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Coast News Mar 15, 1962

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Array Provincial Library  Victoria, B. C,  ���AW: ���  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  . COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE'COAST  Published  in  Gibsons.   B.C.      Volume 16,   Number  11,   March 15, 1962.  7c per copy  preview  big help  Breakdown of the ferry Bainbridge Friday morning last week  less than 48 hours away'from "its  going into drydock, created a  traffic situation over the weekend which gave British Columbia Ferry System officials many;  difficulties.  When the Bainbridge broke  down after making its first run  from Langdale, traffic began to  pile up at both ends. A quick arrangement saw the Kahloke  switched from the Nanaimo run  to the Langdale rim. It arrived  at Langdale about 11 a.m. arid,  continued on that run well into  the  afternoon. .   :       y-  During the evening the, Chinook was switched from the Nanaimo run and loaded for Langdale. Both the Chinook and Kahloke made the ruri an not more  than about 35 to 40 minutes.  On Friday the Bainbridge, Cy  Peck, Kahloke and Chinook were  all on the Langdale run and given a choice of vessels for the run,  passengers would ho doubt settle for the larger and speedier  ships, which are reported to be  in future ferry plans, f  Breakdown of the Bainbridge  and switching' V>f��� vessels off regular runs also; put out of kilter,  the taking over of the Langdale  run by the Smokwa which was  on Jervis * Inlet ' replacing the'  Quillayute while in drydock. The  Quillayute .was. to have taken  over on the first run Saturday.  This it did'but the; Smokwa was  unable to leave the run in time  to get on the' first Langdale-  Horseshoe Bay run owing to  late traffic across Jervis Inlet  overnight.  Lowe Pender Hbr.  C of C president  Ed Lowe of Madeira Park is  the new president of Pender Harbour Chamber of Commerce for  this year with John Dunlop as  vice-president. Fred Fletcher is  secretary.  Executive members include  Jim Love, Roy Dusenbury, Ernie  Lee, Milo Filgas, G. Gordon,  Henry Whittaker, Oliver Dubois,  Doug Fielding, John West and  Sid Macdonnell.  As the result of a recent trip  to see government officials in  Victoria, Pender Harbour's  Chamber of Commerce has been  promised definite action on road  and park problems, it was announced in a bulletin published  by the  Chamber of  Commerce.  Delegates who went to Victoria included Ed Love, the president and John Dunlop. Both recommended to government officials that ferry service improvement scheduled for 18S3 should  be stepped up to obtaining the  same service for 1962 instead.  ARTESIAN WELL FLOWING  An artesian well is now producing in West Sechelt. It was  brought in by L. C. Emerson of  Water Survey Services. He lives  on Mason road and reports thsre  is sufficient continuous flow to  supply his home. Water started  flowing when about the 50 foot  level was reached.  Minister to  check plans  Approval of the hospital  construction   estimate   is   expected  within ;the next few days. Information   received,  recently   from  Victoriaf indicates that construction estimates are now on Health  Minister Martin's desk awaiting  final approval.  k This approval will be received  by the chairman of the board of  trustees  of  St.   Mary's   Hospital  ��� Society who will then request the  Hospital f Improvement   District  ; trustees to  r^ise  the necessary  : funds. This requires presentation  of a money bylaw-to the  landowners.  Acceptance;of the money bylaw: will, fmean that final design  plans can be prepared and construction started.  As soon as the approved estimates have been returned from  Victoria publicity will be arranged to acquaint landowners  with the exact amount of money  to be raised and the effect on  the tax mill rate. Public meetings will also be held iri all areas  at which hospital plans will be  shown and bylaw details described. All- local landowners are asked to familiarize themselves with  financing details when they become available.. : k   ���  Gibsonsjnrtill rate cut likely 9 groups  in Drama  * * *  Last year's 11.5 may drop to 10.3  A tentative mill rate of 10 2  for Gibsons village 1962 tax collections was suggested by Jules  Mainil, village clerk at Tuesday  night's meeting of council. This  will be 1.3 lower than last year's  mill rate.  The mill rate will not be definite until  the budget has been.  passed by council and approved  in Victoria.  Council ordered construction of ,  Council also decided to see  what can be done about, extending village boundaries along Sun.  shine Coast highway from the  Indian Reserve to Shaw road and  the new Standard Oil Service station. Present boundary follows  the highway on the south side  enly and as far as the Elementary school.  The matter arose from a letter sent council by J. E. Brown,  a buttress wall opposite the Bal ..-deputy minister of municipal af-  ounts being small and split among many departments.  A permit for an $8,000 home  for Mr. and Mrs. Timothy E  Meredith was granted along  with one for $600 alterations to  the f Women's Institute cottage  and another. for a $300 carport  and shed for John Roy.  Three  street lights will be i"  stalled   on   Georgia   View  bluff  and one on Wyngaert road  Block on Marine Drive and have,  called for tenders. (See Page 8)  The wall will be positioned to  allow a backfill towards the  highway to give a wider roadway at that point for a bus stop.  Council has planned this wall  so the bus stop can be moved  away from the front of stores as  a result pf complaints by operators of those stores.  fairs asking whether council had  dropped an earlier request which  involved advice from the Town  Planning   Commission.  After discussion council decided to take up the matter directly with Mr. Brown when the opportunity arises, so it can obtain  advice from the department.  Accounts totalling $327.94 were  ordered  paid   with   all  the   am-  Grade 7 will leave  Elphinstone school  Funny film  Doctor at Large in color will  be shown - March 23 starting a;  7.-C30 -pim^n ^Elphinstone Highs  school auditorium. This picture  which stars Dirk Bogarde and  James : Robertson Justice is 'one  of those English comedies which1  has made quite a name for itself.  More than two hours solid entertainment will be provided by  this film which is being shown by  Elphinstone Tennis Club as; a  means of obtaining funds for its  coming season's : activities;? Admission prices are noV high, f  Conforming with the Chant  Commission findings on school  matters, Sechelt District 46  school board at its meeting Monday in Gibsons agreed to move  all grade seven pupils out of the  secondary schools.  Therefore when the.new school  term starts next September, Gibsons area grade seven will leave  Elphinstone school to be; housed  in the Elementary school :and in  a school building which -will be  moved down from Nelson Island..  "This will fallow grades eigbf  and nine at Trail Bay*schdoKto"  be housed at Elphinstone stfedhd.  aryjschool>in "Gibsons. The Trail k^urther '  Bay-Moo^ri^eeti^it^Tife's^ kfe��?k^ -  ondary school there has been in  .operation^.for about two years.  These moves will delay the necessity of building s.m.-.a liter  schools and thus avoid having to  place a money bylaw before the  ratepayers as  long  as  there i-  ; space available to house any of  f the.. classes.. It was planned in  ithe near future to hold a plebiscite for the building of a two  l room school on Mason. road in  '���West Sechelt. This will not be  i done now...- A> ..  ���Removing grade seven pupils  vfrom Elphinstone secondary  ^.school will mean the school will  : be...able to house approximately  (150 students. This should be am-  v pie room for' the time being- ac-  \cording to. school population fig-  ��� ures projected into the -future. It  f will also save the; ratepayers  ���money by not having to build  further : schools d or the "-.time.,, be?  Red Cross  Smorgasbord!  Pender Harbour's annual smorgasbord will be held Friday evening, March 16 at Madeira Park  Community hall.. There will be  no speeches according to information from the committee, as  emphasis will be on having fun.  A floor show has been planned  and a fine orchestra has been  obtained for dancing.  Milo Filgas is chairman of the  organizing committee with G.  Gordon, Roy Dusenbury and  George Haskins assisting.  donations in  In his: first campaign bulletin,  Fred Hk Dietrich, chairman of  British Columbia's Red Cross  drive, announces that $75,000 has  already been donated towards  the target of $674;569.  ���- Vancouver branch reports  through its campaign chairman  James N: Bell the amount of  $20,000 towards its goal of $335,-  000, which is the same as 1961.  Last year Vancouver reached  $306,834, or 91.6 percent of its  quota.  The first campaign shot was  for $15 fired in by Mrs. T. Ren-  dall, chairman for Harrison Hot  Springs.  In Gibsons area Mrs. J. II.  Warwick turned in her Marine  Drive collections, close to $50,  on Monday.  Gibsons Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109 auxiliary held  its 29th birthday party in the  form of a pot'luck supper on  March 7. The birthday cake was  cut by Mrs. Daisy Crowhurst.  Dick. Kennett, president of  brarfch 309 pi/esented Mrs.  Rita Fitchelt. with a wrist  watch as a token of appreciation for the six years of service  ��s custodian.  Twelve members of the auxiliary attended the World Day  ���of Prayer Service in Gibsons  United church. Nine auxiliary!  membens attended the Legion  zone meeting in Roberts Creek  Legion hall recently.  Another facet of school problems discussed by the board concerns establishment of a grade  13 at Elphinstone school. According-to government figures for  grant purposes and in order to  have a successful grade 13 or  senior matric at Elphinstone a  class of from 10 to 25 students is  necessary in order to be eligible  for one teacher.  Present possibilities in the area  do not show promise that this  number is available to make a  grade 13. If there are students  in this area who are not now  enrolled but who would like to  ���enroll for the next year they  should get in touch with the  school board.  School board members who attended the Trail Bay school PTA  meeting March 3, report the  meeting, which was an exploratory meeting to enable school  officials to answer questions,  was well attended and provided  both the ratepayers and school  officials with ample information  covering the general school situation.  Water district  move mooted  A request from Wilson Creek  and Sechelt Rural Ratepayers  association asking Sechelt village council to support the association in formation of a waiter district from Wilson Creek  to West Sechelt wias deferred  at the March 7 municipal meeting until council has the opportunity of hearing morev about  the  request  On motion by Councillor  Sam Dawe the request was  laid over until a'meeting can  too arranged at which members  of thle association will be able  to provide the meeting with  further information. Members  of council with Mrs. Christine  Johnston as chairman discussed  the general water situation as  it concerned Sechelt and the  effect of. a possible extension  of the service as it now stands.  