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Coast News Mar 14, 1963

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B��, C.  ;:u^/;i:'  ;"��� "Mi :..������-���  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFF-EE  -���at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gifosons ���- Ph. 886-0815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  V    ��� -���'   ���  Published  in Gibsons.   B.C.      Volume 17, Number 11, March 14, .233.  7c per copy  'Bu'Idir.g' :< peniiits valued ; at  $51,0CO were issued at Tuesday  night's rrieetirig of Gibsons village council covering four new  homes for. Gibsons. One was for  '. $16,000, .two for; $12,000 and another for $11,000.;  There will be two homes for  Abbs Road, both will have five  rooms and use oil heat. One cost-  The track and field team of the  Sunshine Coast - Athletic Club  commenced daily workouts under  coach John Little and assistant  coach Jack Macleod at Hackett  Park, Sechelt, Thursday evening,  March 7.   -  A number of veterans from last  year's group are turning out to  get in shape for the track- season. Those who have reported for  training from last year's team  are David Macleod, a sprinter  and silver medal winner in the  1962 Caledonian Games; Kirsten  Jorgensen, another second winner in the sprints at the same  meet; John Thorold, a middle  distance runner; Gien Davis who  will run in either the two or  three mile events; Davis' younger brother, Garth, and Ross Gust  who should both develop into  good pole vaulters, and Valerie  Swanson who does very well in  the high jump. . .      ,  The coaches hope that Eloise  Delohg, shot putter, Fred Blakeman, quarter miler and Laurel  Postlethwaite, sprinter and broad  jumper will soon be working out  with their last year's team maes.  The Sunshine Coast Athletic  Clufr -isifsconsoresd kb��kSechelt5  branch 140 of the ROyalyCanadi-^  an Legion. Legion -officials and  coaches announce that anyone  wishing to join the (dub Will be  made welcome. -  Tribalmeeting  will beheld  An Indian tribal meeting will  be held in Sechelt at Easter time  with members of the Sliamon,  Squirrel Cove, Church House and  Sechelt bands taking part.  Chiefs and members of each  band's council will take park It  is expected this meeting will ev:  entually seevthe third tribal area  constituted in British Columbia.  There are now two, one iri the  Nass River area and the other in  the Naskina River area, y-x       ._.-..  Formation of a tribal council.  would allow a closer co-operation  between bands to fplace before  federal authorities, the problems  that face Indian bands in this new  tribal area.  Clarence Joe has been re-elected vice-president of the Native  Brotherhood of British Columbia  at a meeting held in Terrace.  This means that Clarence Joe  will cover the area froni Squamish to Stuart island on. behalf  of the brotherhood.  4 H dinner  The 4-H banquet March 8 in  the Gibsons Legion Hall turned  out to be very interesting as well  as successful. Guests included  Mr. Muirhead, district agricultur-y  ist, Mr. Bonner. Mr. Tilsley, Dr-'  DePap of Buckerfields, Mr. and  Mrs. N. Hough, Mr. and Mrs.  Coates and Mr. J. Harvey. Mr.  and Mrs. Galloway and boys  were up from Cloverdale After  the dinner a film was shown on  beef.  i--T 51C;000 will be built for August arid Verda; Schneider and the  .other, also fiyef rooms, with, oil  heat will be built for Victor G. P.  Dickson, Gibsons, and" will cost  at least $ll,000k-   "���'���-  .Georgia View gets one. housey  five rooms and oil heat, to be  built for Annabelle McGown of  Vancouver at a cost of $12,000.  The fourth home will go up on  Stewart road. It will also be  five rooms with oil heat and will  be constructed for R. Alsager of  Gibsons. ��� It will also cost; $12,000.  Accounts' totalling $1,674.3_  were f scrutinized f andf ordered  paid. Of this amount $823.43 went  to roads; $468:25'for winter works  $280.10 for the water department  arid, the remairider forf general  and fire department expenses.  kWhen tlie subject of the placirig  ofyrnoviftgy electric, signs ori- a  holding, was brought up, Council,  loi -'"Wfi.s Iloclgspn was dead ag:  ainst;;'ainy. typ-^ of moving signs  anywhere in thef^ijlage. The subject was held over unt.;! the next  meeting. A riiotion for a stationary sign at a different location  was passed.  Council also decided on a $5  permit fee on electrically constructed signs.  m��w?T;ts-'?i'"���,r" A ; x':'% i-*^'"- ���%  ig new service station  Fashion show  for April 3  Spring   with   all its beauty  is  here once more��� winter's drab  months   are   fb r g o;t t en  arid  thoughts   turn   to   outdoors   and  .���sun. XA,/A- '".'"'���''A'���A/XAAxX-..;,- .  Spring to /many means the latest of (fashions ��� Eas|er i^: just  ..around the corner. ������_."/ /''.'. 'Ay.  Gibsons branch of St. Mary's  sHospitolf AijxiEa^ys^^  ftiriigrbrikEB  in  conjurictioriy with  local   riier-  chants.   .      . " y- 'A" ���   ������;;.  There will be plenty of variety  fin all levels* of fashion, be it  Presses, suits, coats orf accessories for milady --little miss will  be modelling, too with frills and  crinolines or perhaps your tastes  are for something prim.  Teenagers vwill shine and even  the latest rof men's fashions will  come to the fore. Interested in  hair styles? ��� you won't be disappointed.  The date, April 3 and the place  high school auditorium, Gibsons.  4 Saved  k WV J. Vernon of Gower Point  area figured in a rescue episode  following the .sinking of the Texada Towing company tug Black  Fir some five or six miles offshore in Georgia Strait Saturday  while on its  way to Tahsis.  At about 3:30 p.m. Capt. R. T.  L: Alexander, acting mate noticed the bow of the tug was rising.  His son R. C. Alexander, 22, was  sleeping below and Capt. Douglas- Lewis, skipper, was asleep  in his cabin. I. C. Kennedy was  engineer.  Shouting a warning all four hit  the water as the tug rapidly sank.  Kennedy went down an estimated  40 feet in the suction of the sinking but managed to reach surface. Meantime the other' three  managed to get into a lifeboat  which drifted, from the sinking  craft. Heading for shore the quar  tet landed at the Vernon home  where.... the RCMP were ���< called  for help. What caused the sinking-is unknown. /.-Z.X.-  k'Abcve is Peninsula Motors ne-v  service f station at Sechelt which  houses the largest interior service area of any service station  between Port Mellon and Jervis  iniet. "'������',"'���    A ���:���*   '  .[Features to be found include  Cbniple'te;. frpnlt end alignm ent  equipment, the only one of its  type in the area; ,af: complete  body shop with the' riew Ditzler  coloring system for paint matching; complete tune-up facilities  \yNith up-to-date equipment; automatic transfnission " overhauls  w)th    necessary   tools   for   such  work; and many other improvements in the general equipment  oi the servicing and repair sfliop.  Peninsula Motors is how the  appointed dealer for Evinrude  Outboard motor products to the  area from. Port Mellon to Earl's  Cove'and features outboard repairs will a good stock of parts.  The building and its contents  cost more than $60,090. T;iare is  a showroom, servicing area, aid  an expansive space for the handling of repair and other servicing jobs inside.  Dennis Gray Photo  {hdcle patrol leaders  Weekend at Camp Olave  Clearing  Tax relief  turned down  Seeking relief from taxation on  Sechelt property presented St.  Mary's Hospital Society as a gift  the society board; of trustees by  letter asked Sechelt's council; to  exempt the property from taxation, j ' k        ky  The letter written. by the hospital administrator, William Milligan, was read to Sechelt's council at its first; March meeting  Wednesday everting of. last week.  Council after discussion decided it did not have the power tb\  exempt once the tax roll had been  . set by the provincial assessor.  Taxes on the property, donated  to the society during 1962 total  $177.  :3__\\y?z?:yA':t~/X' -X k  The joint kinsmen - Kiwanis  committee met at Bill Wright's  home on Sunday night, and. authorized Mr. A. E; Ritchey to. commence clearing the land for the  new Health Centre.  Earlier the same day, members of the committee erected an  artist's drawing of the Health  'Centre on the property. Other  signs will be set up shortly in the  Gibsons  area.  The committee has now taken  .; delivery of the circular letters  and expect to commence .delivery shortly.  The Kinsmen Club will be holding another car wash on March  23' at Gibsons Shell Service.  "���Patrol leaders from the Girl  Guide companies of Gibsons.  Roberts Creek, Sechelt, Powell  River and Texada Island gathered at the North Shore Hide-away at Camp Olave, Wilson Creek  ffpr the weekend. Seconders were  g?ven hospitality in Sechelt and  joined the day's activities on Sat-  _ urday. Also taking part in . the  weekend camp was ���Miss Gwen  Pawson from North Burnaby  completing her Gold Cord Challenge.   . 'Xy. '.f.;; ;���:.-������:,   '..':'"'  y^^^hargek^  Mrs.   Dunbrack,   Powelly River;  Mrs. Fielkowick, Texada Isla^A  Mrs.  Stockwell  and Mrs.   Williams,   Sechelt   and   Mrs.   Alien,  "v  BLACK ICE   SPILL  Mrs. Olive Service, Beach Ave.,'  Roberts Creek was shaken Up  considerably' Friday; shortly before 9 a.m. when her car skidded on black ice near the Peninsula Hotel and overturned., A*,  the same time a car driven by  Richard L. Zraal skidded in the  same vicinity and finished m  with its nose in the ditch; Considerable damage was caused to  the car which overturned. Both  cars were headed towards Gibsons at the tirr-c.  Conservative  pa  MisS  Mary   Southin,   Progressive-Conservative  ��� candidate  for  Coast-Capilano   constituency will  hold   a    coffee   party   Saturday,  March 16 at 10 a.rn. at the Eatl  Dawe residence, Gower Point Rd;  near Franklin road.  , This will be.a chance for those,  interested to talk "with the Con-"  .servative candidate. Miss Southin  is a. West Vancouver lawyer.  99 CENT CAR WASH  Job's Daughters will hold a  car wash'and bake sale Saturday, March 16 in Gibsons from  10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The car wash  will be at Walt's Centre Service  station and the bake sale in  front of the Douglas Variety  store. The car wash will be 99  cents.  iuiunimi\nnmuiiiHnittwwi\iiuwmnumr1Huu,.;mnn��imiimmii��  Scout cost  discussed  At a meeting of the council of  the Sechelt Boy Scout association  J. H. Macleod, president of the  organization drew to the attention ,of the council the cost of  keeping a Boy Scout Troop in operation, he estimated that $5 per  boy could be considered conservative.  '.;_ During the meeting, plans for  the annual Boy Scout financial  drive .were discussed. It is hoped that with the co-operation of  the troop group committees and  ���"he puibli>? 'hp ar.^rrciation will  have a successful drive. ....  Other business of council was  the election of E. L. Widman as  camp chairman and Mrs. Harold  Sandford as second vice-president  Next meeting of cburicil will be  held at the home of first vice-  president, Edward Surtees at  Halfmoon Bay on Thursday evening, April 4. ���     -  Brownies tea  for May 7  Sechelt Girl Guide association  held its monthly meeting at the  home of Mrs. Laura Potts na  Wednesday evening, March 6,  with 13 members present.  New appointments announced  were Mrs, Lola Caldwell and  Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell as Li.eu-  . t'enarits for the JSechelt Guides  and Sue Woods as Second Tawny  Owl for the Wilson Creek Brownie  Pack....  Arrarigemfents ywere . made for  members to attend the division-  al meeting at Powell River on  March 23. May 7 was set for the  Guide and Brownie tea in St  Hilda's Parish Hall, Sechelt.  Want a Garden  Gibsons Kiwanis Club announces its second.annual garden contest for children from 9 to 13  years old. Last year's event  wound UD.with a dinrTr p* Danny's Dining room with cash prizes and sets of garden tools for  each contestant.  This year the free seeds will  be distributed earlier so youthful gardeners are urged to watch  for further announcements on  seed distribution. Gardens, in  competition must be 10 feet by  six feet in size and judging will  be based on neatness, arrangement, growth, lack of weeds anc!  ether points.  Roberts Creek  bazaar April 19  The auxiliary to Roberts CreeTc  Legion held its meeting on  March 4, at which, final arrangements were made for spring tea  and bazaar on April 19.  Mrs. Edmunds will take care  of the grocery hamper raffle and  Mrs. Sear the blanket raffle.  During the meeting it was passed that the usual donation will  be sent to the scholarships fund.  