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Coast News Mar 22, 1962

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Array Provincial Library��  Victoria* B. Co  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   12,  March 22, 1962.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  MaumiiMVwUumwm^^^  Local hospital officials were  advised last Friday that the hospital ^obstruction estimates had  been approved and a request for  funds could now be made.  Approval of the estimates culminates nearly three years of  work by the trustees of St.  Mary's Hospital society and  other residents of the Egmont-  Port Mellon area who have made-  up the various committees! All  have worked enthusiastically and  diligently to provide (adequate  hospital facilities accessible to  all the residents of the area.  Authorization to proceed with  the money bylaw was received  by Magistrate Johnston, government representative to St. Mary's  Hospital, 'society, following his  discussions with the Hon. Eric  Martin in Victoria. At that time,  the minister left the session in  the house to study the progress  of the St. Mary's Hospital society hospital project. As a result,  the following telegram was received by Magistrate  Johnston:  "Have reviewed hospital plans  following your visit to Victoria  stop If hospital improvement  district requests plebiscite for.  funds to construct new hospital  near   Sechelt   to   replace   Saint  Career Day  aids pupils  An unusual school venture  was inaugurated on Fri., March  9 when Elphinstone Secondary  school held its first Carjeer Day.  Fifteen speakers, representing  an equal number of trades and  professions, spoke to students  of Grade 9 to 12 on career  iieltjsj in which students had  (previously indicated an interest.    .<        . ..  Each student attended three  leefturesjaia tto  diiriiig ������''tfiC^afternooriV-'InFeaoh ���''���'���������  lecture "tihe speaker indicaterV  (the nature of his type of work,  tth'e prerequisite training and  the eirtploymerit and promotion  icpportunities in that particular  field. Situdents were then encouraged to ask questions. Eacih. f  section was under the direction  of a student chairman. :-.f  The whtole project, which wask  organized by the school counsellors, Mrs. B. Rankin and Mr.  F. Paquette, proved of great interest to students. The school  appreciates the fact that of the  15 speakers, 12 were local men  ianid women who willingly gave  up their time to participate in  <t(his event.  Mary's Hospital I will support  that request. Kindest personal  ^regards, Eric Martin.'  Local hospital officials announce that this action makes  possible the start of the final  phase in the construction pro-  gi*am. On the same night approval was received, an informal  meeting was held to discuss the  action which must now be taken.  A meeting is therefore scheduled with the architects on March  22 which will also be attended by  the trustees of the Hospital Improvement District. At that time,  details  of the  proposed hospital  will be disclosed to the H.I.D.  trustees so they can proceed with  the plebiscite for funds. In addition, information will be received which will enable the construction committee to decide on  the type of heating to be used in  the new, hospital.  Tentative plans call for the  money bylaw to be presented to  the landowners in early May.  Within the next several weeks,  the exact amount of money to  be raised by the community will  be determined and released id  the public together with the estimated mill rate increase.  Boards of Trade  advocate new setup  HON. ERIC MARTIN  Formation of a Sunshine Coast  Board ��� of Trade group was suggested Monday night, at Gibsons  and Area Board of Trade dinner in Peninsula Hotel. The idea  was broached by Cliff Connor,  president of Sechelt's Board of  Trade who was introduced by  : Charles Mandelkau, Gibsons  board president.  General idea behind the move  is that boards of trade in Gib-  . sons, Sechelt,'' Pender Harbour  . and Powell River are an entity  with common; problems and  should be allowed to advance  their "own objectives without having to be involved with Squamish, Pemberton and North, and  West Vancouver boards of trade.  Discussion also arose on. a  change of name" from Board of  Trade to Chamber of Commerce.  Danny Smith and Walt. Nygren  will explore this move and Mrs.'  Wynne Stewart will ; see what  can be done about the joining together as a unit of,the Sunshine  Coast board oftradek k f  Magistrate /Johnston of Sechelt  installed- Ken. McHeffey as .yice-y  presideritkMrk i/Tciteifeyl was un  able to attend the annual meeting.  A communication from the pro-  vinical roads department concerning the North Road'supplied information that the department would endeavour to complete work on the road.this year  but that it is not likely paying  would.be involved until later.  Waft Nygren commented, on  the fact that Canadian Fdrest  Products was using quite a large  amount- of local equipment on  their expansion job at Port Mellon since last fall. He' suggested the board should write the  manager at the mill, C. B. Davies  at Port Mellon, commending  CFP for their action. It was also  suggested CFP's use of local motels also be included iri this commendation.  At the close of the business  meeting an . absorbing film,  Thread of Life was shown by E.  R. Boyce. of B.C. Telephones. Mr.  Boyce also spoke brief ly on the  Chamber of Commerce Operation Freedom movement during  which he urged ally boards ��� of  , trade-to.-takef..an, acUve^-^HUft^in;*  this program.  {SPCA names  jits officers  l     ���       .    ��� '        :���"  ���jr.-  The    annual    SPCA    meeting  kMarch 12 in Kinsmen Hall, Gibsons, elected Mrs. Vi Winegar-  jden as president; Mrs. Cecil  JChamberlin vice-president, Mrs.  f'M. Fromager, secretary, Mrs.  fG. T. Smith, treasurer and . William Morrison, Bert' Cope and  yMrs. E. Webb as executive. Inspectors will be Len Wray and  '?Cecii Chamberlin, special confutable.  \ During the year 198 phone calls  ���were received and. more than  400 miles were covered iri dealing with animal welfare. Homes  jwere found for 44 animals and  60 unwanted or sick animals were  ^destroyed    humanely.    Animals  "handled   included   deer,   swans,  chickens, a baby seal, horses and  the   usual run of the  mill cats  j^rid dogs..        ..... ,:' ,> 4.  ���^^jrJfe'^firiahei&r 'repoH'^"sh'dWESd '  receipts and cash on hand totalling $392.18 with disbursements  covering, costs of running the  branch totalling $197.17. Six persons attended the  meeting.  visits Rebekah lodge       Training course  Open house  Widespread parental interest  was evident at Elphinstone  Secondary School on Wed.,  March 7, when 130 parens  availed themselves "of the opportunity of Open House to  see classes in session.  Visitors were registered by  members of the Future Teachers club who alslo acted as  guides to the parents. Visitors  v/ere free ' to . visit any classroom, observe the class in session and speak to the teacher  at the close of the period. A  special schlool assembly was  \ipld following the noon recess  <to display to parents work ;  done done hy the clothing classes in homie economics during  the year tc date.  Girls from homte economics  21 'modelled the dresises which  they had made. Two students.  Linda Peterson and Marion  D'Aoust acted as comwientators  for the fashion show. At the  close of the s'cttiool day/parents  and teachers met for a cup of  tea prepared by the Home  Economics classes under Mrs.  Elvans.  On Wed,, March 7, Arbutus Re-  f bekah Lodge No. 76 was honored with an official visit by  Mrs. Evelyn Shaw, assembly  president, her husband, and  guests. They were entertained  at luncheon and afternoon tea  at the home of Mrs. Vida Burt.  During the afternoon Mrs. A.  E... Ritchey accompanied the visiting/president on a visit to various shut-ins in the area. This  was followed by a pot-luck supper in the Anglican church hall,  convened by Mrs. Ada Osborne  with table arrangements by Mrs.  Mary Strom.  Highlight of the . evening was  the president's address, brimful  of interesting sidelights on her  many visits and offering cheerful advice for "the local lodge  riiembers.      "  Solos were sung by Mrs. Hilda  Lee accompanied by Mrs. Eva  Peterson on the piano. Mrs. M.  Livingstone, district deputy pres- ���  ident, assisted by Mrs. Jean Duncan, degree captain, presented  the assembly president with a  cheque for her project along with  a persorial gift from the lodge.  The beautiful stand was donated by Mr. John Whipple.  An exhibition of square dancing was followed by supper under the convenorship of Mrs. Ida  Peterson. A flag ceremony which  came earlier in the program presented a poignant moment when  the flag dbnated by Mrs. Muriel  Livingstone in memory of her  mother, the late Mrs. Etta Hepp,  past noble grand, was presented  by Mrs. Alice Rees in a fitting  address. In a simple ceremony  the flag was dedicated by the  president. :.  Monday, March 12 found 12  members of Arbutus Lodge returning the visit of Powell River  . members on their official night.  Billeted in several homes the  party was hospitably entertained at tea in the afternoon, to a  catered dinner in the evening and  a supper following thie meeting.  At the evening session Mrs.  A. E. Ritchey received on behalf  of Arbutus Lodge a certificate  of membership in the 100 percent  club of the Odd Fellows eye bank  The Gibsons party included  Mrs-. Ritchey, Mrs. M. Livingstone, Mrs. A. Osborne, Mrs. E.  Begg, Mrs; E; Herrin, Mrs. R.  Rhodes, Mrs. R. Hutchins, Mrs.  A. Rees, Mrs. E. Peterson, Mrs.  W. Keen, Mrs. E. Fletcher and  Mrs. V, Burt.  A basic training course for  Cub pack seouters will be held  at Roberts Creek/District camp  Friday and Saturday, April 6  and 7. Applications and information can be obtained from G. G.  Thatcher, district cubmaster -at  phone 886-2479. This course will  be available to all seouters from  Powell River to Squamish.  Times for the course 'each day  will be from 7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.  on Friday and 9:30 a.m. to 5:30  p.m. on Saturday. Fathers, mothers, group committee members, 21 years or over will be  welcomed to the course. There  will, be a $1.50 charge for meals  only. .������'���. : .  Gibsons house  numbers coining  Gibsons municipal council has  been working on the house numbering scheme for the village  area and it will by next meeting  be completed. Simply it will be  a grid system of numbering starting at J 000 at the south end of  the villr ^e and ending up in ir  1,600 nu.::bers at the Indian Reserve or north end of the village  Details will be publishes wh"  council completes its work on it.  65 at dinner  First Wilson Creek Scout Troop  and Wolf Cub pack held its Father and Son banquet on March  10 with 65 persons present.  . At this dinner those invested  into scouting were Ralph Butler,  Clyde Higgenson and John and  Frank Simpkins. As part of the  evening's entertainment the Cubs  staged a review of the many  things they had learned, in the  form of a skit. Bernard McLeod  was presented with his First  Class Scout badge. Some $35 was  added to Scout and Cub coffers  as a result of the entertainment.  The Order of DeMolay public  installation of officers for Mount  Elphinstone Chapter will take  place Saturday evening starting  at 7:30 p.m. in the Masonic Hall  at  Roberts  Creek.  The ceremony will be performed by visiting as well as lo-  - cal DeMolay officials. Elected  officers to be installed will be  William K. Peterson, master  . councillor; Richard Ludwig and  David Leslie as senior and junior  councillor and David Cooper as  treasurer. There will also be 18  appointed officers installed including   the  chapter sweetheart.  <iumuuiuuiuranutt\imnM\mmiira\UM��iMmm\mi  Scouts to  seek funds  Mt. Elphinstone District . Scout  Council -monthly meeting March  12 at the district camp in Roberts Creek centred on the financial drive to be held from April  2 to 7.  The district has been fortunate  in acquiring from the Royal Canadian Legion, its Roberts Creek  camp and when improvements  have been made this camp \vill  be available for Cubs, Scouts,  Brownies and Guides from Roberts Creek to Port Mellon. Donations for camp improvements  whether by work or cash have  been received and more would  be welcomed.  District Cubmaster G. G. Thatcher and family are staying at  the camp as guardians so* donations of materials and ; such like  can be arranged by telephoning  Mr. Thatcher at 886-2479. Proceeds from the coming financial  drive will be used for the improvement of sanitation and wa-  jter~.supp.Iies, bpjh:, of. whiqh.:,a,re,���  "necessary.  Canadian Forest Products has  given permission for Scouts and  Cubs to use a section of its Wilson Creek tree farm when conditions will allow.  Another item discussed was  formation of a new regional district extending from Powell River to Vancouver taking in the  Sunshine Coast, Squamish and the  Greater Vancouver area. This  would form the largest region in  Canada and would have its own  field commissioner. At present  the field commissioner has to  cover a much wider area.  Norman Rudolph who represented Mt. Elphinstone district  at a Greater Vancouver Scouter  council presented the report on  the new regional area. The meeting decided to move towards formation of the new region as out- .  lined.  Next meeting will be held at  8 p.m. March 26 at Roberts  Creek camp when plans for the  financial drive will be completed. Miss Harrold and Mrs. Ben- -  gough served refreshments.  in drama  For the second consecutive  year the drama group from Pender Harbour High School won  the Powell River Company trophy for the best play in the Sunshine  Coast  Drama  Festival.  Mrs. Verlie Cooter, the adjudicator, commended the young actors on their smooth performance which reflected hours of  practice and meticulous attention  to detail.  Tom Burrows of Halfmoon Bay  was awarded the best actors  trophy for his spirited portrayal  of Fidel Duran, carver of doors.  Others in the cast were Marilyn  Dediluke, Sharon Davis, Sol-  veigh LVemer, Wendy Duncan  and Roger Walker. Elaine Gooldrup prompted throughout practices.  Alice Phillips, Linda Lee and ..  Carol Johnson assisted with  make-up. Stage hands were Jim  Donnelly and Neil Whittaker.  Mrs. Jean Whittaker assisted  with all arrangements, and the  play was directed by Mrs. F.  Fleming.  winners  on  As adf&nde. publicity for the  Penny ��arniya>. to be held at Madeira'"Park Caiftjnunity Hall on  Marfl(^%30 in ai'&f'bf the Pender  Harbour High School Students'  Council's Fund, a' poster contest  was judged at the Pender High  School on Monday, M^rch 19.  Winners    were    Elaine.   Klein,  neatest;    Carolyn   Gough,;.   mosfe  ^pnginal;.^^ ::raqst Jv  "eyecatching,   ariid  jFern   Heimer,  most   informative.  These four posters will be placed in key positions: '"������'In 'local  stores. Prizes will be awarded  at the carnival, to be held March  30 at 7:30 p.m. at Madeira Park.  Secheit Liberals  name officers  Tom Duffy was elected ��� president of Sechelt Liberal association at an annual meeting with  Harry Batchelor, past president,  in the chair. Robert Donley was  elected vice-president and William Coffey, secretary-treasurer.  Speaker was Pat Burns, one  of two candidates for nomination in Coast-Capilano constituency who outlined the platform  of the Liberal party and appealed for support. Mrs. Burns also  attended the meeting as well as  William Sutherland. Both arrived late due to a ferry delay. Thg  other candidate is Dr. John Ds��-  vis. .     ��� *  BASEBALL      Baptist service  OAPO PARTY  The fourth birthday of Gibsons  OAPO was the featured attraction of the regular meeting,  March 19.  Business was cut to a minimum so that all could enjoy a  social time. A large decorated  birthday cake, made and donated by Mrs. Wheeler had place  of honor and special refreshments were served. In all, 36  members attended and new  members are cordially invited to  join the happy group of "Oldsters."  HELP WANTED  The annual Red Cross  drive is continuing with collections reported to be about  average; However more canvassers are needed for some  districts so far untouched.  Those desiring to take part  can obtain their receipt  books at the Bank of Montreal office in Gibsons to  where they will take their  collections afterwards. Volunteers can also leave their  names at the Coast News office.  GARDEN CLUB  First meeting of G'bsbns Garden Club will be held at the  home of Mrs. A. E. Ritchey,  Wed., March 28 at 8 p.m. New  members as well as former mem  bers are invited to attend for a-*  informal   and   relaxing   evening.  REBEKAH   NOTICE  If there are any former Rc-  bekahs or anyone desiring to join  a Rebekah lodge in Sechelt the  opportunity now presents itself.  Those interested can telephone  Mrs. T. I. B. Smith at 885-9673  or Mrs. L. Turner at 885-2051.  MOVIE ON AFRICA  Gibsons Baptist church Young  People will show a movie on Africa, Saturday evening starting  at 7:30 p.m. in the Baptist church  building (formerly United  church). This movie will be available to the general public so  the doors will be open to all. A  silver collection will be taken.  CURLING MEETING  A meeting arranged by the Kiwanis club to see what can be  done about establishing a curling rink in Gibsons area has reforested persons. Further inves-  sulted in a good showing of in-  tigation is underway and more  details will be announced as the  matter progresses.  A meeting of league officials  of the Sunshine Coast Baseball  League was held in Sechelt  March 18 and discussion centred  on the placing of baseball in this  district under one head. While  nothing was definitely settled it  was agreed the matter be continued at a meeting to be announced later.  An umpires' school will be held  Wed., March 28 at 8 p.m. in Sechelt. Volunteers are sought for  Gibsons area and those interested can phone Roy Taylor at 883  7715. A practice for Gibsons Babe  Ruth Legion team will be held  Sunday, March 26 at 1 p.m. and  a good turnout of last year's  Little Leaguers is expected.  Calvary Baptist Church of Gibsons will hold its recognition service Thursday evening at 8:15  with Rev. Gordon Patch of First  Baptist Church, West Vancouver  as speaker.  An invitation has been extended to six Baptist churches in Vancouver and New Westminster ar.'Z  to Bethel Baptist church in Sechelt to send their pastors or  delegates to this service.  This service is the offie'r.' recognition of the newly organized Calvary Baptist church by the  B.C. Baptist convention. A" persons interested are cordially invited to attend.  Car wash pays  First Gibsons Scout Troop Saturday washed 22 cars, five station wagons and three pickup  trucks at their car-wash between  10 a.m. and 3 p.m. with 22 Scouts  grossing $34.48 in that time.  These funds will be used in a  coming weekend camp at Garibaldi Park, also the troop participation in the Powell River  Camporee in May. Scouts thank  Gibsons Shell Service and Sunnycrest Motors for their part in  the carwash.  EXTEND MAIL ROUTE  W. H. Payne, Coast-Capilano  member of parliament writes  that Madeira Park rural route  No. 1 along Francis Peninsula  road has been extended. The extensions will enable 12 householders to receive their maif  closer to their homes through use  of a group mail box near the  home of Mr. R. Lcith. This will  also affect summer residents.  ITEMS LEFT OUT  Items omitted from this issue  due to pressure in the advertising columns will be included in  next week's issue. ; - v c"'. -.  2      Coast News, March 22, 1962.  Hovo to Torture Your Wife  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  ��ke (Eoast Metus  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, 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  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Howe Sound beach!  Howe Sound Beach, Vancouver's most beautiful summer resort  is described in a brochure as the most beautiful spot on enchanting  Howe Sound.  This is the description of the area now known as Gibsons in a  pamphlet without date but published for F. C. Grantham at P.O.  Box 479 in Vancouver. It could be 40 years old.  The lots were advertised up to $200 and over. The $100 lots could  be obtained for $5 down and $1 a week and $200 lots at $10 cash and  $2 per week. Over $200 they were going at five percent cash and $10  a month.  How many would you like? .        k,.-  The pamphlet continues: In addition to supplying a delightful  health-giving summer home, where holidays may be spent in primitive style, roaming through cool lanes, boating, fishing or lounging  on the beach, purchasers will secure a good investment, as these  lots will rapidly rise in value and sell readily.  Have you seen any $100 or $200 lots lying around lately? If so,  please leave the information at the Coast News or the nearest real  estate office. Both will be.definitely interested.   ~ -  The power rumpus  One can only sit back and wonder just how far Premier Bennett  will go in his power rumpus. Last Friday's action in the legislature  designed to kill any court action arising from the BCE takeover is  another stepping-stone towards who knows where?  If a legal action of such importance is before a court surely it  is the right of either side to have the hearing completed and a decision made. Could there be doubt in the mind of the government that  its case is not too secure?  It would appear he has not produced any firm commitments regarding the sale of power to the United States with which to confront Ottawa. This is not what he wanted. What is going to come out  of the Ottawa meetings our crystel ball will not reveal. It gets fogged on this subject.  Looking back over the entire power rumpus of the last two years,  one can come to the conclusion there must have been an easier way  to arrive at a decision. Premier Bennett appears to be armed with  plenty of statistics and argument but right now not much more than  that. The democratic right of power users to reject his five mill offer does not sit lightly with him. So, he decides to continue to trample on the democratic rights of people in his own province.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Ti\ the world of politics one of the real enigmias  of the age must be the attitude  of tihe Liberal policy makers  an setting two of the best men  against each other wtoen the  party so lacks quality material.  Just as sure as night follows  day, one of the candidates for  nominee will, like a Nero  Christian, be thrown to the  lions.  Pat Burns and John Davis,  oppoiutes in makeup, nature  and instiir-ot, are both good men.  Dedicated, neither has reached  th>3 old campaigner's blase  boredom. Each in his own way  is tnyjing hard. Each is a credit  to the party.  With a parlay such as the  present federal government's  armless wanderings and a virile, fighting, Liberal candidate,  Coast Capilano could, this year,  again be a Liberal riding, its  natural niche.  But apparently blind, selfish,  perhaps even frightened backroom policy has placed two  men, natural winners, to fight  each other. And, as in the days  of the JohnsonrWisiraer feud,  the party is going to suiffer.  