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Coast News May 10, 1962

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Array Victoria, B.C.  GOLDEN   CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S y  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons������ Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in  Gibsons,   B.C.      Volume 16, Number 19, May 10,1962.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Parking problem  argued at Sechelt  ' When a proposed commercial  ;bu:.!ding plan came before ', Sechelt village council at its meet-  :ing. Wed., May 2, a long argu-  fment ensued with the feeling by  \ some council members ; the ; required off-street parking 'facilities under the bylaw were such  ithat thiey Restricted heyr buUd-  jing in Sechelt., Y ,:.:X'y::X; ''-Y..Y  \ The building; bylaw covering  (this" 'problem,'1' some members of  i council thought; required too  imuch land for off-street'parking  ffor' the size of the premises any-  fone wanted to build, r   ' "    *  .; If a landowner desired to build  ���^*a 50 x= 50 foot floor space build;  "ing, the landowner would be required to have available either  on the lot or within' 1,000 feet,  280 feet of parking space for every 100 square feet of space in  the building. A 50 x 50 building  New Rebekah  would have 2,500 square feet.  This wouid mean that the parking area called for under the bylaw would involve space yfor 25  cars, or 7,000 square feet of park-  ��� ing space..;;.-;y'y- y'/-YYY-.*y���/���,.,:  Councillors,..after; lengthy :dis:  cussion, decided": to Yarrange sessions where   they  could explore  , the problem more thoroughly be-  ���fore. any decision would,be made  Councillor Frank Parker.. reported -he :was' getting good co--  operation: from willing helpers  among tennis fans, the firemen,  the Rod and Gun Club; and Kinsmen in the cleaning -upr of "the  ' beach at the launching ramp.  Final reading was given the bylaw to add penalties on overdue  taxes with 5 percent added at  Sept. 30' arid'another '5 percent  added at .'Nov.' 15. Street signs  which had been previously ordered are expected to be in position in. time for the May Day  parade, .Monday, May 21.  A LETTER  Lt.   Gov.  G.  R.   Pearkes who  opened  the   Sechelt-Gibsons   Municipal Airport Wednesday, in a,  ceremony at the  air strip near  Wilson  Creek.  ���  Councils set  Sunshihe-'Lodge. No. 82, a new.  .���Rebekah lodge at Sechelt received^: its charter. Saturday, May   5  in St.; Hilda's' church from Mrs:  Evelyn yJShaw.YBC.    Assembly  president^YyY  i' Mrs: Eileen Smith was installed  ���noble grand -with Lola Turner as  vice grand, Mrs. Ruby"Breeze  junior PNG," Mrs. Emily Parsons  PNG chaplain, Alice French recording secretary, Mrs. . Kathie  Nelson, financial secretary and  Margaret Donley treasurer. Supporters are Mrs. Elsie Fletcher,  Mrs. Hazel Critchell, Mrs. Agnes  Reynolds and Mrs. Anne Snod-  grass. Mrs. Mae Walker* is warden and Mrs. Gladys ; Brown Vcon- ���  ductor. Y    ;; ll:lXX'l ������ ������������Y-YY:;;Y^-'W  IhitiatiOT-bfticeii^ine^  Shaw, president; Miss Hazel vVan  Buren, Mrsi Agnes Hampton,  Berenice Hopkins, Margaret; v'Kil-.  lam, May Summers and Mrs.  Muriel Livingstone.  Degree officers were L. B. Mcintosh, F. W. Petty, Jean Hem-  boff, Blanche Jenkins, Alice  Beecham, Lil Hutt, Myrtle Lang.  Mary Furnival, Doris Y(Vdams,  Mildred Stevenson, Hazel Pahl,  Edith Boniface, Beverly Johnson,  Violet Cade, Margaret Bennett  and Jean Feedler.  Installation ceremonies were  conducted by Lodge Tesquoit No.  55, Powell River with Mrs. Hilda  Schad, district 39 deputy president conducting.  During a recess .more than 60  persons lunched at the Village  Cafe. Many gifts were received  by the newly formed lodge. Members of Arbutus Lodge of Gibsons attended headed by Mrs. C.  Ritchey, noble grand. Before the  close of the ceremonies Mrs.  Smith, the new noble grand, was  presented with a Rebekah lodge  pin by Mrs. Shaw and Mrs.  Hampton.  Drive still on  The Boy Scout drive in Mt.' EI-  . phinstone district is not yet complete and further contributions  can: he vserit to Scout. headquarf  ters in Gibsons or left' at any  bank. Total collected to date is  ?405.lbY : ������  One point noted, by officials of  the movement here is that the  response by parents,.of ; youngsters in the Scouf movement and  who are-benefitting thereby, is  not as promising as it should be.  The money collected is earmarked for improvement of the Scout  camp at Roberts Creek.  ��� Tax rates for' Gibsons and Se- ���  chelt villages ; have been set by; 1  "municipal councils' :in both plac- i  es: iri both cases" there' is a ;fra<i- i  tional school * tax reduction withy'  the addition of- a 0.30 mill tax.:;  for Hospital* Improvement Disi;  trict expenses. 'ThisVO.30 mill ..in '{  each case represents ���; something f  like $300 or: $400 for a year's ex- ?  penses for the H.LD; YiY  :* Here is the combined mill rate.'-���  taking in- the municipal, school >  board arid'���i'equif emerits for irie '"���  ���Hospital Improvement District:  '  v: Editor: In your issue of May 3  ] ��� in both . your editorial and  �� your front page item ������ you re-  " fer to the Pender Harbour Hos-  , pital .Committee as . "Hospital  ������ Opponents."  Let me  siay once more ��� the  ��� Hospital  Committee  is   not   op-.  t pbsed.:,to'.'the proposed new hospital ��� its whole purpose and  aim is to ykeep St.. Mary's Host  pital open.  .;'���'     Y   ; . '".'*.   y  By ignoring this': purpose  you  can only hurt the cause  of better hospitalization in the district  as it gives   the impression  that  the  people   of  Pender  Harbour  f are  opposed - to   their ��� neighbors  ' obtaining hospital;facilitie^ closer to them. This is. not true aud  } your reporting could, lead,to bad  } feeling   between "-areas,     which  ; would cause difficulties over fu-  .:' ture    mutual    problems,    which  ��� would hurt all residents.  .1 know your paper is interest-  t��ed-\iri- the whole  Sunshine Coast.  and its future ��� but perhaps  your reporting on this whole hospital question would : be���'��� more  helpful if it was moire sympathetic to the aims of the group of  sincere hard working people who,  having, supported and improved  their hospital for some 30 years,  have no intention of; seeing it  closed. ���''.'���- -.  You would perform a real service to all your readers if you  were to report the stand of the  people who elected : the Pender  Harbour Hospital Committee, and  their reasons for wishing to keep.  St:  Mary's open.'  If you did this your readers  would be able to see both sides  of this question, and .make up  their own minds.  A. A. Lloyd.  Editor's Note: An editorial on  page 2 on the committee's attitude was written Sunday This  letter* was received Tuesday. ....  to discuss garbage  Gibsons  Sechelt  10.20  Municipal  10:00  20.85  School Bd.  20.85  0.30  H.I.D.  0.30  31.35  ���;  31.1,-V  to  Taxation in Sechelt is based on *  100 percent :fqr property and. 75 i  percent of improvements. In Gib- \  sons it is-100 percent on. property ;  and 50 percent on improvements. \  If Gibsons were to assess on the ]  same basis as Sechelt  the  mill;?  .' At a recent, meeting .of the  Farmers' . Institute in Gibsons,  Barrie Macdonald, health inspector for the area spoke on the sub-,  ject of garbage disposal.. As a result the,.meeting decided to call  a general meeting for Wed..  May 30 at 8 p.m. in the Anglican  Parish halL at North Rd. and Sechelt Highway.  The meeting was called in order to get the opinions of people living in the area from Hopkins Landing to; Roberts Creek  andvanyone can attend the May  30 meeting?'in theParish Hall.  Varioras -^organizations yhaye^  rate would be at approximately  Yf:-Y::^;;;;-,;S;;.:. eight mms instead of: ^  WMmmas\tfmm^  I ��� W_P__ri_rm_nl^ 21M. The Gibson, mill rate wasV   garbage as follows:. V; y  11.5  and  Sechelt   10.  This   year At pur March 23 meeting the  Gibsons rate has-come down 1.3  mills while Sechelt's remains* the  same.  The Canadian Red Cross Society has tentatively programmed  a- swimming instructor course for  the Sunshine Coast. Duration of  the course will be from July 16  to July 21 at some satisfactory  point, not yet determined, but  likely between Roberts Creek and  Sechelt.  Candidates must be able to  pass, on the first day of the  course, the requirements of the  tificate, or its equvalent. Successful graduates 16 and 17 years  Red Cross Senior swimmer cer-  of age, will be qualified to serve  as assistant instructors, graduates 18 years and over will be  qualifed to instruct in swimming  and water safety.  Any persons. 16 years old or  over, who believe that.they can  qualify for this course, and who  would like to enroll in it, should  contact their local Recreation  Comission. As the-class will  likely be restricted to 20 candidates, names of potential candidates should - be submitted' as  early as possible.  Property re-zoned Flower girls  are selected  A public hearing for re-zoning  the Winegarden property at  School Rd. and the highway was  held Wednesday night, last week  and as there. were no protests,  council granted the request by  the Home Oil Company to zone  the property for commercial purposes. It was zoned as residential.  At Tuesday night's meeting,  accounts totalling $797.68 were  scrutinized and ordered paid,  with $412.32 for winter works,  $193 for roads, $117.31 general  and $75.05 for fire protection.  Work will start on the fill for  the recently walled area on Marine Drive Thursday morning.  About one-third will be filled to  start with.  You Will Meet  Your Friends at the  May Day for  Pender Harbor  Pender . Harbour's May Day  will be held May 21, in Madeira  Park Elementary School grounds  The committee is planning a parade to commence at 12:30, then  games and sports, a junior dance  from 7 to 9 p.m., and an adult  dance from 10 to 1 a.m. Coffee  and hot dogs will be sold on the  grounds after 1 p.m.  Attendants this year are Claire  Donley, Madeira Park; Kathy  Mckay, Madeira Park; Fays  Girard, Sinclair Bay and Judy  Nygard, Halfmoon Bay. The  queen is to be Charyl Clay, Madeira Park. The retiring queen,  Brenda Lee, Irvines Landing.  Flower girls will be Cindy  Gooldrup, Garden Bay; Lynn Rae  Madeira: Park; Joyce Nicholson,  Sinclair Bay; Jill Fincham, Madeira Park; Louise. Rutherford.  Halfmoon Bay; Nancy Wiley,  Madeira Park; pags boy, Gordie  Kammerle, Irvines Landing.  BLOOD  CLINIC  Flower girls whb will accompany Queen Sandra Clark in Sechelt's May Day ceremonies,  Monday, May 21, have been chosen. Susanne Jorgenson, Kathie  Curfie, Margaret Gory and Diane Dooley will come from Sechelt Elementary School; Anita  Zral, Betty Humphrey, Cindy  Nygren and Kathy DeKleer from  Davis. Bay school with David  Taylor, of Sechelt being the gift  bearer.  Lonsdale Sea Cadets and band  will attend this year's function  and as they have done in the  past will include their Sunset  ceremony. The day's big parade  will be managed by Board of  Trade members.  At Hackett Park where the  parade ends and ceremonies start  Pohn Hayes assisted by members  of the fire department will take  charge. An attraction during the  afternoon will be a trampoline  exhibition arranged by Frank  Zantolas of Port Mellon.  Entry forms for the parade can  be obtained at most Sechelt  stores and turned in at Cozy  Court Motel or the Village Bakery ^ At the park there will be re-,  freshment booths operated by the  Sechelt Hospital auxiliary and the  Ratepayers' association.  Power cables  laid to Gambier  Two 12,000 volt submarine power cables will be placed in Thornborough channel between Gambier Island and the Sunshine  Coast area Wednesday as part of  a program to provide electric  service to Gambier Islanders by  early July.  B.C. Hydro and Power Authority spokesmen said Peterson Electric Construction Co. Ltd. will  install 7,200 feet long cables in  the channel to link with the power   system at Langdale.  The submarine circuit will terminate at Avalon Bay on Gambier Island to hook up with a 6.5  mile distribution system covering West Bay, Gambier Harbour,  Avalon Bay and New Brighton  areas. Hume and Rumble are  constructing the land power system.  STORY HOUR TO END  The   Saturday   morning   story  hour   in - Gibsons   Library   will  close for  the summer after Saturday, May 26, to remain closed  until Oct. 6.  