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Coast News Apr 4, 1963

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 Victoria*  B.  C.  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE  ; '"���'; "r at DANNY'S ���  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons-���- Ph.-886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published   in Gibsons,   B.C.      Volume 17,  Number 14, April 4.  1963.  7c per  copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's   Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ���  Gibsons. B.C.  You vote for this!  RESIDENTIAL BILL COMPARISON  Lower Mainland  Consump.  Present  Reduced    Reduction  BCE Rate        Total  Rate  Rate  Reduction  100 kwh  $ 3.50  $3.20             8.6%  $4.25        /24.7%  200  5.70  5.40             5.3  6.75        -20.0  300  .     7.90  7.60             3.8  9.17          17.1  400  8.80  8.50             3.4  10.07          15.6  500  9.70  9.40             31  10.97          14.3  -700  11.50  11.20             2.6  12.77          12.3  1000  15.25  14.95             2.0  16.19         ������  7.7  1500  21.50  21.20             1.4  22.44            5.5  Reductions in electric and gas  rates which will save B.C. Hydro  customers just under $5,700,000 a  year are announced by Dr. G.  Mi. Shrum and Dry Hugh L. Keen-  leyside, co-chairmen oi the authority; T^e new rates will, be effective oil the first full month  billing after April 1.  The co-chairmen said the new  reduction,rcombined with the $5.5  million reduction announced in  March last year, would pass on  to Hydro customers $11.2 million  ,. Principal benefit of the hew  cuts wall be felt by users of electricity for commercial purposes.  They will get an annual saving of  $2,850,000. Residential electric  customers will get a saving of  $1,500,000. Reductions will also go  to residential and small commercial gas users. They, will save  $1,100,000. Minor savings will accrue to various other classifica-  f The  Health Centre Committee  advise   that approximately-$1100  is howfin fthe;bank an.��bnhectiori\  vrithkibSelrkt^  $4000 to build a Health Centre in  Gibsons. .  This figure of $1100 includes  the donations received by mem-  bers of the committee in their  canvass of the Gibsons business  district.  This now leaves a further $2900  to be raised to completely build  the Health Centre but only $1400  now would see the building ready  for occupancy. This sum of $1400  is expected to be further reduced by donations froni out of town  firms who do business in this  area, but have offices in Vancouver.  The committee thanks those  people who have donated so generously to date, and request those  who wish to donate, tp* do so when _  they can. This will allow the  committee to see how much  money they will have on hand to  commence construction.  In the event you did not receive  a letter in your mail, or were  not visited by a member of the  committee, you may make your  donation- at ��� either chartered  bank in Gibsons or mail it to  Box 22, Gibsons.  Watch the temperature rise on  the thermometers which have  been erected in Gibsons.  tion of customers to make up the  total of slightly less than $5,700,-  000; y���,;���;���:���;���. :ry?yXr~::_?:^_~;Ar.  More f than .1^500 ^commercial  customers will benefit'"'"from the  new standard minimum charge of  $1:00.' This will particularly benefit Ipw use customers f such as  churches and community halls  which f have paid varying mini-  mums rangirig up to $5/$10 and  . more.  )Vhile commercial ; customers  obtain the largest share of these  reductions, Hydro spokesmen  pointed to the fact that last  year's reductions went entirely  to residential consumers and that  of $1L2 million represented by  the two cuts, $6,980,000 had been  in;favor of residential accounts.  The Combined effect of the two  reductions will mean a drop of  nearly / yi percent in Authority  revenues from residential accounts; in the coming fiscal year.  The 'new schedules were described as a major step towards  eliminating inequalities for .business yfand- industrial customers  served v by the Authority and a  mbye Howards uniformity of all  rates >in the area served by the  Autoprtty. These; Inequalities  were (tlie result of ^conflicting rate  ���_. stroctures. existing-atr^ev'ti^^pt;  the' mergferkAll re^ential ^ates  were equjalizedy last* yearwhen  any/residential -customer in any  part of the province was placed  on the same rate: The removing  of many anomalies of the commercial rate structure culminated  eight months' study.  Primary industrial customers  have been classified into two  groups ��� those in areas which  are connected to the integrated  Lower Mainland hydro system  and those not in the integrated  area. The majority of customers  within these groups will have reduced rates.  The substantially reduced commercial rates and the reduction  in industrial primary power rates  coupled with the more generous  industrial extension policy will  encourage development of business and industry in all areas of  the province:  Fiity-eight school' districts out  of a total of 67 districts will have  lower bills as the result of standard rates being applied for the  first time throughout the system.  The $1,500,000 saving to residential consumers will result  from the first 100 kilowatt hours  of consumption 'being reduced  from 3.5 cents to 3.2 cents.  OVER FIFTY CLUB BlUT-tt   fCCltfll  Members of the Over Fifty  club were entertained with colored slides, kindly shown by Mrs.  H. Lau, taken on her European  trip. Games were also enjoyed  and refreshments served by the  Club committee.  The next meeting will be held  in the Christian Education Centre of Gibsons United Church on  April 8 at 7:30 p.m. Everyone is  welcome, so. come and get acquainted.  A recital in music composition  will take place Tuesday, April 9  in the Buchanan building, Univer.  sity of British Columbia, starting at 8 p.m.  