Coast Capilano, because of  the personality of the present  federal member, is one of the  poorest places in all of B.C.  to run John Davis. A very fine  type, John is a personable  scholar. Basically, he is a quiet,  gentlemanly* man, who by vir- ���  tue of his background is in-  dined to speak above the average comprehension level.   -  He would be the ideal type  to run against a bruising,  knock down, loud mouth. With  .such, an opponent John would  have little trouble.  But tuetween Bill Payne,  MiP. and Jfohn Davis there  would be nothing other than a  gentlemanly discussion. Mr.  Payne is also a quiet, peaceful  man.  Should ever the two meet it  is doubtful if any sound would  emanate from the building.  Soon the public would fall into  a state of apathy and this, from  the Liberal point of view,  would be catastrophic.  Jimmy Walker, New York  city's famous mayor, succinctly  summed it up. "Never follow  a clown aot with a clown act."  Pat Burns can strike sparks  in Coast Capilano. Not because  his is a fireeater act but because of .his nature as opposed  to Mr. Payne's.  The public will know there  is a fight going on should he  be elected candidate. His nature forces him to get in close,  to keep boring in until he has  won.  Punches will be thrown  every} minute of every waking  hicur and that is what Coast '���,  Capilano Liberalism needs.  A political truissn says if  there's no fight the incumbent  will naturally remain.  If the Liberals want Mr.  Payne back as M.P. they should  put. a man against him who is  like him..  If they wish to overthrow  the present government, then  'get prepared for battle, nominate Pat Burns. ��� W. Sutherland.  Hard to take  Daily and weekly newspapers like to see their editorials quoted  in other newspapers. It has happened to the Coast News. A copy of  the Atikokan Progress from Ontario has a quote from an editorial  written in this publication some months ago. Here is the part quoted:  Why should Columbia Rivet power downstream benefits  owing to Canada be used to create industrial ventures in the  United States? Why not use the power we have coming to us  to establish industries within our own country? ��� Gibsons  (B.C.) Coast News.  So you see there is at least one publication beyond the mountain  barrier that finds Mr. Bennett's power policies hard to take.  If you wish to be perfect, follow the advice that you give others.  Trouble that looks like a mountain from a distance, usually is  only a hill when you get to it.  *       *       *  The trouble with the chronic borrower is that he always keeps  everything but his word.  Transition  By Les Peterson  Silent and hushed in the evening's dew;  Sweet as crushed roses when the bloom is new;  Bathed in a glory of the ages through,  Slowly dies the day.  Music hangs bated in the laden skies,  Nursing low tremors that in turn arise,  Seeking new reaches, where it never dies,  But only melts away.  Softly as moonlight sweeping silvery bars,  Or lofty summits, known but to the stars,  Slumbers the universe, and no sound mars  Night, in her sway.  Editor: Yes! Sechelt's Board  of Trade certlainly does deserve  credit for bringing to the attention of government officials  the need for improved ferry  service to , the Sechelt Peninsula, also, as you so rightly  put it do all those organiza-.  tiions who have workled so persistently on this for the past  years.  I have been secretary of Roberts Creek Community association for six y tears and going  (through some back correspon-  denjcie last week I was surprised myself at the number of letters we have written concerning ferry service.  It is to be hoped that better  ferry service will be in effect  by this summer, as with the  World's Fair across the border,  it will be an exceptional year  for tourists and visitors.  The increase in comlmercial  traffic during tihe past few  years, moving vans, road equipment and trucks of every description, take up so much  space, when there are more  cars than ever on the road that  something must be done soon  to give adequate service.  Jan Monrufet.  ARTHRITIS WEEK  April 2 to 8 will foe Arthritis  Week in British Columbia.  More than one million Canadians are affected by arthritis  in varying degrees. The eausie  and the cure so far unknown.  Those seeking information on  this subject can obtain it from  the Canadian Arthritis and  Rheumatism society, B.C. Division, 645 West Broadway,  Vancouver, B.C. ,  Mr. Public is in the dock  again. He was recently accus-d  of not going to a.publiu mating. Now Mr. Public is nearly  always in the dog houss, y3t  there is good in everyo.e .so  Set's take out cur mierc-icr.pos .  aiid see wh-��/t we can find.  There now, he has a casst  If he went to all the maetin^  of organizatio-s doing good  work in ths ��� community h.3  would then b* accused of neglecting his1 heme &nd being rs-  ispor.3ible for bis children's delinquency.  Think of these headlines ���  "Small children bum  to death   '. parents away from home."  We admit that in such cases to  date the parents seem to have  been at the pub, but is it not  possible that instead father  might be at a lire dept. meetr  ing and mother at the ditto  auxilliary?  The sponsors of TV and  radio programs' give him an  I.Q. ratirig cf a twelve year old  and beam their entertainment  accordingly!. They state their  following is so great it wouldn't  Ipay them to raise their standards ��� again this leaves poor  Mr. Public being regarded with  intellectual distaste .by ivory  tower inhabitants.  Is this iair*? Perhaps���there  is possibly room for a little  doubt���it ish't that his intellect  ���is undeveloped but confused.  In- between "Gun Smoke,"  "Have Gun Will Travel," etc.,  he, is exposed to 'news items,  and if it is his wife's turn to  gfct a sandwich and a bottle of  "c:33r, h.-?  is  liable   to hear all  Gems of Thought  TENDERNESS  Tenderness is the repc.se of  love.���Antoine Rinarol  The wretched have no compassion.- -Samuel Johnson  The less tenderness a iman  hns in his nature the more he  lequires cf .others.���Ibn Rahel  Tenderness   accompanies   all  the  might imparted Jby Spirit.  ���Mary Baker Eddiyl  Could we see when and  where we are to meet again* we  would be mere tender when  we bid our friends goodbye.  ���Quida  There never was any heart  itruly great and generous, that  was not also tender and compassionate .���Robert South  sorts of upsetting things ���  "World doomed! Only hope of  (survival f a fallout shelter." ���  "Fallout Shelters .useless, etc.,  etc." "Gunsmoke" and a bottle  of beer alleviate the confusion.  So we find he is sorely tried.  He is attacked from all sides  -- locally and internationally.  We'll leave the international  situation to the experts, though  mind you we could give them  >a tip or two, and solve the  local situation.'  The solution? Have one big,  long, meeting once a month.  All ihe organizations will participate. First perhaps the exec utive of the Board of Trade  will- hold the floor and deal  with their business, next the  Boy Scout Assn., followed by  the fire dept., etc., etc . . . Mr.  Public could then belong to  everiyfbing ar.d deal . wiitih  everything���one night a month.  Think of the membership! As  the hall will foe full of Mr.  Public another will have to be  hired for Mrs. Public's activities���we hope it won't be too  far away, for .when all business  has been dealt with Mr. and  Mrs. Public could amalgamate  for refreshments. This could be  called simply "Baby Sitter's  Night."  This admirable solution hav-  SPECIALISTS HELP  A Canadian Red Cross team  of specialists in physical medicine and physiotherapy, spent  eighteen months in Morocco  helping to rehabilitate over  10,000 paralysis victims. This  is the longest emergenoy operation ever undertaken by the  Rod Cross.  By W.-D. G.  ing put Mr. Public back in his  home, we will try and imagine  him,. TV turned off, reading  Dickens and Shakespeare to an  enthralled family.  &ztT&d<a/  JANUARY ACCIDENTS  Thirty-four percent of all fatal accidents in January covering all British Columbia occurred in the 60 and over,, age  igroup and almost half of the  accidents were due to falls. Accident prevention by senior  citizens is self-evident.  +  KEEP YOUR  RED CROSS  THE JOB  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIAHA  Whai ship was Canada's tragic  champion of ihe seven seas?  The Marco Polo, built a<;  Saint John, N.B. in 1851, was  intended to be a timber carrier,  n-^t a record breaker. An unlucky) sailing ship from the outset, her framework was destroyed during her construction by  a hurricane. She took a year  ledger to be built than her unhappy backers had planned.  Launched in 1851, the Marco.  Polo promptly crashed into  ���the opposite bank oi the Saint  John River, damaging her hull.  An inauspicious career as a  timber carrier followed for the  1625-ton ship. Then she was  Isold to James Baines, who refitted her for the England- Australia emigrant run. On her  first trip, the Marco Polio broke  all speed records. Known for a  time as the fastest ship in the  world she became the. pioneer  vessel of the famous Black Ball  Lne. But in 1883 the Marso  Polo ended much as she began  and not far from her place of  building despite her globe-  girdling journeys. She was  v.Tecked at Cape Cavendish,  P.E.I. ��� the most famous and  least fortunate of the champifoh  (sailing-ships of Canada.  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, Clark.  before it's theirs  Now they have a house... and a mortgage.  But it takes time and money to own a  home completely. You can't be absolutely  sure of having all the time it takes ... but  you can guarantee the money, through  Life Insurance. This is the only way you  can be sure your home will belong to your  family if you do not live to complete the  payments.  Undoubtedly you are presently insured  but your circumstances are changing, so  make sure your life insurance keeps in step  with your life. Tell your life insurance  agent what it is you want for your family's  future. Guarantee that your family will  always enjoy the comforts and security  you have provided for them. Make sure of  tomorrow, today.  ONLY LIFE INSURANCE CAN PRQTECT YOU  THESE FIVE WAYS  1. Guaranteed protection for the home. Your  family will never inherit an unpaid mortgage.  2. Guaranteed Immediate protection, from the  momentyou qualify.  3. Guaranteed protection, no speculation, no  guessing. You know exactly the number of  dollars to come.  4. Guaranteed benefits at big expense times. You  can guarantee funds for future, expenses such  as sending children to college.  5. Guaranteed retirement income. You have an  i ncome you can never outlive.  WHEN PEOPLE DEPEND ON YOU... YOU CAN DEPEND ON LIFE INSURANCE  THE     LIFE     INSURANCE     COMPANIES     IN  CANADA  L-56IC Halfmoon  By PAT WELSH  The travellers are beginning  to return home. Mr. and Mrs.  Red "Robin-son of Middle Point  are back from the Hawaiian  Islands. Mrs. Robinson is off on  another jaunt to visit daughter  Mrs. Darlene Hayes at Port Al-  berni.       ,  Mr. and Mrs. H. Uswell are  home after mooring to Fort  St. John and Ettmoniton, bringing Mr.' Uswell's mother, Mrs.  Paula Uswell and a sister Miss  Eveliyln Uswell to spend some  time'here. Mrs. Uswell, Sr., and  daughter- live at Wembly Alberta. ,  Mr. and Mrs. A. Zetkin have  returned from visiting many  out of the way sptotsjn Miexitlo.  Word has besn received that  Ithe Charles Tinkleys are en-  route home from Orlando,  Florid;  Mrs.    A.    Ruferftord    and .  notes  Coast News, March 22, 1982.  