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Coast News Mar 8, 1962

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Array Provincial Library9  Viaioria, B. C.  4X^X4,     s  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-981"5  SERVING   THE  GROWIVG   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in Gibsons,   B.C.     , Volume   16,  Number 10,  March 8, 1962  7c per copy  'A Complete Line  A       of'Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116   ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  Mothers  Sechelt Guides' Mother and  Daughter banquet took place  on Feb. 19 with Mrs. F. Newton and Mrs.". G;.Potts* as can-  venors. Four Guides from Roberts .���'. Creek company with  Guide ������Capt:' M/s. Allen arid  Mrs. F, West of Gibsons Guides  took charge of". the kitchen and  serving..  Mothers and daughters were  welcomed- by Commissioner  Mvs. -A. -Williams. ~Linda��� Mc-  Kdnnell of 1st. Sechelt Brownie  (pack proposed the toast ftp the  mothers with Mrs; ;Pbstlethy  waite ^responding. Giiidesyas^y  sociation members were introduced to.tlie mothers.  Fairy godmothers to Guides  and Brownies were presented  with corsages by Sechelt Guides  and Brownies. After the dinner  mothers and daughters took  part in games arid then the  Guides and Brownies entertairi-  .  ed with camp songs.  ' _  k   Program   ciorivenbr f Mrs.  T.  Lamb assisted by Mrs. F. New-  ton, Mrs, Stockwell and Mrs.  Postlethwaiite presented a hilarious skit based on the usual  rush to get the children off to  school only to find "There's no  school today, Mom." The evening was such that Guides and  Brownies are looking forward  to next yearsi event.  Sechelt Guide association  will hold its meeting at the  home of Mrs. Jess Torold, West  Sechelt, on March 7y    ! f  Fathers honored  Fathers and sons -, spent an enjoyable evening at a banquet Feb.  23 iiv-LegionvHall, Gibsons,..when  Gibsons Scout Group committee  arranged a Father and Son event  with the .���Ladies.'- auxiliary, of the  Legion serving the. dinner.  There- were 129 , fathers and  sons who heard, after the dinner Burt Wilson, district conservation officer from Powell River, speak on the proper handling of firearms. A film on Safety  Rules; of Hunting ,closed the evening for sons and dads.  Gibsons A Pack Cubs welcome  Fred Corley and Bill Laing as  their new assistant cubmasters.  Turnout is  disappointing  According to.British Columbia  Boy Scout officials who arrang;  ed a training course for adults  at the Wilson Creek Community-  Hall on Feb. 26, the turn-out  was disappointingly small. Members of the Sechelt Peninsula Boy  Scout Association believe that the  poor response is-due to lack of  parental interest.  As had been advertised the one  night instruction course was to  have given adults an insight on  the responsibilities and duties oi  the local Group Committees and  sponsors, also the proper method of their operation.  Due to the small number of  people who turned out, B. T.  Cavanagh, provicial field commissioner gave a lecture on  world wide scouting since its inception over 50 years ago until  the present.  ASSISTANT SCOUTMASTER  George Flay will be one of the  assistant scoutmasters helping  Cpl. Tic Payne with 1st Wilson  Creek Boy Scout troop. Last,  week's information read that R.  Keeley would be an assistant  scoutmaster. The other two assistants will be R. Poheta and A.  Simpkins.  Kennett  Liberal  CALLED  THESE LEMONS grow in a Vancouver barber, shop.- Owner-. Fred  Rutquist has cared for the tree in his shop for 14 years, and it how  produces.fruit that dwarf the grocery store variety.  basis of play by students  As their entry in the Sunshine.    old story of many versions,-like  Coast High School, Dramaj Festival this year, Pender Harbour,  Drama class is planning to pre-  . sentJosephina.. Niggli's one-act  comedy '. of Mexican life called  Sunday Costs Five Pesos.  The play is,; based on.. an old  Mexican law that is still enforced in many of the small villages  of the republic. No one knows  the reason for its existence, but  its phrasing goes straight to the  point:. f'?A woman who starts a  fight on Sunday must pay a fine  . of Jive f pesos..',' ~ Since N Sunday,  ahmekuV'stressed; the f result is  that what fighting is done is gen- f  erally held over for week days.  Fidel, carver.of fine doors, is  played by Tom Burrows; Berta,  hisvfiancee, Marilyn Dediluke;  Salome and Tonia, friends of Ber.  ta, Wendy Duncan and Solveigh  Bremer; and Celestina, daughter of Don Nimfo Garcia, Sharon  Davis. The action-packed story  of what happened one Sunday in  the town of Four Cornstalks will  be presented at Elphinstone High  School on Friday, March 9, as  part of the Drama Night, a feature of Education Week. The  Pender play will be directed by  Mrs. F. Fleming.    --    ������     '  Added to the program by reason of many requests is a sketch  done by four of the Elphinstone  High teachers who must remain  anonymous until performance  time lest the effect be somewhat  lost by the audience knowing  their characterizations ahead of  time. The sketch is based on an  the family who each added salt  to the pudding. It provides an  hilarious  domestic farce.  As mentioned last week the Elphinstone High students have  prepared Booth Tarkington's  "The Ghost Story" in which the  ���'��� seifrconscious . young man :��� who'  cannot bring, himself to reveal  his heartfelty emotions to his  young lady, at last shines, as the  . .teller of the ghost: story.  Richard F. Kennetit was reelected president of the Gibsons and area Liberal association at a meeting attended by  . nearly 50, percons held at  . the homefof Mr. and Mrs. C. F.  Earles, Suns*hine Coast Highway.  Victor E. Metcalfe was elected vi;e-preside.:ifc and Mrs. E.  L. Kennett, secretary-treasurer.  .Directors will be' A. B. Ritchey,  .William I. McAfee, C. Fred  .Earles. Mrs. Jean Mainil, Mrs.  C. Ritchey, F. M. Usher and Jf  ,R. W. Mason.  \ Feature of the annual meeting was the appearance of the  'two men, Dr. John Davis and  ".'Alderman Pat Burrs, who are  seeking nomination as Liberal  party candidate for Coast-Gapr-  lano constituency.  Both gave' a talk oh what  'the nomination would mean to  "'them. Each supplied, back-  fground material arid then an-  ;swered ques'lions. Visitors in-  fcluding Dr. Davis and Mr.  Burns were'"Mrs. Burns, Diane  fCarruthers, Jack Campbell and  ;William Sutherland.  Arrangements were riiade for  rvoting delegates; to attend the'  ^nomination meeting which will  Ibe held in North Vancouver on  kMardh:3i; Details pijthis meeting will/'���be announced when  'available.  Tenders' are baing sought by  'the department of public works  an Ottawa for construction of  a post/ofifice._building in Gibsons.'      ���'- - ' '  This 'follows closely' on the  ���announcement tlhat the house  of commons' estimates contained the sum of $35,000 for construction of a public; building  in Gibsons. The public building  it is expected will be the new  post office. Plans can be seen  fcjyi contractors at Gibsons post  icffice.  . Apparently, based on cofres-.  pondence senit.to Gibsons municipal council, the property on  which the post office will be  built is on Winn road, opposite  rthe public] library. There have  been letters' exchanged on the  advisibility of draining , and  parking arrangements.  Picst office tenders will be  received in Otltiawa up to 3 p.m.  Ottawa time,  Wed.,   April 11.  Further details involved in  the preparing of - tenders will  fce.fL.und in the department advertisement on page four of  this issue'cf .'the Coast News.  A second call-for fa tender,  ���this time to repair the breakwater, damaged- s'cme time ago  'by a Shell) Oil company tanker  which sheared its. way through  !it at high tide on a windy day,  will also be found on page  if our. Closing time for this tender will be 2:30 p.m., March 22.  . Protests have been made regarding the placing of the post  ���efface, on Winn road property  but apparently,, the .deartment  of public works has set its: mind  en building there. Other pro-  , pert|y| considered was next door  ���to the Variety shop on Gower  Point road but it was rejected  it is believed because of the  difficulty of having adequate  transport facilities' at the. rear  of the building.  Employees charity  fund increases  k RECIPES   NEEDED  '"% The next monthly meeting of  y'Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will  he held Thursday evening, March  i-8 at 8 p.m.fin the '.Anglican  'Church Hail, Gibsons. All members are reminded to bring.their  krecipes; New members are al:  fways; welcome. /  ';'  At the movies  G. I. Blues featuring Elvis  ���Presley and Juliet Prowse will  foe shown at Sechelt Theatre  Friday, Saturday and Monday,  March 9, 10 and 12 starting at  8 p.m. each evening.  This is the story of a tank  gunner and his friends who  miake a musical combo to fill  out off-tooups on their tour of  idutlyi in Germany. Then what  uEoIlows includes a girl, a bet,  love, a fall-out when the girl  (finds she lis a tool for the bet  and then reconciliation when  rehearsals get underway for aZ  great big army shlow. A///:  TRAIL BAY  SCHOOL  Don't forget the Sechelt PTA  meeting in the school activity  room when the subject "What's  Best for Trail Bay" will be dis-  cusea Thursday night. Various  school board and school officials  will be on handffqr this meeting.  They will answer-questions.  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  The Inter-High School United  Nations club held a model.general assembly on Feb. 23 and 24,  at Magee ; High School in Van-  couver.fTlie delegation representing Elphinstone High' School'was  assigned the country of Iran and  was required to uphold her official point of view on all discussed resolutions, f  Friday evening, following registration, it was decided at block  meetings, the stand to be taken  by western, neutral and communist countries. For the official  opening, the entire body of representatives gathered in the assembly hall. Students representing schools from Vancouver, the  lower mainland and two Washington state colleges were introduced to the sponsors, members  of the local United Nations Organization, and the two U.B.C.  students, acting president and  secretary of state of the general  assembly. Council meetings, in  which resolutions were passed to  be presented in the assembly,  were followed by a recess.  Saturday's proceedings began  with the reading of the preamble  to the U.N. Charter, and the gen.  eral assembly convened. The  discussions following I'm sure  would have'impressed even the  person well versed on world affairs. A special resolution, automatically passed, was presented  by Israel: that the assembly, instead of following usual procedure, should- observe one minute of silence in memory of the  late secretary of state, Dag Ham-  -marskjold.  Resolutions were presented considering the Berlin crisis, payment of fees, modification of international    travel    restrictions,  Want to ml"  A move to promote curling on  the Sunshine Coast is being proposed by the Kiwanis club of  Gibsons. A speaker from the  Canadian Ice Company Ltd., o'  Vancouver will address the club  on Tues., March 13 at Danny'?  Dining room.  .Supper will be .served at 7  o'clock which will be followed bv  an open meeting at 8 ��� o'clock  Anyone interested can, attend so  the invitation to join iri this move  ment towards curling is general.  Those desiring to attend should  phone   Danny's   at   886-9815  the establishment of UNESCO as  a peace foundation ".and the-  placing of South West Africa  under the Trusteeship council  All were discussed enthusiastically and many constructive plans  were introduced.  Of all resolutions put forth, the  most enlightening read as follows: Be it resolved that the United Nations sponsor an international food bank. The ensuing discussion and the complete majority vote in favor, clearly illustrated the general attitude of the  delegates towards such constructive measures striving for world  peace.  Adjourning at 5:30 p'lm.,' the  delegates attended a banquet  and then were entertained by an  inspiring speech by the principal  of John Oliver High school, who  pointed out that until national  prejudice was abandoned, we  must' strive towards peaceful  means of solving world problems  A dance followed and the delegates dispersed with the general  impression of a job well done.  The United Nations' key principle of international co-operation complements the spirit of  this new age that seeks advances in all fields of human endeavour ��� political, economic, social and cultural.  The late Dag Hanimarskjold  said: ''Young people are specifically involved in this challenge,  for the future will largely be in  their keeping. I am confident  they will accept the challenge  and that, in so doiifg, they will  find the United Nations a subject worthy of their most serious study, a cause deserving of  their support, and an ideal that  matches their youthful faith and  enthusiasm." ��� Carol Moorhouse  CCF-NDP  MEETING  A meeting of Pender Harbour  CCF-NDP club will be held Friday, March 9 in Halfmoon Bay  poolroom. This meeting, to have  been held on March 2, was cancelled   due   to   the   icy   roads  . The executive committee of  the HSP Employees' Charity  Fund met on Feb: 21 for the annual meeting to receive . the financial report for 1961 and to dk  cuss budget and allocation c.  funds for the  current. year.  The report submitted by the  secretary treasurer showed the  fund in another successful year,  had fulfilled all the functions for  "which it was established,  f Total number of contributors  to the fund duringl961 was 295,  up from 249 in 1960. On Jan. 1,  1962   there   were   282> contribu-  ktorsyon*_ the payEoll^<210^n: Jan..  ' 1, 1961) which amounts, at present to almost 90% participation.  The committee f- members feeL  however, that another attempt  should be made to appeal again  to those . employees who still  .stand aside, and to bring them  into the scheme. It remains the  aim of the committee to have a  participation of as. close to 100%  ��� as is possible.  Contributions collected on payroll reductions during 1961 am  cunted to $2,138, which together  with the balance of $162.56 carried forward from 1960 and $1.43  bank interest made $2,301.99 available for distribution to charitable organizations.  