2664.      ��� '      .  3 bedroom house, full basement  level  land,   in   Gibsons.   Phone  ;886-9596.  Waterfront property,   house and.  store,   fully   equipped,  for  sale.  Apply on premises, Gower Point.  Phone 886-9629.     ,  Large;-lot -^ 100' x 270'; Wilson  Creek. 2 accessible levels among  lovely homes. For sale or: trade.  Enquire.RE 3-3397; after 5:30.Y  Waterfrontlot; in YWest Sechelt:  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  Five room house, 2 car garag*-*.  on two;lots on the main street  of Sechelt. Zoned commercial.  Ideal location for stores or offi-  ces. Apply J. E. Parker, Sechelt  4.87 acres, North Rd., never failing water, house,'full plumbing,  cheap for cash. Phone TU 3-2629  or contact Wm. G. Brown, R.R.  .1, Halfmoon Bay.  FOR RENT  Waterfront at Gower Point. Ca-  bin for rent, also trailer space  with full facilities. Ph. 886-9629'.  If you have fishing problems let  us tackle them for you. Fishing  tackle, garden tools and small  appliances. The leaning store  with the upright prices!  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600.  Good milk cow $150. Ph. 886-2580.  1954 25 hp. reconditioned outboard motor, $100 cash. Phone  886-9596.  Enterprise coal and wood range,'  excellent  condition,   $50.   Phone  886^7726.    y ;    .''..'  OUTBOARDS ��� '61 6 hp. Merc.  $235;    '58 10 hp.   Johnson,   $175.;  HADDOCK'S at Pender,  TUrner  3-2248.  Motorcycle,   '57   B.S.A.   650   cc; i  Twin,   $325. Phone 885-9532.y  Climbing strawberry, plants, 25c  each. H. Nason,_Ph. 886-9641.  Homelite chain saw, model A0-  22-28", excellent condition. For  quick sale, $110, Phone 885-2260.  Single and 'double beds and mattresses, fair condition; 92 gal.  wa)ter tank Ywith; -electric jside  arms, like new; ��� wood and coal  furnace for hot air, heating, fair  condition, very cheap. Phorie  TU 3-2377. Pender Harbour Hotel, Madeira  Park.  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors", and  carburetors.  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace  Even Temp $69  . 1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coaL and wood range, y  godcl as new . ' -:!?''X'   $69  3 Frigidaire fridges $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges   guaranteed  Reconditioned used  toilet  complete $15  Special��� Y  Elko glass lined electric tanks  *.    Nq.'30 ���-..-' $68  ��YUsual guarantee  y  Sniali: automatic electric range  like new Y $5'  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only    !...,,_._    '���'-..      $3?  Simple to install yourself.  Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close on Monday until 6 p.m.  Complete stock of plumbing sup-'  plies,  cheaper than   department  '.storeY. .- ;���,,.-...:.     ,'V.v  Staridard size concrete Building  Blocks,: .8x8x16 now available.  Flagstones; pier blocks, drain  tile, available,:' from Peninsula  Cement Products. Orange Rd.  Roberts Creek.  Used ''I e1  a"*l .^as: ranges.  also  c".  ranges.  C &   S' Sales,  Ph. 88" 9713, 'Sechelt.  Churchill celebrated his 87tn  birthday dining on oysters. Oysters are good for you too. Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co. R. Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member B.C. Oyster Growers  Assoc.  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.   .  ANNOUNCEMENT  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIC^r^TION  John 'Hind-Smith,   Gibs.   S33-931G  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sedhelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast Newts.  surely until unwanted hair van-  fishes away. SACA-PELO is patented and trade marked and- sold  in leading department and drug  stores. Lor-Beer Lab. Ltd., Ste.  5, 679 Granville St.; -Vancouver  2, B:C.    ������"��� ::'' -  For guaranteed watch y and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. .    tfn  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   8862116,   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.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperihanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  PETER .CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  ROTO-TILLER SERVICE  Have your garden reconditioned  for spring by heavy duty machine. Don't wait ��� Avoid spring  rush. Remember, THIS ONE  REALLY DIGS. See or phone  Roy Bolderson,  885-9530.  