Councillor Frank Parker informed douncil he was considering the project of raising the  fseawall about two feet froip  the vicinity of the wharf to Sechelt Inn with the. idea of backfilling the area -to make an improved waterfront promenade,  .yifln^ cQnriei$o^  has been going ori ait "the water-'"  front; last Sunday morning  volunteer workers stripped th-  wire. and removed the structur-  around- the old Union tennis  court. The material was removed to the.site of the new tennis  court. This work is being doine  under direction  of  Mr.  Parker  FLOATS TO BE USED  Sinclair Bay wharf is being removed under federal government  policy of doing away with unused  wharfage. The old wharf will be  replaced  by floats.  GUIDES MEETING  A meeting of the local association to Guides and Brownies will  be held on Tuesday, March 20 at  8 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Weinhandl, North Road.  The agenda will include plans  for this year's cookie sale, and  ways and means to send two  Brownie and Guide leaders to  the training session at the Guide  convention in April.  It is hoped that all parents of  Guides and Brownies will make  a special effort to be present as  both these items are of importance to their children.  Drama Nights for three points  Drama night will be held at  three points by Gibsons and Sechelt Hospital Auxiliaries. The  points will be Port Mellon, Gib-  sons and Sechelt. Three plays  will be presented at Gibsons and  Sechelt and two by Gibsons players at Port Mellon.  The three plays for Gibsons on  Sat., March 31 in the School hall  and at Sechelt iri the Elementary  School hall Sat., April 7 will be  Behind the Nylon Curtain, Heaven and Earth and The Worm  Turneth. The Port Mellon plays  will be Behind the Nylon Curtain  and Tfte Worm Turneth.  Tickets can be obtained through  Mrs. Ken McMann at 886-9964 or  from any member of the auxiliary executiye.  An event which will be of great  interest to women will ��� be the  auxiliary fashion show on April  11 with Thriftee Dress Shop and  Marine Men's Wear supplying the  fashions. This, event will be held  in the School hall. Details will be  announced later. Men interested  in modelling should phone Mrs.  David Fyles, 886-7714 or Mrs.  Eric Inglis, 886-7750. .  Auxiliary members have been  busy sewing and have produced  for use at the hospital 20 pyjama  sets, sixes 3 to 5 and 25 baby  nighties. This was announced at  the monthly meeting Thurs.,  March 8 when 18 members turned out.  Members have decided to hold  a tea this week in their homes at  which they will invite friends.  At these teas donations will be  acepted for St. Mary's Hospital.  A report of the Lower Mainland regional meeting on March  2 was given by Mrs. David Herrin. The annual meeting of St.  Mary's Hospital Society will be  held April 29. All members are  urged to renew their membership. Next Gibsons auxiliary  meeting will be on April 12, P  p.m. in the Anglian church hall.  Name delegates  to convention  Ladies of Roberts Creek Legion held their last meeting on  March 5 at which Mrs. Manns  was presented with a bar on her  past-president's pin and a life  membership medal.  Donations to the Auxiliaries'  Youth. Training and Scholarship,  and to the Legion's Scholarship  plan, were passed.  Mrs. Clark took the place of  Mrs. Mould who was ill. She  read a letter of thanks from the  Mental  Hospital Association.  There will be 14 ladies at the  Auxiliary Zone meeting, Madeira  Park, April 4. It was passed that  Mrs. Clark and Mrs. Manns will  be the delegates to the convention to be held in Penticton.  At the Branch's last meeting  on March 9 W. Gilbert was presented with a 'life membership  pin. Mr. J. Thyer presented it  to him. Mike Turik was accepted as an honorary member. Mrs.  G. Mortimer on behalf of the  auxiliary presented the branch  with $25, proceeds from a raffle.  Winner of coffee server was Mrs  J. Thyer.  B/ngo will be held every Tuesday night in Legion Hall. Watch  paper for first date, also watch  Coming Events for a special evening coming up.  Seek concession  The monthly meeting of Sechelt Auxiliary to the hospital  was held March 8 with 32 present. The president, Peggy Connor welcomed nine new members.  The president read a report on  the spring meeting of the Lower  Mainland regional division in  New Westminster, March 2, when  Mrs. Herrin of Gibsons and Mrs.  Connor attended. After the meeting . they were entertained with  other delegates, at a luncheon  buffet prepared in the staff  lunch room of the new St. Mary's  Hospital.  After lively discussion, it was  decided to apply for. a cdnces-f  sion stall to sell hamburgers,  coffee and doughnuts on Sechelt's  May Day. The meeting was adjourned and tea followed. Next  meeting will be held April 12 in  St. Hilda's Hall at 2 p.m.  FUSILIERS TO COME  About 200 members of the Iri��v  Fusiliers from Vancouver will  have a two day camp at Hackett  Park in Sechelt on June 2 and 3.  The regiment also.had the same  arrangement' at Hackett Park  last year. Sechelt council approved the application for the  camp at the March 7 council  meeting.  STORE STILL CLOSED  John Wood Hardware store,  closed since March 1, will remain closed until its new owners decide what will be done  with it. In the meantime Mr. and  Mrs. Wood have decided to remain in Gibsons. Mr. Wood is  now employed as stockman by  Canadian Forest Products at  Port Mellon.  DAVID WINTON  David Winton who lived for  some years on Seaview Road in  Gibsons died March 8 at La  Marada, Cal. His wife died last  fall and he has been in California since then with his  idaughter, Mrs. Lardeur. There  is one son Harold in Toronto  and two brothers, Herman in  Regina and Thomas in Vancouver.  Festival  Nine groups are now rehearsing for the second annual Sunshine Coast School Drama Festival, March 16 and 17 in Brooks  Junior High School auditorium in  Powell River.  The festival ..will open Friday  afternoon, March 16 with three  elementary school plays. Cranberry Elementary school is presenting The Travelling Companion, a colorful portrayal of middle age magic and pageantry  based on the story by Hans Anderson. Mr. P. Harper is directing.  Edgehill Elementary is offering A. A. Milne's well known  Ugly Duckling, directed by Mr.  A. Holmes. J. P. Dallos is busy  at the fantasy The Stolen Prince  under direction of Mrs. D. Merri-  field and Mr. J. Devlin.  Other plays on Friday's bill  are:  Max Cameron Senior High  Drama Club: Sleeping Dogs, a  modern play directed by Mr. Da-.  vid B. Fletcher.  Division 8-12 Brooks: The melodrama Two Crooks and a Lady,  directed by Mrs. M. .Badanic  and Mrs. B. Redgrave.  Division 7-18 Brooks: The Red  Velvet Goat, directed by Mr. J.  Burdikin assisted by Mr. D. I.  Reid.  On Saturday afternoon, performances will be given by Texada and Sechelt groups! Pender  Harbour is presenting a comedy  of Mexican village life, Sunday  Costs Five Pesos, directed bv  Mrs. Frances L. Fleming. Elphinstone Senior. High from Gibsons will;., present The Ghost  Story directed by Mr. George  Cooper. Texada's contribution is  Two Men and a Donkey directed  by Mr. P. D. MacFadden.  > /The J.program, i:,for f. Saturday  night's "honor performance will  not be announced until the perT  formance begins and depends  upon the choice of plays made  by the adjudicator, Mrs. Verlie  Copter. Following the honor performance, individual trophies^  awards and a Challenge Trophy  for the best play will be presented.  Dinner meeting  Gibsons and District Board of  Trade will meet Monday evening  at 7 .m. in Peninsula Hotel for  dinner after which a business  meeting will take place. At the  close of this there will be an  interesting movie, Thread of  Life which will be presented by  E. R. Boyce and Bert Abrams  of B.C. Telephone Company.  Mr. Boyce and Mr. Abrams  are also executive members o  the Lower Mainland Boards of  Trade organization and are well-  known for their ^activities in  board of trade or chamber of  commerce work.  Alterations  cost $5000  Chris' Variety store has started work on $5,000 in improvements to the interior and outside of the present store on Cowrie street.  When finished it will have r  front somewhat like the Parker  Hardware store on the same  street and will have a greatly  improved, and on one side extended, store space. When completed the variety shop will occupy the side previously occupied by the RCMP. The other  side will be devoted to the jewelry store.  It is expected work will '  completed in not more than two  weeks from today.  A building permit for Chris's  improvements was issued at the  last meeting of Sechelt municipal council. Another permit was  issued for $900 improvements (o  the  Steele residence  in Sechelt.  LITTE LEAGUE  A meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Little League Association  will be held at the home of L.  Labonte, School Road, Gibsons^  on March 27 at 8 p.m. to organize for the coming season. An invitation is extended to anyone  who is interested in helping the  boys. 13      Coast. News," March 15, 1962.  ��1^*0 Barfcetf Moment  A VESSTER CLASSIC  MOW DO YOU EXPeCTTb BE  ELECTED GLAMOUR <SIRL OF  �� 196^ IF You GO AROUND  SI   LOOKING LIKE'THAT?-  YOU'RE A MESS.'  costly time  A NATIONAL HEALTH WEEK  THOUGHT  Wxt ��oast Metus  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruioe, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  <S_td., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  ���.mail and for payment of postage in cash. Post Office Bepairt-  fjoaent, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Wteekly  ISTewspaper 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.  Loving the living  The Canadian Red Cross Society does not have large financial  reserves over and above the money it receives in its annual appeal  .__ the public ��� during March each year.  For those who wish to leave funds in their wills for charitable  .purposes, the humanitarian services of the Red Cross, knowing no  larders of race or creed in its healing ministry, offers a means  ��j_r��Ugh which many suffering and needy people may be reached and  Helped,  The undernoted form is legally correct for this purpose: "I devise  -and bequeath to the British Columbia division, Canadian Red Cross  Staaety, to assist in the work of carrying on the work of the Society. ..."  The above is very acceptable if you want to keep the Red Cross  iTwaiting for you to pass on and leave it a bequest. But the Red Cross  as not anxious to see anyone pass on. It would prefer that while you  sure a lively person that you offer a contribution towards its services  sr order that you and thousands of others might live a good healthy  Ho your part now. This area has been faithful in helping the Red  <��E_oss do its part to alleviate suffering wherever it can. Why not do  3-nr part now. You can donate cash to the limit of your capabilities.  