The following donations were  made by the Charity Fund during 1961:  Kinsmen Polio Fund $150  B.C. Heart Soundation $150  Kiwanis Easter Seals $150  Red Cross $150  Mt. Elphinstone Scout Ass.   $150  OES Cancer Fund $150  St. Mary's Hospital $150  Mt. Elphinstone Guides $150  Children's Hospital $150  C.N.I.B. SJtw  Salvation Army $150  St. Mary's Hospital $45a  After these donations $13.49  was left in the bank account and  $213.50 as accounts receivable  from December payroll deductions making a total of $226.99  to be carried forward into 1962.  During the discussion of the  1962 budget the question was  laised whether in view of the  larger  number   of   contributors  SELMA PARK OFFICERS  At the recent annual meeting  of Selma Park Community Centre the following were elected as  officers for 1962: President, Mr.  W. K. Sheridan; vice-president,  Mr. F. V. MacKenzie; secretary-  treasurer, Mr. R. F. Orchard;  executive, Mrs. G. Batchelor,  Mr. B. Duval, Mr. H. Batchelor  and Mr. R. Thompson.  '. and the resulting increase in  funds the list of charitable organizations, benefitting from the  fund should be increased or the  individual contributions to the  organizations already on the list.  It was decided the list of char-"  itable organizations should not  be increased at this time, as j���  was felt a better effort could be ���  achieved by fewer but larger  contributions,than by dissipating  the money .on a larger number  of small but ineffectual dona--A  tions.  Therefore the standard contributions to individual charitable  organizations ..oni,, the .fund's^list '  Will te increased lo $175:Tor 1962 "  from $150 and in special cases fa  $200 on the committee's approval if funds are available, any balance remaining in the bank at  year's end to go to St. Mary's  Hospital, again conforming with  the fund's aim of distributing all  available money in the same  year during which it has been  collected.  No change in the membership  of the committee will take place  in 1962, Local 297 having confirmed their members again for  the current year. Mr. C. Beacon  was re-elected as chairman,  Messrs Labonte, Lockwood,  Macklam, Mason and West remaining members of the committee and no change in the roster  of 'signing officers" was required.  Canvass starts  The Red Cross campaign  is now underway.  canvassers took advantage  of the fine day Tuesday w  start on their calls.  Some canvassers have not;  yet been contacted by the  campaign committee, but they  will be within the next few  days.  If there are any volunteers  who would like to offer their  ' services phone 886-2622 for  further information.  Use safety ashtrays where  possible. Don't leave burning  cigarettes on edges of furniture  or counters.  Fine dry February  JAMES  DYKES  James Dvkes. 84, of Gower  Point, died in Vancouver March  3. He leaves his wife Ellen, a  son Donald A. of Alert Bay and  three daughters, Mrs. Annie Hig.  gins and Mary, in Vancouver  and Mrs. Robert Davis, Berry  Island, B.C. There* are 17 grandchildren.  One sister, Marie, lives in Victoria. There is also a brother  and sister in England During the  First World War he served overseas in the 12th Field Company  of Engineers.  The funeral took place Tues.,  March 6 at Mount Pleasant chapel with Rev. J. Winfield Robinson officiating. Burial was  made in Mountain View cemetery.  Total Rainfall  Total Snowfall  Days with  Rain  Days with Snow  Highest Temperature  Lowest Temperature  Mean Temperature  Days with  Frost  Feb. '62  Normal  Extremes  2.32 in.  8.56  in.  13.84 (61)  1.3 in.  5.4  in.  12.1  (57)  10  13  19 (58)  1  4  14 (56)  57  53  60 (58)  17  22  12 (56)  40  38  45 (58)  13  12  24 (57)  DAY OF PRAYER  Friday, March 9, is World Day  of Prayer. A service will be held  at 2:30 Friday afternoon in Gibsons United Church, to which wo^  men of all denominations are in*-  vited. This service has been arranged by the Wsmen's Inter-  Church Council of Canada. 2       Coast News, March 8, 1962.  �� ���>   ����� -    �� -;" ���" -��� ���- '-������ u * ''.   ��if��Vr Darkest Moment  KWEBSTER tZASSfC  THE OWHER Op A DO<5  THAT WOU'T ^IGHT  Wit ��oast JfetUS  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruicie, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by'Sechelt Peninsula News  Ltd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C-, and authorized as second class  mail and for payment of postage in cash, Fost Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaiper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly; Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.  Raites of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  A life-long process  Education is a life-long process ��� it is never completed, never  broad enough, never deep enough, never comprehensive enough.  Any man who ceases to have intellectual curiosity, who refuses  to exploit to the full his intellectual endowment is the poorer. In some  ways such a man loses his own dignity, for the impoverished mind  fails to perceive the richness and the wonder of the physical and  mental world.  Education must always be thought of as continuing throughout  our lives; when formal programs of studies are completed only a beginning has been made. The real challenge and rewards still lie  ahead for every man and every woman who is willing to seek wisdom, knowledge, and understanding. ��� Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie,  president, U.B.C., in an Education Week message.  Credit for Sechelt  Sechelt's Board of Trade has found itself in the position where  it can take considerable credit for having brought to the attention  of government officials the need for improved ferry service to this  section of the Sunshine Coast.  The board's annual meeting, with Ron Worley, assistant manager  of the government ferry system as speaker, gave Mr. Worley a  chance to speak to people of this area on ferry transportation. It  also gave him a chance to plumb the depths of area thinking on requirements for today and the future.  ;��� He apparently learned a great deal which was not quite realized  by the new ferry management. The impact of that realization was of  sufficient force to reach Premier Bennett who without hesitation ordered a new minimum 80-car ferry to be built for the run to Langdale.  Sechelt board's activity in this situation should not detract from  the work of other organizations who have made numerous appeals  to ferry authorities. They laid a groundwork which, while not acted  un completely by the former management, did build up a pressure  which allowed Sechelt's board officials to really speak without pulling  any punches.  It will be a pleasant day when complaints about ferry transportation will be fewer. In the meantime some disappointments will occur until the transition towards an improved system becomes a  realization.  Members of Sechelt's Board of Trade can rest assured that members of other organizations who have made protests about ferry transportation, are quite happy that someone was able to get the message  across and in the right direction.  Way back in 1900!  You may not have heard via today's TV medicine men about  Mile. Aimee's face bleach that absolutely and permanently removes  freckles, tan, sunburn, pimples, blotches, blackheads, sallowness and  many other facial disturbances.  Neither have you heard of Dr. Alice B. Stockham's Tokology, a  book with unequalled advice for every woman and next to the Bible  the best book ever written.  TV medicine men have not yet got around to advocating sarsa-  parilla to cure catarrh, scrofula, salt rheum, pimples and humors.  Four Preparations (nameless) cure consumption, weak lungs, bronchitis, catarrh, coughs; cold, throat troubles and wasting away, whatever that is. Dr. Slocum advises a course of these Four Preparations  ��� free. ...  Dr. J. M. Peebles offers psychic treatments which to a patient  seems as a breath of higher life. Then an offer is made for a free,  trial package of a grand remedy to cure your husband of drunkenness. Also there is the cure for tobacco addicts even after 40 year  addiction.  The sweeping statements above could be attributed to the high-  priced TV medicine men of today. However they originated long before they were born.  Further delving into the attic of the original Gibson family home  next to the Coast News office brought forth a copy of a ��� publication  dated June, 1900.- It is called Good Literature and had a circulation  of 307,000 copies monthly. It cost 35 cents a year in advance arid  could be obtained at 25 cents a year in clubs of four subscribers.  Even those days saw colored covers but not slick color. The discovered copy was mailed to Mrs. G. W. Gibson, Howe Sound, B.C., Canada.  But to get back to the medicine men on today's TV. Spiels do  not seem to have changed. Only the names of products and manufacturers differ. As a one-line advertisement one learns from the  magazine that Hood's pills cure sick headache, indigestion, 25c.  Sounds familiar, doesn't it? There is not much new in the medicine  man pitch.  Educators today find themselves in a precarious position  in Canada. The nation in a single decade appears to be turning to its educational system for  a solution to its great unemployment problem.  *     *     *  Kirii Mcllroy, chairman, National Public Relations committee, Canadian Conference.'on Education, reports that of every 100  Canadian boys and girls who enter grade two, only nine will enter university, according to a  study prepared for the second  Canadian Conference on Education, in Montreal this week. Of  the nine who enter college, only  six will graduate and one will  succeed in obtaining a master's  degree.  This is only one example cited  by the study of the extent to  which Canada is wasting its stu-,  dent potential. University authorities estimate that about 30  percent of students have the  mental ability to profit from four  years at college, so that something less than one-third of those  who should be receiving higher  education are availing themselves  of it.  What causes this tragically  wasteful drop-out? According to  the study, there are varied reasons, which appear frequently in  any assessment, of the problem  and its solution.  The first of these is the lack  of effective "parental guidance.  Another cause of drop-out is lack  of motivation. Taking an unexpected last place among major  reasons for leaving school, the  study finds, is lack of money.  While schooling to the end of  the secondary level in largely  free, the need of the family, for  additional breadwinners may become a cause for drop-out. Nonetheless, the study concludes, in  a period of full employment it  is often the lure of high wages  rather than family distress which  *    *    *  causes the student to go to work.  The National Editorial committee of the Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association with C.  Irwin Mcintosh of North Battle-  ford, Sask., as chairman added  this viewpoint:  In Canada today the great majority of unemployed Citizens  have a bleak outlook. Many of  therii didn't get to high school  and the great majority of those  who did had only a few years  or months of secondary education. To top this off they did not  acquire any trade or skill after  their formal education. Thus it  is the unskilled labor, many of  whom do not possess enough ed-.  ucation for proper technical  training, who are the real problem we must overcome.  A study by the Canadian Con  ference on Education sug<^~l>;  that there are 2,000,000 Canadians  that are "functionally illiterak  The study recommends riacro  and better vocational courses in  schools and apprenticeship programs, retraining for adults, and  imparting of more knowledge of  the "world of work" in school,  especially for urban children who  "lack the early experience of  chores and wide early acquai i-  tance with different types of employment."  R. E. Lester, president of B.C.  ' School Trustees Association says  an equally important task now  faces all of us ��� in private and  business life; in our educational  organizations, in boards of trade  and chambers of commerce, in  clubs and in coffee corner groups.  He advocates fullest use of vocational  courses.  First of all, we must rid ourselves of the idea that a university degree is the ultimate in  education and that to win a doctorate is to obtain a sort of automatic halo, he said.  Secondly we must go out honestly and with enthusiasm to dignify those pursuits regarded as  less worthy. A well - trained  craftsman, productive in his  work, is just as valuable a citizen as a lawyer, a teacher, a  doctor. Better a happy carpenter helping to build his country  than an unhappy teacher unable  to build sound students, he added.  A survey by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics which compared  formal schooling with income reveals that approximately two-  thirds of Canadian males in the  labor force in 1959 whose formal  schooling did not extend beyond  elementary grades .had incomes,  of less than $4,000. About 45%  of those with a complete high  school education had incomes of  less than $4,000 that year, while  only about 26% of male college  graduates fell into this income  bracket.  On the other hand, nearly 16%  of male college graduates reached the income level of $10,000 or  more, compared with about 4%  of high school graduates and less  than 1% of those whose schooling stopped at the elementary  level. About 94% of the total income included in these calculations represented earned income.  These statistics showing the relation between formal schooling  and earning power were obtained from a nationwide sample of  some 12,000 persons undertaken  during the period February-April  1960.  Average incomes in 1959 according to education levels, as  determined from this sample  survey, were as follows:  National health grants  One of a series of articles describing the Federal  Health  and   Welfare  Services   Canadians   get   for  itiheir tax dollars.  Martha, busy with her farm  ���hiousehoH chores hardly noticed   the   greyness   around   the  house,   iier   kitchen,  after  30  years of married life was etcV  td permanently in her mini:���  yet she fourid herself switching  the light on to see where this  pan or that knife was located  Reading, even with her glasses   became^f impossible. Tnen,  sue    day   partial, blindness. A  medical check 4&ckly diagnosed the case as a cataract, th**  commonest   remedial   eye   disease in older petople.  