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Coast News Feb 28, 1963

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 Pro vlnc ia1 Library���  Victoria, B. C.  ' 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 17, Number 9, February 28, 1963.  7c per copy.  A COMPLETE LINE'  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine Men's   Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  imiwlwffwi n miwi  twut ������ -g�� ��� ��l-t - ��� g��lf�� ��*1  ��������._._�����_���������**-���*- ���_����*- -�����>������-_-h  Education Week events  Open House; that is, a day in which the general public is invited to visit centres of education. During Education Week, which  this year continues from March 4 to March 11, is generally chosen  as the appropriate time for such invitations.  Open House schedule for local schools this year is as follows:  Port Mellon, Wednesday, March 6  '"��� ���;���- Langdale,  Thursday morning, March 7  Gibsons Elementary, Wednesday, March 6  Elphinstone Secondary School, Thursday, March 7, from 10 a.m.  Roberts! Creek, Wednesday evening,. March 6, 8 p.m., lectures and.  demonstration lessons.  Davis Bay, Friday, March 8  Sechelt Elementary School,  Thursday evening, tea,   PTA meeting  'following"'' ���.'���"'. ..... ��� k ...  kHalfmoon Bay, Wednesday, March 6  Madeira Park, Wednesday, March 6, tea, Mechanical Aids  Pender Harbour Secondary School, Friday p.m., March 8, Drama  Night in evening  Articles en education on inside pages  Hospital start  likely June, July  Teachers  to attend  convention  Starting Thursday evening witn  a public meeting and getting  down to earnest business Friday,  March 1 and Saturday, March 2,  a teachers' convention in Powell  River will see most of Sechelt  School District's teachers there  participating in discussions over- { When  specifications have b  �� Continued progress has been  made in the planning for the new  hospital. The construction committee has now studied thoroughly the X-ray j laundry and kitchen  equipment. In addition, specifications are being prepared to  pover the remainder of the hospital equipment, ward and office  furniture.'   . ���  *���><����������� ��������������"������������!  [���tniiwiniMH�����_���������--������-�����-�����_���-������--�����  mimniiumHiinniit.  Moral issue in campaign  A well-attended meeting of  campaign organizers from yall  areas, stretching from Powell River to North Vancouver, was  held Feb. 24 at  Halfmoon Bay.  Peter -Faminow, the New Democratic party candidate for Coast-  Capilano stated categorically that  the: main issue of this election  is not political but a moral one:  acquisition of nuclear arms for  Canada.    ���;.'"' f"  The issue is not whether the nuclear arms in Canada are called  offensive or defensive ��� clean or  dirty, but the setting of a precedent by Canada's acceptance of  any nuclear \ arms of any type  which could only, result in the  general spread of nuclear weapons into more countries,; thus  makingt?it ^tfl^^surablykn-orey  difficulty to comeZ to agreement  in nuclear disarmament, arid increasing the, possilbility of ..nuclear war and the annihilation  of all life on this planet:  Mr. Faminow, addressing a  Youth Seminar at a banquet held  near Cleveland Dam, North Van  couver, said: "As a candidate for  the New Democratic Party for  Coast v Capilano, I .congratulate  Miss Mary Southin on being, nominated, unopposed, as the.Progressive Conservative candidate.  I have no doubt that she will add  her voice to the Voice of Women,  and speak out against the spread  of nuclear arms in Canada."���������>'  "I am greatly disturbed about  the stand taken by the Board of  Evangelism; and Social Seni.ce  ol the United Church of Canada,  regarding the nuclear arms for  Canada issue. By'������ a- two-to-one  majorityk'the ;:'board    .decided  ���; against voting on a proposal .calling . for .unilateral 'disarmament  ��� :fbrfCanadaivV.vkv':���'kyky llX/lAl  '������'���   FamirioWf^as so coricernecLthat  ^hekfofarids^^  the . air' oyier CKl-Gy to make an  appeal tb the "leaders, of all churches to take, a stand on the fundamental issue y6f nuclear arms  for Canada. This issue, he said,  transcends all politics,  and   tho  -Church leaders as well as the laymen, must take a stand.  matters educational  The theme of this convention,  organized by Powell Rfver after  the encouraging success of last  year's convention in Sechelt district, is social studies, something  taught by all elementary and  many secondary teachers. Rather  than have the usual complaint of  too little on any one topic, the  convention committee decided to  concentrate the whole convention  on a key school subject. Because  of needed changes in teaching  methods and materials and because social studies looms so important in learning to survive iri  a crisis-ridden world, the choicV  of the convention topic settled  where it did.  Heading a ten-man team of geographers, historians - and educa-^  tors from U.B.C. is Dr. F. Hard-  wick, chairman of'social studies  in the College of Education.   .  Sample lessons, lectures and  workshops will have topics, like  The Document in History, Using  the Picture in Geography or History, and Selected Steps in Map  Reading.  Controversial Subjects and the  Teacher in the Classroom will be  the topic of 'Thursday evening's  panel discussion. Friday after-,  noon, Dean iGoard will lead a  round table discussion of coming  changes in ..the-, secondary school  and riiany look forward to finding  ppiriidris-^feririg with the-changes just announced by the minister  of education..    - -  Besides the business meeting  and discussion of teacher federa  completed, requests for quotations will be made to all suppliers including any local supplier  .who :is- interested in bidding on  .ithe equipment. It will then be  necessary to analyze and compare fquotations and compare '.he  cost of the equipment allowed in  the. original budget approved in  Victoria.  | The architects have continued  work on-the preparation^ of the  working drawings "and expect to  ,havethem completed arid mailed  to Victoria for approval by  March 15.'The construction committee is hopeful that the BCHIS  will have completed checking  these working drawings and will  return thein by April 15. Shortly  after that, tenders; will be called  for construction.'.  These schedules are all subj ecf.  to delay but the construction  conimittee is hopeful that the  start on the actual building will  be made in June or July. This is  still later than the schedule hoped  for originally but, in total, the  hospital project has taken a,considerably shorter, amount of time  than that experienced in other  communities.  k The board of trustees is willing  to make speakers available to. describe the hospital project. Arrangements should be made by  contacting Mr; Don McNab, Bank  of Montreal, Sechelt.  working  on plans  Look for thermometers soon to  ���be erected in Gibsons, showing  the amount needed to build the  Health Center in Gibsons.k  f Due to federal, provincial and  other grants, as well as promised  support from the Gibsons village  council, only $4,000 is now needed to build a $40,000 Health Center.-. ;..'������  Working drawings are now being prepared by the architect for  submission to ' Victoria. The  Health Center is on the move, '.t  is going ahead!  The j dint Kinsmen - Kiwanis  comriiittee look forward to continued support to push the-Health  Center fund over.the top.  : Kinsmen . club extends thanks  to the people of Gibsons and district who supported their car  wash last Saturday. A total of  . $59.75 was raised in support of  the Health Center. The Kinsmen  also advise that there >ynll be another teen-age dance held this  Saturday at the School Hall to  comence at 8. pan. Refreshments  will be served.  The school board at Tuesday  night's meeting in its Gibsons  board;-room heard George Hop-  pins, riianager of Sechelt Motor  ^Transport, explain the SMT sys-  , tern   so  board   members  would  have a better idea of the prob-  , 'jem.  'j Mr.   Hopkins   outlined   routes  ' 3   OES greets  lop official  ^ The local chapter  of OES received  the  annual  official  visit  p^"        Of the worthy grand riiatron,. Mrs.  ^���^lit^RSii^hSaturtlay, *i*ei^��A^indjn^^ ,jm:<-Hopkias- traced.th�� xoute-^attern  taken by six buses which transported close to 500 youngsters  living in the area Wakefield to  Port Mellon in approximately  one hour and a half. Five of the  buses start from Sechelt and one  irom Gibsons.  Their routes when plotted on a  map would be confusing, Mr.  Hopkins told the board members  but they cover about 200 miles  each morning and the same on  leturn trips each afternoon.  One board suggestion made was  that a seventh bus might help  improve the time element and  Mr. Hopkins explained that another, bus might be the means of  cutting the schedule down by  about 20 minutes but financially  it would not be worth doing. Mr.  ing, there will' be lighter moments, the bailbuet and dance  Friday evening,: and the many  opportunities td chat over coffee  with other teachers. A tour of  the paper mill -with professional  guides will make a fitting finish  Voluntary effort big help Vote lists ready  The second year of Sechelt's  auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  commences with Mrs. C. Connor  as president, Mrs. E. Paetkau,  vice-president; Mrs. J. Fleming,  secretary; Mrs. O. : Moscrip,  treasurer and Mrs. A. Redman,  publicity.  During the past "year'the auxiliary donated a Sitz bath, a supply of baby blankets and $500  worth of surgical instruments.  In September, the auxiliary  moved its meetings from St. Hil-  ca's church hall to the new Hospital cottage in the village which  was donated to the hospital society by Mr, Phillips. Work parties took over and soon polished  the windows and furniture and  made changes here and there for  meetings, X. -     /'  Money raising projects during  the year included two buffet supper and dance events,. May Day  concessions for hot dogs, cpop,  tea arid coffee, a joint effort with  Gibsons auxiliary in the B.C. Hydro cooking school, presentation  of threj2 plays at Sechelt, Gibsons, Port Mellori f and Pender  Harbour; two Christinas plays at  Sechelt; a December raffle arid  the ways and- means committee,  gift 'box collection, with sales. .  Sufficierit. Nabob : coupons oh-  tained a coffee urn,1f and spoons  along with tablecloths ' and cut-'  - iery have helped out. Now recipes are being collected for a cook  book.  The auxiliary also sent delegates to Lower Mainland regional"  auxiliary meetings on two occasions and a delegate to the B.C.  Hospitals association convention  Delegates obtained some ' good  ideas for future use. The sewing  committee also spent an active  year on behalf of the hospital.  In the May Day parade theyauxil-  iary float with two members  dressed as nurses won* second  prize.'   ,-.....;��� \,.  The president,1 Mrs. Connor re-;  ported that in every effort by the  auxiliary, the voluntary response  to help was quite pronounced.  Voters lists are now posted for  inspection twith the Port Mellon  list/ on the bulletin board outside  the store. The enumerator was  Mrs, G. A. McDonald, phone  884-5375.  Rural Gibsons: Super - Valu  parking lot pole near highway.  Phone Mrs. J, Rigby at 886-9686  if you are not.dn the list.k  Gibsons: Near Kruse Drug  Store. Phone Mrs. M. Dawe at  886-2510.  f Granthams:   Granthams   Store.  Phone Mrs. N. Kruse at 888-265(1.  Hopkins: Hopkins Store. Phone  Mrs. Lafond at 886-7743.  Roberts Creek: Roberts Creek  Store. Phone Mrs.. T. Booker at  886-2183.  0Peb. 21. she was* accompanied by  another grand chapter' member,  Mrs. A. Kennedy, Kerrisdale.  Mrs. Hindmaroh had praise  for the work, wide range of ac-  rvities and success of the chapter, and complimented the worthy matron, Mrs. R. Eades, and  worthy patron, C. Wood on their  leadership. Mrs. Hindmarch was  presented with a large cheque  for the Cancer project.  The banquet room was decorated with, daffodils and fir branches, fir trees being the worthy  grand matron's symbolf  Guests, from out of town included Mrs. Florence Struthers,  PGM, Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Whitfield, Kelowna, Mrs. Ada Millar  and Mrs. Ina Stephen, Vancouver; Mrs. Mabel Barclay, Quesnel and Mrs. Annie Scales, Haney:  Fmhion show April 3  A fashion show will be held  April 3. Time and place will be  announced later.' It will be arranged by Gibsons branch, St.  Mary's Hospital auxiliary. The  date was set at a meeting of the  auxiliary in the Anglican Hall on  Feb. 14. Convenor of the fashion  Bob-a-job?  