You can help with canvassing, too. There is a need for canvassers  in some sections of this area. In Gibsons phone the Coast News for  information. In Sechelt, Mrs. I. Gilbert and in Roberts Creek, Mrs.  SB. Z.. Cope.  Do your part now. If you want to. place a bequest in your will,  Bed Cross will be thankful but in the meantime it needs help ���  World's best  Tfational Health Week is celebrated this year in Canada for the  -18th consecutive year. It is probably the oldest, and certainly the  .TODst widely observed annual publicity event in Canada, and the most  -^widely supported Health Week in the world ��� all of which is to the  eirredit of Canada.  Surely it is logical that once a year people all over Canada, even  im Ihe most remote hamlet, should have the opportunity of learning  libat health is possible for everyone. And because all national agencies  ���ccirarch and school, radio, television, the press and service clubs co-operate, this is possible. It is possible because they all act at once  5n a concerted effort. During the rest of the year attention to health  uand its objective is casual and intermittent.  Perhaps thousands of citizens who learn something about health  ���iduring National Health Week may become apostles of health them-  .���aelves. So, like a ball of snow which gathers more snow as it rolls on  its way to become a snowman, the knowledge people gather about  Thealth in a single week will grow.  Some thin ice  Politicians like a good many people sometimes skate oh thin ice.  'There was an example of this recently when a debate in commons  '.occurred on a request for action to prevent distribution of misleading  :1tnInrmation.  Such items as sliced bacon camouflaged in wrappers, blue shirts  ^showing up whiter than white on television and the continuing battle  ^against Brand X were among the items discussed. A razor company  ^Taras mentioned because it was left speechless when it turned out a  rsoew blade ��� speechless because it had so glorified past products  -Ehere were no words left for the new one.  Members on the floor of commons had their moment as they in  iSam exposed what they thought were prime examples of false or exaggerated advertising. But the honors of the debate should go to Conservative O. H. Phillips of Prince, P.E.I., who. interjected, during  'the debate, the following: ��� .  "I listened to the member's remarks with a great deal of interest and I do not want to interrupt him. But does he realize that jf  3bis objection to fraudulent advertising were to apply to political campaigns, the opposition parties could not advertise during the cam-  jpaign?"  When the black pot suggests the black kettle is somewhat blacker  ithan the pot, the basis for a debate of this type is so much wasted  ttime. However Hansard has reported their imperishable remarks for  ^posterity to read at leisure.  Those things that come to the man who waits seldom turn out  i&> be the things he's waiting for.  ^ m    ��� m * ^^* ^1^ *^V  If it s true that a fool and his money are soon parted ��� then tell  ms how they got together in the first place?  Murdoch Mclver-Secreiary  Natioral Health Week  Francis Quarles* a 17th century poet, wrote "One today is  worth two tomorrows." The  truth of this statement is forcibly demonstrated in a pamphlet  on which this article is based  entitled, The Costly Time Lag,  issued by the Public Health Service of the U.S. Department of  Health, Education and Welfare.  The Time Lag referred to is  that which elapses between the  discovery and the use <of medical knowledge.  Every year,- millions of dollars and man years of time are  spent in research to produce  new life-saving knowledge but  unnecessary deaths and physical and mental handicaps continue to occur beeautte the  knowledge gained from) this research is not fully utilized.  *��*        n*        **���  The intelligent and timely  use of the results of medical  research can c<ut cancer .deaths, 1  prevent some heart diseases, reduce the incidence and severity  of mental illness, lessen physical handicaps, save eyesight,  wipe out tuberculosis, prevent  polio and keep teeth from decaying. During 1959, the latest  year for which we have complete statistics for Canada, 22,-  576 people died from cancer  ���oi some typfey If all current  knowledge about detection, control and treatment of cancer  were fully applied, the number  saved annually could have been  increased by 50% or better.  Some forms of heart disease  are preventable. The prompt,  'medical treatment of streptococcal infections which often ,  start a chain reaction leading  to rheumatic fevers and rheumatic heart disease could prevent recturring infections and  ultimate damage to the heart.  While the number of deaths  caused by meintal, psychometric  and personality disorders, 479  in 1959, appears to be insignificant, the number, of people incapacitated temporarily or permanently is formidable. Many  of them experience a living  death and are lost to society.  One of every 250 residents in  Canada has, at one time or another, been a patient in a men-:  tal hospital or is one now and  niore hospital beds are occupied  by the victims of mental illness  than of physical disability.,.  With mental health clinics,  child guidartce centres and other psychiatric services, it is possible to  prevent the develop  ment of much of the ail too  prevalent,mental illness. In  many, .parts of Canada, existi g  preventive services reach few  of the emotionally disturbed.  Although techniques have  b-'en developed to detect possible cases of glaucoma painlessly in a matter of seconds  and to detect diabetes frcm  urine and blood specimens,  these two diseases are responsible for 20 % of all blindness  because of the large number of  untreated oases. Oyer 70% of  this blindness could have been  prevented by. early detection  and treatment.  *-���   "*    *  And so the sad story goes.  Tuberculosis courtd be eliminat- ,  jed. Vaccination reduces the  risk of polio by 90% but as  long as groups of the population remain unvaccinated or  partially vaccinated, new cases  causing new epidemics may be  expiet^ted. The average Canadian has. lost half his teeth by  the time he is 40 and hundreds  of thousands have lost all their-  teeth. 65% of all tooth deoay  can now be prevented by drinking water which contains one  part of fluoride per million  parts of water. Childlnen get  lifetime protection against  tooth decay as simply as this.  "They   drink , away tooth  de-  ca|yi.' .      .  *    *    *  Canada's record in infant and  neonatal mortality is an unenviable one. In the former, we  share with Northern Ireland  and Scotland the doubtful distinction of toeing behind 10  ether countries with our high  of 28 per 1,000 live births; in  the latter, with 18 per 1,000  livte births, we are behind nine  other countries. We can certainly do better iri these departments.  The price we pay in mental  and physical suffering for the  time lag, we cannot even guess. ,  We do know that the ctost of  hospital care and medical and  surgical treatment, the loss of  income by workers and the loss  to our country in goods and  services resulting: from unnecessary illness and premature death of workers is astronomical. A healthy nation is  a productive nation and the  present imperative demand for  "production in a world which is  daily bedoming more keenly-  competitive makes the conservation and improvement of our  national health a "must."  ���    Why,   then,   is   conservation  and improvement of health, in-  divilual an-i community not receiving the attention it should?  There are several reasons. First,  there, are some people, a small  but vociferous group, who are  interested in the sale of special  "remedies" and diets who have  a pecuniary interest in opposing the findings of medical 'research; secondly, there are the  ignorant and the uniformed  who are the gullible dupes of  the aforementioned class; ��� but  by far the. greatest number are  in the third group-���the apathetic and the negligent. The  task of the Health League is,  therefore, obvious���to controvert the first group, informal the  second and stir up and direct  the activities of the third. What  we have to do   must be done  today, not tomorrow.  What can we, every citizen  ol Canada, do to cut. this time  lag? We can work together  with physicjianis, public health  officials and voluntary health*  associations, assisted by every  other type of organization to  'reduce' very materially? the unnecessary suffering and untimely deaths which odaur in every  community.  When you devote yourself to  a cause such as this, your enthusiasm will carry over from  Health Week until you will  agree with the motto oh our  HeaWh League place - mats,  ���Every Week Is Health Week.'-'  Than yjou will be giving your  community service of inestimja-  ble value and, who knows, you  yourself may one day be saved  from invalidism by the patterns  ol services which you have  helped your community develop. .  SERVING IN  SO MANY WAYS  The Red Cross  Looks to You  The humanitarian achievements of the  Red Cross depend on your generosity.  Your dollars provide and carry on the ���v  e s se n t i a I R e d C ro s sse ry ice s and  programmes in your community.  This year���think of the many ways the  Red Cross serves you and your neighbour  ���then plan your donation or pledge to the  best of your means. A generous donation  will do so much for so many in 1962.  Needs  Your Help Now  to Lets  the  Hospital  Let's tackle the problem at its source.  Why do we have so much illness? Is  it not better to prevent than to cure?  To maintain our health, we must  keep fit���good nutrition ���proper  exercise���time to relax���immuniz-  To PREVENT is better than to cure!  ation against preventable disease-  regular medical and dental check-ups  ���measures to be adopted by all  Canadians. To keep Canada healthy  ���and to raise its health standards���  we must learn that���  i  ��� * ��� ��� i  I         HEALTH  LEAGUE OF CANADA I  j         111   AVENUE ROAD, j  |        TORONTO 5                                            x }  J         I want to fain th* Crusade for Health. Picas* enroll m* I  J        as a member of th* Health League of Canada. I enclose  ���        $2.00 for one year's membership, and a year's sub- J  ���        scriptlon to Health Magazine. J  J        NAME -.  I  1  I        ADDRESS  |  j        CITY PROV  j  L��� _���. :�����  NATIONAL  HEALTH  WEEK  MARCH 11 to MARCH 17  The Health League of Canada  and  the Health Departments Chanticleers return for 2nd concert  When the Chanticleers, male  vocal quartet, appear in El-  phinstto.-.e High School audi-  : torium for the Overture Concerts Association on Thurs,  March 29 the event will mark  a triumphant return to the  North American concert stage  of one of the most popular tour-  ting ensembles ever to be seen  or heard by concert audiences  throughout the west.  