Soon Martha underwent eye  Eurgery for the removal of tne  cataract and again her eyesight  was restored and once more  ishe is back in her beloved farm  house, where with the aid. of  heavy correcting glasses, she  has adjusted herself to a normal work day life.  Such is a typical case of what,  medical science has done and  is doing to prevent, cure and  remedy blindness for many  Canadians. The Department of  National Health and Welfare,  b.-indness control division, assists provincial authorities and.  medical .officials in this field  of blindness control.  Of the 24,000 registered  blind persons in Canada, 8,670  between the ages of 18-70 receive $55 ���. a month allowance  paid on the basis of 75% federal and 25% from provincial  funds. Certain provinces provide additional financial assistance.  The    total    expenditure   on.  +  KEEP YOUR  RED CROSS  ON THE JOB  blindness allowances for the  [year 1960 by the Canadian government was ever $4,000 000.  In addition, funds provided by  the national health grants program were used to assist research covering such subjects  as diabetic eye conditions, corneal tissue studies, virus diseases of the eye, retinal die  tachiment and the causes oi  glaucoma which affects 2% of  t��U people over 40 years of agje.  Sinlde the blindness control  ���ci vision's treatment scheme  crme into force in 1948. ths  federal government lus provided medioal treatment for the  restoration of vision, to over  700 blind persons. Last, vear  alone, 105 people were treated.  Of the total receiving medical treatment, 77% of the cases  vere successful whil^ in niany  of the remaining 23 %, some improvement was achieved. Successful corneal transplants  vere carried out in 10% of the  c^ses treated last year.  The blindness ;ciontrol divi  sion works with provincial au-  tnoritdes in encouraging the  testing of vision among se/iool  children. The earlier a vision  defect can be spotted, the  greater the chance of success  for remedial measures in th ;  child. Prevention is the key bo  ciindness control. Stressing this  an a.' recent address the Hon. J  Waldo Montedth, minister of national 'health and welfare, said:  "While substantial progress has  been made in restoring the  sight of certain blind pensioners through a joint federal-provincial ..treaitmerit sdheme, the  real hope for. the future lies: in  the field of prevention."  As part of the program, publications are alsio prepared and  issued for free distribution.  They include "Sharp Eyes For  Teenagers," ";Eye Trouble," and  "Glaucoma." . ,  The work and results so far  achieved in combatting blindness can and will continue  through the monies provided by  jiour taxes to the federal treasury.  Age Group Elementary     High      University  School  29 and under .......k... ..$2,270 $2,770 $3,495  30-39....     ��3,611 $4,647 $6,658  ���..   40 - 49.A'.'..'.     $3,616    -       $5,212 $6,810  50-64.     $3,450 $4,756  65 and over     $2,965 $4,104 $7,705  On the other hand, the tendency for income to increase with increasing levels of schooling is significant for both men and women.  The only deviation in this trend occurs among males between the  complete high school and partial university levels.  Men .             . .Women  No   schooling  $1,648  Some Elementary school   $2,495    ' $  956  Finished Elementary school .... $3,266 $1,273  Some High school  $3,723 $1,558  Finished High school ..  $4,638 $2,016  Some University'..'..;  $4,551 $2,485  University degree  $7,046 $3,303  According to this table, for this case the sample was too  men with only elementary school- small to provide reliable figures  ing, average income at age 40-49 of income for the separate age  was little different from that at groups 50-64 and 65 and over,  age 3C>-39 and there Were signifi- Two general conclusions may  cant decreases at the older age be drawn from the results of  levels. Men with one or more this D.B.S. survey. First, there  years high school education is a definite positive relation he-  showed a steadily rising income tween income and educational  up to/the age group 40-49, with level, at all ages., Second, maxi-  corresponding significant de- mum income is reached early in  creases beyond that age. The life for those on the lowest rung  university group, on the other of the educational ladder, while  hand, showed a continuing in- income tends to increase virtual-  crease in average income up to ly to the age of retirement for  the age group 50. and  over. In those on the highest rung.  Gargrave reports ..,.  The integration of Indian children with white children in our  schools Is undoubtedly the  greatest single factor in the rapid advance of our native cirtii-  zens; it was a vital step forward  and, much as the Indians have  (benefited from this new pro-  grain, Frank Calder reminded  us it has also done the white  pupils a lot of good.  When Frank told the members tlhat the integration of our  Indians with their white neighbors had contributed tp the  White pupils' growth and character, there was a round of applause from his fellow legislative members.  . Mr. Calder " reminded us  many of the Indians that glo  to the citfji are not able to meet  the competition in the city.  They find it difficult to make  adjustments to this new life  and the native runs into many  technical changes to which he  is unfamiliar.      ,'  AIIi this perhaps is due to  lack of education arid vocational training, Calder said, but  sometimes he is just not accepted because he is an Indian.  Though many Indians are  successful in their venture to  the big city mainly, through  personal initiative and kniow  how, Calder said, a great many  anlpple become the lost tribe in  the city jungles.  Calder proposed consideration be given to the establishment of joint federal-provincial-  iplanning committees which  could assist toward the adjustment of Indians in urban areas,  and assist the Indian toward^  his general integration into the  social and economic life of our  province. Calder told us British  Columbia was behind the provinces of Ontario, Manitoba,  Saskatchewan and the State of  Washington in this sort of  work.  The work of such a committee would be, through the use  of social welfare services and  social work skilJis, to 'get the  Indian on his feet in urban  areas so that he could compete  in the city with his felloe' citizens. -  By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A.  I think, it is fair to say- Frank  Calder (NDP-Atlin) is an ornament to the legislature. Frank,  a native Indian, was born at  Nass Harbor on the Nass Raver  in the northwest corner of the  province. He represents his big  Atlin riding well, and speaks  for his native and white voters  with equal skill.  During the budget debate  last week, he discussed some  of the problems our, native Indians face in British Columbia.  He told us his native friends  were in a stage of transition.  The Indians themselves realize  ithe situation and are entering  into general.��- discussions with  interested "groups arid governments in order to arrive at solutions to the social and economic  adjustment that the Indian has  to makte to the big city.  Of the some 200 settled Indian comtmunities in this province, Frank Calder told us  about three-quarters of the,Reserve Indians have to leave the  confines of the reservation in  order to find employment or to  settle in urban areas in order  to place their children in public schools and thus receive a  proper and undisturbed education.  Mr. Calder remanded us native Indians. follow occupations  such as fishing and agricultural  labor requiring trips away from  home, and special provision  'had to be made for the children in the face of these migratory problems.  The Atlin member told us it  is in education most progress  had been made for Indians. A  generation ago few competent  teachers could be persuaded to  take an Indian school, and  practically no Indian children  attended white schools. Today  ithere are nearly 10,000 of. them  doing so, with about 40 students in unaversiiitjy, and these  numbers are growing steadily.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Almost every day there  is something in the newspapers  about unemployment. Even in  your unimpeachable publication  on Feb. 22 Tony Gargrave reports a column' on this disagreeable subject.  Might II suggest J't is time  someone looked at the .problem  from the level of the individual.  In the old days there was no  such problem because our forefathers were individualists. Today if we were individualists  there would be no such unemployment.  We buy tomatoes from California ��� at. seven cents apiece.  Somebody could make a good  living:.-' l-aising tomatoes under  glass the year round. The Japanese used to. do it on Lulu Island. We eat California strawberries.  We might grow, our own food  if we have enough individualists.  This area can afford to support  a few dairy farms, fruit and vegetable farms, more sawmills,  more fuel dealers, more retailers who will stay open Sunday  and holidays and. perhaps many  light industries which could open  up here.  If   we   must all wait for our  governments to put the  food in  our  mouths we shall end up &  sorry race of people inched.  A. R. Simpkins.  Gems of Thought  STANDPOINT  The objects  we pursue and  the   spirit we manifest' r��ve&l  our standpoint, and .show .what  we are winning.      k      yX XI  ���Mary Baker JEddy  I find the igrleat thing iri:: tfois  world  is  not  so  much where  we stand, as in what diireotkm  we are moving.        ';    yXXAl  ���Oliver Wendell '^Holmes  Man lives by ^affirmation  ev|2n more than (he decs -by  bread.���Victor Hugo  l!he best and rioble&t..liyes  are those which are-set toward  high ideals.���Rene'yAlmeras  A large portion of human  beings live not so much iii  themselves as in what, they de-  ,t'ire to be.���E. P. Whipple w   '/  The art .of living is: riiq're  like that of wrestling than,of  dancing; the main-thing is to  gland firm' and be ready for an  unforeseen attack..  ���-Marcus Aurelius  HELPS VETERANS  Red Cross volunteer hospital  visitors make certain that our  veterans are not forgotten men  and women. Their regular visits  bring good cheer and companionship to many, .thousands  in more than 115 hospital's arid  institutions. Coast News, March 8, 1962.  Probation  HOME FOR A COUPLE���JUST MARRIED OB JUST RETIRED  A provincial full time probation officer with professional  training was requested in the  Legislature last wq2k for the  Powell River-Sechelt areas.  Ttony Gargrave, MLA said  in the Legislature, during. the  Budget debate, that the juvenile offender required professional assistance after court  isentenci-g. He also urged that  some way be found to give tax  irelief to community halls in  unorganized territory.  During the debate Mr. Gargrave gave support for Dr.  t Norman Z. Alcock's plan to  (raise money for peace research.  The local member told the  Legislature that Dr. Alcock deserved public applause for his  effort to do something about  the dangers of international  conflict.  Mr. Gargrave said that he  planned to donate to Ihe Air  cciek fund and hoped that others would do likewise.  Roberts Creek  (By Madge Newman)  The two girls who enrolled  with the September "probies" at  Vancouver General Hospital,  Miss Jean Gibb and Miss Sheila  Smith, were among the 99 capped at the impressive ceremony  held on March 26. Miss Gibb, enjoying a month's vacation, is at  the home of her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. J. W. Gibb, Hanbury Road.  Square dancing for the young  fry attracted children for miles  around and the Legion hall was  filled with music, mirth and shuffling feet on Thursday evening.  There appears to be a shortage  of girls causing a disappointed  stag line, and it is hoped more  girls will show up next week.  Dancing is oyer at 8:30.  Roberts Creek Helps, Junior  Red Cross group, held a white  elephant sale at the school on  Wednesday. Proceeds go7 to pet  projects.  One ; resident of this district  who is not enraptured with the  beauties of the winter scene is  Mrs. Gwen MacKenzie, director  of the plays to be put on by the  Hospital- Auxiliary; GLb.s.on.s  branch. Snow interfered with rehearsals. Plays will be presented on March 28.'  At conference  Barry Legh of Port Mellon was  one of nine boys chosen from St.  George's School to attend the  religious conference at Annie  Wright Seminary School at Tacoma for three days.  The professor was Mr. M. Gee  from Puget Sound University,,  his topic being Reality and Faith  The boys had round table discussion on each talk.  Barry was very impressed to  find most of these students from  the U.S.A. were their school's  football and basketball stars.  The weekend was an enjoyable  one due to the kindness and  friendliness  of these  boys.  NAME INCORRECT  The Leonard Coates who was  fined $100 and prohibited froim  driving ior two years in Magistrate Johnston's police ctourt as  reported in last week's Coast  News should have read Robert  Leonard Coates aged 19.  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS. OTTAWA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addres-  sed to Secretary, Department  of Public Works, Room B-322,  Sir Charles Tupper Building,  Riverside Drive, Ottawa and  endorsed "TENDERS FOR  WHARF. AND FLOAT RE-  'PAIRS, HALFMOON BAY,  B.C." will be received until 3  P.M. (E,S.T.), WEDNESDAY,  MARCH 28,  1962.  Plans, specifications and  forms of tender can be seen, or  can be obtained through:  Chief Engineer, Room E-443,  Sir Charles Tupper Building,  Riverside Drive, Ottawa; District Engineer, 1110 West  Georgia Street, Vancouver;  and can be seen at the Post  Offices at Halfmoon Bay, Gib-  >   sons,   Nanaimo   and  Victoria,  '  B.C.  To be considered each tender  $25,000 and over miust���  (a) be accompanied by one  of the alternative securities called for in the tender documents,  (b) be made on the printed  forms supplied by the Department and in accordance with the conditions  set forth therein.  The lowest  or any tender not  necessarily  accepted.  ROBERT   FORTIER  Chief  of   Administrative  Services and Secretary.  You end your Heart Fund   18 trustees to go  MAIN    FLOOR   -PLAM  FLOOC  AREA ������   988    SO.FT.  