Next whist is March 22. The  date for the rummage sale is  May 17.  The branch held its meeting  on March 8, when two new members initiated were Fred Mason  and Ralph Smith. There will be  a buffet supper March 23 in  honor' of St. Patrick, instead of  the usual social. Proceeds ypill  go ��� - to the purchase of more  stackup chairs. April 12 is good  Friday, so the next general  meeting. will be held one week  earlier, April 5.  Roberts Creek. Mrs. Aldred RN  of  Sechelt was tester for Ho.ae  Nursing and First Aid.  The girls settled in happily on  Friday evening ready for a busy  day Saturday. Work started with  instruction from Mr. Allen.in the  use of tools and:axes and a tree  was felled to replenish the wood  pile. At the same time an expedition into the woods brought  back twigs of12 different trees  and 9 shrubs for identification  and recognition of their individ^  ual characteristics.  Following  a break for  cocoa  straction : on Home Nursing.  Cook's patrol served an excellent  winner, meat loaf, mashed potatoes, and creamed carrots followed by fruit and cookies. Amid the  after-dinner hustle of dishwashing, tidying up and bringing in  wood for the fires a mock acci-.  dent was staged at the woodpile.  To test Gwen's reaction to an  ���emergency she had to deal with  a badly cut arm, bleeding profusely and a fainting helper.  The afternoon's activities included a talk on the history of  Guiding from the Divisional Com.  missioner Mrs. Williams, a hike  through the woods and a discussion on the Guide Law and suggestions for new badges and im-  ���proving present ones.  The highlight of ttie evening's  camp fire was fee celebration <~  three birthdays with cake and  ice cream and a walk down to  the "beach in the moonlight to identify constellations.  Sunday morning . the Guides  conducted their own service in  ���the outdoor chapel and the camip  was a hive of activity tidying up,  leaving everything spotless and  stocking the woodpile for the next  campers. Guides from Powell R;-  ver arid Texada left on the morning bus and Sechelt and Gibsons  Guides xetarned home after  Hunch.  Jack Davis, Liberal member  for Coast-Capilano in the last  parliament, was re-nominated  Saturday to contest the seat1 in  the. April 8 "general election. His  nomination took place at the  Coast-Capilano Liberal association convention in Norgate Elementary School, North Vancouver.  Davis's nomination was uncontested, and completes the Liberal  slate for all of B.C.'s 22 constituencies. .  Gordon Gibson, Liberal MLA  for North Vancouver in the B.C.  provincial house, made the nomination, which was seconded by  Frank McCloskey, Powell River  alderman. Tom Kent, Liberal  candidate for Burnaby-Coquitlam,  spoke in support;of Davis at the  meeting.  ^ Coast-Capilano is one of the  most diversified and strung out  ridings in Cariada, stretching  from Deep Cove on Indian Arm  to the head of Bute Inlet, including North and West Vancouver,  Squamish, Wbodfibre, Britannia,  Sechelt, Gibson's, Westview and  Powell River. Davis won the  seat in 1962 by 12,000 votes.  Operettas  for theatre  3 schools  in festival  A  Third   annual   Sunshine   Coast  School  Drama   Festival will   be  held this year in the auditorium  ; o? Elphinstone Secondary School,  Gibsons, on Sat., March 16, com-  >xftfencifflg^at?7 i^^^ii^^^tSw*^*^ -  Three plays, with a total cast  of 60 performers, will compete  for trophies. Max Cameron Secondary School, Powell River, will  present Robertson ��� Davies' A  Masque of Aesop; Brooks Elementary, and Junior Secondary  School, Powell River, Eugene Io-  nesco's The New Tenant, and  Pender Harbour Junior Senior  Irrgh School, Josephina Niggli.'s  This Bull Ate  Nu::neg.  Max Cameron's entry is directed by Mr. M. Bartlett and managed by Bill Wilcocks. The Temple of Apollo at Delphi forms the  play's setting. In accordance with  classic Greek dramatic tradition  the cast of 25 perform continuously for the- 40-minute duration  of, this masque.  Brooks' entry is directed by Mr  J. W. Osborne, and managed by  Rodney Wells." A cast of three  male and re fenale olavers handle the action of this 45-minute  production, again without change  of scene.  Pender's entry is directed by  Mrs. Frances L. Fleming and  managed by Mrs. Jean Whittaker  F our male players and one female player, p'us a crowd Der-  form this comedy, set in a village  of northern Mexico, in one continuous scene of approximately  45 minutes.  Past festivals, staged at Pender Harbour and at Powel! RVer  have proved quite popular with  audiences. Admission price is 75c  for adults and 35c for children.  YOUR RED CROSS  MBS&  YOUR KELP  Showing of six famous operettas is scheduled For Sechelt Theatre, the first, Rose Marie with  Ann���Blyth and Howard Keel in  leading Toles will be screened  Wednesday, March 20 starting  at 8 p.m.  The next will be The Great  .Waltz with Louise Rainer aiid  Frrnand Gravet on March 27.  Others ��o follow win be The Student Prince, April 3: The Merry  Widow, April 10; Naughty Marietta, April 17 and The Chocolate  Soldier, April 24.  This series will give Sunshine  Coast people a chance to see famous vocalists of past years displaying their art in these works  There win he one showing only  each night.  C. OF C. MEETING  Monday night's dinner meeting  of Gibsons and Area Chamber of  Commerce w'.ll be held in the  Peninsula Hotel starting at 7 p.m.  The business session will follow  dinner.  0ver-50s meet  The non-deno ninational 50-an:!-  Over Club met for the first time  Monday evening in the Christian  Education Centre of Gibsons Unite! Church. The nf'.t meeting  will be held March 25 at 7 p.m.  in the same hall and all 50 and  over people are invited to take  'part in the club's social activities.  W... S. Potter, secondary school  principal showed colored slides  of a recent trip to Ottawa and  surrounding country which proved historically interesting as well  as entertaining.. Checkers and  chess along with other games  were available.  iinranuinn\n��\wiwununnmui��iunnmiiiiuimnii��i:mmmiffli  BIRTHDAY  PARTY  A birthday partv will be held  Monday, March 18 by the Old  Age Pensioners Organization.  This event will be held in the  Kinsmen hall and will start at  2 p.m. 2      Coast News, March 14, 1963.  FROM THE  How to Torture Your Wife s  '���k'i. A  Wxz Coast Njetus  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, $L75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fall Fair finished?  A simple statement mailed to the Coast News by the executive  of the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair which explained there would be no  fall fair this year was one which, while it did not coatain one word  of regret, did harbor a great deal of unwritten regret.  It was not an easy decision for the fair board executive to make,  but make it it did, because it was forced into the position like many  other organizations in this area. It was run into the ground because of  inertia on the part of people who could have helped.       ,  There was considerable interest in the fall fair. People liked to  have their produce exhibited. But there was a great lack of interest  in what put the fall fair "on the road." Volunteers were not available.  There have been 14 fall fairs organized by practically the same  committee over the same number of years. To suggest they worked  would be an understatement. They worked hard year after year,  watched it grow and strived to make it a; bigger and better fair each  year.  Now it appears to be at the point where someone will have to  step in.and.take over. The Sunshine Coast Fall Fair executive and  members at large have mostly reached' the age where they'feel someone else should take over and accept the responsibility of staging  what has become one of the bright spots for this district.  It is regrettable that members of the executive have been forced  into this position but facts are facts. They have done their bit for  many years. Who is there who will step in and take over?  Let battle be joined  With an election in the offing people of all parties can take out  and polish up ready for use their political prejudices owned from  birth or acquired. Everyone who likes a good argument looks forward  to the period of disputation that comes at four or five-year intervals  in this democratic land.  Prejudices serve a double purpose. They fiercely satisfy those  who possess them and stimulate those who do not. Oliver Wendell  Holmes described a man of prejudices thus: ". . . he has good solid  prejudices, that one can rub against, and so get up and let off a superficial intellectual irritation, just as the cattle rub their backs  against a rail..."  Prejudices are also self-propagating. To argue with a man of  solid prejudice not only clarifies your own thinking, it also often  forms your own prejudices in the process. You may, of course, caU  them sincere convictions. It is probable that some believers in protective tariff for native industry were influenced more by argumentative free traders than by Sir John A; MacDonald's National Policy.  And vice versa. Such is human nature. Such is the party system.  They say people used to have stronger political prejudices than  they have today. If George Gallup had lived back in the seventies and  had started his Poll in grandpa's day, there might have been few  people in the "undecided" column. The thing politicians will be trying to do between now and election day is to develop some healthy  prejudices in the minds of the uncommitted voters. Every politician  will hope naturally that they will become prejudiced in his favor.  Argument on a national scale, stirred up by people of solid prejudices, is needed to shake voters out of their lethargy. TV political  debate would never have satisfied the voter of a century ago. He  wanted the fun of talking back. The wish to and the ability to talk  back are the very basis of an informed electorate, and that wish and  ability grow when there is a man of solid prejudices in the conversation. Just one will do it.  Let the battle be joined. Let the parlor debates begin.  A look at unity prospects  National unity is one of the subjects discussed during the present  political campaign. There are five parties involved. This is how they  stand based on general knowledge of each party's strengths and  weaknesses:  For the Communists, national unity is defeating their  purpose.  The Social Credit party, now represented by three factions, Quebec, Alberta and British Columbia and all different, will have to get  party unity first.  The New Democratic Party has aligned itself with the Labor  movement in which unity is faced with regional struggles.  The Progressive Conservatives had their chance during the last  five years without success.  The Liberals have the men, the experience and political weight.  Consider this when casting your vote.  Printed��  ord  THE CRIMINAL  MIND  The detective story has a long  and   honorable   history.  One of  the earliest;- on record is Jo f be  found in -The Apocrypha, "which  incidentally  contains more good  reading than is to be found in  any of the  canonical   books  of  The  Bible. That is the stdry of  Susanna    and   the . Elders,  ; iri  which Daniel, acting as a Perry  Mason  of about   600  BC,   confounds false witnesses by exposing   the . discrepancies in  their.  testimony. Some centuries later.  Edgar Allan  Poe  displayed his  inventive genius in. the medium.,  In 1878,  Anna Katherine;f Green  published The Leavenworth Case,  y held - by f some authorities to be  the','first" modern detective story.  Nine  years later,   Conan Doyle  created   Sherlock   Holmes,  ��and  for years no writer appeared to  challenge  his  supremacy.  Then  came a   flood  of   new  autHbrs  dabbling in crime for profit without incurring the penalties of the  professional" burglar, -blackmailer or murderer.  It cannot have escaped the notice of the real fans of the detective story that many of the  best new writers are women.  Across the Atlanticf there are  Agatha Christie, the dean of-the  craft, Margery Allingham, Ngaio  Marsh, the late Dorothy Sayers  and Josephine Tey, whose death  was a loss to literature as well  as to entertainment. In the United States there' are Charlotte  Armstrong and Hilda Lawrence,  both writers of the first rank,  the other sex is'-represented fin  both Britain and ���< the United  States, but only a new male writers have reached the eminence  in the field that has been attained by their female rivals. '..XX,  The question naturally arises  whether women have more criminal minds than -men. Statistically, of course, it may be shown  that fewer- women than men  land in the hands of the police,  but this may only demonstrate  the. greater ingenuity of the. female criminal. The male criminal usually blunders sometime  and pays the penalty for his  carelessness. Does his sister escape because of her greater care  in planning her crime and Covering her traces?  