Directed by energetic and  f-nthusiastic bass-baritone Reiy-  Mond Keast, who- has baen  with the Chanticleers since  their very first concert in 1943,  the group presents to the audiences of North America a cross  section cf siome 'of the finest  male vocalists of today. O&m-  ���bining the superlative vocal art  with arrangements of Donald  Smith, well known for his television and Broadway arranc-'s-  fexits, and the choreographing  of Gene Bayhss, equally well  known for,his hit musicals and  television shows, the production offered by the Chanticleers  is inevitably going to be a high  point of each local association's  concert season.  The Chanticleers present an  approach to concert that is  quinlessentially American. Departing from standard formula  without compromise with quality, this brilliant new quartet  offers programs of music both  fresh and traditional, performed in vital contemporary fashion.  Their distinction lies in the  sterling vocal and musical  quality of the four singers, their  remarkable variety of mood and  material, in the bright buoyancy of Gene Bayliss' ingenious and ever-tasteful staging,  the skilfully wrought arrangements and authoritative musical  direction of Donald Smith and  the successful fusion fof four  individual personalities and  voices into a versatile and cohesive artistic unit.  U.B,C. SUMMER SCHOOL  The; 25th : annual' sumbier  school of the arts at the University of British Columbia will  offer an extensive program in  theatre, music, art and dance  from July 3 to August 18. During . this seven-Week period,  hundreds of students from all  parts of Canada and the United  States will have the opportuni  ty of studying both credit and  iipvfr-credit courses under nationally and internationally-  known instructors. In addition,  comprehensive programis . in  communications and public affairs will be featured. Detailed  information concerning courses,  fees, scholarships and a';icom-  modjation may be obtained by  contacting th3 UBC extension  department.  Coast News, March 15, 1962.      S".  +  YOUR/RED CROSS  SERVES YOU AND  SERVES FOR YOU  ... in weatherman talk!  Floating warehouse developed  Volunteers of all ages perform more than 90 perctent of  all the work of our Canadian  Roa Cross Society.  ���    One of Japan's leadirg ship-,  builders has developed a floating warehouserpier as a means  of    eliminating    congestion   in.  somti ports.s  This unique facility, called a.  pantoon, saves space by) being  aixhored or fixed on buoys between two ships, and toy naming work go on at several  levels simultaneously..  The double bottom of the  pantoon stores water and fuel  to supply to the freighters pier-  ed alongside. The warehouse  section consists of three floors  from which cargo is moved by  "cranes.''.''. ;..  Loading or unloading of car-,  go   in  or out  of   the  ships  is  r. erf orme d;-from .the third floor,  while transbipmient of cargo to  and from barges is accomplish-;  ed from the second floor which  has facilitiejsf for barges to enter the pantoon.  The inventors, Ishikawajima-  Harima Heavy Industries, say  the pantoon measures 505 feet  in length, 36 feet in width, and  40 in depth.  GIBSONS  iiiiiiiiniirnr  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  .Written messages like this one mean maximum comfort and  safety for passengers using Vancouver's International Airport.  They are the minute-by-minute reports of the Airport Weather  Forecaster ��� which Air Traffic Control must know about immediately.  With a special pen the weatherman jots down the latest piece  of meteorological information on the panel of an "Electrowriter"*.  It's as quick and easy as using a scratch-pad-and, at the very .  same instant, another pen writes exactly the same message  on a receiving unit in Air Traffic Control.  It's another of your Telephone Company's jet-age solutions to a  jet-age communication problem/Get the facts today from our  Marketing and Sales 'Department. If out of town, phone toll-  free by asking your operator for Zenith 7000.  B.C.TEL __  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  -i'V-  ?���.- .i?  in the original building,  so now with their new  addition, it has been  our privilege and pleasure to act  as general contractor  583���EASY-SEW SUN PINAFORE brightened wuth gay huck  weaving. Delight a liltltls girl with two versions of this style.  ���'Pattern pieces; weaving charts. Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8 i.:eluded. .  971���SUNBONNET SISTERS QUILT ��� fun to make, fun to display on a bed o>r at a fair. Use a raia.-- ���. colors for applique  dressies.1 Charts; patch patterns; simple directions.  949���JIFFY-KNIT SWEATER���use extra-large needles, 2 strands  of kniititir.g worsted and watch inches fly. CaJbles give smart cowl  effect. Directions,  sizes 32-34; 36-38 included.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News,  Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St. West Toronto, Or.t. Print plainly  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Oveir 200 designs in our new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog ��� biggest ever! Pages, pages,pages of fashions, home accessories to knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hits, cloths, spreads, toys, linens, afghans  phis free patterns. Send 25 c.  r*  .��  1  )  We wish the Claytons every success  in their expanded venture  We congratulate ....  Clayton's Shop Easy No. 5  on the opening of their  expanded store  Sentinel Heating  1425 Clyde, West Vancouver  Construction Ltd  Sechelt  P :ers m car  pools  By JACK   SCHREINER  in the Financial Post  There's a hidden danger in the  friendliest of car pools, and you  should know about it.  The danger is this: if there's  an accident and the passengers  sue the driver, .the insurance  company may not pay any damages  the  court  awards..  Normally, passengers ride in  private cars at their own risk in  all provinces but Quebec.  But the driver is generally responsible for passengers when he  is being paid to carry them, and  is in the business of passenger  transportation.  And the way courts are interpreting the law, some car pools  may   be  business   arrangements  ��� particularly if passengers pay  a fixed fee for" the ride to work.  The standard insurance policy  states clearly that the policy  does not cover anyone making a  business of carrying people "for  compensation or hire."  The law does not make it clear  whether or not the driver taking  his neighbor to work is making  a business of it.  There are four situations where  the driver might find himself  responsible for passenger safety  ��� and expose himself to being  sued.  The true car pool: a group of  neighbors alternate cars. Insurance companies feel there is  least risk here that the court  would decide the driver was using his car for compensation.  A passenger pooir''one driver  charges a fee to take others to  and from work regularly.  Mileage payments: a. driver receiving mileage payments from  his employer, carries other employees fas passengers. An example: would be a team of salesmen.  The solicited ride: a driver  agrees to convey a passenger  from one point to another for a  fee.  Except in the case of a true  car pool, there have been court  drivers in the other three situa-  decisions in Ontario ruling that  tions were receiving compensation. This made them liable for  the safety of their passengers.  In one case, the driver arranged to take an employee to and  from work for a fixed fee. On  the first trip an accident occur-  led and the injured passenger  sued.  The court ruled that the fee  had no relation to the expenses  incurred by the driver. Therefore a passenger, was being carried for compensation. The driver had to pay damages.  The car owner can be equally  responsible  with the  driver.  One owner allowed his son, a  high school student, to drive  other students to school daily for  a fixed rate per week. There was  an accident and the other parents sued for medical expenses.  The court held the car was used  for compensation and the owner  was liable for passenger safety.  '������yi'j-J:  openfx  As a public service this article is reported for the information of  all car pool operators in this area by  N. RICHARD McKIBBIN  INSURANCE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS,  B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  Rice & Mcintosh Refrigeration  Ltd.  Universal Sales & Service Ltd.  300 Alexander St., Vancouver, B.C.  Installed refrigeration equipment  in the expanded Sechelt '  Shop-Easy No. 5  Congratulations ! ! !  We are pleased to be associated with  expanding Shop-Easy No. 5  Al Gibbons, Painter  SECHELT  Electric Installations  for the expanded  Shop-Easy No 5, Sechelt  done by  Triangle Electric  328 Tempe Crescent, North Vancouver  iManannonmainams  Shop-Easy No. 5  Refrigeration equipment for  this expanded store  /supplied by  W. T. Rainford  Co., Ltd.  32 East Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.  g  Clayton's Shop-Easy No. ' -5  store in Sechelt re-opens its enlarged premises Thursday, thus  giving Sechelt a modern self-  service food store equal to the  best in British Columbia.  This store which has' grown  from an 800:square foot store to  one of 4,000 square feet and now  enlarged to 7,500 square feet,  will have a green and yellow decor interior which is pleasing to  the eyes. Iri the meat section of  the store, the walls are mirrored thus creating the impression  the store is really larger than it  looks.  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Mr. and Mrs. R. Davis from  Vancouver are visiting Mrs. Davis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd  Turner. Mr. Davis is relieving  Don McNab, manager, Bank of  Montreal, who is away on vacation with Mrs. McNab.  A new member received in the  L.A. to Royal Canadian Legion  last meeting is Mrs. Clare Booth  Tucker.  Representing Sechelt L.A. to  the Royal Canadian Legion at  the zone meeting March 10 at  Roberts Creek Legion Hall were  Mesdames Jessie Lucken, president; A?. Batchelor, D. Fraser, I.  Biggs, D. Browning, E. McWil-  liams, G. Ritchie, E. Foster, M.  Thompson and N. Kennedy.  Mrs. H. Olden of Victoria was  speaker at St. Hilda's, church on  the women's day of prayer. Her  subject was Vessels of the Lord  with suitable drawings outlining  the lecture. Mrs. Olden is a prominent worker with the girls' and  youth movement within the Anglican church. Mrs. ; Dorothy  Stockwell, soloist, sang O Rest  in the Lord. Mrs. S. Dawe was  leader with Mrs. Ruth Stone at  the organ. Refreshments were  served in the parish hall. Mrs.  Olden was the guest of M\s.  Stone at Secret Cove during her  stay here.  Visiting Sechelt recently were  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Burns of North  Vancouver. Mr. Burns, an alderman of North Vancouver, is seeking the nomination for the Liberal party for Coast Capilano constituency.  