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Coast News Mar 21, 1963

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Array GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  GOFMiE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsoris��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume 17, Number 12, March 21, 2963.  Provincial  Library*  Victoria,   B.   C.  atCofC  Post office parking problems,  removal of derelict cars from Gib  sons streets, talks on the recent  goodwill trip to San Francisco  and Los Angeles by British Columbians, marine problems, a 12  mile fishing limit and the recent  pact giving Japanese the right to  fish off B:C. coasts were among  subjects before Gibsons and Area  Chamber of Commerce at. its  Monday night dinner meeting at  the Peninsula Hotel.  The parking problem at the  post office was a matter for the  federal public works department,  removal of derelict cars was to  become an actuality with arrangements now under way and  a civic cleanup-paintup week will  be promoted if sufficient help can  be obtained.  Ron Haig reported on what he  learned at a two-day conference  of the B.C. Division of ; the Community Planning association, as  a delegate from the Chamber of  Commerce. The main part of. his  report will be found on page six  of this issue..  Charles Mandelkau, president,  was chairman with -Ron Whiting  as secretary. Royal Murdoch and  Len Larson of Pender Harbour  area spoke on the Frisco-Los Angeles trip with Mr. Larson taking the Los Angeles run while  Mr. Murdoch centred on the  Frisco area.  They were enthusiastic about  the results of the trip and told  how a considerable amount of  literature was distributed as well  as many TV, radio and luncheon  speeches made on behalf of the  tourist industry.  Discussion later evolved around  the fact that Beautiful B.C. magazine did not give Gibsons much  space compared with other areas.  It was suggested next time government photographers pay ..a visit to the area that there should  be warning so they can be assisted in their work.  Along with a motion favoring  a point to point 12 mile fishing  limit for Canadian fishermen, an.  other was passed urging that the  matter of allowing Japanese to  fish off B.C. coasts be referred  to a house of commons committee  before the fish pact is ratified  by parliament.  Chairman Mandelkau announced the following committees and  chairmen of the same: Program,  Stan Aliibone; advertising and  house, Fred Feeney; local affairs, Ron Haig; marine, George  Hill; public relations, Wait Nygren; transportation, William  Price; trade and commerce, A.  E. Ritchey; membership, Danny  Wheeler; tourism, Digby Porter;  communications, Ron Wilson and  garbage, Bob Kelly.  Scouts officers  to be installed  Public installation of officers of  the Sechelt Peninsula Boy Scout  Association will take place at the  Legion Hall in Sechelt on Sunday  March 24 at 1:30 p.m.  Neville Reid, president of the  Vancouver-Coast Region will con.  duct the ceremony. Col. Georgv  Smart, regional commissioner  will also attend. Both of these  prominent Scout officials will  speak on scouting activities.  J. H. Macleod, president of Sechelt Peninsula Boy Scout association said that all people interested, in youth activities are cordially invited to attend the swearing in services of the 1963 officers.  GARDEN CLUB MEETING  Gibsons and Area Garden Club  will hold its annual meeting,  Wednesday, March 27 at 8 p.m.  in the home of Mr. and Mrs. S.  W. Burt, Lot 22, Indian Reserve.  Members as well, as friends are  invited to attend. A new slate of  officers must be elected . and  plans for the coming season will.  be organized.  itt\nnttuu\\un��Httuumnravanmin!min��ffl��mmmmm��mnm  POWER  OUTAGE  An advertisement concerning a  power outage in Gibsons Rural  and Selma Park areas will be  found on Page 10 of this issue.  imtunvinra\ttviuuiuuum\iuttw:!v.H��uuiuuiu!,.r.uuiiuv.nnmro  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  The British Columbia Salute to  ' ilifornia early in March was a  decided success, reports Len Larson, Sunshine Coast Tourist association director and Royal  Murdoch, secretary - treasurer.  Mr. Larson journeyed with the  Los Angeles group and Mr. Murdoch with the San Francisco  group.  Delegates were entertained at  luncheons by chambers of commerce, service clubs, automobile  clubs and publishers such as Sunset Magazine.  Presentations of Cowichan Indian sweaters and other gift articles from British Columbia were  made to the mayors of Sacramento, San Francisco, Oakland,  Los Angeles, Long Beach and  other neighboring cities. Native  British . Columbia Dogwood trees  were planted at California Capitol park in Sacramento and Golden Gate park at San Francisco,  also at Los Angeles.  Contacts that, were made, radio and TV and newspaper interviews were far too numerous to  mention, and the publicity obtained from there has had a far  reaching effect. For example, in  the Los Angeles area, 26 slide  presentations were viewed by 13,  COO people. Five TV shows reached an estimated 18,000,000 people.  The British Columbia tartan  berets with the Dogwood crest  were a great attraction, as people would stop'to enquire where  the wearers hailed from. Needless to say, they went away car^  rying a folder on Beautiful British Columbia. y  As delegates from the Sunshine  Coast Tourist asociation both Mr.  Larson and Mr. Murdoch feel that  the publicity and tourist promotion work on this trip will have  tremendous value to British Columbia as a whole which will be  felt not only this year but in thef  years to come. k k  lender IlarB^urv  ber of. Commerce smorgasbord  was the usual bang-up affair for  which this event is noted. It was  held last Friday evening in Madeira Park Community hall  which was centred with two long  tables bearing two huge baked  salmon and surrounded with  something like 20 separate kinds  of prepared foods exclusive of an  almost like number of salads.    ���  Master of Ceremonies John  Haddock kept things rolling along  and Ed Boyce, a regional director of B.C. Chambers of Commerce and superintendent of the  North Shore and Coastal regions  of the B.C. Telephone company  spoke briefly urging that notice  should be taken of the annual  meeting to be held May 27 and  28. Responsible leadership, he  said, builds a community. One  has just to be a willing worker  and by so doing add to the community spirit of the area. He was  tremendously impressed by the  event arranged by the Pender  Harbour organization and looked  forward to an evening of fun and  enjoyment.  Ed Lowe presented Fred Fletcher, the chamber secretary with.  a wallet and Mrs. L. Dunlop presented Rose Gordon, chairman  of the smorgasbord ladies' committee who prepared the smorgasbord with a bouquet of flowers. She was described as a  "small person with a heavy load"  amid the hearty applause of the  satisfied diners.  Visitors included Jack Davis,  Liberal candidate in the federal  Br-r-r-rH!  Brrr, it's cold! According to  the Kinsmen-Kiwanis thermomet- .  ers the temperature is so. low  there is no mercury in the bulb..  The thermometers are now in  position on the corner of the Medical Clinic and on the highway opposite Sunnycrest -Motors.  The committee expects things  to warm up soon with the distribution of the circular letters.  This is a final drive to get the  Health Centre going. To put the  Centre in Gibsons we need .your  donation now!  The committee advises that its  letters are now in the hands of  the Post Office, and they ask  you to read your copy and forward your donation in the envelope' provided. Remember, this is  your Health   Centre.  rx.Xytti^MXi/gW/.'yy'j:-..���;���������:-������..;,���. ...������":;., '  elention, Tony Gargrave, MLA  for Mackenzie constituency; Jack  Bain who had charge of refreshments; Mr: and Mrs. Floyd North  from Powell River; Mr. and Mrs.  . Cliff Connor from Sechelt; Mr.  and Mrs. C. Mandelkau from Gib.  sons; Mr. and Mrs. C. Mittlesteadt; Cpl. and Mrs. Wilson,  Sechelt RCMP.  At the head table were John  and Lily Dunlop, Lloyd and Mar-  by Davis* Royal and Lily Murdoch, Ed and Vera Lowe, Fred  and Judy Fletcher, Canon and  Mrs. Alan Greene. Richmond  Rhythm Aces supplied dance music:  Wed 50 years  On the occasion of their golden wedding anniversary Mr. and  Mrs. Fred C. Saunders of Gibsons will celebrate the event  with old friends at the Prince  George Old Timers' association  annual banquet in Vancouver,  March 21.  They moved to Prince George  early in 1914 arriving, on the  fjrst train to enter that city and  after returning from overseas ser.  vice with the Canadian Expeditionary Force in 1919 Mr. Saunders was employed by the Grand  Trunk Railway, now the Canadian National Railway where he  remained until 1949 when he retired and moved to Gibsons.  On Sunday March 24 there will  be an at home event in the residence of their daughter, Mrs.  L. D. McLean, North Vancouver,  who will be assisted by her sister, Mrs. Sam Nutter of Chilli-  vack.  SOU  *     *     *  *      *      *  Referendum for owner-voter  SAN FRANCISCO GOODWDLL TRIP  W. A. Yusip of Osoyoos talks to San Francisco resident about  beautiful B.C. Looking on is Royal Murdoch from Pender Harbour  and Tak Toyota, of Creston, B.C. The group is standing in front of  the map of B.C. in British Columbia Housed San Francisco.  Tartan berets big  attraction on tour  Referendum Number Three to  raise up to $240,700 for capital  expenditures to acquire and de-  yelpp school sites, construct and  equip school buildings, has been  announced by trustees of Sechelt  District school board.  Voting on the referendum will  take place Saturday, April 6 between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. Passing  Of Ithe referendum by the voters  :. will fallow- the school board to  raise the money as required dur  ing the next three years. The referendum covers a site for an additional building for Gibsons Ele.  mentary school, also a site for  a Gower Point Elementary school  and a site for a new Sechelt  school and administrative building;. Site purchases., will...cost  about $29,000; construction costs  will reach approximately $170,000  including Gibsons Elementary  and a $70,000 expansion for Pender  Harbour  school;   necessary  equipment will cost about $23,000.  There is also an additional $18,000  for other school capital expenditures.  A school board advertisement  on page nine of this issue details  the wording of the ballot to be  voted; a breakdown of. how the  money will be used and the poll,  ing stations in the school district.  Below is a breakdown of how  the money to be raised will be  used:  <a) Acquiring and Developing School Sites:  Gibsons Landing Elementary $  Gower Point Elementary  Sechelt future school and  Administrative area  (b) Purchasing, constructing, reconstructing buildings,' for school purposes or  use in connection therewith:  Gibsons Landing Elementary  Pender Harbour Industrial Arts and  Home Economics  (e) Furnishing and equipping buildings foi  school purposes or use in connection  therewith:  Gibsons Landing Elementary  Pender Harbour Industrial Arts iand  Home Economics ���  (d) Other capital expenditures for school  purposes:  Plans and Supervision  Contingencies  Eligible for     Not Eligible Total  Provincial for  Provincial  Grants Grants  15,000.00 $   NIL  4,000.00 $   NIL  10,000.00 $   NIL $   29,000.00  100,000.00 $ NIL  70,000.00 $ NIL  10,000.60 $ NIL  13,000.00 $ NIL  170,000.00  23,000.00  10,200.00 $   NIL  8,500.00 $   NIL 18,700.00  TOTAL ESTIMATES       $ 240,700.00  Hospital announcement awaited  Final construction drawings for  the new hospital are scheduled  this week to be delivered to the  British Columbia Hospital Insurance^officials .in >yictoria_ for approval:^   f: <:'"r~"A ���-y"---xxi-;-_-/~:  During the last year the architects have prepared many alternative arangements for each department in the hospital and submitted them to the local construction committee and the BCHIS  for discussion. One by one the  sketch plans have been refined  until each departmental layout  has been considered satisfactory.  Final working drawings and  specifications have now been prepared and it is these final plans  which require government approval. In addition the construction committee has received and  studied comparative proposals on  x-ray, laundry and kitchen equipment and plans to discuss these  items in detail in Victoria this  ��� week.  Specifications are also being  prepared concerning ward and office furnishings and major and  minor hospital equipment and it  is-expected that these specifications will be sent to various suppliers to obtain comparative quo.  tations.  After working drawings and  specifications have been approved, contractors will be asked to  bid on the construction of the  new building. Although it is still  possible serious delay may be  experienced it is hoped actual  construction will be started by  early summer.  The construction committee has  met weekly during the past month  in order to complete as much of  the preliminary planning   neces  sary to permit the completion of  the working drawings.  At present the Egmont-Port  Mellon hospital area is being canvassed, fory member  Mary's Bospit^socieiy.���" "Tfiis" so-r  ciety is building the new hospital and its members have some  say in its construction. Officers  ef the society are elected.by its  members and they are responsible to the members for the operation of the existing hospital and  construction of the new one, and  Liter operation of the new hospital.  Hospital officials urge all past  members to renew their member  ship so they can take part in the  ��.nnual meeting scheduled for  i:ext month. Those persons desiring, to join can get in touch with  any hospital auxiliary, either at  " Gibsnnsr Sechelt -or Pender Harbour for information. .  With actual construction of the  hospital in sight, hospital officials  urge impatient people to remem.  er that while the period of negotiations for a new hospital has taken about four years, it should b��?-  remembered many similar developments have taken up to ten  years to reach the point which  the local hospital committee has  now reached.  3rd Pender Hbr. win  Pender Harbour Secondary  school won the top awards in the  Powell River-Sechelt school districts drama festival on the evening of March 16 in Elphinstone  Secondary School hall. Pender  Harbour won the best drama,  best actress and best actor awards.  