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Coast News Mar 1, 1962

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria* B. C,  8"      '    r"i'p\l\  mi: X.XxXti.. X��':A  y:.4X   4^^:.4XZ-AXr':Vi'XA:/Xx^AX:A... -   ���   :":'*$&$#���t'%PP>'$  . yZ-.X:y~..yXX:yX,x/ X4,.....,: :// :X4 x4.mXl AXXZA^yM^- A A'��%W% If Mm  4'X^XXX4fyyy:XZV4-:'4x/    .���XXi^/'^:-,/XA-'::X4.-Mz^mt:Z^'-' --'-4:  :   JfUST .FJ2ra TOOB^Xl  .ZZ'WM^'SxxA.  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-SJ815  *.* sir.   '���*����������� ''-i %; ���3"w.   '   a%*M. 4*5- /,-M--? a'*- nA-'iV '     a* ���..���-*.        j^ f; ��->,& ?v .r**"-? -'*' ���* '���;���������. -VSV- ���:iS'4 .^'g  :;" ';���:': A'1A\ x    ������������'������ serving the growing sunshine coast  Published in, Gibsons,  B.C.  kVblume 16; Number 9,fMarch,l  1962.  7c per copy  "Every effort should be marTe  to enlarge present limited berthing facilities in Gibsons. The  ��� long discussed breakwater is another must for the gateway to  the scenic Sunshine Coast. T"  fact, a brand new look should  be taken by the federal government at all its responsibilities  along the coast."  Pat Burns, candidate for the  Liberal nomination in the Coast  Capilario riding, was emphatic  about the heed for federal realization that this is a very important area, following a meeting  of the Powell River Liberals of  the Coast Capilano riding.  Mr. Burns, a North Vancouver alderman, pointed out the  Sunshine Coast has spent a lot  of money to bring tourists to  that area and the government is  lagging in its.share to keep them  coming or, in some cases, even  makes  it   difficult for them.  "More than a million tourist  dollars came into the Sunshine  Coast last year," he said. "This  is the same as a secondary industry with a large payroll but  is probably cleaner and more  concentrated than industry. .  "It seems unthinkable that the  government would stifle trade if  it was made fully aware of the  situation here.  "It's not enough to just mention the Sunshine Coast in a  speech at Ottawa. We have to  fight every day for proper recognition. I know it's hard work  and sometimes disappointing but  being a member of parliament  shouldn't be an easy job.  "Too many things have to be  done here and if I get nominated  and elected I'll make sure the  proper people are made aware  of our'problems, every day if  .necessary," he added.  80-car ferry ordered  .'''.:}:      ije     -sje f   . ^e      :je      * *      *      ?v  3f�� ��J? 3jC  Decision made after survey  WHAT A WAY to travel! When it's time for Timmy the cat to go  outside for the night, King, an Alsatian, escorts him to the door by  his neck. Owner Nora Harriman of Vancouver says King has been  carrying Timmy this way since pup and kittenhood.  Premier Bennett Tuesday night  announced a new ferry will be  built as soon as possible for the  Langdale-Horseshoe Bay run.  It will be a minimum 80-car  ferry and possibly larger. This  information was received by the  Coast News direct from Victoria  Wednesday morning and .along  with it the information that after receiving advice on the general ferry situation in Howe  Sound area, the premier immedi-'  ately ordered the construction of  the ferry. .  The announcement was made  in legislature during the presentation of estimates. The visit  to  lew homes  Sechelt's Board of Trade Saturday night by Ron Worley, assistant manager of the Toll Authority Ferries system revealed considerable about the amount of  traffic now occurring and the  amount expected within a short  space of time: A check of this  information showed that something would have to be done  quickly   so it  was  decided  that  work towards obtaining a new  ship for the run would have to  start immediately.  With a new 80-car ferry and  the 90-car Kahloke from the Nanaimo run on the Langdale run  this it is expected will provide  a greatly improved service. Next  move will be to arrange actual  construction data and costs, Vic  toria reports.  Await  ital news  Worley outlines for Gibsons  ferry changes  Liberal meeting  set for Fri  . The annual;meeting of Gibsons  and District Liberal Association  will be held Fri. March 2 at 8  p.m. at the home of IVfr. and  Mrs. Fred Earles, Sechelt Highway at Pratt Road.  At this meeting Dr. John Davis and Alderman Patrick Burns  will be present. Both men are  seeking nomination as the Lib- ���  eral candidate in CoasfcCapilano  constituency ! of which Gibsons  area is a part.  Gibsons association is entitled  to 14 voting delegates at the,  nomination meeting. It ; is expected that with' membership  showing a heavy increase there  will be sufficient delegates to be  able'to make a good showing at  the' nominating meeting. If transportation to Friday night's meeting is  desired call  886-2131.  Blood Clinic  :. " ���   s ......  Red Cross officials in Vancouver are trying to arrange along  with Gibsons Kinsmen Club and  Kinettes for a Blood Donor clinic iri Gibsons on May 17.  Last year's clinic was such a  success that Red Cross officials  who will have their blood donor  clinic staff in the area at that  time, at Powell River on May  15 and 16, feel that it would he  opportune to have a clinic in  Gibsons area in conjunction with  the Powell River trip.  At the movies  Butterfield 8, an adult picture  starring Elizabeth Taylor, Laurence Harvey, Eddie Fisher, Dina  Merrill and others will be shown  Friday, ' Saturday and Monday  at Sechelt Theatre. This, film, in  technicolor, will start at 8 p.m.  each evening.      f  The story is from a John  O'Hara novel and/has been given frank, treatment. The film also  shows Eddie Fisher in his first  dramatic role. Followers of the  O'Hara hovels know that as an  author 'he never minces his  thoughts and some of this has  been transferred to the screen  play.  Sechelt's Board of Trade 15th  anniversary meeting took the  form of a dinner and dance in  Sechelt's newly expanded Royal  Canadian Legion hall with Ron  Worley, assistant manager 'of  B.C. Toll Authority Ferries system as speaker.  Mr.' Worley outlined the increased service which the ferries would provide this summer  with a separate ferry on the  Bowen Island run thus allowing  the Langdale run ferries to add  two round trips to their schedule,  with the addition of the Bowen  Island ferry supplying: overload  runs during heavy weekends.  At thisv annual- meeting-, Cliff  Connor, Shell Service station op-  f erator, was installed as presi-  .: dent and Tom Duffy, real estate  and insurance, as vice-president.  Mrs. Christine Johnston, chairman of Sechelt village ��� council  performed the installation ceremony. Mrs: D. Smith will be secretary and Don McNab, treasurer. ��� ������'���:..  Executive members include  Norman Watson, Ron Spender,  John Toynbee, A. M. James, William; Smith, Gunnar Wigard, Joe  Benner  and James  Akeson.  During the evening the retiring president, Bob Norminton,  was presented with a gavel and  stand made by E. F. Cooke, an  event which has taken place at  each annual' meeting and each  time the gavel has been prepared by'Mr. Cooke. The presentation was made by Mr. . Connor,  the new president.  Mr. Worley was introduced by  Mr. Duffy,��� who during his remarks said that since the government had taken over the ferries in this area, real estate  sales have jumped quite a bit.  Magistrate Andy Johnston in  thanking Mr. Worley for his talk-  urged that the government should  also give consideration to the  every day year-round volume of  traffic which would concern residents of the area. He stressed  that the economic growth of the  district would require an improved year round service as quickly ���  as possible.  .  Guests from boards of trade  at Gibsons, Pender Harbour,  Haney and North Vancouver  were introduced. Music for the  dance was provided by the Gondoliers. Here is Mr. Worley's  speech:  When the government accepted the offer of the Black Ball to  purchase their ferry system, the  Premier put the operation under  the management of: the. British  Columbia Toll Authority Ferry  system, under the capable management of Mr. Monty Aldous.  Of course, when anything  comes ��� under the management of  government, there are some  folks who expect things to be  changed immediately, or sooner.  But  I know that   all you  good  people here tonight are tolerant,  and know that it is not possible  to make immediate changes simply overnight.  However, the matter is in  hand, and patience is the password. Two new ships are being  built by the Victoria Machinery  Depot, in Victoria, and these  will be placed on the Nanaimo-  Horseshoe Bay run, and then we  will put the M.V. Kahloke on the  Horseshoe Bay - Langdale , run.  This ship carries. 80 automobiles.  You may well think this is another promise. But it is more  than that. I have already said.I  Four building permits totalling  $30,700 in value and for homes  were isued by Gibsons village  council at Tuesday night's council meeting.  A permit for a $10,500 home  on Sargent Ave* was granted  Fred Feeney of Gibsons. The  building wjll be one storey with  five  rooms.  Another permit, for a $15,0Ca  home on Stewart Road, was  granted W. B. MacDonald, provincial sanitarian. It will be one  storey with five  rooms.  A permit for a $1,000 home extension of two rooms was issued  to H. A. Steed.  Mabel and Arthur G. Prince  of Gibsons were issued a permit  to build a $4,200 one storey, five  room home.  Council discussed the possibili-  Information received last week by trustees of St. Mary's Hospital Society indicates that approval of the new hospital construction  estimate is imminent.  Approval of this estimate by BCHIS will permit presentation of  the money bylaw to landowners. This is the last major step to be  taken before final hospital plans can be prepared and construction  started.  St. Mary's Hospital committees have worked just under three  years studying and planning for new hospital facilities. Approval to  build a new 35 bed hospital was received about two years ago and  steady progress has been made since then.  As soon as the approval of construction'estimates has been received full details of these costs will be published. In addition, brochures are being prepared for direct mailing to all landowners. These  brochures will provide all landowners with complete details of the  cost of the proposed hospital. ���   ..    .  For approval the money bylaw must receive a two-thirds affirmative vote so every effort will be made to get as large a turnout o��  voters as possible. - ���  Education Week Open House  OPEN HOUSE DAYS  cannot   make  policy  statements,     ty.^ of   slowly _ changing   village  but' that-is not a policy'statement  because the premier has already  made that statement with the  order it must be carried out.  In the meantime, we must  make the best of what we have  for this year. To do this, we  plan to give you a better service with what we have within  the toll authority ferry system.  Those of you who have travelled from Earl Cove to Saltery  Bay this past week, or have been  to Earl Cove, will have seen the  S.S. Smokwa. She is now prettied  up with our colors of blue and  white. Not only is she prettied  up, but she has been two weeks  in drydock, having work done on  her ��� work which is necessary  every year.  The Smokwa is replacing the  Quillayute which is going through  dry-docking arid yearly overhaul.  When the Quillayute is through  on March 6, the Smokwa will  come down to Langdale and op-  (Continued on Page 7)  centre' street"lights over to vapor  type lights similar to those on  the federal wharf. The'' matter  will be checked before any action is taken. The subject came  up when lights for newer residential areas were being discussed.  Accounts totalling $322.08 were  passed with more than $200 of  the  amount   going   to  roads.  Kits available  . Canvasers for the Gibsons area  Red Cross campaign during  March will be able to obtain  their kits at the Bank of Montreal in Gibsons starting Monday,  March 5.  .1  Volunteers who desire to take  part in this campaign for annual  Red Cross funds can either atwly  at the bank for their kit or phone  the Coast News Red Cross can  paign office at 886-2622 and leave  their names and obtain information of the area they can cover.  Elphinstone High School  Gibsons Landing Elementary  Langdale  Roberts Creek  . ��� ,.���,-.. JSffid- j^ellon,^^:...,^,.^;., ���... ���.. ..,_��� ���  Wed., March 7  Wed., March 7  Thurs., March 8  Wed., March 7  _..^Tues-, Marches  Improvements for Sechelt  Day of prayer  World Day of Prayer will be  held Fri.; March 9 at 2 p.m., in  Gibsons United Church when women from all denominations will  take part in this annual prayer  service.  March 9 is the first day t\  Lent. Every year at this time  women in 145 countries gather  ,in .prayer. This year's service  was prepared by women of Uruguay in South America. It will be  a great chain of prayer and  praise with no race, color or  creed limitations.  Sechelt Village Council has  embarked on a program of improvements this year. The waterfront will be widened and the  existing cement sea wall will be  re-inforced  and  lengthened.  At the far end of the beach adjacent to the Burley property  there will be car parking facilities and picnic tables. The brush  will be cleaned out leaving this  COURTS OF REVISION  Based on available information following' the holding of  Courts of Revision appeals from  assessments on lands and improvements, the courts in Gibsons and Sechelt were not too  ���busy. Some easements, were  granted but over the whole picture the changes were not too  great.  