Roberts Creek  (By Madge Newman)  Mrs. Edith Wilson of Vancou-  ver and Salt Spring Island is the~  guest of Mrs.- Ruth Mitchell for  two weeks. .  Mr. Brian Flumerfelt met with '  an accident last week in the process of woodcutting which necessitated amputation of a finger,  and confined him to the hospital  for four days:  LAC Jeff Newman, spending  two weeks in Florida with other  members of crews of several Arguses sent from Nova Scotia on  guard duty during Col. John  Glenn's orbit in space, reports  that he heard the war between  North and South still being  fought, verbally, and with varied successes. Swimming he  found to be at a premium, alligators and closed pools running  interference, but sailing was  much enjoyed by the Canadians  and the temperature, winter weather to the natives, was thoroughly  appreciated.  Mr. S. W. A. Jefferson is rest- v  ing comfortably in St. Vincent's  Hospital and expects to be home  soon.  Mrs. H. Hewett, for many  years a resident on Lower Road >  and now living in Port Alice, returned to stay for the winter  months, occupying the J. Roberts' home during that couple's  stay in Vancouver.  Parents spent a pleasant afternoon at the Roberts Creek schooJ  on Wednesday when thev were  entertained by teachers and pupils.  A goodly number of parents  took advantage of Open House  day to visit the school and to  meet the teachers, Principal D.  Carter Mrs. Joan Warn and Mrs.  Helen  Galliford.  Members of the Parents Auxiliary had set up a tea table laden  with sandwiches and cakes  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF WILLIAM McNUTT,  formerly of Gibsons Landing,  British Columbia.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  that Creditors and all others having claims against the Estate of  the above deceased are hereby  required to send them to the undersigned Executrix in care of  Eric R. Thomson, Hopkins Landing, B.C., before the 14th day of  April, 1962, after which date the  Executrix will distribute the said  Estate among the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to  the claims of which she then has  notice.  MISS L. W. McCREADY  Executrix,  By Eric R. Thomson,  her Solicitor.  New , .refrigeration .equipment  has 'been installed for. the, produce and frozen food " sections'.  Aisles have been widenedffb_ give  the shopper ample room to look  over, the brightly.. displayed  stocks of super-market. proportions Fluorescent lighting; has  been increased to give the best  lighting possible.  The    warehouse  been   enlarged   to  handling -of supplies so shelves  in the front part of the store can  be   serviced with greater ease.  JL .;-Coas^,r^^^^^h1^^i9e2.  Claytons have heen iu;puginess  in Sechelt fpr the j. last y30;oyears  ���and" the hew storey^hich: will  have three checkout- stands-will  be a shining example of continuous service to the community:  section   has  allow   better  si,!iii;i;r nii;in:i;  SHOWS START AT 8 P.M.  MARCH  FRI. 16 ��� SAT. 17 ��� MON. 19  George Montgomery  Oharito Lunai  The Steel Claw  Technicolor  Marshall & McLeod  Sechelt Plumbers  Congratulate Shop-Easy No. 5 on the  expansion pf its fine store  now made finer  OPINING  The Clayton's announce  their enlarged  modernized  t ' - ��� c ,  will open on  9 a.m.  They take the opportunity of thanking their customers for  their patience during the period of transition and also  express their appreciation of Toynbee Construction  Co. Ltd. and all others who took part in the  work for their unfailing co-operation. CQMINQ .fEVJENTS  BINGO -4 BINGO ~ BINGO-  : Nice prizes" and Jackpot  Evei^y ^Monday "at 8 p.mi'in the  Gibsons Legion- Hall.  Mar. .16,.Gibsons United church  Women's Organization, Shamrock - Tea, Christian Education  Hall, 2 to 4:30.  Mar. 17, L.A. Legion 140, St.  Patrick's Tea and home baking  sale, 2 to 4. Legion Hall, Sechelt.  Mar. 23, L.A. 109 Rummage Sale,  10 a.m., Legion Hall, Gibsons-  Phone 886-9836 for pick-up of  goods for sale.  Mar. 24, I.O.O.F. Whist drive  and social evening, home of Mr.  and Mrs. Ivan Smith, Davis Bay  hill.  April 13, L.A. Legion 109, Spring  Tea and Borne bake sale, Legion,,  Hall,   Gibsons.  Thursday night. Bingo, School  Hall, Gibsons, 8 p.m., Special  prizes  weekly.  IN  MEMORIAM  BROWN ��� In loving memory of  our dear wife and loving mother,  Irene Brown, who passed away  March 11 1961. Only a memory of  bygone days, and a sigh for a  face unseen, but a constant feeling that God alone knows just  what  should have been.  ���   ���; The Family. ���  HICKS ��� In-loving memory oi  a dear father arid-grandfather,  John,; who  passed faway March  14,  1961.    1 'xZ/-'  XX^  'Xy    !:;-f.  Deep'.in the heart lies a picture  Of a lovedipne laid to. rest;  In memory's frame we shall keep  it^  f Because he was one of the best  Ever   remembered   by    Peggy,  Marven and children.  HICKS ��� In loving memory of  my loving husband, John, who  passed away March 14, 1961.  His memory is as dear today,;  As in the hour he passed away.  Sadly missed by his loving wife  Myrtle and family.  FLORISTS ~~~  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  WORK WANTED  GARDENERS, ATTENTION ���  Have your garden reconditioned  for spring by heavy duty ROTOTILLER. Don't wait ���- Avoid  spring rush. THIS ONE REALLY  DIGS. Contact Roy Bolderson, or  phone  885-i^,'^s^��g^k    A,m  ���>;������/,>,��������: T"LSi��� *i-^^i__;ii-: *':  'fe  *��!���  (.iS-l  'Z>.fi��.  Cosy house for couple, 2 rooms  toilet and pantry, basement* com  mercially zoned. $5,000 on terms  |fj*.:..   A    ' .:,��� y'-'x   4-       ���;���        '.  A good buy ��� house.,and new  workshop,   670'   on  hwy.   $4,200  full price.  106' wft. with cabin. Let us  showf you this.  Well planned house under construction in village. $3,500 full  price.  PHONE 886-2191  R. F. Kennett ���Notary Public  "A   Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL  ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons " Sechelt  FOR RENT (Continued)  .'��� 'A -;���:���; -/'-f.k ,)*t''^k    ::6*'-'  rZ*'<:'i        !Z','*!'-'-  'Z'i.'  ;Z&'^&.~lrPl1  ���|'Re)||)l4<ik.^tage,'' ipfjx\^foon^pl,%  ��� shbwerkE electric water heater  and rangette; oil heat, at ocean-  front, Gower Point. Rent $40, a  month; summer and winter. Ph.  886-9853.    LAC. '      :  PETS'  -;-;':V'  Found in Gibsons, male cocker  spaniel, black, Phone 886-2407,  S.P.C.A.  MISC. FOR SALE  ANNOUNCEMENTS  (Cont^y  ���iDon^tk^a^v^itiii too Satell Hafe  your"' lawnmowefs, fchppers, etc.  sharpened now by an automatic  sharpener. Phone Erwin Benner.  885-2292.  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  DIRECTORY   (Continued)  Coast News, March 15, 1962. -      5  FOR GLASS  ofall kinds  Ph.  886-9871  or 886-9837:  PENINSULA GLASS  5 rm. house, full pig., outbuildings, 5 acres, fruit trees, stream,  $4200   cash.  Cozy four room house, pig.,  hot water heat, fruit trees, large  cleared lot fully serviced. $5500,  terms. Call Kay Butler, 886-2000.  300 ft. waterfront lot, Redroofs  iew. Road. Water. Treed. $5500,  fp.,  10 acres, 2 br older type home.  Fireplace, - outbuildings. Good  soil and water, fruit, trees. $4500  fp.; $1,500 down. Call J. Anderson  885-9565. ';-".  Deal with corafidenco with  SECHELT HEALTY  & INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY. Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  f 3 Bedroom Home '-������'-���������  Close to High School, approx, 9  acres, 595'  on highway.  15 acre farm, Sechelt Hy.; lev-r  el, mdstly leared. Good spring  water,  nice  clean cottage.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE _: INSURANCE  -��� Marine : Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  Peninsula Specials  , Gibsons  Village/., .-������.'. 2  bedrm,  full   basement-   modern   house,  close to bus and stores,  waterfront view, $13,000 full price.  Gower Point, Semi-waterfron\  lot, $2,500. Modern 2 bedrm bungalow,  $11,500.  Pender, Hbr.   waterfront .lots  '   X$4XX ���^'������iy.~::      4  A omplete'listing of peninsula,  >��$''  ATTENTION-^-v Aire "you lookiriglk^ODertiesK:.k  for a dressma_<��?  Pft.^886-9880..-WXy   tsfpk .....,.,,.  -r. 'Ax   . AAA'    . zi. I   CHARGES ENGLISH LTD.  AUTOS FOR SALE j ff   ..y-yy/ff^Re^l   Estate    :   "r     Insurance  1ftg1 m,v: ^Z^.   ^.ZxJ * t^A     'Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  1951 Morns ^nor, neej^a few   Qtf^px ^ Ph.   886-24  repairs. $50. Phone 886-9301 after  5 p.m.  1951 Austin station wagon, $100.  Running, needs some work. G.  Pratt,  Sechelt.  M  ��� ���  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER?  BUY A NEW CAR NOW  WITH A LOW-COST LIFE-INSUBEO  XXX   XXX  XXXX XXXX X   XXXX  Sxx   X        XXXX   XXXX  X   X    -     X       X       X       X   X      X  XXX   XXX   XXXX      XXXX  -2481  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  ��� -C/ri e*.  .y ���;{ ��� , ���"' ��'"...      "���  Exceptional ymarina sife for _de-  velopmerit in 'Garden Bay. Applicant should be prepared to invest in a business with considerable potential. Assistance available to the right party by w?  of marine service station facilities supplied by major oil company. Apply. Box ,627, Coast News  '$6000 Wanted ,'fdrf. 1st : mortgage,  repayable monthly "at 7% interest. Excellent covenant and security. Please contact Box 625,  Coast News.  PROPERTY"WANTED ~~  xxxx x  x xx  xxxx x  X XXXX X  XXXX   X���      X  X      X   XX_   X  xxxx x x 5c  X      XX      XX  X   X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  Wanted, -lot' or small acreage,  with or without building, anywhere Sechelt Peninsula, or  would consider renting. State  particulars and price. Write .  McCarthy, Barnet P.O., B.C.-.  PROPERTY FOR SALS  Large lot ��� 100' x 270', Wilson  Creek. 2 accessible levels among  lovely homes. For sale or trade.  Enquire RE 3-3397, after 5:30.  Used baby buggy. Phone 886-2549  TROLLERS NOTE ��� FOR SALE  Good set of two ' spool gurdies.  Phone 885-9530 eves.  FIRE ALARM $1.98  Automatic self contained, easily  installed and checked. Requires  only one flashlight battery ��� no  outside wiring ��� gives loud  warning. Clearance $1.98 C.O.D.  Walfo Protectors, Box 628, Coast  News.  Good milk cow; also 7 months  old steer. Phone 886-2580.  3 br. 10' x 50' mobile" home, washer, dryer, etc. Phone 886-2526.  Bed chesterfield, green, good  condition. Phone 886-9876.  Property for sale or trade for  house trailer; Power saw for  sale. Phone 886-2611.  100 split cedar posts, average 6"  x 6" x 6'. Phone 885-9368.  Come all the way up! Buy the  best in fishing tackle. Trades  and garden -tools. For less at  Earl's, 886-9600.  Oil stove, coil and tank, $75. Ph.  886-9876.  Large Coleman '��� heater. Phone  S86-7759.  For new or used outboards, marine ways, dockage, repairs, boat  rentals, ��� call HADDOCK'S, at  , Pender, your Mercury outboard  sales and service dealer. TU 3-  2248.  Used 6 cyl. Buda gas marine engine, 2:1 redution. $300. Phone  TUt 4:5316.  