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.         ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  April 7 ��� 39310, Yellow  Your Fuller Brush dealer, John  Walton, Roberts Creek P.O.  Call 886-9642 day or night.  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. l, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone S.echelt 885-9627  or;! in   Roberts   Creek,' Gibsons  "and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior Y_ 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  FUELS  Fir 5512 cord  Alder $10 cord  delivered  New phone Number, 886-2283  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  delivered  Fir $12 delivered  Clean hand picked fir  millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 1/2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE  886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  BOATS AND MARINE  Viking IV, 40 ft. deepsea troller.  140 hp. Chrysler motor overhauled recently, new fuel tank, refrigeration, all electronic. Phone  886-2350.  16' Plywood cabin cruiser, 1\*  Wisconsin ib. with clutch, Al  Cash  price $350. Phone 885-9312.  16' canoe, completely recovered.  Phone 886-9662.  16 ft. Clinker built boat, Sturdy  beamy. Ideal family boat for  fishing, etc; Takes, outboard motor* any horsepower up to 50.  $200.:Phone Lang's Drug Store,  Sechelt, 885-2134.   .  Pender Harbour. 32' x 8' Gill-  hetter, 2.56 to 1 Crown Chrysler,  100, hrs. on new block, new  st!reamKned cabin and interior.  H'jU overhauled; Rest of boat and  fittings new. Price ready to fish,  $3500. R. Phillios. R.R. 1. Madeira Park. TU 3-2327 after 7  p.m.  1949 Meteor, radio, $50. Phone  886-2454/ .:  1959 Chev: Sedan, well, looked af-  ter, one owner," 24,000, iriiles, cash  $1475. Phone 885-9312. ^  1952 Ford light delivery,.Al condition,  $425.  Phone; 885-9312, ;'/  ���V_ ton Chevrolet Fleetside pickup  truck,* 8 ft. box, back step bumper, no slip rear end, 6 tires, back  up lights, under 8.000 miles.  $1950. Phone John Wood, 886-9627  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER?  BUY A HEW CAR NO W  WITH A LOW-COST UFE-INSURED  XXX XXX  XXXX XXXX X  XXXg  XXX   XX      X      XX   XXXX  ,        X   X XXX       XXX  XXX   XXX   XXXX      X      XX     X  XXXX   X XXXX   X        X  XXXXX XXXX   XXX  X XXXX XXX        X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  ->.. .    ������.     ��� . ������ ���  1949 DeSoto 4 door sedan, clean,  radio,  '62  license,   $175 or what  offers. Phone 886-2482.  LOST        ���������������������  ~ $50 REWARD-  for information leading to the  party that borrowed my day tank  for boat, and return. Oscar Johnson, Phone  886-2403,  Gibsons.  REWARD  Fishing rod, between Cemetery  and Roberts Creek,- upper road.  Phone 886-9653.'  DIRECTORY  A.E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,. Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR*RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Riock  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  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"  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating ��� Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2460  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  D. J. ROY, P. Ens:. 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  Refinishir.g  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave!,. Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph.  886-9871   or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  Coast News, April 12, 1962.       5  DIRECTORY (Cottiiraued) "t ^  SC.6WS- "' mZ ^YLOGS'- ���  :''  SECHELT TOWiNG  & SALVAGE LW.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing _  Phone 885-4425  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  eSeRY THURSDAY    .  FOR APPOINTMENT  -  886-2166  ~     TELEVISION  SALE^y^.ND SERVICE  depe;n!d_.ble Service  RICHTER?