THE   BUILDING  CENTPt  PLAN   SE5?VlCE  plan   w.  is-qB-assf'   -  I ������ ���      ''j  PLAN No. H4B-98S (copyright Serial No- 117093) k  Ideal for the "just married" or "just retired" older; ctouple,  here is a one bedroom house especially suitable for a steep' slop-;  ing lot to the rear, where the view is to the back The baseir,tent|  shows a rumjpus room, but this very versatile little, house can .  also accommodate a suite in the basement instead of the rumpus ,  room. As the family gtfows add a bedroom in thfe basement���op:-.  a guest room for visitors; We show you the layout for the base- ?,  ment where the lower level of the view lot can be used as a1!  front door. All plumibing is groupe'l for economy, the. eajrport--'  is oh the front in'case it is not possible to get in fromthje back', y  Working ,drawings, are available from the Building Centre i:(B.C.) J  Ltd., 116 East Brabdway (half a block west of Main St!) Van-,'  couver 10. ������<  'NEW EDITION OF "SELECT HOME DESIGNS" PLAN,  "7" To, maintain a concerted attack ' u.pJ.on heantf disease, and  tto increase the intensity of its  research prpgran-i, the Canadian  ���Heart Fund appeals annually  to Canadians for financial support.  Heart    disease    in its' many  forms accounts for 50%  of all  cieaths in Canada. It is presently   afflicting   1,400,000   Canadian, including 75,000 children.  Heart disease is responsible for  50% of all the male deaths between the ages of 25 and 65.  Because   .of   research,   many  heart   attack   victims   survive  with    modern   treatment   methods, and research has dispelled    many    unfounded   fears  about  heart   disease,   through  new knowledge of the heart's  performance     under     varying  ' conditions.  Recently in Vancouver an 8  lb. baby girl with a rare mal-f  formation of the heart's circulation system, survived open-  heaant surgery. 'Phis was the  first successful, operation of  this type. The "baby pump"  which enabled the team of surgeons to perform the delicate  'operation was developed by a  Vancouver team, which includ-"  ed a full-tome research scientist, ,.  NAMES OMITTED  Names of Roberts Creek women who took part in the Gib-  tons Kinsmen Club's Mothers  Polio March, Jan. 27 unfortu- .  -nately. were omitted from the  list as published in the Coast.  News. These mothers were Mrs.  J. R. Marsh, Mrs. D. B. Wells,  Mrs. Thelma Prettie, Mrs. Gibb  and Miss'Service. ':  Our Canadian Red ..'Cross  serves in this community in  sr .many ways:  whose fellowship was financed  by Heart Fund dollars. Heart  Fund dollars, too, help to finance the study necessary to  create diagnostic and surgical  team-,;, upon whose skill depends the success of such operations. ,  In B.C. alone,' open-heart surgery was last year successfully  performed upon more than two  hundred men, women and children.  Once-dreaded rheumatic fever and rheumatic heart disease  c��.n now be prevented or controlled byjthe use cf antibiotics  such as penicillin throughout  the dangerous years.  Many cases of hypertensive  ���and bagh blood pressure can  now be adequately controlled  by new drugs and low sodium  diets as a result of research.  The anti-cloagulerits or blood  thinning drugs, represent a tremendous step forward in the  prevention, of recurring heart  cttacks and strokes.  In B.C.. the Heart Fund is  conducted by the B.C. Heart  (Foundation. Harold S. Foley,  well known B.C. businessman,-  ���is chairman of the campaign  and, the vice-chairman is Dr.  Noanriari MacKenzie, president 1  cf the University oif British Columbia.  ..The Heart Fund objective in.  B.C. $200,000 is.the minimum  a'mounlt needed to take care of  the screened research applications submitted to the Heart  Foundation' ard the ancillary,  programs of the Foundation.  $122,000 is needed for research,  $30,000 for public and professional education, $20,000 for  participation in the national Research Fellowship and Education program., This total of  $172,000 represents 86% of the  campaign goal.  R. E. Lester of Haney will lead  a group of 18 school trustees  from British Columbia to the'  Second Canadian Conference on  Education in Montreal, March 4  to 8.  Most of them are officers of  the B.C. School Trustees association, or members of its executive, representing geographic  branches of the association, of  which Mr. Lester is president.  They form one of the B.C. organizations which has been actively preparing for two years  for the conference. BCSTA has  been involved chiefly in the preparatory studies on Research in  Education.  Our C��r>o^v>n Red Cross" Society has been serving Canada  and the world since 1909.  BOOK,  available  handling.  now. Fend 25c to  cover cost of mailing and  LENTEN BOOK  The Dean of New Westminster, Very Rev. Northcote R.  Burke, has ' written Collector's  Items as;, the 1962 Canadian"  Lenten Book of the Anglican  Church of Canada. The author,  formerly cf .Ottawa,, is well,  known in manryi parts of Canada for,;his Lenten preaching  engagements. The book - is selling 'now at diocesan book  rooms and from the Anglican  Book Centre, Toronto-  HASpS STORE  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ���--Dry- Goods��  BAPCQ PAINT  Interior  & Marine  Ph. TU 3-2415  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MARCH 19  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 8S5-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  you  always  include:  ��� Your correspondent's  full and correct postal  address ��� Your own name  and return address in upper  leftcornerBANDTHECOR-  RECT POSTAL ZONE NUMBER IF YOU ARE WRITING  TO QUEBEC, MONTREAL,  I OTTAWA.TORONTQ.WIN-  1 NIPEG, OR VANCOUVER.  Help us to speed your  mail���check the yellow  pages of your Tele-  | phone Directory for full  postal information.  It takes $90,000 per man to bring you B.C.'s gasoline bargain  Eaile Porter is one of 850 Imperial employees who supply B.C. people with  oil products at bargain prices. Take Esso gasoline���motorists throughout  B.Cvbuy it at an average price of 6^cents a pound. That's a real bargain  ...even common table salt costs more per pound. And of Hhe 6^ cents  paid per pound for gasoline, two cents is for federal and provincial taxes  that provide you With such things as social services and new highways.  To bring you this bargain, since 1951 alone Imperial has invested more  than $80,000,000 in B.C. That's more than $90,000 per employee... and this  doesn't include wages and other operating expenses which have increased  year by year. Yet today, on the average, Imperial gets less for the Esso  gasoline it sells in B.C. than ten years ago...and Esso gasoline today is  much more powerful than ten years ago.  (two)  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED...providing low-cost oil energy for British Columbia  Earle Porter is one of a team of skilled operators who help run Imperial Oil's multi-million dollar refinery in B.C. 4       Coast News, March 8, 1962.  i New undersea park  To preserve the natural beauties of its undersea life a large  area along the coast of Florida  has been set aside as. a submarine  parkland.  Action was taken  when   authorities,   awoke  to   the  fact that the underwater regions  adjoining  the coast were being  stripped bare of corals and other  subsurface   life   by   skin   divers  who have found a ready and highly   profitable   market   for   such  marine   curiosa   in   the   tourist  trade.  Heavy  fishing and treasure hunting, too, have helped to  change the face of the sea bed.  Officials feel they have not acted any  too soon in establishing  history*s  first   underwater   preserve.  DEPARTMENT   OF  PUBLIC  WORKS, CANADA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS ADDRESSED to the Office Manager, Dept. of Puibii'c Works,  Canada, Room 708, 1110 W.  Georgia St., Vancouver 5, B.<o.  and endorsed "TENDER FOR  BREAKWATER REPAIRS,  GIBSONS LANDING, B.C."  will be received until 2:30 P.M.  (P.S.T.), March 22, 1962.  Plans, specifications and  forms of tender - can be seen,  or can ibe obtained through the  albove office.  To be considered each tender  must be made on the printed  cflorms supplied by the Department and in accordance with  the conditions set forth there-  ������  in.   '  The lowest or anjy tender not  necessarily accepted.  D. A. MUIR,  Office  Manager.  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS. OTTAWA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed to Secretary, Department  of Public Works, Room B-322,  Sir Charles Tupper Building,  Riverside Drive, Ottawa and  endorsed "TENDER FOR POST  OFFICE BUILDING, GIBSONS, B.C." will be receivted  until 3:00 P.M. (EjS.T.), WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1962.  Plans, specifications and  forms of tender can be seen, or  lean be obtained on deposit of  sixm of $75.00 in the form of a  CERTIFIED bank cheque to  the RECEIVER GENERAL OF  Canada, through:  Chief Architect, Room D-715,  Sir Charles Tupper Building,  Riverside Drive, Ottawa; District Engineer, 1110 West  Georgia Street, Vancouver;  District Office, Room 211, Customs Building, Victoria, B.C.,  and can be seen at the Post  Office at Gibsons; and at the  ' office art; the Builders' Exchange  at Vancouver, B.C,  The deposit will toe released  on return of the documents in  good condition within a month  from the date of reception of  tenders. If not returned within  that period the deposit will be  .forfeited.  To be considered each tender  $25,000 and over irtust���  (a) be  accompanied  by   one  of the alternative securities called for in the tender documents,  (to) be made  on the printed  forms supplied by the Department and  in  accordance with the conditions  set forth therein.  The lowest  or any tender not  necessarily  accented.  ROBERT   FORTIER  Chief  of   Administrative  Services and Secretary.  (������#',.*  science  TWELVE-YEAR-OLD MICHELE FINNEY (left) and How-  ward the talking Turtle are two new personalities who. have  made a niark with ycung TV viewers this season on CBC-TV's  Razzle Dazzle, Letters are coming in to the show at the rate of  more than 5,000 a month. Howard loves mail. The only thing  he doesn't like is the mention of turrie soup ��� that's enough to  make any talking turtle withdraw into his shell.  Safer hunting program  follows accident study  The game management division of the department of re-  crieation and conservation in  Victoria is carrying out a thorough study of hunting accidents in order to initiate a program to make hunting safer.  While the study is not complete, several trends have toeen  noted which warrant consideration. First, the accident rate  per 10,000 hunters has declined to about one-quarter the  pre-war level.  Second,     unintentional    dis-  Salmon in lakes  British Columbia anglers may  Ihe catching spring salmon at  an interior lake in a few years  if an experiment of the fish and  game branch of the department  of recreation and conservation  is successful.  In announcing the experiment.. Recreation and Conservation Minister Earle C. West-  w{s>od said, about 125,000  Spring salmon fry were liberated in Green Lake hear 100  Mile House on Feb. 23.  Ohinook, Spring or Tyee salmon ordinarily frequent thje  ocean and are famous for their  great size when caught in coastal waters and anglers have  landed spring salmon up to 90  .poundis in weight along the  British Columbia coast.  Mr. Westwood said departmental biologists have been  encouraged in this project by  similar experiments in New  Ziealand. Spring salmon have  reached ten pounds in weight  fhen planted in similar lakes  in that country, he said.  The fish planted in Grteen  Lake originated as a gift of  eggs from the Washington  State Department of Game.  They were hatched and raised  lin the Summerland trout hatchery.  Wedding Invitations  Thcrmo-engraved (raised lettering)  Wedding and engagement announcements, birth announce*  ments, confirmation invitations, golden and silver anniversary (  announcements, etc.-  Thermo-engraving  (RAISED LETTERINC)  Looks and feels like the finest hand engraving. The fetters  have an elegance and individuality only the finest hand engraving can match.  Thermo-engraving (raised letterino  Costs about half as much as hand engraving, because it eliminates the copper plate that makes hand engraving so expensive  Of course you  can order  matching  enclosure cards,  reception, response, thank you and at home cards, etc.  Select from our giant catalogue of flawlessly correct,  papers.   11   distinctive   styles   of   lettering.   Weddings  priced as low as 50 for $9.00 and 100 for $13.50, com-;  plete with double envelopes and tissues.  chargtes cause over 55 percent  of the accidents -���intentional  discharges cause 45 percent, of  which half are due to mistaking a hunter for a game animal.  Third, juveniles, 17 and. under, amount to only 8 percent  of the hunters but cause 40 percent of the accidents. Juveniles  (have an accident rate 8 - 10  times that of hunters over 31  years of age. There is little  doubt that an educational program directed toward young  hunters would make hunting  safer. f  An interesting aspect of the  study was the breakdown , of  'hunters by age groups. The old  est hunter in -the sample was  86 years and the youngest was  .11. Juveniles, 17 and under,  comprise eight percent, 18 to  21 year olds make up 15 percent, the 22-30 group contribute 25 percent, and hunters  over 31 amount to 52 percent,  of the 127,000 hunters in British Columbia during 1961.  , A revised.program, in the,field  of food science -and���/technology  will be introduced in the faculty  of agriculture at' the' University  of British Columbia in September. -..-.���-  The new program is .the. result  of the work of a committee headed by E. L. Watson, assistant  professor in the department of  agricultural engineering and  mechanics.  The committee decided to revamp UBC's offerings in the  field of food science and technology as the result of a survey  of 105 companies engaged in the  food industry in western Canada.  . Mr. Watson said the survey revealed a minimum of 85 graduates would be required by western Canadian companies in the  next five years.  The new program will offer a  more balanced and broader curriculum which will prepare students for careers in the meat  and fish packing industry, dairying, and frozen food processing.  About 20 courses will be offered  in the four-year program leading  to the bachelor of science in agriculture degree.  At the present UBC offers five  scholarships totalling approximately $2,000 to students who  wish to specialize, in this field.  