It looks like a good subject  for- investigation and a Ph.D. .  thesis., pending..^anf; authoritative"  answer, one riiay conclude tentatively that the statistical superiority. of male over female  criminals in real life is owing to  the fact that the women are sublimating their criminal instincts  by writing best-selling detective  fiction.���The  Printed  Word.  s M^ceasary  Leaders on TV  Representatives of Canada's  major political parties will be  questioned on election issues in  a series of four programs on  CBC-TV during the period March  17 to 26.  Format of the programs will  be in the nature of a press conference. Panelists will be Vancouver economist Robert McKenzie, now of the University of  London; James McCook, editorial writer, Ottawa Journal; Au-  thur Low, editor of Canadian  Saturday Night; Mark Harrison,  of the Toronto Star; and Clive  Baxter, Ottawa editor of the Financial Post.  Here is the program and  dates: March 19, T. C. Douglas,  NDP leader at 10 p.m.; March  20, R. N. Thompson, Social Credit leader, 10 p.m.; March 25,  Hon. Lester Pearson,���- Liberal  leader, 8 p.m. and March 26,  Progressive-Conservative party  leader or his nominee, 8 p.m.  WATERBORNE LUMBER  British Columbia's waterborne  lumber exports hit a record of  more than 1.8 billion board feet  in 1962, up 3 percent from the  previous record set in 1961. Another billion board feet was removed by truck and rail to Canadian and U.S. markets.  LARGEST CARGO  World's /largest- single lumber  cargo was shipped out of Vancouver in Februray on board the  Greek freighter Sifnos. She loaded 11,194,550 board feet of packaged lumber. Deck load was piled, seven tiers high.  " Address delivered at the L_b?r.-  al nominating convention for  Coast-Capilano at Norgate Elementary school, North Vancouver Saturday, by Dr. Jack Davis.  Today, with nuclear rpower balanced between two great rblocs,  each capable of destroying the  other,' the only defence is a constructive and enduring peace. No  one can survive, let alone winy in  any nuclear conflict: Hence the  primary aim of our defence policy is the preservation of peace;  the prevention of war. '  A realistic defence policy also  recognizes the interdependence of  nations. No Country can defend  itself alone. The only security, especially for a, country like: Canada, lies in-.* coUective action  through defensive alliances such  as NATO, and rests, or should  rest, insofar as its military side  is concerned on the combined  strength of its, friends and sallies.  The accent, therefore, must be  en co-operation. Suspicions arid  narrow nationalistic thinking  must be put aside. Jingoism is  not only out of date but downright dangerous. Collective action must, therefore, take the  place of petty patriotism. We cannot afford to be quarrelling:  among ourselves at a time when  the fate of mankind hangs in the  balance.  *     *     *  Collective defence must be based on treaties: on obligations undertaken, and on commitments  given. In dealing with our allies,  we have to assume that a change  of government would not mean a  sudden and unilateral renunciation of their treaty obligations.  Our friends have the same right  to assume that the commitments  of the present Conservative government are the commitments of  Canada as a whole.  A new Liberal government, in  other words, must honor the nuclear commitments entered into  ���by the Conservatives. It can alter  our role as defence strategy'  changes as equipment becomes  obsolete and as progress is made  towards the attainment of a lasting peace. But meanwhile let us  face the facts. Such changes cannot be made overnight: They  must also be made in close consultation with our friends and allies. They will take months, even  years, to bring about.  No    member     of    parliament  knows   all the  details. Some  of  these   commitments furthermore,  are in the top secret Category.  Others are interpreted one way  by former Defence Minister Hark-'  - ness and in another way by External Affairs   Minister Howard  Green.   But  it   disturbs .me-to  know" that  one hand in Ottawa  hasn't known, or wanted to know,  what fthe other is doing; that our  allies have frequently been told  one thing and that the opposite,  view has been released for Consumption   at   home.   Conflicting  policies add up to no policy at  all. This is serious, not only because we have been spending billions  of dollars on defence, but  because defence is too serious a  subject to be left to the generals:  ..The military have been  impatient and the government has refused to govern. .If it were otherwise, nuclear weapons would not  be an election issue at this time.  ��� ^p ^r* t*  No thinking Canadian wants lis  to become another France. No  one, in other words, wants us to  manufacture our own nuclear  bombs. Nor should we get into  the business of producing long  range rockets^ Canada cannot afford to become a full blown member of the nuclear club. Nor  should she:. try to break away  from the present arrangements  whereby the. v control of nuclear  weapons rests in American hands  Nor do I want Canada to become another India..Preaching at  others in time of.peace and cry.  ing out for help whenever we  are attacked doesn't fit with our  Canadian tradition. We must be  strong, and we must negotiate  from strength. We are not, and  have never been, a neutral nation. Nor will we command any  respect from other countries by  dropping our guard and sticking  out our chin when it comes to  defence.  *     *     #  .���.-.'.  ���  The question _-. of,, nuclear weapons must also be fitted into its  proper perspective. The Conservatives, following Mr. Harkness's  advice, have bought certain equip  ment ��� defensive equipment. But  the Americans won't let us handle, let alone own, the nuclear  warheads which these weapon-  systems fare designed to carry.  Nuclear; warheads can be placed  on Canadian soil but United  States officers will accompany  them. They guard theitn. They are  not for sale. We couldn't pay for  them now if we wanted. United  States congress has passed laws,  definite laws, which actually prevent us from becoming a member of the so-called nuclear club.  Some people are restive about  these controls. They don't want  the U.S. to have so much authority oyer Canada's defence program. Their quarrel, of course,  is with the people who decided to  scrap the Canadian designed and  Canadian built Arrow jet fighter  back in 1959. It was the Conservatives who then decided to buy  Bomairc-B anti-aircraft rockets  and Voodoo jet interceptors from  the United States. They were U.S.  designed and U.S, built. But, being the tail-end of U.S. production  runs, they were cheaper than if  we had made them ourselves.  *  *  We got them on the cheap. But  to be really effective they need  nuclear warheads. Mr. Harkness,  the former minister of national  defence, says> so. < Mr. "Sevigny,  the former/associate minister of  defence, says so. Mr. flees, the  former Conservative minister of  trade arid commerce, says so.  And General Foulkes, for a dozen  years chairman of Canada's Joint  Chiefs of Staff, says so. They all  say that several links in the  North American Air Defence  chain are missing.   ���;  These are the links which Canada, time arid again, has said  she would provide. This is the  sort of commitment which we  are failing to honor. Mr. Pearson has grasped the nettle. He  has said that we will honor these  nuclear commitments until they  are changed. Changes in the  sense of new equipment and new  roles may be three or four years  away.  Most of us want to know more  about our commitments. Also we  want to hear about the new roles  which are proposed for the future. We can, however, agree on  one thing; that we are not getting  much for our defence dollar at  the present time. A new government, a new Liberal government,  with a will to decide and the courage to make some unpleasant decisions is needed to put our house  in order again.  '"���'���''*���     *     *  Z (Canada    has    already    spent  more than $700   million on  aircraft and rockets designed to carry nuclear warheads.)  Oddly enough the   overwhelm-  (Continued on Page 3)  It's impossible tp hang a price tag on this bottle of blood. Fortunately,  in this country, no one ever does. Your Canadian Red Cross provides  whole blood and blood products absolutely free to almost 300,000  victims of illness, accident and/disaster every year. All that's ever  asked is your support. Your /Reel Cross needs your help to help save  lives. Give generously when the Volunteer Red Cross Canvasser calls  at your door.  YOUR RED GROSS SERVES YOU  BY GIVING"  EVERY STEP OF THE WAY CATHEDRAL ENTRY A FEATURE OF  ,    THIS SIDE BY SIDE DUPLEX  floo* apca   n��7 aan fiooK area  loeesQ-fT.  Design No. 2263-DU-BC (copyright No. 117093) k  Something different in a side by side duplex ��� each unit featuring  a cathedral entry controlling traffic to the basement areas, away  from the living room. One side shows two bedrooms, the other a  three bedroom unit which makes it ideal for owner/rental purposes.  Large living rooms with usual back to back fireplaces, and through  halls to direct traffic away from living areas, while well planned  large kitchen and dining area complete the layout of each unit. An  especially good feature of the kitchens are the cupboards which give  ample space for storage.  This duplex is so designed that the basement has large window areas  above grade, and would lend itself to future expansion. A balcony  at the front is accessible from the living room. Picture windows and  an interesting combination of stucco and siding give the exterior a  look of individuality.  Designed for low cost construction, this duplex would be an excellent investment, either for rental of both units, or 'or owner/rental  possibilities. >  Blueprints are available for plan No. 2263-DU-BC designed for N.H.A.  financing, from the Building Centre (BC) Ltd. Send for.FREE plan  book, enclosing 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling, to '96 Kings-  way at Broadway, Vancouver 10.  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCIliNG  LOADING  WALT NYGREN - Ph. 886-2350  SECHELT TTOPRE  Fri., Sat., Men. March 15, 16 & 18  DOUBLE FEATURE  - VINCENT PRICE JOHN KERR  THE PIT AND THE PENDULUM  Technicolor  (ADULT)  GUY MITCHELL i  NANCY KOVACH  THE WILD WESTERNERS  (Technicolor)   ���  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10:30 p.m.  The University of British Columbia  SIMMER SCHOOL of THE HITS  JULY 2 - AUGUST 17  THEATRE Directed by Sydney Risk, Drama Supervisor ���  Acting,   Speech,    Stagecrafts,    Scene  .Design,  Make-up, Directing, Studio Scenes, Children's Theatre, Major  Production, July 2 - August 17.  MUSIC High Schot)1 Band and Orchestra Workshop, July  4 - 24; Opera Workshop directed by French Tick-  ner, Opera Theatre, University of Southern California, July 2 -  August. 9; Piano and Recorder Workshops for Classroom  Teachers, July 8 - Aug. 2; Master Class in Piano directed by  Dr. John Crown, Piano Department, University of Southern  California, August 5-16.  VISUAL Painting and Sculpture courses, July 8 - Aug. 9,  Acre Boyd Allen and Cecil Richards; Pottery for Be-  AK1 J>        ginners, July 15 - August 9, Hilda Ross.  WRITING     Credit and non-credit workshops conducted by  PDCATiur s*x North American poets: Margaret Avison,��  L>KfcA 11V Jt_ Robert iCreeley, Robert Duncan, Allen ��� Gins-'  berg, Denise Levertov,,Charles Olson.vJuly 24 - Aug. 16.  FINE ARTS  LECTURE SERIES  Six evening lectures : during July  with the English pianist, Denis  Matthews, and the American art  authority, Dr. Peter Selz.  SUMMER  SCHOOL ON PUBLIC   AFFAIRS  PUBLIC AFFAIRS LECTURE SERIES  "A x ���'"���   '  For Further Information Please Write:  SUMMER SCHOOL OF THE ARTS  The Department of University Extension  UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Vancouver 8, B.C.  (Continued from Page 2)  ing power of nuclear missiles has  increased the importance of non-  nuclear or conventional weapons.  Without strong conventional forces, the slightest skirmish may  lead to a nuclear Armageddon.  Western military thinking is there  fore, putting more emphasis on  the strengthening of conventional  forces. For the smaller powers,  including Canada, this;.I believe  is the" only reasonable form of  defence. '.