& RADIO ��� TV  Fine H*>n_e Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  C 8c S SALES  . For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil   Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING  MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  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  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  - Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence, 885-9532  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture  and  Appliarce Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690  or 886-2442  WATER   SURVEY SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  885-9510  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel fill and road gravel.  BACKHOE and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND. CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.   S86-9826  TINGLEY'S   HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICE  ALL  TYPES   HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEX, B.C.  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  Home and Industrial Wiring  Eledtrical Heating  Radios,. Appliances, TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 8869325 rownies  Roberts Creek Club House,  generously lent to the Elphinstone Scout and Guide associa  tions by the Legion, was a hive  of activity Saturday, March 31  as Roberts Creek Brownie Pack  held a Walking Up ceremony for  four Brownies joining the Guide  company.  Owing to Brownies being recently organized in RoDerts  Creek these girls haven't had  time to complete the requirements of the Golden Hand before  their 11th birthday, therefore are  not eligible to fly up and wear  Brownie Wings on their Guide  uniforms.  The   four   Brownies,    Patsy  Hughes,  Tina Iuon, Ruth  Phare  and Anne Service were ceremoniously  welcomed into the Guide  Company by the Patrol * Leaders  while   the   remaining   Brownies  with their leaders, Mrs. Macklam  and Mrs. Marsh sang a farewell  song  written  especially   for  the  occasion.  Before the presentation of  badges to the Guides their colors were paraded by Anneli  West,   Sharon Dodd and  Brenda  Visit Angel Fails  Scoutmaster Norman Ball and  assistant Paul Mulligan led a  band of ''lively young Robeil.s  Creek Scouts to Angel Falls on  a weekend camping trip las't  Saturday. The youngsters received first hand information on pre  paration of meals and shelters  and kindred  scouting arts.  The newest recruit learned  there is a way of scouring greasy  frying pans and that he was the  one to use it. When the camp-  fire was made up for the night  and the lads were cosily zipped  into their sleeping bags, goblins,  susquatches and other lurking  menaces were kept away by the  singing, more hearty than tuneful, of well-known songs, and,  with a fine disregard" for the sea.  son,   mostly Christmas carols.  Boys in the group were Jim  Naylor, John Gibson, Steve Mack  lam, Don Marsh, Jim Walton,  Hon Baba, Norman Blatchford  and Doug Hughes.  Weinhandl. Captain Betty Allen  assisted by Lieutenant Lou Nygren presented Tenderfoot pins  to the Patrol Leaders, Erica  Ball, Merilee Olson and Lorna  Sneddon, to be worn on their  berets. Second Class badges to  Merilee Olson and Lorna Sneddon; Proficiency Badges for Artist and Homemaker to Erica  Ball, and for World Knowledge,  Common wealth and Handicraft  to Pat Thomas.  Pat also won her Religion and  Life Badge and this will be "presented to her by the minister of  her church. Pat, having completed the work for her First Class  was presented with the First  Class badge and pin, the latter  may be worn when out of uniform, by Mrs. Labonte, the District Commissioner, who also invested her  with  the All Round  Cord.  To earn her. First Class a Guide  must have knowledge of first, aid,  home nursing and ' child nursing, world and Canadian Guiding  and have studied the life of Lord  Baden Powell. She must know  her own locality and be able to  read a map and use a compass,  must be proficient in handicrafts  able to walk four miles and take  two other Guides on a hike and  cook a meal for them outdoors.  She must also be able to swim  well and understand water safety  and demonstrate the Holger-Neil-  son method of resuscitation, Pro.  ficiency as a cook and hostess  complete the requirements. To  earn her All Round Cord, a distinction so far only achieved by  one other Gui3e in the Elphinstone District, Sharon MacCart-  ney,    Pat    earned     proficiency  badges for swimming and life  saving, emergency helper, camp,  er, handy woman, cook, child  nurse, needlewoman, laundress,  homemaker and hostess. Pat will  now be working for the highest  Guide award the Gold Cord.  