matter p�� indiscrij-ninative garbage disposal was presented fer  discussion^  It is quite an accepted fact  today that garbage is disposed  of. seeaningly anywhere in this  district. At the entrance to almost any trail, logging truck  road, oyer embankments along  .government roiad, or even juit  ���over the ditch, along the highway, one notices where empty  cans, et ceteira have been dumped.  ��� As a Farmers' Institute, in  preseiniting .this complaint for  your perusal, we think not onl|\!  of the local farmer, but also of  anyone who, whethetr a member of this orgamnzaiton or not,  but who like the farmer resides  iin a large parcel of land, in  either case, there is no apparent appreciation of ga-rbage being dumped alongside, or on  Ihlis property. It is not by aruy  means an appreciable sight.  There are timers when one  hears a motor-vehicle come to  a stop some disitance from one's  house, but still alongside* the  -person's propefrty; a moment  later a clattering sound rings  out. On investigation one finds  that garbage, composed principally of cans has again been  dumped. The vehicle has moved on, the/ driver unknown.  We as an institute unanimously protest this disgraceful beihavior on the part of certain residents within this district. Anyone committing such  an offense is fully aware of his  iguilt, otherwise he should not  have to hurry away. Such a  one is certainly  not possessed  Give blood!  The Red Cross blood donor  clinic will be in Port Mellon  Monday, May 14 at the Community Hall from 4 to 7:30 p.m. when  it is expected some 200 blood  donors will pass through.  From Port Mellon the clinic  will move to Powell River and  return to Gibsons on Thursday,  May 17, when the clinic will be  set up in the Royal Canadian Legion Hall, the same as last year.  Members of the Kinettes and  thie women's auxiliary of the Legion will assist the clinic team.  Hours "for donating bood wilJ be,  from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. and from  6:30 to 9 in the evening.  Arrangements have been made  for donors at Sechelt to obtain  transportation to Gibsons by  telephoning Morgan Thompson a:  885-9330.  with any respect for his- fellow  citizen. This same offender  would likely be' the first1 to  protest should 'he suffer the  same treatment in front of his>  property.  It appears apparent, that iri  consideration of the rapidly  growing population, 'throughout  this area., we are desperately in  need of legal i-ural" disposal  grounds: With this thbiight in  nuirid we appeal to. you to exercise youir. irutiativeiiri fappealing.  to our governments^ this  mattcf their 'attention' in the'  -immedi*--rtie^:f^^  -1-. of ,^th^i^*?at^  and disifinMYwe^sboffi1.. depioire  and reserit the continuance of  indfis-criminative ',* garbage* disposal.  We trust, therefore that this  matter will receive your earnest and immediate attention.���  (Mrs.1) M. LefeCivre, secretary-  treasureir, Howe Sound Farmers' Institute.  Party tours area  for information  Two familiarization tours of,  B.C. tourist spots were under-  , taken last weekend by information people in the industry. One  visited the Sunshine Coast and  the other Vancouver Island.  Arranged by the B.C. Toll  Authority Ferry System, local  tourist associations were hosts  to the groups. Included in the  Sunshine Coast tour of three  days were eight B.C. Ferries  tourist counsellors; travel bureau  personnel of oil companies; provincial government; tourist associations from Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle; and- chambers  of commerce operating information centres at Nanaimo, Bremerton and Olympia.  The Sunshine Coast tour started at Langdale before noon on  Saturday. The party lunched at  Pender Harbour Hotel as guests  of Pender Harbour Chamber of  Commerce and had dinner at  Powell River as Board of Trade  guests. Sunday on returning the  party had a coffee break at the  Peninsula Hotel as Sunshine Coast  Tourist Assocation guests about  3 p.m.  2-3rdyes  votegets  hospital  It has now been announced in  t the returning officer's proclamation that the date of the hospir  tal plebiscite is Friday, May 25,  At this time local landowners  will be asked the following ques-^  tion:  .. "Are you jn .favor of the  trustees selling debentures  in an amount necessary to -!  net a sum : not: exceeding  $327,767 over, a period of 20' .  years, for the purpose of improving hospital facilities in  the district, including the  construction of .a..new hospital near the village of Se-  :    chelt." '-'   ���������������������'������-������'.'   '���;������:   ���*  . If :two-thirds of the votes cast  are in. the. affirmative, the last  major step to obtaining modern  hospital facilities, will have been  taken. Approval to obtain the nee:  essary funds will mean that final  pilaris* will be prepared by the  architects to permit construction  . to-start, itis hoped,, before the  end of .the year. .  Hospital officials are now holding * public - meetings -1 in the various communities to describe ths  issues, at stake in.,the coming  plebiscite. All landowners are  urged to attend to learn the  facts, about the,.construction -of  . the new hospital. . .  Ih addition a brochure is now  being readied for mailing to all  landowners:- This-brochure* gives  ..answers to questions which;will  be foremost in each' landowners  mind.  Some, of the questions and ans-  wers are listed below:, ���  Q. How' much'money will   be  needed to   build and   equip   the  *..; new hospital? ������:��� At ���������It- is estimate  , ed that theYtotalycost will be  ��4886^3.30,^0^^  "'-on  the^^' iribhey borrowed by -the  community.?  .-.,.. Q. What is included in this  $886,330. A. In general, the cost  of constructing and equipping a  new 35-bed ��� fire-resistant hospital; a nurses' residence and a  sum to cover initial operating expenses.'  Q. Must, the .full    amount   of  $886,330  be  raised by   the  community?     A. Definitely not. Both  the federal and "provincial  gov-  ���.(.:���:*;mi ems    conti'ibutc.  Q. How much money will the  ratepayers, be required to raise?  A. The difference between the  total cost of $886,330 and the  amounts contributed by the two  governments, which is $372,767.'  Q. In this area, how much will  one mill raise? A. Approximately $29,340 per year, based  on the 1962 taxable assessment-  for the area of approximately  $20,340,000.  To raise the required annual  payment for the foregoing estimated cost, what Hospital Improvement District mill rate will  be required? A. It is estimated that the H.I.D. mill rate will  not exceed two mills.  90th BIRTHDAY  Mrs. Anna Hjorthoy of Gibsons, celebrated her 90th birthday, Sunday, April 29 when  friends dropped in to help celebrate. Twelve sat down to dinner and many others called earlier in the day. There were three  birthday' cakes. Mrs. Hjorthoy  before moving to Gibsons lived  on Gambier Island for 50 years.  She has lived in Gibsons for  some five or six years;  Cloud of smoke  For the Sechelt Volunteer  ���Fire Brigade April went out in  a cloud of smoke. At 5:15 p.m  on April 30 an alarm was turned in from tihe home of Basil  Joe on the Indian Reserve. The  fire had apparently started  j.mong some fish nets hanging  in the basement.  On account of dense smoke  'great difficulty was encountered in fighting the fire. The loss  due to smoke and water damage was considerable. This  brings the total number of fires  this year to 12 or on_ less than  the total fo.r the whole of 1961.  Recital!  45-h ANNIVERSARY  Mrs. George Mortimer, known  by hundreds, as "Mom" Navy  Mother, and Mr. Mortimer, will  celebrate their 45th wedding anniversary on May 9. Married in  St. Mary's Cathedral in Calgary  in 1917, the couple came to make  their home at Roberts Creek i"  1953. They have three married  children, none of whom are able  to join them for the occasion.  On Friday at 8 p.m. in Elphinstone High School auditorium,  one of the year's music treats  will take place when the annual  Betty Allen piano recital will  take place.  Taking part in the program  also will be ��� first class honor  students of the B.C. Music Festival including others who took  part in the same festival.  Last year's Betty Allen recital  was the finest music event of  the year by local people  The numbers Betty Allen will  play will be Debussy's Jardins  Sous La Pluie, Cathedrale Eng-  louite and Rachmaninoff's Prelude  No. 2. . _������   __;  ���*.'. 1*': J.1  Coast News, May 10. 1962.  -J6�� Vta&t Soul  avmaraeussK  Wcvt (goast Mews.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruiae, 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, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Wteekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608*1112 W. Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.  Raites cxf Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  Unified States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  The butter subsidy  Details of the federal government's support plan for the dairy  year starting May 1 reveals that the Agricultural Stabilization board  has arranged with the trade to "buy at 64 cents a pound all the  creamery butter manufactured and to resell it at 52 cents a pound  to the manufacturer. The board will continue to pay a stabilization  payment of 25 cents per hundredweight for milk delivered by producers for manufacturing purposes. Surplus milk from producers delivered to the fluid milk trade will be excluded.  According to a federal government reference paper on Canada's  dairy industry what is happening is that consumer resistance to the  price of butter is restricting sales while at the same time, butter production is surging upwards, resulting in 65 million pounds becoming  surplus for domestic use. It is also too high-priced to compete on the  export market.  This situation was caused by favorable pasture weather in the  east and a 2.3 percent increase in the size of the Canadian dairy  herds, creating a 760 million pound increase in the quantity of milk  produced compared with 1960. The reference paper also, says it is  significant the outlook for the first half of 1962 is for a further increase in milk production.  This story is similar to what happened in the hog market some  two or three years ago when a surplus in canned pork was distributed free of charge to pensioners and welfare cases. Is a subsidy on  hogs or butter the .answer?  The government reference paper reports there is a world wide  surplus of butterfat and adds that some big dairy producing countries have introduced measures to move their butterfat into consumption by putting penalties on excess milk production, compulsory return of some dairy products to farms for their own use and in increase in the fat content of milk for fluid consumption. Then it adds  it would seem evident the dairy industry of Canada cannot count on a  rising population to solve its production problems.  This 12 cent subsidy on butter means that margarine users and  butter eaters will be paying this 12 cents through ordinary taxation  which the government collects then redistributes, in subsidies and  wherever else it decides to spend your money.  The comment which follows appeared in the April issue of The  Printed- Wordr^'-^^^YY''**^^ Y-.-;- ^-?^.v^-'^>-^---- ��� - ������ '������:'---'  The appallingly large surplus of butter in storage is due to the  fact that the floor price encourages production regardless of consumer demand. Consumers in great numbers are mean enough or so  frugal that they buy margarine that looks like lard but tastes like  butter at a price that saves money for the consumer. On bargain  days this saving can be as much as 50 cents a pound.  Who can blame the housewife who thinks she must skimp? There  are rumors that even dairy farmers in New York state (but not in  Canada, of course) serve margarine on their own tables because they  cannot afford to consume a price-supported product.  An urban resident who dislikes the very thought of producing  his own food may agree that a farmer should be well paid for meeting the needs and wishes of consumers in town and country. But a  steady increase in the surplus of a food product is proof that the concomitant price support is excessive. How can the farmers and politicians get price and demand in proper relationship, especially now  that one of the largest distributors of dairy products is selling the  butter substitute off the milk wagons?  '  Still it cannot be forgotten that cows must be milked at incon-..  venient hours, and on Sundays and holidays with no double or triple-  time pay for the farmer.  Many letters to the editor of the dear old London Times end with  the question, -'Where will it all end?" and echo answers "Where?"  What comes next?  Rereading the Pender Harbour Hospital Committee's statement  which caused cancellation of St. Mary's Hospital Society annual  meeting has resulted in second thoughts.  Take for example this paragraph: "Let us please make one thing  clear ��� the Pender Harbour Hospital Committee and the people they  represent are not opposed to the building of a new hospital at Sechelt. They are however, opposed to the closing of St. Mary's Hospital."  Such being the case, why is the Pender Harbour Hospital Committee continuing its fight apparently against present plans to build  a new hospital?  There is no way for this Pender Harbour committee to keep St.  Mary's open through the setup for construction of a modern hospital.  If they are "not opposed to the building of a new hospital at Sechelt"  their fight is with the authorities in Victoria. After the new hospital  is opened there is no way for the Pender Harbour committee to have  the Hospital Improvement Committee keep any other hospital open  than the one it is primarily interested in.  The Pender Harbour committee knows the minister of health has  already stated St. Mary's would not be allowed to remain open when  the new hospital is available. It will be up to the Pender Harbour  committee to press its need for St. Mary's in the right quarters and  not continue trying to block plans for a new hospital.  Visions of Fancy B* Le�� *���*�������-  Visions of fancy but fade as we go  Through the candles that number our years,  And castles and ships that we build long ago  AU dissolve in a torrent of tears.  But what is a night without dreams of the day,  Or a day without hopes for the morrow?  How but for our visions could life e'er repay  The heart for its measures of sorrow?  sons Landing**, but to the anguish of its memlbers cxf its  ifBoard of Trade on* board, we  take: a decided slant for Hopkins Landing, where my familiyf  and assorted families of .Hopkins, Louitits, Blacks and many  ethers joyfully get off to open  up their'homes.  There was another ��� factor,  which might be called the ace  up   our   sleeve. My daughter,  Inga, always steered the Capilano on this occasioii, and on  making course after leaving  Graoe Harbor, she took such a  generous turn -towards Hopkins  Landing that the captain considered that the only thing to  do was to make that place the*  tmext call. This might semcl a  Meter .of complaint to the com-  (Coniinued on Page 3)  Glamor of the SS Capilano  (By ERIC THOMSON)  The long line of cars and  station wagons which rolled  off the ferries at Langdale? on  Thursday before Easter, bound  for summer homes on the .Sunshine Coast, brought to rnjind  isuch Thursdays of a bygone  ���era, when it was not a matter  of simply loading eveA*y(thing  into the family car in Vancouver, and, thanks tio Messrs Gag-  liardi and Bennett, unloading  . at some Sunshine Coast retreat  two or three hours later.  Following the increase in the  number of summer camps on  West Howe Sound in the 1920's,  the Union Steamships decided  to put on a special trip on the  Thursday njight .bejfiore Good  Friday, so Vancouver casuals  could have the. pleasure of'a  (really .long week-end' at their  up-coast homes. There were also steamers to Bowen Island,  Roberts Creek and Sechelt,  but tihey lacked the fun and  glamor of our Capilano, which  was scheduled to sail for Gibsons, Granthams and Hqpkiris  Landing in that order at 7 pan.  with passengers only.  *���*��        *l*        ^F  We never left on tinue, b,ut  in the Union tradition, shortly  after the whistlle blew, there  wej*ee always late-comers, laden  with Shopping bags and parcels,  fated to break at the gangway.  The* comfortable ���'. cabin on .the  Capilano was filled with mothers and children, suitcases and  parcels, until there was standing .room only. Most of th��"*fr**e  folk had not seen each other  since last Labor Day, and itJhere  was a. winter's news *o exchange. While the mothete knitted .'. aind fathers yarned, the  boys and giris renewed their  friendships, and the rekTUltant  din. was something to remember.  There was one place of peace  and quiet, and that was on the*  freight deck, which was clear  on this trip, and there assembled the. men who knew the'  ropes. -���-���There were plenty of  deck chains around the winch  engine, and in the nearrby galley the benign Mr. Billy Mah  ���provided an extra, large ur'n of  coffee for the deckhands, which  this trip included us. The only  ether occupants of the freight  deck were dogs, averaging one  per family.  *      *      sje  The Capilano had a rail fastened to her ribs all round tho  freight deck and to this the  dogs were attached by their  leads. There was never any  fighting, the dog-s who had  made the trip before either sat  alert with lolling tongues and  sparklirjg eyes, or -lay flaked  cut, sadlorwise, pounding their  ear on the deck. The newicom-  ers howled dismally. In the  main cabin were the family  cats. The old-timers, reclining  in their respective open baskets,  aocc^pted the petting of the children, while the firsJt-trippers,  shut in their baskets, yowled  and scratched, and would not  be comforted.  This was the occasion of the  West Howe Sound Annual Dog  Show. To pass away the time,  sotmeone suggested that we set  up a stand on the freight deck  and 'barwe^a dog- show,- each exhibitor to model whatever dog  was handed, to him. The good  and bad'points of the dpg and  of his or^ her absent owner wer��  ���matters of impromptu ian)d ri  bald comment, and the dogs  certaiinly qntered into the spirit  of the -show.  Meanwhile the Capilano was  wallowing leisurely towards  Point Atkinson, with Paddy  Farina, her chief, engineer doing the hoi(ors in the main cabin  and the question arose whether  we would go inside Bowen Island, or outside. Gibsons Landing, as it was then, was supposed to be the finst pott of  call, for that embryo municipality   had   a Beard of Trade  which bad a light trigger finger,  and which wrote letters to the  Usdon Steamships stressing the  prior right of its residents to  prompt service. ��� l  There were two factors,  which on occasion .made Gibsons Landing the last, and not  the first, port of call. One of  these factors was, whether or  not we had a Killatm.1 on board.  Mr. Lawrence Killam, then and  now, had a home at Grace Harbor, now Gamjbier Harbor, and  was also 'head of the big paoer  plant at Woodifibre, an important customer of the Steamship  Company.  We had this genial gentleman  with lis on this trip as usual,  so the Capilano turns up Howe  Sourid'; then '-,turns .-between  Bowen and Gambier, where we,  -fee.'tjheSHghts'-'.'pf the three little Landings welcoming us after  v winter's absence. Mr. Killam  and numerous offspring disembark at Grace Harbor. The next  stop, by rights, should be Gib-  The Turning Point:  UNEMPLOYMENT:  The Liberal Answer  : By ".,..'  Jack Davis  (Liberal CandidJatef)  for Coast-Capilano Ridinjr  '���'���'���'**������ '���"/:������"������  ���. Y-'��� ���������''   Y: y.'.-y.  No responsible, party will claim that it can wipe, out  unemployment overnight. There will always be a fe��w workers who, because of impjort competttion, automation and  thte introduction of new product., will be temporarily out  of work. But persistent unemployment must be elimiriartied  if democracy is to survive.  More Canadians are out of work than ever before.  This cannot go on. Here are some cxf the things a new Liberal government would do to provide us wiith half a million* hew jobs:  ���equip our Forces with conventional arms made In  Canada  ���co-operate   with   the provinces in building large  projects (i.e.: on the Cohsmbia') in areas of serious  unemployment  ���provide ���low-interest loans to the municipalities for  slum clearance, low-cost housing, hospitals, and  other vital services  ���'grant tax concessions to Canadian firms producing new products,, and  ���associate ourselves with Western Europe and other  expanding -free-trade areas.  Let's get action by -electing the! Pearson team! Let's  get Coast-Capilano, B.C. and Canada rolling again!  take a stand for tomorrow  VOTE  ��<*\*- -vw,s^s >v ���"���<.y ���  <���  ��� M    *  You can call a halt to progress any time ��� even "up in the air".  The quickest way, for both individuals and business is to stop  planning for the future ��� or not to have the ability to plan for  any future.  In essence, the principle of fire, automobile and casualty insurance is that it is a plan for the future. It ensures progress by  banding people together to share the expected losses of the few  among the many. Because it allows people to "average out" their  chances of a completely crushing loss into a relatively small fixed  expense, insurance enables them to move ahead on a planned basis.  The fact that Canada's fire, automobile and casualty Insurance  companies are paying out more than a million and a half dollars  every day this year in claims indicates that prudent Canadians  make safe plans for their future.  ALL CANADA INSURANCE FEDERATION  ��� on behalf ol over 200 competing ���  fire, automobile and casualty insurance companies  ALL CANADA  INSURANCS  rmoantmoH,  ���  J* .      SPECIAL SEMINAR  Ten Canadian secondary  school teachers of scier_c3 and  ���nialfliertiaftics who have shown  outstanding merit arid Icfed^r-  ship qualities iwill study latest  developments in their fields at  ���special university semimars this  summer. Among the winners is  Norttih Vancouver teacher Wal  ter Roldt of Delbropk Senior  High School. The teachers haye  been selected by Stanford and  Cornell Unjjversitiejs to receive  Shell Merit Fellowships which  are sponsored annually by Shell  Oil Company of Canada, Limited.       .:r'"     ��� '*.-���'  ���������  The   average   human   heart  weighs about, 11 ounces. ���'���">  FISHER  HEARING AIDS AND 6l>TlCAL DISPENSARY  $24   BIRK$ illliiDING  .      MS 2-292*  L_    718 <jM*mH�� ST.  ���r>v   v^jjss fj     v  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating ��� Plumbing   ,  Quick, efficient service  Phbne 886-2460  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  WATER  SURVEY SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  ������:���:    885-9510  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  :���..���...: DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.   886-9826  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process-  Engine Block Repairs  Arc,(Acy Welding  Precision" Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  D. J. ROYrPYEng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  ���''������-"'"���' "SURVEYS ���"���������'���':"'  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5.        Ph. MU 4-3611  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen  Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   B1RKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph.  886-9871   or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  OPTOMETRIST  ROY  SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT   -  886-2166  TELEVISION  SALES  AND SERVICE  dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING  MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture  and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job. Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid,  etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons.  Phone 886-2048  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and  front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel fill and road gravel.