-. -  Certainly our policy should take  into account our industrial structure. We must specialize. We cannot do a little of everything. Thus  we" should resist commitments  which require, expensive equipment that will soon be obsolete.  .Undue dependence on our  neighbors is also bad. We already  buy a great deal hiore than we  cell to the United States. Many  Canadians are also, out of work.  Acceptance of nuclear assignments which require us to import most of our equipment  should therefore be avoided. Instead let us utilize to the full our  own facilities in the defence of  the free world. ���  *  *  The Canadian government, in  my opinion, should support any  move for genuine collective control of all NATO tactical nuclear  weapons. If this can be brought  about, it would be restricting, rather than enlarging, the nuclear  club - because, the three NATO  members now possessing such  weapons in NATO forces would  have to give up their independent  cbntrdjl of them.  7 The Canadian government  should also support the strengthening of NATO conventional forces so that undue reliance would  not haveto be placed on nuclear  tactical weapons for defence against, every attack; even a limited and conventional one.  Canada should not contribute to  the strategic, nuclear deterrent.  (The defence of the West now rests  largely on nuclear retaliatory  power. This is primarily in the  hands of the United States; It  should be left there. We should  oppose any additional indepen-.  dent and national nuclear forces.  Canada should, however, continue to take part in early warning systems and in anti-bomber  aircraft and antimissile programs  which will make North America  more secure against a sudden  and ; unprovoked attack., We  should also train and equip our  ;ifQrcesf so ;as tO.be able to respond  '"atyshbrtkn^^ for"  nbh-nucle^rf support from the United Nations; NATO or any other  peaceful and defensive organization with which we continue to be  associated as genuine friends and  neighbors.  This being the case, I believe  thiat the government should reexamine, at once,, the whole basis  of our. Canadian defence policy.  It must prepare to discuss with  the United States, and other like  minded nations, a role for Canada'in continental and collective  defence which is more realistic  than the present one. A will to  face the facts of our present situation is, however, essential. Only by proceeding firmly, and behaving in a predictable manner,  are We likely to have any real  influence amongst the peace loving nations of the world.  In summary I believe that Canada should:  (a) Honor its existing com-  mitinents, nuclear and otherwise:  (b) Negotiate new roles which  involve a much higher Canadian  content and hence are essentially  non-riuclear in character.  (c) Leave the big bomb, long  range ������ missiles and the nuclear  deterrent roles to the United  States;  (d) Create a highly mobile,  airborne brigade available for  "police force" duty anywhere in  the world; ���  (e) Increase our technical and  economic aid to underdeveloped  countries;  and  . (f) Continue to press for disarmament through the United  Nations.  What we need, in defence as  well as   other matters,  is   real  ...      LAW: ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate between  mouth of Thornhill creek and  Thornhill point on south shore  of Salmon Inlet.  Take notice that M & W Logging Co. Ltd. of SeChelt, B.C.,  occupation Logging Operator intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  > Commencing at a post planted  ori East bank of Thornhill Creek  '.. at high water mark; thence  North 5 chains; thence East 20  chains: thence South Westerly  along high water mark 23 chains  more or less to point of commencement and containing eight  acres, more or less, for the purpose of ��� Booming and Storing  Logs.  M & W LOGGING CO. LTD.  Per: W. R. Malpasc  Dated Feb.  15, 1963.  leadership. Our government in  Ottawa is elected to govern. It  must be> decisive. And once it  starts riiaking decisions again  subjects like nuclear weapons will  fall into their proper prospective.  Canadians as a whole will be  much better informed and the  sense of frustration which is so  .widespread today will have been  dispelled.  fk We. are floundering in a vacuum at the present time. We have  a government  which refuses to  .govern. It has presented us with  several policies ��� commitments  which  involve   nuclear weapons  fen .the one hand and policies  y^hich imply their rejection on the  Other. Emotions have been arous.  ;.ed as a result of this lack of a  V#ear-cut policy on defence."  f A new   and  confident government which knows where it is going can do much to dispel these  ���fears. It will also let the public  ogi on the 'decision  making  pro-  . cess and stand or fall on the fim  ^policies which it presents to the  ��� Canadian public.  >; This issue in respect to nuclear  ���weapons may be magnified out of  all proportion. It does, however,  provide us with a testing ground  ���as to the willingness of each of  pur political parties to face the  facts. Only the Liberal party, I  believe, has faced the facts. It is  ���facing facts in coming up with  ^decisions before, and not. after,  the election on April 8. We are  going to be judged on the basis  ,pf a realistic policy and this decisiveness is bound to carry over  ,into other fields of administration.  ::���. We have the leadership and we  Coast News, March 14, 1963.      3  are demonstrating an ability to  govern. I know that we can, there  fore, count on yaur support to  put a new Liberal government at  the helm and to set our ship of  state on an honorable and promising course- towards peace and  prosperity once more.       ,  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ������ Excavating  and Road Building  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone S8G-2357  IMIIIIHIIOII l,!JI,N  For information and prices phone  Squamish .892-5344  4"  P  Af<  jrv-k'*  <"���_$  ?-k|  Friday, March 15  7 p.m.  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Pender Harbour & District Chamber of Commerce  t^i.-Av".  Sunshine Coast Directory  SUNSHINE COAST  . TRAILER PARK  '1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  'Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  ! Phone 886-9826  SHERIDAN TV  ���RADIO,- APPLIANCES  SEWING  MACHINE  SALES AND  SERVICE  ���    Ph.  885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  RICHARD F. KENNETT  ^   -^NOTARY PUBLIC   "  :   AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBMC  at  Jay-Bee Fantitare and  AppBaiKe Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���. PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances.  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  '���������".      Phone 886-9325  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FIEL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  COMMERCIAL   &   DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  ;  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fire screens & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  OPTOMETRIST  ROT SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  *V'  EVERT THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  I & S TRANSPORT  LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed  hauling  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end   loader work.  Screened" ce-  ment gravel, fill and road gravel.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ,SECHELT  Phone 885-2062     ...  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  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res, Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS VARIETIES  Tbone 886-9353  C & S SALES  For aU your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  - Ftanttore   ._  Ffntte 885-9713  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.  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-9533, S8C-0600 or 886-2442  D. J. ROY; P. Enjar. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611 [C^BSWOM^y^^    By A. ���. Goi&ml  x  6  11  12  14-  1S-  16-  19-  20-  22-  23 -  24-  25-'  26-  28  29  30  32  33  34  37  40  41  42  ACROSS  -Negligent  .- Sarcastic  - Overlook  - One of the eon*  tlnenta (abb.)  - Asiatic mountains  - Mystic Sanskrit  word  - More uncomplicated  - Pronoun  Knight of the  Round Table  Neptunium  .(chem.)  Public notice  Boy's, nickname  Enacting .  Urge on  Preposition  Dental Technician (abb.)  Dolt  Exclamation  Roman deuce  Acts  Dance proudly  Stagger  Directs  Ardent  ���44 - Sun god  45 - Parent  46 - Male'nickname ���  48 - Printer's measure  49-Query  50 - European deer  52 - Presiding Elder  (abb.)  53 - Food in general  55 - Auricle  56"- Always  58 - Hold in affection  59 - Becomes aware of  DOWN  1 - Novice  2 - Girl's name  3 - Music note  EfOBHEE   EEEESIS  eaaa  caa  BQEorr  ____ ______ ______ Ei-j  fl   EffiBH   lt)_____U ���__  m_--J-Jt--J    BUG-EHE  do h       h mn  BE3   HS   SID   3EB  a aaBEHEEiasj a  _j_j_i  eq  eq]  gas  EJ__    tUaBBEDB    5JB  -jut-Ill    BOOH    HD53H  ij|iiNioiaiiMsisiiiwian  4 - Tbat thing's  5 - Oriental skiff  6 - Manhattan.  far example,  7 - Pronoun  8 - dose by (abb.)  9 - In prosody,  afoot  10 - Golf clubs  13 - Aloft  17 - Accusers  18 - Newspaper  column  21 - A cheese  .24 - Opposed to  27 - Hood's gun  31 -Thus (Latin)  .34 - Plot  35 - Neon (chem.)  36 - Assuager'  37 - Manuscripts  38 - Exist  39 - Church  officials  43 - A foreboding  47 - Fencing foil  49 - Dined  51 - Know (Scot.)  54 - Commercial  announcement  57 - In competition  against (abb.)  Raleigh Bicycles  GOOD STOCK - ALL SIZES  Conie in and look them over  Walt IVygren Sales Ltd.  BANK OF MONTREAL BUILDING ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-9303  Effective Immediately  New Dining Room Hours  for  PENINSULA HOTEL  SUNDAY 11:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.  WEEKDAYS  CLOSED  TUESDAY  7:30 a.m.   to   9:30 a.m.  ll:30 a.m.    to    1:30 p.m.  530pm.    to   8:30pm.  MOFFAT furnaces  51 Installations in nine months on  the Sunshine Coa?t  MORE HEAT TRAVEL THAN OTHER FURNACES  Moffat electric ranges, fridges, washers  & Cycles Oil Ranges  mOffat water heaters unconditionally  guaranteed 10 years ��� replaced free  enquire about the new copper hot water  heating for houses  No down payment���5 years to pay���Oil company of your choice  Darcy & Roger Aylefi  Ph. 886-9068 or 886-3133  Education week was busy and  successful for Sechelt's Elementary school. On Tuesday there  was a showing of Treasure Island in full color to which, the  students invited; the neighboring  schools.  Wednesday   night   saw   active  and loudly cheering group of 35  fathers   and  sons  competing  in  relay   races    and  team   games.  Points for. relay racies were; divided evenly, thefathers iwpn the  floor hockey  and the volleyball  games, ��� but the  sons  rallied to  win the indoor baseball. Fathers  came out best for evening.by 20  points  to -15. Everyone  felt the  evening-   was    the    best fyget-  : acquainted    eyeiit   for   parents,  pupils    and 7 teachers that had  happened, in ka long time.: Mry  James,   who. initiated  the idea,  sponsored a  successful  mothers  and daughters evening in a previous .week.  Thursday's open house in the  evening brought out overZ 120  parents and others interested in  the school. Most agreed 1 that  open house gives the parents a  wonderful opportunity to discuss  school matters with the teachers  and to examine their" children's  notebooks and other school-,  work. Audio-visual aids also attracted a great deal of attention.  The ladies of the PTA were  hostesses to coffee and doughnuts in the Activity room following the open house.  On Friday each class was able  to have a half hour session examining the shell collection of  Mr. Charles Bedford of Gower  Point and to ask him questions  about the variety of shells and  sea life in our coastal waters.  The shell talk .was fascinating  and highly instructive.  The PTA thanks all who assisted r the Dental Clinic commitr  tee under the chairmanship of  Mrs. Hansen in informing parents of the service available tp  them starting March 11.  Second for  Roberts Creek  Another Open House has taken  place at Roberts Creek School;  the first at the beginning of the  year to show off the new building, and. the one on Wednesday  to show the work of the pupils,  and incidentally, the prodigious  work of the teachers, for it .was  immediately noticeable that these  ' peopled do not just sit around.  At 8 o'clock the parents congregated in room 2 and were  greeted by the principal, Mr. J.  