Louise are in Vancouver for a  few days. Other residents in  Vancouver recently were Mi*s.  M. Meuse and Mrs. Mildred  Greggs.     ..'   .   .  Rev. Hefoer Greene of Vancouver has been the guest of  his brother Canon A. Greene at  Kilaly for the past ten  days.  Mrs. E. A. Fergusson of Weymouth,. N.S. is the guest of her  broitther.Mr. A. Young and also  Mrs. J. Meikle at . Welcome  Beach. Mrs. Fergusson last visited here some 18 year's ago and  is impressed with the many  changes in and around Sechelt.  R^dwell Ladies Guild met at  Ihe hoims of Mrs.- W. Grundy  on March 7 with a good atten-d-  ance. A recreation meeting was  also held. Members are enjoying the ptottery 'classes and are  awaiting the arrival of a kiln  and tryi their, skill at firing and  glazing. Trie hostess served tea:'  The Garden Club meeting was  postponed until this week.  9089 lo-is     H  iargrav�� reports  ��� ���  i  i  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  Have a  proper  CHIMNEY  in your  house  STEER INTO SKID  When car skidding does occur, steer in the direction in  which the rear end is skidding.  As the car begins to straighten  out, .straighten the front wheels  also. Do not over-steer. Turning the steering wheel too far  whips the rear end in a skid  in the opposite direction. Above  all, keep the dutch engaged or  the selector lever in the drive  range. Moderate acceleration  may also help the driver  I am going to attempt the impossible. I am going to try and  sum up in 500 v/ords what the  great power debate in British  Columbia is all about. In British  Columbia we have two great hydro rivers, the Columbia Rive:*  and the Peace River.  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  ti4 ������.:: < '>^xx4���X X$:',z ����-#*';  Local Sales Rep.  Gorman  Stewart  Ph. 886-9515  R.R.I,  Gibsons  Happy way to great the day  ��� in a brefezy pop-over that  flares freely f^om the shoulder  yoke. Wear it three different  ways ������ sew-simple. ypu'll have  it made in a few hours! *'  Printed Pattern 9089: Misses-  Sizes 10, 12, 14, IB. 18. Size 10 i  The Columbia River is an international river, rising in Columbia Lake and travelling  through British Columbia and  through the states of Washington  and Oregon to the Pacific Ocean  at Portland, 1,225 miles from its  source. The Columbia River is  the greatest remaining undeveloped nydro pov/er in North America. One quarter of the water-  flow of the Columbia originates  in Canada. There is a heavy  spring run-off with the flow ten  times as heavy in the spring as  it is in the winter. Consequently.  Canadian 'storage is needed for  the benefit of all the generating  facilities in British Columbia,  Washington  and Oregon.  If the Columbia River is fully  developed under the Columbia  Treaty signed between Canada  and the United States on Jan. 17  1961, it would add four thousand  million watts of hydro capacity  to British Columbia from 1967 to  2983 at the cost of one thousand,  two hundred million dollars. British Columbia's present annual  consumption is two thousand,  five  hundred  million watts.  and million dollars. The present  contingent liabilities in the province' for power, schools, toll  bridges and ferries amount to  one thousand two hundred fifty  million dollars.  I believe that the B.C. government is prepared to store water  for the Americans at Arrow Lake  Mica and Duncan on the Columbia, to provide power to be generated in the U.S.A. This would  turn the Arrow Lakes area into  a wasteland merely to provide  American storage with no generation in Canada.  the province unless power can  be sold outside British Columbia."  The Opposition at Victoria and  the Conservative government at  Ottawa are opposed to this sort  of export of electricity. The export of cheap electricity" is equivalent to the export of industrial growth.  The Peace River project was  conceived by Mr. Wenner-Gren.  Those interests formed the Peace  River Power Development Company, who planned to dam the  Peace at Portage Mountain. This  earth fill dam would add three  The government then plans to  develop the Portage Mountain  dam on the Peace for on-site  generation of power in B.C.  Peace power is expensive power. To try and develop both rivers at the same time is economic adventurism which belongs behind the Iron Curtain rather than  British Columbia. An attempt to  do both is really a political decision to delay the proper development   of the Columbia  River.  It would be impossible to quote  the experts fairly in this field in  the short space available, but I  think the two quotations below  do sum up the Opposition's point  of view in the great power debate:  In 1960 Dr. Shrum, now chairman of the B.C. Electric, said,  "It would be impossible to develop both projects simultaneously, economically and financially. We couldn't raise the  money for it."  +  YOUR RED CROSS  NEEDS  YOUR HELP NOW  Dr. D. S. Cooper  announces the opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  For appointment phone  8869343  Marine Drive,  opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  I  , .       . ,     -_ . .- ,   , ,. .  ,.,srJ. thousand million watts   of elec-  ta~es' f ^^A^^^zXn-   trie   hydro   capacity   to   British  Dr. Norman Z. Alcock  of. the  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE. NAME, AD;  DRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.     Z  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of jfche Coasf-  News, Pattern Dept.; 60 Front  St.  West, Toronto,  Ont.        , ..''  Extra!    Extra!    Extra     Big|  Spring-Sumaner Pattern Catalog1,  ���over 106 styles for all sizes,  occasions, Misses, Half-Size, Women's Wardrobes. Send 35c!    "Z  Columbia's   generating   facilities ���  from  1968 to 1978 at  a cost of  eight    hundred   million    dollars  when  completed.  Each project alone, either the  Peace or the Columbia, can pro-  province of British Columbia for  vide for the power needs of the  about 20 years at a rate of  growth of one hundred and twenty million watts a year.  A final quote is from the B.C.  Energy Board, report. This report guides much of present government policy. It says, "Under  the load growth conditions currently expected, development o!  the large Columbia power project will exclude for 20 yea;v  the development of any other  major   source   of   electricity   in  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt,  and Madeir.-t Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30  p.m.  Service Meelirg  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.   8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Waichtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  . Selma Park  No Collection Ever Taken  Canadian Peace Research Institute  will speak in the  School Hall, Gibsons  Sat. 9 March 24 - 8 p. m.  Sponsored by Gibsons C.N.D.  EVERYBODY  WELCOME  "...we bought  Lots of good buys are being made every day  under the Bank of Montreal Family Finance  Plan. Whatever major purchases your heart is  set on, chances are you can finance them Best  by monthly payments under this modern plan.  Why not talk to the people at your neighbourhood branch of "MY BANK" soon?  people  work on Boyo   z  Rafters rang with merriments  .Sat.,..-March,. -10,-at������-"Welcome  Beach   Hall   when the Ladies  auxiliary   of   Welcome f Beach  Community f. association,' honored St.  Patrick -and   a "Boy'c"  from   country)   Armagh,   Jack  Morgan,  who  was celebrating  the day of his birth.  ���V... The   Littl\e  People were on  hand    and    didn't they perch  thiimselves on his shoulders an'  they  no   bigger than   the   nail  .of your thumb, to whisper Irish  d'ivilmeht in his ear, an he so  full of   Blarney  that   the colleens  were  spellbound  byr: his  charm.  Progressive whist was played  with Mrs. F. Claydon and Gordon Brooke, pi*ize winners. On  the blackboard were old time  pictures of those present and  'twtas great sport they had recognizing each other..  The gay tunes  cf the _OuM  f Caunthriyl ran? out and seifc feet  tapping and "some  ilegant jigging was done. ,  Shamrocks and tnll green  candles sent a soft el^w over  the supper table centre piece  end a three tier birthday oak*  wid shamrocks running all  round it, and on the top the  harp pf Ould Oireland and one  of the Little People playing j*:,  the others croonine hanpy birthday in their tiny silvery voices.  The Little People wV.---?-?-'*'-''-.  .nod night at midnight and  flew home to the bogs and dells  of that lovely green land beyond the. sea to await another  year to celebrate with the exile  from Armagh.  I believe that the government  should develop the Columbia  now.- We say that the attempt of  the government to develop the  Peace arid Columbia at the same  time is a scheme to hide th>  failure of th6 Wenner-Gren enterprises. The government is- des.  ������peratekto'.. disguise this failure  because the premier has'staked  his political fortune on. the suc-  .'cess. of the Wenner-Gren development scheme, in the north and  lost.   '  Independent . engineers have  warned us of this folly. To do  both, we have to raise two thous-  Elphinstone   Tennis   Club  Doctor at Large  Friday, March 23  7:3G p.m.  Elphinstotie Aii3itdf ium  STARRING  .  Dirk Bogarde & James Robertson Justice  ADULTS 50^      ���      STUDENTS 35^  ^f**>^*^^  .  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Meta!  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air oil Heating���  5%,down payment. Balance up to six years  o" r*ontIt1v 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  Bank of Montreal  ^  GIVE TILL IT HELPS  To serve you and your community  mmmmmm&^#^M&$^xr"<^"^'  ./  inancerian  pii  *" Brings all I your personal credit n��eds"�� under one roof |~  X'.*:.M.^*^.AW...>VWAV,W.YAW$  With a low-cost B of M life-Insured loan  aibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER. Manager  Sechelt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-montihly paydays   rrraeaa  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. ~"~  Your Red Cross needs your help now  Volunteers needed locally - Will you help - Phone 8 86-2622 ECBELT MOTOR TRANSPORT LTD.  Due to changes in the time schedule of British Columbia  Toll Authority Ferry System, a new time schedule, effective  April 1st. 1982 is being filed with the Public Utilities Commission of British Columbia.  Copies of the proposed time schedule wall be on file at  ���-the main office of the Company, at Sechelt, tfy> terminal  depots at Vancouver, Powell River and, the Expi'ess Office  at Gibsons.  This application is subject to the consent of the Public  Utilities Gommissdon and any objections to same may be  filed with the Superintendent of Motor Caraiera, Public'  Utilities Commission, Vancouver, B.C. on or before March  21, 1962.  OLIVER CRAWLER LOADEI  Excellent Condition  Ideal for truck loading or small logging  at Artaban - Gambier Island  Price $1785  WINCH EXTRA $375  Phor��: Radio Telephone 8:3.0 to 9 a.raj.  or Vancouver MU 3-3475  NEW CARS  Ready for Delivery  Priced at Rock Bottom  No need to try town. Priced so low you  can't help but come and see  1962 Acadian 2 dr. Sedan  Heater, oil filter, turn  signals, 6 cyl. 120 H:P.  engine, elect, wipers  1962 Acadian 4 dr. Sedan  Heater,   oil   filter, turn signals, automatic  trans., elect wipers &  washers   Ooh-La-La  what a buy  $2834  1962 Corvair Sedan  Heateir, turn signals, elect wipers & washers, automatic trans.  