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442  "       TINGLEY'S  HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICE  ALL TYPES  HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  J. H. G. Jim DRtJMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS'  PROPANE  Also  Oil Jlnsballation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  Hoover Vacuum   Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phorie 886-9325  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock" Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 836-2040  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO &  GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon &  Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Seryice"  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  .. Phone 885-2062  Residence, 885-9532  to editor  Editor: The problem, of indis-  crimirtatq garbage duriimng by  a few individuals is posing a  nuisance both inappearance  a nil sanitation in the Village of  Gibsons, and .the. surrounding  diistiricts.  It seems to be a-fairly odm-  anon situation to find garbage  cans and niibbis'h duimped on  vacant lots and less used pathways.  Thr^re seems little doubt that  as tihe population grows a system of compulsory garbage collection will have to be institut-j  ed.   Until  such  time ,'howeyery  this area needs increased polac:  ing   to   stop   this   filthy ' antdr  thoughtless habit  and  imimedi -,  ate provincial action to provide  a garbage dump open to the geh-  fcral public  R. Whiting, D.C., Secretary,  ;    Gibsons  District Board of  Trade.  THIS WEEKS  RECIPE  Something for Snack-lime  " "    V    "  ,',.        ...'...  Snack-time is anytime in the  busy whirl of modern living.  And often it's hard to dream  up new ideas for these eating  occasions.. Had you ever  thought of dressdng up some of  the perennial favorites arid  making them special enough tp  fill the bill? Here's a new twist  in the realm of hot dogs that's'  sure to please palates and impromptu cooks too. Cheese  Pups ��� wieners dipped in melted cheese and rolled in potato  chip cruriibs ��� are served in  rtioasted wiener buns with chopped oirioris and mustard sauce.  Crock-bakevi beans and crisp  relishes, with frosted cup cakes  and beverage, make this a  &nack that will be welcomed by  'hungry youngsters or active  grownups.  Cheese Pups  6 .   wieners  Vz cup processed cheese  spread  1V_- cups fine potato chip  - crumbs  6      wiener buns  3      tablespoons butter or  margarine  Vz cup finely chopped onions  Vz cup prepared mustard  '���- 2      tablespoons  horseradish  * Combine last two itenis to  make sauce  Cook wieners in boiling .water until thoroughly heated.  Melc cheese in double boileir  over low heat. Dip wieners in  melted cheese, and roll in potato chip crumbs.  Split ar_d toast buns, and  spread with butte*r. Place crumb  coated wieners on buns and  cover with onions and mustard  s.a. c e. Serve immediately.  Yield: 6 servings.  Egg - Crabmeat Sandwiches:  made b combining 2 chopped  hard-cooked eggs, Vz cup flaked crabmeat, V4 tea-spoon celery salt, one tablespoon salad  dressing and V4 teaspoon lemon  juice. Real good on frerh but-  ered bun halves  Here's an old-fav.orite recipe  you'll enjoy making and serving to your family The crunchy ,  top is especially appealing. You  can serve this dish warm! or  cold, with cream, ice cream, or  lemon sauce.  Apple Crunch  6 to 8 apples, peeled and sliced  Vz cup butter  1 cup light brown sugar  ���M cup sifted all-purpose flour  Place apples in buttered casserole. Blend together butter,  brown sugar iand flour. Wor*k  unitSl crumbly. Pack firmly  over apples. Bake in moderate  oven, 375 deg. F, for 45 minutes. Makes 4 servings. (If you  (like a spicy flavor, sprinkle  the apples with cinniamon,  cloves or nutmeg.)  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  J      WORKS, OTTAWA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS ADDRESSED TO the Office Manager, Dept. of Public Works,  Canada, Room 708, 1110 W.  Georgia St., Vancouver 5, B.C.  and indorsed "TENDER FOR  HOSPITAL BAY HARBOUR  IMPROVEMENTS" will be received until 2:30 P.M. (P.D.S.  T.), May 31, 1962.  Plans, specifications and  forms of tender can be seen, or  can be obtained through Dept.  of Public Works, Canada, 1110  W.  Georgia St., Vancouver 5.  To be considered each tender  must be rnhde on the Drinted  forms supplied by the Department and in accordance v/ith  the condition set forth therein.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  D. A. MUIR.  Office Manager.  :S. S. ��apilano  (Continued   from  Page  2)  pany, but it certainly, produced  . a super cake for the Capilano  from my daughter.  Tlie good ship then had to  call in at Granthams Landing,  where she disembarked a mur-  mulration of school teachers,  and I remember somebody quoting to the Gibsons minister on  board that verily the first shall  be last.  **J��     -f.     $fi  Aether  we  had  lit the lamps  anid the stove and had enten,  we wiould see the Capilano at  ^ long last bound for home. She  I wes a happy, ship all her days,  5 but never more so than on these  pre-Easter   sailings.   This, way  of life  and travel  has  elided,  r but it was; fun while it lasted  'h.     The people who come, off the  ferries at Langdale before Eas-  * ter   now   range further afield  than ever we did, artd in getting there have  different,  but  a& colorful experience/ as ever  ,we had. Last Thursday,my son  Willie decided to visit the nortLi  tip of Savary Island, where he  k building himself a beautiful  home, and in  passing  through  Hopkins, to collect his sire as  an extra pair of hands.  Due to the number; of cars  awaiting the ferry, he was sev  eral hours behind time in getting to Langdale, but we were  on our way to Earl's Cove in  the late afternoon in time to  catch the evening Quillayute  across Jervis Inlet. There were  only a few cars and passengers  en this ferry, mostly teachers  bound for far-off points on  Texada and Savary!. Our destination was Lund, beyond Powell  River. There was no other traffic, the moon was out, and the  off-shore, islands lay like jewels  in the quiet sea.  We got to Lund shortly after  10 p.m. and there found the  school teacher for Savary, surrounded by cartons of groceries  for the little store that she and  her husband run for the sum-  mete* irtorefchs. We had quite a  ���load too, and the boys who run  the water taxi were at the dock  and were willing to fcise the  three of us and our belonging's  ���o*v��fr to the island then and  there. We landed at the float  below the wharf at the south  end of the island and one and  all hefte-d the parcels up to the  top of . the wharf, where the  tqaoher's-husbandhad-his-truek,  arid we had most of'a truck on  our own.  By arrangement with the  owner, a distinguished Vancouver lawyer, my son had bought  the 1962 plates for this truck  which had been made mobile  and left on the wharf fo.r our  use. We got our things into this  vehicle.  #     *     *  Tne taxi boys had correctly  figured that there was no watefr  iri the radiator, and had brought  a drum .of it over with them in  their taxi. The reason that  there was no water was that the  drain tap on thv side of the  engine had been broken off, so  the   hole   was plugged with a  piece of wood.   Y y :,  Then we found that the lights  wouldn't work, except the parking lights which blinked alternately. There were nlo brakes. I  held a spotlight out of the window to light up the road ahead  of the truck, and my son drove"  to the other end of the island,  a distance of about 5 miles, on  a government road, not one of  Mrl Gag-liardi's bast, but tlie  enly one on the island.  It had'-i't been much used  during the winter, so there  were fallen trees and th*.? telephone wire waiting for us; but  our luck held and we went under or over these an*i took the  down MU grades in low gear.  We stopped at a huge standing  fir which had been stripped of  its bark. This was where the  path led off to our home for  the next wtelek, and after we  had unloaded the truck, my son  tried to start it, to take it to  where it belonged, but couldn't  Coast News,   May 10, 1962.       3  get the engine to go, and the  fact was that we had just made  it to the last inch before the  ��as supply failed.  There ensued a week of hard  work and good mleals, and we  missed the storms that hit Vancouver arid the (sla'rd. We had  a comfortable cabin, and the  new house is going to be a  thing of beauty both in design  and in construction, and faces  west to a beach of silver sand,  and beyotad to Comox and the  Vancouver Island mountains,  and I am glad to have had a  small part in the building of it.  I have been by Ranrtoch and  by Tummel, where the road  leads to the west, and byi Avie-  more and Bora to the north, but  cur northwest road to Savary,  a creature of yesterday compared with those old highroads,  c?n match them ini grandeur,  all 80 miles of it, and some day  it toe will bave its song.  our house ��his snarincf"!w  Bright and shiny, like a new spring bonnet;���  that's how our house looks these days. We've  had it "done" all over and now the Joneses  are keeping up with us. The cost? Well ��� much  less than you'd think. We financed the "works"  with a B of M Home Improvement Loan.  That's how you can get your home improvements  ���niw n h ii ii"    done at lower cost. Talk to the people  at your neighbourhood B of M  branch soon ��� they'll be glad  to tell you all about it.  J03mWOIianADlAK  b m  Bankyof Montreal  'is ' ''  /"a.) & ��# ~% s -f v*  Lantern Battery  MAKE SURE  YOU GET YOUR  ATIA  UL-PtRPOSE  SAFETY LANnRN  IT'S A LANTERN, spreading a bright light evenly  over a large area.  IT'S A SEARCHLIGHT with a powerful, long range  beam.  IT'S A SAFETY BEACON with a red flashing light  for emergencies.  Whether you're at home or in the field, on the  road, on the trail or in a boat, you'll find the  Atlas all-purpose safety lantern the handiest,  most useful lantern you've ever seen. This offer  is for a limited time only so make sure you get  your Atlas all-purpose safety lantern soon!  YOURS  NOW  FOR ONLY  (including the Atlas  Heavy Duty battery)  MUCH BELOW ITS ACTUAL RETAIL VALUE  (plus ulis tu whirs applicable)  AVAILABLE ONLY FROM THE IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT WHOSE NAME APPEARS BELOW  DANNY WHEELER - Hopkins Landing -Ph. 886-9663  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mcjn.  Gregory Peck  May 11, 12, 14  Jennifer Jones  DUEL IN THE SUN  Technicolor  Start at 8, out at 10:15  JACKPOT MONDAY NIGHTS  Starting with $5, another ��5 will be added until won  Ope ticket drawn each Monday. Holder must be in Theatre.  Each week's tickets go into the next week's pool.  Family Fun Galore!  ANNUAL  BAZAAR  Gibsons School Hall  Friday, May 11 - 7 p.m.  SPECIAL DOOR PRIZE ��� $25 RAFFLE PRIZE  ;  ���...., Buy your raffle tickets now from:  '���    Mrs. Mary Hague, Port Mellon, TU 4-5314  ���Mrs.  Clara Ntygrerf* Gibsons, 886-2350  CEAD MILE FAILTJE  "ADMISSION: Adults 35t? ��� Students 25^  WANT  ADS ARE  REAL   SALESMEN  w^'/jwawm-^, v^.v<^. v.AV.,.....wl^A...^v.*.^.vv**vv<  Driv&infora  rHee SAFETY CHECK  } FAN BELTS!     j   WIPER  ^���^ '   %J BLADES  i j BRAKES]  I LIGHTS |  j SHOCK ABSORBERS f  *������'"��� jsm*m--wimwrm*mwmrtmmmmX  r  53  JBATTERY & CABLES   i  j WHEELS |  \ FRONT END"!   j STEERING \  SIRwICI SPECIALS  $|19  BRAKE ADJUSTMENT SPECIAL  ^Adjust brakes for total, even contact.  SHOCK ABSORBER SPECIAL  Replace, worn shocks with Firestone direct  double-acting type. 15,000 mile or 1 year  guarantee." Installed   for   as   little   as ���  COMPLETE TIRE ROTATION  Increase tire mileage and save.  A regular  $2.50 value. Our low price���  BRAKE    RELINE    SPECIAL  Firestone   Motor .Chief   bonded   linings  installed by experts.   A regular $20. value.  99  TOP   QUALITY   MUFFLERS  Get our Free Muffler Check. No obligation.  ��5  99  up  WHEEL   BALANCE   SPECIAL  Precision balance front wheels including  weights.   Our money-saving price only ���  EASY  PAYDAY TERMS  . ������> .r }-��������������� - on all service work .:<.;���'  TIRES   you  ctm   TRUST  at the price yoo want to pay  restore  CONVOY  ��� Macfc with long/ruleag6  FireAtone Kubher-X  ��� laminoied, f wbelfcs.  S��fti-tlftflf  #��� Popvlat 7.50s M si?*'.. - -'  E  ?   4       Coast I'  vews,  May  10,  1962.  SENIOR DANCE  The Senior Dance on May 4 in  Elphinstone Secondary School reflected an underwater theme.  Throughout the gymnasium wet  suits, flippers and many crea-;  tux*es and treasures of. the sea  shone vividly from the walls.  Approximately 70 seniors attended this gala affair. Prizes for  novelty dances were awarded to  Mrs. Glassford and Bill Peterson; Cheryl Billingsley and Dave  Gant; and Roberta Quigley and '���  Dal Crosby.  