The Guides entertained th^ir  guests with a campfire singsong  for which they were successful  in qualifying for a Company Certificate. Mrs; Tidball was adjudicator.  They lang ' in  unison two  folk songs, "T want to live in a  friendly world'' from the Philippines   and   the  Canadian   "Jack  was every inch a sailor." An action song . "When you are happy;  and you know it," a round, "Kookaburra" from Australia and, in  two part harmony the Welsh cradle song "All through the night"  Coffee  and refreshments were  served by Lorna Sneddon assisted by Merilee Olson as part of  the requirements for their Hostess badge. Earlier in the week  the Guides held a surprise party  for   Pat to^ celebrate the  Company's first First Class Guide.  6       Coast News; April 12, 1962.  GIBSONS  mtoRAcwc  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CL0SED WEDNESDAY  ' Y Marine Drive, near  - Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Legion Spring tea  The Auxiliary to Roberts  Creek Legion held its last meeting on April 2 when final acf-  rsngemients were made for the  spring tea and bazaar an April  27 The raffle is enticing, tickets for which, are being handled by' the president Mrs.  Crawford.  Wbist is being well attended  and flhe day for the next one  has been changed to Wed., Apml  "5. The square d_��nces ha*"';  he&n popular, the last one fo?  the season will be held near  the end of April when .parents  are asked to attend for a social  evening.  All members were proud of  the baseball team and will pull  ���for them this year. First game  is set for. April 22.  It is just about time again to  clean out cupboards. May 18 is  the date set for the rummage  sale.  NOTICE  OF SALE  Notice is hereby given that  a parcel of unsurveyed Crown  land, containing approximnlbely  24.3 acres, adjoining Lot 6214,  Group 1, New Westminster District, and located near Potnpodse  Bay, will be offered for siaile at  PUBLIC AUCTION  to be held in the Court House,  Vancouver, B.C., at 2:00 P.M.,  Wednesday, April 25,  1962.  Persons wishing to bid on  tlhe area must qualify by depositing with the Auctioneer,  prior to commancement of the  bidding, cash or a certifie'd  cheque in the amount of one-  quarter of the upset price.  One-quarter of the price bid  must be paid at the time.' of  sale:, in cash or by personal  chleque.  Bids will not be accepted  from any persons under the age  of 21 years.  Further information relative  to the are.a to be offered at  auction, the upset price, and  terms and conditions of sale,  may be obtained from the Land  Commissioner (Gove rninent  Agent), Court House, Vancouver B.C., or from the Superintendent of Lamds, Department  of Lands and Forests, Parliament Buildings), Victoria, B.C.  Plans showing the location of  the area to be offered for sale  will be available for examination prior to the^ sale at the offices of either o* the'aforementioned officials, or similar plans  may be obtained from the  Legal Surveys Division. Department oif Lands and Forests,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria.  B.C.  E. W. BASSETT,  Dfftmty Minister of Lands.  Victoria, B.C.  February 20,  1962.  Church    Chuckles    by CARTWRIGHT  IS  a  More motor, More value, Less prize  Quality-Built Gutboards by Gale  A division of Outboard Marine Corpdicktibn of Canada Ltd.  Makers of the famous Evinfrude & Johnston Outbbards  "I'm here to see your husband about the new  church budget���oh, hello, dear."  ROY  SCOTT  Doctor of Optometry  I  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Thursday  YBal Block  Gibsons  *muniittiunuiMunin��m^^^  1  VOLKSWAGEN  ***_  *3  NEW OR USED      %  CARS ��� TRUCKS ��� BUSES  |  PHONE COLLECT     J  Bus. LA 1-9420, Res. WO 8-8085   |  Ralph Smart J  of ff  Blackie and Jewett 0  Motors Ltd. j  109 12th St. |  New Westminster .���if  3 HP   ���   Manual     .-���.-..-.-....- *    160  5 HP   ~   Manual     ___r.t____s-__.  *    27<8  15 HP  ���   Manual    ..