The car of cars. Fold  down roar seat  $2819  Just a few of our tremendous buys, drop  out and see our beautiful display  Night or Day  Better Buy Used Cars  1957  CHEVROLET 4 dr Sedan $1095  A nice family car  1956  CHEVROLET 2 dr Sedan    $    985  Good trans. A real buy  $ 950  * 495  $ 925  1955 PONTIAC 2 dr hard top  A real special, good vaitte  1955 VAUXHALL  Transportation at its cheapest  1955 FORDAMATIC 2 dr  A steal  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957)   LTD.  WILSON CREEK Phone 885-2111  4  Coast News,  March 22, 1962.  A*  mi  ���  Me  ft  ft.  eril  '/fSi  \T>  /  ��  R  s  m��\o  m  a  vis  m  mm  (\  H  a  T-\rn  a  P  JP  eH  I  fj  xat  m  &  ��  L  e  \e  flSE  r  L  e  j>  H  M  O  R  Tp.  L  e  *  a  L  %&��  s  e  fj  sje-  ��  fcS  rt  R  n  B  H/vj  ��  s  ft  1  N  T  e  ��|ri  H  c  o  u\  T"ls  i  I  E  s>  p!  P  u  r  1  s  r elr]  M  S'<  a  &.  6-  l\  ivdjEJS  tin'?  R  r\r  E  a  a.  s  F  a  wrt  e\L  1  R.  fi  I  slef��  R S  fi\*  A  L.  M  �� e  Solution io X-word on Page  6  lc Sale  The penny will have plenty of  power at Lang's Rexall Drug  Stores next week. These local  drug stores, and all the other  Rexall stores celebrate the annual Rexall Spring - One Cent  Sale opening Monday and continuing until Saturday.  During this sale, customers buy  two identical Rexall products, ior  the regular price of one plus a  penny. This unique merchandising event was initiated many  years ago as a means of introducing quality merchandise to  Rexall customers. The original  sale proved so popular that it  has been repeated annually since  1910.  Courtesy advance shopping list  booklets and illustrated circulars will be available. These  handy little booklets may be filled out and left at the store prior  to the sale. The merchandise is  then   reserved  for  the   shopper  ANCIENT CARS  Historic cars, dating back, to  the earliest years of motoring,  will roll their ancient wheels  again in Vancouver Easter Sunday,  April 22.  Start of the parade is scheduled for 2:30 p.m. from 41st to  Cambie, Cambie to Broadway,  Broadway to Granville, Granville  to Hastings, Hastings to Burrard.  Lissi-Land Florists  HOPKINS LANDING  Ph. S86-9345  Viburnum ��� Forsybhla  Heather ���- Roses .  Oamelias and dwarf  evergreens  Jean & Bill Lissiman  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Recently a group of  public   spirited,  citizens   of   'the  area got together and gave of  their time and energy to prepare  a Drama Night. Proceeds weri  to be in aid of hospital work.  On applying for rental of the  school hall for their dress rehearsal on Sunday, Marcn 25v  they were refused on the grounds  that "It was against School Board  policy to rent the hall on Sunday." They asked for Sunday because it was the one time all  members could be free for a full  rehearsal of all three plays.  Now this is a situation to be  greatly abhorred. Schools in  other districts are open and used  for education and recreation at  all times. Why isn't ours? Why  are we, the public, penalized for  providing such buildings on the  grounds, it is against School  Board policy? We all know the  hall was let to an organization  on Sunday, December 31st for the  purpose of a New Years dance.  They would like to know who  made this policy and why was it  made? The School Board is but  a   custodian   of   the  properties.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FRZE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  Why do they choose to deny its  use tp a groupf who are helping  such ; a worthwhile community  cause as our hospital?  (Mrs.) Lenora Inglis  (Mrs.) Celia Fisher.  NEWMAN: PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  A TTENTION! M��MB��RS!!  CANADIAN LEGION 109  GABARET  O p.m.  SATURDAY, MARCH 24  CANADIAN   LEGION   HALL ��� Gibsons  I  This Week Only  Totems O EC  FREE DELIVERY OVER $5  Logs  'Phone 886-9902  3 one-act plays  Sponsored-by Gibsons and Secbielt Hospital Auxiliaries  v  Gibsons School Hall  Saturday, March 31 - 8 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary School  Saturday, April 7 ��� S p.m.  Adults 75^ ��� Students 5<ty> ��� Children 25^  FOR SALE  Truck subframe,  water  tanka  bunks and  Columbia trailer for highway use  Two 10 ft. Idaho stake bunks  One 7J/2 H.P. Scott Attwater outboard $75  OVERHAULED  All above items can be seen",kt  r.n.hastings I Jackson Bros. Logging Co. Ltd.  Wilson Creek, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9521  CHAMPION  NYLON  from  $1445  14  Size 6.70x15  Plus  relreadable  trade-in  Every. Firestone Tire  LIFETIME  GUARANTEED  ALLURES  MOUNTED  TIRE CENTRE  SPECULOffBt  ��� j Limited time only i  TRANSPORT  L<*ZnMst��*  TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET  if:  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Terry ��� Ph. 886-2572  where your  dollar buys  MILES  more!  mounting  - 600:16 and your  retreadable trade  Gibsons  Shell Service  Charlie & Terry  Ph.   886-2572  *���      '.���AS /W^y/iV \WAVWA AKVS Mt AW %S    ���SW.y.   ����x  rManwgHHwmif  E SAVER S  Parker's Marshall Wells Hardware Store, Sechelt COMING EVENTS  Coast News, March 22, 1962.       5    MONEY  TO  LOAN  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)      DIRECTORY (Coniinued)  March 23, Roberts Creek Legion,  Whist, 8 p.m.  Mar. 23, L.A. 109 Rummage Sale,  10 a.m.; Legion Hall, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9836 for pick-up of  goods for sale.  March 24, Royal Canadian Legion 109 Cabaret, 9 p.m., Legion  Hall,  Gibsons.  Mar. 24, I.O.O.F. Whist drive  and social evening, home of Mr.  and Mrs. Ivan Smith, Davis Bay  hill.  March 28, Roberts Creek Community Association Annual meeting, Legion Hall, Wed., 8 p.m.  Everyone  welcome.  April 3, 2 p.m., St. John's United  Church Women will hold their  Spring Tea, Wilson Creek Community Hall.  DON'T FORGET ~~  GIANT BINGO this week, $300  in prizes, School Hall, Gibsons,  8 p.m., Thurs., March 22.  BINGO ��� BINGO -r-. BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion  Hall.  DEATHS  FUSSEY ��� Passed away March  12, 1962, James Fussey of West  Sechelt, B.C. Graveside funeral  service Friday, March 16, 11  a.m. from the Seaview. Cemetery,  Gibsons, B.C. Rev. Denis F. Har:  ris officiating. Harvey Funerai  Home directors. '  MATTHEWS ��� Passed away  March 9, 1962, Eliza Anne Matthews of Gibsons, B.C. Survived  by 1 daughter, Mrs. Rosena  Thomas of Gibsons, B.C.; 2 sons,  Fred, Kamloops, Gordon, Cour-  tenay, B.C. 4 grandchildren, 5  grant grandchildren. Funeral ser  vice was held Tues., March 13,  1 p.m. from Hamilton Mortuary,  Vancouver, Rev. Denis F. Harris officiating. Interment. Moun-y  tain View cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home,  directors.  IN  MEMORIAM  AUNE ��� In loving memory of  Julian Aune, who passed away  on that sad day of March 27,  1961. Marvel not at this: for the  hour is coming, in the which all  that are in the graves shall hear  his voice. (St. John 5:28). Sadly  missed by his loving wife Annie,  daughters Mabel and Barbara,  and son Harold.  I wish to thank all niy friends  and neighbors for the lovely floiy-  ers and get well cards. Special  thanks to Mrs. Archie Crowe and  Mrs. Al Puchalski for their kindness during my stay in Grace.'  Hospital. .     ,. Mrs. Corey McKay  FLORISTS ~~~  Wreaths and ��� sprays.; Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.' ''...- A"'l,:/1 X'A.'X  WORK WANTED     ���.='.��� 'A    ' ' .-.  GARDENERS, ATTENTION ���  Have your garden reconditioned y  for spring by heavy duty ROTOTILLER. Don't wait ��� Avoid  spring rush. THIS ONE REALLY  DIGS. Contact Roy Bolderson, or  phone  885-9530,  eves;  ATTENTION ��� Are you looking f  for a dressmaker? Ph.  886-9880.  PETS  WANTED  ... _'.'.._     ���     Ay :,  Toy Terrier, need not be thoroughbred.   Phone 886:2537.  HELP WANTED       k A  Free accommodation for O.A.P.  lady or working woman in return for small amount of housekeeping.  Box  626,   Coast   News.  FUELS      '      -   ...  Fir S12 cord  Alder $10 bord  delivered  New phone Number, 886-2283  after 6 p.m.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  delivered  Fir $12 delivered  Dry old growth fir, $14  delivered  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 y* ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons .  AUTOS FOR SALE  1961 Ford Econoline, 11,000' miles  also 1961 Chev., good condition.  Phone   886-9686   after   5:30   p.m.  WATCH REPAIRS ���        ~  Fior guaranteed - watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Wprk done  on* the premises. tfn  REAL ESTAT  Comfortable 2 bdrms, fireplace  full plumbing, about 2 acres on  paved road. $5,900> on terms.  Two rooms, toilet, basement,  on commercially zoned lot in  Gibsons, $5,000 on terms.  Cabin, close to schools and  stores, fenced, electricity ,well.  $1,500.  Well planned house in Gibsons,  under construction,  $3,500.  677' on hgwy, house and workshop, heavy wiring, $4,200, terms  PHONE 886-2191  R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  "A   Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON   & KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  Better than 5 acres well located, partly cleared. F.P. $2800.  Terms.  Compact all electric 3 rm.  home, cleared lot, $4200 easy  terms. Call Kay Butler, 886-2000.  Deal with cor.'fidenen with  SECHELT  REALTY  8:  INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Gibsons, waterfront lot, good  beach, $3,750.  Roberts Creek, 8 acres partly  cleared, unfinished house, good  water,  $2,500 full price.  Mortgage money for selected  properties.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  WATERFRONT  Secluded    view     of    Georgia  Straits, set among flowers, trees  and   shrubs.  Immaculate  inside  and out.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Exceptional marina site for development iii Garden Bay. Applicant should be prepared to invest in a business .with consider-  . able potential. Assistance available to the right party by wa'-  of marine service station facilities supplied by major oil company. Apply Box 627, Coast News  PROPERTY FOR, SALS "  Waterfront ; property, house and  -store,^ fully ;: equipped, for- sale.  Apply on premises. Ph. 886-9629.  Large lot ��� 100' x 270', Wilson  Creek.. 2 accessible levels among  lovely homes. For sale or trade.  Enquire REI 33397, after 5:30.  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.  Waterfront, lot- in West  Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  ���Ideal'building  lot.f Apply  J.  barker, 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.  PROPERTY WANTED  xxxxxx  xxxxxxx  XX XX  XX XX  XX   XX  xxxxxx  XXXXX      _  XX  XX     X  XX    XX  X  XXX  XX  X XX  X    XX  PRESCRIPTION  FOR PAYING BILLS  On sale while they last, 2 doz.  electric hand lanterns complete  with batteries, value $5.50, new  $3.59 only.  Earl's, 886-9600.  PAY 'EM OFF WITH A  LOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  Wanted, lot or small acreage  with or without building, anywhere Sechelt Peninsula, o-  would consider renting. Sta*^  particulars and price. Write J.  McCarthy, Barnet P.O.,  B.C.  FOR  RENT  Gibsons��� small house, close to  beach, $40. Call 886-2000 after 6  p.m.  xxx   xxx   mxxxxxx   xxxx  *xS-'x       ��    S     \     \  KXX    XXX    XXXX        X        X  xxxx  X      X  X      X  XXXX  X       X  xxxx  X  X  X xxxx  X XX  X xxxx  X XX  XXXX   X       X  LOAN  X X  XX      X  xxx  X       XX  X X  2 bedroom, waterfront, Granthams. Preferably long term occupancy. Phone  886-9359.  One bedroom furnished cottage,  waterfront, Hopkins Landing, Ph  886-2566.  