The sponsors, Mr. and Mrs."  Strike, Mr. and Mrs. Glassford  and Mr. and Mrs. Yablonski and  the Senior Social Committee were  all thanked for their part in this  function. ,  REPORT CARDS:  The  third   term  report    cards  were   issued   Monday,    May   7.  Names   of new  members  of the  Honor  Society  and  Honor   Roll .  will be  given in the next issue. ;  SPORTS REPORT  The   house   standings  for   this  term are: A 222, B 227, and C 189 ;  ABC  Soccer  Football  Volleyball  Basketball  Floor Hockey  Academic  Total  12  8  37  45  12  8  12  36  40  26  ��?  33  2��  18  108   105   101  222   227   189  This year's annual Howe Souhd .;  Track meet will.be held Satur-'[  day, May 12 at West Vancouver ���'  High School ��� Nancy Leslie  STUDENT  MINISTER  Mr. U. Rothgangel of Toronto  will serve as student minister  of the United Church in Wilson  Creek and Roberts Creek communities during May and June.  Beginning with Mothers Day  this coming Sunday and continuing until the end of June, Sunday School will meet at 10 a.m.  with the church service following  at 11 o'clock. This change has  been made possible by the appointment of the student minister, who will also help with work  at Camp Fircon, on Gambier Island.  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Mrs. Jessie Lucken,  Mrs.   Ei- y  leen McWilliams and Mrs. Jean ''  Murphy are delegates to the L.A.  tc  the  Royal   Canadian    Legion .-.  convention in Penticton." ,  John West of Prince Rupert  visited his mother, Mrs. Gladys  West.  Mrs. E. E. Redman is visiting  her brother Mr. Tom Killick in  White Rock.  Miss    Bessie   Burrell   has   as   >  guests Mrs: M. Caple and daughter Eileen of Vancouver.  4-H CLUB  The monthly meeting of the  Howe Sound Farmers' Institute  4-H.Club was held at the home of  club member Phyllis Tyson.  There were eight members present.  Each member gave a talk on  different experiences. Terry  Rhodes read a report which was  leceived from Victoria.  Next meeting will be held at  the home of Ricky and Harold  Wray, Gibsons, on May 27, at  7:30 p.m. New members are welcome.  ANGLICAN'  Si. Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15 a.'im., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  Si. Aidaus,   Roberts Creek  .9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  Si. Hilda's,, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  11  a.m. Sunday School  United  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m. Divine Service .  11 a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11 a.rn. Sunday School  3:30  p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  -. ::��� ST. VINCENTS  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Giibsons, 10:30 a.m.  ~ BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 Evening  Service  ' Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  :  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  ...-.' Church Services  and Sunday. School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek   United Church  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  ; 7:30 p.m., Evangelistic  Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p.m.,   Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 <a.m., Sunday School  11 ajn., Morning Worship  3 p.m., Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m., Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's  Action Club ,  BASEBAIL  A sunny afternoon was rcada  to order Sunday when the Roberts Creek Raiders played the  Tyees in the Little League series  at Madeira Park. An impressive  number of cars were parked  about the school playground  showing that considerable interest is taken in the youngsters.  The score was 9-2 in favor of the  visitors.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  ��� ���.-. :?������*;  's;:__)a^:  She knows and appreciates  a GIFT from . . .  Thriftee Dress -Shop  DRESSES  BLOUSES  SKIRTS-  SLIMS  SWEATERS  HOUSE COATS  DRESSING  GOWNS  PYJAMAS .  NITTES;   SLIPS  PANTIES, HOSE  mAVELGARD LUGGAGE, PURSES  We wire^and Deliver Flowers  aiiywhere in the? world  AGENTS BROWN BROS. FLORISTjS  Looking lor Something Spciltl  Get your car dressed up for summer  A COMPLETE PAINT JOB  1952 to '61 CHEV., PONTIAC or equivalent    $4,0.95  cars���one tcolor���Our iSpray Special Price  1952 io '61 BUICK & OLDS or equivalent  One color���Our Spray Special Price  *58-9s  Peninsula Mol or Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON CREEK Phone 885-211J  YOUR LOCAL GENERAL MOTORS DEALER  SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE  KEEP  LOCAL PERSONNEL EMPLOYED  "��STmmm  Jack D  Tell us why our vote  is vital to freedom  Legion Hall, Gibsons  May 18 . 830 p.m.  Show him what Gibsons eatrt do in the way oif a turnout!  Everybody   Welcome  LETS MEET THIS DYNAMIC YOUNG MAN  Sponsored by Gibsons Liberal Association  You'll find good RESTAURANTS  galore in the YELLOW PAGES  of your Telephone Directory  Is Your Car Sick?  No Power    -    No Pep  THEN TRY OUR VALVE GRIND SPECIALS  $28  $40  $34  Chevrolet & Ford 6 cyl   Plus Parts extra   ___, _  Chevrolet & Ford V/8    overhead valves, plus parts exlira  Dodge,   Plymouth   &  Pontiac    L-heads, plus parts extra _.  FOR BUICK & OLDS INQUIRE FOR PRICE  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  YOUR *LOCAL GENERAL MOTORS DEALER���Wilson Creek���Ph. 885-2111  SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE ��� KEEP LOCAL PERSONNEL EMPLOYED  Gibsons Shell Service  torn  TIRE CENTRE  Charlie & Terry  Ph.  886-2572  See us for your passenger, truck or farm tires Coast;YN[ews,.May. 10, 1962. .5  COMING EVENTS ������:Yy. ���-;.;'.''' ';'  May .11, Roberts Creek' Legion  meeting, 8 p.m., social, 9:30.  May 11, .United Church, Women;  Rumtaage Sale, 10; pJvaX  Christian Educationi'Centre; %���      '..-.^;  May 11, C.W.LV Annual Bazaar.  Friday* 7 p.m., School Hall.  Adults 35c, Students _\ 25c. 1 '���-:--..  May 18, L.A. to Roherts Creek  Legion Rummaige Sale,-4 2 p.m,������..���,  May  26,   Job's  Daughters   Tea,  Anglican Church: Hall,:: Gibsons.  ��� Home cooking, bazaar. Baby sit-  ting provided. 24:30 p.ni.   y  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion Hall, y  CARD OF THANKS  For the many beautiful floral  tributes and the many acts of  kindness shown me by the dear  friends and neighbors in my  hour of sorrow I offer my sincere  thanks. Also my thanks to the  nurses,.- doctors and staff while  my husband was a patient -in St.  Mary's Hospital. Agnes Stapletori  /For the cards and phone calls  received while . I was-in v St;  Mary's and $t.: Vincent's hospitals I express my sincere thanks..  A special thanks to all the nurses and doctors. * ��� '-.'���'���  Mr. S. W. A. Jefferson.  I would like to take this opportunity to thank my kind friends  and neighbors for their cards and  gifts while a patieftt in St. Mary's  Hospital. Also my grateful thanks  to the - doctors and nurses for  their wonderful care and- attention. William Gilbert.  DEATHS Y    '     :;���;       '  ���   .'.*  CHRISTIANSEN ��� Passed away  at Vancouver General Hospital,  Mrs. Sophie Christiansen, K.ii: 1,  North Road, Gibsons, in her 81st  year. Leaving to mourn her passing, her loving husband Robert  5 sons, Sam, Edmonton; Fred,  Vancouver; Ben, Westview; Kris  and Albert, Gibsons and daughter Martha, Burnaby, 23 grandchildren, 16 great grandchildren.  Funeral Service Sat., 1 p.m. from  St. Bartholomew's A h g li c an  Church, Riev. Denis F. Harris officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral tiou^,  directors.  DICK ��� Passed away. May ?,  1962, Thomas Mills Dick, Gower  Point Road, Gibsons, B.C. Survived byhis laving-wife -Rosina,  2 sons Leonard and Clarence,  Burnaby, 1 daughter, Mrs. Rosi-  na F. Moat, Kamloops, 2 sisters  .in England, 5 grandchildren, 6  great grandchildren. Funeral  service will take place Friday,  May 11, 1 p.m. from Vancouver  Crematorium, auspices Rpsicru-  cian Order. Cremation will follow. No flowers by request, donations to charity. Harvey Funeral Home, directors.  TEMPLE ��� May 2, 1962, Harold  Temple, Selma Park, B.C., age  79 years., Survived by his. wife;  2 sons, YTdhriy Richmond, B.C.;  Wilfred, Beljeyue, Wash.; 2 daugh  ters, Mrs. , J. Shannon,' Salmon  Arm; Mrs. G. Belobaba, N. Surrey;' 8 grandchildren; 2 great  grandchildren. Funeral ; service  Friday, May 4, 1:30 p.m. Wood-  lawn Funeral: Home, Rev. W.  Mussen officiating. Interment  Fraser Cemetery.  IN  MEMORIAM ^ .  JEFFERSON ��� In loving memory of my dear wife E. F. (Florence), Roberts Creek, B.C., who  passed, away in 1957.  Loving and kind in all her ways,  Upright and  just to the end of  her days  Sincere  and  true   in  her  heart  and mind  Beautiful memories she left behind.  Her loving husband,  S.  W. A.  Jefferson. .,  ' . _  GIERSH��� In loving memory of  our dear sister  and  Aunt  Ann,  who passed away May 9, 1960.  She bade no one a last farewell,  She said goodbye to none  The heavenly gates were opened  wide  A loving voice said Come.  Always remembered* Mary,  Alice, Ethel, Muriel, Lofty and  children.  FLORISTS     T ~~~  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.-   *������           HELP WANTED  OPPORTUNITY  Wanted, man for local sales open-:  ing. Must be neat, able to meet,  the public and   own economical  car. $85 week while trainng. Apply Box 634, Coast .News.  ROUTE~ SALESMAN  Steady man with reliable car and  references.   -For ..interview,   ap-..  pointment write with phone number to Box  633, Coast News.  3 acres with view, fronts on 2  roads, $1,500 for quick sale.  6 acres -Well located in Gibsons  $2850 on very easy terms. Call  Kay Butler, 886-2000.  $1,000 down, $40 per month,  Selma! Park; clean modern 2 br.  cottage. $5000 f.p,  1 acre'treed, view, water access, only $1650 f.p.  Modern 2 br. plus, extra Jot  and cabin, Main, st., Sechelft,  $2000 down. Good investment.  Call J. Anderson; 885-9565.  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  &  INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY. Agent-Owner  Phone -885-2161  Box 155, SecheltYB.C.  Waterfront,   Gibsons   ���  large  living room, colored vanity bath,  2 bdrs;" washer, oil furn., heavy  'wiring,  "commercially   zon ed.  $11,500 on easy terms. Y  Gambier ��� 300' sheltered wft  ���Acre cleared, and   fenced,   fruit  trees. $3,700 for quick sale.  -Ask us about the homes we  have at $500 to $1,000 down.  PHONE 886-2191  It. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  "A  Sign of Service"  H   B. GORDON  8t KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons       .    . Sechelt  Attractive home beautiful gardens and. lawn, sloping gently to  the bleach. Priced to sell.  Gibsons  A real  bargain in a two bedroom bungalow.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   888-2500  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  PROPERTY FOR SALS  Cleared. fenced level lot in Gibsons, Bay area. Phone 886-9596.  1 mile from. Sechelt Highway off  Pratt Road, 'J^Yacre lot ready to  "biiiid ?6n, $700;-1 "acre with 2  houses, $6000. A. R.: Simpkins,  Box 389, Sechelt. Phone 885-2132.  Large lot ��� 100' x 270', Wilson  Creek. 2 accessible levels among  lovely homes. For sale or trade.  Enquire RE 3-3397, after 5:30.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  Five room house, 2 car garage,  on two lots on the main street  of Sechelt. =. Zoned commercial.  Ideal location for stores or offices. Apply J. E. Parker, Sechelt.  Two adjoining lots on Main  Street, Sechelt, in centre of shopping area, containing a 3 roomed  and 5 roomed houses.  Ideal business site.  Good investment. Rent potential $100   per month at present  Very  reasonable   price.   Apply,  to, Exclusive  Agent, 885-2065  or  evenings  885-9303.  .   Hurry for this one.  FOR  RENT  $30 month. Granthams Ldg. 2  br.. some \furniture. Imm. poss.  See red cottage, Flooks Corner,  write 6661 Cartier St., Van. 14.  4 room unfurnished house, electric range and hot water, oil  heat. Next to Seaside Park. Good  beach, Phone TU 4-5316.  WANTED TO RENT  Furnished house for July and  August, 4 rooms. Box 632, Coast  News.  2 bedroom home. Box 637, Coast  News.  MISC. FOR SALE  Motorcycle, '57 B.S.A., 650 cc,  Twin, $325. Phone 885-2062.  Gurney electric Yrange, v $50; Ph.  886-2558. '.y: I Y Yy '   ' X^XXX XX1'.:  Kitchen table, 4 chairs and buffet, Eastern hardwoody $50. AU  good condition. Phone 886-2034.  