Those taking part in the Pender Harbour play were Tom Burrows as Pancho, Liona Duncan,  Anita, his daughter; Gary Thomp  son as Ramon Garza, Ralph Phillips as Philipe Lozano, Peter Lee  as Serafino, Mike Clarke as a  musician with Richard Hartley,  Danny Lee and Keith Griffiths  as crowd leaders at a mock bull  fight with grade eight pupils as  the crowd. Mrs. Jean Whittaker  was stage manager, Ian Vaughan,  properties manager and Joe  Hately and Martin Lowe, proper  ties assistants.  The adjudicator, Mr. Roy Brin-  son, commented on each play,  before announcing the winners.  Mrs. N. Ball of the Sechelt  school board presented the following trophies:  Best Drama, Pender Harbour  Secondary School.  Best Actress, Llona Duncan of  Pender Harbour.  Best Actor, Peter Lee of Pender Harbour.  Best Supporting Actress, Janice Padgett of Max Cameron  High School.  Best Supporting Actor, Dwight  Bleiler.  Honorable Mention: Rodney  Wells, stage manager for The  New Tenant; Gale Alsgard, costumes for A Masque of Aesop;  Roy Lewis, a citizen in A Masque  of Aesop; Libba Rennie the Pearl  in A Masque of Aesop.  Red Cross workers presented awards  CUSHION DONATED  A tea for Gibsons branch of  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  was held at the home of Mrs.  Jean Wyngaert on March 6. A  cushion, donated by Mrs. Ruth  McDonald, tickets for which were  sold by Mrs. E. Wardil, was won  by Mrs. Mary Fletcher. Proceeds  amounting to $32 went to the new  hospital fund.  BENNER  ORGANIZER  Liberal association officials  from Port Mellon to Earls Cove  announce Joe Benner of Sechelt  is organizer for the Liberal campaign in this area. Mr. Benner  can be reached at telephone 885-  2058 for information or help in  the Coast-Capilano Liberal election campaign.  Bright sunshine entered the picture windows, partly shaded by  half-drawn drapes. It sparkled  along colorful fire-place . blocks  to glance into the mirror and reflect ' back upon spring flowers  decorating the coffee table and  the lush greenery in the planter  which screened the  front   door.  It shone gently on the heads  and knitting needles of several  women as they sat working diligently, laughing, joking, discussing current events, reminiscing.  They were Red Cross members  at their weekly labor of love.  In another pleasant, sunny  room a like group sat at a quilting frame industriously finishing  another quilt which would later  be taken to a member's home  for the last touches, sewing the  edges.  An adjacent room held proof  of the assiduity of these dedicat.  ed workers. Pair after pair, of  socks, sweaters, sewn garments  and quilts were set out in piles,  and materials and a variety of  wools stood in readiness for distribution.  Yet another room held a tray  of cups and saucers and a kettle  on the boil. 'The attractive home  was that of Mr. and Mrs. T. S.  Mallory and the Red Cross workers were 14 in number, lacking  but three or four of their total  membership.  The March 7 meeting deviated  slightly from the usual in that  several of the members were presented with Red Cross, name-en.  graved pins, badges of service  of ten years of more. They were  presented by Mrs. A. Rutledge  to Mrs. I/. A. Matthews, Mrs.  Janet Matthews, Mrs. Ruth Mitchell, Mrs. C. Graham, Miss E.  Harrold and Mrs. N. Ewart. Mrs.  R. M. Hughes and Mrs. B. MacKenzie were not present to receive theirs and Miss A. E. Daw.  son, Mrs. A. Funnell ��� and Mrs.  G. Mould had already received  theirs.  Mrs. L. A. Matthews, the work  convenor, read a letter expressing gratitude and congratulations from the Red Cross commissioner S. L. Hewer.  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell, president  of the local group, thanked Mrs.  Rutledge for her part in the ceremony, and also on behalf of the  group, extended a sincere bon  voyage to Mrs. Ewart, who, with  her husband, is leaving for a trip  to Ireland.  The last shipment of goods to  headquarters, one of which is  sent about every six weeks, consisted of 12 baby jackets, 29 infants' gowns, 64 pairs of sox, 21  sweaters, 12 shirts, 2 blouses, 7  panty dresses and 2 quilts. Coast News, March 21, 1963.  SriSge  WEBSTER  hey, aiX! cheke an' get iftis.  TfilS NEWSPAPER SAY'S MY.  W��F�� .IS./I :6R\D6�� exPERT.'  AINT THAT A HONEY? HE-E-  YUH-YUH I FUNNIEST THING I  EVER READ'  Z-2-��  ' ��� Wxt ��� (Ea-aslMzws  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published   every Thursday   by Sechelt Peninsula   News  Ltd..  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member  Audit   Bureau   of   Circulation,   Canadian   Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Landless residents  On numerous occasions organizations ask what do we need on  the Sunshine Coast? Various suggestions arise, concerned mainly  with tourists.  There is one phase of future life on the Sunshine ��� Coast whicJi  should be looked into as quickly as possible and something done  about it.  Up to this point most people moving into the area have been what  might be termed buyers of real estate. They have bought a piece ol'  land and settled on it, happily. However a new class of dweller is  turning up, one not interested in real estate, yet desiring to live here.  This means someone will have to get busy and build apartments  or self-contained units on small sub-division scale. More and more  people are finding their way here who are willing to pay rent because they "do not see any need to be bothered with real, estate.  There is a growing numbr of people who prefer to rent rather  than maintain a property in their own name. Maybe some builder  will see the light and experiment with the idea.      : .     .  payroll!  It might surprise some people to learn there are about 660,000  persons employed by the federal and provincial governments. This  figure while not exact is based on a Dominion Bureau of Statistics  compilation towards the end of 1962.  As regards the provinces the estimate for British Columbia and  Quebec is a good guess because their figures were not available to  the DBS.  On the money side the federal government payroll runs to about  $127,000,000 a month and the payroll for provinces more than $65,000,-  000, making a total payroll for both governments -mighty close to  $200,000,000. The money to pay the employees comes from taxes given  up by the public.  If taxpayers were owners of stock in a company of the same size  as the governments, they would be much more vocal about running  things. Irate shareholders and irate taxpayers somehow are differ-  en. The irate shareholder is concerned with total operation of the  company in which he is interested but the irate taxpayer is usually  irate over a minute point and on election day that irate point is forgotten.  The day may come when taxpayers will demand as much from  government as it does from business. Based on the GFlassco report on  federal government operations, that day is long, long overdue.  Interesting financing  Savings bond financing is spreading to the provinces. At one time  the well-known CSB or Canada Savings bond to the uninitiated, was  the sole bond of its type. Now we have the British Columbia parity  bond, and the Saskatchewan, Manitoba and Quebec savings bonds.  Perhaps provincial finance ministers have been watching the  annual growth of the Canada Savings bonds which are put on sale  each year, usually in October, and on sale until the next August.  Checking back to 1954 the Canada Savings Bond total in the hands  of the public had passed the $2,000 million figure. At the same time  the personal savings deposits in banks totalled more than $5,000  million.  With personal savings today coming mighty close to the $8,000  million mark and Canada Savings bonds hitting a peak last December  at slightly over $4,653 millions, provincial finance ministers turned  away from distant wells of finance and decided to tap the local wells.  They have not been disappointed.  What could arise is a savings bond battle for public money. With  all provinces battling the federal authority's Canada Savings Bonds  the interest rates and possibly associated gimmicks will make interesting reading.  Indecisions and betrayals  Probably no election since  Confederation has produced so  much firmly worded editorial-  page indecision or so many newspaper betrayals of old party  loyalties as the current campaign, Harry Bruce writes in the  March 23 Maclean's  "Diefenbaker has lost almost  as many true-blue, right-thinking  Tory newspapers as he has cabinet ministers," Bruce says.  "Pearson, in a single speech ���  the one about honoring our nuclear-arms   committments ��� al  ienated the mast influential papers in French Canada and Toronto's biggest daily, too."  Among Tory papers which rejected I)iefenbaker this February were the Toronto Globe and  Mail, the Toronto Telegram^' the  Montreal Gazette and the Calgary Herald. ,'.Bruce adds that  some of the faithful, like the Ottawa jQurriaL only managed to  stay true by steering clear of all  references to the prime minister's qualifications for leadership.  CANADIANS  IN CAPRI POLL k  In imposing conditions .for a  general disarmament treaty,  three out of four Canadians-would  insist on an inspection system at  all costs and half of those polled  would insist on a U.N. Army  .strong enough to prevent "'aggression'. Six out ol ten Canadians  vjuld insist on an International  Court to deal with all international disputes. ���' -  These are further findings in  the attitude study undertaken by  Canadian Peace Research Iristi-  tu.e to get a comprehensive picture of national opinions on ���.���problems'- underlying international  u-.is-unjs. They lound that less  than half of those polled would  demand that Russia withdraw-"all  forces from satellite states as a  condition for disarmament. fTwo  out of five would insist on each  country retaining a small conventionally armed national army  bg enough to keep interhaf"::or-  c!er. ....���'������-'���  This study, which presented  nearly ljOO separate questions' to  a- randomly selected sample.of  1000 Canadians distributed in: all  parts'of'the country, found a majority of Canadians (58%) believe increased military strength  is the best way to prevent war.  However, only two out of five  would approve "all steps to defeat Communism even if it meains  risking nuclear war"; neatly  half the population wanted ���'a  more moderate course. I  Eight out of ten persons polled  felt Russian Communism was a  danger to the West but only about  one in four (27%) would not want  a disarmament agreement to be  signed with Russia while it remained Cbmiriuriist. There were  few ��� less than one.in ten ��� who  wou^d favor Western disarmament unless the Russian's aid  likewise. As to tha failure of  disarmament talks, Canadian-  were split in apportioning - bla-" i.  Forty-six percent blamed bo:h  the U.S. and Russia for holding  them up; 43 percent thought the  Russians alone were to blame.  Asked who was holding up disarmament talks "more," opinions were again about evenly split  'between "boSh" and. just the  Russians.  There were marked differences  of opinion between English and  French-speaking Canadians. On  the question of whether a disarmament agreement should be sign- ���  ed with Russia while it remained  Communist, for example, 73 percent of English-speaking Canadians approved while only 54 percent of French-Canadians (and 59  percent of Canadians of other  ethnic background) did so. On the  other hand, while only four percent of English-speaking respondents would approve unilateral disarmament ������ the West disarming  even if Russia did not ��� 17 percent of French Canadians would  approve of such action.  The difference between English and French-speaking attitudes on increased military  strength to prevent war was even  more marked. Among English-  speaking Canadians the ratio of  You figure out this one!  Contributed  When a man becomes his own  grandfather and the brother ��� of  his own son, it takes time and  a pencil and a piece of paper;to  see just what relation a man's  family is to him.  I've just recently remarried  and I have a kindly feeling for  this poor chap. This is what an  old carpenter said: "I met a  young widow with a grown-up  step-daughter, and I married  that widow. Then my father met  our step-daughter and married  her. That made my wife the  mother-in:law of her father-in-  law, and made my step-daughter  my step-mother, and my father  became  my  step-son. See?     k  Quite so,.quite so. That's perfectly clear, " says I.  .. The old. chap went on. "Then  -���'������-������.���my ^step-mother rthe " stekp;daugh%��  ter of my wife, had a son, That  A paradox?  by C. J. Harris  It is a paradox that at a time  when some Canadian commentators are preaching the virtues  of government control and planning in industry, the one country  that really practises what is being preached here is moving in  the opposite direction. It may be  a paradox, but it is no happenstance. Waste and delay in Russian industry are obvious to  every citizen, despite a claimed  increase of 45 percent in overall industrial output in the 1959-  1962 period. The problem is so  grave that the argument that the  culprit is rigid direction from  above, heresy to communist doctrine, now is receiving a widespread, officially-approved public hearing. .'������;.���  The admitted failure is that  government - planned industry  does not always provide the  right goods in the right places  at the right times. A plant may  fulfil its quota and still fail to  deliver what the market requires.  As example, a recent cartoon in  the Economic Gazette,, lampooned the Soviet system of expressing factory output in tons. The  drawing showed one huge wood-  screw being loaded by crane onto a railway flatcar, and the caption sarcastically remarked,  "The plan for screws has been  fulfilled. A bonus is assured.".  Though he is being bitterly opposed by the "conservative" element, the chief advocate of reform is Y. G; Liberman, a Kharkov economics professor who advocates that authority of the  planning agencies be vastly reduced and that factory managers  be given wide discretion ovfer  such-matters as wages and use  of raw materials.. Profits would  become the main measure ofja  plant's performance, and the  seeking of profits would not only  force managers to produce what  the market needed and would  consume but would also end the  practice of managers bargaining  with planners to keep annual  production targets low enough to  bo easily fulfilled.  