Churchill celebrated his 87th.  birthday- dining on oysters. Oysters are good for you too. Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co. R. Bremer, Pender Harbourf  Member B.C. Oyster Growers  Assoc.  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  tail        ^  ranges, somer  withiriw^ motors $ndl carburetors: f Vkfkf8> -.kkk -  2 Kemac oilyranges .k  1 fautomatic -floor; furnace  AvEven -Tempk  k Az'"''  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  complete $15  Special���  Elko glass lined electric tanks  No.  30 $68  Usual guarantee  Small .automatic electric range  like" hew v   $5~  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only : $35  Simple to install  yourself.  Free Delivery on Peninsula.  Store open 7 a.m. to li>p!.m.  We ..close on Monday until 6 p.m.  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.  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  paperfianging. 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.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY  CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in    Roberts   Creek,    Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  PETER CHRISTMAS      ~  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  DIRECTORY  Preconditioned joij. raj  $69  $69  $79  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 now available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd.,  Roberts Creek.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  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  Eledtrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  Hoover Vacuum.. Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer.  .     ^ Phone 886-9325 /.  A: & RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing.   Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Riock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  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  WATCH REPAIRS  Fior    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  on the premises. tfn  FUELS  Fir .'512 cord  Alder $10 oord  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  2 br. home, unfinished inside,  with rumpus room, 1200 sq. ft.  floor space, furnace, Vz acre  cleared. Price reasonable. Ph.  886-2097 after 6 p.m.  2 lots, corner property, zoned  commercial, $3,500. Wyngaert  Rd. Wyngaert Poultry Farm, Ph  886-9340.  Waterfront 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  4.87 acres, North Rd., never failing water, house, full plumbing,  cheap for cash. Phone TU 3-2629  or contact Wm. G. Brown, R.R.  1, Halfmoon Bay. .^ ^  FOR  RENT  One bedroom furnished cottage,  waterfront, Hopkins Landing, Ph  886-2566.  Waterfront, Hopkins Landing, 2  br. unfurnished, oil heat. Available April 15. Phone 886-2566.  WANTED  Small ement mixer, any state of  repair. Phone 886-2340.  L*sedv furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUI7 CEMENT  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO &  GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B.  Gordon &  Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4458  ROTO-TILLER SERVICE  Have ycur garden reconditioned  for spring by heavy duty machine. Don't wait ��� Avoid sprm  rush. Remember, THIS ONE  REALLY DIGS. See or phone  Roy Bolderson,  885-9530.   ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  March 10 ��� 37377, Green  Your Fuller Brush dealer, Joh-i  Walton, Roberts Creek P.O.  Call 886-9642 day or night.  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC"  REFRIGERATION  John Hind-Smith, Gibsons 886-931G  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood  Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets  Office and  Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs  and   Refinishin?  Quality Material & V/orkmanship  Guaranteed  ,.    R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Robert? Creek  Phone 886-2551  WATER SUir.TY SEPV^El  HYDROPURE water sterilizer.  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  ���: Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 836-99."6  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating ��� Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2460  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690  or 886-2442  SCOWS      ���-      LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT   -  886-2166  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  Sechelt Legion  delegates named  Mrs. Jessie Lucken, president  of branch 140, Canadian Legion  auxiliary; Mrs. Gladys Ritchie,  sergeant-at-arms and Mrs. Eileen  McWilliams will be delegates to  the May 6 to 9 convention to be  held in Penticton.  A bus has been chartered to  take the members from Gibsons  and way points to the combined  lunch which will be held April  4 at Pender Harbour. This is a  yearly event held on the Peninsula and looked forward to as a  great get-together of the Legion  women.  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886r2200  C & SSALES  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 ail your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886:9353  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV reipairs  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. GORlb^ON~BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture  and  Appliarce Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader  work. Clean  cement  gra,,,:i! f'.!'. swl ro^y. %r?.~'n\.  PLUMBING  WATER SYSTEMS  INSTALLED,  REPAIRED  BUILDING  &  REMODELLING  RAY E.  NEWMAN  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9678  WATER   SURVEY  SERVICES  L.  C. EMERSON  R.R. 1. Sechelt  885-9510  TINGLEY'S   HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICE  ALL  TYPES   HEATING  AND SERVICING      "  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Never smoke in bed. No one  is immune to  suddenly falling  a?ieep.  Lissi-Land Florists  HOPKINS LANDING  Ph. 886-9345  POTTED PLANTS  SHAMROCKS, AZALEAS  CUT FLOWERS  Jean & Bill Lissiman  Church Services  ANGLICAN  51. Bartholomew's  Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Holy Communion  1.1:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  Si. Aidans,  Roberts  Creek  3:00 p.m.,  Evensono  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 pxn., Evensong  PORT MELLON  9:30 a.m. Holy  Communion  St. Mary's,  Pender Harbour  11 a.m. Holy Communion  Welcome   Beach   Hall,   Redroofs  3:15 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED "~  Gibsons  11 a.m. Divine Service  11 a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11 ajn. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  touted Church Service 9:15 a.m.'  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays;  Anglican Service, 7:30 pjn.     ;  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Ccmmunion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Mlost pure Heart of Mary  Gilbsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United Church  BAPTIST  Bethel Bapiist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m.# Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,. Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 Evening  Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  Gibsons .  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p.m.,   Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 ajn., Morring 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 886-2822  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  classified advertisements.  Leeals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  p^,. or,'"nt line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines. "  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed. UBC high school conference  frMe^mm  p?gfish subsi^  Nearly* every secondary  school iri British Columbia was  toe represented at the fifteenth  annual high school conference  at the University of British Co-  Qumbia February 23 and 24.  Marion Brown and John  Louden of EUphinstone school  in Gibsons and Marilyn Dediluke and Sean Daly of Pender  Harbour sclhool were representing secondary schools of this  area.  Delegates  all  sat  in on uni-  p.dmlinistration, and conference  committee chairman Nick Blom  versity lectures, taking part in  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  A concrete  brick septic  tank can  be built  for $50  I  l_  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Se'-'helt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Muustry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.  8:30 pjn.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collection Ever Taken  ���discussions covering both academic . and- extra-curricular ac-  itivitiies, and be conducted on  campus tours.  At : a windup banquet the  . Ubyssey Shield for the best  high school newspaper was  presented. Winner of the shield  ��� in two previous competitions  was Lester Pearson high school  an New Westminster.  The'' conference, held continuously since 1947, opened  with welcoming addresses from  the president of the Alma Mater society, Alan Cornwall, a representative of the university  Arrangements for the conference were handled by a committee of 40 students who riiade  travel arrangements for delegates, great.-the^n on arrival, assign them to billet's, and manage the conference program.  When delegates return to their  schoiols tlhoyi are expected to report on the conference to fellow students.  UBC's president,  Dr. N.   A.  M. MacKenzie, said he  hoped  eacih   .of   the delegates  would  carry away a las/ting impression  of the university. "I hope the  conference    w i 1 &    encourage  more students to attend university, for it is one of the most  fruitful, and   stimulating   -experiences   human   beings    can  (enjoy," he said.  SENSIBLE PLAN  ... A gi>od breakfast is the  basis of a sensible reducing  plan. If breakfast helps beat  the 11 o'clock doldrums, it  may discourage dangerous  snartks too. Whether .reducing  or not, breakfast prevents mid-  morninig fatigue, and at the  same timie supplies that-important share of the day's nutritional needs.  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING,  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  BUILDING?  REMODELLING?  Rockqas  INSTALL   YOUR  PROPANE CAS  FURNACE   NOW  We Specialize  in PROPANE  Furnace  Installations  UNITS TO FIT  EVERY HOME  IMPERIAL FAU FURNACE ������~^^^~~~~  Dukes & Bradshaw  1473 Pemberton Ave., N. Van., Ph. YU 8-3443, YU 5-2844  C & S Sales & Service  Sechelt, Phone 885-9713  Gibsons Hardware  Gibsons, Phone 886-3442  Authorized ROCKGAS PROPANE Installers  fund re-opened  The Department of Fisheries  ennounces that the dogfish subsidy program for the year end-  ir.f March 31-, which was suspended onNovembsr 6, 1961,  will  be  re-opened immediately  ur.Oll such time as the full allocation of $150,000 has been  exhausted. Some $12,000 re-  mai.-.is in the fund and with the  subsidy at 12 Gents per pound  cf liver, this will take care of  .further deliveries up to 100,000  pounds.  