Fleming. He presented his views  as to the duties of pupils, parents and teachers, and pointed  out that education is not the soje  responsibility of the school; that  children are in the care of their  teachers but 51/. hours a day.  ���  He suggested, several ways in .  which parents can aid in furthering a child|s general development and knowledge, and stated  that such aid is of immeasurable  assistance in the mastering of thje  problems in the classroom. The  three teachers held classes in  their respective rooms, demonstrated the teaching of several  subjects and explained new systems of teaching, particularly the  subject of arithmetic which, the  Chivers Method, is one outlined  by Mrs. Roberta Chivers who  was a former teacher here.  Samples of the pupils' work  were placed on desks and walls-  for inspection. Many handsome  dinosaurs paraded along the  walls in Mrs; Warn's room proV. .  ing that many of her children  have drawing ability. A scrap  book gave evidence of successful and : rewarding practice in  writing and  composition.   .  DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS  NOTICE  MACKENZIE ELECTORAL  DISTRICT  ��� Road -restrictions established  February 12th, 1963, on all roads  from Port Mellon to Earls Cove  are herewith rescinded,, effective  12:01 a.m., Thursday, March  14th, 1963.  W.,.M. Underwood,        ���  .'-..A       District Superintendent. "  Dated this" ,11th day  of March,  ���1963.   ���  k :.  North Vancouver, B.C.  Blackboards in ilirs. Galliford's  room   testified  that    either  Mr  -MacLean- had -recently   visited  there or that her^grade ones .and  twos are' weil-nigh perfectffwrit-  ' ers.      '-MX.     ���. xXXXl.     ,.'. ���;������ ���  Mr. Fleming's students are apparently encouraged to become  rock hounds and _ an interesting  collection of rocks caught, the eye  in his room.  A food-laden table of goodies  and tea awaited the visitors when  the last bell rang, provided by  the Parents' fAuxiliary and convened by Mrs. A. Danroth.  Local history  idea explored  If residents of Roberts Creek  have suddenly become curio conscious, relic responsive and history minded, the blame; or credit, must go to Mr. Les Peterson  who, on Monday, addressed the  Parents' Auxiliary meeting at  the school. His subject was local  history. He discussed his recently published book, "The .Gibson's  Landing Story," telling of the difficulties, in tracking  down inf or-  at schools  matipn, of checking and re-checking and .matching story against  story ftfr reliability. Some bits  , ol historic interest; .mus-i be, re-  jected-fb^^use offnumerous con-',  flicting versions, he told his rapt  audience.; ::XzA  He suggested the people of Roberts Creek. start work ori a history of their own, reminding them  that   there  are' -.'still livingf-here/  several pioneers  who  could   be I  helpful. He spoke, of  the Dutch  oven  which  was  discovered   on  Henderson Avenue when the road  crew fwere converting a footpath,  and which has crouched there im. i  seen for many years...From the!-  path it looked like a large, round  rock,   its  opening   hidden x frorii  view on  the opposite side.; It is  anyone's guess as to who built it;'  or wlieri. Mi-fyand MrskJ. H. W.  Sear are responsible for bringing^  it to Mr. Peterson's attention.  Mr. Peterson showed slides of  scenes taken while cruising beau- ;  tiful Jervis Inlet and explained  the Indian legends pertaining to'  them. He suggested that a group  might hire a boat and take the  same cruise.  Present  at  the  meeting were  Mr. Francis  Paquette   and Mr.  Gordon    Reeves!;    cousins    who  spent their boyhood here and who,  werekhe$p_ul  in   recalling   odd  bits of local history. Still discussing the lecture,  groups formed  in-the hall to partake of refreshments   served   by   the   Parents'  Auxiliary.  ]i} '-k Coak'Newsp'Miarch'W, 1963.  LEGION ZONE MEETING  ��� -Royal Canadian Legion; Elphinstone fzoife will Im&eV Saturday in  thefLegibnfHkll-   Sechelt.   This  ��� zone!meetirig -will commence with  lunch'at l.p.mf'infthe: hall, to be  followed by the business^session  fat^ 2:15. Zone commander Ron  Haig of Gibsons will be chairman.  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  FORD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  *M 6-7111    BR 7r6497  M  Sechelt Babe Ruth  BASEBALL MEETING  Tues., March 19, 8 p.m.  at Cliff Salahub at Davis Bay  EVERYBODY INTERESTED IN BASEBALL WELCOME  Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth B^ Linton of "Lyncrest" R.R. 1, Gibsoris, "announce the -engagement  of their daughter Shirley Ruth  to James, Franklin Hemphill, son  of Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Hemphill of North Vancouver. The wedding is planned for July .13 in  Hawaii where, for the past two  years, the bride-to-be has been  on the faculty of Punahou School.  She originally taught in Gibsons  Elementary--School...The couple ���  will reside fin North Vancouver  where Mr. Hemphill is on the  staff of Argyle Secondary School.  OAPO.  BIRTHDAY PARTY  Monday, March 18 - 2 p.m.  ��� ' V .        "���  GIBSONS  CHiROPRAirric  CENTRE-.  ^     4  R. WHITING, P.C.  y  %  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoinimenis  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  ^   s *  Marine Drive, near  ;;- -  Gibsons Municipal Hall.  * 886-9843  EldrecTs Flower Shop  A        SECHELT I. Ph. 885-4455  Is your washer  all washed up?  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;<500;  up to 36'months to pay. Simple. Businesslike.  Life-insured. Just talk to any. Royal Bank  manager, or ask for our tenrOlaii folder.  ROYAL BANK  Gibsons Branch: J. C. Peddie, Manager  T.i m'I lil Shoppe  Sechelt, B.C.  12 to 23 Coast News, March 14, 1963.  COMING-EVENTS  'A/AX.  March 15, Shamrock Tea,.Friday,  2-4:30 p.m. Gibsons Christian Education Centre. Tea, .Home Cooyr  ing, Plant ifjsale, sponsored by-  United Church Women. All wel-  .   come, k / -'ZyZ^Z AlA'l/;������::    -.-ly  Mar. ; 15, L;A.f,Royal ^Canadian  Legion 109, Gibsons, Rummage  Sale, 10 a.m., Legion HalL    ,  -Mar. 17i 7 p;nw School Hall: Adventuring; in RiC Slides shown by  Mrs. Don; Munday.f ':"���)'/ ' X-  Mar, 18, 6.A.P.O. Birthday Patty, Mon, 2 p.m., Kinsmen Hall.  Mgr. 20, Royal Canadian Legion  109; General Meeting. Wednesday  8 p.m.  Mar. 23, Roberts Creek Legion  St. Patrick's Buffet supper and  social, 8:30 p.m. Admission $1  per person, $1.50 per couple.  Mar. 27, Annual St. Patrick's  Tea, L.A. Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 140, 2-4-p.m.  April 3, Spring Fashion Show.  High School Auditorium, Gibsons  Branch Sti Mary's Hospital Aux.  iliary. 50c per person.  April 26, L.A. to Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 109, Spring Tea,  Legion Hall, 2p.m.  CARD OF THANKS  1 take this opportunity of thanking all my kind friends and neigh  bors for their cards, flowers and  gifts sent during my stay in hospital. Harold Wood,  New  Brighton.  I would like to take this opportunity to '��� thank all my friends  for their lovely cards arid flowers received while a patient in  St.  Mary's  Hospital.  Mrs. R. Wilson. .  Port  Mellon  \f$^gT 'YOURri^^f^^^zW^^^^   III  1   For information' on telephone answering service  ;:v      ^ phone 886-9918 fy     ��� .   x/y  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  'ifA^ '/.S2'      X-yXy ;:k":; '   ' Mobile-home 10 x 50.;'Phf 886-2526  Wholesale plumbing supplies at  15% over cost, plus labor when  necessary. Free estimates. Phone  write or call Ray Newman, R.R.  1, Gibsons. Ph. 886-9678,  ���-��r����tiii���Bmaaa_8j!  jjg. JJetThe People Praise Thee, O God  riiii i  :'_JL_kf'-. -,.-..���������  GIBSONS  Two bedroom ��� Fully modern  3 year old, view home. Arborite,  electric kitchen with separata  utility room. Black top driveway  to carport. .Lot beautifully landscaped. Full price $11,000. Terms.  5 acres. ��� Level and treed with  second growth fir and alder, 260.  ft. road frontage. Excellent soil  Ideal homesite. Full price. $1,500  with easy terms. Call Morton  Mackay.  w West Sechelt ��� 3 bedrm mod  ern home plus 3 rm. rented cabin on one acre. 1050'sq. ft., vanity bath, modern arborite kitr  chen, large view livrm., fuil  bsmt, s,undeck. Sale price $12,500  West Sechelt ��� Beach lot', one  acre, small cabin, good water:  $6,600 F.P.  We take this opportunity of  thanking all our friends on the  Sunshine Coast for their cards,  letters and flowers sent to us  while we were sick.    .  Mr. and Mrs. J. Swan,  Port Mellon.  DEATHS "  FOWLER ��� Mar. 7, 1963, Tho-  mas Fowler, 5642 Dalhousie St.,  Vancouver, aged 86 years. Survived by" one son, Herbert, Edmonton, 2 daughters, Mrs. F.  Jones, Vancouver and Mrs. E.  Laidlaw, Sechelt, 4 grandchildren; 5 great-grandchildren. Deceased served in the 102 Batt.  W.W. 1. RevJG. Turpin^ D.D.  conducted the funeral service in  Mount Pleasant Chapel, Kings-  way at 11th, Sat., Mar. 9 at 12:00  noon. Interment Ocean View.  IN MEMORIAM ~~~  BROWN --��� In loving memory of  . our dear mother and wife Irene,  who passed away Mar. 11, 1961.  Two years have passed since that  sad day when one we loved was  called away. God took her home,  it was His will, but in our hearts  she liveth still. Ever remembered by her loving husband, James;  and family. ���"���';/'������������---������  HICKS ��� In loving memory of  John Hicks, who passed away  March 14, 1961.  Sadly missed by his loving wife  Myrtle and family.  HICKS ��� In loving memory of  our dear father and grandfather,  John, who passed away March 14,  1961   Like falling leaves the years slip  by, -���    k .-���:"  But loving memories never die.  Sadly missed by Peggy, Marven  and children. '���������";"  HICKS ��� In loving memory of  John   Hicks,  who   passed  away  March 14, 1961.  Just a  prayer from those   who  loved you,  Just a memory forid and true;  In our hearts you live forever   f  Because we thought the world of  you.  Ever remembered by his sisters  Eva and Maud.  FLORISTS      "~       ���  Wjeaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  HELP WANTED ���    ��� .   '     '���  Part time gardener wanted. Apply Box 662, Coast News.  Dental Assistant:' Anyone interested in employment as dental  assistant, or being trained as  such. Position open as of April  1. All replies in writing please to  P.O. Box 306, Gibsons:  WORK WANTED .'".  Expert digging, mending fenqes  and garden work. Phone 886-5525'.  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  GOWER POINT  Waterfront lot ��� 100 ft. frontage oft safe beach. Cleared and  ready' for building, water available. Full price $2,700.  Waterfront Home ��� Fully serviced 3 bedroom bungalow. Living room 15 x 17 feet with fireplace and"beamed ceiling. Full  price $7,000 with easy terms. Call  Frank Lewis (Res.)  886-9900.  ROBERTS CREEK  Lots ��� 66 x 132 ft., on black  top road and fully serviced. Close  to store, school and transportation. Full price only $600 each  with easy terms. Call Lucille  Holden (Res.) 886^7758.  Two bedroom ��� Full basement  home on half acre in lawn,.shrubs  and fruit, trees. Living room 15  x,18, large kitchen with ceramic  tile counter. Pembroke bathroom.  Full price $6,000 easy terms. Call  Frank Lewis (Res.) 886-9900.  PENDER HARBOUR     '  Waterfront Lots ��� Only 3 left!  80 ft. waterfrontage with safe,  ali year moorage and fishing "at  its best. Call Morton Mackay.  Call Gibsons office, day or  night,  886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  Lgef waterfront lot, 117' frontage,   3   bedrooms,   view. : living  room, good size kitchen, plumb..  ige open porch;   Fully serviced.  $6900.  100' ftreed waterfront lot'<��� with'--  2 cottages, Priced for quick'sale.  $4500.  Over 1 acre ��� 80' frontage,  close to beach, bldg. site cleared  Full price $2500.  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  First time offered ��� Gibsons, 4  rooms, and. fireplace on 2 view  lots with creek. $7,000 on reasonable terms.  Garden Bay ��� lovely lots with  water line and sheltered wft.  Close to store, easy terms.  $1,500  down   for large  corner  . lot few feet from beach,- 3 cosy  rooms and sunporchk$4,995'f jp.',  ���'..',,-..'    PHONE 886-2191  ��� "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsonsy- ".; .���Sechelt  (R; F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  We   have ..several  choose from. ~  rentals   to  Garden Bay ��� Modern beach  home, 110' wf., wharf. Built for  year round living. Very large livrm. with heatilator fireplace. Two  bedrooms, modern bar kitchen;  Auto oil heat. App. 2 acres. Real  value at $15,000.  