Bob-A-Job is available.  Bob-A-Job is a service, to do  odd jobs for people.  First Gibsons Scout Troop have  organized Bob-A-Job and will  wash- windows, walk the dog,  clean your yard, stack wood and  do many other jobs which should  be done but you just haven't got  around to them.  So if you need such held call  686-2323 or watch for one of the  ) Bob-A-Job teams who will be in  ,. action in your area.  show will be Mrs. R. McKibbin.  The sewing committee is busy  preparing operating sheets for  the hospital. A delegate was chosen to attend the Feb. 25 regional auxiliary meeting at Vancouver General Hospital.  Members heard Harvey Hubbs  ot the new' hospital committee  outline the situation as it existed at the time and showed" some  of the drawings of the proposed  hospital. He also urged all to renew their membership to the auxiliary in their area. Next meeting of the Gibsons auxiliary will  be held March 14 at 8 p.m.  Harry Murphy/ riianager of the  United Church Welfare department in Vancouver will.speak to  United Church Women on March  7 starting at 2 o'clock in the Fellowship room of the Christian Education Centre at. Gibsons United  Church.  People desiring to donate clothing at this meeting can do so  This would allow Mr. Murphy to  take them with him to "Vancouver. His topic will take in the  welfare situation in Vancouver  and in Korea. :  WORLD  DAY OF PRAYER  At 2 p.m. Friday in St. Bartholomew^ Anglican Church women of the area will hold a World  Day of Praver and an invitation  is sent out for all women to take  part. Transoortation will be available from the old post office corner to the church from 1:30 p.m.  12 car shelters  Twelve car shelters will be  bni.it on a reclaimed land area  close to Porpoise Bay wharf.  Thev will be built bv E. E. Osborne and used as a non-commercial project for the present.  This came before Sechelt's village council meetin? on Wedne*.  day night of last week along with  a request by I. W. Anderson fo��-  a permit to build a $6.00C hr^na *'  two rooms and one from George  Derby for a $1,000 basement.  In correspondence with the  Ferry Authority it was noted that  when the Chinook is turned over  to the Langdale run it will 'be renamed the Sechelt Queen.  2 students  visit UBC  An opportunity to sample higher education will be given more  than 250 British Columbia secondary school students during tho  16th annual high school conference at the University of British  Columbia opening Friday, March  1. Attending from Elphinstone  Secondary School will be Joy  Cameron and Arnold Wiren.  Student delegates will be officially welcomed in Brock lounge  by R. R. Jeffels, representing the  university administration, Malcolm Scott, Alma Mater society  president and Gordon Galbraith,  conference chairman.  Campus tours, sample lectures,  discussions and socializing with  student club representatives will  provide an introduction to campus life. Presentation of the  Ubyssey Shield for the best B.C.  high school paper will be made at  a conference" closing dinner and  dance Saturday night.  of the six buses on a blackboard  so trustees would have a clearer  picture.  Mr. Hopkins appeared at the  board's invitation. Trustees have  been- interested in the time element and Mr. Hopkins outlined  the time; of earliest; departure  at ,7:30 a.m; from Joe Road then  covered, the route on the black  board to the,point where the.bus  returried to the. bus; depot and reversedtheroute to show the afternoon return trips.  Complaints : had been made by  parents about children getting to  school too early. Parents thought  a later trip would be of help.  Under the circumstances, trustees after hearing Mr. Hopkins  expressed the view that perhaps  opening, school doors where necessary at 8 a.m. would be the  answer.  As a result of the extension of  the West Sechelt school bus.run  another seven-eighths of fa mile  memfbers of the board in view of  an earlier extension on the Langdale run, voted to throy out the  board's transportation policy  which was against extensions.  Elphinstone  accredited  Elphinstone Secondary School  has recently been advised.by the  department of education that it  has been accredited for the present school year. This means  that the school is granted the  privilege of recommending students for credit in university entrance subjects in June. Students  thus recommended in any subject need not write the depart-  partment examination ��� in that  subject.  - ''This^-isV- a*.- standnifr"toward  which the school and' the board  of school trustees of Sechelt  School District has been working for some time. To be "accredited a school must have-  qualified teachers, a good standard of equipment, an edequate?  library, arid have achieved a.  high standard in recent department examinations.  For the student in Grade XI or-  '"II on university program recommendation is a privilege and  not a right. It must be earned  by achieving a better than average standing and by showing  diligence in study in a subject  throughout the entire school  year. The attitude and attendance of the student is considered  as  well as his achievement.  DAVIS TO SPEAK  Jack Davis, proposed Liberal  candidate for Coast-Capilano fed.  eral constituency will be in Gibsons Friday for a coffee party  in the afternoon at Danny's Dining Room and will speak Saturday night at Sechelt's Chamber  of Commerce installation of officers meeting.  PROFESSOR  REVEALS  Parental snobbery  exams  Roval Conservatory of Music  results following recent examinations for pupils of Mrs. Betty  Allen of Gibsons are:  Piano grade eight, honors, Dale  Cameron and Lynda Dockar; pass  Janet Kruse. Grade nine, pass,  Pauline Liste.  Written exams, harmonv. Gra'le  five final exam. pass. Diane McDonald. Grade four honors, Shirley Haddock and Wendy Duncan.  Professor Vera MacKay of  UBC's College of Education delivered an authoritative address  on Are Parents Snobs? to a rapt  audience of 40 persons at Gibsons Parent-Teacher association  general meeting on Feb. 15.  Following a brief business session PTA president, Mrs. B. Stewart introduced Professor MacKay  who has had many years of experience in teacher education in  Ontario; Indiana, Mexico and B.C.  Speaking in a soft, dramatic  voice, Dr. MacKay told of finding more evidence of parental  snobbery in Canada than elsewhere in North America. We  force children into cut-throat  competition with friends and  playmates at a very early age,  Dr. MacKay said, only for the  prestige they may reflect upon  us.  Children must be judged as individuals and" praised for each  accomplishment, not driven to  surpass another child by comparison. If a child's school mark is  lacking in a particular subject,  we could examine ourselves first  for the reason.  Has     moth��-    rceatedy    *"  claimed she didn't have a good  head for figures and  then been  horrified that her offspring have  poor arithmetic grades? Children's interests will be stimulated  in subjects in which the parents  share an interest. Dr. MacKay  recommended a book hour every  evening during which the entire  family studies and reads.  This selfish ambition for our  children to be a credit to us, results in many students being  pushed into university when they  would be happier fulfilling their  own desires, concluded the professor.  The people fortunate enough to  have heard Dr. MacKay were  given a. means to search their  consciences and honestly evaluate their attitude toward their  children.  [ranuiMHinsiiHiinmunmimnnnraniiaiiiuuniraiumnnnnjm  For over 50's  A new Over Fifty club is seeking members and men and women interested are asked to attend the first get-together on Mon  day, March 11 at 7:30 p.m. in  the Educational centre of Gibsons United Church.  Over Fifties are urged to attend to get acquainted with each  other and offer ideas for an active social life. Coast News, Feb.  28, 1963.  The Vhaeen Audience  WEBSTER  ^T WILLIAM, THAT WAN WHO Took  ^j A RIFLE SHOT AT HIS NeiGHBOR's  A leLews\oN ser was found  4\ not guilty ev-7Be o-<jry.��  Ve-s^i know.  Guess why i  <SOT OUT   MY  OLP  RiFLC ?  am ��� tr ainiii  t_Tke Coast Metus  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published  every Thursday  by Sechelt Peninsula  News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit   Bureau  of  Circulation,  Canadian  Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50per year. '."...  Highways for the mind  Education Week this year should have greater significance in.  the public mind. There is considerably more stirring of minds this  year in British Columbia bacause of the general situation in the field  of education. We have costs rising to great heights, coupled with reports of research by competent authorities who point out our present  failings.  The Chant report covered the existing situation and offered some  suggestions for improvement. Now we have the Macdonald report  recommending "community" type colleges.  R. E. Lester, president of the School Trustees association in commenting on the present day situation in Education Week comment  says: ..."-'  "British Columbians are falling into an .educational trap. They  are confusing schooling with education, and unless they learn to distinguish between the two, they are going to handicap their children,  their province, and their nation in a world moving too fast for confused and uncertain people.  "We are not alone in this. North America is generally parchment-  happy, placing super-values on university degrees and under-valuing  vocational and technical training which is. every bit as important.  Schooling simply means keeping students in school af stated number of years, teaching them a stated number of subjects to a stated  standard. This is a minimum, get-by process, but it isn't education.  Too many parents, teachers and students are satisfied with it arid  accept it.  Education is much more than getting by. It is the essence of life.  It is the foundation upon which all personal accomplishment is based;  it is the core of effective life; it is the source of community, provincial and national progress. Education is the basic equipment everyone takes into life, be he bricklayer or barrister; bulldozer operator  or university professor."  There is good sense in Mr. Lester's remarks. Attending school  because the law requires it, places a student in a classroom seat but-  it does not provide all that is necessary. There is a further responsibility involved and it is up to the officials who administer educational facilities on a province-wide basis to take a good look at the weaknesses of our present system and find a solution.  Perhaps if the impelling force (money) which went into, magnificent highways, was diverted to creating highways through the mind  over which thought could travel with greater ease, the future of education in British Columbia would not be a matter for public conjecture.  Official recognition!  Official 'egislative recognition has been given the Sunshine Coast's  effort in seeking a new hospital. Hon. Eric Martin, minister of health  services and hospital insurance, on the floor of the legislature on  Monday, Feb. 18, in his address on medical services said:  There are.also a number of projects which were developed through various planning stages during 1962. The following  projects are included in this group.; ���    :  He then listed 27 such projects and fifth from the top of  the list appears this: Sunshine Coast, Sechelt, new hospital.  This publicly official recognition should be pleasant news to the  committee which has worked so valiantly on the project. Not only  will the committee be pleased but the various hospital auxiliaries as  well. Members of these auxiliaries have labored strenuously for the  day when a new hospital would be a reality.  The Sechelt Indian Band will also welcome such news. This band  has donated land worth at least $10,000 for the hospital and has been  wondering, in their own fashion, what was holding up the venture.  Hon. Mr. Martin's recognition should dispel any doubts.  It is within the realm of possibility that before long the Hospital  Improvement District trustees will announce the financing of the project and also be in a position to seek teriders for construction work.  Judging from information available, the Hospital Improvement District trustees have no doubts about obtaining the money.  So, here's hoping that before long the Sunshine Coast will be able  to see actual construction work started.  