Each, firm engaged in the  purchase ard processing of liver's has bs'en given an allocation of fu.'ds based on its percentage of deliveries during  past years. Ail fishermen contemplating fishing and making  deih/iiues cf livers during  'Man.lh shciiid cheek with his  usual buyer in order to ensure  that the ccmoany's quota has  rot been exhausted. No de-  c/sioin has been i|;ached on  continuation of the subsidy  program in 1962-63.  A BAFFLING PROBLEM  During 19G0, 23,181 Canadians died 'of cancer. Of these  12,608 were males and 10,573  \\ ere. f em ales. This was 2,313  mors'than died from cancer in  1956 and,; fallowing-for the increase in population, it indicates that the cancer death rate  remains about the same. So,  cancer is still the, second cause  of death in Canada and one of  our most serious ard baffling  health problems, -according to  ? National Health Week release. :    .  6      Coast News, March 15, 1962.  Don't smoke in ibed and be  careful of smoking equipment.  Sechelt  Beauty ��aion  APPOINTMENTS  AS USUAL  . .       .        -                  .   *  ROY  Doctor  SCOTT  of Optometry  Every  Thursday  For  Appointment  - ���  Bal Block  8S6-2166  Gibsons  9468  SIZES  tefiafcar s-10-12  'M-14-16  w-v,    L-18-20  Back-wrap buttoner ��� extra-  simple to sew, and extra practical for kitchen or house-cleaning chores. Bright binding and  embroidery frost it prettily.  Printed Pattern 9468: Misses'  Sizes Small (10, 12); Medium  (.14, 16); Large (18, 20). Medium  Size 'lVfc yjards 35-inch. Transfer: 1' ���'  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot be. accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME. ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Extra! Extra! , Extra Big  Spring-Sumimer Pattern Catalog  ���over 106 styles for all sizes,  occasions, Misses, Half-Siz��. Women's Wardrobes. Send 35c! k  GO B.C. FERRIES  NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  Restaurants on Vancouver Island ��� Mainland Ferries offer you  superb food and exceptional service to make your trip more enjoyable.  There's coffee shop service on all ships and at'each terminal.  Taxi and U-Drive facilities at all termmala. ...  Fmntv ashtrays into metal  containers before going to bed  or leaving a room.        ' *?. ,<���    t��  FASTEST  TO  VIA HORSESHOE BAY  Lv. Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  6:10 a.m.         5:05 p.m.  8:10 a.m.          7:00 p.m  9:20 a.m.         8:10 p.m.  10:25 a.m.    '   9:15 p.m  11:35 a.m.       10:25 p.m.  1:30 pm.       11:30 p.m  2:40 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TOLL AUTHORITY  FERRY SYSTEM  Head Office: 816 Wharf St., Victoria, B.C.  VANCOUVER��� Horseshoe Bay, WEstmore 3-6411  NANAIMO ��� Brechin Point, SKyline 3-1261  TSAWWASSEN, FAirfax 1-2611  SWARTZ BAY. GRanite 5-1194  ''^yv'^-f** ^ivV ^T^r^y^j"-  '.I'i-r I'i ty* *���{.*}��  MAKE SURE  YOU GET YOUR  Lantern Battery  ALL-PURPOSE  SAFETY  LANTERN  IT'S A LANTERN, spreading a bright light evenly  over a large area.  IT'S A SEARCHLIGHT with a powerful, long range  beam.  IT'S A SAFETY BEACON with a red flashing light  for emergencies.  Whether you're at home or in the field, on the road,  on the trail or in a boat, you'll find the Atlas all-  purpose safety lantern the handiest, most useful  lantern you've ever seen. This offer is for a limited  time only so make sure you get your Atlas all-  purpose safety lantern soon I  YOURS  NOW  FOR ONLY  (including the Atlas  Heavy Duty battery)  MUCH BELOW ITS ACTUAL RETAIL VALUE  (plus sales tax where applicable)  AVAILABLE ONLY FROM THE IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT WHOSE NAME APPEARS BELOW  Danny Wheeler - Hopkins Landing  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL. FOR THE BEST {CROSSWORD   V   + . ��   By A. C. Gordon)]  BOWiiN  Across  1 - Congruous  8 - Horsey aport  9 - Thys  JO- Parent  ,  12 - Teer-otfer y  .13 - Ex_t  14-Tell'a target;  15 ��� ... hUrriay| '*:.  16 - Samarium (chem.)  1? ��� Qualified  IS - Uae up  20-Sloth    .-  21 - Poet'a "alwiya"  23-A limit  24 - Ogling y  25 - Zinc (abb.)  26 ��� Mature   .  27-Dane* atep  28 ��� Prapoaltlon  29 - Perfect example  30 - Mlacue  31 -Unit     -yy ;���  J  32 - Canadian pro*  vlnce (abb.)  33 - Big speaker  34> One-time  ruler  ��� 36 - Thorium (chem.)  f .37 - Companion  '39 - Dishonor  40 - Venerable Edu-  '���   cators(abb.)  41 - Pronoun  42 -. Parent  43 - Sloth  44 - Float aloft  45 - Renewal  DOWN  .1 ��� Barrel maker  2 i ...Guard  3�� Neverl  .4-Tenet  ��� 5 - Juat this way  6 ��� UtlVizes  7 ��� Neck back  8,- Hawaiian dish  11- Submissively  12 - Audible breaching  13 - Correct ���  14 - College degree  16 ��� Fascination  17 - Public notice  19 * Neodymlum -  (chem.)  20 - Quite aoon .  22 ��� Completes  24-Planet  26 ��� Member of the  college crew  27-Babble  30 > Erbtum(chemJ -  31- Deprive of  -   parents    '  33-Either  34 - Domesticate  35 ��� Scottish "one?' -  38 - ...onautlcs  40 -By way of  41 - Alao  43 - Short aveng��  44 - Senor'e "yee"  This week's RECIPE  An expertly seasoned!sauce  can enhance a food and often  make it a. gourmtet _ delight.  This is especially true when the  food is flab. Put together a  smooth curry sauce and. some ���  fine Canadian canned salmon,  serve, over fluffy hot rice, and  you have an unqualified mealtime sxMcess, in this country as  well as in the Orient. The  home economists of Canada's  Department of Fisheries have  developed the following recipe  for a delicious Creamy) Salmon  Curry. Though quick to make,  the blend of flavors i_ superb.  Creamy Salmon Curry  1 can {7% ounces) salmon  2 tablespoons butter or other  fat '   " "   .   ��� "A.  2 tablespoons flour  ���1 teaspoon ourry powdery y  : J/2 teaspoon' sugar ���*',' "��� A '���:  Vs teaspoon ground ginger  2 tablespoons minced onion,  V% teaspoon salt  Vz cup liquid-(salmon liquid  plus milk). k  V^ cup ligjht crearr.  Vz teaspoon grated lemon rind  .2 cups cooked rice   *  "Drain saJanpri, reserving,  liquid. Break salmon into bitte-  size chunks:'Heat'butter; blend  in flour/-ciurry powder, sugarj  ginger, minced onion, an4-salt. ;.���  Slowly acid mixed sa'lmori' liquid and milk, followed by  cream. Cook and-stir/over low  heat until sauce is smooth aiid  rtfaickened. Do not allow sauce  to boil. Add 'Salmon and lemon  rind; heat! Serve ever hot cooked rice. Makes 4 servings.  tang of the great open sea with  the salt spray running high can  be transported to your table in  a hearty seafood chowder such  as,the following, recommended  by the home economists of Canada's D^arianent of : Fisheriies.  Seafarer's Chowder  1  2  1  pound fish fillets  tablespoons butter  medium onion, chopped  Vz cup chopped celery  ? cups diwd raw potatoes  Vz cup sliced carrots  2 cups boiling water  1 teaspoon salt  Vs 'teaspoon pepper  2 cups milk  ..., Cut fillets into bite - size  pieces. Melt buttier in large  saucepan; Add onion .and  celery; cook until tender. Add  potatoes;- oarHotsk waiter, salt  and pepper. Cover.and simmer  until vegetables are tender..  Add fish and simiher 10 minutes longer. Add milk. Reheat,  'but do not alllow to boil. Serve  piping hot, garnished with a  sprinkling of finely chopped  parsley or a dash of paprika.  Makes 6 servings.  Seafarer's Chowder is delicious made with almost any variety of fillets, including smoked fillets.: It -makes, air easy  main dish for lunch or supper.  Good accompaniments : are  crackers and raw vegetables  relishes or a salad. ���  BRACING CHOWDER  A steaming bow! of chowder  is a meal in itself, and just thje  right kind of meal on a chilli-  blustery day. Chowders are  made from, many* foods, but  fish and! sihellfisih. have been  foremost' ingredients since the  arrival of the first white settlers on this continent. All the  Dr. D. S. Cooper  announces the opening of  General Practice in  dentistry j  J.'or appointment-phoned -  886-9343  Marine Drive,  opposite  Municipal Hall,.-G^bsoiisrV.  By Bert Garside and Jim   Hoult  Chief  BowK.jg  Instructors  Double Diamond Advisory  Council  For more than two million  Canadiairs who bowl, this game  is both a recreation and a sport.  It provides family fun, and  friendly competition.  Because it was considered  ��� more of a pastime than a sport  for many years, bowlirg grew  up with a somewhat haphazard  set. of ground rules ��� with different methods- of scoring and  different rules of play in different localities.  For any true kind of conv  /petition, everyone has to be  (playing by the same basic  rules. In the past few years,  there has been a growing organization of the game. The Ontario Bowlers' Council in eastern Canada; and the Western  Canada 5-Pin Bowling Association have both been operating  a raumber of years, and helve y  done magnificent jobs in standardizing the game, and helping  -it grow.'  The two groups are tnyling to  co-operate in setting up a Canadian Bowling Association, to  arat as a .governing body for all  of Canada. Plans for this are  "now underway." artd may be  finalized in" Saskatoon this  spring. -'���''���  You'll find your enjoymenr  of the game grows with the  chances you get to complete  with your, friends, and, as your  score improves, to compete  against other bowlers of equal  skill.  The first step is to join a  ibowling team, which in turn  belongs to a league. The league  should be affiliated with your  area's bowling association,  which is a Tocalbraneh of eith--  er the eastern or western Canada governing body. :   y .-,:���'  If you want to expand ytour"  own bowling opportunities, the  first thing to do is visit the  manager of your local bowling  lane. He can probably arrange  for    you    to join  one of the  house leagues at his bowliag  centre. Or, if you want to form  your own league, he'll be able  to give you valuable help.  Hundreds of groups lend  themselves naturally to bowling leagues, you'll find potential members at your4 church,  among your neighbors, or at  'work. Any group that shares  some commion interest can ba  the nucleus for -a'- bowlinjj  'league. ,���...,  . ������.-��� ���.-. :���������:      ���:-���������  In Ottawa, there is a league  consisting entirely of pregnant  mothers. This particular league'  obviously has a fairly rapid  turn-over of members. But,  *"hile they belong,, the women  find the mild exercise helpful,  and they have lots "4o' talk  about together.  An extra 10 cents is addel  to the regular bowling lineage  fees, to provide a gift layette  for each member when" her teii-  foroed retirement from the  league comes in a few months  For younger biowlers, the  'Canadian Junior Bowling  Council, with headquarters in  Toronto,, operates right across  Canada, organizing leagues arid  providing professional instruc-  itori for "Bantams" up to, age  12; juniors frcm-ii2 - 14} afrd.  junior men and ladies, froi* 14-  >9.  