a natural park.  A large fir tree near the new  launching ramp will be felled  and \utiliked. Beaches will be  provided so that the view of sunsets can be enjoyed in comfort-  Councillor Frank Parker is irt  charge of this project and has  been promised volunteer, labor  for some of the work.  FIRE  CALLS  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department answered three calls last  week, one a false alarm and two  for brush fires. These small fires-  were prominent all over the lower mainland as people began  working outside getting ready  for spring. Gibsons and area residents are asked to be careful  when burning brush and stay  with it at all times. If you do-  get in trouble call 2345.  Drama critics to stir gentiy?  CCF-NDP MEETING  The March meeting of the Pender Harbour CCF-NDP club will  be held Friday, March 2 at Halfmoon Bay poolroom. Plans will  be completed at"this meeting for  a dance to be held at Egmont  The date will be announced later  Jk  YOUR RED CROSS  NEEDS  YOUR HELP NOW  What's best?  What's Best for Trail Bay?  This subject will be discussed  at the Thursday, March 8 meeting of Sechelt's PTA. Gordon  Johnson, district school superintendent, W.S. Potter, Elphinstone  High School principal, and Mr.  R. Boyle, principal of Sechelt  Elementary and Pender Harbour  and Trail Bay High Schools and  Reg Spicer, chairman of Sechelt  district school board will be  there to answer questions.  This meeting will be held in  the activity room of Sechelt Elementary School and will start  at 8 p.m.  By ARNOLD  WIREN,  President, Drama Club,  Elphinstone High School  This year the Drama Club of  Elphinstone High School has  once again labored on a production which is sure to create a  gentle stir among the various  drama critics in our community.  The hew play should prove to  be thrilling ��� or perhaps hair-  raising ��� to the audience as well  as the tireless cast, since its  name is "The Ghost Story." Although complete and efficient  ambulance service is offered with-  all performances it will hardly  be necessary to resort to such  measures nfor the play really  offers the public light comedy  rather than the traditional spine-  tingler.  Whatever the results, however,  this play is ultimately Powell River bound where it will take part  in this year's Sunshine Coast  Drama Festival.  The author has written a slice  of life comedy which everyone  should be acquainted with. The  theme is typical, ultimately ending with everything and everyone in the right place. The difference however is that the bashful boy uses his head to deal  with the annoying crowd of frivolous teenagers ��� who alwayv  manage to confuse the issue  completely with their inopportune entrances ��� and   ends up  alone at last (so he thinks) with  the girl he loves. His device is  the ghost story and with it he  terrifies every character on  stage while the audience should  be siting on the front two inches  of their chairs and seeing the  ghost of the old cat-killer lurking behind every seat.  The principals of the play in-  , elude Dan Propp as George the  bashful lover; Saundra Veale as  Anna the seemingly uninterested  heroine, and the uncouth teenagers ��� Mary (Nancy Leslie).  Grace (Karen Porter), Lennie  (Diane Feidler), Tom (Bruce  Puchalski),, Floyd (Bruce Wilson), Fred (Clayton Veale) and  Lynn (Arnold Wiren), and also  the housemaid, played by Rita  Bracewell. This is the on-stage  cast but the off-stage assistants  must not be forgotten either. A  great deal of work is being done  oy stage hands, prompter, Pat  Thomas, and the director, Mr.  Cooper.  The  Drama   Club  is  working  long   and  hard  to  prepare   this  year's, production   of  The  Ghost:  Story.  The program of the School  Drama Night, Fri., March 9 in  Elphinstone High School gym.  will provide the' community with  a performance of Elphinstone  High School's entry in the Sunshine Coast School Drama Festival at Powell River. As well  as the Elphinstone entry, Boothi  Tarkington's The Ghost Story,  there will be a performance of  Pender Harbour High School's  entry, Sunday Costs Five Pesos,  with Mrs. F. Fleming, director-  Wilson Creek Hobby Show  If you are interested in taking part in the above event fill  out the blank below and mail or send it to the Coast News.  Name  Address  Phone  Hobby Coast News, March 1, 1962.  (&hz (Eoast Hjetus  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula Newis  Ltd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail and for payment of postage in cash, Fost Office Department, Ottawa.  Metmber Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  Unified States and foreign, $3.50 pier year.  Our ferry hopes  It would appear, as a result of the provincial government's takeover of Black Ball Ferries system, that a progressive increase in  transportation facilities for the Sunshine Coast is now beyond the  field of conjecture.  According to Ron Worley's talk to Sechelt's Board of Trade last  week, alleviation of a serious bottleneck will be tried. The alleviation will involve using a smaller ferry on the Bowen Island run to  allow two extra round trips to Langdale per day when the ferry  summer schedule becomes effective.  Mr. Worley, the Toll Authority Ferry system spokesman at the  Sechelt meeting admitted this was a temporary measure only which  would be in effect until one of the former Black Ball Nanaimo run  ferries could be released for the Langdale run.  This means that within a space of two years, we on the Sunshine Coast can look forward to a ferry system and schedule which  will be of greater use.'  Magistrate Johnston in thanking Mr. Worley for coming to Sechelt and addressing the Board of Trade stressed the need for attention being paid to residents of this area. He had heard consider-,  able talk about offering tourists good service. He felt residents of  the Sunshine Coast should also have the same good service when  tourists had returned to their homes.  One can only wait and see what will happen but taking Mr. Worley's talk at face value,- it looks as though the Horseshoe Bay-Lang-  dale run has a place in the government ferry system. It should have  because it has the greatest future as a residential area of any district within the same number of miles from Vancouver.  Future Teachers Conference  A third force!  f  Canada and the Common Market may not be a hot subject locally but when a man who will be a political candidate in this constituency makes a real sound speech on .that subject, it is worthy of  comment.  The speaker was John Davis of the B.C. Electric company. He is  director of research and planning for the company. He spoke to the  North Vancouver Chamber of Commerce on the Common Market  theme.  An interesting part of the speech by Mr. Davis was his theme on  the development of the third force in world affairs. Here is what he  had to say on this subject:  "Politically, economically and culturally, we Canadians have  much to gain from the emergence of a 'third force' in world affairs.  Ever since the cold "war be^gari, "we have been in the habit of judging  every issue from two often directly opposed points of view.  "One, which we have usually understood and supported, has  been that adopted by the United States. The other, which we have  generally viewed with suspicion, has been that of Soviet Russia. Occasionally other countries spoke up, but their voices were rarely  listened to. So we were continually buffetted backwards and forwards,  each new event being judged as a resounding success or a dismal  failure."  The speech by Mr. Davis contains much more food for thought.  If Mr. Davis is capable of such thinking he will be a worthwhile opponent to any man seeking political nomination. His name may appear for nomination as the Liberal candidate for Coast-Capilano constituency.  Try it on Junior  If you are having trouble with Junior at the meal table the following information might help you but do not put too much faith in  it, where Junior is concerned.  For instance, he might not be moved the slightest when informed Canadians last year ate more cereals, nuts, vegetables and red  meats. He_ might show a modicum of interest in the fact we ate less  sugars, oils and fats, fruit, poultry and fish, milk and cheese, tea  and coffee.  It is true some of the increases and decreases were fractional  but with a spoonful of goo ready to find its way to Junior's-reluctant  mouth, the most promising response one could get would be "So  what!"  However there might be one aspect of the situation which might  register with Junior. If he likes spuds tell him that consumption of  potatoes rose substantially from 139.1 pounds to 188.4 pounds. You  can also add that your source was the Dominion Bureau of Statistics  in Ottawa. But don't expect Junior to tremble when you tell him.  He might ask, "Who's them?"  Many people could retire comfortably on what their experience  has cost them.  Today's youngsters don't leave footprints on the sands of time ���  just tire tracks.  People get the most kick out of life who do the least kicking.  PredileCtiOIl      By Les Peterson  "There's a right road and there is a wrong road,"  He said, as he thought aloud,  "But I always follow the long road,  That leads to a far-off cloud."  "There's a fork with a sign-post to guide me,  And the tracks newly-made each day,  But I find a wasteland beside me,  As I fumble and lose my way.  "There are lights from the city below me,  And a way that leads into the town,  But my eyes have a hilltop to show me,  And somehow I never go down.  "There's a voice through the evening comes sifting,  From a haven qf restful abode,  But somehow I find myself drifting  To the crest of the long, wrong road."  (By LINDA SHERIDAN)  E'ach year, two m/ambers of  the'' Elphinstone Future Teachers' Club attend a conference  at the University of British Co-'  iumbda. This is an account of  the two days that Richard Ludy  wig and I spent at the University.  We arrived at Brock Hall,  the place of registery, at 9:30  on January 26. Here We waited, rather nervously until the  welcoming speech at   10.  Mr Stanley Yates who welcomed us, speaking briefly; on  ���the teaching profession and the  Faculty of Education. He stressed that the success of the conference was up to us^the delegates. Bruce Roald, a university  student who had the responsibility of seeing that all ran  .smoothly, also spoke to us  about ways of improving the.  conferences  A doffee-break followed, allowing ul to meet the other  delegates. In that short time it  was easy to see that evjeryene  was genuinely interested in the  'conference and in the teaching  profession -  At 10.40 Dean Scarfe, Dean  of the Faculty of Education,  spoke to us, and I can truthfully say I've never enj.oyed  listening to anyone speak as  imuch as I did him. Dean Scarfe  'gave us characteristics he felt  a person should have before  entering the teaching profession. They were:  A love of people, especially  children; An inquisitive mind;  Thje ability to be happy alone,  as well as with people; A firmness of mind, not however arrogance: A positive approach  to life; The ability to stand by  while a student m&kes trials  end errors: The understanding  that children think differently  ar.d a wide scope of interests.  By 11:45 most of us were  tired of sitting and were thankful that the program called for  a tour :of the university campus. Some of the buildings our  group toured were the dormitories, the armories-, the gymnasium and the library. Most  (impressive was the modern  Buchanan Building.  Shortly after 1:15 our tour  group arrived at Acadia Camp  for lunch. While eating we  were entertained by a number  oi* university students playiing  Calypso music.  From the Acadia Camp we  went to a show entitled "Tuuim  Est." Tli3 film was a description of the university and its  ���students.  At 3:30 the delegates ��� 153  of us ��� marched into the Forestry and Geology Building  where wp were to attend a lecture in Education 102. Dr.; Ellis' topic was programed learning, a method in which small  units of information are presented to the student.  After the lecture we were  divided into groups of ten for  discussion purposes. The topic  to be discussed was "How does  college help prepare you for  teaching?" We all agreed that  it gives one an opportunity to  specialize as well as secure a  broad background. It also helps  one to learn more about other  people.  From 6 to 7:30 we had supper at the Commion Block, and  although this may sound like  an old wooden (building it's  really one of the most beautiful  en the campus.  A basketball game between  U.BfC. arid the University of  Saskatchewan ended the first  day .of the conference.  Gems of Thought  WARMTH  It is not the shilling I give  you that counts, but 'the warmth  that it carries with it from my  'hand.���Miguel de Unamuno.  All the beautifdl sentiments .  in the wlorld weigh less than a  Isingle lovely action.  ���James Russell Lowell  The man  who radiates good  icheer, who makes life happier  wiherever he meets it, is always  a man of vision and of faith.  ���Edwin Osgood Grover  Human affection is not poured forth vainly, even though it  meet no return. Love enriches  the nature, enlarging, purifying,  and elevating it.  ���Mary Baker Eddy  We receive iliove���from our  children as well as others���not  in (proportion tfo our demands  ior sacrifices or needs, but in -  iproporiton to our own capacity  to love.:���Rollo May  Our affections are our life.  We live by them. They supply  our warmth.  ���William EMery Channing  According   to   the U.S. National   Bureau   of   Standards,  v/ood shingle roofs have a life  expectancy 43 percent  greater  than asphalt shingle roofs.  (By RICHARJDf Ll^DWIG)  I arrived at Brock Hall a. r  an enjoyable^,night with my billet. A pehel-'discUiisioii w-is-ro  begin at .9:30 in-the Bik k  lounged The1 panelists were: Dr.  ���Ellis, moderator (gave- us lecture on education, psychology  on- previous day); Mr. A. Seg-  loi, S.'B. Trustees; Mr. Gilly,  a principal and Dr. Dann's  Smith, administrator and inspector. <They were to represent  all views on the discussion topic, "Qualities of a good teach-  Visitors main  trophy hunters  Eighteen percent more resident hunters were licensed in  B.C. in 1961 as compared with  the previous year, while the  numlber of non-resident hunters  increased by four percent, according to the game management division of the fish and  game branch, Department of  Recreation and Conservation.  Explaining the difference in  volume of increase, the department notes that the small percentage .of non-resident ratios  in other areas. Hunting is not  a family sport and those people who visit B.C. for this purpose are intent orAy upon hunting. As a group they are a  most desirable economic asset  to the pnovince and contribute  substantially to direct and indirect revenue from hunting.  Moreover, since the larger  big game ar.iimals are the main  ���attraction, the non-resident  'hunter is often the only person  to penetrate our wilderness  areas in quest of the rarer species such as grizzly* bear, sheep  and caribou. Without the nonresident hunter these species  would go largely unhunted in  some sections of the province,  for only a small portion of B.C.  residents are trophy hunters.  rlhe numlber of residents willing -.or able to undertake costly expeditions into wilderness  areas is small indeed.  er and his reward." Thisywas  follwoed by :a question period.  Ended at 10:45.  We then were arranged into  dit3Cussion 'groups and pr/oced-.  ed to the Education Building  where each group occupied a  separate room. The topic was  "How can your Future Teachers' Club prepare you for teaching?" Lasted from 11 to 12:30.  After tnis we all had lunch  al the Armories, 12:45 to 1:45.  On finishing the prepared box  lunches, we were left to mingle  with the .other delegates. We  then proceded to the Buchanan  Buildiing where Mr. Kitley,  provincial F.T.G. Organizer  gave us a lecture on how to  make our club more effective.  The lecture dealt with: knowledge gained by teaching in  school; definition of a teacher  and a check list of qualifications on becoming a teacher.  The Buchanan Building itself  was very impressive with large,  modern lecture rooms seating  well over 150, and spacious cor-:  ridor and lounge.  We left the Buchananr Building after a discussion, and a  period when questions could  toe asked. Here I was greatly  (impressed bjy the great amount  of work the U.B.C. students  "had done for us. '"'  The lecture ended.as well as  the summary at 4 which left as  free time until 6:30, most being  h Ispeht.   exploring    the   campus  " amd getting ready for the banquet.  .During this free time another  delegate and I toured the library and the Biology building,  after which we participated in  some regular studer.t re:reation  in the Cemmjon Block. The students, were very friendly and  allowed us to uae the equipment in the,games room.  We managed to get to Brock  Hall in time to see the other  delegates literally pour in.  The banquet which started  at 6:30 was quite enjoyable  with a tasty menu. Dean Scarfe  arid other officials were in attendance along with the guest  ���speaker Mr. W. ��� J. Hartrick,  who again told us of the qualities of a good teacher.  A dance followed, with music  supplied by the Dance Land  Combo and a skit was put on  by the students Who organized  the conference. This put an en-  joyaible ending to an educiational week-end. ���  I am sure miyi fellow delegate enjoyed herself as much  as I did and . both of us are  grateful for the school board's  support.  How to Torture Your Wife  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  RADIO CONFERENCE  The Canadian Broadcasting  Corporation has announced the  appointment of William Armstrong, 32, as secretary to the  fifth Commonwealth Broadcasting Conference to be held in  1.963, in Canada.  w*  Your wife will buy 2,000 cartloads  before he starts earning  No matter what happens, your wife will  buy groceries every week whether you're  there or not. And you can guarantee  them all, through Life Insurance. With an  insurance policy you can create protection  with guaranteed values that you can be  sure of, ialways.  Undoubtedly you are presently insured  but your circumstances are changing, so  make sure your life insurance keeps in  step with your life. Tell your life insurance agent what it is you want for your  family's future. Guarantee that your  family will always enjoy the comforts and  security you have provided for them.  Make sure of tomorrow, today.  ONLY LIFE INSURANCE CAN PROTECT YOU  THESE FIVE WAYS  1. Guaranteed protection, no speculation, no  guessing. You know exactly the number of  dollars to come.  2. Guaranteed Immediate protection, from the  moment you qualify.  3. Guaranteed benefits at big expense times. You  can guarantee funds for future expenses such  as sending children to college.  4. Guaranteed retirement income. You have an  income you can never outlive.  5. Guaranteed protection for the home. Your  family will never inherit an unpaid mortgage.  WHEN PEOPLE DEPEND ON YpU . . . YOU CAN DEPEND ON LIFE INSURANCE  THE     LIFE     INSURANCE     COMPANIES     IN     CANADA  L-35IC JCROSSWORD  .*������  *   *   ^k4, <7. Gordon  WW  to  N   IAST-  /g  1/6  /z  /3  AS  31  3?  2?  |2��  n^?  3o-;J ���  . B  3i  IV*  kjPFIkE  |v��: ly  V3  IBUW  f?fe"  y/'f  .  ���  33  - Citric drink  ...  34  -Self  ... ��� .  35  -Zirconium  ACROSS  (chem.)  i  - Spontaneous  36  - Radicals  n  - Sports fields  38  - Yield  12  - Nickel (chem.)  39  - Correspondence  14  - Voice part  afterthought  16  - Special Gravity  40  - Card mark  (abb.).  42  ��� Strayers from,  ���lv  - Filmdom prize  veracity  18  - Hawaiiandish  43  - Perform  19  - Pianissimo  44  ��� Glass segment  (abb.)  45  Italian river  20  - Make a shrill  46 ���  Hie  sound  .48 -  Emotional  21  - Inconstant  23  1  - Sea vessel  (abb.)  24  ��� Proceed legally  26  - Mineral  DOWN  27  ��� Images  2 -  Indigenous  28  - Licentiate in  3 -  Sign of a  Surgery(abb.)  full house  20  Playing card '  4 -  Tellurium  30  ��� Insect  (chem.)  31  ��� Exclamation  5-  To animate  32 ���  Eagle's nest  6 -  Harass  7 - Conscientious  Spirits (abb.)  8 -. Scrutinize1 '"-'  9 - In the place of  10 - Blue stone  13 - Athletic insect  15 - Behold I  17 - Unctuousness  19 - Advances  20 - Lead (chem.)  . 22 - Artful Elocutionists (abb.)  23 - Unexpected  difficulty"    .'>  25 - Employer  29 - Airplane,part  30 - Fatty  33 - Preposition  34,- In Spain,  it's this  37 - Iron (chem.)  38 - .... of Good  Hope  41 - Preposition  43 - Barrier  44 - Coddle  46 - Hello, f-  47 - Thoron,-.^"T;  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Pho.-.e YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OK  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  For a Wonderful  World of Warmth  call  your ( ���sso) heating  equipment dealer  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  5 %  Down ��� Balance at 5 Y2 % simple int.  ALWAYS  LOOK  TO  IMPERIAL  FOR   TRE  BEST  SEE   OR  PHONE  ������n'MSTES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pomberton Ave., North Van. ��� VU 8-344?  ] DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� S88 9863  [tED   KURLUK,   Sechelt  ���. 885-4455  wins  WANT   ADS   ARE   REAL   SALESMEN  A 10-year-old f.Wolf. Cub. from  Trail and two B.C. leaders have  won high .awards from the Boy  ; Scouts of {Canada in an-hbnors  list released in/Ottawa by Gov-  ernor-Generalf 'Georges Vanier,  Chief Scout: for  Canada:  The list, which marks the birthday Feb. 22, of the founder of  the Scout movement,. Lord Robert Baden-Powell of Gilwell, incudes seven, others ,from B.C.  Awarded the Gilt. Cross for gal-,  lantry with moderate risk is  James Arthur Kelly, who swam  ���out in to ..Christina Lake and  pushed an air mattress to a 23-  year-old man who suffered a  cramp while swimming. , Kelly  then towed the man: to shore.  The Silver Acorn for specially  distinguished services, to Scouting is awarded to: Victor Weibe  of Burnaby, assistant provincial  commsisioner of the B.C.-Yiikon  provincial, council.  Harold L. Steves of'Richmond,  district commissioner for Richmond district.  Two Victoria Cubs, Mark . E  Baiiey, 10, and David-Raymond  Highsted, 9, were jointly awarded a Certificate of Meritorious  Conduct for supporting a boy who  was drowning until adult help  .arrived to pull him out oi the  water.  Last Aug. 23 the two Cubs were  swimming with Douglas Pigot  and 13-year-old Robert McFet-  ridge in Cadboro Bay. McFet-  ridge became exhausted in water beyond his depth.  His three companions kept him  afloat by treading water and taking turns diving under the water  and pushing him to the surface  while calling for help. Their  cries were answered by Mrs.  Lois Shandley, who pulled Mc-  Fetridge to shore.  Medals of Merit for Good Services to Scouting are awarded to  Harold Hagreen of Surrey, district commissioner of the East  Whalley district;  George Grange of Vancouver,  honorary president of the Carle-  ton District council.  Gustav A. Lund of Prince  George, chairman of the group  committee of the 2nd Fort  George district;  Mrs. Gloria Bingham of Surrey, Cubmaster of the 1st Cloverdale Pack;  Arthur Houghton of Vancouver, chairman of the Carleton  district badge committee.  NO POLIO DEATHS  ���Polio , which recorded 165  icasee in 1960 with 14 deaths,  /tell to only seven cases with  ���no deaths occurring in 1961.  This decline was general in  'Canada a.id the U.S.. Health  authorities agree it is too early  yet to abate pra.lisely how  much of this impr.oveimerit is  oue to the widespread use of  Salk vaccine.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Re roofing & Repairs  FREE  ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9856  mimsxss  CO BC.FERRIES  NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  Restaurants on Vancouver Island-��� Mainland Ferries offer you  superb food and exceptional service to make your trip more enjoyable.  There's coffee shop service on all ships and at each terminal.  Taxi and U-Drive facilities at all terminals.  HOW TO THINK YOURSELF  INTO WINNING  By Bert Garside-and Jim   Hoult  Chief BowMng  Instructors  Double Diamond  Advisory  ���..,'.' ���*  Council  You'd be astonished" how  much your frame of mi. d has  to do with how much you score  in the frames y;ou are bowlingy  Bowlers often set up mental/  hurdles in their own minds���-  they know they can never bowl  more than 190 or 270. or 310;  they're sure they can never roll  a decent game on stome particular lane; thelyi just can't play  beside a wall, or next tb pillars. ,.������������- yy.  Your mental outlook is more  than half, the game. :If you  think in advance that you are  going to "blow" a frame, or  pi;ik a headpin, chances are  you'll end up doing exactly  that.  Ore of the biggest mental"  hurdles comes after running up  a string of strikes. A good  bowler who gets five strikes  in a row may suddenly get that  queazy feeling in his stomiach.  For an average bow.ler, the  ���critical point more often comes  with the third hit in a row.  Actually, it is the average  bowler who is more likely, to  rol]  a  perfect  game   than the  &tn/ufa  mm  Prepared by the Ris*bri��tyati of  Why was Klondike Mike  famous?  For his strength and endurance. Born Michael Mahoney  near Buckingham, Quebec, in  la'.'8, he .became an athlete and  fighter, but his great days  icame with the Klondike Gold  Rush. Ha earned his grubstakes  ���carrying mail cut of Dawson  ��nd lat-ir from Nome to Prince  of Wales. Mahoney made one  famous trek frtam Fairbanks,  with the body of Judge Humes  of Seattle. He later topped this  fe^t carrying a piano over the  Chilkoot Pass. Mahoney took  port in more than half a do-sea  rushes in. the vYukon, and Alaska, made a rich strike in 191C  and returned to Ottawa to be  ccme a businessman and a well-  known lecturer.  Printed Pattern  SIZES  36-50  9254  h  FASTEST  TO  VIA HORSESHOE BAY  Lv. Langdale  VANCOUVER  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  5:05 p.m.  8:10 p.m.  10:25 p.m.  8:30 a.m.  10:25 a.m.  1:30 p.m.  '3:45 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  9:15 p.m.  11:30 p.m.  Head Office: 816 Wharf St., Victoria, B.C.  VANCOUVER��� Horseshoe Bay, WEstmore 3-6411  NANAIMO���Brechin Point, SKyllne3-1261  _ TSAWWASSEN, FAIrfax 1-2611  �� SWARTZ BAY, GRanite 5-1194  That bandbox-fresh 1'ook is  yours all day, all Spring in a  shintdress with neat, scalloped  yoke detailing. Choose a pretty  pastel ootton or Dacron to compliment your complexion.  Printed Pattern 9254: Women's Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44,  46, 48, 50. Size 36 takes 4%  yards 39-inch.  