The rudimentary solution of  Russia's problem would-be to  dismantle the central planning  system, do away with artificially  rigged prices and incentives and  allow markets to determine what  will be produced and sold ��� in  short, to adopt capitalism's "unplanned" system.  .  boy, was, of course, my brother,  because he was my mother's  son; but he was also the son-of  my wife's step-daughter, and  therefore her grandson. That  made me grandfather of my  step-brother.  Then my wife had a son.  My head began to swim. "Go,  easy, brother." I said. He looked  at me understanding^, but  quietly went on.  "My mother-in-law, the stepsister of my son, is also his  grandmother, because he is her  stepson's child. My father is the  brother-in-law of my child, because his step-sister is his wife.  I am the brother of my own son,  who is also the child of my step-  grandmother. I am my mother's  brother-in-law, my wife is her  i; own child's .aunt, myi son is my  v'father's."'::hep-iewk;'and':*i'm" niy  own grand-father, and I can't  stand it."  "You poor chap," I said, "go  and shoot yourself."  opinions was 55 to 35 in favor of  riibremilitary strength to prevent war; among French-Canadians the ratio was 64 to 25 in fa-  , vor. The precentage of English  and French-Canadians who had  ho opinion on these questions was  about the same. :  The CPRI study has found that  a general, disarmament agreement with adequate safeguards is .  wanted by the great majority of  Canadians, both among those who  had front line military -service  and those who did not. On the  question of whether., a disarmament agreement should be signed with Russia as long as it remained Communist, service veterans were more favorable (74%)  than' were non-veterans (65%).  Front-line veterans were more insistent on a rigorous inspection  system (81%) than were non-veterans (73%). Those with front  line    military    experience    also  LAND   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 Seclielt, B.C.,  occupation Logging Operator intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  on 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 ihe purpose of Booming and Storing  Logs.  M & W LOGGING CO. LTD.  Per: W. R. Malpasc  Dated Feb.  15, 1963.  rwerefmore insistent on a strong  :permahent U.N. Army (64% as  against 50% among non-veterans)  and.for such other safeguards as  an international court (63% veterans; "58% non-veterans), and a  small national army "to keep in-  ternar order (45% veterans; 40%  non-veterans).      k  NEW  HOMEOWNERS  Protects your Home, Furniture, Personal Belongings  Against Fire, Lightning, Wind,  Smoke, Vandalism' and Many  Other Hazards. Includes Liability arid Medical Payments,  Theft, Glass k Breakage arid  Mariy Other Features.  Amount applying to house  automatically provides up to  40%  additional  for  Contents.  Annual  Dwelling  Premium  $ 8,000  ......     $30  10,OOQ  ......      36  12,000         41  15,000  ......      50  20,000  ��� ���������������                  ^_^4L_)  J.'H. C. (JIM)  DRUMMOND  NSURANCE AGENCY  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7751  KITCHENS  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  REMODELLING, WHY NOT LET  Oceanside Fuinillire & Cabinet Shop  ADVISE YOU ON YOUR KITCHEN  CABINETS  Our precision built units are of a quality that cannot  be duplicated by on the job construction and they can  be pre-finished inside and out prior to installation. Thus  inconvenience is cut to a minimum.  To see samples of exotic hardwoods and  f plastic laminates call  R. BIRKIN at 886-2551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVE., in ROBERTS CREEK  Accident Vaccine?  WELL, NOT EXACTLY. Ten years  ago, polio was a major killer of youth;  today, vaccine has made the disease a  comparative rarity. But, even when  polio was claiming lives by the hundreds, traffic accidents were killing  more people under 25 than any other  single cause of death���and they still are.  _Do we have an accident vaccine?  No. People can't be vaccinated  against accidents, but the toll can be  reduced through the teaching of cor  rect driving habits���and safety habits���to our teen-age population at  the formative stages in their lives.  This is what the automobile insurance business does through its  sponsorship of the National Teenage Safe Driving Championship���  the culmination of a coast-to-coast  series of safe driving competitions  involving more than 30,000 young  drivers in 225 Canadian communities each year.  ALL CANADA INSURANCE FEDERATION  on behalf of over 200 competing    ,   '    ���  fire, automobile and casualty insurance companies  ALL CANADA  INSURANCE  FEDERATION K&fff&X���? '  -rj-     ���?��� ��� ���(~t>��*,t ,  i-MitffiiWWw'ii!  ; Editor: In your editorial on  election issues, you put forward  your opinions on defence and refer to them as "thinking." I  think that they could better be  described as reflexes. k  The .decision ��� to meet force  With force is one that any pririii-  tive could make and in the past  has been useful. But Hiroshima  marked the end of an age as  far as warfare is concerned. For  the first time in man's history,  war can destroy everything both  sides wish to preserve. This fact  alone should cause men to think,  but as Einstein said, "the unleashed power of the atom has  changed everything but our way  of thinking." We still talk about  defence against nuclear attack  when we know that there is no  defence.kRuissia could obliterate  us if she chose to in spite of the  Bomarcs.    '_ X  I think that world security lies  in goodwill, not the menacing  posture. The boys who want to  show their teeth and growl are  the greatest enemies of the human race.  The money that the Liberals  and Conservatives want to spend  on so-called defence would be  more effective if given to the  United Nations, which they know  is desperately short bf money.  Before closing I would like to  join you in the use of the words .  "Oh Canada, wc stand on guard  for thee." I would like to point  out that today we cannot guard  Canada unless we also guard  Russia, and tomorrow we might  also have to guarantee China's  security to insure our own. ���  Yours, truly, W. Peers.  Editor: Many of your readers  will have probably, read an article in a recent is~ue of the Saturday Evening Post written by  the president of the AMA titled  The Case Against Federalized  Medicine, with varying reaction.  It was particularly noteworthy  for its tear-shedding qualities.  Few will deny but what a percentage-of the medical fraternity  are noble outstanding characters,  sometimes giving valuable service ungrudgingly without charge.  However, these commendable  features are fortunately found in  any professionfor walk of life.  This medic wishes to make it  2ppear that dire consequences  would ensue should a governmental medical plan be introduced in  the U.S.A. He possibly has not  heard of the British medicare  plan which has proven satisfac-  Printed Pattern  12-20  Easy-to-do smocking ��� luxury  touch everybody loves ��� dresses  up the popular shirt-waist. Sew  it in cotton, silk.  Printed Pattern 9493: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16  requires 5V_ yards 35-inch fabric. Transfer included for smocking  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please?) for this pattern. T-'nt plrinly SIZE. NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto^ Ont.  FREE OFFER! Coupon . in  Spring Pattern Catalog for one  pattern fre^���any one you choose  from 300 des'sn ideas. Send 50c  now for Catalog.  tory to the overwhelming majority there. One thing that for some  time gave the plan a black eye"  was .that fact that many thousands clamored for and got attention-who had been unable to previously obtain a doctor's services,  plus the other factor that affects  such plans as the M.S.A: in this  country, the unfortunate tendency to seek attention for most trivial matters, because the payment comes from a common fund  rather than the individual purse  when attention is sought. Let's  keep our heads above water and  not allow, pur thoughts to be deluged by this medic's fears and  tears. Dave Rees.  A FAST RISE  The standard of living has  been rising so fast in Japan that  the average family is now spending about 20 percent of their income on leisure-time activities,  which is roughly equivalent to  the Canadian,and United States'  levels. k  REGS PES  y  FROSTED   BUTTERFLY   BUNS  Yield ��� 16 Buns  Vs cup milk  Yi cup granulated sugar  V/2 teaspoon salt .  Vs cup  shortening  */_ cup lukewarm water  _   1 teaspoon granulated sugar  1 envelope fast-rising active  dry yeast  1 well-beaten egg  3 cups   (about)   pre-sifted all-  purpose flour  Vi cup granulated sugar  1 teaspoon ground cinnamon  3 tablespoons butter or  margarine,, melted     -' ; y  Scald milk; stir in % cup  sugar, salt and shortening. Cool  to lukewarm.  Meantime, measure lukewarm  water into a large bowl; stir in  1 teaspoon sugar. Sprinkle with  yeast. Let stand 10 .minutes, then  stir well. Stir in lukewarm milk  mixture, well-beaten egg and l*/_  cups of the flour. Beat until  smooth and elastic. Stir in.sufficient additional flour to make  av soft dough ��� about lf_ cups  more. Turn out dough on floured  board or canvas and knead until  smooth and elastic. Place in  greased bowl. Grease top. Cover.  Let rise in a warm place, ��� free  from draft, until doubled in bulk.  ���. about lJ/4 hours.  Meantime, combine the remaining % cup sugar and cinnamon. Punch down dough. Turn  out on lightly-floured board or  canvas and knead until smooth.  Divide dough into 2 equal portions. Roll out one portion into  a rectangle 12x8 inches. Brush  with half of the melted butter or  margarine and sprinkle with half  of the sugar cinnamon mixture.  Beginning at a long edge, roll up  jelly-roll fashion. Cut roll into 8  slices about 1*4 inches thick. Using handle of wooden spoon placed parallel with the ; cut edges,  press down through each roll as  : far as possible.  Repeat with second portion of  dough. Arrange the rolls, well  apart, on a greased cookie sheet.  Grease tops. Cover. Let rise in  a; warm place, free from draft,  until doubled in bulk ��� about 45  minutes. Bake in a moderately  hot oven (375 deg. F.) 12 to 15  minutes. While still warm, brush  tops of rolls with the following  Almond Confectioners' Icing.  Almond Confectioners' Icing       Coast News, March 21, 1963.  1 cup sifted icing sugar  % teaspoon vanilla  Vi teaspoon almond extract  Milk  Combine icing sugar, vanilla  and almond extract. Add ��� sufficient milk to make an icing of  spreading consistency.  Give pancakes or waffle topping a bright garnish and flavor  accent all in one by stirring one  teaspoon of grated orange rind  into a cup of maple syrup.  In a hot kitchen cookie dough  sometimes gets too soft to roll.  Instead of adding more flour,  better results are obtained when  the dough is wrapped in aluminum foil or heavy wax paper and  chilled a while in the refrigerator.  CUSTOM LAND SERVICES  ROTOVATING    -    ROTOTfiJLlWG  large or small machines for small gaxden or acreage  LAWNS POWER RAKED   (and swept)  this machine cleans out old grass, moss, etc., aireates and  rejuvenates your lawn.  PLOWING -~ LIGHT BLADE WORK, GRADING, etc.  MOWING ������ Hay, weeds, etc.  REASONABLE RATES ��� $4 per hr., for any machine $5 min.  ROY BOLDERSON  BOX 435, Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt, B.C.  Ph. 885-9530���Weekdays evenings only���Sat., Sun. anytime  ��?%-   ,     '4'^;  **iJv?'s's'Kl&  iH?���x iff?  mtAlA SPORT COUPE  X'"  BUCKtTS  J I, ���  the   Chevrolet  Available   on  ^ n Noya.  Super sP����ucket seats, dis  \oxurious bocK^ covers.  tfnctWe trim, ***��  ���EW CORROSION RESISTANCE  ���a-Np-'K  farmW *ort caf     _^^^^^^^^^^  NEW CHEVROIET  COMFORTIIT ;  STEERING WMEEl  LOCKS IN 7  POSITIONS  Adjust it to the best po��-  tion for you. Ask your  dealer about the avenfc*��-  ity of this great new option. ^  A new Z'"c-��;  Bond process adds  outstanding rost  protection. Chevrolet and Chevyn  feature *ater-  washed air-dried  rocker panels.  ���m  EASY-CARE  MAINTENANCE  FEATURES  Safety-Master self-adjusfttg.  brakes eliminate the neee  for periodic ��^��*��gPZ  ments . . . **m***4������Z.  haost systems with rfuwn-  fced mufflers last far lonfl-r.  C1663E  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  CHEVROLET  'W\intVn\3lt\FIWINSmUlffllNMIJL.FIMlllSALES!  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  SECHELT Phone 885-2111  '.'   '��� '"'     Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time. ��� ���   �� 4      Coast News, March 21, 1963.  ... . KINETTES RAFFLE  Kinette Club of Gibsons announces the current raffle r-l a  $15 dress, to be purchased from  the Thriftee Dress Shop win be  drawn on April 8 by Sam Fladager of Thriftee Dress Shop.  n  B  DAVIS SAYS���  *       GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoiniments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  S86-9S43  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  Tues. to Sat.  .   HAIRSTYLING  designed  just  for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  Custom Furniture  & Cabinet Needs  in unfinished softwood or  finished exotic hardwoods  call R. BIRKIN  Oceanside   Furniture  & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Ph. S86-2551  hospital tea  At Sechelt's Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital monthly meeting in Hospital Cottage, March  14, Mrs. C. Connor welcomed  two new members.        ���  Invitations have been extended  tc Pender Harbour, Halfmoon  Bay and Gibsons Hospital auxiliaries to attend a tea planned for  June 19 at St. Hilda's Parish  Hall, Sechelt so the four auxiliaries can get to know one another.  Mrs. H. Batchelor, of Selma  Park, has graciously donated at  18" x 23" tapestry, of an English  manor house and garden. The  auxiliary had it framed, and it  is to be raffled at the first meeting in September. Tickets are av.  silable through Mrs. S. Daw;e,  and other members.  Mrs. S. Dawe, reporting on the  gift box, thanked those who have  donated faithfully, and added  baby clothes would be gratefully  ^Accepted.  