Fire control course  Fifty-two industrial forest protection officers received certificates at the close of the 7th Annual Coast Fire Control course  held recently under the auspices  of the Canadian Forestry Association of B.C.  Designed to up-date fire control officers and supervisory  personnel, the course dealt with  all aspects of fire prevention and  suppression. Subjects covered included:  Fire weather forecasting, fire  danger rating and buildup index,'  pre-suppression organization, detection and communication organization, crew rirganization,  suppression methods, provisions  cf the Forest,act, principles of  pumping water for fire fighting,  chemical retardents and fire extinguishers, Cowichan Lake Forest Protection Co-operative helicopter waterdropping display  and the use of aircraft in fire  control.  f   (By W. S. POTTER,Principal)  Of the many changes being introduced, into the school program,  none   is  more  needed   arid few  more important than the  establishment,    of    the    Occupational  Program. This course was begun  in Elphinstone Secondary:yggljpol  in September 1962 with 18 pupils.;  The program has been designed!  ftp. provide a.measure pf practic?  aT training for^Jhose; pupils/ who:  ,. would mds,t likely have dropped  .   but or quit as-soon as they had  reached the end of the compul  sory attendance age. Such pupils  who left; would have no real educational status, no training iri any  of the skills and knowledge of the  secondary school program. They  would   have taken 'with themv.a  record of failure, and its consequent* discouragement   and lack,  of security.     y      k  t'ffcTo b-'enrolled in this program  'Aa boy or girlfmust be at least 14  ; years of agek must *be   at f.least  two years, retarded in- school. for  -.". reasons  other ;thanfillnessi,  and  must have  demonstrated af lack  of ability for the usual type of  learning situation in the regular  THE OCCUPATIONAL  COURSE I, H, III  (By Linda Solnik)  Occupational; Course I includes  job experiences for'the future  arid was put in'schools for students having difficulty in 'academic subjects such as English,  Socials, Science, Matheiriatics,  Health. The practical subjects  for the girls are Home Economics and Typirig. The boys' main  subject is Industrial Arts,  k  Throughout British Columbia  90 schools have this course either  in their first year or second year  and are progressing well. Job experiences occur for the older  students in the first year or not  until the third year which is  when the course is finished.  There are 18 students taking this  course in Elphinstone Secondary  school which is in its first year  of progress and hopes to continue.  For students taking this course  it offers great experience in the  businessv world arid helps ydu to  understand different trades that  you hope to inake on your future  vocation.  (By Ralph Butler)  The Occupational class/has,  nine main, subjects. There are  .&_>., Sc, Math, Health, P.E.,  I.A., Typing, and Home Economy  ics. There are 18. students in this  course in Elphinstone Secondary  school. Of all the schools iri British Coluriibia only 90 of them  have this course. It was put in  the school to help the students  who werp having trouble in academic subjects.  Job experience is in the first  year for the older students. Four  pupils, have had job. experience  in a variety store and a garage.  This course will last 3 years  for some of the students and its  aim is" to prepare ��� them. for the  years, to come. The students in  this course are grateful for that  chance.  igrades of school. On "the other  .hand the boy or girl must show a  good attitude to work, and a willingness to try to achieve to the  best of his ability. A pupil can be  enrolled only with the consent of  his parent.  The program is designed to last  for three, years, ��� though it is realized and "in fact anticipated that  some of the-older, students will  ��� leave y=at the ^endyof the Second-  year, and iri a: few.cases; at the  end of the first.'At the conclusion  of jhe prdgrarii he will be given  a statement to the effect that he  has completed three years of the  course;. But it is also hoped that  he can be given, or at least that  his prospective eriipldyer can be  given, ��� a statement, of his assets  as a worker and as a future citi  zen.  *'k *:"*^-  UTTERS TO THE WITOR  Editor: A few weeks ago Gibson's Rural area held its second  meeting for the purpose of electing two representatives to the  school board. The notice of meeting set the time for 8 p.m. After  waiting for an extra 20 minutes  or so it was discovered there  was no official trustee present to  call the meeting to order. How-  ��� ever a trustee from Davis Bay  area was interested in this meet-  !/ing ���and  came  by  chance;  She ������  did call the meeting at the in-  sistance of "those present.  There was no electors list to  check the names of those nominated or the voters names when  they asked for a ballot. There  was no paper or. pencils to use  when   voting.    When   questions L  were asked as to who was eligi- ?  ble to vote arid stand for elec- /  tion we were unable to get a direct answer and so it was agreed  to abide by the elected, chairman's interpretation of the law.  I feel two-very, capable representatives were elected but I do  wonder if this meeting was legal.  We now have Port Mellon area  calling its third meeting in order  to get a legal representative. The  two - previous meetings electing  represeritatives that: were not  qualified.  This,  year   we have had one  trustee resign as it was. decided  he was not qualified. We have  .yet another one questioned as to  his.-right of being a .trustee.  I suggest this school district  needs help in: the interpretation  of the school, law and that we  bring in a man in authority from  the department of education so  that the trustees, representatives  and taxpayers may have a better understanding on these irii-  v pbrtant issues.���Mrs. M. Volen.  The prograrii is divided into  ; three main, parts. The first is  academic. Here a program of  English, ���Mathematics, S 6 c i.a'-l.  Studies f and =��� Science has been  adapted to the needs of the student. All are practical. All are at  a level which can be.applied to  the student's later work activity.  In Social Studies, for example,  in the first year.,the student investigates local. goverriment, and  the geography of his own area.  In the second year he proceeds  to the study of the province, and  in the third year to the study of  Canada. Always the requirements  of good citizenship are stressed.  English is practical with. emphasis on such things as the business  letter, simple clear reports, and  reading. . Mathematics stresses  the fundamentals. as well as simple business forms. f  The second . phase of the program is that of Practical Arts.  The boys spend alrridst ene half  of their time in the shops on a  course that has been designed for  this area centering around th.e  ���basic industries of loggirig arid  fishing, as well as giving training  in -the basic elements off electrir  city arid repair work. Girls take  Home Economics and Typing. -  Finally, and here this program  differs from'" others previously  used in the public school system,  there is the work experience  phase. In this the school must  work hand in hand with the cpiri.  niiiriity. With the co-operatiori of  local iirms and businesses, the  students are given work experiences ori the actual job. During  the school year students from  this class will spend varying periods of tiirie in an actual job situation.   These   work   experience  sessions will, be, mainly for students in the second arid third  years of the program, but will  be extended to the older students  in the first year who ^miight not  remain for the full three years of  the course.  During this training the students will have the opportunity to  sample a variety of job situations  Thus the^ will, gain a better idea  X 6f ��� the; ��� ty^elkbf fijdbs' if or i which  they inay be-suited, or which,they  would like, and avoid a shbppirig  cround peridd when the time  cemes to take regular and full-  time employment. ���'  ��� k ."..,--' :* .,-:'_,:.*.:.... .;#,...;.k,���  During the job experience periods  stress will be laid on such  ;��� things as applying for a job, being  interviewed   by . prospective  femployers;and the approach to, a  ;;riew jol}. /Cpurtesyj neatness,. ac-_  ���eiiHbyV -(Cheerfulness arid willingness to work are all emphasized.  The person "employing" the student  gives a : written report on  these things as well as on the aptitude of the boy or girl for thkt  type of work. These are later dis-  cussed with the student in counselling sessions.  This, then, is the Occupational  Program as it is developing in  Elphinstone under the guidance  of Mrs. . Glassford, Mr. Peers,  and Mrs. Evans. To see the students at work in both classroom  and shop, to hear Those who have  been out on job situations enthusiastically describe their experiences, and to experience the warm  co-operation of the community is  proof of the value of this course.  Gems of Thought  THE SABBATH  I feel as if God had, by giving  the Sabbath, given fifty-two  springs in every year.���Samuel  Taylor Coleridge  The Sunday is the core of our  civilization, dedicated to thought  and reverence.���-Ralph Waldo  Emerson    :  Sunday is the gdlden clasp  that binds together.the volume  of the week.���Henry W. Longfellow  To my sense the Senium on the  Mount, read each Sunday without comment : aind pbe y e d  throughout fthe week, would be  enough for Christian practice.���  Mary Baker Eddy  Sunday clears away the rust  of the whole week.���Joseph Addison ���' '--'A^'AA'A"  As we keep or break the Sabbath, we nobly, save or meanly  lose the last best hope by which  man rises.���-Abraham Lincoln  Education Week Is Your Opportunity  To JLearn What the Schools Are  Doing for Today's Youth.  Tornbrrovc 's Citizens  ��� ������������  //  The aim of education  is, I think, to locate, bring out and develop  the talents  which  exists  in  every  man,  woman  and  child   so  that  each may use them to the greatest advantage and for the good of  the community in which he lives."  -���Proyost J. M. Playfair  BRITISH COLUMBIA TEACHERS' FEDERATION  1815 West 7th Ave., Vancouver 9, B.C. Where do we find these millions?  By GEORGE COOPER  One hundred million dollars  for higher education in B.C. in  the next nine years; 37,000 students looking, perhaps-wistfully,  for a college education within  the,same period of time; thousands of others who do not want  a college degree but do need  further training after high school  . .Explosive forecasts like these  leave-us gasping. It takes- a little time to fully absorb the im-.  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports ������  HARDWARE ���DRY GOODS  BAPCO< PAINT  Interior &v Marine  Ph. 883-2*15  plications of the report of UBC's  president, Dr. John Macdonald  on higher education in the pro-  ' vince. With one quarter of the  ' present provincial budget taken  by education the cry.is where"  can we find these millions for  capital'outlay and upkeep the report recommends. Better that  we consider how the province  can develop if we don't make  this outlay.. .."A.Z  ���      ; !j{     /'%.:    ���:.'*       -"-fv.f   ������-'   '   ''  The all too clear report deals  with all the functions and requirements of higher education  in British Columbia from the  present to; 1971.' When we read  of the tremendous demands of  higher education on the public  purse in California* for example,  in Oregon, with a situation cbrii-  parable to B.C but 30 years  ahead in dealing with it, and in  Britain, where six new universities are being founded, we soon  see the- report is no idealistic"  ; dream; but i a plan for crash action to save our future cultural  and economic place in the world.  AAX'AM@MX&z&xA;x  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, MARCH 4  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885 9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  ������ present glasses I will be pleased to .be of service  Californians can by now report  that there is a profitable return  for investment in higher education, i  In the preface to his report,  Dr. Macdonald points out the recent birth of this age of science  (90 percent of all scientists who  ever lived are alive, today)  where atomic energy and spaces  research; for examples, requirey  thousands of personnel.  ;'.k" .yy.. #���",*��� #'-" f. '���������������:'-'".  