The scholarships are sponsored  by food industry companies.  0X4  ! ?-"-'  Cttn^ci^  Prepared by the Research Staff of  m CYC L 0 P E DIA   C A NAD IA K A  More accidents  Traffic accidents in B.C.  caused the largest number of  accidental deaths last year with  320 fatalities recorded ��� more  than an any of the three preceding years.  A year-end summary prepared by the British Columbia  Safety Council shows that accidental falls took 167 lives,  and 153 peoplle died- from ac-  ' cidental'drowning and subme'e-  sion, including 42 drownings in  water transport accidents.  Accidental fatalities were,  highest in the 20 to 29 and 40  *o 59 age groups, but 168 children under ten years died  from accidental cause*���an increase of 41 over the previous  year.  What world-famous mystery "  ship came from Canada?      '.  The Mary Celeste. First nam-  <ed the Amazon, she was a brigt  antine built at Spencer's Island, N.S., and registered at  Parrsboro, N.S., in 1861. Driven  ashore at Big Glace Bay, Cape  Breton, in 1867, she was salvaged and re-registered at Sydney in 1867. Later she was  partially rempdelled and given  a new name, The Mary Celeste,  and a new flag���-that of her  American purchasers.  In November 1872, The Mary  Celeste left New York for  Genoa, with a cargo of alcohol.  On December 5, a British ship  Sound her, seaworthy but total- :  ly abandoned, halfway between  ithe Azores and Portugal. There  was no sign of her crew. They  lb ad apparently left iri a hurry.  Her chronometer,, papers and  boat were missing. There was  no evidence of any struggle.  The fate of her crew, never  seen or heard of again, remains  unsolved. The Mary Celeste met  her own end in 1885 when she  was stranded' on the coast of  Cuba.  Who named Lachine? \  Chelier La Salle. He came to  Canada in 1667, settled in  Mccifcreal and obtained a grant  of land at La Chine (later La-  chine), so named because of nisi  ambition to reach China, by  way of the western sea.  Fur trading and exploring  expeditions followed. In 1678,  now the noble Sieur.de La Salle, he set out to find an entrance from the sea to the Mississippi. On April 9, 1662 a  ���hardy band of whites and Indians led by La Salle, planted  the arms of France and raised  �� cross at the great river's  mouth. Thus they took possession \of "that river; of all the  rivers that enter it and of all  the clountry watered biyj them"  for'Louis XIV. La Salle named  this almost boundless territory  .....-���Louisiana. The expior-er's discovery of the mighty; river's  riiouth was the high point of an  adventurous and controversial  career that had seen him battle  against great odds to build a  fur trade in the Illinois country and that was to come to an  ��nd in a brutail death at the  ihands of his own men in the  Texas wilds.  Who was  ihe  first secular  nurse in North America?  Jeanne Mance, born in 1606  and founder of the Hotel Dieu  in Montreal. She came to Canada in 1641 with the little.band  led by Maisonneuve. Four years  later Canada's first hospital  was built, under her leadership. It is the Hotel Dieu, a  little wooden buildsing. A pioneer among Canadian women,  ishe endured the threat of Indian savagery and the opposition .of some French authorities,  and spent her life caring for  the sick under primitive conditions.  What is the  Last Post Fund?  A fund operated under Dominion charter to prevent the  burial in a pauper's grave of  any veteran who has served  with Her Majesty's forces.  Burials undertaken by the  fund since the Second World  War have averaged over 600  a year.  TIRE CENTRE  FIRESTONE  For Truck and Farm Tires  see us for all requirements  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie and Terry  Ph. 886-2572  DON'T DELAY  Seattle's World Fair  l ��� ...'���'-".. X  will bring many visitors!  Be ready for them!  Get  your Summer  Printing  now  I  The COAST NEWS plant  is ready to help you!  Phone 886-2622  COAST   MEWS ��� Ph. 886-2622 COMING EVENT?      ��� W^MwPmM-  BINGO ��� BnS^' ElM6 ^  Nicepfizess^ahdf^Jackppt?;   yy  Every-- Monday ;at %^p M.... infttief  Gibsons ( Legion  Hall.     "Ax  M��tEk:$k RobertfekGreek ?IJegibri;  General'Meeting^-^/M/MA^AA '  Thursday   night:! ^���T^^4^hA^oXAA/4-  AL ESTATE  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)        ANNOUNCEMENTS  (Conf)  DIRECTORY (Coniinued)  mw$.  MA-m  k^Waterfiroht,    2.  self; contained  stiiteskgbod revenue. F.P. $10,000  ,.;pni|erms. '  f -Unfinished 5 roomed house, in:  kfvillagie^':'$3i500.  Ii  o  ���,2 ,?'?;>.  rt  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to. Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  Hall, Gibsons, ''��� % ^piirivk Special  prizes  weekly.  B'lRTHS  '��� ; -:���':      'y/A  A.. ��� y.  TYSON ��� To Robert and Lorraine Tyson (nee Daoust) on  February 25, 1962, at St. Mary's  Hospital, Pender Harbour, a  daughter, Vicki-Lee Cecile, 9 lb.  Wi oz.  _________ __  MOFFAT ��� FLUMERFELT. On  I ebruary 23, 1692, Kenneth Frank  Moffat, eldest son of Mrs. Frank  Moffat and the late Mr. Moffat  of Holmfield, Man., and Ruth  Louise Flumerfelt. eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Tyson, Wilson Creek, B.C.  DEATH NOTICE -,   ��� ~~~  McNUTT ��� Passed away Mar.  5, 1962, William McNutt of Gibsons, B.C. Survived by three cousins and a dear friend, Miss. L.  McCready, North Vancouver. Funeral service will be held Sat.,  March 10, 1 p.m. from Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev.  Denis F. Harris officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home directors.  ��� 1 bdr and sunroom,. basement  with extra. room, view, all services,   $7,000 easy  terms.  Waterfront - immaculate'2 bdr  home, garden, fruit trees, workshop. Good terms available.  Cleared   view   lot   amid  homes in  village. $1,000.  new  Over 600' on highway, workshop and unfinished house. $4,200  PHONE 886-2191  R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  "A  Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL  ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons       v Sechelt  5 acres, 5 rms, full pig. outbuildings, fruit trees etc. stream,  $4200 cash.  All elec. 2 rms, full pig. 2  years old. Good well under pressure, $3700 cash.  'Evergreen Acres" large cleared lots, level, serviced, very easy  terms. Call Kay Butler, 886-2000  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  $4500, fp., 10 acres West Sechelt  large 3 br. older home, fireplace  ^j y TV, f Fridge.; washer, furniture,  tools. Fruit trees. Good water.  $1500 dp. bal as rent. Call J.  Anderson, 885-9565.  LOST  Child's red metal wheel barrow,  vicinity Sechelt Bowling Alley.  Call 885-4425. -    -f  HELP WANTED  Free accommodation for O.A.P.  - lady or working woman in return  for small amount of housekeeping. Box 626, Coast News.  Wanted now, young lady or woman to take care of children.  Live in or out. Apply daytime.  Pay every- two weeks. Mrs.  Pearle Davey, Cottage 1, East  Porpoise Bay Road,  Sechelt.  EMPLOYMENT  OPPORTUNITIES  B.C. Toll Authority  - Ferry System  LANGDALE TERMINAL  - TICKET AGENT ��� Salary $275-  $350 per month. Duties include  ticket sales, preparation of reports and answering ; enquiries.  Preference will be given to persons with public relations experience-and general clerical or.,  typing training. '  COMPETITION. No. 62:121 f  TERMINAL SERVICEMAN ~  Salary $284 per month. Duties-  include maintenance on terminal  building and other facilities; minor repairs and janitorial work.  Applicants must have ability to  work with tools; able to meet  the public and have a knowledge  of janitor work.  COMPETITION No. 62:122  Applicants for both-positions  must be Canadian citizens or  British subjects. For application  forms apply IMMEDIATELY to  The Personnel Officer, B.C, Civil  Service Commission, 411 Duns-;  muir Street, VANCOUVER; Completed forms to be returned NOT  LATER THAN March  14,   1962.  WORK WANTED  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  &  INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Investigate before you Invest  .1. .  Profitable   business   for   sale.  Steady proven  earnings and increasing.  Offers will be received on the  F. Reichelt home, - Granthams.  Terms,. Reasonable interest.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  ���������.-.- Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  Peninsula Bargains  Gibsons, Waterfront lot, $2,500.  Roberts Crk, wooded lots $975.  Pender Hbr, waterfront, $2,900  Sakinaw Lake, lakeshore $2,500  Gunboat Bay, 150' choice sheltered waterfront with deepwater  floats-ahd two bedrmihouse. $14,-:,  500- full price, easy terms. :  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real, Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre'  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted, lot or small acreage,  with or without building, anywhere Sechelt Peninsula, .'_oi  would consider, renting. State  particulars and price; Write X.  McCarthy, Barnet P.O., B.C.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  2 iots.x corner   property,   zoned"';  commercial,     $3,500.    Wyngaert  Poultry Farm.  Ph.  886-9340.  ATTENTION ��� Are you looking  for a dressmaker? Any kind of  work.  Phone 886-9880.  AUTOS  FOR SALE  1956 1 ton truck, $600. Apply K.  Sweetnam at Fisher's Store,  Granthams after 6 or weekend.  1950 Austin, very good shape,  $150.   Phone  885-9777.          1951 Dodge pickup, new tires  and  new   canopy,   $200.   Phone  886-2097.   1954 Meteor 2 door, $350 or closest offer. TU 4-5279.  FUELS   .'.;���  Fir $12 cord  Alder $10 cord  delivered  Phone collect 886-9881  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  delivered  Fir $12 delivered  Dry old growth fir, $14  delivered  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 Y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  Waterfr6nt lot  in  West  Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building  lot. Apply  J.   .  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  Five room house, 2 car garage,  on two lots on the main street  of Sechelt. Zoned commercial.  Ideal location for stores or offices. Apply J. E. Parker, Sechelt.  2 br. home, unfinished inside,  with rumpus room, 1200 sq. ft.  floor space, furnace, Vs acre  cleared. Price reasonable. Ph.  886-2097.    .  4.87 acres, North Rd., never failing water, house, full plumbing,  cheap for cash. Phone TU 3-2629  or contact Wm. G. Brown, R.R.  1, Halfmoon Bay.  WANTED TO RENT  2 br. cottage in Hopkins, Granthams or Gibsons, by April 1, 2  adults. Phone 885-4474  FOR  RENT  Available April 7, 3 bedroom  house. Phone 886-2000 after e  p.m. k  MISC. FOR SALE  WATCH REPAIRS  -��r  For    guaranteed    watch Xhpjd  jewelry    repair's,   see:.'.:^Oh.ri^'s>:  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  on the premises. '       tfn  Reconditioned TVs, large selection from $49^95 up. Richter's.  TV and Radio Ltd., Sechelt. Ph.  885-9777.  Homelite chain saw, model A6-22-  28". Excellent condition. For  quick sale. Phone 885-2260.  Go to the barber for a hair cut.  But come to us for grass clippers  shears and pruners. Also hoes,  rakes, spades, forks, picks and  mattocks.  Earl's 886-9600  WANT TO MAKE  BEAUTIFUL MUSIC?  BUY YOUR HI-FI NOW  WITH A LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED  XXX   XXX   XXXX XXXX X   XXXX  X X XXXXXX  XXX   XX      X       X       X   XXXX  XXX      XX      XX      X  XXX XXX xxxx     xxxx  XXXX   X XXXX   X        X  X      XX X       X   XX      X  XXXX   X XXXX   XXX  X X X       X   X      XX  X XXXX XXX        X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  12  cubic ft. Electrolux combina-'  tion kerosene and electric fridge.  Phone Sechelt 885-9380.  Used 6 cyl. Buda gas marine enr���  gine,   2:1  reduction.   Phone   TU  4-5316.  Drop leaf kitchen table, $5. Ph.  886-9965.  ROGERS  PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  . Wholesale  and  Retail ���  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors and carburetors.  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace 4  -Even Temp -  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,  good as new  3 Frigidaire fridges  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges   guaranteed =  Reconditioned used   toilet          j  complete .   $15  Special��� 3  Elko glass lined electric tanks j  No.  30 $68  Usual guarantee k  Small automatic electric range A  like  new      .;-..-' $5S  2 reconditioned Kemac oil y  burners, only $35  Simple to install yourself. <  Free Delivery on Peninsula ,:������  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close.on Monday until 6 p.mi  Complete stock of plumbing supplies, cheaper than department  store. ���������'' ���   ������'���.:������'-���.;������'*������  KELLY'S  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box 131,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News, k  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. 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.  $69  $69  $79'  Electric range, good condition,  $50. Phone 886-2097.  9 cu. ft. Leonard fridge in good  condition, ~$50. Apply 'Jan-Marie"  Glassford Rd.,;Gibsons.  Boat trailer, as hew, $i25fvPhone|fy  886-2097.    kf ;;:!'��x<�� ���#���  OUTBOARDS ��� '59 5% hp^Johnlk  son, $125;  ?61 6 hp. Merc, $235:1 f  '58 10  hp. Johnson, $195;   '57 Mil  hp. Merc, $215. Some '62 Mercs'  in stock. HADDOCKS at Pender,  TU 3-2248.  ���   ..... |  Nordheimer upright piano. Excellent condition, $200 cash. Ph.  886-2455.  :f  S~-  Standard size concrete Buildina  Blocks, 8x8x16 now availabldF  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula-  ��� Cement Products^ Orange Rdf-  Roberts Creek.     ��� if  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED  Deepfreeze, good condition, 22  ft! or larger. Phone 886-9363.  Cash for good saddle horse. Ph.  885-9357.  A good home for male pomer-  anium, very good with children.  Mrs. E; Hellier, Davis Bay.  Lsed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT  COMMERCIAL, & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind-Smith, Gibsons 886-9316  Don't wait until too late! Have  your l"vnmowers, clippers, etc.  sharpened now by an automatic  sharpener. Phone Erwin Benner.  885-2292.  Sechelt Rural - Wilson Creek  Ratepayers. Hand tooled leather  purse won by A. Wayment, ticket  No. 204. 