The auxiliary has the opportunity to sell homemade candy at  the Sechelt PTA Family Night,  April 6. Donations of candy will  be appreciated and may be left at  the Home Service Station in Sechelt, not later than noon, Friday  April 5. , ' ���  Anyone desiring hospital auxiliary membership pins should contact Mrs. C. Connor. A member-  ship pin was presented to Mrs.  E. Paetkau, past vice-president,  when tea and cake were served in  her honor. The Paetkau family is  departing for Germany on March  21 where it will spend one year.  The next Sechelt auxiliary  meeting will be held on April 11  at 2 p.m. in Hospital Cottage in  Sechelt.  DEATHS  y ROOFS  ? repair service  TAR  & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph. 886-9880  HAWLEY ��� Passed away suddenly at home on March 16, 1963,  Herbert Hawley of Roberts Creek  B.C. Survived by his loving wife  Grace, 1 brother Thomas, Vancouver; 2 sisters, Mrs. Helen  Fraser, Ottawa, Mrs. Dorothy  Howell, New York. Funeral service-was held Tues., March 19,  at 2:30 p.m. from the Harvey Fu.  neral Home, Gibsons B.C. Rev.  M. Cameron officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. In lieu  of flowers donations to the Heart  Fund would be appreciated. Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, directors.  MOFFAT B"*��.  51 Installations in nine months on  the Sunshine Coast  MORE HEAT TRAVEL THAN OTHER FURNACES  Moffat electric ranges, fridgres, washers  & Cycloe 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 Aylen  Ph. 886-9668 or 886-2133  SALE  Water Damaged Shoes  Some Very Slightly  Women's Summer  Canvas Flats & Ties  Reg. S  $4.98 A  and T  $5.49 p  DON'S SHOE STORE  SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� Ph. 886-2624  Jack Davis, Liberal candidate  for re-election in Coast Capilano,  told .a group of American businessmen in Portland, Oregon,  that a Liberal government -in  Canada would press for renegotiation of the Columbia Treaty- in  order to. give Canada a better  deal.  Speaking to a Chamber of Commerce meeting in the B.enson Hotel on Monday, Davis suggested  that the individual projects in the  huge program be negotiated one  at a time on a basis of need over  a period of years.  With a treaty expressed in gen-  oral principles, rather than present unsatisfactory specific conditions, Davis said he would urge  an immediate start on the Mica  Creek project: This would provide  all of the flood control which fthe  U.S. wants at this time and two-  thirds, perhaps three-quarters,.of  all the additional power the United States wants at this time.-  Thus, for a much smaller invest  ment than that to which Canada  is obligated under the present  treaty terms, we could proceed  with the project, yield the results  the United States needs, and >fit  into existing programs in B.C. he  said.  *  He said chances of immediate  action ori the giant scheme would  improve if decisions were deferred on such controversial projects  as the High Arrow Dam where  there is considerable flooding in  Canada and the Libby Dam with  its implications of the United  States being able to hold On forever to the flows of the Upper  Kbotenay originating in Canada.  Davis pointed out that the project is important not only in respect of power but also in respect  of flood control, navigation; irrigation, and human consumption  of water. These values increase  as the  population  grows  in  the  Pacific Northwest area.  He predicted that under a new  Liberal government ��� Canadians  will act decisively,on the Coluvn-.  bia project in the best interests  cf both Canada and the United  States.  Efphiiisf@r_e  FROM KELOWNA  Mr. and,Mrs. .August Lehman  ot JCelowna are 'visiting their  daughters Mrs.; F. Wyngaert of  Gibsons, Mrs. Paul Stroshein and  Mrs. Roy Nygren of Wilson Creek  Education Week) March 4-9 was  designed to focus anew the attention of citizens on the schools  and on their aims and their needs  Open House on Thursday, March  7 brought about 120 parents to Elphinstone Secondary School to see  the students at work. Many parents enjoyed seeing the I.A. display down in the shop or visiting individual class- room displays.  We would like to thank all thV  parents who attended Open House  Day this year. It shows interest  and co-operation in school affairs.  The final basketball game for  Elphinstone Senior Girls and Boys  was played Friday,. March 8 at  Pender Harbour Secondary  School. Results were: Sr. Girls,  Pender 2, Elphinstone 20; and Sr.  Boys, Pender 44,  Elphinstone 37.  Thanks, to the basketball teams  and their coach Mr. Yablonski  for a good all-around season.  ��� Nancy Leslie.  S&EiS  SSI  _HBBH_I     9_flB H_l fl_H  ATTEfriOS!  Logging Operators  Own Timber  ROBERTS   CREEK  Write business prop, to 14724-  111A Ave., Surrey or ph. WO  1-2389.  A gala night was held Saturday  March  16   when Roberts   Creek  Hall was filled to capacity with  Square Dancers. Don Lea of Van-  -couver C Islanders was caller  for the lively dance hosted by the  Sechelt Promenaders. Many cluibs  were represented from" Powell  River, Pemberton, Vancouver,  Pender Harbour and Gibsons.  Sunday proved to be an equally enjoyable day when the Powell River group, along with many  members of the Sechelt Promenaders, gathered at the Tihgley's  for an impromptu coffee and get  acquainted session and ended up  dancing outdoors in jthe brilliant  sunshine for nearly three hours.  ��� ��� k-4-H FIELDyDAYv  A 4-H-fieldf;4ay; was  held fat  ;T*ethewa;y;sy onf-March %.  This  was y-an ^interesting   event   with  members   of   -the   4-H 'showing  .theiif:.calyes.;.with   Mr.  B.  MacDonald   judging.  ���   ���^ttTew-;;'k  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone  DAYS - 885-2111  NITES ��� 885-3155  Shop & Save  at the  Toggery Shop  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2063  ^*~^*^*^*A^^M^**  PUBLIC MEETINGS  The Board of School Trustees will hold public meetings  as shown below to outline the building programs to be presented to the owner-electors of School district No. 46 (Sechelt)  on Saturday, April 6, 1963.  Schedule of Meetings  March 27, School Hall, Gibsons, 8 p.m.  March 28, Bowen Island School, 8 p.m.  March 28, Sechelt Activity Room, 8 p.m.  April 1, Roberts Creek School, 8 p.m.  April 2, Madeira Park School, 8 p.m.  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46, Sechelt.  Nowr  ri^i^y  During the week of March 25 to 29 the men  and machines of General Construction Co.  Ltd. will be in the Gibsons & Sechelt area  ���'������������ '���'������.  This is your opportunity to get city prices  on all your asphalt requirements  YOU save on transportation costs  YOU get quality by skilled men  YOU improve the appearance of your property  DRIVEWAYS ��� STORE FRONT AREAS  PARKING LOTS     ���ROADWAYS      ���REPAIRS  INDUSTRIAL & COMMERCIAL WORK  GENERAL CONSTRUCTION C? LP  Contact. ...  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  Granville Island, Vancouver, B.C. ��� Ph. MU 3-4164 Sechelt news items  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  i  Mrs. A. E. Genower celebrated  her 90th birthday quietly with her  family recently. She is an old  time resident and mother of Mrs.  W. K. Berry with whom she has  lived since the passing of her  husband, Mr. A. E. Genower,  many years ago. The Genowers  used to camp here' before the  First World War. At its ending  Captain and Mrs. Genower decided to make their permanent home  _n Sechelt and Captain Genower  organized the Canadian Legion in  1934 and was its first president.  Mrs. Genower is bright and active and takes a great interest in  everything around her. She is a  charter member of the L.A. io  the Legion.  Home from hospital is Mr. Jack  Redman. .      ��    _ .,  Mrs. Mannie Duncan^of Secheit  Inn flew' to Dawson jCreek to ���  spend a vacation with her son  Bill and family. Bill is manager  of TV' station CJDR at Dawson  Creek. .  Miss Maureen ' McKissock,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter  McKissck, [formerly of Sechelt  and now living in North Vancou.  ver, was united iii marriage to;  Mr. Don Wilson of Vancouver.  The ceremony was performed by  Rev. R. StaggHto Delbrooke ��� Baptist Church. The young couple are  ijf't *  honeymooning in- California. On  their return, they will reside in  Vancouver. (  <-  Percy George Root died in  Shaughnessy-Military Hospital on  March 11. He has been coming to  Sechelt for many years and was  a friend of Mr. and Mrs. W. J.  Mayne. Mr. Root served in World  War I with the C.F.A. The funeral service was conducted by Rev  Major R. C. H. Dunfordwith interment in the Field, of Honor,  Forest Lawn Memorial Park,  Vancouver.  Re-elect McAvity  At the 14tli annual meeting of  the Canadian Arthritis and  Rheumatism Society held at the  Grosvenor Hotel, John McAvity,  ,B���.C. , president reported that  C.A.R.S." Vancouver " Treatment-  Centre ' is so overcrowded that  equipment overflows in the hall  and hampers movement between  departments.    -  The occupational therapy appliance workshop'is using a borrowed garage and between 60  and 70 patients per day are treated in space designed for 30 or 4G.  A rheumatic out-patient centre  must be built this year either in  co-ordination with the in-patient"'  long-term unit or on the site of  C.A.R..S. present headquarters.  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  George Montgomery  SAMAR  March 22, 23 & 25  Gilbert Roland  (Technicolor) y  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10 p.m.  Wednesday, March 27  OPERETTA NIGHT  Louise Rainer Fernand Grayet  W Waltz  Two shows 8 p.m. and 10 p.m. '  All Seals $1 ,  ���.  Long neck  beer bottle  to vanish  The convenient compact beer  bottle will "make its appearance  in British Columbia April 3rd,  the Brewing Industry of British  Columbia announces. This new  bottle will replace the long-neck  bottle throughout the province  "within approximately a week.  The changeover from the old  to the compact bottle will complete a program of long-term research by the brewing and glass  industries to design a better bottle. The result is the compact  bottle which offers many advantages. It is three inches shorter,  weighs less and is slightly greater in diameter than the long-  neck' bottle, btgVit Holds-exactly  the 'same' amount 'of beer? 12  ounces.  Because of its reduced' height,  _the compact bottle stores more  easily in home refrigerators and  licensed- premises . . . and tips ���*  less readily. And the improved  design ensures faster chilling.  With the compact bottle will  come a new look in beer cartons,  25% smaller, neater and easier  to carry and store. They are  lighter, too. A case of 12 new  bottles weighs approximately'  two pounds less than 12 of the*  old.' '  The Brewing-Industry of British Columbia emphasizes that'  the compact bottle is returnable.  Adequate time will,be allowed  consumers to return ithe long-  neck^botUes for refund..  The reception by beer drinkers  of the compact bottle, which was:  introduced in Ontario, Quebec  and .the; Maritime provinces  some months ago, has been excellent, the Dominion Brewers'  Association has said. Careful  studies of consumer reaction .  showed 'beyond doubt -, that there  was a broad customer satisfaction with the compact shape of  the bottle and the convenience  produced by the neater and lighter weight cartons, v.  NOW OPEN  a new  MARINE SERVICE  8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Daily  Including Sunday & Holidays  A complete Marine Service with a  full line of Imperial Oil Products  Always look to IMPERIAL for the best  Alterations for  Community hall  A good representation of members attended the Roberts Greet  Community    Association   annual  meeting March 13 in the Community Hall. Ron McSavaney was  in the chair and Mrs.' G. Mould  as acting secretary, pinch-hit for  vMrs. Jen Monrufet who is vacationing in the^ Barbados. '  Mr. McSavaney outlined tenta-  . tive plans for hall improvements.  A motion was carried to "proceed  with alterations to the wiring of  the building.  .Following the reading of reports'-by committee heads the election of officers took place and  all those acting last year were  re-elected.. They are:  President, R. McSavaney; vice,  president, G. Mould; secretary  Mrs. J. Monrufet; treasurer, M.  -Stevens; . library, Mrs, R. McSavaney; sick and' visiting, Miss  E. Harrold;   roads, A. Danroth;  - hall committee, M. Stevens, R.  McSavaney;   A. Danroth and E._  fA^ Prittie.   , . ���  Mfs.A R. Cumming and Mrs. M.  Stevens of the Bingo kitchen committee served refreshments.  TNS-  '"Look on the bright side.  Without winter, '--your children couldn't skate.?  Coast. News,. March 21, 1983.      5  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. and Mrs. B. Jones are visiting in Palo Alto, California.  The Good Samaritans, the Division 2 Jr. Red, Cross group,  was organized on February 25  with Ken Bland as president. Secretary is Linda Gauvin and treasurer, Jim Gibson. Posters and  publicity are in. the..hands-'of Bonnie MacfarTahV and Bob .-.Gibson..  , This item appeared in The  Planet, which is: Division Two's  newspaper, a' newsy couple pf  sheets issued monthly, ajnd, containing poetry, riddles, recipe's  and other interesting" items.  WAITER WANTED (male)  Applications for positions as club waiter will  be received until March 30th,  1963.  Address applications W~secretary:  Howe Sound & District Branch No. 109  . rV;  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  ffV Boxy257, Gibsons, B.C.:  SEVEN GOOD REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD  FINANCE YOUR CAR WITH SCOTIA PLAN  jm Scotia Plan rates are the same for all  I models of every make of car.  2 You can arrange your Scotia Plan  Loan before you shop for your car.. ���  choose any dealer you please.  3 Scotia Plan rates are low. There are  no hidden "extras."  4 Scotia Plan Loans are life-insured  for the full amount outstanding at  no extra cost to you.  5 Scotia Plan Loans are available for  any worthwhile purpose.  6 Scotia Plan provides a low-cost way  to consolidate and pay off debts-  one (ban and one payment per month.  7 Scotiabank is the only Canadian bank  that offers you Scotia Plan Cheque-  SCOTIA PLAN-CANADA'S MOST  COMPREHENSIVE CONSUMER  CREDIT SERVICE-AVAILABLE ONLY AT  Credit, a low-cost "revolving credit" plan  that enables you to establish your credit  first, then spend it as you please���all at  once or over many months���anywhere in  Canada���fon.any number of purchases.  