Davis Bay ��� View lot,. treed j  Power and water $1,300 FP. Easy  terms. ���X  Waterfront Lot, Northwest Bay.  80 x 280. $4,500 FP. :<:.  2 large lots, West Sechelt, ideal  trailer court site App. 21/. acres.  Small cabin, good water supply.  $3,500 F.P.  Call Jack Anderson,  885-9565'.;  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT      1  . . formerly  T.  E.   DUFFY,  AGENT     ,  SECHELT   REALTY v  and INSURANCE AGENCIES s  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  REVENUE  PROPERTY    ~  One acre on highway West Sechelt with one, 4 room and 2 ;3  room houses. Attractive prick  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 tp  Wilson Creek, priced from $1100.  For   further    information    op  these and other good buys,  see  ;'us 'at,   v ;J'f  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD. '**.���  ::v>   ���������"���'���   ���'������? Sechelt::*r-~ -^  Phone 885-2065 ��������;���  Charlie   King ���   885-2066 eves?  Ed Surtees      ���  885-9303 eves*,  PROPERTY FOR SALE c;  4 year old home, landscaped lot,!  full basement,' large; L.R. witfr  wall to wall carpet. 4 br., elec/'  h.w., auto-oil heat. Sundeck, village water. Phone  886-9697.        <  Lots and.acreage ,at West Se^  chelt. Roads, power. At tax valuJ  ation. Owners. Ph. .885-2280 ;  Beautiful landscaped s. view 100j  ft. waterfront lot on first class,  beach near Gibsons. $4975 on  terms. Box 663, Coast News.      ;;.'  3 br. modern house, auto oil. C.T:  Bargain for cash, or trade for  trailer and cash or ? Box 622,;  Coast News.  Waterfront lot in West  Sechelt,  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building  lot. Apply J.  E..  Parker,    Sechelt,  B.C.  2 acres, treed, on Roberts Creek'  Lower Rd., lots 19 & 14. For information phone INgersoll 3-3321  or write Mrs. Marrs, 1385 14th  Ave., R.R. 2, Haney, B.C.  BUILDING  MATERIALS  MUSHROOM MANURE  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. Ph.  886-9813.  Used   electric    arid gas ranges,  also oil  ranges.  C &   S   Sales,  .  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  All electric kettles to clear, now  $10.95; electric heaters to clear  at $12.95.  Earl's,  886-9600  Enterprise automatic electric  range, 24 x 21 like new. Niagara  massage, like new. Secheit ��� 885-  9384.  SELLING OUT ��� Large bulldoz-  er. with hydraulic blade and clearer blade, also Carco winch, as  is $1750.  '56 GMC dump truck, tires in top  shape, motor  overhauled. $1475.  '51 Int. dump truck, good mechanical condition. $325.  Heavy single drum  winch, with  Reo truck motor and drive, needs  new sled. $150.  '58 Chrysler power unit, $75.  Some miscellaneous logging equip  ment cheap.  Ran Vernon, Phone 886-9813  Moving to Vancouver. 1 slightly  used Enterprise electric range,  reg! $240 for cash $100; used power chain saw, cost $185, for cash  $50; used Beatty stainless steel  washer, $50. Mrs: Lily Rogers,  apartment behind plumbing shop,  Gibsons.   ���, .  Kroehler chesterfield and chair,  $50. Phone 886-7759.  Rockgas trailer heater or Valor  heater to clear at $14.50 each.  Earl's,  886-9600  Bees. 12 hives with bees and  misc. equip, for 12 more, with  extractor, etc. $550. Phone 886-  9813.  Double bed, ribbon spring, new  spring filled mattress, $45; girl's  spring coat size 14X $7. Phone  886-2292.  If you wish to save  on garden  tools, get them at Earl's.  Phone 9600  XXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXX  xxxxxxxxxxi  xx     .xx :  XX XX  --���'*'--*:'- .-..���;.. x*" ������><������' -XX-^;<-v"!   f  xxxxxxxxxxx  xxxxxxxxxxx  NEED A NEW  STOVE OR'FRIDGE?  ���k ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  7::45 aim., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Matins  St; Aidan's, Roberts Creek  ;11 a.m., Sunday School  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  -    7:30 p.m-, Evensong  11 a;m., : Sunday   School  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:30.a.m., Holy Communion  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  11 a.iri., Holy Communiori  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  ll a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p:'m.,  Divine Service  .Wilson Creek  11 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 Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon.  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st", 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican  Communion* 9:30   a.m.  3rd Sunday of each menth  ST. VINCENT'S       ~~  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday .at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to Yju, over CJOR, 600.  1:30 p.m. every  Sunday  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  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 falBng,: topping or removing lower limbs for* view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven-Volen.  BITVEMWITHA  1.0W-C0ST, LIFE-INSURED  xxx  X  XXX  X  XXX  XXX   XXXX.XXXX X   xxxx  X           XXXXXX  X       xxxx   xxxx  X          X       X       XXX       x  xxx   XXXX       XXX      X  XXXX   X          xxxx  X       XX             XX  XXXX    X             XXXX  X              XX       X  X              XXXX  X       X  X           X  XX       X  XXX  X       XX  X          X  LOAN  THE BANK  OF  ���  NOVA SCOTIA;...  WANTED  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  News.  Etor    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  on the prerhises. tfn  Building lot, cleared and ready  to build.  One of the nicest beaches on  the sound. Sheltered all year  moorage.        k  ���   Many inquiries, for waterfront.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons-  Phones:   886-2166,   Res. .886-2500  PENINSULA PROPERTIES     .  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  Business  property  - Building cpntracts  Mortgages, .y;    .,  ..' Sub-division consultants  Salesman  ���  John   Goodwin  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. Pfl;: 886-2481  fff �����*.��.*;, *wt 'jy ""wwrniivw  .A  l': HELP YOUR RED CROSS  Septic tank  of concrete  bricks,  6'x4'x4\ $50. Reinf. Concrete top  in sections, with handles, $8.  A. Simpkins, 885-2132, Davis Bay.  JOHN DEKLEER       ".  BUILDING.��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050      .  FOR RENT  Furnished cottage, Davis Bay, 2  br., full plumbing, oil range, car-r  port. $45. H. Hill, 885-9764.  Gibsons, 3 roomed furnished  modern house, oil heat, respond  sible"; adults. F. Kerr, Secheit  Highway across from Totem Collision. -  MISC. FOR  SALE  1 1959 Johnson 3 hp. outboard  motor, $90; 1 1960 Scott outboard  reasonable; both in excellent condition. 1 3-speed Glider man's  bicycle, in good condition. $35.  Phone 885-9676.  Used 40 gal.  electric  hot water  tank;  oil drum and stand;  10 ft  plywood   cartop boat, with 5 hp f  Johnson    outboard    and    Austin*  motor converted for marine use.  Phono 886-2185.  Private timber, large or small  acreage, or private lots. Will pay  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656,  Coast News.  L'ped furniture; or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  Power take off and drive shaft  for front winch in 1950 Jeep pick  up. G. Greaves, 3290 E. 19 Ave.,  Vancouver 12.  ANNOUNCEMENTS    ~  Dressmaking and alterations.  Mrs.  Storey,  Reid Rd.  between  North and Park Rd.  Winners at Walt Nygren Sales  Ltd. and Earl's opening on Mar.  2 were: Dave Bates, watch:  James Hicks, toaster; Keith  Rhodes, battery; Larry Ennis,  boat horn; Blair Kennett, spin  reel; Phil Fletcher, electric lantern; Ross Norris, T rod holder  snd V. Metcalfe, Bruce Campbell  and Frank Lewis, two quarts of  paint.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  March 9 ��� 30469  White  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  evenings  Phone 885-9778  for  appointment.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.   Bell,   1975  Pendrell   St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Lawnmowers  and other   garden  tools. Leave at Benner Bros store  Sechelt.  Ervin Benner,  885-2292  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt. B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon  Bay  Mcmbprshir) enquiries welcome  NELSON^  ���LAUNDRY  &  DttY   CT-EANIMG  FUR   STORAGE  Phone  Sochelt  885-9(527  or    in   Roberts    Crock.    Gib<;i-><  and  Port Mellon  Zenith 7020  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1961 Volkswagen Deluxe, leathei-  ette seats, summer and winter  tires, 27,000 miles. Write T. R.  Calver, Box 133, Port Mellon.  1954 Hillman Minx, good condition, radio and heater. What of:  fe-rs? Phone 886-9379.  1955 Dodge V8 motor and transmission, $150. Phone 886-2448.  SWAP     ' '  PENTECOSTAL  v",t; 'Gibsons'  11 a.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.,  Young People  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 p.m.; Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  Ferry needs  better PR  Speaking during the Premier's  estimates Thursday, Tony Gargrave, MLA, told the government  that he was proud of the new  Toll Authority giving ferry service   in  B.C  But Mr. Gargrave told the government that breakdowns, sudden  schedule changes and overloads  on the ferry system had driven  ferry patrons to distraction. He  said that much of the public dissatisfaction was unnecessary and  . could be remedied by ordinary  public relations procedures adopted by all public utilities. He  said that at times during the past  year there had been a breakdown  in communication between the  authority and patrons.  He recommended to the premier as authority chairman that  advisory patron committees be  set up in each locality to advise  the authority on the success or  lack of success in the administration of the system. He said  fhat at times there appeared to  be a lack of firm administration  of the Howe Sound and Jervis  Inlet routes.  The local member told the  house how pleased he was with  the Queen of Langdale on Howe  Sound. He hoped that the authority would provide stand-toy service in the event of future breakdowns, if this could be done with  out excessive cost. The objective,  he said, was to provide fast, efficient service at the minimum of  cost to the ferry patrons.  He also spoke up for the waitresses on the system. He told the  premier that some waitresses  were paid $1.44 an hour with VA  for overtime; ���which gave them  $266 per month during the slack  winter periods. He told the house  that these waitresses have now  had their responsibilities increased and their salaries reduced to  $232 per month. This wathout  overtime pay.  He said that this was inequitable. The. local member said that  no big institution could operate  efficiently without an employees'  crganization representing the employees.  BOATS FOR SALE  16 ft. well built "Swish" speedboat with Merc 30 outboard partly converted to inboard. $495.  Fhone 886-9813.  Chrysler M-7 Crown Marine engine with 2:1 red. gearf Excellent condition. Clay's, Madeira  Park,   883-2266.  lll/i ft. speedboat, Olds motor,  fibreglass, trailer, $650 as is. Ph.  883-2217.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any time, 886-9609.  TENDERS  Tenders invited for roofing approximately 10,000 sq. ft. Phone  Y.M.C.A. 886-2025.  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. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  Woodwards Sports fisherman,  clinker built. 16 ft., y.> cabin,  trade on property in the Pender  Harbour area. Phone  YU 7-G80S.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir. $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton. $17 y2 ton. $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS. North Rd.  Gibsons  Wo  deliver  anywhere   on  the  Peninsula. For prices phone  886-9902 CAT RESCUED  Tlie month of February was a  quiet one as far as the Sechelt  Volunteer Fire Brigade was concerned. The only call was to rescue a cat from a tree on the Elementary school grounds. With  their usual efficiency-and dispatch pussy was quickly returned to terra firma.  Remeriiber the telephone number 885:4411 tyhen the fire brigade, inhalator or ambulance are  required.:, ��� ,..;���" .',.'.:    -  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  Tues. to Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  .   designed just for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  "^���.^WATEVRboF 6LUE  -RRHyvvooD   .:yy.-X  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  Custom Furniture  & Cabinet Needs  in unfinished softwood or  finished exotic hardwoods  can R. BIRKIN  lOceanside   Furniture  & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Ph. 886 2551  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park. Tues, 8 p.m.  ... Ministry. School  f  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.  7:30 pm.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Fri; 8:3a pan.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4 p.m.  Tlie Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park '... ���  No Collections  V-I'BOTTOM FRAME  Here's something ������ to give the  field hands a hand. A wise move,  especially, .if ypu iare married to  -the field hand.  Mother's garden or commercial berry operation will go  smoother with these neat berry  boxes to provide a steady flow  of berries from pickers to packers.  '.  The box holds 16 standard-size  beriry boxes, a substantial number, yet not too heavy.  Another.advantage is that you  can,:build them yourself in off  time. "They are inexpensive, and  simple and will last many seasons. :���'.:.  Just cut the .parts as shown  from a sheet of %" waterproof  glue fir plywood 'and assemble  them with nails and glue.  To make sure you are getting  waterproof glue fir plywood, look  for the industry mark on the  edge of the panel, "PMBC Exterior."  Paint the boxes with good exterior hous paint, sealing thoroughly the edge grain of the  plywood.  Sechelt News  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Mr. and Mrs. Wilf Nestman  are in their new home.  Frank French has returned  home from Shaughnessy hospital.  Mr, Robert Mitchell of Selma  Park is in Shaughnessy hospital.  March 27 will see the auxiliary  to Royal Canadian Legion holdings its annualytea? from 2 to 4  : p.ni. Sale, of plants, raffles^and-  other items are part of the program.  Between 1940 and 1945 the Canadian Red Cross packed and  shipped 16 million prisoner-of-  war food parcels.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovafcing  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler Ph S8^77^*  Royal Canadian Legion ��� Branch 109  St. Patrick's Cabaret  9 p.m.  Saturday, March 16  CANADIAN  LEGION  HALL ��� Gibsons  MEMBERS AND FRIENDS WELCOME  Mojunt Elphinstone Chapter  Order of De Molay  cordially invites you to the  Public Installation  of  David A.x Leslie  Master-Councillor elect and his Officers on  Saturday, March 23  7:30 P-m.  Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek  g  views  6      Coast News, March 14, 1963.  (Bv TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A.  Mackenzie Consituency.)  A politician's Hfe is not necessarily a happy one, but it is fas-  cinating. There are few affairs  which touch the lives of men that  a politician is not exposed to.  Last week, the attorney-general's estimates were up for dis-  . cussion. Crime, the sale of stock  and securities, gambling, capital-punishment, alcoholism, mental illness, and probation were  talked about.  The attorney-general, Mr. Robert Bonner, defended his department's past and future policies well. The afternoon session  had been somewhat stormy. In  the evening the pace was more  measured, and the house in a relaxed mood: V The premier was  absent from the house, and the  attorney-general was house leader. ��� 1/  Peliberajtely^.!hef4kept-'his voice  Id.yr^ . and fihis style of talking  casual. All of this, no doubt, an  attempt to create the best possible atmosphere in which to discuss his controversial department. Law enforcement is bound  to be controversial regardless of  who fills the post.  The first question was from  Alex Macdonald (NDP-Van. E.).  Did the sheriff at New Westmih-  ,ster almost hang a man^by- mistake? No, the attorney-general  said. The man's appeal was  pending, and the attorney-general was not. even sure that the  hangman had come all the way  from Quebec.by mistake to perform his macabre task..  I spoke in turn, putting my  argument forward that, hanging  a man by the neck until he was  dead was a punishment not fitting a civilized and sensitive society. Nobody agreed or disagreed with me. Perhaps they  did not want to discuss it that  night.  The question of capital punish  ment is :in the hands of the federal parliament. Though the  criminal code is within the jurisdiction of Canada, the sentence  is carried out by the local sheriff,  a provincial officer. A professional hangman is provided by  Ottawa to actually spring the  trap.  When Dave Barrett (NDP-  Dewdney) -joined the debate, he  said- that the government makes  a $28,000,000 profit out of the  state monopoly liquor sales. He  was of the opinion that we should  do more for skid-row drunks who  do life on the installment plan  in deposable living conditions at  Oakalla.' Certainly, picking up  drunks and sentencing them to  three days in jail and then dumping them on the streets again  is a costly and useless process.  St. Aidan's tea  At the regular meeting of St.  Aidan's Church W.A. on Tuesday  Feb. 26, interesting reports of the  annual meeting of the Women's  Auxiliary to the' Anglican Church,  held in Vancouver, were read by  the delegates^ Miss E. C. Harrold  and Mrs. G. Mould.  Advance arrangements were  made for the St. George's Day  tea and sale of home cooking and  plants, to be held April 23 in St.  Aidan's Parish Hall.  ���^^VA^W^A��^^|^W.SVk^.'lJ��V4ft-V-?1*  ���**  New Scout council  At a district council ineeting  of the Sechelt Boy Scout Association with J.'H. Macleod, district  president in the chair, Neville L.  Reid, Vancouver Coast Regional  president,;- announced that on  March 24 at 2 p.m. the new council for the- Sechelt area will f be  sworn in at a public meeting in  the Sechelt Canadian Legion hall.  Mr. Reid also said that George  Smart, Regional Commissioner,  ��� Vancouver-Coast" Region; would  attend.  LESS WASTED [  The forest industries today recover approximately 70 percent  of the tree, as compared with  about 30 percent in the early  days of lumbering in B.C.  RENA BERZIN, 18 - year-old  Montreal high school student,  was born in Russia and lived  briefly in Poland, Germany and  Israel before coming to Canada  in 1954. Now she assists Prof.  Jean-Paul Vinay on CBC-TV's  Sunday program, Speaking  French. Together they prove  that learning languages can be  fun.  pulls In all stations  MICKEY COE  Member    '  Professional Salesmen's  Club  i ���  SERVING FOR YOU  FORD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Oaly  $31.50  sharp ani dear  IWnegard  GOLD COLOR'CEPTOR  TV ANTENNA  ��� Moil Powerful Antenna  You Con Own .  ��� Gold Anodtxed���won't rest,  corrodo or chip  o Receive* block and white  and color TV  ��� Guaranteed  23BESi0n,y  *31  50  With Power  Pack $4725  Dieter's TV & Hi-Fi  Service  Ph. 886-9384  Wte pride ours/elves in giving quick, efficient service, and have  for your selection an exceptionally good variety of type faces to  produce neat, attractive printing on: .. .  i��i?  QUALITY  Letterheads  Billheads  Statements  Postcards  Club Notices  Programs  Posters  Flyers  Labels  Handbills  Envelopes  Raffle Tickets  Booklets  Pamphlets  Bonds  Wedding Invitations  Business Cards  Private Cheques  Shipping Tags  Wedding Serviettes  Financial Statements  Index Cards  WE ALSO SUPPLY  Rubber Stamps     #   Marking Pens  A   Address Labels  Coast News  Gibsons - 886-2632 Editor: Will you kindly send  me further issues of Coast News  for so long as the enclosed sum  will cover the cost. Presumably  I'll see in the paper what the  subscription rate is.  If you have any pictures available of Gibsons I would very  much appreciate a copy. My hus.  band and I are considering .the  feasibility of moving to Gibsons  which we have visited briefly a  couple of times.  Mrs. M. Bader,  Downsville, Ont.  Editor: I received in the mail  a copy of your paper, sent to  me by your one man crusader  lo boost the tourist trade, Mr. A.  R. Simpkins, Sechelt. I read Mr.  Simpkins article in the Toronto  Star Weekly and wrote him a letter, a reply came back by return  mail, and a very encouraging report it was.        .  I am  a retired superintendent  of the Canadian International Paper Co., and the article you wrote  up on the pipeline for chips was  very familiar to me as the Canadian Pulp and Paper Research  Centre is located at Point Clair,  Que., a suburb of Montreal and  we provided all the chips from  our  mill  here   for    the   experiments.   I   happened   to   be   the  woodyard superintendent and became very friendly with  the superintendent  from   the   research  center who always came up with  his trucks  to  select   the   chips.  They started with spruce and balsam, then to pine, then to hardwood chips. I have never visited  the centre but had  many invitations, and motored close to their  plant when I drove to Montreal.  I   have  been  retired from he  company two years this May, and  will be 68 next month, however I  am very active due to the training I had and gave at the Canadian  Corps   school   at   Pernes,  France,  in the First World War  where I was a; physical training  instructor, and director of physical training. I served 30 months  in France, Belgium and Germany  and finished up  the  latter part  of   the war as RSM  of the 1st  Canadian   Motor   Machine   Gun  Brigade,  and  at the tender age  of 22.  Mr. Simpkins should be given  due credit for the article he wrote  to the Star Weekly. It certainly  will give a lot of well deserved  publicity to your coastal area. T  have sent for the Beautiful B.C.  magazine as suggested by Mr.  Simpkins.  One of my hobbies is prospecting. I have spent some 20 years  Printed Pattern  Wj ^[^\<k^\\\CJttU%  Go-with-all tops ��� classic shirt  and overblouse to sew in pastel  or vivid cottons, to team with  skirts, suits, slacks, shorts, sew  now!  Printed Pattern 9351: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 10. 18, 20. Size  16 shirt 1% yards 35-inch; over-  blouse 1V4 yds.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of tho Coast N<'\vs.  Pattern Dent.. 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  FREE OFFER! Coupon in  F'-ring Pattern Catalog for one  rnttern free���any one you choose  fror-> 300 design ideas. Send 50c  now for Catalog.  at the game and found it. very  relaxing, and of course I mixed  t lot of fishing in on my trips to  the Laurentdan mountains. I am  also an expert gardener.  J. E. Chapman,  Hawkestoury, Ont. --  Editor: I- have just received  another nice lot of the Coast  News from a friend in Roberts  Creek. Find it a very nice paper,  and, so many interesting things  in it.  I used to cut-out.these various  bits of interest to paste into  scrap books. But, I have found  there is so much of interest in  the paper, to myself that is,  that I have now commenced saving the whole paper.  In spite of errors, as one person wrote you about, still look  forward to the paper. Who  doesn't make mistakes at some  time or, other? It is very easy  to criticize but, far better a bit  of praise I think.  The whole state of things  seems to be so full of mistakes  that we should put up with those  little errors, which the editor  states are unintentional. I am  sure he corrects them when  pointed out to him. It would be  horribly boring to be perfect I  think. The best of luck for a very  nice paper. I am. Dorothy R.  Gibbeson, Vancouver.  CROlfrN HOLDS MOST  Of the 137 million acres of forest land in British Columbia, a  whopping 92.6 percent, or 125.5  million acres, are held and administered by the Provincial  Crown  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  FORD  Thunderbird  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-64^7  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine  Men's   Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  34 honored  at dinner  Eighty-four long-term .employees of MacMillan, Bloedel and  Powell River.Limited were honored at an annual dinner and  ceremony in Vancouver on Friday, Feb. 22.  Representing 22 divisions of  the company, the 84 came from  the logging camps of Vancouver  Island, coastal pulp and paper  mills, Fraser River sawmills and  New York and Winnipeg sales  offices. They were accompanied  by their wives.  The occasion was the annual  25-year Club presentation cere-  money and dinner, and marks  25 years of service with the company for each of the 84 employees.  The 84 new members of the  M.B. and P.R. 25-year Club will  bring the active membership ���  those presently employed who  have completed 25 years of service or more ��� to about 870.  A total of 1,045 company employees have received 25-year  Club awards but some have since  retired. M.B. and P.R. has about  13,500 employees.  '-- Hon. J. V. Clyne, chairman of  the board and chief executive  officer, will address the group  and present each new member  with an engraved gold watch. A.  