���.,.���.._.... *    43��  25 HP   ���   Manual    -.._���. *    590  25 HP   ���   Electric                $    691  40 HP   ~   Manual                   $    65S  40-HP*  ���   Electric     ���  $    T��^  90 HP   ~   Electric with Generator -        878  60 HP   -   Electric   '__.___  $1044  60 HP   ��� Electric with Generator *1144  LONGSHAFT ��� $20 EXTRA ON 25 and 40 HP  Peninsula Motor Pradncts (1957) M  WILSON  CREEK  Phone 885-2111  SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE  KEEP LOCAL PERSONNEL   EMPLOYED  IT_j c vniirTV hnrl it ? Ttoe for ft Royal Badc tBrttP^an loanI li'8iht ^^ess-Vko, low-cost  AdS yOUA X V iiClU III   ^y t0 finance tho purchase of big-money items���maybe a TV* set. or  car, or living room rug; or new refrigerator. And you can often save  money in interest charges, too. Borrow up to $3,600, take up to 36  months to pay back your loan in regular instalments. Meanwhile, it's  fife-insured. Compare the cost, get ail the facts on Royal Bank tenriplaa  loans next time you need "buying money**. Get our termplan Joan. ��� q /���vy'A I   RAMI^  booklet, or talk io tbc manager of your aearett Royal Bank branch. IvvJ T/\l��� 0/\lN IX. Coast News, April 12, 1962.       7  y,, Thomas A. Edison was dis-  missefd from; a job as a young  zroan for sleeping while on; duty.  Solution to Last Week's X-Word.  'i {d\i\M1^9M��M'em  WANT  ADS  ARE  REAL   SALESMEN  Vf/?  S\��  I    AT  BOB   ES   BE   BED  ra B anEJCE be  B_3   ISBBnES   csa  __   __   QBE-BE-.   ���   E  a eg ec Hm  son  as EaBEcaB eh  hese-E-.  nrara  rarann  lslrlWftlrlMMsITI>g|g|^l^l  Dr. D. S. Cooper  announces the opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  For appointment phone  S8��-��343  Marine Drive, opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  ���Impressive   rites  on  Thurs.,  April  5,  at #he Masonic Hiall  installed   Mrs..   Zoe   Eades   as .  worthy -matronYand Mr. Chris  Wood as worthy patron of Mt.  Elphinstone   Chapter   No.   65,  g.e;s.  ��� :: Clha'rming in floor ��� length  white, Mrs. Eades earnest a  sheaf of-, pale pink carnations  and mauve iris, and orchids  graced her shoulder, the flowers., being the gift from her  xkmfily.  ��� The installing tetem was head-  cid by Mrs. Margaret Swan,  -past maxroin, and consisted of  Past Matron Mrs. Pearl' Osborne, . grand representative of  the ������ State of California, Mrs:.  Eleanor White,' Mrs. DoXly  Aitcheson and past matrons  Mesdames Phyaiis Parker, Rae  Usewell, Grace MacDonald,  Christine Anderson, Moliy Joss  and Grace Cumming.  Other officers installed for  , the doming year \vcre associate  matron Mrs., Jo Mylroie; Yas-  isociate patron; H. My!roie<; 'Rci-  ibert- Keeley and Mesdames  Bessie Shaw, Helen Lau, Bea  Rankin,   Sharie   Wingravey Sa-  SEPTIC  PUMP  TANK TRUCK  TANKS BUILT OR REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  GIBSONS PLOWING  Ph. 886-2460 for information  OUTBOARD TUNE-UP TIME  Let us Check Your Motor over  for a Trouble tree Summer  Peninsula Motor Products (1857) Ltd.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2111  New Homes  Come and See our latest  new home on Georgia View  WATCH FOR OUR SIGN ON pPHB ROAD  We have low price view lots on which  we can build to suit.  Phone  ESTIMATES FREE  Cliff Gamble   at ss6-2i6$>  SENTINAL   ENTERPRISES   LTD.  &  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  For a Wonderful  World of Warmth  CALL  engineered   ���"  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  9  convenient  budget terms  and  %  free life  insurance  0  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at 5%% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR  THE BEST  YOUR tfcSSOl HEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  SEE  OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt ���  885-4455  ibeena Gardinejr, Evelyn Hayes,  Caryl   Cameron,   Dolly Aitch--  ,son,    Gladys    Broker,    Betty  . WocKiyKay Franske, Margaret  Trueman and Bessie Clark.  Fa. lowing her farewell speech  .an which she thanked the mem-  .jbers for their support and cooperation during he^r term of  office the retiring worthjy matron, Mirs. Edna Wakefield, was  given a touching addendum in  ihe form of-a golden star cere-  meny by hear officers.  