x British Columbia,;'certain to. in--  crease in population, requires, a  pool of ; qualified people to ensure, her a place in a competitive world. Our lack of vigor in  'North America in developing education to its needed extent is  painfully clear . when compared  to achievements in Russia in the  matter of years and numbers  educated; And B.C. is low on the  North American ladder.  Among   the   reports   specific.  recommendations which are new  ; to B.C. is the recognition of the ,  distinctive functions of the uni- f  yersity and the.four-year college,  and the two-year   regional  col-  ,. lege. '..   ���:-; ������. '���'":-':  k The   university and  the four-  1 year   colleges   both   grant, de-  . grees, the university concentrating   on   post-graduate   research  and     teaching,     undergraduate  work in arts, science, arid training in the professions like medicine, pharmacy, forestry and so ;  on,   and  the  four-year  colleges  dealing solely with undergraduate work, arts, science, and/edu-  f cation'.-       ,  'y : -   y.: *.;       *     / *   .  The two-year junior colleges,  offering a.variety of programs to  students beyond grade XH,  which on the academic side will  allow transfer to further degree  Work in the university or the  fpur:year college, is an institution, highly successful elsewhere  but new to B.C.'s education system. - " \  ���  Don't  M  Official   Opening  The   report    emphasizes   the  two-year    colleges    must    have  identities of their own; they are  not to be duplicates of the first  .two   years   of   the-  university.  , Their academic courses will be  parallet to but not identical with  similar courses in .the university.  >ln   their   nonracademic  courses,  fthe two-year colleges, can satis-  ysfy ' "the   current needs  of their  particular regions.,  Xr   Where  the  university  expects  :'from: its professors ability in re-  ysearch   and- the supervision of  "graduate .studies,   the   two-year  college, looks: for teaching ability  land   community   service  in. its  ���personnel. The two-year college  ���.is certainly not an extension of  "high school, but it will  replace  Grade XIH which at best was  only a stop-gap.  Lethbridge junior  college,   for  example,   has  teachers   of   academic   courses,  ���who are approved by, the Univer-  '-' sity of Alberta. Academic credits  *may be transferred to  the provincial university. On the other  ��� ���'hiand the .college offers a complete business course to satisfy  a local heed.        '      k  ���f; '���   ;*.���.-.��� :'���*       ���*.  '-'Each regional two-year college, organized on the semer^r  ; basis, would determine .-what  'training courses besides the  -academic that it would offer.  ���'The two-year regional college,  'then, serves as a less expensive  ��� start   (commuting   expenses   instead   of room  and board)   to:  -wards a college degree as well  ~-} as. a training school for technical  ��� and semi-technical types of em-  ' pidyment "found in that region.  Until   now    British    Columbia  has, with a minor, exception or  'two, only offered the high school  - graduate further academic  education or nothing. This may ex--  ��� plain the high failing and quitting rate at UBC where 50 per-  J cent of those entering first year  '��� do not graduate, far too high a  1 mortality for .higher education.  ' Their presence in university clas-  'v'ses leads only to their own dis- ���  '������ appointment on their part and  c a weakening of the university's  '"effectiveness..  '' Sincie an economy can "only be  7 developed .by skilled personnel,  1 British Columbia faces a stern  '-choice, get thef higher education  -institutions underway or face  ' disaster. ���   '  A CORD OF WOOD  >    A cord of fuel wood contains  - approximately  95   cubic   feet of  ; solid fwopd. Pulpwood, with less  ' fair   space,   averages   about 117  Z cubic feet of solid wood. By out-.  -'���_ side    measurement   a "standard  ��� cord makes a pile four feet wide,  four'   feet :' high  arid  eight  feet  long. ''...'.''  Printed Pattern  of  Peninsula loirs lew Home  i  9  Balloons for the Kiddies  Corsages for theladies  15   DOOR PRIZES   15  3 Books Lube Tickets - Value $14 book  5 Complete Lube and Oil Changes  2 Free Tanks of Gas  5 Free Wash Jobs  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2111  PEP UP and look pretty in  this styled-to-slim daytimer.  Choose lively print or spring  pastel in washable rayon, cotton or Dacron blend.  Printed Pattern 9419: Half  Sizes I41/2, 16��/2, 181/., 20V2, 22V��,  24>/_. Size 161/, requires 3% yards  35-inch fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto. Ont.  FREE OFFER! Coupon in  Spring Pattern Catalog for one  pattern free���any one you choose  from 3G0 design ideas. Send 50c  now for Catalog.  FASTEST TRAIN  The world's fastest train r��� so  fast it has to be braked by an  electronic ;brain,".'��� is being developed by the"National Railway  Corporation of Japan. The new  super-express has already set a  world speed record of 124 miles  per hour in trial runs, is expected to be ready for speeds of 155  mph by the spring of 1963, and  Coast News,  Feb. 28,  1963.       3  may possibly be able to do 162  mph in time for the Olympic  Games in Tokyo in 1964.  Full-time enrollment in Canadian universities and colleges  was 128,894, an increase of 13.1  percent over the enrollment in  1960-61.  I  COMMERCIAL '���'& DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  RICHARD F; KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC      y  AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating       .  Radios. Appliances,   TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  * Phone 886-9325   >  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fire screens & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fib*eglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  Hill s Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  SHERIDAN TV  RADIO - APPLIANCES  SEWING  MACHINE  SALES AND SERVICE  Ph. 835-2058 -kRes. 885-9534  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  "'^ Major?Appliances "v  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-9538, 886-9690 or 886-2442  We use  '   Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your,watch  and jewelry  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  STOCKWELL~& SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and front  end loader work. Screened cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT   BLDG.   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd. .  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���   PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service'  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  "Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also 1  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FI��L arid TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW.   Ph.  886-9826  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBMC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, 'Excavating  , Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air  Compressor,  Rock  Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  or Phone Mel'Hough, 886-2414  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  -:��� ���>-.',���:���" ��-ij6g Towing k  Phone 885-4425  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wpol.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353      "  C & S SALES  For all yiur heating  requirements ' .  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  ��� Free estimates  Furniture  Phone   885-9713  I & S TRANSPORT  LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed  hauling  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR  and NOTARY  PUBLIC  P. Collison Barker  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons, B.C.  Every Friday  or by  Appointment  Phone 886-2481  Evenings, 886-7729  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St.  D. J. ROY, P. Knir. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box v.   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611 4       Coast News, Feb.  28, 1963..  CREDIT UNION MEETING  Roberts    Creek-  Credit. Union  will hold its 22nd annual meeting,  in,  Roberts    Creek   Communityt  hall,   Thursday  evening   of 'this -  week starting at 8 p.m. A resolution will be put before the meeting which will concern the B.C.  Credit Unions act. Financial state  ments for the  year ending Dec,  31, 1962 will be presented.  couts have  Among the district winners ob-  taining honorable mentioh for  their Scout Week displays was  the First Port Mellon Troop's  display in the Kruse Drug store  in Gibsons.  Fifth Powell River Sea- Scout  AIRWAYS   LTD  SEAPLANE CHARTER SERVICE  Sechelt  885-9343  Horseshoe Bay  931-7914  H  ouse  Visit the school of your choice during  Education Week, March 4 to 11  Open House schedule for local schools this year is as follows:  PORT MELLON ��� Wednesday, March 6  LANGDALE ��� Thursday morning, March 7  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY -- Wednesday, March 6  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL ��� Thursday, March  7, from 10 a.m.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Wednesday evening, March 6, 8 p.m.,  lectures and demonstration lessons  DAVIS BAY ��� Friday, March 8  SECHELT  ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL  ��� Thursday evening,  tea, PTA meeting following -  HALFMOON BAY ��� Wednesday, March 6  MADEIRA PARK ��� Wednesday, March 6, tea, Mechanical  Aids ':'''.*  PENDER HARBOUR SECONDARY SCHOOL ��� Friday p.m.,  March 8, Drama Night in evening  Jackson Equipment ���o.  and  QLEAN HOUSE  10 TON F.W.D. 5-6 YARD DUMP, 10 " Hoist  as new, power steering, was $2500  3 TON 53 COMMER, 825 rubber    ....  '54 GMC PICK-UP, good rubber, was $475  '52 MERC PICK-UP, was $275   '54 DODGE REGENT, was $375     ..'   '59 CHEV BISCAYNE,  was $1595       '59 CHEV BISCAYNE, was $1595       '55 METEOR RIDEAU AUTOMATIC, new Tu-Tone  paint, good rubber, was $595    . .>;... NOW  ���56 12 CWT. LAND ROVER, good 6 ply tires, free  wheeling, front hubs, was $1175    ........   NOW  NOW  NOW  NOW  NOW  NOW  NOW  $2250  325  425  250  350  1450  1450  495  1125  4 D.C. 28 V 185 AMP., Two at   ................   $95 (ea.)  DIESEL STARTING PLANTS, Two at   ........    $85 (ea.)  2 Near New MAILOMOBILES     $175 (ea.)  1 Near New HANSAR POWER PLANT, from  Insurance write-off     ...     $59  1 P & H 2000 lbs. Electric Cable Hoist 220-440 V  28 ft. 6" Beam and Cable Carrier   .,...;.        $375  1 V 4 AIR COOLED WISCONSIN 3" vol. pump  1 105 INGERSOLL RAND COMPRESSOR  USED TRUCK TIRES:  2 9:00 x 20 ��� 10 Ply  3 1100 x 20 ��� 12 Ply   .  1   1200 x 22 Rock Lug  �������������� ������ ��� ���1  $325  $825  !������,������*<  ��������*������   1  DIESEL ATLAS 5 KV LIGHTING PLANT  each   $20  each   $35  ......   foi)  $275  �������������������  NEW TIRES:  1   750 x 17 ��� 6 Ply    $40  1   670  x 15  Silvertown    $20  Matched set 9 DM 300 BELTS, new  Matched set 6 D 195 V BELTS, new  $35  $25  Jackson Equipment Co. pays cash for good  used machinery, logging tackle  Cash for Good Used Cars  display tied wit|i the Latter Day:  Saints, Kerrisdale district, for  top honors. Second went to the  Kitsilano 22nd Canadian Memorial  cubs and third to the West Point  Grey United troop.  .y Scout headquarters in Vancouver reported this year's Boy  Scout -week was successful and  merchants who displayed Scout  efforts in donated window space  deserve much of the credit.  son, Linda Thomas and "Frances  Volen passed firelighting tests  for their 2nd class badge.  ..Climaxing a week of Scouting  and Girl Guide activity, Boy.  Scouts, Girl:'/ Guides, Cubs and  Brownies of fthe Sechelt Peninsula  District. held "a combined' church  parade at the Sechelt Legion Hall  Feb. 24, commemorating Baden  Powell Week.  Boys and girls from Pender  Harbour, Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt,  and Wilson Creek Scout and  Guide troops attended the Church  service. Canon Allah Greene's  sermon dwelt':__ on the religious  phase of Scouting. Bernard Macleod, first Queen's. Scout in. this  area, and Girl Guide Maryy An-  near Lamib read the lessons, y  The father-son banquet commemorating the natal day! of Lord  Baden Powell held in the Legion  Hall at Roberts Creek was enjoyed by 55 Scouts, Cubs, fathers  and guests.  A turkey dinner was served by  members of the Mothers' Auxiliary. In the kitchen were Mrs.  L. Flumerfelt, Mrs." G.