Getting into a league ensures  that you are getting the most  fun, and most competitive opportunities    out    of the most  popular game in Canada. For  more information about organized bowling in Canada,  here are the addresses of the  castesrn and fwestern bodies:  Charles McQuaker, President, Ontario Bowlers' Council,  1854 Queen St. E., Toronto.  Bill Hawry.lak, Recording  Secretary, W.C.F.P.B.A., 1223  Jubilee Ave., Regina, Sask,  So, bowl ��� and have fun.  LAST OF A SERIES ;  Coast News .March 15, 1962.      7  +  YOUR RED CROSS  NEEDS  YOUR HELP NOW  C. D. WARDEN COURSE  The. -Provincial Civil Defence training school at Keating Cross Road will be the locale for the new provincial  warden course. This will take  place from iJlarcih 19 to 22. The  course wiJl.be opened by the  ' Hon. "Wk D! Black, provincial  secretary and minister responsible for civil defence. Speakers will include D. G. Fried-  mann, professor of physics  from Victoria College, on nuclear weaoon fa#ects and Mr.  Basil -Nixon, provincial fire  marshall on fire hazards after  a nuclear explosion.  Last    year;     Canadian   Red  Cross    medical^    nursing  , and  technical   personnel   served  in  Ihe Congo and Morocco.  BEST QUALITY SHOES  Marine   Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing* & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 836-0656  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  ~        y    -   k 'f '   Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MARCH 19  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  it'*    ���    '   ���*���  Same Night ��� Same -Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., March 15  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL -8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  Do tit Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE   COAST   WELFARE   FUND ,     .   .  . .1  HOW MANY BANKING SERYlCfeS WILL BE AVAILABLE HERE?  A complete range of banking services --^bec^se this is the site  of a new branch of a chartered bank /Future customers -will come here  to do all their banking, because only in a chartered bank is it ^  possible for all banking to be done under one roof /Each branch, large    _/  or small, offers a full banking service, from cashing a cheque to  financing foreign trade. Each has a staff trained and eager to render  the high standard of service that features chartered banking in Canada.  THE  CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY 8      Coast News, March 15, 1962.  WANT  ADS  ARE  REAL   SALESMEN  O. A.P. O.  Birthday Party  Monday, March 19-2  Kinsmen Hall  NEW MEMBERS ARE WELCOME  OWLIN  p.m,  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)   k  gnninuttuittnimwMM  I Br. Norman Z. Aleock I  of  the  ���,F.v-ys.r~y'*ie.y. ���  Eleanor Carter  in the  Ladies  ,'  League, earned   her   "300'ykpin'  Sig Rise roiled another 80G: this'   Tuesday"night,   Pat   Gibson   re-  week on the Teachers Hi League     peated with a 321.  t  Pre-Season Sale  40 HP GALE SOVEREIGN  LONG SHAFT ELECTRIC START MOTOR  A Bargain at $619  CAN.BE financed  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON "CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2111  Elphinstone   Tennis   Club  Doctor at Large  Friday, March 23  7:30 p.m.     .  Elphinstone Auditorium  _,.���.,  .."...._'    - STAR^Np.    .      Dirk Bogarde & James Robertson Justice  ���ADULTS 504*      ���     STUDENTS 35*^  with 825 (326, 276, 223).  The Men's League took team  high three and single this week  when the Pencil Pushers rolled  a 3236 and Strike Outs 1218.  League   Scores:  Ladies, Monday: Lucky Strikes  2463, Sirens 857. G. Nasadyk 510  G. Clarke 565, S. Wingrave 551,  M. Carmichael 501, E. Bingley  534, K. Dodd 527, R. Wolanski 501  M. Holland 560, D. Cartwright  527.  S.C.L.: Misfits . 2628, Family  Bakery 1000. W. Robinson 263,  S. Davies 290, J.. Wyngaert 646  (305).  Gibsons   B:   Imps   2657,   Clip-     Eldred  288  League Scores:  Ladies:    Eleanor    Carter    730  (300), Linda Carter 271, Dorothy  Smith 250', 268, Chris Crucil 263, '  Bev   Robinson   255,   Pat   Gibson  321.  Pender: Ev Klein 668, Gord  Freeman 800 (289), Charlie Huk-  ka 305, Agnes Fenn 254.  Peninsula Commerial: Barrie  Martin 316, Frank Wheeler 304,  Sonny Benner 279, Leo Johnson  285, Eve Moscrip 263, Ed Aldred  311, Fred Ritter 291, Andy Leslie   328,  Orv   Moscrip  788   (306).  Sports Club: Dorothy Smith 669  (296), Orv Moscrip 763 (323),  Lawrence Crucil  679  (286),   Jay  J Canadian Peace Research Institute ��  1 ������.-���-'���                         will speskin the       .'./":.A        'A' %  I School Hall, Gibsons J  I Sqt., March 24 - 8 p.m9 J  J Sponsored by Gibsons G.N.D. J  I EVERYBODY  WELCOME           k 1  4  ���_...���.. rnvAM-^JifcMM"'  B-l-N-G-0  Re-Opening *-. New Location  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION HALL  March 20 - 8 p.m. Sharp  Same Prices   -   Same Good Prizes  GUARANTEED  JACKPOT  EVERY WEEK  Warm and  Comfortable  Surroundings  Refreshments Available  -SSTfr  mounting  600:16 and your  retreadable trade  Gibsons  Shell Service  Charlie & Terry  Ph.   886-2572  ��� ss//    '    **v**r.      *���    ***** ******** ** * *****   �����;��<  Ball & Chain: Red Robinson  682, Matt Jaeger 696, Eleanor  Carter 595   (290).  Juniors: Bonnie Stewart 298,  (191), Kirsten Jorgensen 302,  Ray Moscrip 397 (212).  Pee Wees: Wendy Bystead 217  (158), Steve McCourt 315 (163),  Jimmy Gibson 163.  Ten Pins: Dick Gray 561 (226),  Andy Leslie 201, Frank Jorgensen 202, Pelle Poulsen 203, 203.  pers 946. G. Nasadyk 611 (240),  B. Emerson 610 (255), M. Hopkins 618, V. Swinney 653 (242),  R. Cruice 647, R. Taylor 276.  Merchants: Gutterballs 2691,  Pickups 993. J. Larkman 619  (259), R. Kendall 642 (297), Li  Campbell 641, W. Nimmo 286; k  Gibsons A: Whizzbarigs 3106,  (1201). K. Stewart 699 (330), A.  Robertson 701 (251), J. Davies  631, G. DeMarco 619 (285), JL  Thorburn 688 (273), D. Crosby1  620 (268), R. Godfrey 634 (243).  J. McVicar 723 (272, 250), B.  Fisher 601 (262), Ike Mason 791  (314, 314), D. Bailey 280, G. Connor 602, E. Shadwell 673 (291).  Ladies Wed.: Blowmores 2383,  <906). H: Weinhandl 533, M. Connor 566 (268), L. Panasuk 571  (269), I. Jewitt 567 (259), J. Wyngaert 569.  Teachers Hii Hit Urns 2803,  Blow Fives 1007. Sig Rise 825,  (326, 276, 223). E. Yablonski 670  (275), J. Preuss 619, E. Cartwright 629 (254), J Larkman 615,  B Reed 661 (280)  Commercials: Jets 2692 (988).  B. Kennett 607, R. Taylor 718  (248, 247), J. Peddie 610 (26S),  H. Thorburn 684, H. Jorgenson  653, J. Jorgenson 609, J. Mullin  686, E. Shadwell 644, S." Wingrave  260.  Port   Mellon:   Goofballs   3117,  (1039). R. St. Denis 606, L. Gregory 603,  P. Gallant 605,   P.   Comeau 742 (292), G. Peterson 603,  , A. Ferguson���-643. :4lXz  Ball & Chain: Flying Beavers  2674 (1016). 'Bronnie / Wilson . 696  (262), A..Williams 646 (255, 244)!  Ej.Gill 6<W, (249),      '���'��� k  Metes: Pencil Pushers 3236,  Strike; Outs 1218. W. ^Morrison  607 (285), P. Stubson 700 (287)',  Sig Rise 710 (318), G. DeMarco  666 (275), C. Gibson 609, B.  .; Campbell 619 (264), J. Marshall  637 (275), F. Hicks 641 (240), N: Robert Edwin Sully of Half-  Coates 622 (323), W. Nimmo 682    moon Bay appeared before Ma-  Church officers  at conference  T. Ivan Smith, St. Hilda's Anglican church, Sechelt, treasurer,  attended the conference of  church wardens and parish treasurers of the Diocese of New  Westminster in St. Phillip's Anglican church, Vancouver. Other  delegates included Ozzie Hincks  and Vince Bracewell of: St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons.  The purpose of the conference  was to discuss financial and administrative matters, relative to  both the diocese and parish.  Great satisfaction was shown  that the apportionment for the  diocese has been subscribed up  to 90 percent. Bishop Godfrey P.  Gower was chairman and speakers were G. A. Kennedy, honorary treasurer; S. M. Horner, finance and property committee;  G. C. Hodge, lay secretary; L.  C. Creery, synod agent and R. T.  DuMoulin, registrar. There were  15K delegates, 12 or whom were  ladies. An enjoyable lunch was  served.  ������* -.!>:-���.  Police Court  (266), J.  Larkman 700 ; (281), G,  Peterson 648  (250)'.     Z/X  VISIT  B.C.   HOlJSE  gistrate Andrew Johnston, charged with assault arising out of a  family quarrel. Sully was given  a six month suspended sentence.  Gunnard Eggildson of Gibsons  TIRE CENTER  SPECIAL Offfll  j Limited time only i  TRANSPORT  Solution io X-Word on Page 7  Mr. and Mrs.H. L. flfullett of     was *ined ?5 for illegal parking  Gibsons were among recent re-     m Gibsons.-  gistrations  at   British*Columbia        Douglas Braid Cook was fined  House in San Francisco. $20 for driving across the double  solid line on the highway.  TENDERS  (Sealed Tenders addressed to  The Clerk, The Corporation of  the Village of Gibsons Landing,  and endorsed "TENDER FOR  ERECTION OF A ONE HUNDRED FOOT LONG CONCRETE RETAINING WALL  ALONG THE EAST SIDE OF  ARTERIAL HIGHWAY 164R"  will be received until 4 p.m.  March 26, 1962.  Detailed specifications may  be obtained at the Municipal  Hall, Gibsons, B.C.  Lowest or any' tender not  necessarily accepted.  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk.  mm n Hantaan n  '0    QBEH3   ������    Gnn  a  ������  on  snnc  1st Gibsons Boy Scout Troup  CAR WASH 99C  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  SATURDAY, MARCH 17  Gibsons Shell Service ��� Sunnycrest Motors  FOR    SALE  New T9 foot  CABIN CRUISER  with flying bridge ��� sleeps 2  NEW 60 HP ELECTRIC START OUTBOARD $Q��AA  FULLY EQUIPPED READY TO iGO       ^OW\M%M  Vz DOWN ��� FINANCE THE BALANCE  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2111  BUS  Hi  CHAMPION  NYLON  from  $1445  Size 6.70x15       '  Plus  rerreadable  trade-in  Every Firestone Tire  LIFETIME  GUARANTEED |  I ���UUUllHUItUtrttW iiimmimiii/V ���  TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET  iiiii  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Twrry -rr Ph. 886-2572  whtr* your  dollar buys  MILES  morel  lj^��jyuHjyiyHHnn^^  zimvvnq you. with*����� ���  KEN'S FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  SKINLESS SAUSAGE 3 **��� *>* *1  BEEF SAUSAGE - ��� LB 390  NORTH STAR WEINERS - 2 Ibs- *>r 690  COTTAGE  ROLLS    -      LB- 590  HOME CURE CORNED BEEF NOW ON SALE  GIANT SIZE TIDE Kes- 91<fc -----.- - 730  KING SIZE TIDE 64 oz. Reg. $1.75 $1'49  GAINES DOG MEAL ^ 5lb-box 790  Weston's Banner Assorted COOKIES 590  Personal Size IVORY SOAP 12 **rs 990  Crest Tooth Paste FamiIy Size' Hes- $119 990  DUNCAN HINES CAKE MIXES        3 *�� $1  Dales Macaroni & Cheese Dinners ea<* 390  Fraser Vale CHINESE DINNERS each 390  Chicken Chow .Mein, (Chicken Chop Suey, Pork Fried Rice  49c SALE NEXT WEEK!  DELIVERY DAYS OPEN  Gibsons���every day except Wed. FRIDAY   NITES  Gower Point���Thursday. ...  Port Mellon���Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday O P.IVL  Every Day Low Shelf Prices

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