2nd prize, Kippers, Morgan Thompson ticket 253, third  prize, 2 sofa pillows, Elsie Emerson, ticket No. 212.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY  CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9327  or  in   Roberts   Creek, .-. Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  PETER CHRISTMAS "  Bricklayer and 'Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  DIRECTORY  TINGLEY'S  HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICE  ALL  TYPES  HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  Home and Industrial Wiring  Ele cttrical Heatin g  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  Hoover Vacuum" Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  A; E. RITCHEY  yv      TRACTOR WORK  Clearing;   Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  '4 Arches, Jacks, Pumps  -Air Coanpfeasor, Riock  Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  k  . Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West  Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5. Ph. MU 4-3611  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  HYDROPURE   water   sterilizer  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and  strip  blasting.  R.R.   1,  Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Ni'~i3jpr  March 3 ��� 38679, Orange  Your Fuller Brush dealer, John  Walton,    Roberts     Creek    P.O.  Call 886-9642 day or night.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO &  GENERAL  INSURANC7J  Phone 886-2191  H. B.  Gordon &  Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 836-7721 Res. 886-9956  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  FOR! GLASS  of all kinds  Ph.  886-9871   or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9890  or  886-2442  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT  -  886-2166  GIBSONS  PLUMBING  Heating -  ��� Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phtone  886-2460  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  C & S SALES        "~~~  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil   Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  SAND ���GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  ~ MADEIRA PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement gravel, $2.25 yd  Road gravel and fill, $1.50 yd.  Delivered in  '-.   Pender Harbour area  Lumber, Plywood, Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool." ������ ���  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP~  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,  885-9532  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture  and  Appliarce Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Bo- "6, Fechelt. Ph   885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel fill and road gravel.  PLUMBING  WATER SYSTEMS  INSTALLED,   REPAIRED  BUILDING  &  REMODELLING  RAY E. NEWMAN  Gibsons ��� Ph. 88S-9S78  WATER   SURVEY  SERVICES  L. C. EMEHSON  R.R. 1. Sechelt  885-9510  Take lighted cigarettes with  you even when leaving a room  for a moment.  Coast News, March 8, 1962.  WOMEN'S WORK      f  Iriternatibhal" assistahce 'provided by the Women's Work  Committee of our Canadian.  Red Cross last year cost $152,-  622. This represents only the  cost of raw materials and does  ���'not include the cost of warehousing, shipping and other expenses or the time, talent and  energy of the volunteers.  Sechelt  BeautySqlon  OPEN  APPOINTMENTS  XASX USUAL  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  Si. Aidans,   Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 pjn., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m. Divine Service  11 a.m. Sunday School  Roberts. Creek, 2 p.m��  ,  Wilton Creek  11-ajn. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  -nited Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,  1th and 5th Sunday-  Anglican Service, 7:30 pjoh.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Cemmunion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ~~       ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School .  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United Church  _ BAPTIST ~  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday Schtool  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 Evering  Service  7:30 pjn. Thurs., prayers, Roth-  home.  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 ajn., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p.m���   Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 ajn., Sunday School  11 ajn., Mor?ung Worship  3 p.m., Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday. 7 p.m.. Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's  Action Club  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc.. count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements. In Memori^ms, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classif pd  advertisements.  Lo<?nl<? ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  n��- ��<~.r��t line for consecutive  inse"+io"o.  CLASSIFIED  DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  become- 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. Guides, Scouts active  Gibsons 1st Brownie Pack invited Mrs. Labonte, district commissioner, to their Thinking Day  program. The Brownies made a  world chain to remember Guides  and Brownes in other parts of  the world, each girl contributing the name of a country where  there is a Guide association.  Mothers of the six Brownies  who had earned their Golden  Bar were .present to see their  daughters presented with their  awards by Mrs. Labonte. The  six Brownies were Charlene Day,  Eileen MacKenzie, Marcia Mc-  Heffey, Sandra Marron, Carol  Olson and Nona Veale. Eileen  MacKenzie also received her  first year star.  by making contacts with Guides  overseas.  Four Guides who had volunteered to wash dishes and help  with the Sechelt Guides Mother  and Daughter banquet earlier in  the week were presented with  commemorative certificates and  personalized dishcloths.   ..  The company paraded their  colors to St. Aidan's Churchy  Roberts Creek, on Sunday where  Scout Kerry Eldred and Guide  Pat Thomas   read, the   lessons.  6       Coast News,'iilafch 8,; 1932.  THISIWEEK'S  I  Roberts Creek Guide Company  celebrated Thinking Day at their  Saturday meeting. Each patrol  had been asked to prepare something special on an international  theme for the campfire. The Daffodil Patrol told the story of  Lord: Baden - Powell and the  growth of Guiding in many countries of the world. The Poppy  patrol sang folk-songs and the  Forget-me-not Patrol gave each  Guide the name and address of  a 'girl living in another country  to: whom she could write, there-  r  t  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  A concrete  brick septic  tank can  be built  for $50  +  YOUR Rib CROSS  NEEDS  YOUR HELP NOW  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  jfr^ 'S SV'? <{%' S\rr   ff  s*   '} S'J*t.;t V v   rm'tAi/vtftv/mpfyp,* v      f   r/    'vr.it ^V'ft'^/ttl, "'�����* .'  Local Sales Rep.  Norman; Stewart  Ph. 886-9515  R.R.I, Gibsons  Same Night ��� Same Place; -^ Same Time  GIANT  Thurs., March 8  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL%. 8 p m/ISHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  Dorit Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  Real Car Economy  N S U PRINZ  Gives up to 70 miles on 1 gal. of Gas  McKAYS'  231���12th St., New Westminster  District Sales Manager  GIBSONS  T.THOMAS  Phone 886-9572  The Cunningham's  HALFMOON BAY, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-9927  RECI  One hundred and six Scouts,  Cubs, fathers and guests-devoured a turkey dinner prepared by  the mothers, Saturday evening,  Feb. 17 in Sechelt's Legion hall.  Guests included Mrs. Christine  Johnston chairman of Sechelt  council Curly Lucken Royal Canadian Legion president; Rev. Sam  Cassels, Baptist minister, and  Ralph Johnson, past chairman  of the .-Scout- group committee.  A highlight of the evening was  a model of a Scout campsite by  each patrol. This competition  was won by Tiger patrol. Mike  Toynbee proposed ..the. toast to  the fathers arid John Toynbee  replied.  Two Scouts, John Harold and  Robert Hume received their second, class badges and Cub Steve  Malord advanced' to the ranks  of the Scouts. Orv Moscrip,  chairman of .the group committee and Frank Newton, Scout  leader, "spoke -briefly.". yy  Finnan haddie is a popular  seafood product with an interesting history. - It seems; that  many y;ears ago, a quantity of  wood stored in a building in  Findon, Scotland, caught fire.  After the flames were put put,'  Z.I was found that some hkddock  vvhi:ih were in the building had  taken on a rich, golden brown  color and when cooked had a.  delightful, smoky flavor. This  lucky accident was the begin -  'ning,..of. a new f branch of the  Scotch fishing industry and for  many years smoked haddock  was marketed as "Findon haddock." Later, ias a result of  -popular -usage, the name became shortened to finnan haddie.,  Salmon Muffins  1 can (73-4 ounces) red salmon  Milk ...  2 cup? sifted all-purpose flour  3 teaspoons baking powder  1 teaspoon salt  2 teaspoons sugar  V<�� cup salad -oil. _or melted  .-;'. shortening.        ���  1"egg, beaten  Drain and flake salmon, reserving salmon liquid. Add suf-.  ficient  milk   to  salmon   liquid  ���to  make 1 cup /of liquid. Mix  a'-.d sift f?our. fekins? powder '  isalt and  sugar into a  mixing;  ���bowl. Make a,.well in. centre of  sifted .dry-, ingredients. Combine  isalad oil or .melted shortening,.  egg,   and yipiilk-saknon   liquid. 1  Add to dry- ingredients, stirring,  until just   moistened   to   make*  a lumpyr batter. Take care nc*c}  to   overmix...; Fold   in salmon:;  Spoon into, greased muffin cups,  (filling two-thirds full! Bake 'n  ���������? hot oven (425.deg. F.) for 15 ,  to 20. minutes. Makes 1 dozen  muffins; ly:       .. :'.  * * * >  Showy white cottage cheese is  yone food that can turn-upat any  point during the meal.���- as an  appetizer, as a fruit or vegetable,  salad, in a casserole or as a  dessert: .;  . Low.Vih calories, high in protein .and "Zrich fin, important minerals, and yitajnins .this choice  dairy-food .is. wonderful for re-y.  ducing.fdiets and for, dressing upf  everyday'; meals.   "���'��� "  Besidtes, " it's   economical   and;  easily, .digested, ������ both   important  factors .-'when ky.ou're.   planning  meals for ��� the  Whole  family in-if  cludirig' tiriyftotsXand grandpar-k  ehts.  ' :���'"���  ������' Xiyl./. x     .-. X  By Bert Garside and Jim   Hoult  Chief  BowKng  Instructors  Double Diamond Advisory  Council .-���,..-  Quite a number of bowlers  have be��n writing ; to us,  through yesur newspaper, asking specific questions., about  bowling problems. Here are a  few of the m/ost frequent .bowling1 questions you've been asking, along with our answers.  Q. Occasionally -1 can threw  a straight ball, but most often  any wrisfc seems to twist as I  release - tihe ball, and it tends  to. curve off to the right. What  can I dio about it?  A; Assuming you are spot  bowling, concentrate on throwing your ball but further, across  the spot. This should keep your  wrist from breaking too soon.  Q. After reading ylcur columns, I am a spot bowler. But,  my ball frequently misses on  the right hand side, after, passing over, the dart.  A Assuming your wrist isn't  breaking too soon, try rmoving  your starting position to the  right about four to six inches.  Q. Wfien shoot.'ng. for the left  N:d. 2 pan, the counter pin, I  often miss on the left side. A  team mate tells me I should  aim for the 3 pin instead. Is  this a good idea?  ���;.; A. No. You'll never learn to.  Lit your target by aiming elsewhere. Like . many bowlers  shooting for a corner, pin, you  probably, tighten up nervously.  This results in either speeding  up or slowing down your normal delivery!. Shoot a corner,  pin with the san?(9 relaxed  swing and. follow-through you  use shooting: a headpin.  Priiited Pattern  <0  Q. I've been spot bowling a  number of years, using the dots  .or soni'> other marking on the  floor twe or three inches from  the foul line. I average about  225. Should I change to the method of spot bowling you recommend, using the range-finder darts?.  A. If you're a once-a-week  bowler, you're doing fine with  a 225 average. The darts, however, have . been scientifically  placed to give maximum results. They'd, be .worth trying  for a few experimental games  tio see if they develop a better  ball for ypu-��� remembering  that -whenever you try; some-  'thing new your average is  bound to--dip temporarily until  .you'. get.rused::tb.f_tihe new method. : -k  Q. I've been reading in your  column  that  a "palmed" ball  is no good. I throw a "palmed"  ball. Is there ro hope for me?  . A.   There   are   reveral   top  bcrvlers  who   throw:a  "palm"  ball,  but  they  probably have .  to wlork harder at thleir game  than a bowler who rolls a ball  off his fingertips. If your hand ������  is   too   small to  grip  the ball  wUh   your   fingers,    at   least  make "sure .your   fingers   are  spread cut as far as  comfortable possible  around the  ball.  Q. I'm getting a lot of. unlucky breaks on irrfi ball, picking headpins, splits, chopoffs,  end so on. How can I remedy  ibis?  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  SKY TAXI  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT 885"4412  PENDER      TU   Q-O/IQI  HARBOUR O AHkOl  VANCOUVER CR 8-5141  ... . for BEST SERVICE  A. This is a coinmon cora-  paint. Without seeing your  normal approach and delivery,  we'd recommend y/ou take your  normal stance, then move your  starting position a half-step  forward or back. This should  ���change the amount of break on  your ball. .  Q. I throw a hook ball. I've  ���been told a back-up ball is  m'ore effective. Is this true? If  I want to. improve my game,  should X change?  IK. We feel a back-up ball is  more effective:��� but it is also  harder t' control than a hook.  So, don't change your ball unless you are real%l serious  about improving your game,  and are. willing to devote the  time and practice heeded to develop contnol of a back-up  ball.;      Q Since reading your column,  I've become a spot bowler, and  raised my average 15 pins  Where ean I find out-more  about spot bowling?  A. Sorry, but we don't know  of any bocks or pamphlets that  give fa full treatment; of spot  bowling as we'vfe been describing .it. We hope, one will be  coming. soon however. If not���  we might write it ourselves.  