Send FORTtf CENTS (40c) in  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-Sumimer Pattern Catalog  ���over 106 styles for all sizes,  occasions, Misses, Half-Sizg. Women's Wardrobes. Send 35c!  export bowlier. After a string  ���of strikes, the good bowler be-  - girs to '.'play it cute." Pie starts  throwing to hit the headpin  thinner and thinner, to reduce  his chance cf "picking" it. He's  trying for the best probable  score, not for a perfect game.  Perhaps     the     best     single  ��� thing y.ou can do when the tension is on;is to repeat,to..ypur-  self: "I'm going to keep rolling  over the centre dart f��� but I'll  roll this ball" slower .... slower."        ���-��� ���. ,:.- fk"������'-;������.���=..  In actual fact, you prbbafaly  won't roll any slower! Under  pressure,- most bowlers, -uneon-  iscibusly tend to speed up their  ���ball. The extra speed causes it  to break differently���-and ..suddenly they're blown up, just  as they feared they would. By  concentrating on rolling more  siowly, you of fstet this natural  kipeed-up. ,  Manlyi bowlers are sure they  can never.bowl more than some  tepjecific figures-���say 800 in a  three-game series. If they bowl  two top-notch games they just  "know" their third game will  be bad.  Or, there are bowlers who  ���il&t a bad score one night on  a certain lane. From then .on,  they're convinced they can't  possibly bowl well on that  lane.  Here's a useful tip to try if  you have convinced yourself  you are going to howl badly  anyway.���concentrate on doing  just that, by deliberately trying  to pick .headpins for a poor  score. By ' concentrating on  your obsession of bawling badly, you'll relieve the tens-ion���  and nclbody is rteally good  enough to pick many headpins  deliberately.  Manyi bowlers who "jujt  can't bowl next to the wail, or  pillars" are really using this  as a convenient excuse. Our  advice ��� there are many even  more wonderful excuses for a  poor game. Experiment with a  couple of new ones. You may  .soon find you don't need the  old ones any more.  One of the most nerve-wr- eking moments! in bowling comes  when you've blown one frame,  (then left the counter pin standing in the next frame. Your  mind is almost sure to be dominated by the thought that you  are going to' miss that pin.  Coast News, March 1, 1962.       3  " A corner pih always looks  so (lonely and. small standing  there, away down at theerid of  ,that 60 foot lane, when you are  more used to seeing five pins  .in a  bunch. .   ,.;....,     ..    ���.-\.,yx ~  Well,k&veri .������'���''w!ith'"'five'"p'ihs  standing, yiou only shoot at a  single pin���i-the headpin. That's  just the same size'target as the  corner pin. .Keep telling yourself that. You may even manage  to convince yourself, after a  while.  One final thing: you feel  tension only because you'-ve  been doing .well-up to that  poi: t.' You reailly have a  'chance ���: to wink to break a  league record,.to score a perfect game. When you have no  ispectial. chance, then you are  just bowling, and thjere is no  pressure. So, the very fact that  you are: feeling the tension  should-fill you with selif-confidence,    k  Next: Answers to your bowling  questions.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  OPEN  APPOINTMENTS  AS USUAL  BEST QUALITY SHOES  Marine   Men's   Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  ^k  Don't  call  that  com  yet!  If you are torn between two  major purchases, perhaps you  don't have to decide which it  will be. Maybe you should  have both I  Chances are, you can, too ...  by financing one or both of  them on the Bank of Montreal.  Family Finance Plan.  When you don't have all the cash you need to buy  what you want, the B of M Family Finance Plan is  an excellent way tp group several purchases under  a single, low-cost, life-insured loan. Monthly repayments to suit your convenience may be extended up  to three years.  So, don't call a coin ���call on your nearest branch  of the Bof M and enjoy more of the things you  want right now! .'������-������������-  rzr        A/r..     ~���N iviT tmiin  I Bank of Montreal  10 3 minion CMMDUUK  Familu Finance Plan  Brings all   I    your i  your personal credit needs  $ under one roof ]  With a low-cost B of M life-insured loan  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  .Sechelt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency):- Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monflhly paydays  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817  ftp 37s�� . . .    ..    ��� ^km-^g  Rebekah :mmk  : A good attendance "of members  of Arbutus Rebekah Lodge is (expected at the next meeting;\'.Wed'.>  March 7 when the assembly <pres-  ident, Mrs. Evelyn' Sh&tir- ofv New  Westminster will - pay her official  visit 'to the1 lodge.  An afternoon tea at thefhome  of^Mrs. -Vida Burt followed by &  pot luck supper at the vhall at  C p.m. sharp will be on the day's  program. -       y  j^k|)kiesfi&a^   _ ..  ....  ��� ...JI^MWW*-'  -evening . should prdve very r en-  tertaining andoiiStructive^-An exhibition of squ��e^dancin�� will  lendka relaxed atiftftsphere* to  the evebir   /A'--'-".   '���-.-1;'y   **��*:-i  . -.iff.^.tse.stii.v,, '^ $ii-t;}ll%$vi  ���''";:'��� MIST SOME KEYS?  If/ 'someone lost .two .keys in  vicinity of St. Bartholomew's  Anglican church Tufesday or before then they can be claimed at  the Coast News office. They were  turned in by T. I. B. Smith, a  .   BCE employee .who found them.  mmriiMrarimgrigm^^  LET US SAFETY-  CHECK YOU* MUFFLE*  I  7)re$tOflt MUFFLERS  99  Feature premium rust-resistant  steel inside and out. Double seams  protect against deadly fumes.  Quieter ��� stronger ���' built to  last longer.  5  AND UP  INSTALLED    BY    EXPERTS  AT SLIGHT EXTRA CHARGE  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Tarry ��� Ph. 886-2572  TIRE CENTRE  ^ i>  \m  ^ISI  mmm-i  mil  pssa  NOW buy tires  you can trust at  the price you .  Want to pay!  ffill��Bg1Efla��  95  The Convoy tire is built  with tough, durable Firestone gum-dipped Tyrex  cord. The tread rubber  is long mileage Firestone C  Rubber-X. It's an excellent ^  value at this low, low price.  POPULAR  7.50-14 SIZE  12-MONTH hazard GUARANTEE  and your  etreadable  trade-in  f1rt*tOfte tires are GUARANTEED  up to 36 MONTHS  GUARANTEED against Road Hazards for up to 36  months (except repairable puncturjes).  GUARANTEED free of defects in workmanship and  materials for life of original tread.  GUARANTEED finest quality in the price range you  choose to buy.  For all types pf Trucks and Farm Tires ?  ca-II us for your requirements  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie and Terry  Ph.  8SG-2572  'Xi^AX^lX "-���  > FQiitt^en^EJub^and? ninet$Sc6iits  Wednesday;last -^tertaihed; their  Dads at dinner at.theLegion Hall  Roberts Greek..     '���'       .: ���:..  '.-.They, wer^vassisted'to^some extent by the :��� Mothers������ 'Auxiliary,  members of which < cooked  and  served a.very;fine dinner;for 58  which  included  guests .Chaplain  Rev.  C. jR. and Mrs. Harbord;  Mr. and Mrs.  S.  Butler;; President of. Legion 219' CF. Beeman  and Mts. -Beenian; District Cubmaster   G. t Thatcher and  Mrs.  Thatcher who is Gibsons A pack  Cubmaster;     and    Mr.    Gordon  Taylor, president of the district  council, and Mrs. Taylor.  -���  By way Of decoration, in addi8-  tion to special Scout serviettes,  small   campsites   complete   wilh  tents and campfires were placed  at intervals on the long tables.  For the head table a woodland  lake,  surrounded  by  moss covered rocks and protected'by-forests made an ideal setting for a  tent. Before it stood a" tiny tripod supporting a tallyman,, beneath which glowed a campfire  placed, as befitting a^ Scoutfire,  on gravel and sand, as a safety  measure. Upon the sand, at the  i%fX,;i&.*i44i &,ii*r. W&XX. ' 4X&M-  laifeehead jested a  tiny f canoe,  (beautifully made by Ma:;iL.,VAi-'  4en>'and:>lurkihg.amid the greaa-  ery surrounding th6' lakeyvwerei;a  couplef of.i beiaV;f aj rabbit sand aa  owl. . XX Z  X'Z  Cuby Brian Swanson made a  speech- to the. fathersVjand sponsors to which 'Mr:: D. Mackiarh  replied. Mr. f Butler then presented to t; E. Fossett, Cubmaster,  a 3 year star; to Michael Mac  Donald a Scout badge, 2nd class;  and to Russell Butler a -1 year  star and Wolf Cub instructor  badge. ,.,.���;  .Highlight of the evening was  the presentation of a gift from  the Legion, the Scout flag, by  Mr. Beeman to Paul Mulligan,  Scoutmaster N. Ball being absent. Also absent was Jimmy Eldred, recovering from a tonsillectomy.  Cubs and Scouts put on skits  to entertain their guests. These  weje followed by a sing-song  aroundf the piano; Mrs. Beeman  at the instrument, after' which  the evening closed' with the  showing by, Mr. Butler of a film  taken in Schofield Park in England of scenes from the   Scout  Jamboreefheldthesr&iri 1957 show  ing some of the activities of hundreds > of ScqutSyfrbm; ijili;, over  the wbr^ ;^, ���,,k> 'A^AaSScX  Mothers' Auxiliary members  and ;friehds assisting,,under ^direction: of Mrs. A. .Danrdth^wiere  Mrs. W. J. Naylor, MJj&vT,:iFo^  sett, Mrs. R. M. Quigley, Mrs.  A.1 Pharfe; Miss E. HarroldkMrs.  M. MacKenzie, Miss.EdnafNay-  lor, Miss Roberta Quigley,-Mrs;  Bengbugh and Mips. Yy LeStrange  Cubs and Scouts present were  Denis Blachford, Philip Berdahl,  Ricky Quigley, David Fossett,  Michael Green, Gary 'Flumeir-  felt, Brians Swanson, >Robert Baba, Bobby Gibson, Ronnie Phare,  Randy Naylor,: Greg MacKenzie,  Don MacKenzie; Jim Naylor,  Ronnie Baba, Kerry Eldred,  John Gibson,' Stephen Macklam,  Jim Walton, Lonnie Phare, Michael Danroth, Michael MacDonald  and Doug Hughes.  '/'Z^^^^^S^S^&P^'-  '' Mefn&jers?^  itty-'ltfr'^  ��ne^nter^rted.^^^  , ed������; thatXthi&^^nwnl^^^itteeting  ���fivilSLbe;held bh 'Marclfc^in St,  :' -Sllda's $ali"' atf ;2*$m:*' Z!!'^. ?''A ''  A k.kk?k f >f E^T?N GS -;-������������;���.  ."''"'"��� ' 'Al-xXZ^AzA' Al. 'A:"':.  JEHOVAH^ WITNESSES  Congri^ition Bible; Study  ���; Gibsbns; Seohelt, <West^Sechelt,  and Madeira Parkjf-Tues. %pvm;  Miniitry School  Kingdom Hall, FrkW&O^m.  fkkT' >ff.Servi)cfefM!e*tiiig A:  ; Kittgdpm Kali, ..Frt .8:30 p.m.  ':'x.AXAA  .  Public Talk  ."���'   Kingdoan Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  ,     Z '������ .Watchterwer Study  Kingdom;Hail,  Sun. 4 pah.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park f,f  WozGone&iehJurei Taken  Dangerous living at Roberts Creek  Mrs. A. E. Tidball likes to live  dangerously and a short, time  ago sliced her arm with a meat  cleaver, but thinly. Last Sunday  she slipped while walking dogs  on the beach and while frantic  members of her family Cried  "Speak to me" and thought she  had fainted, she was merely  groping beneath the logs for her  saturated camera.   .  A slightly swollen  jaw   and  a  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Mrs. Gordon Potts was hostess  at her home for a surprise shower in honor of Pat Cross who  will become . the bride of Eric  Neilson shortly. Many useful  gifts were presented Pat in a  decorated plastic clothes basket.  Guests were Angela Richter, Eleanor Carter, Margaret' Bolder-  son, Alice Potts, Joyce Potts,  Helen Phillips, Irene Burtnick,  Bonnie Paetau, Rhetta. Ritter,  Greta and Lynn Jorgenson,  Catherine Nelson, Ina Grafe and  Harriett Newton.  Mr.   W.   Hodges  has  returned  from Shaughnessy Military Hos-  * pital.  Mr. - Frank" French" is"still  a patient there.  Mrs. Agnes Engen has returned from a six months visit with  relatives and friends in Minnesota, North Dakota and Montana  While in Helena, North Dakota,  she was employed in the dietary  department of St. Peter's Hospital. Enroute to Sechelt she visited friends in Seattle, Everett  and White Rock.  Mr. and Mrs. Roly Reid entertained at a dinner party on  the occasion of their golden  wedding anniversary. Present  were Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Northcote, Mrs. E. E. Redman, Mr.  Syd, Redman, Mrs. W. B. Billingsley, Mr. and Mrs. E. W.  Lambe, Mr. and Mrs. Gunnar  Hansen, Mr. and Mrs! M. Sandra, Mrs. Mary Grey and Mrs.  Mabel MacFarlane.-  The W.A. to St. Hilda's Anglican Church held a successful evening social. Prize winners were  Mr. J. McCrea, Mrs. O. Pound,  and Mrs. W. B. Billingsley. Mrs.  S. Dawe was general convenor. '  few stiff joints remained with  ��� her for a few days to remind her  of the welcome she had staged  ��or her son George and his wife  and three children who had that  day surprised her with a visit.  She had been unaware that they  had arrived in Vancouver for a  few months' stay from Los Angeles.  Her accident did not keep her  from being present at rehearsal  that evening of "Behind the Nylon Curtain" in which olav she  has a leading part.  The Newman attic, always a-  sag with stage props, is being  rifled for costumes and once  again the high white shoes will  be before the public eye.  The smart young matron who  will model them hopes to be unrecognizable to her husband.  Annual Public Meeting  Mon., March 12 - 8 pum.  .Kinsmen Hall ��� Gibsons  ALL WELCOME   '<  Coffee and sandwiches will .be served  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., 'Sat., Mon.  Elizabeth .Taylor  March ��, 3 and 5  Laurence Harvejy��  Butterfield 8  ADULT  Technicolor  Starts 8 p.m.. Out 10 p.m.  PTA meeting  Gibsons Elementary School  PTA parents met in the classrooms of their children recently  and learned and discussed present day aspects of education with  the teachers.  