One 14 inch Underwood standard  typewriter $22,50. One, Smith  Corona portable Skywriter. model  with case, $38.50. Phone 886-2558-  1 oil cookstove in first class condition. Can be seen at H. O.  Mills, Halfmoon Bay. Phone 885-  2198.  Chesterfield -and chair set; Sealy  double bed mattress and box  spring; 21" Admiral TV; Jute  carpet, 9 x 12; Telefunken stereo  set. Phone 886-2679.  POULTRY MANURE ��� Still a  reasonable quantity on hand. For  prices on farm or delivered, call  Wyngaert Poultry Farm, 886-9340  DRESSED POULTRY ��� Boiling  fowl, heavy breed, 32c lb. 24  hours notice required. Contact  Wyngaert Poultry Farm, 8S6:9340  Strawberry plants. Ph.   886-9638.  1 B & S Motor, 8 hp.; 2 cylinder  air compressor and tank; 1 20 lb.  Webster compressor; 1 machinist ��� tool box and tools; 1 H.D.  Socket set; 1,3-arm wheel puller;  1 automotic clutch pulley, 1 8"  Browning pulley, 3 groove B section, 1" bore; 5 VEE belts B75.  Phone 886-7763.  1959 Johnson outboard, 18 hp.  Excellent condition. $198. Phone  885-9550.  Chickens,. $1 each. Phone 886-  9529. W. Haynes, , Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek.  OUTBOARDS ^ '61 6 hp. Merc.  $235; '58 10 hp. Johnson, $175.  HADDOCK'S at Render, TUrner  3-2248. ���:'  ROGERS PLUMBING        "'  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail v  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,  good as new $fiQ  3 Frigidaire fridges $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges  guaranteed.  Reconditioned used  toilet  complete Y $15  Special��� .   .  Elko glass lined electric tanks  ' No/- -30- --h:-ik--&r -^ ^---^-ry-$68  Usual guarantee ' *;  Small automatic electric range  like new . $5  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only $35-  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 supplies,  cheaper than   department  store.        yy.  Standard^ she.��������� concrete Building  Blocks,Y^*x8xl6 now ��� available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available "from 'Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd.,  Roberts Creek.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.y  WANTED  Used rfuxniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT        V     .  ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont'd)  Tree falling, topping-or ;remov-  :ing lower limbs for view. In-,  sured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  May 5 ��� 21256, Orange  STANLEY PARTIES; Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emersoni R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  NELSON'S '  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ���- Decorator  Interior ���- Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  Powr-Craft jig saw, new condition, price $10.50. Phone 886-2198.  10' x 42' Silver Streak house  trailer, fully furnished, excellent  condition. See trailer at John  Harrison's, Pratt Road, Gibsons.  Get your garden tools sharpened  at Earl's, and don't" forget that  new rod .and reel.  Gibsons  886-9600  In showroom at Galley's Woodworking Shop, well made chests,  easy sliding ^drawers with mid-  5 drawer,1' 24"xl6"x42" $21 50  4 drawer, 24"xl6"x34" $18 80  3 drawer, 24"xl6"x31" $16.50  Night table, 12'xl6"x24'?, 1 draw-,  er, 1 shelf, $6.80.  Phone 886-2076  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Get your lawn equipment sharpened now. Phone Ervin Benner  885-2292.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or    in   Roberts   Creek,    Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  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.   ATTENTION-��� You need a dress  maker?   Phone  836-9880.   COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John  Hind-Smith.   Gibs.   886-931/-  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  .584, Coast News.        :  For   -guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers,' Sechelt. Work   done  on the premises.. tfn  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   886-2116,   GIBSONS  M  ���   ���  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER?  BUY A NEW CAR NOW  -WITH A LOW-COST LIFE-INSCRED  XXX   XXX  XXXX XXXX X   XXXX  X X XXXXXX  XXX   X XXXX   XXXX  XX       xxxxxx  XXX xxx xxxx    XXX    X  xxxxx       mxx.    x  xxxx  X XXXX   X  XX  S XXXX XXX        X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  mm m*  Half-ton '53 Pickup Chev truck,  $200. Ph. 886-9827.  1 A40 Austin, 1952, complete set  of good rubber, fully licensed.  Price $140-'cash.  Phone 885-9368.  1950 Chev, good condition. $125.  Phone  886-2454.  1953 Monarch, radio, $350; 1952  Hillman, $115; 1961 Econoline  van, 11,000 miles, $1995. Phone  886-9686.  FUELS  Fir SI2 cord  Alder $10 cord  delivered  New phone Number, 886-2283  KELLY'S  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box '131,  Gibsons  Phone 88G-2283  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  delivered  Fir $12 delivered  Clean hand picked fir  millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 ���}_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE  886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  ALL  SAFETY   EXPERTS   ADVISE    THE  use of safety belts in your car. Phone  Totem Collision for an appointment to  have   them installed.  Phone  886-9901  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  papenhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone. 886-7734  BOATS AND MARINE  12 ft. runabout outboard hull,  brand new. Phone 886-2465.    .  25 hp. Gray Marine engine, Snap  $200. Phone 886-2308.  Cruise in comfort, economy, or  live aboard, 36x10 house boat,  sleep ,-six,- heavily constructed,  completely equipped, $4500. Ph.  885-4467.  V bottom plywood boat,   15 ft..  6 in. x 6  ft. 6 in. beam. Windshield, 1959 35,hp. Johnson   out- ..  board, $500 cash." Phone 886-2541.  Viking IV, 40 ft. deepsea troller.  140 hp. Chrysler motor overhauled recently, new fuel tank,, refrigeration, all electronic. Phone  886-2350.  PETS  Beautiful Toy Pekinese pups, for  sale.   Phone  886-9890.  NOTICE ���   ��� ~~  This is to advise that the following receipt book sNo. 9536 to 9550  106 to 140, 141 to 175, 211 "to~245 '  of the S.P.C.A. having been withdrawn from circulation, are null  and void.  Mrs. T. G. Smith, Treasurer  AUTOS FOR SALE ~  IINSIinil FLORISTS  Remember Mother  on HER DAY  CUT FLOWERS ��� LOVELY POTTED PLANTS  OUTOOOR SHRUBS  ���  CAMELIAS  AZALEAS  ���  RHODODENDRUMB  GOOD ASSORTMENT OF DWARF EVERGEENS  Jean and Bill Lissiman  HOPKINS LANDING _ Phone 886-9345  Applications will be Received  for the position of  CLUB STEWARD  Howe Sound & District Branch  109  Royal Canadian Leg-ion  Gibsons, B.C.  Applications should be submitted in writing addressed to.  The Secretary, Royal Canadian Legion, Box 257, Gibsons B.C.  and postmarked not later than May 19, 1962.  FOR SALE  New 3 bedroom home with basement  on Georgia View. -��n  OPEN FOR INSPECTION     Y��Y  :���**���_  ... Also. 2^bedroom Jiome -wit&.Jbuiiisih���  Oven and stove $13,500    Yyf| '1  GEORGIA VIEW  TERMS TO SUIT OR TRADE YOUR PROPERTY  Cliff Gamble  Ph. 886-2169  NOTICE TO PARENTS  If you plan to enroll your child in Grade I next September  please register him at your nearest school at the time indicated  below:  Roberts Creek Elementary ��� May 11 ��� 12:30 p.m.-3 p.m.  Gibsons Landing Elementary ��� May 15, 17 ��� 9 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  Port Mellon Elementary ��� May 15, 17 ��� 9 a.m.-ll:30 a.m.  Langdale Elementary ��� May 16, ��� 3 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary ��� May 15 ��� 1 p.m.-3 p.m.  Davis Bay Elementary ��� May 15 ��� 2:30 p.m.-3:30 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay Elementary ��� May 18 ��� 3 p.m.  Irvines Landing Elementary ��� May 17 ��� 2 p.m.-3 p.m.  Madeira Park Elementary ��� May 14 ��� 1:30 p.m.  A child is deemed to be of school-age if he has attained or  shall attain the age of six or more years on or before December  31, 1962.  Proof of age will be required.  Board of School  Trustees,  Sechelt  School District   No.  46.  Tired of Hard Steering  and Car Wander?  Why not come in and drive on our  FRONTEND ALIGNMENT MACHINE  and have your car's geometry checked  $Q.95  $1.50 _Fer_wj-!�����!  COMPLETE   FRONT  END   ALIGNMENT  Reg. $12-50���ONLY  WHEELS  BALANCED  Reg. $2 per wheel  plus weights  Pciiiiisiilii Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON CREEK Phono 885-2111  YOUR LOCAL GENERAL MOTORS DEALER  SHOP  AT HOME  AND SAVE  KEEP  LOCAL PERSONNEL EMPLOYED (.%������  6       Coast News, May 10,   1962.  C OF C ANNUAL  The Challenge of a Changing  World will be. the theme of the  11th annual meeting of the  B.C. Ohaimiber of Commerce at  the Emjpress Hotel, Victoria,  May 28  and 29.  Plates  Plaites stating the recommended safe maxim-urn engine  power and weight capacity  limits will be compulsory aifiter  July 1 on pleasure boats 16  feet or less in length, and tiar-  rying outboard motors; of 10  horsepower or more,' '.''"torough-  x>ut Canada, ^e, depa^ment of  transport announces.  As in the past, -when such  plates have beenYinstalled on  boats cfei a voluntary-basis, the  stated limitations are recommended  figures,  aimed   at  in-  BEST   QUALITY   DRESS  & WORK  SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear;  - LTD.' ���.   sY;-:V  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  SKYTAXI  AIRi CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT 885"4412  VANCOUVER  CR 8^5141..,  "��� 'X. . io�� 3ES**SERVlfeE v  LOWEST RATES  If it's worth having, it's worth saving for!  saveatW^^^BRNK  THE BRNK OF NOVfl SCOTIR  Pender Harbour  MAY DAY  Mon., May 21  12:30  MADEIRA PARK  ELEMENTARY SCHOOL GROUNDS  Coffee and Hot Dogs on Sale  Dances  Fun from 1 p.m. to: 1 a.m.  COME  ONE   COME  ALL  '/"  /* v*  *���������<,       __, &  i��q��0M *���*  ?BS*I  r-SaOi--^  f��*e.  &Z-XX>^-  *^;  HALT ENGINE WEAR!  RPM Deposit-Free Motor Oils can save you hundreds  of dollars in overhaul costs. Both RPM Supreme and  RPM Special contain an ashless detergent that keeps  combustion chambers clean and given ycur farm  vehicles far longer engine life. Choose from the only  complete line of deposit-free motor oils:  UNSURPASSED RPM SUPREME-an all-season, multi-grade  motor oil that can save up to 15% in gas.  HEW RPM SPECIAL-the only single     y_����s*fl>!Y**f  grade, deposit-free motor oil available.    /3_^_^__-$N  For any Standard Oil product, call  / G. H. (Gerry) McDONALD   s  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332  forming boat owners as to safe  .margins within which,-to; ope-  ratq. The compulsory plate  : scheme has been instituted in  an effort to reduce the small  .boat accident toll, which investigation has- shown to be due;  in large rriieasure to overpowering of small craft, overloading  or a combination of both.  To obtain the.plaiies, where  they have not a'lreadyt been affixed to boats by the manufacturers, boat owners must obtain application forms at customs offices, where they have  been accustomed to obtain' motor boat licenses, or department  of transport steamship inspection offices. Onj these forms  they will fill in the figures  showing the various dimensions  of their- craft, and send them,  in a. .pioiatage-free envelope  which will bo* provided" to the  sufperintendent of nautical:safe���  ity, department of transport, Ottawa, along with a fee of one  dollar. The charge is levied to  ���help offset,' in some measure,  the cost of tlhe plates ahdyof.  the administrative set-up neces-  saxy for their issuance.  In the^even't there is. delay  in forwarding the plate to the  applicant, he ��� will be seait immediately an official receipt  certifyinfj* that he has.made.his  application1. This receipt will  be accepted in lieu of-the plate  by an|y( law officers until such  time as the plate itself has been  received and affixed to the boat  by the boat owner.  The plates will be self-affixing, and will readily stick permanently to any surface. Once  placed on a boat, the same  plate will remain,' on that craft  for the remainder of the-, boat's  operational life.  