Renewed cottage, four rooms,  shower, electric water heater  and rangette, oil heat, at ocean-  front, Gower Point. Rent $40 a  month, summer and winter. Ph.  886-9853.  .  More than two million Canadians volunteer their time and  eli!crt to serve in siorne vblun-  taiy. capacity for our Canadian  Red Cross.  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  ANNOUNCEMENT  PETER CHRISTMAS .  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  ROTO-TILLER SERVICE  Have your garden reconditioned  for spring by heavy duty machine. Don't wait��� Avoid spring  rush. Remember, THIS ONE  REALLY DIGS. See or phone  Roy Bolderson,  885-9530.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  March 17 ��� 39000, Green  Your Fuller Brush dealer, John  Walton, Roberts Creek P.O.  Call 886-9642 day or night.  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind-Smith, Gibsons 888-9316  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone  885-9510.  Don't wait until too late! Have  your lawnmowers, clippers, 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.  ~ KELLY'S  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box 131,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2283 ;  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Secihelt 885-9678 or write Bdx  584, Coast News. '' A  X  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  papenhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phorie REgent 3-0683  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter..��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  .     Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, Nortb Road.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  MISC. FOR SALE  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.  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.  Oil stove, coil and tank, $75. Ph.  886-9876.  For new or used outboards, marine ways, dockage, repairs, boat  rentals, -r- call HADDOCK'S, at  Pender, your Mercury outboard  sales and service dealer". TU 3-  2248.  ROGERS  PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale  and  Retail  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors   and  carburetors.  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace  Even Temp $69  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,  good as new $69  3 Frigidaire fridges $79  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  new $5'  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only $35  ''.    Simple to install yourself.  Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  fWe close on Monday until 6 p.m.  j Complete stock of plumbing supplies,  cheaper than   department  'store. 4   ,  '  Standard size concrete Building  ^Blocks, -. 8x8x16 v now    available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  ktile;   available   from   Peninsula  Cement   Products,   Orange   Rd.,  Roberts Creek.  y Used   electric   and gas ranges,  -<ialsO oil  ranges.  C  &   S   Sales,  Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  ^WANTED  gUsed furniture,,or what have  I you? Al's Used Furniture, Gib-  Ivsons, Ph. 886-9950.  DIRECTORY  k Home and Industrial Wiring  XZ Elecltrical Heating  f Radios, Appliances, TV Service  ;,   Hoover Vacuum . Cleaners  Ik    GIBSONS ELECTRIC  k       Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  A. E. RITCHEY  X TRACTOR WORK  Clearing.   Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  i". FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  li  Air Compressor, Rock  Drill  ! Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  Small % Arab stallion, partly  trained, gentle and beautifully  marked. Reasonable to good  home. Phone 886-9835.  3 used mantle radios; 1 3% hp.  h.d. air cooled with clutch; 12  ft. boat complete; 8 ft. cartop-  per; 12 *4 hP- electric motors; 2  electric heaters, 2 fans, Austin  A40 rad and gas tank.  Earl's,  G3G-S600.  Piano, upright, reasonable, cash  or ter.::s. Phone 885-4402.  If you are feeling ill by all means  call Dr. Ben Casey. But if you  feel like going fishing, by al!  means call Earl's Agencies in  Gibsons. More than 4 doz. fishing rods, reels, landing nets,  tackle boxes, fish knives, nylon,  perlon, Danish tirkes, small  tackle, sisal and nylon rope, also  trades and gardening tools. The  store that leans in the right direction.  Earl's,  886-9600.  Split cedar posts, 5x5x6', Zrx.  each. Split cedar pickets ,3"x4\  4c each. Phor...  Co6-21E0.  We use  ;;      Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  }        ��� to clean your watch  f and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt  885-2151  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  k SEWING  MACHINES  'lZ      SALES   AND   SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUELIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO &  GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B.  Gordon &   Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  Portable  typewriter,   Underwood  Universal,   in   first  class  condition. Cost $90, for $40 cash. Ph.  886-P383.  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating ��� Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2460  i  SIXTH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY^ & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  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  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  D. J. ROY, P. En?. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West  Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5. Ph. MU 4-3611  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph.   886-9871   or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  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 Hsone 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  ELECTA ir.iXJ,   CON"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Seclvll   .  Phone 885-2062  Residence,  885-9532  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture  and  Appliarce Store  Office Phone 88G-2346  House Phone 886-2100  STOCKWELL~&~SONS  LTD.  Box 06, Sechelt. Ph.  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loa^r work. Clean  cement  gravel fill and road gravel.  Interested!  Former Rebekah's or anyone  interested in joining Rebekah Lodge in Sechelt, gei;  in touch with Mrs. T. I. B.  Smith 885-9673 or Mrs. L.  Turner 885-2051.  SECHELT THEATRE  SHOWS START AT 8 P.M.  MARCH  FRI. 23 _ SAT. 24 ��� MON. 26  Dolores Kart  George Hamilton  Waiere the Bays Are  ADULT  Technicolor  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 Memoriams, 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.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  DIRECTORY   (Continued)  BACKHOE   end   LOADER  AIR  COMPRESSOR.  and  ROCK DRILL  DUMP  TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND. .CEMENT -GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW.   Ph    F''6-9826  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.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15 a.ni., Matins  1.1:15 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evensong  Si. Aidans,  Roberts Creek  3:00  p.m.,  Evensong  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  8.30 a.m. Holy Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m. Divine Service  11  a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  0:30 p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st. 2nd,   1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Argiican Ccmmunion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  G.ibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN   SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek   United   Church  BAPTIST  Bethel   Baptist,   S<-rheIi  10 a.m.. Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Ser-'ce  7-30 p.m.. Wed., P-n^.r  Calvary Baptist, G bsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 Eve.'ine   Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  '"-ibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.in. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m.. Evangelistic  Service  lues.. 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  a.m.,  Morr.ing V/orship  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 I CROSSWORD  By A. C. Gordon  ACROSS  1 - Like  3 ��� Mark of Insertion  7 ��� Has being  9 ��� Sundry  1) . Roamers  13 ��� A sage  15 ��� Preposition  37 - Fray  18 ��� Parent  19 ��� 'Took oit"  21 ��� Neither  22 ��� ... .mell  24 ��� According to  law  26 ��� Feel  27 - Fine equine  28 ��� Flat-topped  hill  29 - .....com  system  32 - Male foala  34 . Avoided tb��  ttutb  35 - Seal baby  37 - Let it standi  38 - Manuscripts  <abb.)  39 ��� Washington  Sound  41 ��� Archaic "you"  42 ��� In debt  44 - A flue  45 - Erected  47 - Like  48 ��� Sacred song  49. ��� In reference  DOWN  1 ��� Public notice  2 * A like term  3 ��� Stuff  4 - Wan  5 - Penetrate  6 ��� Volume  7 ��� Models  8 - Sea vessel  (abb.)  10 - Printer'*  measure  12 - Parent  14 - Fragrant  wood  16 - Nullifie*  18 - Forfeit  19 - Beat  20 - Challenged  22 ��� Mexican coins  23 - Most insig  nificant  25 - Household  god  26 - Dry, ofwlnt  30 - Halo  31 ��� Vast  33 - Waver  35 - Swirls  36 - ...;. diver  39 - .... school  40 ��� British con  veyance  42 ��� Indefinite  article  43 - Silicon (chem*  44 - Musical note  46 - Prefix denoting  "down"  This week's RECIPE  How about a breakfast that's  ready-on-arrival no matter what  time oi morning family members or guests appear? Sundays  especially, are days when morning routines go awry. Eager  early risers want to sSart' the  <day with a hearty breakfast.  Late sleepers expect a full  course brunch when they do  greet the day. How does mother cope? .  An all-in-one breakfast can  solve her problem. Ingredients  for the one-plate special ���  sausage pairties, hard cooked  eggs, toast and frozen potato  soup ��� can be readied in advance. Then, whitieher. eaters arrive one-8)t-a~time or in groups,  the interesting meal can be  cooked' and assemjbled , while  the coffee perks! Beforehand  preparation will include. forming the meat pattSes: (and refrigerating them), cooking the  eggs and measuring the coffee.  At serving time, patties can be  cooked, toast made and soup  heated, ready for hurry-up serving. Fruit or fruit juice and  milk or coffee make the meal  complete, whether its breakfast or brunch. ,._s  one pound sausage meat  one can frozen, cream potato  soup  V2 cup milk  2 tablespoons chopped pe.rsleiy.'  4 slices of enriched white  toast -��� "'���������  4 eggs, "hard cooked  :  i   Shape   sausage   into   patties  and cook just before serving.  Heat potato soup and milk according to label directions on  ���soup can. Add chopped parsley.  . Place one sausage patty on each  slice of toast. Pour about; Vs  cup potato soup sauce over  each serving. Top with slices  of hard cooked egg. Serve; piping hot. Yield: 4 servings.  RobertsCreek  (By Madge Newman)  Mr. and Mrs. B. McCue and  two young sons of-Williams Lake  are guests of the M. W. Mac-  .Kenzies en route home after  spending a few days in Portland,  Ore.  The Tim Wprthingtons, on a  vacation trip to Prince George  and Vanderhoof, will be away  about  twb-"wfeekskf    f"k u.~ x "���  Mr. and Mrs. Humphrey Lane  with children Lois, Donna and  Jimmy, of New Westminster, are  guests of the Crockers for a  week.  Mayne and Gene Reece of  Boise, Montana, are spending a  brief vacation with their- cou-  , sins,; Mr. and Mrs. Reg Faire.  ' ; Miss Sheila Smith, vacationing from VGH is a guest at the  Newman home.  