SCOTIA PLAN  A FEW TYPICAL EXAMPLES  YOU  YOU REPAY  PER MONTH  .. BORROW:  1   ���'  OVER:  YOU REPAY:  $v300.00  12 months  $26.50  $1,000.00  18 months  $60.39  $1,500.00  24 months  $69.75  $2,000.00  30 months  $76.00  ������ $2,500.00  36 months  $81.11  THE BRNK OF NCVR SCOTIR  A^m^^^^^^^mmm^^mx: mmmmMmmi Most of ; ijs Uv.<s< in towns  or  villages arid/ generally speajahg  we aU^wishfthey y?'er^ j^pre con-  v.enient/���.econpmicaT,r safe   arid  satisfying.    !,"k'"k;  - Therms is a terrible toll of life  and b$p]Jiriess J��k��ri in a so-qal-  Je<4 modern '���.��cpm^��nj,y;'''Ti:iaffjc  aecideptSi yfiref ti^Sdips, 'crjme  and d^ffiriquenc^, Occur wWh sicfe-  ehi^^moifiotdriyl, These;a^d similar  eyerits;' r��rigirig .from small  ifritatip.njSr-,0. kniajpr.; irag^es .  canjh^pperi.^nywh^re, but;they  axel ^fihiteiy/mbre;.fre/jueiit in  unplanned/.^omriiunjtijes..' J'���"'.���  "' Comm^ty^pH^rii: i_��ynot a  magic'cure-all; but 'with whplek  Hearted- citizen ���cP-operationk it  can go a long way toward mak-  , ing   a; .community a: .beautiful,  economical   andi safe kgnyirpri:.;  ment   for  .our_eiyes arid more"  particularly for our children,   f  You will.naturally , ask .Mft.it is  possible to satisfy;..alLjI&ese.-'j-dif^  ferent needs. The answer is yes."  It is already being done in manyr.  places where citizens have'joined together in' aizteal cp-dp6rr f  ative effort. They have found out  that   comprehensive   town ' ami  regional plannirig is not orilyypossible   but   essential to;.,orderly  economic growth."' k;-- f  This is our responsibility, are  We going to put up. with;-.ugliness,  inqdriyJe)u,eri^f anji unitepfJiness,  or -arJBJwe goiQgj tp i^Jtvjthat  somethinghey dpn;eabouf' it It?s  up to iisJ: . XXxxXAyXyAA. <:  ��� Community plannihgs^s a^^complex as "the 'con$m_iut^it|eif. It  & faculty ^ri^ :;^>cQB^gi^ the  gpyerririVerit." if involves,. fBl"pije-  pafatjon i'0 a\4��yefppment plan  wWcl_^js,7iriV'iBMeticeV a'picture  Pf how we want our community  to 'develop, always bearing m  mijid thatythe 'greatest good for  the!."gr^|tfesf nuinber'1 shtiiild be  the'dbj^fetiye.'" ']'\    '     y,w;.*  This development! plan is only  the starting point. Planning is a  continuous process, but it should  be prepared by . professional  planners;f in close co-operation  with electecl officials and representatives of community organizations, f.     :-    .      "A'' "j    '  C^miriunity planning is of  prime iiriportarice to you arid  your business,. because: a well-  planned 'cbriiiriunify gives you  njote for ypur tay dollar, efficient, move .of goods, adequate  utilities^ >tc; a well-planned  coriimunity is an economically  sound area, attracts,,-new business arid residents, etc; a well-  planned   community    i&iniirifzes  investment ris,k. ^Tpur,; capital iri-  vestrrierit- will be? safer.-'XXX: x  The growth pf yriui?;ppninninity  ohyipuslyy hais a, vit?ily effect pn.  thef j^owth "p{ your, business.. Ypi|  tan -help" this growth by seeing  on.planning 'or -advisory commit*  tees; by���" expanding aridflinpjfpv-  ing your fSPilitifes^tdvfit iitf #ittf  the overallf'plkn arid^by; wbrking  ���tfith'-' eihetf'civlcyIeSders-~to" ati,  tract the/right _dhd-Pf iridustries  ^rHis%T      *  .*. .-;..4 ~ ���**���-*'> A      *j(   *��8.  ,  "It's  surprising whai  a  difference ���"';a;T few. Vlrfows'  can make on the size of a  congregation  on a  ;->&���:���:���'�����:���'. ���k'j.*V'r.:���^X'r..'\XXi^^'^^-^y^^rj^'i-^.'tm.-^f<i^     ���  and Residents to your area. jV  XNo development plan; jtill '^prjc  successfully, f without :the ywlioie-  hearted support of an informed,  organised pupUc. opinipn. ^fit-  ever yt��u ia^| S;!;W^e;^earp^,:^i  housewife,"'" k /' businessman^ * a  faijme^ prfta .prpfessipnal inan it  is: xpjir,^"rij^nini^ '<&$$% opmipn  is- fjrie^ij^i b^foi-ei: plaruungl de-  . dfeipii^'^xe^ ri^^rip^^aS^ri*' >,- %'  : TP le��rn,'-^" abpuiifprpgi^s^in  t% pi^puri^g; pfkjjpur do^munlijr  the ipllbwj^g \^y(^^!B^  tendvpublicr ?he^^V^h* ??^"  dfes? lo^ nrg^^pn|; s Jp>  your Ippal.planing, a5sp(3a|jo>i  . pi>'i|;.^ljere' lis_ji% .'^,y'.prgani?e  prie ^n.'alri?^^  py]j^l^j^n^._^s^l,Az'ZyZAi  kMiich"^iqulssipnvajiways 4a|fes  placi? ab^lbe ^p^tibjhtif ^f  planning and; individual fre^dpin  ijii 'that; :plaririirig"-ima^ of; nec^s-  sifyj affect^the^prpperty^terests  of many people. Bear in mind  that : municipalities , derive, -4lie  right' tp irifliience' t^elr 'i>h^i^al  fdeyelppment V ffomk iP^o^Cial  ���^^tuie^^wfifcn^^rti^  pri' p��w?er delegafec(;5 io\t'._ tfie' RrP-  vinces;,by tbe seniorfgbyierhrriettt.  British., Columbia^ Jhas^,, like, inost  of the proyirices; planning legis-  . ^-;<1V,* >;J-|i>-      r-C/<l>I*   '**��.      JH-J'JZ,   '\* i+i.-t    faw   -��k��.-��Vw-/  <iarry "Put^iflamiSiig proira^iri-  eluded in which is the-p^wer^tb  regulate the'tos^f^f'^d"^h'rpiigh  zomngf?aricI' sSTi^iwl^ibri-B^-la^rs.  " CferiSiriuriity? pl^ririMg- <'is(thef e-  foreI'M British ^lumbia nM|ely  a  ^ri^^iveJ^urictibi^ fof ?'lPcal  gpyejrrini^rit;*urid^f^fli'e' 'legislate  authority of^ tbev prdviricfe.' - ��� <  rNpf municipality^, is,  forced' to  plan'ii'.'an-l"' therefore if. planning  i$ HpedM and1 wanted:by^the ?Piti-  iensr it is up ao them to "briQg  pressure to bear on localw"c6uri-  ��� cils to' erisu're "that' development  plahjiing ^iarrie^putii ..-.<.,, XX ,  A iTh^' tiej^&ffi  urban areas arid ^corisequerit  spilling oyer;imo (rural; areas  presenjli^'^inliri^^ng^'-'-^foW^mV  which :ycan '"only y ^e" sofve5ir~by  piaririing bejfore'thef^ituatiori^Tbe-  comes fcute. Wefhaxe a striking  already been proved inadequate.  In my humble, opinion the new  vhavesibeen fM-ujhjpi? ;prJa^%st  larger ferries- went -into ������ opera*  >t$Mk��{&j. xA*lx., A. Xi A y.-���;;,:.  xjtii fcpn^uis^n, ��� at.,M interpsUng  tQ ;npt6f* tfeij; %ere.::;isri'tk^uph  .that fis^i^kn^w iSn^plan^hjyg.  TBejii WPderji _>^;fsp-q^lle4 patio  house is ^a<(adaptatiprii. o?, .the  Roman:f^>o��iPiisjPr ^pjriv^tp^pHse  wHh,k.jts. ^j^ntraj iklan^caped  ^atriiiin? arofind wrhich are group-  :.ed^the'^ri��ii(y r^ppisiy.:;,yf- yX/.X'  z ^^suiiest ^frir ftfte s^^atipi^pf  yphiidp^yiand ythe, pedestrian ; in  downtpwn,iija^pjas ;iirid" ^hopping  Peritrjes,!. .shpws.^ thati gy,p;,i have  gp^^^l J?iW?le -in; pijaiuung.'f^e  arei-actnaiiy back tPSthie;market  placesf ofj j f^arly: Z^0ian{ ari^  Greek1 civilisations, priyf^pW w^  call;^^f^hemr.shpppipg^p^tresl .��� ,  What has the autoniiobil& done  ,tp. riur; communities?' To 'answer  let me quote from a r,pRPart  started] _, _.  :A A's^af^resultV we iaiay expect ^to  have far ��� more' < traffic" than we  have WverJl-aS^'sM'ff^Erg'.ilD gjfet  througtf!r6rirj_r nigh\feTy which has  s?" 't'S?*\'p. "S'r'y'r   &HU   ji *>'4< '.'K*   }���?..''��T  average s^e^'M 11.74. miles per  hpur\\jiunng:lMi which is; quite  an' improvement oyer our raverage iq-1960 which was only^iitiBB  fi^es^^ t h;ia;t  horse vdrawri^cars"''' opera.ed'' By  the; same   system., averaged  12  mOes��� peit^^hPiir'ntf l$06r^"*;  .���v��?yf5i>'^!j:ft��  ���?&���������.���.#&�����.:���*?    ���"  ���.V.x.i  i5?-V' ��� .*. f 'it'*.; :t?��!.  -A   .>,:-';. 7��:,V  ecd(Ji��ittiy* ttt^tlgtodiit dtf afgife^i^ pi^ittiipti^ the  :y>.;�� yry-^iX- ^^^:. y*. ^^*%'VX*%1{*���� W^&Xf'.X��S*y\:y, -%*&ffi'H2&*'&>'^l^ :-'������   -       ���"...���:��      .,;;..., :, ;,;,Jv    _:    .,-.: > . ;   7 ���/        JT, ^^^,Tv^iO-  .^���/i.v.-i-      T%^?i^;&fkiF^k ;��k^.!'"..^^^'��ttr^':^ry  ���:^ff; |a^f;||^:^|^;i|r>.p;g^^fff-oulf: :^utfiiPi^.jOl: Iti^ following, progressive  minded businessmen  ah^ citiz^ris   whoSe fiMaineial support makes our work  possible,   v ;������'���.���;_���  Gibsons area members  k.; Coast- ;News..  ���������,- ������  -im   %:;XiU-.-. ������   ::yy\y..y  ������:. -. .- .-..���    ���������  Danny?ii>Motei r&: Dining Room  '.;?^^'k^f^kv  . "k''f- ���" ^     ...   's..--      .   ,  . GS^pris. ^ardwrare ;'.IM..V   -  f. H^^Spund;'' 5-10-15: Store ������ X  ''' |ksy;Irwiiir Motel; yy '���";-fy"':k-'  ' ^ke^ac'Pafts Ltd. ���  Peninsula -Hotel Ltd.  Rockgas Propane 'Ltd.  Sunnycrest Motors  ;Super-yafu  Store  Associate Members.  A. M Ritchey, Cpntractingf ,  Bankypf Montreal  Charies English Ltd.  _>an Wheeler. Imperial Oil agent  Elphinstone Co-op Association  Fairmile Boat Works  Finlay. Raalty ���  '    . Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons Coin-Dry Cleaning  Gibsons - Electric  ���Gibson Girl Beauty Parlor  Gibsons Loggers & Sportsmen Supplies  'Ltd.:  Gibsons Radio Cabs   ,  Gibsons Shell Service .____:  Harvey Funeral Home  Hilltop Building Supplies  I & S Transport Ltd.  J. J. Rogers Co. Ltd.  ,,    Hill's Machine Shop  K.' Butler   Realty  Kruse Drug Store  Laurie Speck Sheet Metal Works  -      LissiLand Florists  Marshall Plumbing & Heating  McPhedran Electric  N. R. McKibbin,-Insurance  Royal Bank of Canada  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Welcome Cafe '  Thriftee Dress Shop  Sunshine Coast Coin Laundries  Smith's Rooming House  Smitty's Boat Rentals  Sechelt area members  Cozy Court Motel  Jim's Boat Rental  Mission Point Motel  Porpoise Bay Campsites  Sea Beach Motel  Red & White Stores  Sechelt Inn  Tyee Airways  Vic's Motel  Associate Members  Aggett Agencies Ltd.  'Bank : of..Montreal.k....  Benner Bros. Furniture & iPaint Store  C & S Sales and Service .  Cliff's Motors Ltd! Shell Service  Chris's Jewelers  Calypso Cafe & Dining Room  Clayton's Shop Easy Store  E&M Groceryfff  H. B. Gordon & Kennett Realty    .,  H. Bishop Ladies Wear -   .  '    Hansen's Transfer    '  Kruse Drug Store"',.  Morgan's Men's Wear  Nelson's Laundry & Dry Cleaning  .'Peninsula Logging Supply  Parkers' Hardware  P.A. Coffee Bar  Richter's TV & Appliances.  Sim Electric Ltd.  Sechelt Realty & Insurance  Sechelt Shoe Store  Sunshine Coast Holdings Ltd.  Sechelt Barbg^Sl|eig:.;;.:;:_r;.  ;^&i_��jfin$5 Coast ^||g3i|s^r;j;  Standard Oil ��� G. H. Mac_)priald, agent  Tasella Shop"  Village ^aker^y^. X y^ -:  Village Cpffee Shop ftTotiem Rboiri  ��� Wigard Shoe   Store  Half moo* Bay-Secret Cove area members  H-tlfnioon BayfShell Service  y  Ole's Cove Motel Resort  ,' Redroofs 'Resort fky  .  Stone's at Secret Cove  Cunningham's B.A. Service Station  Pender Harbour area members;  Pender Harbour Chamber of Commerce  Farrington  Cove Resort  Haddock's  Boat  Rentals  k      Hassen's Store :.yy_   .  . Irvine's Lariding' General Store.  Larson's Madeira  Park Resort  Lloyd's department Store  Pender Harbour Auto Court  Pender Harbour Hotel  Tyee Charter Sport Fishing  " .   ���' k Associate Members  Clay's Trailer Park. & Boat Launching  ��� ^-;vkDubois Logging Ltd.  Duniop's Egmont General Store  Garden.Bay  Boat Works  Gregerson Electric  Harbour Motors Shell Service  Indian Islands Marina & Service  Madeira Park B.A. Service  ���1 Madeira Park Cafe  /Madeira Park Taxi  Middle Point Logging Ltd. ������-.  Parkers Watejfront Resort  Payne's Pender Harbour Electronics  ���Sladey Logging Ltd.  Tri Airways & Cafe Ltd.  ,���,������.&*.   Vip's Boats & Bait  v    White's Gravel L Excavating  POWELL RIVER AREA MEMBERS  PowelT River C^iamher of (kronierce  . Beach Gardens Hotel  '"���. /"';vC^*s;RbteKJ;���'���;'���''''  ''���������" Hotel Rodmay f  -Lund Breakwaters inn Ltd.^...  ./���������/. MadrcmaHotel^d^Beauty Salon  ���:.,:���   ,��� .; ��� ,:';,��� '.Marine ..Hotel;; "; ���>:-.  k.:���;'-^Harland^fptel :'&'fi::''���__  "  yy ������Papifiic;' West^^'^iHi^' Lt^. fk ���  Powell River Airway's "Ltd.  Powell River News Ltd.  Royal  Savary Hotel  Sayai^ft^land Fish*ng.Xodge  Wesiyie^yCe^rfre f Motel  Westview ifetotel; '  Associate Members  Alberni Marine'Shoipping Area Ass'n  Anderson's Men's Wear  Gift Arts & Stationery  Marshall Wells of Canada Ltd.  Marriette Agencies  Merrell -Marine & Logging  Supply Ltd.  Penny. Profit Grocery; Store     ���  Vic's TV & Radio Ltd.  Wallace's MeatnI��arket , .j.  Westview Auto Rjjdy arid Radiator i;iShpp  Barife; of Montreal  Bayer's StprefLtd.     ���_,_ .���  Tony Batten, B.A.  Oil Distributors Ltd.  Ben's Service Ltd.  Bowes "Honest Howie'! Hardware  B.C. Hy(dro apd .Power Authority  Burgf& Johnson ��� Buil(Upg"-SuppUe,s:'��td.%  Canadian Imperial'v'Bank jof, Cbniriierce  City IVlotprs  Ltd.      y   .    '   ':  Andy Gulos, Standard Oil Dist.'Ltd.  Creamers Realty; Ltd,  Jean Cpccpja Agencies Ltd.  The Downtown Chevron Service    .���������.-���;  Fairweather's  Grocery Ltd.  /Gus'svWater Taxi  rf 'Hilltop, Store, Shell Service  Powell River Shopping Plaza  'fHudson's Bay'COmptojk  ���x'A4:y4//^^axSi^.Si^:?x  ' ���"���"������������ ������ ���������      ^i*'��VA''>'i-.U'.-_,^J:*-*X.-3yfc.��.'X::  ������ Canada Safeway Ltd.  k,       F: W. Woolworth Co.  Henry's Rexall Dru|s  * ������ -xAAAyyl^As_��^AA..���..;'.  . y<y;$<>ms^_a)ce^-,^  ���"-    X Peterionrs Credit^Jewjeiers  .,;. i?py^itlariii^;<i: caipjUr  Willingdon Furniture (1958) Ltd.  Keith Ridge  Men's Wear  Mart's Music & Hobbycrafts Ltd.  ��� T% Laundromat  //������, Pe|e;;;ja^y<^eariers  : A'        'Lf^'s^Sbuse^vBeauty L  Canadian Rational Tjelegraphs   k  Sing Kpiri ;Lauridei��tte^1 % Showers X  Lang Bay Home'Oil Service Station'  Locks Shoe Store  Lund Marine Ways & Shop Ltd.  Mark Macartney Agencies  Ltd.  .^Marine Traders Ltd.  McGregor Concrete & Coffin Building  Supplies Ltd.  R. J. Mavis, Shell Oil Distributor  '/���/ r,._ Overwaitea Stores  Powe.il Lake Shell Service & Air Charter  F&well River G.M.C. Motors Ltd.  .Powell R&yer Transmission Shell Service  Rogers Electric &  Westview Plumbing  Sportsmens B.A. Service Station  Super Shell Service  Super-Valu  ���v.v.y       -\��� ;��� .      y  .������    -  ������������ .  Western Tire and Volkswagen Sales  -.,'; .:���������   ; and Service  Wiidwood  Austin, Studebaker,  . International & Volvo Motors  Wilshire Sporting Goods  Your Association Executive WORKS for you on a voluntary basis  - -J ....- .....:.������  1; Since our last general meeting all executive members have been present  at eight executive meetings of a miniriium of 5 hours duration.  2. A special general meeting was held at Powell River.  3. All municipal councils.have been visited at least once.  4. AU chambers of commerce have been visited at least once.  5. A number of other group meetings have been visited.  