The jQwel of her office was  affixed to the. gown of the  worthy matron by Mrs. Wakefield who in turn was presented  with her past matron's pin by  Mrs. Osborne, ' While Mrs.  Shaw presented the past patron's pin to Mr. Shaw. Mrs.  Shaw sang a solo for the  worttlhy matron. ,  Among the visitors present  were the worthy* niatnon of  Gjp^ce Chapter 29, Powell Ri  ver, Mrs. Nora Harper, and *Shei  matron-elect, Mrs:. Carrie Burg.  Also Mrs. E. MacDougall of  Powell River, who, when a resident of Secihelt, attended Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter.  Downstairs in Ihe now capacious ' banquet rotorri,, with  places set for 68. the long "Y"  shaped table was centred with,  a gorgeous bowl of rose carnations and greenery. Place cards  made by Sharie Wingrave' carried tlhe spmibol of the Worthy  Matron's Associate Matron's  club, twin firs, done in green  and beaming the matron's and  patron's names. Spa|:,ed a few  feet apart ovef-head hung orbs  of pale pink carnations, creating a truly beautiful picture  cleverly- fiashioned by Mrs.  Swan.  . Several friends dropped in at  the Eades home after the meeting to round out a happy evening.  BOAT TRAILER RENTAL  & TOWING SERVICE  Why buy a trailer ..-f we can save ycju money  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON CREEK ���. Ph. 885-2111  SMALL TALK  By Syms  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  APRIL 16  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  i  TNS  THE  UNIVERSITY   OF   BRITISH COLUMBIA  Summer School of the .iris -1962  "fell him I'm in Timbuctu     "^nt it's long distance... . ���  ..." from Timbuctu."  Wood in a changing world  Timelessriess is a quality of  wood that few other materials  possess. Wood has/be*en in style  throughout man's history because  wood not only endures, but grows  more beautiful with age.  Today, in the product development laboratory and.on the engineer's drawing board retaark-  able things are happening to  wood to/ extend still further its  superiority as a building material.; \ '���...,..-.xX-'-i X  :;,' Lamination processes have increased its structural strength-  weight advantage. For special  Uses, wood cati be made more  fire-resistant, impregnated to repel moisture "and termites: New  *��� finishes make - wood practically  maintenance-free, new coatings  make it virtually wear-proof, new  applications take fullest advan-  Printed Pattern  tage   of  wood's  acoustical   and  insulating properties.  New techniques of construction  proven through research, promise dramatic advances in the  versatility and workability of  wood. No one today can even  guess the limits of wood's usability tomorrow.  Get the feel of the road when  you start out in bad conditions  by trying the brakes at a slow  speed, when no other cars are  around.  THEATRE  July 3 - August 18  MUSIC  Qpeifa Workshop  July 9 - August 10  High School Band  and Orchestra  Workshop  July o - July 25  VISUAL ARTS  July 3 - August 31  r  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  ESTIMATES  AT ;  YOUR  CALL  DANCE  July 3 - August 10  Guest Direbtor: FRANCIS HODGE,  Department .of Drama, University of  Texas. Acting, speech, stagecrafts, di-  trecting, children's theatre.  Guest Director: FRENCH TICKNER,  Opera Theatre, University of Southern California. The stage arts' of the  opera singer ��� operatic acting, stage  movement, make-up, fencing,   etc.  Director: HANS-KARL FILTZ, De-  partmert of Music, U.B.C. An expansion of the Summer Music Camps of  previous [jtears with an experienced  ���staff Conducting classes in all instru-.  mental departments.  Guest In*til.*ructcr_: TONY URQUHART  Painter-in-residence. University of  Western Ontarta; JOHN REEVE.  UJ3.C. Extension. Department Staff  Ceramicist; TAKAO TANABE, Wesrt  Coast Painter; WILLIAM KOOCH3N;  Canadian Sculptor; HILDA ROSS  Vancouver Ceiramieist.  Guest DiretJtjor:..JOSEPH GIFFOKD,  assistant professor of dance, Boston  University. Tlie elements of dance,  (music and the dance, design, techr  niqucs, composition and production.  SUMMER SCHOOL ON PUBLIC AFFAIRS  SUMMER SCHOOL OF COMMUNICATIONS  For further information please write  SUMMER SCHOOL OF THE ARTS,  Department of University Extension,  University of British Columbia,       ,  Vancouver 8, B.C.  ��__  9192 ��%-��%  Look slim, look.trim in action���step and bend witih free-  <fieon and. flaticery assured in  this cutotte shirtdress. Choo?e  rayoii o_- ooiifcc*--- tweed or texture.  Printed Pattern 9192. Hall  Sizes 12V_, 141/2, 16 V_, 18 %,  20V_, 22V_. Size 16V_ requires  A.V& yards 35-inch ���flaibric*  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE. NAME. ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MART AN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, T*->"*"-*to. Ont.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big  Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog  ���over 106 styles for all sizes,  occasions, Misses, Half-Sizg, Women's Wardrobes. Send 35c!  ONE TYPICAL BUTTON  v  ARRANGEMENT  hold. Holds a call on any line w*iile 9. ���'  second call is made over another 'tne.  Connects telephone with first lirw to  place or receive a call. ,  Connects telephone with s'.eontf  line to place or receive a \.*_)1.  Connects telephone-with third  line to place-jr receive a call.  Connects telephone with fourth  line to place or receive a <y>ll.  intercom. Used for inter-office calls.  ^  When you're big enough for several telephona  tines ��� but not for a PBX ��� pushbutton phones  are the ideal solution. They are a boon to doctors, lawyers, accountants and smaller bus* ���  iness offices. ,  A pushbutton phone is a miniature switchboard right on your desk. You can receive  and dial calls on more than one line . . . I  hold a call while another is answered,. . ��� \  talk to colleagues internally.  The model illustrated is only ens of the marly '  types of pushbutton phone. There's a model  tailored to your exact requirements and our  representative will be delighted to demonstrate just how much it can save you ��� in time  and money. ,*  Call our Marketing and Sales Department today. If out of town,  phone us toll-free by asking your operator for Zenith 7000.  B.C. TEL �� 1  i. 8RITM COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY FUST FISflll OUTBOitRUS  OUTBOARD.  See   three   MercuryV;'GlMe-Ar:gl��.i^yvi*ns>"  6, 10, 25 H.P. Naturally weedless dejpign.  JVetJProp   exhaust,   one-hand control of  steering, throttle,  shift. Exclusive tilted,  power head for stall-free trolling.  HADDOCK'S at Pender  YOUR MERCURY SALES & SERVICE DEALER  ������A---   TU 3-2248  Phone 885-0331 Y- Sechelt  Ladies & Girls Jackets & Slims  Mens & Boys Jackets & Slacks  Gay-FIite Washable Casual Shoes  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway  Ph. 886-966-  Service & Repairs  en  to  Now is the time to have your motor  steam cleaned  Repairs to all Garden Equipment  �����������''>���<'��� ~  Dress up for Easter |  Our largest assortment of f  Purses & Colored Style    J  Shoes Ever Offered        1  Men's Leather & Suede Shoes I  Savage Shoes for All -i  Kedettes for Women 1  Men's, Women's, Children's Canvas Shoes  |  H  Wigard's Shoe Store I  Phone 885-9519  Hydro Power!!  T.  ony Gargrave m.la.  will speak on  Hydro Development in B.C.  in  Selma Park I'oiiiniunily Hall  8:30 p.m. - April 16  EVERYONE  WELCOME  8 '     Coast'-News, April 12; 1962.  BOWLING ~  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Linda Carter, in. the Ladies  League rolled three star games  to set an alley record for the ladies of 851. Butch Ono earned his  "325" pin by bowling 331.  League Scores: ^;  Ladies: Linda Carter 851 (257,  286, 308), Roberta Postlethwaite,  268, Iona Strachan 264, Harriet  Duffy 286, ./':;y\' r':,'^  Peninsula Commercial: Doro-  ��� thy Smith 726 (279), Orv Moscrip  775 (275), Butch Ono 331, Muriel  McKinnell 253, Dick Clayton 28-  Mabel McDermid, Linda Carter  252. ' y ;.;-"-���'��� \y YY Y:y;  - Sports -Club: Dorothy Smith? 671  * Elsie Johnson 257,; Orv Moscrip  851  (300,  281),   Lawrence Crucil  289. -"Y;:,:-;.Yy;;--tvr-  Ball & Chain: Eleanor Carter  669 (260), Manford Cook 663, Walter Dooley 275.  Juniors: Susan Read 348 (185),  Jack Goeson 390,. Bonnie Stewart  197, Alec Forbes 201, Steve Wheel  er 224. -'<. ~r  Ten Pins: Frank Jorgensen 54.5  (204), Dick. Gray 201, George  Newsham 201.  