Roberts Creek Scouts under  the leadership of Mr. Norman  Ball, enjoyed a cook-out at their  headquarters on Saturday. The  boys also assisted in demolish-  ; ing one of the old buildings on  the property.  Gay Vacation  Styles  Now, see a complete vacation wardrobe for yourself and your family in our new Spring-Summer  Pattern Catalog ���32 pages, over 100 styles to  sew for ship and shore, day and night, sports and  travel. See what's new and exciting in Spring  fashion plus the beloved classics that are basic  to every smart wardrobe. See designs for Misses,  Half-Sizes, Women, Juniors, Teens, Children.  Plus "Hurry-Up" fashions even a beginner can  sew easily.  Order Now!  Get a money-saving start on Spring-Summer  sewing. Send 35c. in coir.B, to Coast News.  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St., West Toronto.  "Daddy, I'm scared!" "Mummy, I'm afraid!" How do you  /re-act to your child's fear? Perhaps he doesn't say he is afraid,  but you can see that hje is  frightened Fear is written on  his little face. The muscles of  his body 'are tense. His heart is  pounding like a hammer.  Fathers are sometimes annoyed when a son shows he is  frightened. They forget how  they felt whea they were  small! Thejjt may be miore. lenient with a little girl's uneasiness. But all the same, they are  proud of their children when  they are confident and sure of  themselves.  ��** *i* ��*��  Mothers are m(ore apt to be  sympathetic. Often all a child  needs is a mother's re-assuring  arms .to put courage back into  him. Perhaps just a word of  comfort will make the sun  seem to shine on a gloomy day.  Parents are able, to be more  patient with their child's fright  if they know that being afraid  is a cormmion experience of, all  little folk. No infant inherits  fear of certain things. But a  new baby appears to be friight-  fened by loud, sharp noises. He  is scared if he seems to ba falling, likely because this makes  him feel insecure.  A little child is often nervous  in unfamf-liar surroundings or  with a stranger. If he has no  pet. at home; a cat .or a dog  may petrify him. Between the  agios of ftwo and six, bad  dreams of lionis, bears, even  burglars sometimes are. so ter-  jrifiyjmg that a child, cries put  and wakes up. Almost every  child at soihe time expresses  fear of the dark. Terrifying  movies or T.V. scenes, exoiting  radio programs and pertain  kinds of violent crime 'domics  have tended to greatly increase  school children's nightmares.   ;  *t> jt> ��.t��  Unnecessary     exposure     t o  fear-provoking  situations  is a  mistake    in     child    trainibg.  Movies wthich are advertised as  showing "most sensational ah'c|  alarming scenes"  are certainly'  not   suitable   for tiny tote or,  even public.school scholars. Af  cross watch  dog at a  certain  ihome, may be avoided by walk-*  ling along with mother on thei;  iohter <si<Je of the street. At the  same time parents should ex-i:  p^ain    to   boys and girls that!  ithere are many movies suitable  for    juveniles    and that most.  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  dogs are fond of children and  enjoy their companlyj.  It is always a help to be able  to confess one's anxieties to a  ifriendly person. EfepteeiaLly at  bed-time a child's fears may be  mentioned. The majority of  youngsters, especially, boys,  who engage ia rough play,  secretly fear danger situations  . in which they % may receive  ibodidy injury. They may also  be very much afraid of being  called a "Sissy" when they are  dared to do something, they  realize is unsafe.  In our modern world, so  many children are injured playing on the road or crossing it  carelessly that this is one 'area  of life where even small iyoung-  isters should realize what may  befall them if they are careless. Instead of unduly frightening him, a tiny child must learn  ifchat he must play in his1 own  yard.  ��?.     ���.��,.     ��.f��  *,-.     *,-.     ***  Whtn he crosses the road, he  is accompanied by a grown-up.  He learns sensible cauitfon, not  fear, from his parents. A school  age child must practice safety  procedures, such as crossing at  right angles at an intersection  and obeying traffic signals.  Youngsters should know the  ���traffic rules. They can look on  tble policeman, who is a traffic  officer, as a friend.  The dentist and the doctor  should also be spoken of as  "friends." A visit to have a  tooth filled or extracted, is not  nearly so terrifyjing to a youngster, if mother has pictured the  dentist as a person who wants  to help people. Physicians often prefer to see their ismall  patients alone because the parent's apprehension is most contagious. The child should be  told that the doctor is a kindly  person. Although his treatment  may hurt, it won't hurt for long.  This helps a child to over-come  ihis panic when entering la doctors office. Letting a child  know what to expect banishes  the dread of the unknown to  some extent. ,  Happy Hearts dub  Junior and senior members of  Red Cross in British Columbia  are inviting members of one of  the world's most exclusive clubs  to a party fat Shaughnessy Red  Cross Lodge on Sat., March 24.  Last year 36 members of this  vclub held their first celebration.  The club is named the Happy  Hearts Club. Membership is confined strictly to those who have  undergone open heart surgery  and' are resident in B.C., and  there are about 100> of them. Red  Cross Vancouver headquarters  would be pleased to hear from  allof these people.  6      Coast News, March 22, 1962.  4-H CLUB MEETS  On Friday, Feb. 23 at 8 p.m.  the 4-H members with their  parents gathered in St. Bar-  tholomen's church hall to hear  a speech by Mr. Muirhead, district agriculturist. Members also received ribbons for the  previous years work. Films  were also shown. Refreshments  afterwards were supplied by  the mothers.  LEAVE ADEQUATE SPACE  Make sure you leave adequate  room for stopping your car.  Tests show that at 20 miles, per  hour, a car equipped with ordinary tires and travelling on dry  concrete can be stopped in about  21 feet. On hard packed snow the  stopping distance is increased to  60 feet and on glare ice to 195  feet.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. "885-9525  TUES.'to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  John Wood Hardware  Watch for date of this sale  early in April  Entire Stock, Fixtures etc.  to be sold  EVERYTHING SELLS TO THE WALLS  STAN HUNT, Auctioneer  SALES HELD ANYWHERE  +  I YOUR RED CROSS  SERVES YOU AND  SERVES FOR YOU  ROY jCOTT  .'���������-���       XX:   X:   .  Doctor of Optometry  :�����'���..'���'  (j.  For Appointment  886-2166   .  Every Thursday  Bal Block  Gibsons  Same Night��� Same Place��� Same Time  G IAN T  BINGO  Thurs., March 22  GIBSONS  SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  Dorit MissJiirstGame$10  SUNSHINE ACOAST WELFAREllftJND  Weed  another  bathroom?  s  ... and longing for the day  when you can afford to go  ahead with it? Or maybe you  need an extra bedroom ��� a  modem kitchen���a paint job���  a new plumbing, heating or electrical system . . . Chances are  you can have it right now, with  the help of a Royal Bank Home  Improvement Loan, repayable  by instalments. See any branch  of the "Royal'* about this convenient, low-cost way to get.  the cash you need to make your  home more liveable, more valuable. Or pick up our handy  booklet for details.  DO IT NOW WITH A HOME  IMPROVEMENT LOAN  ROYAL BANK Alumni assists students  High school students through-  cut the province are the big winners in the most successful Alumni Annual Giving Campaign in  the history of the University of  British Columbia. Alumni Association officials have announced  that the number of Alumni regional Scholarships given will be  almost doubled, from 22 to 42  each  year.  COAST   NEWS  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.  In past years, the awards have  enabled many of the province's  interior's finest scholars to attend U.B.C. The new plan assures at least one scholarship  will now be available in each  district of the province. The $300  Alumni award is a much coveted  one. Selection of the winners  will continue to be made on the  recommendation of the alumni  committee in the area.  In addition to the scholarships,  the alumni allocated over $8,000  to the President's Fund, and  gave increased grants to campus  athletics, the library, Victoria  College, and other objectives.  Alan Eyre of Vancouver, campaign chairman, stated that the  total campaign receipts to Dec,.  31 were $30,378. Further donations have since arrived at association offices.  The Annual Giving Campaign  is conducted annually among the  alumni to enable them to aid in  the development of the university. Contributors become members of the association and receive the Alumni Chronicle, and  other mailings/The fund is distinct from the U.B.C. Development Fund.        "k  Donations from faithful alumni came from practically every  corner of the globe, including the  Middle East, India,; Africa and  Australia. -A large; number living in the United States also contributed.  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���'   Ph. 886-2350  I  ft  ft  I  ^tt^&w^atse?*  Another case for a  Home Improvement  Maybe a loose shingle started it. Or worn-out  weather stripping. Or a gnawing band of termites.  Whatever it was, plugging a leak properly can be  expensive���and, of course, the longer it's left, the  more costly a repair becomes. This goes for peeling  paint, crumbling concrete, and missing mortar too.  Yes, keeping a house in shape sometimes costs a  lot of money, and occasionally it. may cost more  than you have on hand. What then? The answer  may be a Scotiabank Home Improvement Loan...  money you can borrow at low interest for repairs...  or for extra bedrooms, a garage, a carport, modern  heating, new and up-to-date plumbing���things  that maintain or improve your home as an investment. Just call at your nearest branch of The Bank  of Nova Scotia. See the manager. He will welcome  the opportunity to discuss how a Scotiabank Home  Improvement Loan can help you.  ���BANK  THE BfiNK OF NOVH 5COT1H  A NETWORK OF OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND ABROAD  Xiutaa Wkecii^Dj  BAG  776���HATBAND BAG SET���a smart fasttibn pairtoo . col<>r-<:iue  to your .new Spring oultfiit. Swift crochet"in-2 strands' of Jbiito'njg  worsted. Directions -for hat to fit; all' sizes; bag '8VSxI2 inches.  630^���COLOR-LIVELY VEGETABLES are fun to embroider on  towels, cloths, place mats for yourself, shower, or hostess giflip.  Transfer of six motifs, from 5Vzx63A\inches to dVm8 incbias.  989 ~. CROSS-STITCH ROSE BOUQUET ~ a fashionable Victorian accent as a pitature, pillow-fop or 'c-haif-seat. Swift, easy  8-to-inch crosses. Trariafer 10x14 inches; color chart.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in cbins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler; care of Coast News,  Needlecraft. Dept., 60 Front St. West ^Toronto, Ont. Print plainly  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Over 200? designs in our new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog ���biggest ever.' Pagfes, pages.pages of��fa-  shions, home accessories to knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hits, cloths, spreads, toys, linens, afghans  plus free patterns. Send 25c.  Coast News, March 22, 1962.      7  NEW BOOKS  ATLIBRARy  Juvenile Dept.,   Gibsons  Fiction:  Ages  4-6  I'm a Jet- Wheeeow ��� Chapman.  Babar's Fair ��� DeBrunhoff.  Ages 6-8 (Beginning Readers)  A Fish Out of Water ��� Palmer  Ages 8-10  Pogo's Jet Ride ��� Norling.  Miss Pickerell  Goes  to  Mars  ��� MacGregor.  