Plans are being made for a  representative group from this  area to attend the Parent-Teacher Association convention in  North Vancouver on April 23. It  is expected that the school dentist will be in the Gibsons area  shortly.  March 7 will be open house at  the Elementary school. Baby sitting services will be avai/ble  in the school hall. Coffee will be  served.  WE DELIVER!!!  When you want it'��� Where you want it  CEMENT - NAVI-JACK  DRAIN ROCK ^ CRUSHED ROCK  ROAD GRAVEL- FILL  FOR SUDDEN SERVICE AND RIGHT PHJCE  Gibsons Building Supplies ltd.  Phone 886-2642 ��� Gibsons. B.C.  ST.  BART'S SUPPER  There will be a' singsong at -  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church Potiuck supper for Sun- '  day School children and parents  Friday, March 2 in the Parish  Hall. This event will start at G  p.m. and all parents of Sunday  School children are invited to  take part in this evening of entertainment.  DeMolay  Mount Elphinstone Chapter  wtill hold a light bulb drive  in the Gibsons area  Marck2& 3  Lissi-tand Florists  HOPKINS LANDING  Ph. 886-9345  Rememfber birthdays and  anniversaries with a bouquet  of cut flowers or a patted  pilhnt.  Jean & Bill Ldgsranan  1959 Chevrolet 2 dr 6 cyl Bel Air Coach  One owner car, all new brakes, good tires,  raftld. A nice clean fahiily cafr 1.........  1957 Monarch Rideau 2 dr Hard top  Power steering, power brakes, automatic transmission, radio, good  rubber. One owner car, like new inside  and   out   with   full Continental Kit. A  really better buy. ONLY r ���������'..���:������������.  1955 Vauxhall 6 cyl  1951 Ford Sedan  Good  Transportation  Good Tires  $ 150  NEW CARS     y  1962 2-dr 6 cyl Acadian $2592  |Heater, turn signals^ oil filter & antifreeze���REAmr TO GO  1962 4-dr 6 cyl Sedan Acadian $2834  Auto trans., heater, turn signals, oil filter, antifreeze, etect jwindbw* washers  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON CREEK'��� Ph. 885-2111 ^���oast>N&WB^M^  **r?*%.<j:  .������ i 3I.UJ* J.OiS'A'i./i^ .t-?, XOQ;rfiy.iy  : f ^BINQ��f^aBiNGp->r^f BINGO;.  Every ^Mondayg at.\ 8 spiirik^in ^the  Gibsons r Legion: iHall^   k-'rij .  March 3, iRpDqrts Crpek. legion,  Buffet supper, w7''P.ni:>'Adini'slision  'W ������������ ,k^:k,;k.:,.;'kr-/'"'"^:'.:'''  March; 5, 6.A.|f.O.? Social, Mon.,  2 o'clQCkj Kiijsraepv-JaalL,.- .  Thursday aniSftt*..-, Bhigp^School  HalL n^ibsois, ; 8f p>nivv'f Sipecial  prizes weekly,xAp'XvAAPA:'X'-'-  '��� YfEm^^^Z9lZ/"'xxxX;x  Mr. 3nds"���'MrsA'CK&ileii1AH... Stewart, Selma Park, B.C., announce  the marriage Of 'thfeir daughter  Sharon Diane to'Mr'J Marcel Arthur Lavigne, sola' Off Ijr. and  Mrs. Philip Lavigne: off: North  Surreyk to *be held^^n1 March 3,  1962. Rev. B/Wilkihs of Vancouver will conductH the: ceremony.  ...' ��� (CARD ^OF.'THANKSfy-ky -4..   ���. ���  Mrs. William Bow, Gower .Point,  warmly thanks her kind friends  and neighbors for their great  sympathy.. and. help,; and hopes  soon to see them ail at Stron-  lockie.  We are deeply grateful to our  relatives, neighbors and friends  for their many kindnesses, messages and floral offerings during  our recent loss of a beloved husband and father. Also thanks to  those who sent donations for the  B.C. Heart Foundation.  Mrs. .Olive Blomgren and family.  DEATH NOTICE  STEINBRUNNER ��� Pa s s e d  away Feb. 24^ 1962, in Veterans  Hospital in Seattle, John Thomas  Steinbrunner. Born in Roberts  Creek 1893. Burial in Wickersham  Community Cemetery. Survived  by his wife, son and daughter,  -, and six grandchildren in the  United States; also two sisters  at Squamish', 1 sister at Merritt  and one brother, Mr. H. F. Steinbrunner, Gibsons.  JNMEMORIAM  EDLUND ��� In  loving memory  lot my. daughterr Brenda.;  Two years have passed  since  that sad day,       .   y '���<,.''  The   one we loved was  taken  away,  God took her home, it was his  Will, ��� ,-4 x  But in our hearts she liveth still.  Always remembered,  Mummy and brother Cary.  EDLUND  ��� In  loving memory ���;  our darling Brenda who left us  two years ago.  Forever  in pur  hearts.    .        Grandma, Grandad  and Auntie Emma.  ���   FLORISTS  '/XllZciA/ A  .   -., y  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Larid  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  WORK WANTED ... ���Y f  ATTENTION ��� Are you looking  for a dressmaker?, Any kind of  work.. Phone, 88(5-988^.    4.,....-'...,*���-.  AUTOJF FOR SALEy       lAZ ������,.���.-'"  __. . -- : . _1_ ,.\ ��� f '     , _  1954fPoritiaic.4 dr.kradio,' heater,'  4 new tires, very good motor, rebuilt     automatic     transmission.  $550. Phone 886-2027 after 5 p.m.  :    Dump struck,   1956 .International,}'  Model 184, 5 yard bos and hoist."  ���   Phone 885-9600." :   * ~  ;   1951 ~ Dodgery pjckup, i.new-* t|res  and.-new'kcan^pyr $200. .Phone  8863097. *  \X, -i  Z 1952  Thames pickup truck.  Ph.  ' 886-7720.  1954 Meteor a door, $350-or closest offer. TU 4^5279; k-' k >'k * /   . - ���-... ��     ���. -    ������   * *���  BOATS FOR SALE  X PRICE REDUCEDIx:  33 ft.5ol^ stylfcAfooritf cruiser,  toilet, sinle; ���' oil Vjstovek Universal  engine; $9D#}:cash fun price: Den  Harling, Garden Bay, TU 3-2366.  FUELS  *&--��...:  X-z    Fir JK2 cord  kk  '*s~ Alder"> $10 card%vi,  delivered  Phone collect 886-9881  4#:  "iS>  fi  %x&>AL$: WOOBk  Alder $10  Clean handpicked  Fir slabwood $9  No. 1 Fir Sawdust  Old Growth  Fir $14  Coajl $32Jton, $17 Vt ton or  ',>���".' '   $2 per bag ���  TOTEM LOGS $1 a box  /'PHONE 886-9902  ���-  *��� . ���.���<" ���''���*������. ���  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd;  Gibsons  %Wm*$z IM &##-.  Cleared^view lot ~aU services  -vi^a;WH);-.'^-v-- k Ax. xx>4xx ���  -XiXX-XXyX X. :4y. ';.-J -r-iXy. :/X:  xCosy;*waterfront "hoinekl iidrm  good garden, only $7,900.   ;   \'K  2 acres^oyer. 600* on ^highway,  unfinished house arid" workshop.  $4;200<fcasfck \:v>'<? A4 ,--.>  XXZ-.    /^ZX-Jr.        },!;      '.������:��� 4i/-,      ;.,'.',..r  %attertront home; 2 bdrmsj til-  ed bathroom,^^; lovely vgafden^ fire-  ^iiice.- Let >us show you this iirt-  macuiate house;^$12,000 on terms  ���yi ���' New- unfinished 5 roomed house  on village lot for $3,500 full price  R. F. Kennett ���' Notory Public  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Sorrice",  H. B. GORDON b KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  /Gibsons Sechelt  Madeira fParki. F,P. $3,500;   2 -  ; ..rm. Cabin, 2 lots, 100' Wft. App.  500" it. plus 80 x 10Q lot on road.  Cabin wired.  Redroofs ��� $7,500 fp Large older home, on WFT lot 81 x 800'  Good water supply.    -  Welcome Beach, Lot $3,200 f.p.  80 x 360. Good building Site, small  cabin. Call J. Anderson (evenings) 885-9565.  New 4 rm. home, over 1 acre.  $1,000 down, balance as rent. See  Kay Butler, 886-2000.  New, 4 rms, oyer 1 acre, $1000  down, bal. as rent.  Three lots left in Evergreen  Acres.f 10% down, easy terms.  Call Kay Butler, 886-2000.  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  &  INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY. Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  36' Cabin Cruiser,. Teakwood  hull, ready for. inspection.  Building lost, $750 "up.  Nearly new 2 br. Bungalow,  $7,600,  cash,   y  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  ���BAL BLOCK  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  LISTINGS WANTED  Phones:   886-2166,  'Res.    886-2500  Gibsons, 5 acre farm, fruit  trees and berries. $4,800 full  price.        - .-"���."���  Pender Harbour, 150..ft. sheltered Waterfront with floats and  two bedrm modern house. $14,500  full price.  .Mortgage money for selected  properties. " f  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons   - Phy 886-2481  PROPERTY WANTED     .  Structurally sound dwelling, niay  need some repairs, situated hear  or fori waterfront. Bathing;- boat  .facilities-etc. May be interested  in a lotthat offers same. Cash  YUkon '7-6684.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  2y br.  home,   unfinished - inside,  with rumpus room/ V1200 sq:  ft.;  floor'fspace,   furnace,   %    acre  cleared.   Price   reasonable.   Ph.  .886-2097.       .  PENDER  HARBOUR  Charles Island, 7 acres, small  cottage, private dock. Good shelter for boats. Asking $19,500.  Court'Osy to agents. Lv E. Kyle,  kmeaitor^kl42��> Marine Drive, ���  Westv Vancouver; WA 2-1123.  4.87 acres, North Rd., never failing water, house, full plumbing,  cheap for cash. Phone TU 3-2629  or contact Wm. G. Brown, R.R.  1, Halfmoon E^a,y.r ;  WANTED TO RENT '"  2 br. cottage fin Hopkins,: Gran-;  thams or Gibsons, rby April 1, 2  adults.  Phone -885-4744;'      ' 1:   '/  FOR  RENT ~  Modern 1 bedroom house, waterfront. Phone 886-2074.  2 Br. suite in Headlands. Phone.  886-2132.  Vacant Feb. 1. one bedroom fur-  �� nished cottage, waterfront, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2566.  ��� ������<-������, - -.:,..�� ���������-.:     ���  MISC. FOR SALE  'i^U-<c-.  Electric - range; good   condition,  $50. Phone 886-2097.  TRADE  Trade 1 yr. old 3 br. home  for large house trailer. Ph  886-9857  Upright piano. Contact Adminis-  . trator, St. Mary's Hospital, Pender, Harbour., Ph.  TU 3-2323.  My boomerang did come back,  and with it a large supply of fishing pirkes from Denmark. Also  rods, reels and perlon. Earl's,  886-9G00.  9 cu. ft. Leonard fridge in good  condition, $50. Applv Man-Marie"  Glassford Rd.,  Gibsons.  MISC. FOEt SALE (Contljms^i       DIRESfrORY  (Ceailaaedr  Ziat^^s^$A^lM. _ ,..���.  WfcS&gfcx***'     *7 ��� ^ ��&   '"^Ay  ^3lS(MRDSs~v?59:5^ hp> Johnson, $125>!'^If 6fhp. Merc;:$235:  '58 ?18 -hp. Johnson,- $195; * .'57 30  hp. Merc;*$215; Same -62 .Mercs  in stock^HADDOCKS at Pender,  TU 3-2248. .;������������.-;.  Regulation 5t x 9' bdiliard tabl^v  $150. J$6ne 885-9713; A;Z/1  Nordheimet yupright piano. Ex-  celleht condition,. $200 cash. Ph.  886-24S5.y .1/1.1  Standard si^e concrete Building  Blocks* 8x8x16 now available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd,  Roberts Creek.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S- Sales,  Ph. v 885-9713,   Sechelt.  Churchill celebrated his^ 37th  birthday dining * oh oysters. Oyr  sterk are good for you too. Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co. R. Bremer, Pender Harbour. ,  Member B.C. Oyster Growers  Assoc.  WANTED    _" ~~        ���".  Cash for good saddle horse. Ph.  88S--9357.    ,  A f'good' home for male pomer-  anium, very good with children.  Mrs. E. Hellier, Davis Bay.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT  7mrnm:smm$immm:  SEWING MACHINES  ���"SALES" AND SERVICE   * ;  Phone 885-9534 k      f'  D. J. ROY, R Eng. B.GiL.S.  , LAND SURVEYING       '  .?'���'���= SURVEYS    Xryy.X  *      :.'��� P.rO. Box^'37;. Gibsons   v  1334 West Pender St.;  VaneOuy��err 5-    ;^  Ph. MU 4-3611  ,     OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  4 CABINET SHOP  Hardwood  Specialist   .  i Kitchen   Cabinets  r:   Office and Store Fixtures  y    Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  ���'��� -  ' Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  I    Beach Ave:, Roberts Creek  .Phone 886-2551  .'MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690  or 886-2442  .SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425,  FOR GLASSk  of all kinds  Ph.  886-9871   or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  KELLY'S  GARBAGE COLLECTION  Box 131,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  Feb. 24 ��� 37501, Gray  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584,  Coast News.  Tree falling, tapping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  ;- HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Al&o  paperhangihg. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING "  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  .VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  OPTOMETRIST  ROY  SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT   -   886-2166  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY  CLEANERS  . RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,..  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and 'Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and  repairs  k     Phone 886-7734 y  WATKINS  PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons 886-^76  WATCH REPAIRS   ..,.-,  For ... guaranteed y watch, iiid  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  DIRECTORY  WATER PURVEY 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  k   SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  Z 'ROAD FILL arid TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,   AUTO &   GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B.  Gordon &  Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating ��� Plumbing  Quick,, efficient service  Phbne 886-2460  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Htvmie Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  )   PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  >..��� Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electtrical Heating  .Radios, Appliances, TV Service  "'. Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  C 8e S .SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  -   PROPANE  Also  Oil   Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing.   Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Riock Drill  , Concrete Vibrator  :'��� Phone 886-2040  We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  rnd jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  .   Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.  Sechelt  885-2151  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING  MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FDLL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  MADEIRA 1��ARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement gravel, $2.25 yd  Road gravel and fill, $1.50 yd.  Delivered in  Pender Harbour  area  Lumber, Plywood, Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   V^RTETIES  Pho.-.e  836-9353  If}  By ^TON��v GARGRAVE, M.L.A.  k The; resignation' of,. Hazen. Argue" ffbhi'the leadership of the  New Democratic Party at Otta-.  wa last Monday, gave us .provincial ..legislators at Victoria, a  shock. Mr., Argue had been replaced as national parliamentary  leader of the New Democratic  Party by Tomiriy, Douglas last  year. My constituents will remember the. meeting' Mr.f Argue  addressed at Gibsons some years  ago.  Apparently the Liberal party  has offered Mr. Argue the portfolio of the minister of agriculture in a new Ottawa Liberal  government.  When the news reached /Victoria, my own group went into  caucus. .immediatelyv It isknot  often national political leaders  change parties.,;..y ;-_,-       'A/A :  During the - formation of the \  New Democratic party, Hazeh"  Argue sat on ,the joint liaison  committee which guided the creation of. the 'new party at the  national level. Just prior itq, the;  national convention at, Ottawa  Hazen campaigned fromkNew-  foundland to Vancouver-Island  which founded the New Party,  as a left wing candidate for the  national leadership against Tommy Douglas.  He solicited left-wing support  inside the CCF and opposed  NATO, The fact that he moved  right when he < quit the. New Party has caused raised eyebrows  here.  I'think this is a case of more  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  THRIFTEE  DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents :  Brown Bros.  FHorists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  $mJ&  ^fjgp|*��  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM  LARKMAN  Radio, TVvrepairs.  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  ELECTRICAL    CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,  885-9532  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling   .  Phone 886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  L. GORDON   BRYANT , ���  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture  and  Appliarce Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph.  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel fill and road gravel.  PLUMBING  WATER SYSTEMS  INSTALLED,  REPAD1ED  BUILDING  & REMODELLING  RAY E.  NEWMAN  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9678  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15;-words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less,'initials,  etc., count as one word. Adcb>  tional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.. / .   ��������������:  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 %prd�� $ 1  per insertion, 3c per'word over  40.    ��� ''.':    ~fkf. ���-*;���  Box numbers 25c extra.'  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured,  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash    with    order.    A    25c  charge is made when billed.  AGREEMENT  It i�� agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of v an adertise-  m��nt shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising soace occupied by the incor  rect item only, and that th^ro  shall be no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for st'ch ad  vertiseirent. No responsibility is  nccentod by the news^anor wh��n  c>py is not submittod in writina  or verified in writiner-  thanrspuri:grapes.: The timing, of  the .mpye 'without;, prior warning  or expression : Of disillusionment  indicates -a' thoughtful move fdr  public -office outside the- new  party*yTh��. day before Argue, re-  signedjk-he: ^met /with. Tommy  Douglasin Reginatto discuss fed-  eralkcampaign strategy. At; that  time H^jcen agreed to supervise  for ^pjDPfori CBC free time  electipA ^broadcasts.  Frankiy, I don't object? -to Mr.  Argue leaving the new party. Indeed it takes courage to realign  yourself politically if ypu believe  this; Is necessary f jujy;your own  conscience. Howeve^^ -t'f.see no  reason for? A^ue|tp so 'bitterly  attackythe New' Deinoeratic parity in an" offort tpfd^stroy an or-  gariization'whichjie:has supported for- severite^hii yearns. Ambition leads'; people down_jp*cMiar  ���:path\vayskk.  ."   '   : '0%*ZWZ..-.  ��� ;J-Mrp;AwetS'.--SsserU^s.:^^ithe.  New Deiriocratie party isjdomin-  ated by trade unions is a'iti^th:  In my own riding in Mackenzie,  not vpne. union is affiliated to the  ���NewV Democratic party.'In   the  last election the only cash contribution to the Mackenzie . CCF  campaign fund from a trade union was ten dollars. It came from  a  Vancouver union.  Having been a trade union  member since I was 19 years  of age, I am not now going to ,  stop supporting the trade union  movement. After the magnificent  support the trade union movement has given to the workers  of Canada in increasing wages,  giving hourly workers dignity of  position, and improving conditions, it is incredible, how in  such a short time, the phrase  "trade union" can become a dirty word.  The Hazen Argue .incident is  regrettable but it- will certainly  go into the history books.  Attend service  Forty Gibsons Girl Guides and  Scouts attended morning service  Sunday at Gibsons United church  Girl Guides were supervised by  Mrs. Danny Wheeler and Mrs  Mcintosh, and the Scouts by Miss  Bonnie Porter and Scoutmaster  H.  Barendregt.  Rev. W. M. Cameron, church  minister, devoted his story for  the young people to Scouting and  the Girl Guide movement.  ANGLICAN  31. Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15   a.m.   Holy   Communion  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  SI. Aidans,   Roberts Creek  3:00  p.m.,   Evensona  11  a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30  a.m..   Matins  11 a.m. Sunday School  PORT MELLON  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's,   Pender  Harbour  li a.m. Holy Communion  3:15 p.m., Redwell Hall,  ~ UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m. Divine Service  11 a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 pjn.  .WilEon Creek  11 ajn. Sunday SJiool  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  t'nited Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,   1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p-m.  1st Sunday of each month  Arglican Gcminunipn 9:30 a.m.  3rd - Sunday x>f each month  ~~'      ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  GSbsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each. Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United Church  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m.. Sunday Schlool  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a,m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., 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 Tiding Tabernacle  9:45 ajn., Sunday School  11 ajn., Mox'iihg 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. Youror Men's  Action  Club 6       Coast News, March!, 1962.  THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  Frozen Fruit Salad is one of  those dessert dishes that delights  the heart of every home cook  who likes to "serve something extra special when friends ��� drop in  for luncheon or . afternoon.; tea.  This dessert can be made the  day before the occasion. It's perfect served with buttered slices  of your favorite Date and Nut  Loaf or hot Baking Powder Biscuits.  Lettie's Frozen Fruit Salad  2 -cups creamed cottage' > 1 /  cheese :  1 cup diced pineapple'.  14 cup chopped maraschino  cherries  Vz cup mayonnaise  2 tablespoons granulated  sugar  cup   peeled,   diced   oranges  tablespooons maraschino  cherry juice.  V2 cup  chopped nuts.  Push cottage cheese through  seive to make it creamy smooth.  Blend in mayonnaise and sugar.  Fold in rest of ingredients.  Freeze in refrigerator tray until  solid. Slice and serve on lettuce  leaf. Makes 6 servings. (Top  with sweetened whipped cream  for added glamor touch, if desired.)  1  2  Wood siding is the convertible  overcoat that can keep your new  home warm in winter and cool  in summer, as well as dry and  draughtless  the year  round.  MORNING SLOW POKE!  "Tommy  is  a slow poke m  -���the morning! He takes ages to  ���get dressed. I despise mjothec  who   continually   nag at ��� tha-r  children���-but what can I do to  cure'hfim?"  Mrs.  Black' asked  kVr mo.ther.  -    . "lion't worry too much about  his   slowness   in the   morning.  PIo'.�� only a -little fellow ....    '  "But-he -should haves tim";  to eat a-decent breakfast���and  J don't wiant him to be late for  school. Dawdling over dressing  may seem a small fault, but ic  is' teiriblji annoying!". .  ' ..Uhtil 3 tlhild starts to school  the exact time-when his dressing is completed does not matter very much to his mother  Eut once he has that "nine,  o'clock dead-line' for greeting  "Teacher," dawdling over dres-  sjr;g may become a real problem in a busy'household. .It is  a govdd plan to establish the  earlier breakfast hour for a  child several weeks before he  ���or she goes to school for the  lint time.  Adults must remind themselves that although time means  a gieat deal to them, to a small  child the passing of time means  very little. Children hate to be  hurried. Sometimes one of the  amplest ways to overcome tardiness in the morning is to ca 1  the child a quarter of an hour  earlier,, see that he is out of  bed and thus give him a longer  time to put on his clothes. A  Is'ge  alarm clock on his drej-  SPLIT ENTRY FOR A LEVEL LOT  riOOH   IZEAt  J24S iafj. cm MAIH FLOOR  4}'-t>'  flAN    US.  I24&  Plan No. 1246 (copyright No. 117093)-  This is a split or "cathedral" entry- house that has been  especially .designed to suit a level;lot."  1246..square feet is- the flcf&rv area, arid in this area, ws  show a large living room *with ���outside*wall-fireplace . . . family  room adjacent to the Uy&haped kitchen .yy three bedrr-bms and  a bathroom. . . . ALL this, PLUS .an additional wash or "mud"  room, and utility area for the location of the washer/dryer units  at the rear entrance." JVlaintaihiiig the. contemporary effect, the  house features sloping ceilings.    'A'a*  Because this splitgntry.is "especially 'designed for a leyel  lot, daylight windows are shown ^throughout the basement area,  and of course, the carport under rnakes it especially suitable for  building where not too much frontage is available. A low porch  with five risers, gflamorizgd by; a wrought iron hand rail, brick  planters etc. all add to th(e ^ppearance of this delightful family  home.  Designed for N.H.A. approval, the working drawings of  this house are available from,the Building Centre (BC) Ltd. 1I6  E. Broadway Vancouver, B.C.  A hew edition of-^'Select Home Designs" is available.  Send 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling.  m&f&(  DISTILLED AND BOTTLED IN BONO  UNDER THE CANADIAN GOVERNMENT SUPERVISION  MELCHERS DISTILLERIES, LIMITED  BERTHIERVILLE, CANADA  25ozs.  0 0  JWelcliets  talxXtli'AWRY  0111 oj Canadian' Whisky  FULL   STREHCTH 'WHISKY,'    <..    ���    .  VERY   UGHT   AND    EXJRE./AELY   MILD;  INytC^HAfiACTER. ���'     ,   y  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  By   Nancy Cleaver  ������''kk.Copyrigfcted'' A  ser with the time- marked when  he should be.'f starting -Ori. his  way to breakfast is useful for  some y/oungsters.  Choosing what he is to-wear  and laying out his garments' on  a ch.-jir beside his bed th" oigoA  bvfore is a practical suggestion.  "When -a -little girl is sleepy, it  may    he    confusing, and take  several - moments    to    deci'i.\  whether to wear, the blue dress  with   the���--white   collar  or-.the-;  ���green     jumper     and,    yollow  blouse. Small socks,, shoes'sa^tU  underwear, are, apt  toybe^ftiis^  placed under the;4aed for in the  clothes"closet .or r bathroom, in  ���the process of getting readgf fox-  bed! Make a game the night be  fore   of  leaving  them  all  out  in readiness for the .next day.  Mother should check, on the  .ft physical   condition   of a   child  ' who dawdles continually. Is ho  .  slow because he is feeling��� slug-  igish? Perhaps he needs a tonic  or a medical check-up?  A lew  " grade sinus infection can m-ilu  him   feel- very  "log^y" in;the  morning.. It", might" be'that' his  bed-time hour is a little late ���  or his sleep has been interrupted.  Maybe his bedroom is not  well-ventilated9 More rest and  fresh air may make all the difference. ���      <  If there arc several children  in the family the ������ business of  gelling . ready .-fof.- school.��� may  be delayed as they argue with  aoi). other. One mother finally  made the rule, "Wait to talk  until yiou get to the breakfast  table." Another parent diiscov-  erod that arranging, for two  brothers to dress in different  roums speeded up this proce^.  If they were together, inevitably they started fbo-ling  around and laughing at each  other's anti;is. Still another parent gave special praise to t'm  first child to appear at the  -table.  