- MacKenzie, Mrs. C. Jones, Mrs. A. Fossett and Mrs. J. Naylor. The  Misses Roberta Quigley and Edna Naylor assisted Mrs. C. Beeman with the serving.  Mr. J. Fleming showed movies,  and two skits were presented by  the Scouts. The closing sing-song  saw Mrs. Beeman  at the piano.  Jim Naylor received his second  class badge, and Robert Baba  and Don March were invested and  received Tenderfoot badges from  their Scout leader, Mr. Norman  Ball. Cubs Randy Naylor and  Craig Jones received their 2nd  arid 1st stars respectively,   y  The toast to the fathers was  given by Jim Naylor, and the  response by Mr. J. Gibb.  A Girl Guide and Brovfnie Mother-Daughter banquet, in Sechelt  Legion Hall, was attended by 118  persons. The tables were decorat.  ed with tiny flags of all nations.  Guide Mary Annear Lamb proposed the toast to, the mothers,  and Mrs. Nels Hansen, replying,  spoke on the effectiveness of  world flags as a decorative motif  for guiding.  Following the banquet, the mo-  Uiinliilliiuf  Your friendly representative  will be happy to help you,  with personal, at-home shopping'for you, your family and  Easter gifts fbr all on your  list in Halfmoon Bay and  area.  One  of the many  Specials  PURSE COMPANION ONE  DRAM "PERFUME"  $169 EACH  Mrs. Agnes Fenn  R.R. 1, Halfnioon Bay, B.C.  Ph. 883 2401 k  BEST  QUALITY   DRESS  & WORK SHOES  Marine Men's Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  .- tners put*rt>n  a   short skit. Th9��-  evening was rounded out with a  game  played  by  both   mothers  and   daughters,   followed    Willi  songs sung by the Guides.  The closing candle-lit ceremony  g*ave the Brownies a chance to  sing a song.  A hard working group of Gibsons' men interested in helping  Scouting, turned out Sunday under the able supervision of B'U  Scott, fire chief j assisted by Ross  Plows and Cy Johnston, to help  build a Scout clubhouse on the  Reserve.  A road was bulldozed in from  Marine drive previously and a cement floor laid Sunday. A ten-  foot cement block wall with  tframe and plywood was bujilt  around the 20x32 foot slab. Roof  trusses . were  also completed.  Special recognition goes to Bill  Scott for his energy, dogged determination and supervision in  establishing a home for Gibsons  Scouts, one which. will make  Scouts and ScoiiterS proud, k  of the helicopter and the intercontinental passenger service.  Always ready for fun and believing that picnics are not only  for summertime the Roberts  Creek Girl Guides took their sup.  per down to the beach after attending church at St. Aidan's on  Sunday afternoon.        f     '  Two   cheerful fires kept them  warm despite the chilly weather.  Deborah Dockar, Trudy Swan-  *'  GARBAGE  MEETING  A meeting of Gibsons and Dis.  trict Pollution board will be held  Thursday evening starting at 8  p.m. in the Provincial Health office. There will be discussion on  the information available ifrom  Victoria relating to the setting-up  of a garbage collection system for  areas outside'" village collection  systems.  I        DE1NTAL CLINIC  I FOR PRE-SCHOOL CHILDREN AND GRADE 1  f|       for area Wilson Creek to Halfmoon Bay, including Sechelt  I  Register and pay fee Mon., March 4 and Fri., March 8 from  i  1 to 4 p.m. at the Sechelt School.  1  H  Deadline for registering is March 8  Inserted by the Sechelt PTA  It-was a happy gang of Cubs,  Scouts and fathers in Gibsons Le.  gion hall Friday evening of last  . week kyhen   the   annual   Father  and Son banquet was held.  Gibsons Group chairman Don  Hauka was "master of ceremonies  and the assistant regional commissioner Norman Rudolph spoke  briefly before the assembly sat';  down to dinner. Air-minded Dick  Kendall, after dinner, aided with  movies, showing the development  Pender Harbour Credit Union  16th ANNUAL MEETING  PENDER  HARBOUR  COMMUNITY HALL  ���'���.-���'   MADEIRA PARK  Thurs^MarcH 21  - 8 p.m.  Official Opening  t-;,.,    ���...',���   i..H<-,'.   ���   ,W**I  "U'l-,'".>".:! ,  in the   :..  BANK of MONTREAL Building  Gibsojpis  6 qts, Bapco Paiflt. Thermos.  Lady's Watch, XLCO Jattery,  Salmon Keel & many more.  WINNERS WILL BE /ANNOUNCED IN  COAST NEWS MARCH 14  DRAW  Walt and Earle will be there to show you.around  You are invited ��� Friday March 1  COFFEE PARTY   *mfs Wning Room  JACK DAVIS  2 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.  GIBSONS & DISTRICT LIBERAL ASSOCIATION COMING EVENTS  ��� i-**  Mar. 4, O.A.P.O. Social, Monday,  2 p.m.. Kinsmen Hall. Everybody  welcome.  Mar. 8, Bingo, Legion Hall, 8 p.m.  Mar. 15��� L.A. Royal Canadian  Legion 109, - Gibsons, .Rummage  Sale, 10 aim., Legion Hall.  Mar. 17, -7 p.m., School Hall,  ."Adventuring.Jn B.C." slides.,  shown by Mrs. Don Munday.  BIRTHS ,  PRITTIE ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  Eric Prittie, Roberts Creek, on  Feb. 24, at St. Mary's Hospital,  Pender Harbour, a son, Gregory  ��� '". 7 lbs., 8 'oz.: f  WEDDINGS  Mr. and Mrs. C.H. Stewart of  Prince George, B.C., are pleased  to announce the engagement of  their daughter Jannice Bernice  to Mr. James Beswick, son of Mr.  and Mrs; S. Beswick -of North  .;��� Surrey. Mr. Beswick,: formerly  : of North Surrey,, is studying for  his CvA. in Prince George. The  wedding ceremony will take place  on March 9, 1963 in Knox United  Church, Prince George, Rev. Avery officiating.    . ; . f    f-yf-  CARD OF THANKS  A cheery Hello to all my friends,  and niahy fthanks for cards and  gifts during nay stay in hospital.  Dorothy Erickson and 'Lancer'  Davis Bay, Phone 885-9612.  FLORISTS  Wreaths arid sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.    T '  HELP WANTED  Waitress wanted. Phone 885-9928.  ���~ STENOGRAPHER ?  Experienced stenographer' for  general office work at Port Mellon pulp mall. Applicant -must  have fair typing and shorthand  speed. Five day week. MSA benefits. Applicants to reply in writing to Personnel Manager, Canadian Forest Products, Port Mellon.  WORK WANTED "  Part time office cleaning job  wanted, evenings preferred, Gibsons or Port Mellon district. Ph.  884-5386.  VERNON  CONTRACTING  Construction ��� from start to finish or any part. Free estimates  and work guaranteed.  ���? Concrete work ��� Sand and gravel supplies. '  Experienced workmanship at  competitive  prices   "  Phone 886-9813  STAMPS  &  COINS  CASH PAID! for your U.S.A.,  Canada, Newfoundland, .Great  Britain. Foreign stamps and  coins. Some are worth up to  $20,000. Complete new illustrated catalog .��� $1.00 (refundable).  Also included free,,list of coin  and stamp dealers in U.S.A. and  Canada. Order now from John  ftenall, 361 Lisgar St., Ottawa.  Canada.   ���  FUELS     :  Alder,  Maple, $7   load  Fir $9 a load, delivered  Credit available  Phone .886-9380 .  Alder and maple, $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Phone 886-2441.  REAL ESTATE  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 .delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  h  $32 ton, $17 Ms ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver; anywhere yon the  Peninsula. For prices phone  886-9902  BOATS FOR SALE  Chrysler M-7 Crown Marine engine with 2:1 l,red. gear.. Excellent condition. Clay's, Madeira  Park,  883-2266.  17& ft. speedboat, Olds motor,  fibreglass, trailer, $650 as is. Ph.  883-2217.  BUILDING   MATERIALS  Septic tank  of concrete  bricks,  P'x4'x4', $50. Reinf. Concrete top  in sections, with handles,'$8.  A. Simpkins, 885-2132, Davis Bay.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any time, 886-9609.  GIBSONS  Waterfront Lot ��� 100 feet front,  age,' safe beach, magnificent  view. Exceptional offer at $2,700  Almost New. ��� Immaculate 1  bedroom view residence in area  of modern homes. Separate dining room, utility room, car port.  Concrete patio. Beautifully landscaped lot. Full price $11,000 ���  Terms. Call Morton Mackay.  Close to Beach ��� Modern, partly furnished, fully serviced bungalow with utilityroom. View lot.  fenced and landscaped. Full price  $6,400, low down payment.    .  Family Home- ��� Three bedroom full basement home on half  cleared, fenced five acres. Large  bright aiiborite kitchen. Spacious  living room 16 x 27. Auto-oil furnace. Full price $10,500 Terms.  Can Lucille Holden (Res) 886-7758  ROBERTS CREEK  Cottage��� On beautifully treed  half acre with 170 feet frontage  on paved road. Good well water.  Full price $3,800 Terms.  k MADEIRA PARK  Sheltered    Waterfront ���    15  acres with 800 feet fronting on  good beach overlooking Island-  studded waters. Full flowing year  round creek on property. Full  price $19,000 Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� Only three  remaining. Each lot 80 x 300 feet  selectively treed and fully serviced. Safe year round moorage.  Full price only $3,000 Terms. Call  Frank Lewis.  Call Gibsons office, day or  night,  S86-9900.   -  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  80' waterfront, one acre West  Sechelt. Small cabin, Cement  well.  $6,600 F.P.  2, lots West Sechelt, Small cabin, good water. Frontage on S.C.  Highway and School Rd. Subdiv.  possibilities. $3,500 F.P  110' waterfront, 3 acres Deep,  safe anchorage. Pender Harbour.  $4,000 cash.  1200 sq. ft. w.f. home, 85' beach  frontage.. Protected. Good water.  Madeira. Park area. $14,700, easy  'terms.      -       '���  Two retirement homes in Sechelt. Clean, modern, garden lots  Priced for quick sale.   .  Call Jack Anderson,  885-9565  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT  i formerly  T. E.'DUFFY, AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  .   and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161, Box 155,-Sechelt.  REVENUE PROPERTY  One acre on highway West Sechelt with one 4 room and 2 3  room houses. Attractive price  with terms.     ,- :. ��� ���-  "  Two 40 acre blocks with older  type . houses on each, bargain  price.  Nice double sized'lot with two  bedroom home, Porpoise Bay.  $6500 terms.  Two bedroom home on very  nice lot at Davis Bay. $6500 terms  Lovely two bedroom home in  nice residential part of Sechelt,  just about three years old. Perfect in every way. See us about  this _one.  We have several nice building  lots for sale from West Sechelt to  Wilson Creek, priced from $1100.  For   further   information    on '  these and other good buys, see  us at     'xAzX "'A  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2065  Charlie  King ���  885-2066 eves.  Ed S.urtees     '��� 885-9303 eves.  3& acres treed view property  with  creek. $1,100 f.p._   ,'  $500 down ��� 2 lots close to everything, 3 rooms, full plumbing.  $6,300.  $500 down ��� 2 bedrooms, fireplace, heavy wiring, workshop,  corner lot.  $6,500.  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Secheli  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  REAL ESTATE (Cont'd)     ,,    %  v Just completed 3"bf. full .base'  ment home. Automatic oil heat."*  Double plumbing, Built in range  and oven. Wall to. wall carpet  throughout. Wide picture window  and sliding glass door to sundeck.  Extra fireplace in Rec. room.  This merits your careful inspection.  Mortgage money available.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE'  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  Over 2 acres, partially clear-,  ed, Spotlessly clean 3 rooms and,  bath. Spring well. $7850 on terms.  $1500 gives possession of attrack  tive new 5 room home on view  acreage. To see is to buy. Call  for an '������ appointment today. '. *  LEGAL  t s /���  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE   '"ZZZ'X  Box 23, Gibsons,B.C.  Phone 886-2000..  "WAREHOUSEMEN'S* LIEN  ���  (Chap. 403 R.S.B.C.  1980)  RE: 1955 Cadillac Style 55 - 6237  reg'd u/n GENEVIEVE  MARY WAUGH  TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to  the . provisions of . the WAREHOUSEMEN'S ACT the above-  mentioned vehicle, now held at  the premises, ofXTOTEM COLLISIONS, Gibsoris, British Columbia, will be sold to defray  storage arid other charges unless  the said 'charges be paid and .  satisfied as provided by the: said  WAREHOUSEMEN'S LIEN ACT.  DA iKD at Gibsoris, B.C. this  26th day of February, A.D. 1968.  TOTEM COLLISIONS  ANNOUNCEMENTS       '*'  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoori Bay  Membership enquiries welcome  PENINSULA  PROPERTIES     ;  Homes - Waterfrorit - Acreage  Business   property  Building contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants '  Salesman  ���  John  Goodwin  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  PROPERTY FOR SALE  7 acres of land and partly finished house on Francis Peninsula at the end of Warnock Road.  View Of the water. Ph.  883-2426.