6. Your area director to Region (B) committee has attended all three afternoon  . meetings in Vancouver.  7. Your B.C. Tourist Association director has attended one 3-day convention  and all 5 full-day meetings called in Vancouver.       _,  8. Your representative, has attended one convention afternoon meeting of the  Northwest Travel Association.  9. Your secretary and Pender Harbour area director, both knowledgeable delegates, on B.C. as a whole; and our area specifically, both lopg* arid hard workers for Tourism throughput the area, represented usi arid our region on the  recent GOODWILL TOUR TO CALIFORNIA.  10. To meet the ever-increasing demand, 85,000 association brochures will be  ready for distribution very shortly, resplendent in their new look and full  color, a change we feel you will like.  To hear more detail on these and other activities conducted on your behalf, we call a general meeting for March, as laid down in our constitution.  We recognize the problems of holding a general meeting which most people  can attend. With a one hour ferry trip "dividing pur area,; it would be easier orifeyery:  one to have meetings split, one in Powell River, and oneyori the peninsula. However,  this is not practical, as it does nothing to foster joint.efforjt. It only serirps tbicjreate  repetition and delaiy in getting on with the work. It further renders it alrriost impossible to arrange representation from various interested departments of ferries, government, etc. -.    : '    "'���'.:. _\  ���   -k      .������-!" ���       .-...;.���      '���������/:     k ��� :���. , z'-'Az-  With these things in mind," we respectfully request toleration and co-operation  from you all, and have chosen Pender Harbour Hotel as the site for a general meeting to be held Sunday; Marcjj 24th at; 1U  ALL interested" parties if they will contact these area representatives by Friday night  March 22.  SECHELT, Vic Franske ��� 885-9561  GIBSONS, ^|^ porter - XXZ -W��m  VE^lXEVi HARBOUR, Len Larson ��� $8#im  HALFMOON BAY, O. Elmhpldt ���.885-2046.  POWELL RIVER, Tom Greer    ��� HU 5-4873  ���+.;���'*   ���* "���'���"-��� ��� :'���<, Z ���   r:.yy -.. r_  Representatives,wmKb,epn;(Jharid .from B.<c:;Ferries,.Department of Recreation,  Region B^ Lovick>s"Advertisirig" agencies, to 'assisf us where required in answering  your many questions.  SLIDE PRESENTATION     ���     COFFEE TO_L BE SERVED  WE URGE YOU TO PUT FORTH THE NECESSARY EFFORT TO JOIN  WITH US IN MAKING THIS MEETING A SUCCESS.  1  DON'T FORGET! General Meeting Sunday, March 24 at 1 p.ni. Coast News,, March 2L 1963.      7  ."���' COMING EVENTS     "    AAlAxl'  March   22.   Elphinstone   District:  Guide   Association,    Bakef Sale;  Super-Valu, 4-8 p.m.  March 22, Roberts Creek Legion  Whist, 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.  March 25, Bingo! Bingo! Bingo!  Legion Hall, Monday, 8 p.m.  March   26,    St.   John's   United  Church   Women,   Wilson   Creek,X  Tea and Home Baking Sale.       f  April 3, Spring Fashion Show.  High School Auditorium, Gibsons  Branch- St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary. 50c per person.  April 11, Rebekah Bake Sale at  Laundromat from 10 to 12, Super-  Valu 2 to 4.  May 10, Variety Night, Elphinstone High School, 8 p.m.  IN MEMORIAM  JEFFERSON ��� In loving memory of my dear wife E. F. (Florence), Roberts Creek, B.C., who  passed away in 1957.  Loving and kind in all her ways,  Upright and just to  the end of  her days  Sincere  and  true  in  her   heart  and  mind  Beautiful memories she left behind.     :   "���.-.'       .:������,-���.'���'  Her loving husband,  S. W. A.  Jefferson."  FLORISTS *~~ ~~  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 88C-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  HELP WANTED  UNUSUAL OPPORTUNITY FOR  SALESMAN OVER 30  Opportunity for quick advancement and high commission earnings with a growing 59 year old  company selling world famous  Goodyear maintenance products.  Many exclusive and noncompetitive repeat items. Age no barrier  Diversified winter and summer  line. We take care of all financing, shipping and collections.  New Salesman O. M. Rath earned $358 commissions his second  crder, Paul Rausch, new salesman, earned $608 on one sale and  now is No. 5 company volume  leader. Fringe benefits include  life insurance, sales bonuses.  Write Consolidated Paint & Var-v  nish (Canada) Ltd., P.O. Box 39,  Bosemont, Montreal, Quebec.  Secretary bookkeeper for gro-.  eery business. Apply Box 665,  Coast' News.  HELP WANTED (FEMALE)  AVON TERRITORY OPEN  Customers waiting to be served.  Housewives   can  qualify.   Write  Mrs. J. Mulligan, Box 1725", Williams Lake. ���* __.  Woman for cleaning floors and  windows. Phone 886-2524 after 4  p.m. -'.'"��� "'."������'k  WORK WANTED  mm real mm  GIBSONS  k Two Bedroom��� 3 year: old,  fully modern, view; home on beautifully landscaped lot with black  top driveway tp carport. Arborite, electric kitchen with separate  utility roorii. Full price $10,900.  Terms. Call Morton Mackay.  ; Modern Duplex ���Side by sid?  one and two bedroom units  Large, panelled living rooms in  each with picture window and  fireplace. Excellent rentals. Full  price $16,800 easy, terms. Call Lucille Holden  (Res.) 886-7758;  ROBERTS CREEK  Cottage ������On beautifully treed  half acre .with 170 feet frontage  on paved road. Good well water.  Full price $3,800 with easy terms.  Four Bedroom ��� Family home  on 2.8 acres with creek. Living .  room 13 x 35. Separate dining  loom. Arborite, electric kitchen.  Wall to wall carpet in master bedroom. Full price $10,500 Terms.  Call Frank Lewis (Res). 886-9900.  WELCOME BEACH  Waterfront lot ��� 75 x 250 feet  v/ith safe swimming and sheltered moorage. Excellent building  site in picturesque setting. Full  price $3,950 Terms.  BARGAIN HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� 80 x 300 ft.  Perfect year-round sheltered  moorage. Nicely treed with Ar-  hutus and Evergreens. Fisherman's paradise. Full price $3,000  each. Call Morton Mackay  Call Gibsons office, day or  night,  886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  West Sechelt ��� 3 bedrm modern home plus 3 rm. rented cabin oh one acre. 1050 sq. ft., vanity bath, modern arborite kitchen, large view yliVrrii., fml-  bsmt, sundeck. Sale price $12,500  West Sechelt ��� Beach lot, one  acre, small cabin,, good water!;  $6,600 F.P. :    ',.  '"Garden Bay ��� Modern beach  home, 110' wf., wharf. Built for  ;year.- round living. Very large liv* A  rm. .with heatilatbr fireplace: Two '  bedrooms, modern;  bar. kitchen;  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  y _;.,' ; .;.;.-.'.:-Earl's Special  k  Barbeque   stoves^   charcoal   and  implements. 11 ft. Columbia strip  casting rods.  Phone; 886-9600  Kroehler chesterfield and chair.  $50. Phone 886-7759.  Mobile home 10 x 50. Ph. 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.  MUSHROOM  MANURE  Weedless, ;;odorless,  easy to handle," general purpose humus fer-  Auto oil heat. App. 2 acres. Real'  tilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  Custom hauling of building materials by flat deck or dump  truck. A. Simpkins, Davis Bay.  885-2132.  VERNON CONTRACTING  Construction ��� from start tb finish or any part. Free estimates  and work guaranteed.  Concrete work ��� Sand and gravel supplies.  Experienced workmanship at  competitive  prices  Phone 886-9813  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 sunporch. $4,995 f.p.  .    PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  H.B.GORDON  & KENNinir Lta:  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  JOINS FIRM  Mrs. W. E. Baxter, formerly  eighty years with E. A. Aim. Sc  Triangle Realty, Vancouver,  brings a wealth of Real Estate  experience to the Peninsula. Mrs.  Baxter's  phone   no.  is  886-2496.  View lots, Gibsons, and Granthams. Several good buys in Waterfront Properties.  All. types of insurance, except  life. Board and Non Board companies. -  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  value at $15,000.  Davis Bay ��� View lot, treedk  Power and water $1,300 FP. Easy"  terms. y|  Waterfront Lot, Northwest Bay!  80 x 280. $4,500 FP. f  2 large lots, West Sechelt, ideaj  trailer court site App. 2V_ acresf  Small cabin, good, water supply* /  $3,500 F.P.     > ���;���;  Call Jack Anderson,  885-9565:'  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT       .  formerly  T. E.   DUFFY,  AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  REVENUE  PROPERTY      k  One acre on highway West Sechelt with one 4 room and 2 .3  room houses. Attractive price  with terms. |-  Two 40 acre blocks with older  type houses on each, bargain  price.  Nice double sized lot with two  bedroom home, Porpoise Bay.  $6500 terms.  Two bedroom home on very  nice lot at Davis Bay. $6500 terms  "���������������J.  Lovely two bedroom home in  nice residential part of Sechelt,  just about three years old. Perfect in every way. See us about  this one.  We have several nice building  lots for sale from West Sechelt to  Wilson Creek, priced from $1100.  For further information on  these and other good buys, see  us  at ;'  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.   -  Sechelt  ,    Phone 885-2065  Charlie  King ���  885-2066 eves,.  Ed Surtees      --  885-9303 eves.  PROPERTY FOR SALE a**..  base, large and small fruits, vegetables, and flowers. Ph.  886-9813.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales-,  Ph;  885-9713,   Sechelt.  Enterprise automatic electric  range, 24 x 21 like new. Niagara  massage, like new. Sechelt "885-  9384.  ' SELLING OUT ��� Large bulldozer with hydraulic blade and clearer blade, also Carco winch, as  is $1750.  '56 GMC dump truck, tires in top  ihape,  motor   overhauled.  $1472.  '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. . v  Ran Vernon, Phone 886-9813  WANTED  Hardwood logs wanted. For information and prices phone Earl's  Sawmills, Squamish, 892-5344.  Table and seed potatoes. Apply  John Glowka, R.R. 1, Powell River, B.C.  Private timber, large or small  acreage, or private lots. Will pay  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656,  Coast News.  Used 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  YOUR S.P.C.A. IS AS NEAR  AS YOUR PHONE  Gibsons 886-9394  Dressmaking and alterations.  'Mrs.;" Storey,  Reid Rd: "between  1 acre, cleared, basement dozed    M    .   ��� ,D   .   _.  out, year round  spring, /bearing k Wortn ana;"?**./-   1  fruit trees, beautiful view, close  ta beach, Gower Point Road. Phj.  886-2112 evenings, or 886-2051 day.  time.  CUSTOM LAND SERVICE  See ad on Page 3  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any time, 886-9609.  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.  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  We deliver anywhere   on the  Peninsula. For prices phone  886-9902  GIBSONS  Lots��� 50x120, cleared, $1100.  70x140, trees, $1,000.  90x100, Cor. view, $1100  GOWER POINT  100 ft. waterfrontage, buildings,  fruit trees and  shrubs, $5,000,  Creek-side acreage, $3,900.  ROBERTS CREEK  :���  75x300 ft. waterfront lot, a sum.  mer retreat with secluded beach,  cozy cabin, $6,750 full price. '���  Substantial  modern  home   on  lovely waterfront site, $14,000.  Salesman  ���  John  Goodwin  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.   886-2481  Interested in gracious living?  Be sure to view this one. Over  1 ac. with 100' pebble beach.  Home, consists of view living  room with fireplace, ultra mod-y  ern kitchen and dining area. 2*  large bedrooms and bathroom  separated from living area by  French doors. Step out the front  door onto a secluded front-porch  and patio and enjoy the well  planned garden. Double car port.  Come in to the office and let ui  ..-,show you pictures of this picturesque spot and make an appointment to view.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23. Gibsons. B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Beautiful landscaped s. view 100  ft. waterfront lot on first class,  beach near Gibsons. $4975 on  terms. Box 663, Coast News.  3 br. modern house, auto oil."CK  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  JOHN DE KLEER       "  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050      .  FOR RENT  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  Membership enquiries welcome  : NELSON'S r~  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack, hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone 885-9510.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  $30. Granthams. Red cottage on  Flook's corner, 2 br. Available  early April. Write 6661 Cartier  St., Vancouver 14.  Small, warm, self-contained furnished suite on waterfront near  Gjbsons. Phone 886-9813.  Furnished cottage, Davis Bay, 2  br., full plumbing, oil range, carport. $45; H. Hill, 885-9764.  MISC. FOR  SALE  Oysters are 100% edible ��� no  waste, trimmings ��� all wholesome, delicious food. Serve them  often. Oyster Bay Oyster Co.-,  Rolph Bremer, Pender Harbour. ���  1 Warden King 950 ft. radiation  hot water heating furnace; 1 Mc.  Clary Queen oil stove; .1 deep  freeze. Apply Box 664, Coast  News.  Used Goods ��� 2 used refrigerators; 2 used televisions; 1 used  washing machine. All in working  order. See them at Marshall  Wells Store, Sechelt. Ph. 885-2171.  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  News.  For    guaranteed  jewelry    repairs,  Jewelers, Sechelt.  on the premises.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  *    ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  X March 16'.���, 17854 Purple  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging.   Phone   Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1950 Austin, $125, new paint, good  rubber, good running condition.  Phone 886-2685.  T��2 Morris Oxford, almost new  tires, new battery, new fuel  pump and muffler with pipe. $225  Phone  886-2379.  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 offers? Phone 886-9379.  yXXXXXXy  XX<        X  XXX X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XX /-^XXXXXXX/-^ XXX  <xx(J xxxxxx vj xx  WHO ELSE WANTS  A NEW CARS  BOY IT NOW WITH A  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED  xxx  xxx xxxx xxxx X  xxxx  X        X        xxxx   X. ..X  BOATS FOR SALE  IDness forces sale of 15 ft. fibre-  glass runabout,; full cover top.  25 hp. outboard motor, remote  control, speedometer, garage kept  winter months. Less than half  original cost,; $750 cash. George  Olson,   Halfmoon  Bay.   885-9624.  