Some children are nc> very  .dextrous with their fingers. A  ���little help from -mother in tying shoe laces or doing up ^  button may be jus', what is  needed to finish getting dres-  �� ���  ��� ���!  sed. Most children's clothes to-  d-iy are simply made and easy  . lo'get into; But if afcliald is a  dawdler, mother. shiouUi check  that buttonholes' are large  c nou^h. and zippers are easy io  handle.'    Z'X. ������>��� ���-���������  A pleasant prospect ahead is  a real inducement to finish a  task like dressikg. What tiny  ���.3 ioungstei" doesn't enjoy .1  cheery ^greeting . and "a morn  in? kiss"; when he comes to  tieakfast.    If    possible,    give  -.-���.;"<unior a small'chore.which he  likes/  such' as bringing inv the  .morning paper or the. orulkycr  letting   the  pussy   cat  outsid'.  before    he    sits ��� da^ihr-^6Siutl@t-^  . -fable. Children do r^ish^a^j5||j'  of fun' at breakfast. :f^fmtn*.;''  mothers would take time for fa  little nonsense, instead of worrying so about nourishing  n.Jeals'Pi|d promptness .at"School,  there would be less dawdling!  Once in a while the real rea-  sc n whyf a small child linger?  ever getting his clothes on, is  because he doesn't want to go  cri* and leave mother. Perhaps  being at home is much mors fun  . iha.1 going. to school. Maylbp  he feels shy with teacher, or  afraid of some of the bigger  children? It is quite possinla  that he thinks his clothes are  "different." How he dreads  the other youngsters making  fun of him! If there is a real  reason why he is dawdling  over dressing, mother should  try to discover what it is, and  do something about it.  .:. One: of.the most-painful spinal  conditions is . an involvement -of  an intervertebral or spinal disc.  Increased attention in .recent,  years has been focussed. on these  spinal shock absorbers and their  role in irritation of nerve trunks  in emerging from, the spine.-t;;  These   23    cushibn-hkeffcarti-,  lages separate and give, greater .  flexibility to the 24 movable:, segments of .the spine.  Movements:-'  .iSuchi. iasybending forward :pr.> h.ae-k-  "ward, Or turning, in any difectibn,.  ;-whiles kariaihtaining    reasonable.  -.;spinal-balance are made'^RbssjibTe  fby'the^e^giiable. discs/ Each spinal disc has a soft, semi-fluid substance incased in a.strong  car-  ���tilage capsule.-.;    k;:     -,yf-.  Disc injuries range from slipped or misplaced discs to actual:  herniation. (rupture)  or degeneration, and are most common in  trie 20 to 40 age group.  Chiropractic research fhas determined that many mechanical  aereccs in the spine result in  rpinal imbalance undue stress, .  weakness and nerve irritation,  which ^ can lay the groundwork  for possible future disc conditions. This explains why a. seemingly minor mishap may suddenly setoff a chain of otherwise  unaccountable symptoms. Therefore, the chiropractic ��� approach  considers not only  the disc  in  jury,   but   also   the   underlying  mechanical  and nervous  causa-  ��� tiye factor&XlAA!'-t:xl Zi'XZ'XXX  Disc injury may occur at any  spinal level, but is most, common  in the low back:arid neck areas.  Symptoms   may   include    acute  spinal pain and: rigidity, lumbago, sciatica, neuritis,  or neuralgia which may;, lead to more serious   disturbances   of   sensation  .and movement-. These symptoms  may be caused either by the loss  of structural balance or from; di  rect pressure on the spinal cord  or nerve trunks,    f    .,,.."' ..���.���'���"���  ^-Statistics. show,. y:that   some  80  '^pei'cent of all types and degrees  r:.6f;- severity. of  disc/- injuries ,jee--  fspdrid successfully to chiropractic corrective care.  Don't smoke near dnf'lam'ma-  b'e liquids or materials^ .  GIBSONS    M  CENTRE  R. WHITING, DC.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening; appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near'  Gibsons Municipal Hall  S86-9S43  Carelessness .with matches and  cigarettes caused a large majority of fires in the home.  i  Dr. 9. S. Cooper  announces the  opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  For appointment phone  S88 9843  Marine Drive,  opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  rama  Friday, March 9  Elphinstone Auditorium  8 p.m.  ADMISSION:  Adults  50^���Students 35^  Plays by  Elphinstone and Pender Harbour  High Schools  I  here  is the  You don't buy gasoline off the shelves in your supermarket, but if you did you'd find Esso one of the cheapest items.  Motorists throughout B.C. buy Esso gasoline for an average  price of only 6-fo cents a pound. Compared with other  commodities in everyday use that's a real bargain.* Of the  And yet Imperial receives less on the average for the Esso  gasoline it sells today than it did ten years ago... and Esso  gasoline today is much more powerful than ten years ago.  6jV cents paid per pound for Esso gasoline, two cents is for  federal and provincial taxes that provide such things as  social services and new highways. To help bring you this  bargain, Imperial Oil is searching for oil in northern B.C.  ...drilling wells which will bring B.C. oil to B.C. customers  ...has built a modern refinery near Vancouver, new pipe  lines, modern marketing facilities. To do these things Imperial  has invested more than $80,000,000 in B.C. since 1951 alone.  "Here's how the'price of Esso gasoline compares  with the average market price of some other commodities in B.C.  : Esso gasoline  Table salt  Flour  Apples  Soft drinks  Milk  6 eents per pound  9 cents per pound  12 cents per pound  12 cents per pound  12 cents per pound  9 cents per pound  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED  providing low-cost oil energy for British Columbia CCSSO]  �������� d l&rry  service to an  {Continued from Page 1)  erate in place of the Bainbridge  from March -7 to 21. While in  dry-dock, we do all work possible  we can to keep our ships above  the standards required.' This hot  only assures you of safety, but  gives us better chances of giving you continuity of service.  With the Bainbridge in dry-  dock, we contemplated changing  the schedule to have the Cy PecK  run between Bowen Island and  ' Horseshoe Bay, allowing the  Smokwa to make an extra round  trip, but after consulting the Sechelt bus company and others,  we agreed that a change for such  a short period would not only be  confusing, but would upset the  apple cart for the bus company.  Also we would have to change  the Jervis Inlet schedule to avoid  too long a wait between ferries.  So we are keeping the Smokwa  on the Bainbridge schedule. But  on Friday, March 9, Sunday,  March 11, Friday March 16 and  Sunday, March 18, we will put  the Cy Peck in service to run  as and when required to take  overloads of automobiles and  passengers between Horseshoe  Bay and Langdale.  From April 1 we will use both  the Bainbridge and the Smokwa  on this run and, if all goes wen,  the Cy Peck between Horseshoe  Bay and Bowen -island, which  would mean that two extra round  trips per day will be allowed for  the Howe Sound. This will mean  that you will get a better service than iii the past.'  I had a visit from Sunshine  Coast Tourist Asociation officials  and they advised we should put  maps on the ferries, for tourist  guidance. These are already being made. We were also advised  that the parking charges at Langdale were not' popular. As soon  as the premier knew of it, it  was cancelled.  Tourist association officials al-;  so maintained the three hours allowed for travelling from Langdale to   Earl Cove is   too long,  and when a schedule change is  made we will bear this in mind  At this point, I want to explain  what   has   happened   since   we  came into being. We, Mr. Aldous  and myself, were   appointed on  Jan.  1, 1960, and along with us  was a young man named William  Weston,   as   marine   superintendent.  Mr. Aldous is a very capab1^  administrator. He has a wealth  of experience in the shipping  world. Mr. Weston has proved  himself a most capable man,  and I admire them both immens-  ly for what they can do. To the  government and to them goes the  credit for the successful operation of the Swartz Bay-Tsawwas-  sen run.  It would be remiss not to say  that every member of the staff  and crews of that run are to be  complimented for the part they  have played to make it the success it has been. They have re  sponded well to good leadership.  When we were appointed, the  M.V. Sidney and the M.V: Tsaw-  wassen were under construction,  and they were put into operation  on June 15,'I960. The critics said  the service would never pay, but  it did. They said it-would never  work, but it did.  It is a good thing the government turned a, deaf ear to the  advice those advisors offered at  . that time. We showed a profit  of over $600,000 in the first year.  We carried over 1,600,000 passen-"  gers and more than 500*000 cars  in the first 18 months of operation.  Then last February, the premier announced we would build a  third ship, and a little later, a  fourth ship, for this service. These  are now the M.V. City of Victoria and the M.V. City of Vancouver which will both be in service  on May 1 on an hourly service  between Swartz Bay and* Tsaw-  wassen.  On September 1, 1961, the Gulf  Island ferry service came to us  after the late Mr. Gavin Mowcit  asked the government to buy the  service. This gave us four more  vessels, serving the Gulf Islands.  On Nov. 1 last year, after Captain Peabody negotiated with the  government to purchase . the'  Black Ball company,^ we got the  company's fleet under our management, giving us another five  ships to operate. , '....  Since then, the premier has announced two more ships are to  ���be built, in the City of Victoria  and City of Vancouver class, to  operate ori the Nariaimo-Horse-  shoe Bay run. Tenders have been  let for these.  So we have, in less than two  years, grown from two ships to  a fleet of 15 ships, and will later  be 17 ships.  Mr. Toynbee, Tourist Association president, told me, not long  ago that nothing had been heard  from us as to what was planned,  up here on your service. Believe  me, you are not out of the picture by any means. What we  have done, so far, shows that  we are trying.  'Churchill said on August 20,  1940, "Never in the field of human conflict was so much owed  by so many to so few." He could  well have been speaking of the  Bainbridge, Quillayute and the  Smokwa, because you need a bet-..  ter service arid as soon as we  Can, we will give you bejter service.  As assistant general manager .  and traffic; manager .of the British Columbia Toll Authority, I  am naturally expected to develop business for the services. My  theme song is the old song 'Lord  you made the night too long.'.Because the days are too short to /  get everything done. However, it  is interesting to have the privilege to try to solve the problems  of the trucking companies, the  bus companies and to co-operate  with your Sunshine Coast Tourist  Asociation.  XCUVl* WUccjGU*^X4^IM  784���JUMBO POTHOLDER PATTERN���12 different designs  plus two> majtits. Ulsfe scraps or buy V4 yard of fabric for 2 pot-  holders. Solves hostess gift problems. Transfers; directions; charts.  797-4PLAYMATE CRIB OR CARRIAGE COVER���a charming  cxew to fascinate tiny tots. Easy embroidery, mainly outline  stitch. Transfer nine 5V4x6V�� inch motifs; directions.  967���CLASSIC SHiEiLL DOIL|IES are lovely on luncheon table in  different col'Oirs, or as buffet e*r ohair set. Crochet direct/ions for  two dodUies, large and small.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News,  Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St. West Toronto, O t. Print pllainly  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Over 200 designs in our new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog ��� biggest ever! Pagtes, pages,pages of fashions, home accessories to knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hits, cloths, spreads, toys, linens, afghans  plus free patterns. Send 25c.  We of the British Columbia Toll  Authority Ferry .system^ whether  the Victoria tourist group admits  it or not, are the principal purveyors of tourists in the province.  You have a beautiful area here  and as time goes by we, of the  toll. authority, must do our part  to promote this area. But we  need your help. You must, plan  now for ,1963.  It's as;flate as it's ever been,  but   it  will  never be   as  early  again for the 1963 season. Build  \'for: 1963  now,  when we  plan  ;  - better service with a larger ship.  But let us not lose sight of  what 1962 has to offer. The B.C.  Government Travel Bureau am'  the B.C. Toll Authority Ferry  system are both directing much  of our advertising this year to  attracting as many as possible  of the Seattle World's Fair visitors north of the border. Billboards, newspaper and magazine ads will inform the visitors  that Canada is just three hours  away. We are being actively encouraged by the Seattle World's  Fair people because they believe  that those stopping in Seattle,  then coming . north, will stop.  again in Seattle on the way south.  The city of Vancouver is. integrating its. advertising with tha  of the travel bureau and the ferry system to get the utmost value from all our promotion dollars.  What is the ferry system doing  promoting tourism, you may ask?  Just this, most tourists come by  caf. If they wish to visit Victor  ia, Vancouver, the Sunshine  Coast of Nanaimo, they use one  of the ferries operated by the  B.C. Toll Authority Ferry system. We have new billboards in  Washington advertising the Sunshine Coast.  ' But, just as important, tourists.  leave their dollars in the areas  they visit. This makes those  areas prosperous and allows the  local citizens the opportunity to  travel, again by ferry. So, you  see, we are very keen that you:  should be happy and prosperous  because, if you are, we are. And  the people who provide those extra dollars are the tourists.  Those tourist dollars are profitable ones for all of us. The  tourist comes into your area, he  stays at a motel or hotel. He  buys food, sometimes clothing,  refreshments and so on. The  money passes from hand to hand"  and nearly everyone, and. especially the tax collector, gets his  hands on some of that money left  by the tourist.  Yet, what does it cost us? Ca->  ital costs of buildings and so on  of course. But we spend very  tie per capita to attract the tourist to B.C. and he leaves so much  behind.  That is why I would say to you.  encourage the tourist to come to  the Sunshine Coast. Be hospitable  with him while he is- here. Make  him want to come back, also tell  his friends about your area.  I promise you we will do our  part in giving the tourist and his  friends as good .transportation as  possible into and from your area  We have/established a pattern of  service  and   hospitality   on  our  early runs that we are going to  do everything irt our power to  maintain. We have received comments, including many letters,  from thousands of passengers on  the Sidney-Tsawwassen service,  praising our food the way it is  served, our stewardess service,  and especially .our summer tour-  ,- 1st service in which we use UBC  girls aboard our ship to help  the visitors work out their itinerary and provide them with  helpful tips. We make a point of  having them mention the Sunshine Coast wherever possible.  We're proud of our reputation,  and we're  going to be proud of  our reputation . on  the  Sunshine  Coast run, too.  Back on tourism, I admire the  job being done by Victoria in  preparing for and hosting the  tourist. Nowhere is there more  charm and hospitality for the  tourist. Yet there is a businesslike quality to the organization of  tourism in this city. Of course,  Victoria has been .in   this tour-  1 ism business for more years  than any other far western city,  and they are closer to the big  American market than any other  city. But, I invite    you to look  Coast News, March 1,, 1962.       7  around, this area through a tourist promoter's eyes, arid realize  that you have what Victoria has.  Tourism provides income for  an increasingly great number of  people and this income is passed  on to industries and the general  populace many times over.  I have used the example of  Victoria, because for a number  of years I lived there and patched the Victoria people, build up  the industry arid I admire them  for the businesslike .way they  have  done itl"r  In closing, I would like to suggest to you that we, in British  Columbia, get together to build  the tourist industry into the money making industry it can be ���  with the resulting benefit to each  and every citizen.  I  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  A good time  . io have  Rotten  Foundations  Renewed  #.,  SMALL TALK  By Syms  ROY   SCOTT  Doctor of Optometry  Every  Thursday  For Appointment  Bal Block  836-2166  Gibsons  "Didn't   you   clean   up "Gosh, no ... I slipped  that    oil   in   the   garage    up there."  BACKHOE & LOADER  WALT   NYGREN  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  Ph. 886-2350  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., March 1  GIBSONS  SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  Dorit Miss hirst Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  4'Need  another  bathroom?  ... and longing for the day  when you can afford,to go  ahead with it? Or maybe you  need an extra bedroom ��� a  modern kitchen���a paint job���  a new plumbing, heating or electrical system . .. Chances are  you can have it right now, with  the help of a Royal Bank Home  Improvement Loan, repayable  by instalments. See any branch  of the "Royal" about this convenient, low-cost way to get  the cash you need to make your  home more liveable, more valuable. Or pick up our handy  booklet for details.  DO XT NOW WITH A HOME  IMPROVEMENT LOAN  ROYAL BAN K Activities many at Roberts Creek    _. __        .... .    ���    .     ��� . . .     -_ '      ������   ' V V^ft^f  ter but is due to start again be-     and $|rs. A. Dahtotfittff Saskatchewan .^nokwith f$eir'*sister  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Squ^da^g kprt^PW^ ^��lJLnity    As^octtion,    fwerefivisitingy; in  ISTihaimo  and  Red   Cross 'and Parents'  Auxili    New ^Westminster and were able  iary are all worthwhile organiza- ^t0 spend some time oriftfie Sims-  tions and ready to welcome new  members. AX  BOWLING  Al E. Ml BOWLADROM&   .  :$     <i^^DfCOPiNORj|' i:'h  721 (255), ft. Shadwell 6^7 (241).  SL Mason 629 (273)  the Legion sponsoring committee was enjoyed Thursday at the  Legion Hall. This is to. be a  weekly treat for school youngsters. Instructors, callers and  music are all there from 7 to  8:30 and there will be a silver  collection.  Other    entertainment     which  should be of interest to the young  folk are dances held at the Community  Hall.  The   next   one  is  scheduled  for  March   10   when  George  Coburn and his Rhythm  Makers will provide the music.  Refreshments will be   available.  Badminton is a weekly affair,  also at the Community hall, each  Monday.  Anyone   enjoying   that  game should join the congenial  group which plays there.  Bingo closed down for the win-  PRINTING  X.  90*  * PURPOSES  COAST NEWS  PHONE 886-2622  Although the Players' Club is  not active at present, some of  the members are taking part in  the Gibsons portion of the entertainment sponsored by the Hospital Auxiliary and scheduled for  the end of the month.  Let no man, woman or child  in Roberts Creek bemoan his lot  because 'there is nothing to do.'  On Feb. 28 the Roberts Creek  Helps,. encouraged by former  success, will hold a White Elephant Sale at school, proceeds  for their Red Cross projects.  The Danroth family on Hall  Road enjoyed  a visit with Mr.  Witnesses to meet  Mr. J. R. Risbey, presiding  minister of Sechelt congregation  of Jehovaa's Witnesses, reports  the local group has received an  invitation to attend the semiannual Circuit Assembly of Jehovah's Witnesses at Hamilton  Junior High School in North  Vancouver,  March 23 to 25.  Mr. Risbey states that a large  percentage of the congregation  is expected to attend. They will  be joined by 700 delegates from  congregations from Vancouver  to Powell River.  shine Coast.  Mrs. S. Edlund has moved from  the Harrop cottage to Beach Ave.  Here for the weekend from  Nanaimo were the Bill Mayden  family and guests Eunice and  Sally Vane. k '  Three high ,school Seniors from  Seattle were,three day .guests of  the Crockers, Stasey Bingham,  Andrea Wentworth and Mordan  Meeks. .  TASELLA SUOPPE  Phone 885-9331 ��� Sechelt  New Spring  Cocktail Dresses  Playtex Brassieres - Girdles  Lingerie - Nylons  Police Court  Raymond Dale Machon of Gibsons appeared before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston charged with  going through a stop sign with-  out coming to a full stop and  driving contrary to restrictions  on his drivers license. Machon  was fined ��20.  The magistrate fined Leonard  Coates of Gibsons $100. and prohibited him from driving any-  where in Canada for 2 years fory  operating his car in a manner  dangerous to the public near Elphinstone High School and on a  lot adjoining a shopping centre.  For driving while his ability  was impaired by alcohol Ernest  Horsman of Gibsons was fined  $150.  James Hubert Ridge of Vancouver was fined $25 for being  a minor found in possession of  beer.  David Joseph Lazare Diotte of  Gibsons was sentenced to six  months in Oakalla Prison Farm  for contributing to a child being  or becoming a juvenile delinquent  Keray Farell of Egmont was  fined $20 for being a minor found  in possession of beer.  Walter Nelson of Kleindale;  was fined $15 for driving conk  trary to the restrictions on his;'  drivers license. . i  Joe August of Sechelt was fin-*  ed  $10  for being  found  intoxicated in  the village  of  Sechelt  on Fri., Feb. 23.  On his second  appearance   in   court  on Mon.,f  Feb. 26 after having been arrest- y  ed on the Saturday night, for being in a highly intoxicated statev,  the magistrate sentenced August*'  to 30 days at Oakalla.  :^o 8O0f,^ games kpbwled ,.,t��is  week, Sig "Rise, 859' (323,^246,  295), and Ernie .Cartwright 849  (291, 289, 269).  Tearh   high   three   this   week  were the Fire House.. 5' of   the.  Men's League with 3118 and team  high   single'-the -WhizzbangS-fof  Gibsons A League witn" 1128;  League Scores:  S.C.L.:  Goof Offs 2752   (1008).  M. Sleep 664 (266, 253), J. Lowden 658 (266), H. Winn 673 (300),  J.  Larkman   658   (248),  M.   Car-  .   michael 628.  Gibsons B: Gnomes 2526, Oops  924. R. Taylor 637 (266), T. Van-  derhorn 601 (314), G. Nasadyk  C95 (264), O. Shogan 654 (276).  Merchants: Gutterballs 2512  (973), G. Clarke 617 (261), D.  Kendall 688 (295), W. Nimmo 644  L.  Campbell 609.    '���/  Gibsons A: Whizzbangs 3049,  (1128). J. Davies. 601, G. DeMarco 620, H. Thorburn 641, J. Allan  698 (306), D. Bailey 651, G. Connor 758 (292, 248), Ike Mason  703 (292), A. Robertson 634, E  Shadwell 769 (266, 319), H. Shadwell 634, D. Crosby 625 (256), R.  Godfrey 626.  Ladies: Blowmores 2308 (983).  M. Holland 527, T. Vanderhorn  526, G. Nasadyk 539, E. Pilling  631 (247), E. Sicotte 566, L. -Car*  roll 527, L. Panasuk 513 (252),  J. Johnson 518.  Teachers Hi: Blow Fives 2609  Sure Shots 984. P. Stubson 608  (281), A. Dahl 626, I. Reid 600, E.  Cartwright 600 (257), J. Preuss  616, Sig Rise 859 (323. 246.'205). -  Commercials: Jets 2833 (1015). -  H. Thorburn 672 (298), E. Fisher  676   (262),  H. Jorgenson 632,  A.  Robertson   660   (262),   J.   Peddie  Solution   to  X-Word on   Page 3  ��� / IwUIrl/ |n>|cM'|v'f��|  Q    F3HHCJEO   DD    E  fll t-\r  |oH.s|G:H  \o  s  cl/��  K.  p|o|��  12  / \pi  p  i 1  p  "eI  fi  i IHvlft  R.  elt.  e  Wks  O  ���z.  a 1 el  JLpO  O  e  m  C|ol A)  13  L  e-jp  t[ 1  me  S  ds ta  u  Be  e  o  �����  WMp] i \p  L  rifl  K  s  ��� �����>�����  p  ft ! A* | E  1  o_  N  B  H  a  s  T  E  NW^\  R.  .V  1  M  ��  N  r  ft-lt-l  U-:  ^WwtXMteBoir   Jolly    Rollers  J27i9^(992j,; E. Sherman 665 (306),  V;rSwirri3&y 636,  G^^ijnoj!^e6l,h  G.kHdistiShl 265, S.S||Mahson  . 642 (2��(#: P. Come^^,< .;k ''  'kwBaifl%.'Chain: Fl|pipBeavers;<  2548, Dynamiters :Z1SMAL Mullen v  622 (271),  R.   Taylor^52 (250);  Ike Mason 640.     fkfy^i y.XAl  Men's: Fire Hoiise;5;;;3ll��j Pencil  Pushers   1106.  R. f St.  Denis  672 (305), H.  Shadwell 603, Ike  Mason 696 (2155),'F.. Feeney 621,  D. Kendall 691 (267), Bk Campbell . 642   (255),  P.  Comeau  667  (262), R. Godfrey 722  (258),. S.  Christianson 639   (262), J. Larkman 683  (282),   W.   Nimmo   714  (270,    254),   E.   Cartwright   849  (291,  289,  269),   P.   Stubson 620,  (266),   S.   Rise 639.  High School: T. Garlick 505,  (266), D. Crosby 519 (209), M.  Dragon 451.  S^&asst Nefs> Mkrch 1, 1962;  (^8K itawrehci.'.cfeidi ^06,  Eileen Evans 258, ;Ro|r Hutton 289,  ; i JSports aub: Jbariy^8Singham  7^8   (283,  276),   Eilef^fit^IcLean  :l 301;^!^' Lawrence Tfifcil- 748  \. (328).- ..rk-'v:. ;-,-.-,���      -    y$Z0y  '   ISail   &" Chain:   Milfil^orbe^  585, George Flay 612;= Sii^Waters  612.,'... ���.., .      .'���;��� '/X'X-���*>������*������������  Pee Wees: Trevor Waters 272  (189), Dianne Ono 218 (122).  Juniors: -Susan Reid ?330 (192),  Ted Johnsori 401 (208), Alec  Forbes  219,   Harry   Wilson   206  Ten Pins: Sam MacKenzie 579  (211), Harry Batchelor 220, Lawrence Crucil 200, Butch Ono 203,  Leo Johnson 214, Mickey Baba  205.  FROM SUDBURY  Rudy Olscamp of Sudbury,  Ont., is visiting the Mel Ushers  at Sleepy Hollow in Gibsons.  SECHEUI BOWLING ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 660  (256).  Pender: Isobel Gooldrup 582,  (259), Ron Fenri 701 (294), Agnes  Fenn 616k  Peninsula Commercial: Eve  Moscrip . 676,   Orv   Moscrip   763  +  YOUR RED CROSS  SERVES YOU AND  SERVES FOR YOU  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway  Ph. 886-9662  1962 Volkswagen  on  REPAIRS  to all makes of  Cars and Outboard Motors  Mobile Welding ��� Electric & Acetylene  March is Coming in Like a Lion this Weekend at  KEN'S  Roaring Specials in  SIRLOIN STEAKS  WING STEAKS  ROUND STEAKS  GRADE "A"  RED BRAND  NOT BABY BEEF  YcSung  Tender  Baby Beef Liver  Boneless Pork Legs  69Pb  Tube Tomatoes 2 - 29c     Golden Ripe Bananas 2����<- 29c  5c lb.  York Peas  2 lb. Cello  3    $1  York Beef or Chicken Pies 4 - $1  scoop/Alberta Butter 59  c  lb.  3 LBS. TO A CUSTOMER  Nabob Coffee  LIMIT  3 LBS. TO A  CUSTOMER  REGULAR GRIND  59  c  lb.  Red Rose Tea Bags  60's  120's  790  $1-49  Blue Ribbon Instant Coffee  GIANT  SIZE  10 oz.  $1.09  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellon���Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday  FREE DELIVERY OVER $5  Low everyday shelf Prices make the  difference in your Shopping 3udget!  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  iill  9 P.M.  PHONE   886-2563


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