C. Kennedy, vice-president of industrial relations, will be chairman ��of the meeting.  ���'���*$*���  ���-���#.-  Coast News, March 14, 1963.       7  . >���       r ���    < "-.'-..       ��� ���        "  - -�����)������-' .   x       '���      . .   ,'    ���"���' ��� ��������� '   "_ ������'���-  ROBERTS cimK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  'The Roberts Creek Scouts enjoyed a Saturday hike through tho  woods back of Wilson Creek.  ���..; Mrs. Mavis IftacKay with Char,  lene and Brian visited with the  Ken Masons, wiille enroute to Calgary from their home in Seattle.  Miss Sheila Smith, student at  VGH, is here for a week to work  at the Health Unit.  Miss Mina Lee James of Revel-  :stoke   is    presently visiting  the ,  '��� Crocker   family  and will leave  next week for Portland to visit  realtives there.  Miss -Edith Jack of Vancouver  is spending her, vacation with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Jack.  f Miss Wilma Deane of Vancouver was a weekend visitor at the  Newman home.  SMALL TALK.  xa:a-''''-A - s-3*  By Syms  _**>   *< r VS  it'    -    ��  Would you be available "Does your 'Ladies Into lecture before our 'Ladies vestment Group' have a  Investment Group'?" treasurv?"  FULLER BRUSH  Phone 885-2017, Sechelt  Write C.  R. Gregory  Sechelt Inn, Sechelt  Come and Visit .... k  Miss Mary Southin  CONSERVATIVE REPRESENTATIVE  at a  >     ' ' Z-    ��� .    .      .     _  Coffee Party March 16  -  10 a.m.  at the home of Earl Dawe, Gower Point Road,  near Franklin Road  *��.��,>��.*���# *��*,<* *��* v \ *  ��� t l ��, t - s 4 *,v& *��< !^ *���* v**^f  li 0 Q 0 O  itfOS&X.  s?3 0 8 3 0 *  JACKPOT  Thursday,  March II  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  MAYBE YOU'LL  BE THE WINNER  You're, in luck when you want to contact  an out-of-town firm that lists a  ZENITH number in the telephone directory.  You can make an enquiry, get a  quotation or place an order as easily  as'if .that''firm were located across  the street from you.  All you do is ask the Long Distance  operator for the ZENITH number you  wish to call.  Right away she'll connect you free  of charge, no matter whether the firm  you want is 40 miles away or 4,000.  You don't have to request a "collect"  call. The firm you call automatically  pays the toll charge.     : .  Companies with a ZENITH number  have ���made an extra special effort to  cater to your convenience. For that  reason they are usually good companies  to do business with. i  Remember with ZENITH it costs you  nothing to call!  If you happen to be a business man.  yourself - and if you are located outside  Vancouver - test ZENITH service right  away. Merely ask your local operator for  ZENITH 7000. That's the number of our  Marketing and Sales Department, Which  will be glad to give you full information.  B.G.TEL  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  4700-3-2  '."i:' v; ;~>. r.-f O  you'll like this beer  It's going great all over the world. The Canadian beer with the  friendly taste. Enjoy it yourself. J  say "MABEL BLACK LABEL!'  J-  B9282-9  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government Qf British Columbia. ��      Coast News March 14, 1963.  The   Red   Cross was fouiided  exactly 100 years ago.  Menacing fire  A small grass fire, heat the  area fire hall, Nprth RoadvVcalied  out the Gibsons^ Volunteer 'Fire  department last- Wednesday afternoon, March 6.'The Area. Ford  pumper responded to the call and  quickly brought; the blaze under  control. Little damage occurred.  Once again the fire department  reminds; residents that " care  should be taken with fires when  clearing land. Watph the direction of the wind, and have sufficient water ;pn hand in case  the fire does get but of control  is the department's advice.  jMuniiinnmnttunmnuuiunw  I Helen's Fcishiori Shop J.  BOWL!  ! repair service  TAR  &  GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Ph. 886-&880  | GIBSONS, B.C'  �� Just Arrived . ....  Ph. 88.6^9941  I Complete line of new Spring Lines 1  f COME IN AND LOOK THEM OVER j  Surauiraniran^^  GRAND OPENING WINNERS  Peninsula Motors  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2111  LUBE BOOK WINNERS: Lawrence Crucil, Sechelt; ticket 5116;  Al Williams, Gibsons, 5310; Mrs. E. H. Boak, RR1 Gibsons,  5190. .__���:���'���������.-...  COMPLETE CHANGE OF OIL: W. H. Wray, Irvines Landing,  5111; E. C. V. James, Sechelt, 5188; Frank Yates, Selma Park,  5182; Eddie LeWarne, Sechelt, 5308; L. C. Chamberlin, Sechelt,  5308.  TANKS OF GASOLINE: Shep Sheppard, Port Mellon, 5239;  Ralph Stephanson, Sechelt, 5123.  CAR WASHES: Linda Nelson, Sechelt, 5287; Mrs. A. R. Simpkins, Wilson Creek, 5115; T. J. S. Aylwin, Wilson Creek, 5180;  George Forshner, Gibsons, 5313 and L. Gustafson, Earl's Cove,  5130.  CHANGE OF OWNERSHIP  Jack Nelson and Niels Hansen, both Well  known in the area, have taken over  Cliff Motors Ltd., Sechelt.  The new name will be  Sechelt Shell Service  Phone 885-2128  'Our note of thanks  Peggy and Cliff Connor announce that Jack Nelson and Niels  Hansen.have taken over Cliff Motors Ltd., Sechelt.  We thank all friends and customers for their many  kindnesses and hope they show the same  spirit to our successors.  E&M BOWLADROME       |  .;���     A (By >ED CONNOR)'' '.._JyJ(  This week Midway of Gibsons  A League rolled team high-three''  and single of 3294 (1226).  League   Scores: .. y;.  Ball & Chain (Sunday): Hopefuls 2649, Moonbeams 1071. yN.  Douglas 272, R. Nordquist 608  (273), L. Butler 650 (250), R.  Taylor 628 ,(251), S, Basey. 620  (241).        :      f ��� ,f  S. C. L.: Newman Plumbing  2963 (1099). J. Larkman 642 (245)  C. Bruce 620 (246), J. Panasuk  612 (241), R. Newman 694 (265,  264), J. Lowden 645 (271).  Gibsons B: Molsons 2697, Pin  Falls 1031. W. Robinson 280, T.  Turner 256, M. Connor 610 (241),  P. Hoops 632 (249),. J: Lowden  697 (253), E. Yablonski 671 (270,  261), E. Connor 671, G. Richards  617 (245).  Tues. Coffee: Percolators 2546  (924): L. Carroll 534, G. Flumerfelt 510, L. Hughes 603, G. Host-  land 516, D. Kelly 559, V. Boyes  568  (247), E.  Johnson 507 (251),  D. Gregory 500, J. Jorgenson 505  E. Berdahl 540, D. Rusk 586 (247)  Merchants: Hopefuls 2847 (992)  A. Robertson 672 (275), L. Campbell 656, W. Nimmo 600 (245), R.  Garriott   628   (266),   L.   Gregory -  605 (240), J. Whyte 699 (270), D.  Gregory 247. --:���  Gibsons A: Midway 3294 (1226)  G. Connor 704 (268), G. Edmonds  SHi (243, 352), E. Connor 654  (280), D. Bailey 641 (255), B.  Fisher 714 (304), M. Holland 644  (258), D. Crosby 619 (247), F.  Stenner 61i (258), D. Skerry 251,  J. Lowden 6il (246), H. Thorburn  606 (267),vE. Shadwell 722 (262,  246), O. Shogan 603 (265).  Ladies: Gibson Gals 2739, Gutter Snipes 982. K, fOodd 547, D.  Crosby 729 (280, 272), I. Jewett  C61 (254), R. Davey 507, R. Beacon 512, L. McKay 523, P. Hume  616 (246, 249), C. Zantolas 521, I.  Plourde 528, H. Thorburn 652.  teachers Hi: Hit Urns 2665  993. P. Stubson 605, S. McKenzie 655, P. McKenzie 249 E. Yablonski 640 J. Lowden 625 (263),  J. Larkman 630 (244).  Commercials: Luckies 3035  (1093). J. Drummond 620 (276),  E. Shadwell 652, S. Mason 751  (310), E. Mason 664 (259); J.  Lowden 657 (279), J.Jorgenson  258.  Ball & Chain: Aces 2835, Bombers 1015. D. Plourde 669 (263),-  R. Nordquist 666 (266), W. Wells  741 (261, 313), D. Wells 648 (268)  Port Mellon: Robbed 2546, Scat  terbugs 924. C. Comeau 654 (296)  J. Flumerfelt 600 (247), L. Hume  604 (259), P. Comeau 629 A. Holden 600, M. Nelson 612 (269), J.  Larkman 647 (293), A. Ferguson  610.  Mens: Strikers 3039 (1084). C.  Sicotte 267, T. Connor 267, J.  Larkmani 656, E. Hume 609, Ike  Mason 687 (280), E. Connor 704  (262), A. Robertson 785 (303, 248)  S. Rise 676 (244, 260).  Juniors: Terry Forshner 316,  (199), Bonnie Thorburn 336 (179)  Peter Rigby 309 (165), Mike Clement 304 (175).  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Roger Hocknell rolled the season high when he cracked the  600 barrier with 611 which included a single of 244.  League Scores:  Ladies: Marian Cook 720 (284)  Starting March 18  Sechelt, B.C.  Your local Home Oil Service Station  OPEN  7 a.m. to 9 p.m. - Mon. thru Sat.  Sun. 10 a.m to 6 p.m.  Repairs To All Makes of Cars  Tires  -Batteries  Ph. 885-2145  PICKUP and DELIVERY  Dorothy Smith 267, Lil JVtcCourt  270.  Pender: Eve Klein 606 (228),  Dick Wise 759 (300), Dave Mc  Donell 282. '    '  Sechelt Commercial: Norma  Gaines 681 (279), Bev Robinson  252, Linda Carter 251, Gordon  Freeman 704.  Sports Club: Dorothy Smith  763 (288), Rudy Crucil 694 (277),  LiJ MeCourt 251. '   ;:  Ball & Chain: Babe Derby 617,  Mary Flay 606, Jean Robinson  602, Red Robinson 688; Charlie  Mittlesteadt 686, Les Chamberlin 281, Bruce Redman 276.  Ladies Matinee:   Eve Moscrip  754 (326),- Dorothy Smith 266, Mil  : lie Forbes 281, Phyl Pearson 256  Lil   Butler   270,' Jean   Robinson  ��� 266.. ���'   ���������������.   ���;���'.  Pee Wees: Bev Walker 201,  Rita Ono 129, Randy DeLeenheer  364 (202).  Elphinstone High: Ruby Stroshein 362 (185), Bonnie Brackett  185, Uenda Stroshein 207, Kerry  Eldred 426 (276), Jack Thompson 240, Alex Forbes .206, Jack  Goeson 202.  TEN PINS    .- ..  Mixed:    Roger   Hocknell    611  (244),   Hazel   Skytte    152,   Lola  Caldwell 418. -.;,.  Wednesday: Fred Jorgensen  518. (185).   ,;��� :        k "���.: x/"  Monday: 'Dick Clayton- 547  (204), : Randy; fWiren 527 (219),  Jack Nelson 208, Harry Batchelor 520. Al/Z''���"'.,  SECHELT SMORGASBORD  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary officers have dropped, a reminder  about their Smorgasbord - on  March- 23 in Sechelt's Legion  Hall. Tickets will be on sale at  the Hospital Cottage: in Sechelt  Saturday, March 16 from 10 a.m.  SOC0 E R  Team   >*. '   '  '    Sechelt' Res.  School  Roberts Creek  Sechelt Legion  Gibsons  Merchants  Sechelt Warriors  Port  Mellon  Gibsons Utd.  March 10 league game results  were:  Sechelt Legion 3, Gibsons Utd. .  ���0. >%���-'���   \..:. y.:lX.y "���'..,    .,_.   ' ���'/  ��� Sechelt" Warriors ,l,^Port Mellon lvk'k'"* A'AA:*'x.     'v. .-..������/;  Sechelt Res. School 2, Roberts  Creek.-2.    ".:../,. Z' A ���  Friendly game:     y.  Gifosonis Merchants 4,���'Port;Mellon \B'0. A_.X,.: k"'ky  League standings including  March/lO:   ���   - .y -'���.  Games ���'" scheduled ( for league  play Sunday March 17 are as follows: ;���"  Sechelt Warriors vs Gibsons  Merchants. ���'���'���'���'  Sechelt Legion vs. Sechelt Res.  School.  Gibsons Utd. vs. Port Mellon.  All kick offs are scheduled for y  2 p.m. but consult .the notices -  posted in the ;store windows to, ~  be-sure.   ���'; "..:./������"���'������* ���   ">���  (By "GOALIE")  15  15  15  15  15  35-  16  W  14...  11    -  9  7  6  2  1  L  0  3  6  7  *7  11  14  i   1  0  1  2  2  1  Pt  -29  , 23  "18  15  ,14  G  3  DR. SWAN TO SPEAX  ' Dr. R. A. C. /Swan will address  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary, Thurs  day. evening, f Marchyl4 in the  Anglican Parish Hall. This itneet-  ing will start at 8 p:m. f   {  of high speed planing hulls ���  fish or work boats and plea-  surefcraft up to 45, ft. f     ;: \  REPAIRS TO FIBREGLASS  f fy ^.qRfWpODENiBOATS^y,;,  Fibreglass paint & materials l  y. &' marine;, equipment IX A  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7733'  Sunshine Coast  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  ."���A "   Phone  DAYS - 8S5-2111  NITES���885-2155  3 One Act Plays  Max  Cameron Senior Secondary School  Brooks Junior Secondary School "  Pender Harbour Secondary School  Elphinstone Auditorium  Sat., March 13 - 7:30 p.  ADULTS 75^ ��� CHILDREN 35$  ������;?  <te#4-- FOODLAN D  Ph. 886-2563 -��� FREE DELIVERY  Fresh Ling Cod 35pu  SLICED OR PIECE ^^^IDi  LEAN  Beef Stew   gQ  GRADE "A  0  ib.  KENNY   PENNYSAVER   Says  It ii nip Roasts  Round Steak  Sirloin Steak * **,b     A .       D SK(m  ���.,    , Order pur Beef SOW  Are good values  ���   ��  .'������'.  4   ,        j. I While prices are LOW  this weekend > S|DK of B��EF 49c lb.  HINDS of BEEF 59c Ib.  CUT AND WRAPPED  Libby's Fine Foods      | Gfe@H Cabbage  LIBBY'S - 48 oz.  Tomato Juice  LIBBY'S - 15 oz.  %) for .pi  2 lbs for 19C  Bulk Carrots  Cream Style Corn 4 ^ 49c i     2ib8 fw 25c  LIBBY'S ��� 13 oz. ��� THE BEST  Catsup   2 for 45c  LIBBY'S ��� 15 oz. TIN  Spaghetti 2- 35c  Gf0SON*-EV��RY PAY &CC���prMO.  '  Gower Point-Thursday  port mellon-friday  Roberts creek-saturday  ,FRI.NlT��Jlli��ieaP.M.  ��" DELIVERY OH ORD��RJ  V    axKiSS**3 .AA  DKfiJOHt SHELF PRICES  :��*, er,c. zfcei&BS'^&^>3��  ^V^M^^TJ^Hf^^^^^^^  s^*****,*


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