The figures stating power  and load capacity, by weight,  will be arrived at from departmental calculations made with  the use of dimensions igiven by  the boat owiner on his application form. The farm itself will  show clearly and simply how  thclse measurement are to be  made. The formulae used in  calculating the limits were arrived at through extensive  scientific studies and tc/.at(s of  boats and motors, in which the  depaitlment of transport received full co-operation of boat and  engine manufacturers and nla-  tionalljyi recognized boating authorities-.  Representatives     of      ,the^e-.~  groups' from1* all "parts of tlien.*  country served as members of"������'-'  the  Canadian steall boat load  and horsepower committee that  studied the  problems  involved  and   reviewed    the    proposed  Printed Pattern  Whip them up in a couple of  hours ��� wear them day after  day with skirts, slacks. Breezy,  easy blouses are designed to  flatter aLid fit.  Printed Pattern 9178: Women's Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44,  46, 48. Size 36 in each style  takes 1% 'yjards 35-inch.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big  Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog  ���over 106 styles for all sizes,  occasions. Semd 35c.  formulae  prior to their adop-  ' -tion.- ������.  The formula for arriving at  weight-carrying capacity i s  ���worke<d out to provide a recommended maximum load of 12  OTida hdlf pounds, per cubic  foot of hull volume, to afford  a reasonable margin of safety.  The formula for arriving at  maximum recomnimended motor  horsepower takes into account  r.ot only the volume of the  boat, but the width ;of the transom (width across the stern)  since narrowness at this point  has aa important beiaring on  the boat's performance and its  tendency toward tipping.  In establishment of these  formulae, the de |**ar;tm'ent has  left the way. open for their review, from time to time in the  (future, to ensure that they take  into account ���_. changes that may  be necessary' as a result of im-  proveaneLits in boat and engine '  design.  ;* .RECORD "SALES tXX: '���}������ :..'���  An all-time sales record and  an all-time production record  for the first half of ,a model year  were announced* by General Motors of Canada. In the six. months  beginning Oct. 1; 1961, the company sold 125,969 cars and trucks  an increase of 21 percent over  the same period a year ago.  ATTENTION!  Roberts Creek  Until further notice garbage  will be picked up every  second  Sunday commencing  May 7.   '";.  Kelly^is  e   Collection  Ph.  886-2283  WANT ADS  ARE  ���REAL SALKIWENB  ATTI-WTlbN!  ALL GROUPS AND    >  ORGANIZATIONS  j The offer of the W. A. Janie-  ��� ison Coffee; Companv to sup-  [ ply/ a 48 or 84 cup automatic  ��� looffee urn for 295 empty  j Jameson's packages will :be  I discontinued as of June 30ttih,  j 1962.  I This offer has proven very i  j popular   a!nd    has been ex- ;  jitended twice since its incep- i  [tion.  j If your group is planning to i  ! obtain ��� ojne of .these urns we ;  ��� urge you to finalize your ef- i  | forts beforel the date mem- i  ; tioned to avcid disappoint- ���  j ment.  W. A. JAMESON  COFFEE  COMPANY  BIG BUSINESS  Employees pi the Government of Canada; including its  corporations and 'agencies,  inuinjbered 337.703 at January  31 this year, compared to 336,-  733 at Januartyi last year, "according to advance DBS fig-  >urefe that will be contained in  the. January issue of Federal  Governm e.n t Employment.  Earnings of these employees in  January aggregated. $125,302,-  000 as compared to $120,601,-  000 a year ago.  Hear: BILL PAYNE  ���Speak  on Conservative  Government Policies  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -Y Ph. 886-2350  THURS., MAY 10th ��� 8 p.ro.  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek  RE ELECT PAYNE, W. H.  Published by the  Coast Capilano Progressive  Conservative Committee  Co-ops are different!  Co-ops are not in business  to make a profit for others!  Co-ops are people working together,  sharing ownership of their own  business to serve themselves  at only the cost of doing business.  Elphinstone r��-aperative Am.  Save the Co-op Way!!!  I  I  CHARLIE ALWAYS  REMEMDtKo   Depend on Charlie never to forget, even when  his firm suddenly makes him fly up to Prince George on the very weekend we're celebrating a birthday. t  And sure enough, it was the long distance call he made that eventually got the parry mood going.  Charlie is always the life and soul of.a party - and how he hates to miss one! As long as he can reach t  _ a telephone, bless him, he very rarely does.  Mm.  ,... ~t  After 6 p.m. each evening (and all day Sunday) long distaiice  rates drop by about one quarter. Vancouver to Kamloops^  A�� ����<,��um7/i    Annn  stntrf no 1n++1a rio  <i1 f)K.  nappy,  Birthdty  for example, can cost as little as #_.05<  f Why don't YOU phone somebody near or dear  X tonight when long distance calls are cheapest?  BPTFL ��  MJ.U.lmmmm   ��ffffm COLUMBIA TELEPHONE C0MP/LW  239C-2-RLD ..-���-**"  ^*5.*m;* ^n^m^nmmm m&:  ^^��L^>?h?m^%nLZ��m2.    '      ��*  mmmmimmm*.  service  Hourly ferry 'Service', between]  Vancouver and Victoria Ysffart-  led on Mayvl f(rilowihg accepi*'  tance of the. M^V. City of Vancouver by Premier W. A. C;  Bennett Wednesday (April 18).  Premier Bennett, chairman  of the B.C. Toll Authority Ferry Systeta, formally accepted  the new 1000-passeinger ferry  at sea from President Clarence  Wallace of Burrard Dry Dock  Co. Ltd. -,.:...,.-.  Ifae City of Vancouver will  join the City of Victoria, Chinook and Kahloke) In providing  daily capacity this summer for  17,000 passengers and 1,800  cars. Capacity of the City of  Vancouver is 110 oars  The new Yferr&T brings the  B.C. Toll Authority Ferry System fleet to 13, with two more  ferries being built in Victoria  and a further two announced  by Premier Bensnett. Ferry >ser- ;  ���vice ' is supplied y to Nanaimo Y  faxjim: Horseihoe B'ay^''the!Sunshine Coast aid the Gulf Islands.  One of the ieatiHres of the  new ferry is an elevator, built  specially to aid the aged am d  infirm who cannot easily climb ..���-:  stairs. There! will be a restaurant seating 144 people, plus a ,  coffee shop..  Passenger ccmfart has been  cared for with the provision of  a hieating and air-conditioning  system of the latest design; the  beam has been widened by four  3eet sefren inches to provide  more space between cars and  add greaiter comfort to passen-  gers entering and leaving their  cars.  In the main propulsion equipment, the vessel is powered by  four Ruiston-Paxman' diesel engines capable of developing  C.OOO B.H.P. and providing a  /uHy-loaded speed of 18 knots.  The twin scirews add to manoeuvrability and this is further enichanced by twin rudders and a 500 HJP. bow pro-  pellor of Kaniewa design.  Other: meimb'-^s of tlhe B.C.  ^Tpli Autnioirtty are: Hon. P. A.  Gaglardi, ��� vibe-chairman; Hon.  W. D. Black, Hon. W. K Kiernan; E. M. Qunderson, LyLe,  Wicks General manager is M.  F. Aldous and assistant general  manager is R B. Worley.  Another issue of  Beautiful B.C.  The summer issue of Beautiful Briilish Columbia magazine  featuring articles of special interest to both British CoHumj-  bians and their guests has arrived on the news stands of the  province, the Hon. Earle C.  Westwood, Minister of Recreation and Conservation an-  nouncs.  The 48-page, four color maga-  ' zine contains features . on Rogers Pass, White Rbck, Mission  City's Soap Box Derby, Kamloops Indian Days and an educational feature on logginjg in  E.G..' plus the usual array of  double-page scenic photographs.  An -extensive feature on the  Province's .summer harvest will  delight rural Yreaders -; and the;  double-spread: photograph of  the hop fields in the Kamloops  area is a gem;  .Beautiful British Columbia  Magazine, in its third year of  proauction, goes to 66 different  countries and has a subscrip-  tion list of morel than 16,000  subscribers. It is expected that  more than 75,000 copies of the  summer issue will be sold, with,  the majority of the copies going  beyond the borders of the province. ������ '���{ '������ ��� ���.,;��� 1  A HEAVY TOLL  Last year, 3,273 people perished on Canadian streets and  highways. Thirty ximes that  many wtjre injured in motor ae-  ioidents according to the All  Canada insurance Federation.  ��^*WMk^  IjtttCIMJ  737���EASY-CROCHET HAT 'N' HANDBAG SET trimmed with  tiny ruffles for texture interest. Use oo.il an or knitting worsted  ���white, bright colore. Directions.  964���PET CRIB OR CARRIAGE COVER ��� fun to embroider in  individual blocks or^j^piec^.JJise blocks to make nursery pictures. Nine 5Vzx6Vz-iiicp]tny>t&��s; directions.  819���^SUN-DAY. BEST. PINAFORE ��� sew party "version, trim  with embroidery; play style in eyelet and g*s(y*, plain cotton. Transfer; pattern in sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. State si_)e.  Send thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (stamps cannot be accepted) to Alice Brooks, care of Coatet News, Needlecraft  Dept., 60 Fron/t St., West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly NAME.  ADDRESS, PATTERN NUMBER.  NEVER-BEFORE VALUE! 200 yes, 200 designs to knit,  crochet, a&w, weave, embroider, quilt in our new 1962 Needlie-  craflt Catalog���ready now! See Beautiful Bulkies in a complete  fashion section plus bedspreads, linens, toys, afghans, slipcovers  plus 2 free patterns. Send 25c now!  Mother's Day is celebrated in  >quite a number of lands, and  ���although many laugh at it, this  day continues to be observed.  On the second Sunday in May,  man and wompn ini every walk  ��� of life, boys and girls in all  kinds of homes, pay tribute to  - their mothers. Famous people  have written in glowing words  of their mother's influence. Benjamin West, the. President of  the Royal Acadeimy of Art iri  Loindon, England', early in the  last century, once said "A kiss  flrom my mother made me a  painter." Abraham Lincoln declared, "All that I am, or hope  to be, I owe to myi angel mother."  A tribute to a mother is a.  very personial thing. It is colored by remembrance of childhood days. Although some people scoiEf at Mbrtiher'si Day as a  ���commercial "scheme, surely it  has value. In a hurried age  when everyone seettns to be i/n  a rush, when many people are  reticent about expressing their  deelper emotions, it is well to  have a time to pause and think  of the debt which is owed to  all mothers.  W. D. Howells once wrote "A  man; never seqjs all that his  mother has been to him; till it's  too late to lest her know that  he sees it." What a pity if this  is so! If our mother has passe-fi  on to the "Great Beyotid," let  us recall all that she did for  us, on her day: We can. observe  this occasion by. making a special effort to do something she,  would delight to see us do: ���  attend Divine Worship o,r help  some poor mother who is having a hard struggle to brinjr" up  her children.  . If we are; fortunate enough  to have our mothers still with  us, Mother's Dajyf is an ocaa-  isiori When we can use.our 'imagination to give a gift which  will express our love. Flowers,  candy', a. book, a picture, some-,  thing for  heir to  wear   or for  By   Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  her horbe���what a wide variety  of presents froan which to select  cme which will give _. Mother  real pleasure! The Mother's  Day cards are very lovely, but  do try to write in your own  words how much you care for  her.  .... Take time to mention some  special happy childhood me|m-  xry, the taste of her apple pies,  the little smocked dress or the  -small boy's suit she sewefd with  loving care. Refer to the time  iylou tumbled out of the tree or  fell off the swing and she looked after your bruises. Perhaps  there was some long-forgotten  incident when you were frightened out of your witis and she  _ restored your courage. Let her  Vkriow you! still: remembejr the  days of long ago when you were  just a child tinder the old home  roof ��� because no matter what  ithe age of a man or woman, a  mother cherishes the memories  ol the days when her child was.  young  You would likely fiftid it difficult to������-. describe your'mother's face to a stranger. But yiou  will likely appreciate these lines  from a lovely anonymous poem  '.'The Blind Child" in a poetryy  inttoology edited by James Dal-  ton Morrison:  "I know what mlother's face is  like, ���   !'[���  Although I cannot see;  It's like, the music of..a bell:  It's like the roses I can smell  Ye?, ttiese.'it's like to me."  