New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat  $235; New 1962 3 hp. Johnson  outboard $175. Marshall Wells  Store,  Sechelt. Phone  885-2171.  14 ft. Clinker built boat, $75 or  best offer.  Phone 886-2454.  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. gear. Excellent condition. Clay's, Madeira  Park,   883-2266.  17y2 ft. speedboat, Olds motor,  fibreglass, trailer, $650 as is. Ph.  883-2217.  watch    and  see    Chris's  Work   done  tfn  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.  Beatty washing machine, good  working order, $30; approximately 36 sq. ft. ceramic mounted  bathroom floor tile, $25; tool box  8x16x30, shop made, $5. Phone  886-9580.  Bees . Double hive with bees. $30  without bees $20. Phone 886-9813.  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phons 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INST\LLED & REPAIRED  XXX    XXXX  XX          XXX  XXX   XXX   XXXX      X  X  xxxx  xxx  xxx  XXXX   X          xxxx  XXX            XX  XXXX   X            XXXX  X             XXX  ��             XXXX X      X  X          X  XX      X  xxx  x      XJ  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  FORD  Thunderbird  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Srown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields  Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  BUILDERS  of high speed planing hulls ���  fish or work boats and pleasure craft up to 45 ft.  REPAIRS TO FIBREGLASS  OR WOODEN BOATS  Fibreglass paint & materials  & marine equipment  FAIRMtLE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7733  dburcb Serviced  3�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  riii 111  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m.',  Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Matins  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m.,  Sunday   School  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 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  HELP YOUR RED CROSS  i  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 month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  1:30 p.m. every  Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  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  PETER CHRT^TMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All  kind? nf brick  ard stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN - Ph. 886-2350 8      Coast News, March 21, 1963.  contest  The work aheat  A. J. C.  Students in all B.C. schools will  /be competing this spring for  provincial, national and international honors in the Canadian  Forestry association of B.C.'s  1963 schools fire prevention poster contest.  Designed to alert school children to forest fire hazards and  assist educators in teaching forest conservation and fire prevention, the theme of the current  contest is Good Forestry Depends on Good Outdoor Manners.  The provincial contest is open  to all students from grades 4 to  12, three prizes of $25, $15 and  $10 being offered in each of three  categories, senior high, junior  high and elementary.  Winner of the junior high  school division will be eligible  for participation in the National  Poster contest. Winning posters  from each province will be on  display and judged at the National Art gallery in Ottawa. The  national winner will receive an  all-expense-paid trip to Ottawa  during National Forest Conservation week, May 12-18, together  with an engraved trophy to be  presented: at a special ceremony  in the ;national capital.  Winning entries in the B.C.  competition will also be submitted for judging against finalists  from western United States  schools for international honors.  Judging will take place at the  Western Forestry and Conservation association's annual meeting  in San Francisco in December,  Contestants are reminded that  poster art demands a vigorous  approach. It's aim should be to  make a simple, direct statement  aimed at the eye as well as the  mind of the beholder. To retain  this simplicity, posters will be  limited to not more than three  colors.  Within the above limitations,  posters will be judged on the^ following points:  Originality, Effectiveness of design, Effectiveness .of slogan,  Combined fire prevention effect  of design arid slogan and Art  work. Poster size is 14 in. by 22  in.      ��� ......  Entries must be in the hands of  the Canadian Forestry association of B.C., 1201 Melville street,  Vancouver 5, B.C., not later than  April 30, 1963. . -  The geological survey of the  Coast Range that is to begin  this spring should interest many  people. The answer to the obvious question, as to why it has  not' been done before is in the  very rugged nature of the terrain to be studied, it would take  many men many toilsome years  to examine and plot that wilderness of peaks and ridges and  narrow steep-walled valleys; it  had to wait for the coming of  the special equipment that is  available today.  Work has been done along the  accessible shoreline but farther  up this coast he who steps inland meets the inaccessible in  many places. Geologist Leroy  made a preliminary survey  alongshore beginning at Howe  Sound soon after the beginning  of the century. I doubt that a  copy of his report could be obtained today, I had great difficulty in getting one about 35  years ago.  f Leroy travelled in a boat rigged with sail and did very well  with limited means. I recall that  his report indicated that he was  in Gibsons ��� we were already  "on the map!"  Members of the Geological  Survey of Canada who will take  part in the coming work will be  better equipped than was Leroy.  They will live and travel on fast,  commodious boats; they will  have the use of float-planes, heli-  BAD TEMPERED TREES  Timber probably more fully  than any other material contributes to man's comfort and well-  being. Certain trees, on the other  hand, .are positively harmful and  malign. There are some which  can be approached only at dire  risk to life and limb. A vegetable  octopus in South America once  nearly killed a naturalist and his  dog, while there is a "cannibal"  tree in Australia capable of trapping a man with its leaves and  mangling the life out. of him.  The "telegraph tree" of India  has electrical properties which  can shock the. life out of a person with a weak heart. We in  British Columbia may count ourselves fortunate that most of our  trees, if sometimes knotty, are  reasonable content and docile.  In war and peace, the Red  Cross has served mankind for  100 years.  There's  something  SPECIAL  about  am*$  SPECIAL OLD  Finer Taste is a Seagram Tradition  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  copters that can land "on top"  when they are not in danger of  being blown away, and above  all, the magnetometers that can  send information about the rock  below them as they are towed',  through the air.  By these means one man can  do the work that 25 could do in  the old days and do it without  laborious back-packing on steep  slopes. Even so it is estimated  that four seasons will be needed  to complete the survey and the  intention is to begin at the -up-  coast .end and work this way.  What will they find ��� meaning indication of metals? We can  only   wait   to   learn that.  If it  would be rash to say that there  are    valuable    minerals in the  Coast Range it  might be  ever  more rash to say. there are not.  And there are some points in ourc  favor to consider;   rare metals,  seldom  heard of  50  years  ago  andr certainly not in use are in  . demand  today,   thus   increasing  the   range   of possibilities. And  for another point methods of re- ^  covery have been so greatly improved in  that   time  that low-  grade ores, once regarded as of  no   value   can now be worked  profitably.   Even    some   of   the  vast dumps of refuse from once-  famous miners are now being reworked ��� the cream was taken  but the skim milk remains, so to  speak.  So it seems likely that when  a report of this new work becomes available there is a fair  chance that it will cause a revival of prospecting in that great  highland complex, the Coast  Range And for those of us who  have grown too old to scramble  over the hills it will still make  interesting reading  . AND  Canada's whole future as an independent world power depends on YOUR vote  ... we must be free to.make our own decisions on nuclear' policy . ... we must continue  our economic growth . . . we must have a strong, effective government with a clear  mandate to guide Canada through the most momentous years in her history.  Under your Conservative government, even hampered by Opposition parties  wilfully "playing politics", Canada has continued to grow . . .and grow stronger. In  1962 our export trade shot up 1% . . .our gross national product rose 8% . . . our  personal income increased 6%. We have, thanks to firm Conservative policies, the  fastest growing, healthiest economy in the Western world.  THINK CANADIAN and YOU'LL vote CONSERVATIVE  +  YOUR RED CROSS  NEEDS  YOUR HELP NOW  SOUTHIN, Mary  PUBLISHED   BY   THE   PROGRESSIVE   CONSERVATIVE   CAMPAIGN   COMMITTEE  ABETTER  RETURNABLE NEW BOTTLE  FEATURES HANDY COMPACT SIZE,  HOLDS SAME AMOUNT OF BEER!  STORES EASIER: New bottle neck is 3 inches  shorter to save on refrigerator space, yet new  bottle holds same amount.  LIGHTER: New compact bottle is lighter,  easier to carry. Carton of 12 new bottles  weighs approximately two pounds less than an  old carton of 12.      -  CHILLS FASTER: Better design makes new  bottles chill much faster.  REFUNDABLE:  for empties.  You still get the full refund  AMBER COLOR: Compact new bottle is still  made of familiar amber glass - to filter out light  and preserve the delicate flavour.  available SOON: After extensive research, the  Brewing Industry of British Columbia is pleased  to make this new and improved bottle available  to you. Look for. it on or about April 3.  Your long-neck beer bottles will still be refundable.  \  NEW COMPACT  CARTON TAKES  APPROXIMATELY  25% LESS SPACE  THE BREWING INDUSTRY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  THIS ADVERTISEMENT IS NOT PUBLISHED OR DISPLAYED BY THE LIQUOR CONTROL BOARD OR BY THE GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA ���  ...   The Wild Ones!  Coast News, March 21, 1963.  Because they belonged to no  one and were born in the woods,  along with other small creatures  of nature, we called them The  Wild Ones though actually two  more appealing pussies would  be hard to find ��� Blackie, the  black andA white one with his  soft semi-persian coat, and his  little black face made saucy by  pretty f white markings ��� and  Tabby with her sleek fiir, semi-  tortoise shell markings, perhaps  not as beautiful as Blackie but  definitely with her own personality.. .-���������  Their mother, a beige Persian,  was cruelly abandoned and left  to fend for herself. Rejected but  not discouraged, she soon became just about the best feline  huntress in this area. Independent   now,   she  shunned the  hu  mans who had let her down.  Time' passed and for several  weeks we didn't see her sharp  eyes focused'oh us as we walked through the woods. We missed  her   unfriendly   presence.   Then  one day we were astounded to  see her going down our steps to  the  beach  leading three lovely  kittens/   about   two    or    three  months  old. When we  went to  have a closer look they all disappeared   like   magic   rabbits.  Mother cat taught them well, to  beware of humans, to take care  of themselves   and   each other.  Though  her  small  family were  as happy as only kittens can be,  feeding from mother and playing happily with each other, poor  mother looked thin and bedraggled  . .   .  clearly the  struggle  Was too much!  i_r^JX<^~ni~w~i"~��i~^-^r-<r-<��-i���"~ ~ *~ " ** ***'"* ** ���* ~ ** **  Mount Elphinstone Chapter  Order of De Molay  cordially invitfes you to the  Public Installation  SO we began our beguiling by  putting. saucers of milk on the  pathway which we knew mother  cat was using. It didn't take long  to entice.them, and even mother  cat couldn't resist the help.  Blackie soon became a little  .round ball and we'called him  Butterball, and Tabby and Ginger filled out too, f and became  cuter every day.  Then overnight mother cat deserted the kittens and was off.  It was as if she said take them���  I'm tired  and  want some  fun.  The, ginger kitten, left to follow  her, never to return. Blackie  and Tabby have grown up depending on each other and us  to a small extent. They are good  hunters, and climb like monkeys.  They have built-in purr-r-rs  which get louder with a pat on  the head. In-the house they are  happy. only for short spells ���  walls are still strange to them,  and they feel more secure in the  wide open spaces.  of  David A. Leslie  Master-Councillor elect and his Officers on  Saturday, March 23  7:30 P.m.  Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek      if help your red cross  EMPLOYEES TO APPEAL  Inadequate wage increases  granted to government employees will be appealed to a. board  of reference, it was decided at  a ineeting of the executive of the  BiC. Government Employees' association on Saturday. The raises  granted on recommendation of  the Civil Service commission fall  far short of equality with other  public services in the province  and with business and industry.  It is this recommendation by the  commission, which did not follow the lines of comparability  unanimously recommended by  last year's board of reference,  which will be appealed.  eel Cope  The annual general meeting of  the SPCA local branch was held  on Tues., March 5 in the Kinsmen's .. Hall. Reports submitted  showed that a good deal of work  had been accomplished during  the year with the usual varied  assortment of animals from all  parts of the peninsula being  dealt with. These cases dealt  with seals, ducks, geese, pigeons,  deer, skunks as well as the more  usual'dogs and cats.  Books on humane education  have been distributed to the  various   schools   and youth or  ganizations and much appreciation has been expressed regarding these. Expenses involved in  animal care amounted to $174.09.  