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt,  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E.  Parker,'"-,' Sechelt,   B.C.  3 acres, treed, on Roberts Creek  Lower Rd., lots 19 & 14. For. information phone INgersoll ,3-3f321  or ^rite Mrs. MarfsV 1385 14th  Ave; R^R. 2, Haney; BCk v l  FOR RENT  Available Mar. 5, small,: warm,  self-contained furnished suite .on  waterfront near Gibsons. Phone  886-9813.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior '���Exterior ;  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY-CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 8.85-9627 .  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1; Sechelt.  Phone  885-9510!  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for :viewv Insured ^work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  Watch Repairs  ���   ;>, y-_&:JEWELRY;yy ....-'  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  Furnished cottage, Davis Bay, 2  br., full pluirifbing, oil range and  beater: $45. phone 885-9764.  ��� MISC. FOR  SALl-^- .  .22 calibre semi-automatic pistol,  4^_" barrel, good working condition. $35. Ph. 886-2455.  Enterprise electric range, 24 x 21  Sechelt 885-9384.  40". eilectric range; 8 cu. ft.  fridge. Al condition. Best cash  offer. Tyee Products, Phone 885-  2012.  Quaker oil range, also med. size  oil heater. Phone 886-9591.  LargefTV antennae. Ph. 886-2172.  Enterprise oilstove, like new.  B. Duval, Selma Park.  Mobile home 10 x 50. Ph. 886-2526  Automatic electric range, 24",  good condition, reasonable. Ph.  886-2149.  Continental Jb&d, air foam  mat-  , tress; 6 draper double dresser:  in good condition, reasonable. Ph  886-9984.;     y  Portable donkey mounted on 6x6  powered by V8 motor, spar tree  attachment. Ideal for pulp logging or loading logs. Phone 885-  9782 evenings.  8 cu. ft. coal oil Servel fridge,  good condition. Phone 886-7784.  .Wholesale plumbing supplies at  15% over cost, plus labor when  necessary. Free estimates:, Phorie  write or call Ray Newman, R.R.  1, Gibsons. Phy 886-9678.  MUSHROOM MANURE  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for Jawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C Sc S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  SWAP   ���    f   k    '  3   br.   modern   house,   auto  oil  trade  for all  dash,   or   smaller  house and cash, or lots and cash  or ? Box 660, Coast News.  ' Alcoholics Anonymous Phone. 886-  2179.  or  write   Box   588,   Coast  ^News..  ; For    guaranteed   watch    arid  X jewelry    repairs,   see    Chris's  : Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  XiShpXthe pwihises:" ";   " "f    ;tfn  1 ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  ;.,-.  February 23 ��� 11553, Pink  X ���.-������������? PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell ���  |       Selma Park, on bus stop,  evenings-  Phone 885-9778 for appointment.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  Bell,   1975  PendreU  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���-Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  f ���''���',���'������'' DAVID; NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging.   Phone   Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '54 Rambler, reasonable: Phone  886-9318.  1948 y* ton panel with '63 licence.  Phone 886-2459.  1954 Hillman Minx,' good' condition, radio and heater. What offers? Phone 886-9379.  Coast News, Feb. 28, 1963.        5   �� .���   POLICE COURT  James Alphonsus Shea of Gibsons was fined $100 and costs  for creating a disturbance by  lighting at Gibsons.  Herbert August of Sechelt was  fined $30 for operating, a motor  yehiclef without a driver's. licence  and an additional $200 for operating a car fwhile his ability was  impaired, k  :-Edwin Alexander J Nelson -of  North Vancouver arid Larry Kenneth; Owen of-. Vancouver -were  each fined $25 and ordered to repay damages.made to a> door-in  Madeira Park Hotel beer parlor.  Marcel Lavigne of Gibsons was  fined $20, for carrying a loaded  firearm in. his car. f   f k  Harvey Hugh Morris was acquitted on a charge; of driving  without due' care and attention  when the court found a reasonable doubt.r-v.r-: k:-'--'  Stanley Earl Joe of Sechelt  was convicted of driving without  due ciare and attention and fined  $50 and costs. ��� k    ; ��� /���::  A 19 year old youth was sentenced to one year' imprisonment  at Haney's Correctional Institute  having been convicted of theft.  Eighteen speeders were fined  S25 each for exceeding the speed  limit on Highway 101;  FILM ON LEPERS  Rev. Art Bastson will show  a  film   on Leper   work  at   Bethel  Baptist   Church   jn   Sechjelt on  March 6 at 7:30 p.m. All are wel-  jcoriie. ���..  ��� "Interest in the Bible-is spreading," said Mrf John R. Risby,  "presiding minister of the Sechelt  "corigregationy; upon s:his syreturn  from, a convention, of -Jehovah's  Witnesses in West Vancouver last  weekeridik���}'; ..{A\: '/X/'xlfX���'���������'.  "More* than 1,200 manifested  their ini/eirest f;in ther Bible's answer : to' dur prbbiem- of survival  Xuy , attending/ the  Bible   lecture  /���.;>;.>'"���' ;���   >���''. '"���.-!��������� ,���>������������   ������'-������  dehvered  by   Mr.   D:' M.' Mills,  Western  organizer for the. Witnesses," he said.  The occasion was the semi-annual assembly - of [ 14 congregations froni Coastal, North Shore  and East Hastings. areas.  ,/y"In relating field experiences  to the. assembiy, riumerbiis delegates -reported ^increased inter-  ,est on the part of householders  in gaining knowledge of the Bible," said Mr. Risby. "Of par-  'ticular-, public interest., is the. Bible's solution to' the; probleins of  daily-living and its practteajtap-  proach to a'> secure future jforj the  hiinian farriily.'''X- ��� A Z:\.'��� j    X  -Mr. Mills .disclosed thatf~442  home Bible studies are being con.  ducted by members of the" fourteen congregations. Over, 2,000  are being conducted in / Greater  Vancouver, with a total of 6,009  persohis participating." Sixteen  more ministers were "ordained  Saturday to meet this need.v      f  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons, .  11:15 a^iri.y Sunday/School' i :  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  Sti Aran's, Roberts Creek  i ^3-p.tn.r Ei-ehsong  11 a.m., Sunday School y  St.: Hilda's, Sechelt     ; :  9:Z0 a.m., Matins  11 a.m;, ^Sunday . Schoolfy  Community Church, Port Mellon  7:30'p.iri.,  Everisong   ;  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  11 a.m.; Morning Prayer    ;  -  UNITED  -  ������k'-Gibsonsr.7 ^k' ' '  ��'  11! aLriifkNiirsery���:: y       f  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  f2'p.m.,  Divine Service f  Wilson Creek  ���y.-ll-.-. a.m., Sunday School.  3;30 p.m>, Afternoon-Service  BAPTIST  '   Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  ,11:15 a.m., Worship Service  .  '   7:30 p.m..   Wed., Prayer    ..-.,  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons'  9:45 a.m.,.Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meetirig, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m. ���  Most Pure Heart .of Mary,  Gibsoris,'10:30 a.m.  kCOMMlMITY CHURCH  Port Mellon   '������''���'"���'���������  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  f lst,-2nd^ 4thi and 5th .Sundays =  Anglicari'Service 7:30 p.m.   ;  1st Sunday of each month   f  Anglican  Coriimumon: 9:30   a.ni.  k.; 3rd/Sunday of each month  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  k-:-' ���     and Sunday; School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  ~X Roberts^Creek United Church \  kRaidib Prbgrarii:: The Bible  Speaks to "Xju, over CJOR, 600,  1:30 p.m. every   Sunday    ���  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsonsf  ,   .11a.m.., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues.,; 7:30. p.m., Bible Study  Fri;, 7:30 p.m;, YoiirigyPeople  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 psmy Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m.. Rally  CROSSWORD  By A. C.Gordon]  o  o   o    e  o��      ��    �� o  o   o      ��� o o     o    ,  k  o o  WANTED  Piston type water pump for pressure system. Phone 886-9871.  Coffee tabids and end tables. Ph.  886-9318. y      f  Private timber, large or small  acreage, or private lots. Will pay  highest stumpage. Apply Box 650,  Coast News.    .  Home wanted for large gentle  two year old dog, loves outdoors.  Reply Box 355, Sechelt.  L Fed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  WILL YOUR CAR  GET THRU WINTER?  %       IF NOT BUY A NEW ONE NOW���  WITH A LOW.COST UFE-DCSU-UtD  xxx xxx gxxgx'&xg gxxg  ���>;,.���, Sxx |       X    | '��'   8 xxx?  xx5 XXX xxxx    X  xxxx; x      x.xx?  xxx %J  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  ACROSS  1 - Mmltive 8ym-  ''      botlc pole  '��� s -^Measure-  ��� 9 - Prepoaltlon  10 -.Waaler astray ..-  .'12 - Peeposltloa. '���'  14 - Pronoun  16 - Wteachea  17-Sloth  18 - Beverages  20 - .... of Maa  22 - Opinion  26 - Billiard shoe  28 - Scandinavian  30 - One of the con  tinents" (abb.)  31 - Apportion  32 - That Is (Latin  abbrev.)  33 ��� Municipal  official  35 - Sweeps  38 - In another place  41 - Devoid of  covering  43 - Droplet  45 - Preposition  46 - Put In order  .48 - Musical nota  49 * Preposition  50 - Mineral  51 - Not Good! (abb.)  53 -Unqualified  .54 - Fabric  DOWN  2-Divisionof tho  Bible (abb.)  3 - Throws   '  4 - Deserve  5 - Geometric  solid  lilUUQE   E3O330  __ _.__ aaa hq. j_  UB   -.GaSJiSi-iDEI   GJH  BJEifSB)  a  ID  ei-Mld  _Jt_k_tl   ti   d-]-1E7-J  aBEiasa ia m&  EjkUBiiHE ia .Ea  6 ' Italian country  house  7 - Latin "and"  > 8 - A gorge  11 -Sua god  13 -Strainer  15 ��� Aerialtrala  17 - Male nfc-nama  19 - Attempted.  21 - Puncher  23 - Approache��  24 - Relative by  marriage  25 - .....preneur  (big operator)  27 - Informative  collection  29 - Understand  33 - Inferior  34 - Salt or ester  of oleic acid  36 - Eager  37 -.Palatabte  39 - Lapse  40 - Sharpens  42 - Unitad tlatlons  44 - Pronoun  47 - Metric u-'t  of aire a  49-I--���������'��� l  52 - U...'so:��� r Coast News, Feb, 28, 1963.  C.E. SICOTTE  ,    BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  The Dayis^ Ottawa Diary Track, field  coach clinic  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  MICKEY COE  ��� * Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  \M 6-7111    BR 7-6497 |  By JACK DAVIS. M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The immediate danger in this  country is not an outbreak of  anti-Americanism. Rather it is a  widening of , the gap between  French-speaking and English-  speaking Canadians. That is why  a new dnd dispassionate study  of bilingualism (and bicultural-  ism) is;.' important. Without it,  these two vital elements may  drift farther apart instead of being drawn together ��� as they  must if Canada is to have any  future as an independent country-  The question was discussed in  the commons the other day, in an  atmosphere of tension and the  shadow of dissolution hanging  over the chamber. Party spokesmen agreed that an inquiry  should be made and it is a tribute to their good sense that  they kept calm and spoke in a  dispassionate way about the way  in which it might best be carried  out.  Two methods have been proposed. Prime Minister Diefenbaker wants a federal-provincial  conference. Mr. Pearson, the  Liberal leader, prefers a royal  commission as a preparatory  step. I, myself, favor a commission inquiry as being more practical even though certain risks  must be faced. Some of the  briefs presented to a commission  .  Have you ever called  the SPCA . . . Well, they are now calling you!  Come to the annual general meeting  Tues.. March 5 - 8 p.m.  Kinsmen Hall -' Gibsons  on    biculturalism    might    well.  -   prove  more  inflammatory than  enlightening; but- the commission  should be able to lay the ground  rules in such a way as to minimize the risk. . .  /For the New Democratic party,  .Mr. Douglas was irielinied to prefer   the   commission   approach.  From his own. experience of fedk  eral-provincial conferences^ while  premier^ of,  Saskatchewan,    he  doubted", that: the, busy heads of  governments. could give the time  ' required to find solutions  to  a  complicated problem. Mr. Douglas is .probably; right. .  The Social Credit party, most  of whose representatives always  speak in French, were impatient.  They, were anxious to see more  French  Canadians  appointed to  top    government    jobs.    