MeanwhUe, -wie'll be happy to  answer any specific questions  nbtout spot bowling you might  have. ',-.-. k  Next: How to organize you;  bowling1 fun.  : BUSHi;iRE ;.  .Seoheit . Volunteer Fire Brigade were called .out on Sun.,  Feb. 25 to West Seclhelt where  a bush fire had burned out of  control. The L:re was quickly  extinguished and rio damage  done to adjacent buildings.  FOOTWEAR  See our lines of best quality  boots and shoes for men���  sports, work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine   Men's  Wear  LTD.  BARGAIN!!  USED CHAIN SAWS  FULLY RECONDITIONED  PIONEER MODELS  R. A. ��� 600 ��� 620 ��� 800  CLEARING NOW  .    $75.00 and up  Write or phone FAST!  SELLS BROS. SALES LTD.  221  Carrall St.  Vancouver 4, B.C.  Phone MU 4-7758  ^Vancouver's  Canadien Chain Saw Dealer  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat.,  Men. ��� March 9,  10 & 12  Elvis Presley Juliet   Prowse  G. L Blues  Technicolor  Starts 8 pjn.. Out 10 p.m. .  .?  CLOSED  John Wood  GIBSONS  Your patronage of the past ten years  has been appreciated  Accounts now payable (at the  Bank of Montreal, Gibsons  Float for Sale  Tenders will be received unitil 12 o'clock noon on  Saturday, March 10,'1962 for the purchase of the school  float and ramp now in storage in Ballet Bay on Nelson  Island. Thje.purchaser will assume all responsibility for  moving the float from its present mooring.  The highest or any bid will not necessarily be ac  cepted.  THE BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES,  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (Sechelt),  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  9004  10-18  try lTF<^u**1ir<tf!^  Suit or separates? The choice  is yours with this EASY-SEW  trio! The relaxed line is  Spring's favorite ��� see hlow it  highlights contrast-bound jacket and scalloped overbl.ouse.  Printed Pattern 9004: Misses'  Sizes 10. 12, 14, 16, 18. See pattern for yardages.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West. Toronto, Ont.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big  Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog  ���over 106 styles for all sizes,  occasions, Misses, Half-Siz$. Women's Wardrobes. Send 35c!  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5% interest with  FREE LIFE INSURANCE.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon  to Earls Cove.  We will service all ESSO units now  installed or any other units.  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone 886-9961 _P* ���'"��������� _L '  YOUR CHILD'S ATTITUDE  TO LABOR,  Many successful fathers, who  had to work long hours in their  youth, are resiolved that life  will be different for their sons.  Many mothers, who married at  a very early age, are eager, that  their daughters should have a  carefree childhood. In their de-  .sire to. make things pleasant  ifior their children, slometimes  they forget that work experiences, school work and home  choies, have valuable things to  teach each youngster. Too little  responsibility can be just as  great a handioap to development as overwork.  A child is fascinated by activity. Given any encburagte-  tment at all, a small boy or girl  will offer to help mother with  different household tasks. When  they are older, and school and  sports and other interests" fill  ftheir hour��, they will not be  so eager to assist. It is the wtee  (mother who accepts the offev  io help when it is made.  *   . *     *  Chores should be,part of  .every school child's daily life.  These should include necessary  tasks such as cioing his own  bed and taking a turn with setting the table or d.oing the  dishes and also jobs wbdch attract volunteers, such as running an errand or answering  the phjone. Gradually most  jjoungsters get satisfaction not  just from praise for being useful but from a sense of achieve-,  ment in a job well done.  There are several steps in  training a. child in responsibility. Tbte little boy or girl will  often work with mother at pickling up toys and putting them  . away. Soon he can do this himself, with a little supervision  and appreciation when he has  ctomplerted his work. The older  a child grows, the less direc-.  tion. shoul&kbe. reqluiired. The  goal is ah ima^hative, 'disciplined -��� individual; who gets  under the load of his fair share  mi work, tnd once in a while  d|oes a useful job for the family on his own initiative.  k/'*y;i*k-J|ek'k.  If mother looks on her role  apologetically as "just a housewife'' instead of as a home-  maker, how can she expect her  child to think highly; of housekeeping tasks? They get their  cue from herk If she experiments with new, more efficient  ways of doing her work, if she  tries out new. recipes, and .food  icoirJbinations and takes pride  in arranging a bouquet or caring for house plants, the labor  of the mother in the home  acquires new dignity in the  eyes of the rest of the family:.  A child's attitude to labor  inaludes the waiyi he thinks of  his father's work; too. Unfortunately, in our civilization,  with its drift of population to  large    cities,.   many    children  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  know very little about their  dad's work day. If at all possible, ii is a valuable experience, for a child to have a visit  to the place where he toils  and then a son or daughter will  have a picture of how he earns  '.he money for the family.  An increasing number of married women are earning, too,  either, full time or part time,  ���outside the home. Each individual case is different, but  social workers are doubtful  about the wisdom of mothers  of preschool children hiring a  "mother substitute" so that  they can work full tirrte. Good  Nursery Schools are to be commended for their assistance. In  cases of necessity, whene the  family needs this extra money  father and children should assist to lighten mothers load of  household tasks.  *'*���*'������'���  ���t ��� I  The little child is interested  . in the postman's call, the visit  of the milk man and the delivery man. Mother makes the  lot of these workers pleasant  when she teaches her son or  daughter courtesy to those who  .serve them. Parents who are  good . citizens also train their  child in respect for the law  when they show politeness to  individual policemen.  All honest work, in and outside the ���home, is worthy of  honor. Let us, as parents place  the emphasis, not just on "How  much money is paid for this  work?" but on "what worth  doing is worth doing well!"  | CROSSWORD  By A. C. Gordon |  Coast News, March 8, 1962.  WANT  ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  -  -  ROY  SCOTT  Doctor of Optometry  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Thursday  Bal Block  Gibsons  Ship 7 cartons  Mrs. G. Corlett, convenor of  the North Fraser district, Women's Institutes, reports seven  cartons of goods have been shipped to the United Services in  Vancouver.  The cartons included childrens'  and adult clothing, a carton of  dual purpose soap, a carton of  new knitted vests for babies in  Hong Kong, India or Korean hospitals and one carton of housewife kits for Greece. The kits  contained scissors, needles,  threads, mending wool,. buttons,  elastic  and  tape.  Some more cardigans are being knit from wool supplied free  by a woolen mill. These will be  shipped, later.  ACROSS  1 - Ancient military  ������"-    great'  8 - Quite soon  9 - Author of the  "Rubalyat"  11 - Junior  depression  12.- American writer  14-,ReacK over .  16 - Have being  17 - Caruso was this.  19 - Health spring  20 - Preposition  21 - Greek god  22 - American 19th  century humorist  24 - Musical note  25 > Understood  26 - Dried up  28 ��� Resting place  29 - HalU  31 - Golfing devices  34 - Inferior  37 ��� Opposed to (abb.)  39 ��� Football cheer  40 - Unit  41 - Greek letter  42 r .X Baba  44-Metalfastener     :  46 - Legal "thing"  47 - Nostril,  49 -By means of  SO-Aquantity  51 - Planet  53 - Land parcels  54 - Josephine's famous  husband (posa.)  .      DOWN  1 - Girl's name   .    ���  2 - Biblical escaper  from Sodom  3-Printer'smeasure  4 - English river  5 - Perform  <i - Printer's units  7 -Smartblows  8 - Of the air  10 - Intent  11 -Fruit  12 - Founder of U. S.  "Keystone Stata" ���  13 - Time periods  15 - Finger part  17 - Scottish "to"  18 - Grain  21 - One of the  Disciples  23 - Expunge  25 - Inebriate  27 - Abel's mother  30 - Early Russian  -   ruler  32 - Auditory organ  33 - Embark   .  34 ��� South African  Dutchman  35 - Insect  36 - Famed Italian  thespian  38 - Heavy Impact  41 - Botch  43 - Asiatic nation  45 - Conceal  46 - Degenerates  48 -Age ������������  50 - Put on ���'  52 - Naval shors  patrol (abb.)  53 - Bdwldl  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  ADVERTISEMENT  Company helps if marks good  AVOID SKIDDING  To avoid : skidding, avoid  sudden changes���m,acceleration  or deceleration. When stopping  or slowing down on a slijppery  isurface, pump the brakes rather  than jam them on. This is accomplished by intermittently-  pressing the brake pedal down  quickly until the brakes just  begin to hlold and then quickly  releasing the pedal. Repeated  pumping will slow or stop the  car safely and surely with a  minimum of skidding, f  Tuition and other compulsory  higher education fees of all children and wards of its employees  who get an average jnark of 70  percent in'their final high; school  examinations will be paid by the  company, Imperial Oil Limited  announces.  Imperial estimates that the  new program will more than triple the higher education aid it  gives to children; and wards of  employees, annuitants and deceas  ed employees and could increase  by about five times the number  of students eligible for aid. By  the time the program has been  in operation four years, up tb  200 students a year could be receiving assistance.  The new program replaces Imperial's undergraduate scholarship plan which this year provided $26,600 in university scholarships/ to 38 children of employees. Students now receiving  scholarships will continue to do  so until the scholarships expire.  Under this scholarship plan a  committee of . educators. selected  a maximum of 12 top students  each year for annual scholarships oi $700 for a maximum of  four years. - iScholarships -were,  available only to students enrolling in degree-granting institutions.  Under.the new program payments will be made to students  for a maximum of four years so  long as  they  successfully  conv  plete" each academic year at a  recognized Canadian university,  institute of technology or" similar  institution offering post -' high  school level courses. To be eligible students must enroll in a  course requiring full-time attendance for at least two years and  leading to a recognized degree,  certificate or diploma.  EARNS CITATION  The .Rev. Dr. James R.  Mutchmor, secretary . of f.thi  board of evangelism and social  service of the United Church of  Canada, has been chosen to receive, the 14th annual Upper  Room citation for his contribu-,  tion to world Christian fellowship, to be acdorded in the fall -  of 1962.  Is YourZHome Getting  The Care It Deserves  Failure to make repairs to your house, immediately  can be downright expensive. One pifece of falling plaster  that's overlooked or left to take care of itstelf so often leads  to another. And then the final expense is much greater.  If your house is in need of improvements���repairs,  paint jobs and the like���and your ready cash can't take cafle  of the cost, see Edward N. Henniker, manager oi. the Gibsons Bank of Montreal branch about a Some Improvement  Loan. H. I. L.'s arte available art; the B of M for all kinds o&  worth-whiile purposes about the house.  Theyfre inexpensive, too���the interest is less than  one half of one percent a month���and you repay in Jea_y  monthly instalments, plus interest. So, if you have repairs  or improvements on your mind, call on Mr. Henniker at the  Bank of Montreal: tomorrow. He will be glad to show you  how a Home Improvement Loan can help you. '  GIBSONS y  iiiiiiiiNiinir  CENTRE  R. WHITING, DC  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Drama Night  Friday, March 9\A  Elphinstone Auditorium  <   8 p.ixi.y-''':;ZZ.''....'x'Z.    ' "��� "'  ADMISSION:   Adults ���'5���)^2^'^^sZ'35^4' yk  Plays by  Elphinstone and Pender Harbour  Schools'-'   ''Kyy'lX k. ���  OMTM.I.EO AND BOTTIEO M SOMD  tmoai THE CANADIAN OOVeKNtKNT lUKniDM  MELCHERS DISTILLERIES, LIMITED  BERTMIERVILLE. CANADA  25 oz*.  JWelcKers  tafas the.WRY  out of Canadian Whisky  * . .'��� *!.*. ''' ���/  F-ULL    STRENGTH    WHl'ih,   ':..  VESV   IIG.HT. AND   EXTREMELY   Ml'lQ  IN   CHARACTft!.-,  '.���' This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  ight. Easy  ..._..... i to frame.'  Dog transfer 10 Vz-x.l2.Vzi kitten'fll^jjrf^ inched;    .-'if &l  791���PLAY .OR- PARTY PINAF.ORg?make's(a" pretfyffsundress  -ior warm, days ahead. Little girls'So^ bunny land flower embroidery. Transf!er;v-directioiis; patjieifr^ijies 2, 4,'; 6 included.  793^GAY> SCRAP.; AFGHAN' is^h}^) croehetkfn separate triangles.   Marvelous* for ^acatioi) ..trfas.^cutdocir gairfes,  at  home:  .all yeajrkrpurd. ChooseV'brig1at'^(^l^r^|iCi'ochet dfire'etipns.  Send ' THIRTY-FIVE jCENTSkfii ,.C6ii^fe (stamps" cannot be accepted) for'each pattern! to Laurakflfa^ Neiws,  Needlecraft D3pt.y60 Front:St:'W,est'-rdfforiio',"0:it":i,rint plainly  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME an���; ADDRESS.   ,  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Ovc*r 200 designs in our. new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog -k biggest ever! Pagtes-y 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.  TILL. IT  To serve you and your community  Your generous donation, will continue the essential Red Cross services and  programmes provided for your community. Your dollars will keep the Red  Cross active and alert, always willing to help you and your neighbour. Through  your consideration the traditional work of the Red Cross will be carried on  whenever and wherever there may be a call for people to help people. A strong  Red Cross means a better community.  You will share in every act of mercy���vital work for people of all races,  creeds and political beliefs across the street, across the nation and across  the world.  . This year be ready and willing to give your share when the Red Cross  volunteer canvasser calls. Your donation or pledge will do so much for  so many.  JTOlUr Red Cross needs your help now ;  Volunteers needed locally - Will you help - Phone 886-2622 LETTERS  to  Editor: I was much interested  to see in the latest edition of  your paper, the . announcement  that a new large car ferry is  proposed for the Horseshoe Bay-  Langdale run. The people of the  Sechelt Peninsula have long suffered under the inadequacies of  the present ferry system, and an  improvement in both the service  and the vessels is long overdue.  For many years our M.L.A.,  Mr. Tony Gargrave, has worked  hard.in.the legislature to bring  about the necessary improvements to this ferry system, and  it is encouraging to. see that at  long last the government has  seen fit -tof pay heed, f  The growth of the whole, peninsula depends; to a large extent  on its_ availability to metropolitan Vancouver, and Mr. Gargrave has long advocated better  means of access between these  two areas. We should all realize  that the proposed -increase in ferry f service is due in a large measure to his continual championing of the interests of the Sunshine Coast.  Let us hope the government  will not be as long in actually  producing its promised new ferry, as they were in ignoring Mr.  Gargrave's repeated insistence  for such improved transportation  ��� N. L. Reid.  SMALL TALK  ByJfSyms  TNS  "I'm afraid of men ..."        "G'wan ... all they can  do is scare you." f y  j  Waitresses to have  special training course  Police Court  Frank Fenton Burdette of Port  Coquitlam was fined $150 in Magistrate Andrew Johnston's police court for driving a car while  . his ability was impaired by al-  , cohol. Burdette entered a- plea of  r.ot guilty, but RCMP evidence  proved otherwise.  Andy Alphonse Johnson of Sechelt was fined $10 for being  intoxicated on the Sechelt Indian Reserve.-  James Allison Piggott of Pender Harbour was fined a total of  $50 for being a minor in possession of beer and driving a car  without a current drivers license  Allan Phare of Roberts Creek  was sentenced to 10 days at Oakalla Prison Farm for driving his  car while his drivers license was  under  legal suspension.  TIRE CENTRE  FIRESTONE  NEW TREADS  ��<f  4.95  (plus ex.) from '     * ������  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie and Terry  Ph 88��-2572  Special training courses for  waitresses and f room maids  scheduled to ��� begin April; 2  were lauded by the Hon. Earle  C; Westwood as a timely step  in preparation for a banner  tourist year.  The   minister   of   recreation  and conservation was co-monent-  ing   on   the  summer flood of  U.S. visitors expected to overflow- into    British    Columbia  from Seattle's World's Fair.-Experts have predicted miore than  10    million    tourists   will   be.  drawn to the $80 million Space-.  Age extravaganza taking place  onlv a  few hours' drive from  the' B;C.   border, April  21 to  Oct. 21. A million new visitors  could be lured into this pro-  On way out  Many kinds of wildlife, both  animal and vegetable, have been  forced into retreat and, in some  cases extinction, with the advance of civilization. For naturalists, Vancouver Island offers  a melancholy opportunity to observe this process in action.  According to Dr. Clifford Carl,  curator of the Provincial Museum at Victoria, elk once roamed the island in great numbers  but are now few. Fur seals are  decreasing, while walrus, sea otters and wolverine are becoming  increasingly rare. The native  Vancouver Island, turtle is fast  disappearing and many other  species need -protection.  Unrestrained picking of wild  flowers, plus the work of the bulldozer, has a detrimental effect  on many of the island's loveliest  plants as well, Dr. Carl says.  Chocolate lilies, mountain lady  slipper, wild rhododendrons, and  other flowers are becoming rare  while it has become necessary  to protect dogwood, trillium and  caseara.  Wind up a successful  bowling season with a  SMORGASBORD  at  Danny's  Ph. 886-0815 lor Reservations  Shop Easy  Sechelt  CLOSED  for alterations  Mon., Tues. & Wed.  March 12, 13 & 14  Re-opening  enlarged premises  Thursday, March 15  vkice by special promotions of  Ithe B.C. Government Travel  bureau, Mr. Westwood said^ ad-'  ��� .ding .that 400,000 copies'of a'  new B.C. eolor-folder just off  the press are .going out.from  Seattle in answer.. to World's  Fair enquiries".  Nine-day courses fo> waitresses   and   five-day   courses  for  ir:>om maids are being orgamz  ed   by   Karl Severson,  tourist  services consultant  of the department of education, with the  co-operation of the Greater Victoria School  board, B.C.  Government Travel bureau and the  National  Employment  Service.  While    the    series   ,is    being  iliaunched in Victoria, it is ox-  r.ected  that other centres will  alKo join the training program.  Classes will number 25 students,  and    graduates will b^  awarded certificates by the department, of education.  Applications, for enrollment, in  the  first   waitress   training, course  starting April 2 .and the course  for   room   maids beginning  a  week later '.will be received and "  screened by the National Employment Service.       .  +  YOUR RED CROSS  SERVES YOU AND  SERVES FOR YOU  Functions of  tree important  The tree in the forest is more  than just a storehouse of wood  products. It contributes in many  ways to the preservation of a  tolerable climate for man in an  otherwise hostile environment.  In its progression from seed to  seedling to sapling to mature  tree it performs important functions of benefit to all mankind.  Perhaps the No. 1 job a grow-  choring the forest soil, conserving tree performs is that of an-  ing it for future crops for our  expanding economy. The rain  and melted snow are thus assured a slow, steady, stable flow  into our rivers. and reservoirs.  Without trees on our watershed  slopes the soil soon erodes, leaving nothing but bare ground and  gullies. Run-off is then quick  and dirty instead of slow and  pure.  Another function of the tree,  besides keeping men and mills  working, is to furnish food and  cover for forest wildlife. This  provides cool shade and colorful  same tree, throughout its life,  surroundings for the enjoyment  of campers, hikers and picnickers. In urban areas, "green  belts" are prized for their ability to revitalize the atmosphere,  raising the oxygen content, moderating temperature and reducing air pollution.  The multiple-use forestry concept takes all these factors into  consideration in drafting long-  term management policies that  will asure Canadians the maximum benefits from the nation's  most productive natural resource  industry.  Nearly 28,000 Canadians borrowed thousands of sickroom  supplies from Red Cross Loan  Cupboards maintained in 584  communities 'across* the -nation  last year. This is a free service.  Solution io X-Word on Page 7  qqeiei a acacia  no-in Q3Q aaein  rasa nHtsaa aaa  esq raare acia sd  a HHam cQaa a  asn _      cans  n noser rasaa e  aa aam  ana ran  aaa  LinQBQ 00a  __L_12G1   UEU   R00EI  aaoH a nana  8       Coast News, March 8, 1962.  sechelt; bowling auley y  ���������..;���:"������ 0y ORV MOSCRIP) k  Two, new 300 Club .members  this- week"��� Iona Strachan, 304  and Chick Moorhoiise, 353. In the  Pee Wee League.Randy DeLeen-  heer rolled a big 255.  League -Scores;     y        ���  y  Ladies:    Eleanor    Carter   647,  Roberta "Postlethwaite   255,   Eve  Moscrip 250.     y  Pender: Agnes Fenn 660 (251),  Muriel Cameron 252, Don Smith  737: (318):-"��� ', ; ;  Peninsula    Commercial:   < Bev  Nelson 678 (303), Muriel MeKin-  nell .278, Eileen Evans 261, Orv  Moscrip 838 (298, 369), Frank  Newton 326, Chick Moorhouse  353..     .  Sports Club: Iona Strachan 618  (304), Dorothy Smith 685 (289),  Jay Eldred 754 (298),k  kBjtfl^ Chain: 'Mary-Flay 651,  'Barfie;/Martin 736 ,(277), Bert  Sim 707 (323).  Pee Wees: Diane Ono 259 (143)  Randy DeLeenheer 340 (255).  Juniors: Susan Read 400 (218),  Harry Wilson 388 (230), Alec  Forbes -208,   Steve   Wheeler   210.  Ten Pins: Orv Moscrip. 571  (204, 201), Tom Kennedy 208,  Dave McDonnell 202, Leo Johnson 214, Butch Ono 213, John Solnik 201.  S 0 C C E R      ^e^hert JSfews  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Hit Urns  of the  Teachers  Hi  League took team high three with  .5077 and Alley Cats of the Port  Mellon   League,, team high  single with 1148. ...  League Scores:  S.C.Jb.:   Goof ,Offs 2887- (1074):  H.   Winn   694   (259),: R.  Whiting  744   (327),    M.   Dragon   305,    j.  Larkman  723   (288),  J.  Lowden  ��� 272.  Ladies,. Mon.: Tartans 2567,  (969)r J. Jewitt 251, P. Hume 59ti'  (263), C. Zantolas 553, G. Nasadyk 529, G. Clarke 546, R. Beacon 583. (344), R. Wolansky 641  (285), P. Hogan 507, H. Weinhandl 527, M. Smith 569 (241),  M. Carmichael 606 (301), K.  Dodd 507, D. Bailey 503, M. Holland 506.  Gibsons B: Oops 2712, (991).  G. Yablonski 649 (274), A. Holden 603 (265), N. Nygren 633  (282). ��� .-.-     ..  Merchants: Pit Rats 2705, Gut-  terbans 942. B. Marleau 694 (273)  U. Austin 671 (280), T. Bailey  608, W. Nimmo 656 (256), A. Winnv  690 (266), . R. Kendall 603/ J.  Larkman 630. (284).  Gibsons A: Midway 2919 (1071)  Ken Stewart 645 (251), A. Robertson 644, W. Morrison 624  (246),. Ike Mason 619 (255), J.  Wilson 625, D. Hoops 605, R.  Whiting 615 (247), H. Thorburn  611, D. Crosby 727 (331, 255), G.  Connor 755 (373), G. Nasadyk 282  E.  Shadwell 262.  Ladies, Wed.: Sirens 2353 (824)  R. Wolansky 567 (267), L. Morrison 549, K. Dodd 608, G. Nasadyk 568, M. Holland 542, M. Connor 586, R. Harrison 518, C. Zantolas 500.  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 3077,  (1097). B. Reed 616, S. Rise 694  (263),' G. Cooper 283, A. Dodd  609   (262),  A. Marron 608   (270),  E. Yablonski 753 (279, 284).  Commercials: H. Thorburn 645  (273), B. Kennett 628 (245), J.  Mathews 647, J. Drummond 657  (244), E. Shadwell 765 (283, 286).  S. Wingrave 603 (245), H. Jorgenson 668 (275).  Port Mellon: Alley Cats 2743,  (1148). G. Connor 625, R. Davis  270, D. Crosby 712 (256, 246), R.  Hughes 622 (322), J. Perron 664  (271).  Ball & Chain: All Stars 2674,  Flintstones 985. J. Wilson 652  (268), Bronnie  Wilson 610 (272),  F. Strom 610, C. Nygren 292.  Men's:   Blowers    3005   (1090).  R. St. Denis 679 (277), T. Bailey  601, W. Morrison 652 (244), S.  Rise 642 (254), J. Larkman 642  (266), F. Feeney 729 (300), B.  Campbell 666 (244), A. Robertson 648 (281), J. Lowden 645 (254)  R. Taylor 633 (277).  joke of tjie Week  "I had a large practice,  good addresi, lovely nurse,  everything' a   doctor ' could  1   ^   I,   ii  . fntf.,i.,i<i��fl.      �����  - _.-���>.  A nioyiefof the lSG^/TS^ppeA^  Cup finalf.between J&aiXMadrid  and Eintracht (Germany) was  shown in the Legion iHall, Sechelt, Monday night.'Sfcl^ill also  be shown in the LegiohX Hall,  Gibsons, 7:30 p.m. Friday, March  9 arid Port Mellon Community  . Hall, Thurs., March, 15.  Gibsons f and District Soccer  Club will sponsor these shows  and thank the Sechelt and Gibsons Legion branches for donating the halls free, also the Port  Mellon Community Club. A silver  collection taken at each show will,  go towards f expenses for both  junior and senior games in Vancouver. ���"'.'...  Your support will be appreciated by your attending these shows  and also by purchasing tickets  on the special Easter holiday raffle; An encouraging attendance  of about 40 juniors turn out. for.  - practice Sunday afternoons at  2. p.m. A special game for the  juniors is being arranged for  Easter weekend between. Gibsons  and Port Mellon. The juniors  will have their new club strip format ��� particular game. k  A special word to construction  workers at Port Mellon who may  be interested in turning out to ,  practice at the Elementary  School grounds. Practice time is  each Sunday at 2 p.m. For further information phone 886-9398  or TU 4-5344. Everyone is welcome to join the soccer club or  come   to the practice game.  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Mrs.   Tom  Parish .entertained  at a wedding supper in ��� honor of;  her son and his bridekMr. and  Mrs. David Parish were, marri-f  fed recently  in Vancouyer.  Owing to a bereavement in the family the wedding was a quiet one.  The bride is Judy Zral, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. C. Zral of Cloverdale.  . Attending the supper were Mr.  and Mrs. Tom Parish, parents of  the groom, parents of the bride,  Mr. and Mrs. C. Zral; Mr. and  Mrs. Duff ZraU Mr. and Mrs,  Jerry MacDonald, Lee and Barry MacDonald. ;! Celebrated also  was the-38th wedding anniversary  of Mr. and Mrs. C. Zral.  Mrs. Alice Batchelor has returned to Selma Park after some  weeks in.Scotland.  Never  leave  small 'tchildreh  alone at home, eVen for the  shortest ��� period of time. fLast  year,^ 233 children, many unat-*  tended, died inf fires'.  ,  British . Columbia, was the  tonly region in the Pacific  Northwest to show an jrxcirease  ..in the volume, of watertoorne  lumber exports in 1961, accord-  ung to figures released by the  Pacific L,u mter Inspection  Bureau.  LissiLanil Florists  hopkiws Landing  Ph. 886-9345  ROSEBUSHES Nokl &  ektra  grade-named  varieties  Good Selection Spring Bulbs  ..Jean & Bill-Lissimain- ���  ring  Fashions  with lovely new styles and  colors now at f. ...  1,  HBi  Ladi&&W  Sechelt, next to Anne's Flower Shop ��� Ph. 8852002  Ladies  Weiar is  our ONLY Business  /i&wvnq l{ou, uDttk.  KEN'S FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  BOILING FOWL cleaned  Fresh  Sliced LING GOD f ���  BEEF STEW Grade "A*  SMOKED COD FILLETS I  ._   EACH      LB.  696  LB.  490  2 lbs. for 290  KRAFT   DINNER   ��� ������-  PARKAY MARGARINE -  PILLSBURY ROLLS|S^l_|%-9r  CHEESE  WHIZ   ------���;-'-1** _^  MIRACLE WHIP   -------    "�� 390  KRAFT MUSTARD���   - - - - * ^  New Low Prices Pi�� packer Barrel Cheese   ...................r.-���������....��~... ��� ������������ ��� "��� .'  BADERS ' FAMILY PAK COOKIES   Grade "A" IARGE EGGS  2 1^^  PRESTO   LOGS   "ANDY CARTON OF 6   ...A....1.......... ��� ;-"   DELIVERY DAYS OPEN  Gibsons���every dar ����cept Wed.        FRIDAY   NITES  Gower Point���Thursday. '   "    V   '   Jill  Port Mellon���Fridar. *����������_  Roberts Creek���Saturday *J P��l��l��  Every Day Low Shelf Prices  !:

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