A larger membership list would  be a great help fin this work. Incoming phone calls numbered  171. ��� ;     :  ��Officers nominated for the  coming year as follows: president, Mr. Bert Cope; vice-president, Mr. Bill Morrison; treasurer, Mrs. G. T. Smith; secretary, Mrs. G. E. Webb; committee, Mrs. Vi Winegarden,  Mrs. C. Chamberlin, Mrs. Mike  Fromager and Mrs. V. Ruggles;  appointed inspector, Mr. Len  Wray. -  ROY   SCOTT  Doctor of Optometry  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Thursday  Bal Bloci  Gibsons  CARL TAPSCOTT, who leads A  his popular singers in a weekly  CBC radio network program,  now tees off at a new program  time. His 30-minute program of  music has moved to Sunday  afternoons. And when he's not  rehearsing or broadcasting,  you'll usually find him practising his other favorite pastime,  golf.  1963 marks the Centenary of  the founding of the International  Red Cross.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-^7764  Coast Di re cto ry  The Board of School Trustees of  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  School Loan By-law Referendum  CUSTOM LAND SERVICE  See ad on page 3  .3  Question to be submitted.to the owner-electors of School District No. 46 (Sechelt).  "Are you in favour of the Board of School Trustees of School District No. 46  (Sechelt) borrowing money, without further assent of the owner-electors, at any time  or from time to time, within three (3) years from December 31, 1962, by the issue and  sale of debentures bearing interest at a rate or rates not exceeding Six (6) per cent  per annum and payable over a period or periods not exceeding twenty years from the  date or respective dates therof, in such principal amounts as the Board may from time  to time deem necessary to raise net sums not exceeding in the aggregate Two Hundred  Forty Thousand, Seven: Hundred Dollars ($240,700.00), after payment of discount, commission, brokerage, exchange,' and other expenses with respect to such issue or sale,  for acquiring and developing school-sites and purchasing, constructing, reconstructing,  furnishing, and equipping buildings for school purposes or use in connection therewith  and other capital expenditures for school purposes?"  The following in brief and general terms sets out substantially the,proposed projects and the amount allocated for each, the amount specified as being within Provincial standards and eligible for Provincial grants, and the amount specified-as- being  above Provincial standards and therefore not eligible for Provincial grants and for  which the school district pays the full cost:��� X " ���  (a) Acquiring and Developing School Sites:  Gibsons Landing Elementary  Gower Point Elementary  Sechelt future school and  Administrative area  (b) Purchasing, constructing, reconstructing buildings, for school purposes or  use in connection therewith:  Gibsons Landing Elementary  Pender Harbour Industrial Arts and  Home Economics  SHERIDAN TV  RADIO - APPLIANCES  SEWING  MACHINE  SALES AND  SERVICE  Ph. 885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534  We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves'  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  SCOWS... ,���  , LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  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"  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBMC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  (c) Furnishing and equipping buildings foi  school purposes or use in connection  therewith:  Gibsons Landing Elementary  Pender Harbour Industrial Arts and  Home Economics  (d) Other capital expenditures for school  purposes:  Plans and Supervision  Contingencies  Resolution passed the 15th day of January, 1963.  Approved by the Minister of Education the 28th day of February, 1963.  Authorized by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council the 4th Day of March, 1963.  Take notice that the above is a true copy of the proposed question upon which -  the vote of the owner-electors will be taken on Saturday, April 6, 1963, between the  hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. at the following Polling Stations:  Eligible for  v- Provincial  Grants <  Not Eligible  for  Provincial  Grants  Total  $   15,000.00  4,000.00  NIL  NIL  10,000.00  $  NIL          $  29,000.00  100,000.00  $  NIL  70,000.00  $  NIL  170,000.00  10,000.00  $  NIL  13,000.00  $  NIL  23,000.00  10,200.00         $   NIL  8,500.00          $   NIL                18,700.00  TOTAL ESTIMATES       ? 240,700.00  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.  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 FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  ,   Phone 886-2200   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  Fib��eglass awnings  Phone .886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  Vancouver Bay School, Vancouver Bay  Egmont School, Egmont.  Mr. Maynard's Residence, Billings Bay,  Nelson Island.  Irvines Landing School, Irvines. Landing.  Club House, Garden Bay.  Madeira Park School, Madeira Park  Halfmoon Bay School, Halfmoon Bay.  Sechelt School Activity Room, Sechelt.  Davis^Bay School, Wilson Creek  Roberts Creek School, Roberts Creek.  Elphinstone Secondary School, Gibsons.  Municipal Office, Gibsons.  Langdale School, Hopkins Landing  Port Mellon Community Hall, Port Mellon.  Veterans' Memorial Hall, Gambier Harbour.  Bowen Island School, Bowen Island.  (Mrs.) Anne Burns,  Secretary-Treasurer.  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar   Phone 885r9777   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  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  I & S TRANSPORT  LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed  hauling  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-9523, 886-9690 or 886-2442  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT   BLDG.   SUPPLIES   Phone 885-9600   Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios. Appliances,   TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL   Phone 885-4468   BARRISTErT SOLICITOR  and NOTARY PUBLIC  P. Collison Barker  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons, B.C.  Every Friday  or by  Appointment  Phone 886-2481  Evenings, 885-7729  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons   " Vancouver  992 Powell St.  D. J. ROY, P. Ens:. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  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 SOCCER  Results of games played Sunday March 17 were as follows:.  Sechelt Legion 0, Sechelt Res.  School 1.  Sechelt Warriors 0, Gibsons  Merchants 2.  Gibsons Utd. 0, Port Mellon 2.  The following games are scheduled for Sunday, March   24:  . Sechelt Res. School vs. Gibsons  Utd.  Gibsons Merchants vs. Sechelt  Legion.  Port Mellon vs. Roberts Creek.  All games due to kick off at  2 p.m.  OWLING  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING   SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and  Road Building  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Ladies League: Elsie Johnson  669 (275).   .  Pender: Nita Tomlinson 526  (200), Bert Gooldrup 661 (261)..;  Peninsula Commercial: May  Fleming 724 (274), Howard Carter 701, Pearl MacKenzie 252,  266, Arvella Benner 265, Dorothy  Smith 250, Sam MacKenzie 300,  Gloria Barker 260, Joyce Potts  256, Orv Moscrip 276, Elsie Johnson 298, Bev Robinson 263.  Sports Club: Dorothy Smith  711 (265), Red Robinson 796 (292)  Orv Moscrip 301.  Ball & Chain: Roger Hocknell  656 (293), Bruce Redman 656  (287), Red Robinson 667, Lorraine Tyson 611, Mary Flay 265.  Elphinstone High: Ruby Stroshein 441 (243,' 198), Chris Clad-  well 406  (224).  ..Pee Wees: Barbara Jaegar 230  (116), Rita Ono 119, Randy De-  Leenheer 316  (171).  10     Coast News, March 21, 1963.  Ladies Matinee: Eve Moscrip  682(250)...  '"'������������'4-k  kTENf PINS y A.y'._.  Mixed: Lola Caldwell 439, Vicky Vesley 166, Marvin Skytte  484 (178).  Wednesday Men's: Mickey Baba 503 (210), Jack Dixon 500  (214).  Monday: Dick.Gray 563 (213,  Jack Wilson 210.  NOrMK N  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway  Ph. 886-9662  REPAIRS  to all makes of  CARS and OUTBOARD MOTORS  Experts on the VOLKSWAGEN  STEAM CLEANING  MOBILE WELDING ��� ELECTRIC & ACETYLENE  CHAIN SAWS  p.m. and Mcculloch  Ten models to, choose from with  a good stock of parts  TRY BEFORE YOU BUY  GOOD TRADE-IN PRICES  FOR THE WEEKEND LOGGER WE HAVE A STOCK  OF USED SAWS AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES  JACKSON BROS. LOGGING  Co., Ltd.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-9521  WORTH ANYTHING?  ��_A.^~**.,-..  DURING   SUPREME  TRADE-IN-SALE  YOUR  OLD  POTS AND   PANS ARE  WORTH    jL5%>OTT   ON  NEW SUPREME UTENSILS.  LOOK AT THESE VALUES  Non-Scald Kettle Reg $3.95  Galaxy  Double Boiler  Percolator  Fry Pan  With TRADE IN $2.97  With TRADE IN $4.47  With TRADE IN $3.69  With TRADE IN $1.69  Reg. $5.95  Reg. $4.95  Reg. $2.25  AND MANY MORE  ALSO A COMPLETE SELECTION OF BAKEWARE  AT TREMENDOUS SAVINGS  MARSHALL-WELLS STjORE  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  Ph. 885-2171  E &M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  This week Gutterballs of the  Merchants League rolled team  high three of 3172 and Pencil  Pushers of the Mens League  team high single of 1173.  League  Scores:  S.C.L.: Newman Plumbing 2948  (1049). J. Whieldon 251, G. Newman 634, R. Newman 716 (241),  J. McDonald 250.  Gibsons B: Gnomes 2826, Triple A's 1026. B. Swanson 284, E.  Connor 680 (240), K. Bromley 271  W. Robinson 662 (263).  Tues. Coffee: Ups & Downs  2528, Try Hards 958. C. Fisher  544. L. Campbell 503, G. Host-  land 537, A. Johnson 531, I. Jewett 557, B. Swanson 571, E.  Hogue 517, J. Jorgenson 568, V.  Boyes 561, A. Sneddon 552, E.  Johnson 691 (252), M. Berge 531.  Merchants: Gutterballs 3172  (1115). T. Bailey 675 (243), B.  Nimmo 752 (307). M. Smith 659,  S. Wilson 863 (329, 288, 246), L.  Gregory 615, M. Simpson 611  (241), I. Jewett 613.  Gibsons A: Whizzbangs 2966  (1092). J. Clements 630, E. Connor 630 (249), E. Shadwell 649  (306), G. DeMarco 694,(240), K.  Wright 766 (312, 256), A. Robertson 658 (250), L. Speck 655 (259)  D. Davies 605, J. Lowden 712  (240), M.  Connor 262.  Ladies: Gibson Gals 2631, Tartans 951. Kay Dodd 538, M. Connor 526, P. Hume 510, L. Meuller  513, R. Harrison 573, D. Gust  . 507, M. Holland 571 (257), G. El-  ander 511, M. Carmichael 595,  F. Raynor 636 (255), I. Plourde  508, H. Thorburn 589, D. Crosby  614, I. Jewett 590.  Taechers Hi: Blow Fives 2743  (1052). P. MacDonald 628 (245),  J. Lowden 666 (294), J. Glassford  605 (255), W. Valenti 608, J. Stewart 665 (278), Sig Rise 628.  Commercials: E. Shadwell 775  (255, 331), S. Mason 600 (257), C.  Fisher 600, E. Fisher 605, J.  Lowden 822 (291, 284, 247).  Port Mellon: Scatterbugs 2669  (987), L. Hume 679 (272), C.  Sheppard 620 (256), J. Calder 612  Ball & Chain: Hopefuls 2876,  Blue Angels 990. A. Swanson 607,  R. Wiren 639, F. Strom 607, J.  Mullen 605, M. Hopkins 636 (248)  B. Berry 247.  Men: Pencil Pushers 3055,  (1173). J. Knopper 615 (296), D.  Kendall 701 (268), H. Shadwell  670 (257), G. McLean 705 (254),  J. Wiren 651 (260), A. Holden  690, H. Jorgenson 656, S. Swanson 608, J. Drummond 700 (347),  S. Rise 747 (293), B. St. Denis  612 (254), J. Larkman 628, L.  Gregory 699 (330-), E. Connor  602, A. Robertson 812 (275, 308).  Juniors: Terry Forshner 448  (248, 200), Jim Westell 358 (210),  Bonnie Thorburn 400 (223, 177),  Wayne Wright 183, Kirk Thomas  328 (183), John Slinn 365 (210).  FULLER BRUSH  Phone 885-2017, Sechelt  Write C. R. Gregory  Sechelt Inn, Sechelt  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park. Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30  p.m.  Service Meelirg  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.   8:30  p.m  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Walchtower Study  .   Kingdom Hall, Sun.. 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  LAND   ACT  NOTICE, OF INTENTION TO  APPL* 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  on 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.  A meeting "of the Sunshine  Coast Little League association  will ���befheld kt the home of Larry Labonte,"_ School Road, Gibsons, Tuesday, March 26 at 8  p.m. to get the spring league organized. All interested in boys'  baseball are welcome. For further information please telephone  886-7710.  MICKEY COE  ; Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Electric power will be interrupted in the following areas as  follows:'-'. kk'"-v k..yk ' ������  Gibsons Rural Area: Friday, March 22, from approximately 9:30 a.m. to approximately 11:30 a.m.on North Road to  Chamberlin Road, Reid Road from Henry Road to Chamberlin Road, and Henry Road from the Highway to Reid  Road.  Selma Park Area: Wednesday, March 27, from approximately 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. on the Sunshine Coast Highway from Sechelt Indian Residential School to Davis Bay  Hill.,. '  The outage is necessary to permit B.C. Hydro Authority line  crews to carry out maintenance and new construction for the  improvement to service.  B.C. HYDRO & POWER AUTHORITY  St. Mary's Hospital Society  Annual  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Sunday, April 21  Doors Open 1 p.m. - Meeting 2 p.m.  You may RENEW your membership at the hall  <jK&6- FOODLAN D  Ph. 886-2563 - FREE DELIVERY  Chuck Steaks 59��  GRADE  "A"  Ib.  ^sfr*$j** ~~~  Kenny Pennysaver  Specials  Stewing llirl |j!|'  Lean ��� Tender  lb.  Cross Rib  or Blade  Pol Roasts  GRADE   "A"  tad Steak ;<)'  it.  GRADE   "A"  Home Freezer  Beef  SIDES 49c lb.  HINDS 59c Ib.  Cut and Wrapped  FRESH LING COD sliced or piece   ... ...35c lb.  FRASER VALE CHINESE DINNERS 39c ea.  CHICKEN CHOW MEIN ��� CHICKEN CHOP SUEY ��� PORK FRIED RICE  FRASER VALE PEAS 2 ib. picture pak-frozen 39c ea.  ... OeClVERY DAY&  GlPSOMS-tVtRY VMBCC&r WED.  ?'���   GOWER POINT-THURSDAY  ��< PORT MELLON-FRIDAY    ,  jROBCRTS CREEK-SATURDAY  LFRi.NlTE5fc#aRM.  �� DEL I VERY OH ORDER*  Wmi  Sunkist Oranges   |Ur  ir.3 size Tw r  fU>Vu4 DAY LOW SHELF PRICES  G\e$OHi. B.C. #�� 886-25��>3  Cooking Onions 9 ���-  OREGON  faj tor


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