First Boy on the Moon ��� Hicks  Right House for Rowdy ��� Justus  Ages 10-14  The   Phantom   of    Walkaway  Hill ��� Fenton.  Secret Under the Sea ��� Dickson.  Ages 12-16  Jean and Johnny ��� Cleary  Outpost of Peril ��� Milkus  Non-Fiction:  Ages 4-6  The Listening Walk ��� Showers  What is Red? ��� Gottlieb.  Ages 12-16  Drinkers of the Wind ���Ras-  wan.  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  A sucessful St. Patrick's Tea  with Irish motif decorations  throughout was held by the L.A.  to the Royal Canadian Legion  branch 140 in Legion Hall. It  was opened by the president,  Mrs. C. G. Lucken and convened by Mrs. Lloyd Fraser. Serving were Mrs. N. Kennedy, Mrs.  Charles Foster, Mrs. J. Buller,  Mrs. J. Gibson and Mrs. A. Henley. Home icooking, Mrs. J.  Browning artel Mrs. E. Biggs;  stalls, Mrs. E. McWilliams and  Mrs. C. Kydd; kitchen, Mrs. L.  Hansen and Mrs. F. French; tickets Mrs G. Batchelor. Winning  the raffles were Mrs. II. Nelson  and Mrs. E. Kurluk and the door  prize was won by Mrs. V. Bog-  gust.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. F.  French from Cawston, B.C. is  Mr.  John MacKenzie.  Mrs. Gaines, postmistress at  Sech.V is on holiday in Regina.  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mayne are  back from a visit to Mr. Mayne's  sister, Mrs. Jack Evans, in West  Vancouver.  GIBSONS  V  save baby teeth  Canada produced a record  li,570,522 tons of wood pulp  in    1961,    says  the Canadian  " Pulp and Paper Association. Increases were  also reported in  :par.erboard output, and wrapping paper production.     - .  Smart  Spring  nniiiii'i! ii rir  R.  CENTRE  WHITING,  D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons-Municipal Hall  886-9843  Dental research scientists at  the University of Toronto report  that fluorine, in proper quantities, can do more than any recent discovery to prevent tooth  decay.  Many children today are. not -  eating foods that will build *a  strong body and sound teeth. Too  many of them are growing up on  diets which lack body and tooth  building foods, and contain excessive amounts of refined sugars and starches.  The importance of fluorine, in  the prevention of tooth decay,  was emphasized as University  scientists continued a current research project under which they  are studying: the effect of diet on  dental health.  Aim of another important research project now being carried  out by the Faculty of Dentistry,  at the University of Toronto, is  to determine the amount of  Strontium 90 in the tooth structure of Canadian children as the  result of radioactivefallout from  atomic bomb tests.  Strontium 90 follows chemical  pathways similar to calcium and  hence is deposited in bones and  teeth. The teeth of children are  being used in the University of  Toronto research project because  they are easier to obtain than  bone samples. -.. .    ,  ..The University so far has 'r'0-':'  ceived approximately ��� 8,000 primary teeth from Canadian children born in each year from: 1952  to 1961.-These baby teeth, which '  normally fall out between the  .ages of 5 and 13, are being collected in all parts of Canada and  sent to Toronto by schools, public health officials and women's  service   clubs.  .Similar research is being conducted at the University of Tor- .  onto on the teeth of cattle. Thus  far, it has been found by. chemical isolation procedures that the  teeth of Canadian children developing in 1952 and later do contain radioactive elements in  themf including Strontium 90.  Teeth from cattle, that grazed  on pasture land, have been found  to conta*" ����� mu"h higher ricl'o-  activi'y content.  This type of dental research is  being crvr.ed out at tl:o University of Toronto at a time when  Canada faces a serious shortage  of dentists. There is only one  dentist now available for every  3,000 Canadian men, women and  children. As for the future, de*.  pite a rapidly expanding population, there are scarcely enough  dental graduates each year to  replace those who retire;  Dental authorities say this situation emphasizes the need for  increased dental research. If underlines the importance of using  dental science to. help ensure ~  healthy nation for the future. In  many quarter- '* '-!-! ^"e^"  that recruitment for dental research has now become even  more important that recruitment  for dental practice.  Support for the type of dental  research being undertaken at the  University of Toronto came this  week from a leading toothpaste  manufacturer which conducts its  own extensive ���'��� dental research  programs. John C. Lockwbod,  president of Lever Brothers Limited, offered to give the Univer^  sity a financial grant for dental  research during the. next. thr*e  years;  : ....  Exact amount of the research  grant was not disclosed but it  was known to be substantial; Because of this unsolicited gift,  dental research scientists at the  University can take another step  forward in their fight for better  dental health.    ���        k ;  with lovely new styles and  colors now at ;������' . . .  H.  LadiesWear  & Millinery  Sechelt���next to Anne's Flower Shop���^Phu 885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  EATON'S  Catalogu  Shcrp now by .  '. telephone from  EATON'S catalogues  An  Improved  System  To  Give  You  Better  Service!  EATON'S Catalogue Shopping offers you an improved service on telephone orders!  When you dial 886-9947 you will receive prompt  friendly attention. It's by far tihe easiest way to  shop; you have the biggest possible selection, of  merchandise���everything in EATON'S Catalogues, and at the lowest possuible prices! ��� ���  Regular merchandise advertised in the Vancouver newspapers may also be ordered by calling  886-9947, and if you use an EATON account number, no need to have cash on hand- or to stay at  home on delivery days, and as always every purchase is backed by EATON'S Guaranlee  "Goods Satisfactory or Money Refunded"  The number is  886-9947 . . . it's  your direct line  to  seivice  <T. EATON C��  "��� CANADA *"*HMIT 8       Coast News, March 22, 19S2.  E  & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Team high three and single  went to the Strike Outs of the  Men's League this week with a  3331   (1223).  Alex Robertson made the men's  350 Club this week when he rolled a 365.  League   Scores:  Ladies Monday: Sirens 2535,  (870). R. Harrison 512, L. Inglis  518, M. Carmichael 587, P. Humo  583, C. Zantolas 556, M. Holland  574, T. Vanderhorn 565..  ShioSao for Sale  Used once for concrete forms  2r500 ft. - $100  ,.W. D. DAY  Middle  Rd, Hopkins Ldg  Available Sat.,- March  24  S.C.L.: Quito 2613, Totem Collision 986. J. Larkman 675 (301),  C. Bruce 659 (313), R. Whiting  626 (271), B. Marleau 614 (262),  K. Karateew 604 (287).  Gibsons B: Oops 2741 (1004),  L. Nygren 654 (290),. A. Holden  659 (319), E. Yablonski 669 (296),  O. Shogan 603, R. Cruice 265.  Merchants: Pit Rats 2683 (1042)  M. Marleau 256, W. Nimmo 644,  K. Austin 666 (272), G. Clarke  272.  Gibsons A: Mirabilia 3028  (1136). G. Conner 617, R. Whiting 7C5 (263), D. Crosby 652 (282)  L. Pilling 762 (263, 260), R. Godfrey 633, H. Thorburn 640, R.  Cruice 607, K. Stewart 603, A.  Robertson 719 (297).  . Ladies Wed.: Guttersnipes 2426  Lucky Strikes 877. M. Carmichael 556, M. Holland 546, I. Plourde  647, R. Wolansky 574, P. Hogan  548, G. Clarke 622 (249), M. Connor 653 (316), P. Hume 530, C.  Zantolas 595.  Teachers Hi: Sh Booms 2629,  (951). A. Dahl 672 (269), A. Dodd  629, F. Hicks 277, M. Alsager  268, S. Rise" 799 (270, 307)-, E. Ya-  blcnskr 799 (258, 338).  Commercials: Luckies 2914,  (1039). G. Hunter 639, A. Corri-  veau 689, J. Mullin 734 (2d9, 272),  J. Davies 638 (247), H. Thorburn  S;  Roy Bruce, formerly of Family Bakery, has  turned.over-his interests in that concern to  Al Pendlebury of Gibsons after three years  -of.service to the public.  Mr. Bruce thanks all his customers and  hopes they will come to see him at Chevron  Service Station, Plaza Shopping Centre.  TIRE CENTRE  ft^WQSSSCKll  f  M.KoX ^x  GET LONGER MILEAGE  AT LOWER COST WITH  p*44>/r/:-.Jph  TRUCK   TIRES  TRANSPORT  Here's original equipment  quality at a money-saving  price. Features shock-  fortified cord body and  plus mileage Firestone  Rubber-X tread.  613 (270), J. Drummond 650 (253)  W.  Morrison 262,;   y y   ��� "  Port Mellon: Jolly Rbllers 2910  Cheerios 1048. H. Dean 618y G.  Peterson 708 (347), G. Connor  621, I. Pourde 653, Davies 612,  P. Comeau 645 (245, S. Christian-  son 647, F. Gallier 757 (320).  Ball & Chain: Hopefuls 2876,  Pinheads 1041. M. Hopkins. 697  (296, 253), C. Nygren 602, L.;Nv-  gren 659 (305), J. Wilson 623. R.  Taylor 654, R. Wiren 612.  Men's: Strike Outs 3331 (1223).  W. Nasadyk 649, H. Shadwell 602,  G. Peterson 626 (248), A." Robertson 790 (365), C. Gibson 613, P.  Comeau 712 (294), R. Godfrey  054, J. Whyte 660 (245), J. Peddle 615, H. Jorgenson 634, F.  Hicks 600, E. Hume 634.  High . School: M. Dragon 501  (228), P. Feeney 209.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Two more of the Ladies qualified for their ."300" pin; Amev  Finney   300,   Wilma   Stephansbri]  314. Elsie Johnson was a repeat  with 327. Leo Johnson in the Ten  Pin League joined the "225"  club with 227.  League Scores:  Ladies: Roberta Postlethwaite  711 (261, 251), Elsie Johnson 327,  Marion Foley 262, Bev Robinson  275, Cecile Nestman 257, Amey  Finney 300.  Pender: Ev Klein 742 (294),  Don Smith'749 (290), Don Cameron 278.  Peninsula Commercial: Fern  Taylor 673 (293), Howard Carter  804 (264), Eve Moscrip 270, Orv  Moscrip 279, Dorothy Smith 265,  Bev  Robinson 276.  Sports Club: Dick Gray 655,  Hazel Skytte 609.  Ball & Chain: Wilma Stephan-  son 690 (314, 260). Fern Taylor  253, Jack Fisher 652, Ray Stock-  well 283.  Pee Wees: Rita Ono 238 (166),  Steve McCourt 292, Bobby Waters 194.  juniors: Gail Newton 297, Steve  Wheeler 413   (257).  Its owner can claim it through  proper  identification. ZxXXZZ  BICYCLE FOUND  A   bike   which  apparently be-    longed to  a juvenile   has   been Don't throw lighted cigaret-  turned  over  to Gibsons RCMP.     tes from cars,  k  .Night:  at Port Mellon  SPONSORED BY GIBSONS HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Presenting two one-act plays  MUSIC BY THE HIGH SCHOOL COMBO  Port Mellon Community Centre  Wed, March 28 - 8 p.m.  Adults 75^ -���Students 50^ ��� Children 25<��  KEN'S FOODLAND  49  c  Pacific Milk  3 ?�����. 49c  Kleenex  White-200's  Kraft Dinners  3 ^ 49c  4 for 49c  Royal City Cream Corn 4*-49c  Royal City Pears 13^ 2 ^r 49g  Post Sugar Crisp fri 2��- 49c  Malkins Tomatoes ^ 0,. 2 w 49c  :.' ;������   -  Quick Quaker Oats 3 ib box 49c  Palm Ice Cream 49c  QWARTS-each       ���VV  Perfex Bleach  64 oz.  49c  Nabob Jelly Powders 6^490  Cutrite Wax Refills    2   49c  Hostess Coffee  49c  Tops Dog Food  15 oz.  6 ^ 49c  FRASER VALE  Fish & Chips  each  49c  FRIDGED DOUGH  Frozen Pies  each  49c  No. 1 Grade Grand Forks Potatoes 10 lbs. for 49c  Florida Grapefruit 5 for 49c  By the  Piece  2  Sco��p! Bologna  no i grade "a�� Ground Beef  Plus 6 oz. Kraft Mustard  lbs. for  BOTH  FOR  LEAN  PORK  BUTT  ROASTS     LEAN   PORK   STEAKS   PURE PORK SAUSAGE  1 lb. Pkg  .  SMOKED   COD   FILLETS,   Eastern  Pre-Easter turkey Sale  GRADE "A"  Turkeys i  2 to 14 lbs.  im  DELIVERY (SCHEDULE  Thurs,, Gower Point ��� Fri., Port Mellon  Sat., Roberts Creek ��� Gibsons every day except Wed.  FREE DELIVERY d;C  ON ORDERS OVER  PHONE 886-2563  OPEN FRIDAY   Q p.m.  NITES TILL **  SALE  Monday to  Saturday  LANG'S DRUG STORES, SECHELT & GIBSONS


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