TO VISIT HELSINKI  Miniature Olympic sports,  concerts and cultural programs,  student seminars, as well as exciting visits and excursions in!  the beautiful cityi of Helsinki,  an Finland, are being planned  for    the    15,000 young people1  Coast News, May 10, 1962.       7  who are expected to attend the  Sth World Youth Festival this,  summer from July 28 to August  5. About 25 young people from  B.C. have alreiady expressed,  their desire to attend this biggest international youth gathering- of the year.  PENMORE GREENHOUSES  PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 8S62114  Fuschias ��� Baskets  Vegetables ��� Geraniums  Bedding   Flower i Plants  OUR PLANTS GROW ��� LOOK FOR OUR SIGN  CLOSED SUNDAY  '      '.  \  ROY   SCOTT  Doctor of Optometry  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Thursday  ...���'.-������ ^.^BakBlock   '  Gibsons  SUFFOCATION  Never, use airtight thin plastic in crib or carriage. It can  suffoicatdt a child in less than a  minute. Destroy or discard it  safely. No pillow or restraining  ���dervicei should ��� be used in a  baby's crib,':- arid small objects  ���such as vcoiris', buttons, beads  and pins must be well out of  yeadh. Propping a bottle in the  ���crib to feed a baby is a dangerous practice, which can lead to  suffocation.  FIMIhli III Till) 1RIIS  See three Mercury Glide-Angle Twins,  6, 10, 25 H.P. Naturally weedless design.  Jet-Prop exhaust, one-hand control of  steering, throttle, shift. Exclusive tilted  powerhead for stall-free trolling.  HADDOCK'S at Pender  YOUR MERCURY SALES & SERVICE DEALER  -m 3-224S  225    230   235  200   205    210    215    220  240    245    250    255    260  ^  265  270  305  310  345  350  385  390  275 280 285 290 295 300  315 320 325 330 335 340  3^5 360 365 370 375 380  395 400 405 410 415 420  425    430    435    440    445    450    455    460  465    470    475    480    485    490    495    500  61 TEMPERATUBES. You will need one of  them next time you 6bok. Will you get it ?  Guessing games should be played in the living room-not the kitchen. With an electric range,'  every meal comes out just as you'd planned: meat done to a juicy, tender turn, vegetables plump  and tasty, cakes light and high.  Why? Because electric cooking gives you precision temperature control. Take the oven for example. You select the exact temperature a particular food requires - from 200�� to 500�� - and you  get it! Set the timer and leave the oven to do the rest. The temperature is maintained and when  the roast, cake or pie is done,, the timer rings. Or, if you're planning to be out gardening or shopping during the day, put the food in the oven and set the automatic clock control. While you're  out, the oven conies on automatically, cooks the meal for the correct length of time, then shuts off!  Your appliance dealer can show you a variety of range styles and models. Dozens of automatic  controls and features - all automatic and all designed to take the guesswork out of cooking.  WONDERFUL  ELECTRIC  COOKING!  \  BRITISH     COLUMBIA     HYDRO     AND     POWER    AUTHORITY  4 REASON FOR DELAY  Greenlees Piledriving plans to  start work on the damaged breakwater at Gibsons during the  week of May 21. The time lapse  <asWaaWmWmWmWamWSmmWaWkmSmmmWmWmX\  between the awarding of the contract and actual construction is  due to the fact that the piles  must take about six weeks for  creosoting.  TUNE-UP TIME  IS SPRING TIME  ���   ���   B  Have your Gar  Tuned Up to Perfection  Labor on 6 cyl ..Models, plus parts $Q  Labor on 8 cyl Models, plus parts .   $13"^  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON CREEK Phonle 885-2111  YOUR LOCAL GENERAL MOTORS DEALER  SHOP  AT HOME AND SAVE  KEEP  LOCAL PERSONNEL EMPLOYED  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Two big playoffs this week ���  the Peninsula Commercial Five  pins and the Sechelt Ten Pin  League.  The Commercial League rolled a four team playoff and Village Bakery No. 2 emerged the  champs averaging 1079' per game  for four games. A well deserved  win! Village Bakery No. 1 were  runner-ups, followed . by. Peninsula -Building Supply and Sechelt  Automotive.  In the Ten Pin League, two old  rivals met for the .League chanv  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  ESTIMATES  AT  ;  YOUR  CALL  I  qoa with.  KEN'S  FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  Cross Rib Roasts grade ��x  Chuck Steaks grade A  North Star Weiners  69c lb.  59c!b.  2   lbs. for   69C  SUNRYPE APPLE JUICE, 4S oz. ..  KING SIZE WHISK ���._-.-__..-___!-,..  BADERS FAMILY PACK COOKIES  v.-  &  for:  .49  89*  DUNCAN HINES CAKE MIXES\  Early  Am'j  rican       {��m-  for 79*  BLUE RIBBON TEA BAGS    __-  ORANGE PEGOE  ._-____.  t  ...    120's     60's  ���. $.^29'   ,;-���.  - 69*  ROSE BRAND MARGARINE   ...  .    3 lbs.  fo. 69*  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed.  Gower Point-���Thursday.  Port Mellon.���Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday.  Free    Delivery  on Orders over  $5  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  till  9P.M.  EVERYDAY  LOW SHELF PRICES!  Take a look around...  Bill Payne is working for you!  1957 - 1962  $4,700,000 spent in Coast Capilano  (more than was spent in the previous 12 years)  Winter works  350,000  Squamish dredging and harbour improvements  120,000      M_____H  Gibsons breakwater  ^a\\\\\\\  Westview boat harbor  ^^H  Okeover Arm  14,000   BHr  ^\  Lund ��� floats  5,000    Wgm r  --  Porpoise Bay dredging and improvements  14,200    tjmXi  "**  Sechelt R.C.M.P. barracks  37,000      iflt  !<��_.  Gibsons R.C.M.P. barracks  37,000      Hlg|  West Vancouver post office  no.ooo    Stlill  &F%  Black  top old Powell River air strip  60,000       _��;jl:  Garden Bay -��- new floats  19,400       Hilii;:  '>J  Gibsons-Sechelt airport  grant  38,000      iHili  Myrtle Point air port clearing  _u,uuu     lllllllill  Clearing D.L. 2772 ��� North Vancouver  14,000       l^lil  Gibsons ��� Public building  35,000       Hlill  Westview ��� wharf  300,000       ^|H  Halfmoon Bay ��� wharf  26,000       Bfi  Trans Canada Highway (Upper Levels)  2,700,GOO       lllllll  Liens Gate Hospital ��� grant 1961  581,000       1|��111I1  Lions Gate Hospital ��� voted for 1962  193,000  ���v <np>  AH Jhese projects jhave T��een |i��ece\ssary ��� all have increased (employment.  VOTE PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE  RE-ELECT PAYNE  HI  This advertisement inserted .by: the Coast, Capilano Progressive  Conservative Committee.  1  8       Coast News, May  10,  1962.  pionship ��� Depot Taxi and Grayhounds. Following last year's  pattern Depot Taxi came from  behind-in the fourth gattie ��� at  the end of three they were down  59 pins ������i and retained the  championship by a margin ' of  only three, yes 3 pins. Butch Ono  led the winners with 726 for four  games.  League Scores:  Ladies: Bev Robinson 638 (291)  Dorothy Smith 278,  Harriet Duffy 259.  ���     -  Sports Club: Dorothy Smith 725  (291), Jean Eldred 298, Lil Butler 271. -  Ball & Chain: Matt Jaegar 737  (346), Kay Mittlesteadt 581, Ron  Whyte 581V     ____  I   '       E &   M BOWLADROME  | (By ED CONNOR)  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Goof Offs 2834 (1027).  Lynn Panasuk 791 (255, 315),  Tom Bailey 708 (283), L. Boyd  617, J. Lowden 757 (307), I. Jew-  itt 603, Ed Gill 665 (257,.  Teachers Hi: No. 3, 2695, Hit  Urns 974. Sig Rise 668, E. Yablonski 691 (280,) L. -Peterson 619,  E. Cartwright 623, F. Hicks 282,  J. Lowden 659, B. Reed 662 (249).  ; Port Mellon: Jolly Rollers  2975 (1113). P. Comeau 725 (256,  256). F.Galier 600, N. McLean  600 (271), J. Whyte 713 (263), H.  Dean 611, G. Connor 709 (319).  .... Plajroffs ���;  y S.C.Li.: 1st, Gibsons Hardware,  2nd Family Bakery  Giibsons   B:    1st,   Hohos,   2nd,  Deadh.eats%  Merchants:  1st, Jim's TV, 2nd  Gutterballs :  Gibsons ' A:  1st, Midway,   2nd  "Whizzbangs-"   :  Ladies: "1st, Hopefuls, 2nd, Guttersnipes.' .'"   Y  Teachers Hi: 1st, Hit Urns, 2nd  No.1.. ������     ������" ���--���:.      ������*.;:���:,  Commercials:    1st, - Shell   Oil,  '2nd, L'uckies.  Ball & Chain:  1st, Flintstones.V  2nd, Flying Beavers       y  .:Men's:     1st, *;  Blowters,    2nd,  Strike Outs.- :  Port Mellon to roll off Thursday.  Roadside Used Book Sale  By  1st Gibsons Boy Scouts  Saturday, May 12  10 ajm. till 4 p.m. .  in Village Centre, Gibsons .  Any used hooks, pocketbooks.or comics you would like to  donate may be deposited in Collection box at the Coast News  office. Support Scouting!  ELPHINSTONE PTA  " Last meeting of the ..term for  Elphinstone PTA will be held  Monday, May 14 when a report  on the PTA convention will be  presented by Mrs. A. Harding.  There will also be a talk and a  film on physical training by Mr.  E. Yablonski:  DANGER IN HOMES  a In the first three mpnths of  ';-. this year. 109 accidental deaths  have occurred in homes com-  parevl to 71 on streets and highways, according to a statistical  report,, of tlie British Columbia  Safet,y? council. Major causes of  ,these accidents were fires 48,  falls .26, poisons 18 and other  ; ityipes 17:  WORK WANTED  Experienced typist-bookkeeper-  , sales clerk. Full . or part time.  : Sechelt area. Phone 885-9730.  ATTENTION ��� SECHELT AND  GIBSONS: Lawns and gardens  looked after at reasonable rates.  Either job or contract. Work  guaranteed.   Phone  886-9890.  , Slip covers and upholstery recover, Leatherette boat seats or  mending. Phone 886-9672.  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  RYWHITING, DC.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Evening appoiniments  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  _-_���__���_-_-_-___���_���__���______���_���  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Sevhell;, West Sechelt,  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall, Fri.  8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Kail, Sun. 7 p.m).  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  I  I  I  I  I  I  CHAIN SAW  ANNOUNCEMENT  POWER MACHINERY has done it again!  Besides the direct drive Model 270 and gear  drive Model 271, we now introduce the  Model 175  The Model 175 sells foir $175 with 15*inch  bar .and chain  Here is a chance to get yourself a good chain  saw at a reasonable price  Call in and see this new Model along with the  Models 270 and 271 at  Jackson ;J^,U��^'^^iL-  WILSON CREEK B.C. .��� Phone 886J-9S21  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  J  A  NEW OR  USED  We hcvve M  COMPACTS ��� ECONOMY SAVERS  CHEVY IPs.- ACAD1ANS & CORVAIRS  RIGHT IN STOCK READY TO GO  USED GARS  CHEVROLET'S, PONTI ACS, OLDSMOBILES  ALL PRICED FROM nrVD   *o  TERRIFIC VALUES AT MONEY SAVING PRICES  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON CREEK '       Phone 885-2111  YOUR LOCAL GENERAL MOTORS DEALEB  SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE  KEEP  LOCAL PERSONNEL EMPLOYEDY  Night School -1962-63  The Board of School Trustees of District 46, is interested  in making arrangements for an enlarged Night School Program  for the season 1962-63.  Where instructors and pupils are available, both Academic  and Vocational subjects will he offered. However, the type and  number of classes offered, will depend entirely on the response  to you the people of the community, to this advance request  for instructors and pupils.  Qualified teachers not employed at present, are urged to  participate in the interrupted Adult Education, by offering to  teach subjects for which credits are given.  People who are qualified by training and experience in other  subjects or hobbies^ but who are not necessarily professional  teachers are also ca'lled upon to take part in the Night School  program.  To assist in preparing courses for next season 1962-63 persons who are interested in taking part, either as teachers or  as pupils, are urged to make use of and return the completed  form provided below, either to the principal of your nearest  school or to the office of the Board of School Trustees, Gibsons,  B.C., as soon as conveniently possible.  NAME .....  ADDRESS...   PHONE   TEACHER ��� ������   OR  pupil ..:.... .,..;.. .-. ...  subject preferred :��:.   REMARKS ���..�����������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.

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