Deeds  speak   louder   than words they  say. And many cases of discrimination can. be dealt with at once.  Though; some are being settled'  others still call for  action���and  soon.   ���  Most   French   Canadians,   unfortunately,   tend to  ignore the  fact   that   the Canadian people*:  spring from, not two, but a multitude of races. It is only through  a frank yet moderate expression  of views by all these elements, f  and in all sections of the coun-  ~  try, that there can be hope of  '  gaining   understanding   of _these  other points of view, of clearing  '  up   misunderstandings   that   al-  -  ready exist, and of fashioning a  ?  truly united. Canada.  This is a  slow process. It will take time.  But  the  problem - exists  and it  won't go. away by simply ignoring it. '  Roberts Creek Credit Union  22nd Annual Meeting  Thursday, February 28 - 8 pm.  Roberts Greek Community Hall  MOFFET F"���ces  44 Installations in nine months on  the Sunshine Coast  MORE HEAT TRAVEL THAN OTHER FURNACES  Moffet electric ranges, fridges, washers  & Cycles Oil Ranges  ENQUIRE ABOUT THE NEW COPPER HOT WATER  HEATING FOR HOUSES   ;  No down payment���5 years to pay���Oil company of your choice  Darcy & Roger Aylen  Ph. 886-9668 or 886-2133  HEAVY PRODUCERS  Although only about five percent of the nation's saw-mills "are  located in coastal British Columbia, these huge permanent mills  produce over one-third of all the  sawn lumber manufactured in  Canada.  LAND   ACT ~  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in Blind  Bay, between Nelson Island and  Hardy Island.  Take notice that Texada Towing Co. Ltd. of Vancouver, occupation Towboat Operators, in-,  tends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the Northeasterly corner ibf  Lot 6895, Group 1, N.W.D.,  thence N. 80 deg. W. 2640 feet;  thence S. 40 deg. W. 1320 feet;  thence N. 50 deg. W. 66 feet;  thence N. 40 deg. E. 1386 feet;  thence S. 80 deg. E. 2706 feet;  thence S. 10 deg. W. 66 feet and  containing 6 acres, more or less,  for the purpose of log storage  and booming.  TEXADA TOWING CO LTD.  per D. H. Powell', agent  Dated February 7, 1963.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in Blind  Bay, between Nelson Island and  Hardy Island.  Take notice that Texada Towing Co. Ltd. of Vancouver, occupation Towboat Operators, intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a rpost planted  at the most Southerly point of  Lot 1489, Group 1, N.W.D.;  thence S. 50 deg. W. 2640 feet;  thence S. 40 deg. E. 66 feetk  thence N. 50 deg. E. 2640 feet;-  thence N. 40 deg. W- 66 feet and  containing.4 acres, more or lessj  for the purpose of log storage  and booming.  TEXADA TOWING CO LTD:  per D. H. Powell, agent  Dated February 7, 1963. ]  Is your washer  all washed up ?  termplan  supplies cash for big purchases at low cost  You know exactly what you pay ��� to the last  cent ��� with a termplan loan. No hidden  charges. No "extras". And very likely a lot less  than you may be asked to pay elsewhere. So when  you borrow to pay for that new washer, or a car,  or doctors' bills, or vacation expenses ... for any  reasonable purpose . . . come see us about a  termplan loan. Any amount up to $3,600;  up to 36 months to pay. Simple. Businesslike.  Life-insured. Just talk to any Royal Bank  manager, or ask for our ternipian folder.  ROYAL BANK  B.C.s first province-wide clinic  "11 f ory track and field coaches and  officials will be held-at Victoria  April 16-19 inclusive.  The. clinic has been organized!  by  officials of the  Royal  Canadian Legion, as part of the Ju-  '   nior Olympic Training plan, now  entering its third year.  Object pf the three-day meeting is to provide training for  those organizing, coaching or administering track and field  events inf B.C.   :  David Abbott, the 1963 JOTP  program  director,   will  conduct  i the clinic, with the assistance, of  Geoff   Dyson,   national. director  l_ of the Royal Canadian Legion's  sports program. k  Others taking part will be Dr.  1 Peter Mullins,  head   track   and  field  coach, University of B.C.;  Bus   Phillips,   athletic   director,  UBC;  Mrs. D. Clements, former  Canadian sprinter;   Doug   Clements,  former Canadian  distance  runner;   John Minichello,  coach  of Vancouver Optimist club and  assistant    track    coach,    UBC;  Lloyd Henderson, assistant director Victoria Y; Don Steen, three-  time Canadian decathlon   champion;  Derek  Hyde-Lay,   Shawni-   i  gan   Lake   school  track coach;  and  John -Freeman,   Vancouver  Olympic club coach.  Sponsoring officials stress that  the clinic will be held at an elementary level .and is intended for  everyone interested in track and  field. Z  Meals, living quarters and  transportation will be supplied  by the Legion. Deadline for applications is March 15. Forms  and additional information may  be obtained from David Abbott,  JOTP program director, Royal  Canadian Legion, 1531 West Pender Street, Vancouver 5, B.C.  TRUE TALES  It was a lovely.. summer day  and strolling, around near a favorite swimming hole we sat  down under the shade of a' tree  to rest and watch a couple of  boys swimming. We were attracted by an excited cluttering  in a nearby tree and, wondering  what was causing the commotion we moved along to see.  The boys had left their clothes  together with a most ample and  carefully wrapped lunch at the  fpot of that tree and two inquisitive squirrels which were making all the noise had evidently  found and investigated the parcel  and had been disturbed by our  approach. Considering it none of  our business anyway and being  reminded by the squirrels all the  time that they had found it first  w'e returned to our tree. There  we watched, delightedly while  they rushed down and" began  carrying the sandwiches slice by  slice up the tree.  Great was the agitation of the  boys when they. returned a little later to find their lunch gone  and it seemed as though they  could hardly believe their eyes.  They searched diligently all  around the tree until they noticed the noise overhead and  greater still their, consternation  on looking up to find the remains  of their sandwiches draped in  various parts of the tree for all  the world like strange ornaments. One lamented he wouldn't  have minded nearly so much if  they hadn't been turkey sandwiches.���H. O.  SPARKS  by Willis Forbes  % JUL  ��� - %i'T 1__^__^__H_k_^^  %   :  The back of mo-  ther's hairbrush  can <nake a boy  -smart in,more  ways than one.  ���^_V  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  , APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in Blind  Bay, between Nelson Island and  Hardy Island.  Take notice that Texada Towing Co. Ltd. of Vancouver, occupation Towboat Operators, intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:-���  commencing at a post planted  on a small island approximately  COO feet S. 35 deg. W. from the  Northwesterly corner of Lot 6128,  Group 1, N.W.D., thence S. 35  deg. W. 2G40 feet; thence N. 55  deg. W. 2C0 feet; thence N. 35  d*��g. E. 2G40 feet; thence S. 55  deg. E. 200 feet and containing  12 acres, more or less, for the  purpose of log storage and booming.  TEXADA TOWING CO LTD.  per D. H. Powell, agent  Dated February.7, 1963.  VOCATIONAL ENROLMENT  Enrollment in vocational  courses in publicly f-. controlled  secondary schools reached an  estimated 127,000 in 1961-62, with  about 61 percent enrolled in commercial courses. .  GIBSONS  fl  )  yl  k':.CENTRE'v:-'k  k     R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ���~ 2 to 6 p.m.  Eventing appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886^9843  ���"���'"iNJj'-."  "The future of Canada is  in good hands. These  young girls can really  cook!"  For edl your Heating needs call  TlHltEY'S HI-HEAT  sales & ���8ip^(BE;^^5:���:���;:^^;;v'S'~.���  ^ Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,  heaters and fiirnaces  New installations of warm air or hot water heating,  tailored to your needs k  Your choice of financing plans  P.O. BOX 417 .Phone:885-9636  SECHELT, B.C. '��� or 885^9332  SECHELT THEATRE  Thurs., Fri., Sat.,-.-Mbn.    Fab. 28 to March 4  ' JEFFREY HUNTER     HURD HATFIELD *  Mttro-GoUwyn-itoytr  presents  Samuel Bnnucufi  Induction  A Story ofThe Christ...  the Inspiration of  His Spoken  Words*  _  _ tit-Mii      pi-drily  . MUrnm -khun mm ?MWtoi ��� en rwhh^mu'imms ��� mm ��� cu** svla  BWGB BKLEM��HAWff aiJUBMtO - BP TMII > niUK THBNe��WB^BT WAN as JOHN TOE MPTKT  ".'.-.".'��� ���' 'Technicolor  "- ^ _f  Adults ;?1, Students 73c, Children 50c  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 11 p.m.  MATINEEr���Saturaay, J2 p.m.���Regular prices Legislative vaews  (By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A.,  '-. Mackenzie Consituency.)  An "article inff Construction  World fforf January^ 1963,f has got  government and opposition legislative: n^mb^sf^ here in  Victoria.- ���'. :.''./" '��� '������'"'  Ben Metcalfe, the author of the  article, told of ari attempt by an  unnamed treasurer of a powerful  political party to shakedown a  construction man for af $6,000  political donation;-Metcalfe said  the construction man refused to  donate and lost the "opportunity  to get government contracts.'He  was frozen out of a bidding syndicate by pressure from that  political party, Metcalfe saidk  Metcalfe f went  onto .-��� explain  ��� Custom Furniture  Z & Cabinet Needs  in unfinished 'softwood or  finished expticfhairdwoodsk-  caU jpti BIRKIN  Oceanside   Furniture  & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek. ;  Ph. 886-2S551  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  Tues. to Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  Meetings  "   -.' k of-Ax   . '.'"-������'' '���'���'  JEHOV AH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.. 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Fri.  8:30 p.m  Public^Talk  Kingdom .Hall,,Sun. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Studr  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  __,.__���Selma-rPark���-���_ ~  Ho Collections  how grafters could beat the public tender system. Metcalfe explains the system.-  'in this system, the trick  is to bid ridiculously low, so  that none of the other, con-:  tractors can touch you.  Up -  . your sleeve, you have a deal  with the gentlemen in high  places to put  everything in  order in the final payout. The  grafter   gets   his  end after  the adjustment,  Remember,     the      public  fk'kiiows the bid price. But who'  ever bothers to look up the  final pay-out? fVtery few, as  most contractors will admit.  ���v    >The only way to beat this  one is for construction associations   to. make   a   rigid  practice of following through   ,  in every nickel that government: spends on a job."  '   Let us follow Metcalfe's suggestion. I would like to illustrate  from-,, facts given to ��� the legisla-  : ture' a: yearf or two ago by Bob  Strachan about recent construction projects in B.C.  On one construction job the.  bid price was $2,200,000 and the  final pay-out was $3,100,000. In  another project $1,600,000 was  bid and. $2,300,000 was the final  pay-out.  The government explains; that  ��� the additional payments were extras paid for extra material moved. That may be so, but it seems  to me that there must have been  some f pretty poor. ���. specifications.-  for those jobs if the estimates  of material to be moved was so  inaccurate. That may be , the  proper explanation for those extras, but it illustrates how the  Metcalfe system could work.  Metcalfe also exposed the  "opening ceremony" for newly  constructed roads. He said these  openings had cost brie contractor $34,000 and he was sick of  being shaken down for such ceremonies \^hich only'benefited the  government.,;  Last Wednesday on the floor of  the House, Mr. Gaglardi,' minister of highways, denied'that-the  Metcalfe story applied to B^C;  Ben Metcalfe was recently beaten up in Vancouver by two thugs,  allegedly arising out of research  he was doing for a future undisclosed story.f   .  4.9 PERCENT INCREASE  From 1906 Xo 1961, erirbllmerit  in elemeritJaiy-seedffdarykschools  increased by 4.9 percent and the  number of teachers by 5.8. per-  .cent.��� Contrariwise,. ^the_- total  riuriiber of schools in operation  decreased by about 2,700.  NOTICE  have moved to their  NEW LOCATION  in the  SECHELT BUS DEPOT  Ph. 885-9343  Hurry! Hurry!  \ii\v is the tinie  AZzr^Ailx  renew your  St. Mary's Hospital Society  Membership  SUPPORT YOUR HOSPITAL  BECOME A  MEMBER OF THE SOCIETY  -i   ?