E & M BOWLADROME ^  (By ED CONNOR)        .Y-  Midway of the Gibsons A League took team high three and  single this week with 3243 (1203).  Ike Mason rolled an 861 this  week on the Ball & Chain League  Josie Davies on the Gibsons'^A  rolled an 802. Jim Drummond on  the Commercials rolled an 825.  League Scores: Y- *,  S.C.L.: The Misfits 2630, Family Bakery 994. J. Larkman 677  (258), J. Lowden 685 (274), ,S.  Davies 667, E. Gill 678 (324), Jo..  Carmichael 677, W. Robinson 622  (249), J. Panasuk 607. :'Xi.  Gibsons B: Hohos 2737, OjQps  1056. E.. Yablonski 620 (247), I.  Oram 266, D. Herrin 619 (247),  R. Oram 778 (263, 286), R. "Taylor 622 (306), V. SwinheyY729  (249, 285).  Merchants: Pick Ups 2632, Pit  Rats 1040. W. Nimmo 600,. L���  Campbell 661 (340), D. KeridaU  647 (251), W.  Robinson 2881   ;'  Gibsons A: Midway 3243 (1203)  K. Stewart 657 (249), A. ftbbert-  son 621 (249), F. Robertson 'Z54,  D. Crosby 741 (268, 264),YL. Polling 719 ,(2^4). R. Godfrey ,724  (279), J. Davies 802 (310, .20-7),  H. Thorburn 642, J. Allan 627, !&.  Connor 683 (314), G. Connor"m  (279, 256), J. Clements 262,^-E.  Connor 709, J. Wilson 621 (271);  J. Quarry 615, G. Taylor 622. ' . ���  Ladies: Sirens 2408 (870). L.  Panasuk 529, E. Bingley .530,. R.  Wolansky 662 (251), G. Nasadyk  587, C. Zantolas 548, I. Plotufflp  679 (308). :-*- .'���'".;,  Teachers Hi: Lucky Strikes  2628 (925). E. Yablonski 664 (250)  M. Crosby 608 (267), J. Lowgen  623, B. Reed 272, A. Dahl 648,  Sig Rise 655, J. Larkman %71  . (259), E. Cartwright 608. 0Y  Commercials: Larks 2814 (1C84)  E., Shadwell 685 (266), H. Jorgenson688 (271), J. Drummond  825 (323, 314), E. Fisher 676, E.  Marshall 600 (246), L. Speck 601,  J. Davies 626 (285), H. Thorburn  C08. "X'"  Port Mellon: Jolly Rollers  2820, Tumblers 1039. G. Peterson  656, B, St. Denis 677 (269),LG.  Connor 619. ;  Ball & Chain: Jokers 2886  (1048).   R. Wiren 631   (273), Ike Y  BEST   QUALITY   DRESS  & WORK  SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  .-.LTD. ���    ������ ���      l  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibson^  Mason 861 (301, 315), R. Taylor  072, V. Berry 624 (271), G. Legh  630 249), J. Wilson 635 (311), ,C.  Nygren 644 (265), Bronnie Wilson 726 (300).  Men's: Alkies 3221 (1175). B.  Campbell 692 (268, 258); C. Gibson 617, G. DeMarco'660 (249),  J. Drummond 622, R.-> Godfrey  739 (273, 248), S. Rise 669 (267),  J. Larknian 727 (331), G. Peterson 775 (308), J. Marron 679  (248), T. Connor 636, J. Lowden  711 (288).  Solution  to  X-Word on   Page 3  B   EBB   BE   Q  WAWT ADS  ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  XMount Elphinstone District  BOY SCOUTS ASSOCIATION  Annual  Drive for Funds  Interested parties who have not received notification via mail, please forward  donations to   Box 158, Port Mellon, B.C  Ready Mix Concrete  WASHED  SAND  &  GRAVEL  CRUSH ROCK  DRAIN ROCK  FILL  GRAVEL  Serving the Sechelt Peninsula  P & W Development Co  Phone Gibsons 9857  >_ieni^>tq -ifoa u^^  KEN'S  FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  or  Grade ''A" Boiling Fewl  Sliced Bacon Ends  !������������������������������������������������*��������������������������������������������-������������_>  *R��**>���������������������������#�������������������������������������������������*���������*������������������*���������������>*���!  GOOD QUALITY  49c lb   ^mFw iw��  3 lbs. for $1  69c ea.  ici:  NAlfoB  Coffee   65c lb.  ALBERTA  Butter  SB  ^mmm  tails 15c  ������'���                                          ���-���_       ���"���   .                   ������-...%  || U1 f llC    If d A    It V111 lv ��� *             2 for 45c  Red Rose Tea Bags  King Cheer/iY41.29  finVRQr  ^^0 ^^S ;  ^^M~.     ^UV ^^V ^^V  Giant Gheerfeic  York Frozen Pies  BEEF ��� STEAK & KIDNEY  CHICKEN ��� TURKEY  4for$l  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed."  Gower Point-���Thursday.  Port Mellcr*-���Friday.  Roberts 'Creek���Saturday.  Free   Delivery  on Orders over  $5  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  ��\\i  9P.M.       Y  1  EVERYDAY LOW SHELF PRICES!  Gibsons Shell Service  TIRE CENTRE  Charlie & Terry  Ph.  886-2572  See us for your passenger, truck or farm tires


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