%yy>   I* ,-    �� /*' ,-<��� ^ < x S e  ? ,    > A* '    'X+i'-r' >* >  A x,X  _S��P VOOM  eep-eaaM  pla m  no. .���'��� usaa-bc  FLOOZ ABBA-.   1388 SQ ft  BALCONY  kiftHEN 7 NOOK  BM, ,kEBH_5_ta  Coast News,  Feb. 28, 1963  AIR CHARTER SERVICE   .  885-4412  ANYTIME  2 and 6 PASS. PLANES  (In Vancouver call CR 8-5141)  Veteran off stage, screen, radio  ariti television, actor Austin Willis has an eye for the off-beat  and for the interesting events  that happen all round us. He relates examples from his collection of tales of. Canadiana each  Monday, Wednesday and Friday  ori the CBC radio network program, Matinee With Austin  Willis.  MICKEY COE  Member  ���Professional "Salesmen's  Club  Thunderbird  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Brown Bros. Motors  41st arid Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus.    .     Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Design No. 11388-BC (copyright No. 117093)  Here is a clean cut, practical plan, devoid of frills, but all the requirements that make a.home, it is ideal for a narrow lot, has a  full basement with future expansion for recreation room, etc. Three  bedrooms in a line, plumbing "en suite" in the master bedroom and  full sized "walk-in" closet, while the kitchen makes use of the U  shape in planning for efficiency, and features double sinks overlooking the balcony, which is accessible from the nook area.  The living dining area is in the ever popular L shape with an outside fireplace for an infinite variety of furniture arrangements. Planter dresses up the living room; while the entry features, an open stairwell which gives an illusion of space. Blueprints, designed for N.H.A-  financing, are available from the Building Centre. Send for free plan  book, enclosing 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling to 96 Kings-  way at Broadway, Vancouver 10.  BACKHOE & LOADER  WALT NYGREN  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  Ph. 886-2350  Sechelt Hews  (By Mrs, A. A. FRENCH)  ������- Recent vjbitor, Mrs. --M. R.  Kitto, of Brampton, Ont., was  guest, of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner. '/''���'���  Mr. and Mrs; Robert Hutchins  of Stewart, B.C., have been visit-:  ing their many friends   on the  Sunshine Coast.._. y -  : Mrs; Lloyd Turner is back from;  Vancouver   and Burnaby.  Mrs. Duncan Robertson isinpw  home'from hospital.'" -y-  Mrs. Rose Townley of Vancouver is visiting Mrs. Margaret;  Gibson.  Mrs. S. Dawe, Mrs.'W.B. Billingsley and Mrs. E. E. Redman  are back from Vancouver where  they attended the Anglican W.A.  annual meeting of the Diocese of  New Westminster. There are 9,338  members in -926 branches. Mrs-. '  Dawe reports they raised $36,541  last year. There are 716 life members in the diocese.  Moving March 1  Dieter's TV & Hi-Fi Service  will be next door to  KV^^^^ B  on Gower Point Rood  Our new^ premises will allow for improved  .';.   kndy_expi*i^  Our new phone number 886-9384  ^6u^-;Iil^,'-3S&' beer  And no wonder! It's the Canadian beer that's winning  new friends all over the> "world.  say "MABEL BLACK LABEL!'  -0259-3  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. SJGCER  j ; (By "GOALIE")    ���  j The results ,,ot,games; .played  Sunday, Feb. '24 were: "\ Z\ ( ) j  } ^Porft Mellon lo,  Gibsons fMter-  1chants\lk'\:  -\      \     J \ i  ?:)  j   Gibsons Utd. *0, Roberts' Creek  "���n   ..-.; : ������, ,'.. .:.:  ... ..v i. v.\,-; / .���' ������/���.    - ���  f' '  The result. of%the game betweep  f Sechelt Warriors and'Sechelt Res.  jidential School was not available  fat press time" but will be pul*  Jlished next week;   -'���'-' I  ] With; the) promise of better we^-  \ ther this weekend we, are hoping  for a' jgobd turnout of ��� spectators  . both ;6ri Saturday; and; Sunday; v  ;    On Saturday., a ..new. age   limit  of boys^will.take the\-field when  ; Gibsons Utd. Juniors play against  Sechelt Residential School. These  '< boys are aged from 13 to 16 arid  include several promising^ boys  : who could hold their] heads' up in  ; any class of socper.. Sd if you fare  ���Jg ROOFS  I repair service  ---���r:rTAR.v&  GB.AVEL .-...-,  also  DUROID ROOFING   ,..  RE-ROOFING  and ^REPAIRS  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph. 8S6-9880  returning from Super-Valu  around 2:30 Saturday afternobn  stop off and support your lotjal  team.  There will also be a double  header on Sunday at the Elementary School Grounds with jgame  times at 1:30 and 2:45. G'ames  scheduled -for Juvenile league  play on Sunday, March 3 follow:  Roberts Creek vs. Sechelt Legion, 2:00 p.m.  Gibsons Merchants vs. Sechelt  Res. School,. 1:30 p.m. -  Gibsons Utd. vs. Sechelt Warriors, 2:45' p.m.  We particularly request a good  turnout, of adults for these two  gariies on Sunday at the Elementary School grounds as "these boys  deserve all the encouragement  we can give them. Wear your  colors, red and white or red and  blue.        "  The Port Mellon Soccer club  will entertain two teams from  North Vancouver, Sun., March 3.  Trie games with the Capilano  Thuriderbirds will be return matches to two games, played earlier in the season in North: Vancouver. The Port Mellon teams  will be oiityto'win this time even  though the Capilano A team is: an ....  exceptionally ; clever team. - First  game-between the two A teams is  scheduled for 2 p.m.  G  HOUR-LONG SPECIAL  . O I    xy.    \Y.n \ {-.;������-j ������ ��� A  . ���  Judy Garland, Phil Silvers and  Robert Goulet will appear on an  hour-long  special  of music  and'  comedy Tues;, March 19 at 8:30  p:m. on the CBC-TV network.  E & M BOWLADROME  ���-X  (By ED CONNOR) . y  This week Strikers of the Mens  "League  rolled team high three  of 3035 arid Larks of the Commercial League team high single  of 1132.  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Lucky Strikes 2661 (985)  J. Larkman 611 (243), J. Lowden  717 (331, 258). rV  Gibsons B: Pinfalls 2614 (1028).  K. Bromley 844 (393, 259), J.  Lowden 667, S. MacKay 263, G.  Nasadyk 611, J. Chaster 664 (316)  E. Connor 628.  ��� f  Tuesi Coffee: Percolators 2522  Sputniks 878. C. Fisher 577, A.  Fossett 568, M. Berge 572, A.  Johnson 542, I. Jewett 584 (254),  V. Boyes 510, D. Gregory 619, J.  Jorgenson 601, L. Carroll 595, D.  Kelly 509, K. Hormath 508.  Merchants: Thriftee 2775 (1044)  M. Smith 603, N. Nygren 615 (257)  W. Nimmo 646 (303), B. Garriott  643 (280), S. Wilson 606, j. Larkman 620 (267), D. Gregory 718  (320), L. Gregory 779 (277, 262;  240).  /.:.''.  Gibsons A: Midway 2940, Super  Valu 1034.; B. Fisher 664 (257), KX  Wright 617 (267), J. Lowden, 649  (245), J. Davies 603, H. Thorburn  670 (243, 246), E. Connor 723  (275, 290); C: Fisher 265, Ike Mason 714 (281), D. Hoops 252.  Ladies: Tartans 2595 (978). D.  Crosby 540, I. Jewett 604 (240),  H. Thorburn 607 (246), P. Hume  Jiiii Larkman TV  SERVICE & RADIO  Phone 886 2538    '  Reconditioned TV's for*Sale  In "associatiori with" J. J. Rogers & -Co. Ltd.  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  :i, ���?.  yi^i 4-j?  GENERAL CONTRACTING  ���IrXli'A X:4   ..-  :Yi Zf'  Landscaping, Trenching, Rotovating,  Plowing, etc.  Loading, DriveWaya,) Fill and Gravel  Ed. Fiedler ?h ^7764  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Chicken pox and measles have  been popping in and out of most  of the homes in the community,  and classrooms have had many  empty seats in recent weeks. Little Gail Bland took her measles  to the right place, St. Mary's  Hospital, when she went there  for a few days observaion follow,  ing an attack of appendicitis.  Mrs.  Shirley Edlund returned  Monday from St. Paul's Hospital \  where she had been a patient for  two weeks.  Mrs. R. M. Hughes is home ;  from St. Mary's Hospital and has :  visiting her a daughter, Mrs. Bet- \  ty Daleyj of Toronto: 1 x  FLOODLIGHT   FOUND  :'������.' ..���������.    ';jC  Have you lost a floodlight  bulb? One was found at a most  likely place and the finder  brought it to the Coast News office to see if the owner can be  reached. He can explain where he  lost it when he applies for it. f  <&m- FOODLAN D  Ph. 886-2563 - FREE DELIVERY  Bulk Weiners 2  lbs for  KENNY   PENNYSAVER   Says  Stuffed Pork  Butt Roasts  and  69  G  lb.  plopa 1^$1  U BY THE PIECE T  ARE FINE VALUES THIS WEEKEND  BACK AA  Spare Rifts   03  t:  III.  THE VERY BEST  MJB Coffee n  REG GRIND ��� 16 oz.  Home Freezer Beef  ON SALE AT  Terrific Prices  Malkin's Pork and Beans   isoz.  Green Lake Frozen Peas is oz.  Rupert Frozen Cod Fillets........:  Delnor Corn on the Cob  4's  ,-     8  FOR$l  2 for 29c  39c lb.  ��� ���'.���. -f-  29c each  ._f P��LIV��RY OH ORPCR*  GREEN  Dec/veRY days  GI0SONS-��V��RY 0K<��xC��Pr WED.  GOWER PoiNT-THUO^DAy  PORT MELLON-FRIDAY  ROSCRT5 CREEK-SATURDAY  Cabbage 2; 25c  CALIFORNIA  m*m&0*&*  ' DAY LOW SHELF PRICES  fi&^S**f>+4~<***Jl  Lettuce 2 ,29c  50.0, Flo Raynor 519, Rf Wolansky 574, I: Plourde 577,'M. Connor 512, T. Vanderhorn 528.  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns . 2734,  Blow Fives 951. A. Holden 634  (256), P. Stubson 258, J. Lowden  695 (241), S: Rise 632 (240), K.  Bromley 639 (272), E. Yablonski  608.  Commercials: Larks 2921 (1132)  J. Drummond 698 (263, 2_4). W.  Morrison 608 (251), J. Lowden  682 (288), J. Larkman 286, A.  Holden 601 H. Jorgenson 616 (261)  E. Shadwell 657 (241) J. Mathews  255.      k .A'Z .-���.;���������  - ..  Port Mellon: Silotiettes 2663  (1016). A. Godfrey 612 (285), A.  Holden 261, S. Christianson 660  (242), J. Wiren 635 (277).  Ball & Chain: Moonbeams 2945  (1063). S. Basey 618 (252), E. Gill  275, B. Benson 612 (294), J. Mullen 731 (306), L. Carroll 653, T.;  Benson 620 (245).    y  Men's: Strikers 3035, Hit &  Misses 1104. J. Lowden 648 (259),  H. Shadwell 607, Ike Mason 257,  A. Robertson 625, E. Connor 826  (314, 278). E. Hume 621; J. Drummond 634, P. Stubson 609 (241),  S. Rise 729 (255), J. Wiren 690  (298), L. Gregory 708 (266), J.  Whyte 656 (293), D. Kendall 620.  Juniors: Bonnie Thorburn 367  (236).  731   (276),  Roy Dusenberry 313,  Marlene Dubois 599 (299).  Sechelt Commercial: Dorothy  Smith 694 (269), Gordon Freeman 784 ,(315), Linda Carter 251,  Cecile Nestman 395, May Fleming 253, Wilma Stepharison 285,  Eve Moscrip 251, Bronnie Wilson 288, Jack Wilson 275; Andy  Leslie 298, Roy Huttoh, 283, Nor- '  ma Gaines 257. >   ,  Sports Club: Linda Carter 767  (276, 267), Orv Moscrip 822 (305,  303), Jean Eldred 250, Lil Butler  254...'kkk...-.k..;"yk....... v  Ball~& Chain: Sylvia Jackson  627 (273), Ronnie Whyte 695 (316)  Red Robinson 683 (295). ;  Ladies Matinee: Lil Butler 682  '(295).fffykkf     '���'.'..'���"',.".  Elphinstone High: Susan Read  345 (199K; Peter Wayment 317,  Jack Goeson 214.    .  Pee Wees: Greg Menzies 345  (178), Bobby Waters 187, Penny  Caldwell   215 (130).  '���'-"  TEN PINS  Wednesday: Marvin Skytte 510  (198). ���" ..������-..-.���;������ ...���."���'  Monday: Jack Wilson 537 (225)  Ray Behoit 203, Sam MacKenzie  202, Orv Moscrip 200.  Mixed:, Marvin Skytte 515,  Judy Gray 401 (155),:Mickey Baba 201, Roger Hocknell 201.  8.,-    Coast News, Feb.   28, 1963.  Bark protects; a tree and 4s as  essential to its life as your skin.  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone  DAYS - 885-3111  NITES ��� 885-2155  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Another big game rolled by  one of our ladies ��� Cecile Nestman bowling 395 in the Commercial League. s   .--.  League Scores:  Ladies League: Lee Redman  657. IX.  Pender   Harbour:   Dick'   Wise  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  FORD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  . .  Trucks ;  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7^G497  rC'"'HHi '������'  Bolj-A-Jbb  ���_#,rA i -a-LtuSTftM-^lV   \  Windows Washed!  Do* Walked!  _R_i %        7l_ ~M  Yard Cleaned!  fm  Wood Stacked!  YOU NAME IT - WE DO IT!  if 4  1st Gibsons Boy Scout Troop  1  _==lfe4>  Ph. 886 2323  GIANT  B1N G 0  JACKPOT  or  TMrs, Feb. 28  8p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  MAYBE YOU'LL  BE THE WINNER  FOR THE FIRST TIME  GREAT CANADA-WIDE  :.fC  WHITE OR YOUR CHOICE  OF EXCITING COLOURS  Also Save on Matching Satinhide Trim Enamel  NOW $2_fifl '"or���  COLOURS  A   QUART  ��� Pittsburgh's first quality interior latex paint  ��� Easy to apply  ��� Completely washable     f  ��� Brushes and rollers clean under the tap  ��� Dries quickly'  .Douglas Variety & Paints  Gibsons - Ph. 886-2615i  & S Sal^s arid Service  \ ���-'-.���' :' '���   ' .-';������..���   .'l  Sechelt - Ph. 885-9713


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