Featured in this recital will be  the works of Lloyd Burritt, Gower Point and are a requirement  for his bachelor degree. There  will be a sonata, symphony,  songs and madrigal on the program.  Garden Club elects officers  On Wednesday, March 27, Gibsons Garden Club held its annual  meeting at; the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Stan Burt.,A visiting guest,  from Burnaby and two hew members were welcomed by Mr. Craven, the president.  Officers for 1963 are: President.  Mr. A. Craven; vice-president,  Mr. H. Mullett; secretary-treasured, Mrs. W. Hodgson. Plans to  make it an interesting year include lectures, garden tours and  a group outing to Vancouver  parks.  The meeting day has been  changed from the evening of the  fourth Wednesday of each month  to an afternoon meeting on the  fourth Thursday at 2  p.m.  It was reported the village  council intend making a small  park on the site of the old United  Ohur-ch, so one of the projects  of the garden club will be to help  beautify this little corner of the  village.  A hearty vote, of thanks was  given to Mr. and Mrs. Burt for  their generous hospitality. A social half hour and refreshments  concluded a delightful evening.  The next meeting will be at the  home of Mrs. H. Mullett on Thurs  day, April 25 at 2 o'clock. An invitation is extended to all interested in beautiful gardens.  (a) Acquiring and Developing School. Sites:  Gibsons Landing Elementary   '��� '������      ���   $  . Gower r Point Elementary j  Sechelt future school and <  Administrative area: v.k  (b) Purchasing, constructing, reconsfriict-  ing buildings, for school purposes or  use in connection therewith:  Gibsons Landing Elementary       ���  Pender Harbour Industrial Arts &nd  Home Economics  (c) Furnishing and equipping buildings foi  school purposes or use in connection  therewith: ���;..  ... Gibsons. Landing. Elementary  Pender Harbour In&ustrial Arts and  ;ff ffkHpmeiEconomics y- -X'4  (d) Other capital expenditures for school  purposes: )'  Plans and Supervision A: .   j  Contingencies          - j  .-  i  Who can vote? 1  Eligible for  Provincial  Grants  $   15,000.00  4,000.00  Total  300 attend 4-party  political meeting  10,000.00    $   29,000.00  100,000.00  70,000.00  10,000.00  13,000.00  10,200.00  8,500.00  170,000.00  23,000.00  18,700.00  To -answer questions covering  who is eligible to vote the following information comes -from  the' school board office:* y  Ority those-names which appear  on village tax rolls or on rural  rolls  as  certified   by Courts  of  Revision are eligible to vote. Affidavits can be used by owner-  electors who happen to be in  o&her parts of the school district  tftan which they live. Their names  rpust be ori a tax roll within the  school district.  About 300 persons attended the  all-candidate political rally in  Gibsons School Hall Tuesday  night and heard candidates of the  Liberal-, Conservative, NDP and  Communist parties speak. No Social Credit candidate, appeared.  Ken Gallier was chairman and  had little trouble keeping the  meeting under control. It might  have got a little noisy occasionally but never out of hand.  Heckling was mild. Each speaker was given ten minutes with  five minutes for rebuttal. Some  heckling started during rebuttal  periods but it did not amount to  much.  Mary Southin, Conservative can  .didate for Coast-Capilano constituency led the. way, having been  ��� chosen by straw vote earlier.  Charlie Caron, Communist party  was second, Peter Faminow,  NDP was third with Jack Davis,  Liberal   ending   the   ten  minute  speeches. All candidates thanked  Port Mellon Local, 297 union for  organizing the meeting.  The question period brought  forth a number of written questions also the odd from-the-floor  question. Written questions were  sought to avoid clashes between  questioners. \  The questions covered practically the whole gamut of political  problems ranging from nuclear  attitudes to the difference between the Liberal and Conservative parties. One questioner  sought to have the names of an  NDP cabinet. Another asked for  the meaning o�� cot existence.  Taxes, pensions, subsidies, medicare, automation and numerous  ether subjects were discussed.  The crowd started to thin out  about 10 o'clock when those who  lived far afield started for home.  A collection at the door covered  expenses.  Where you vote  Many at funeral  of Chief Craigan  Here is where, you vote on Saturday, April 6 between the hours  of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. fk   ;       y (:  Vancouver Bay School; Vancouver Bay  Egmont School, Egmont.  Mr. Mayriard's Residence, Billings  Bay,  ... Nelson Island:, J  Irvines Landing; School, Irvines Landing.  Club House, iGafdeh^Bky. ������*'���..'.  ; Madeira Park ;SchTO]^Maideira  Park  A A -A>-- xX:: ..-^.',- H&ftrnoonyBays^^  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.  Questions answered!  In the passing of Chief Charlie  Craigan the Sechelt band his suffered a great loss. He was elect- *  ed counsellor in 1946, chief in 19551  resigned and was elected secretary in 1954 and. was re-elected  chief in 1957 and 1962.  He started the band's housing  program in 1947 and worked diligently for changes in the schooi  system from boarding to day  school-  He always stressed for equality  and improvements and as chief  spear-headed  the movement for  donating-a sate forO-e proposed  new hospital.on the edge of the  reserve near Sechelt, not only to  serve Ms people but the entire  rxea as well and looked forward  lo the opening day.  He was born March 1, 1914 and  died on March 22 of this year,  leaving his loving wife Amelia  and five children, daughter Sharon and sons Calven, Charles Jr..  Angus, Marvin and Stewart, his  mother, Mrs. Matilda Craigan i.i  Seattle and a sister, Mrs. Clara  PanL  Requiem mass was held Wednesday, March 27 at Our Lady  of Lourdes church with Rev. Father MacDonnell officiating. Interment was made . in Our Lady  of Lourdes cemetery.  Honorary pallbearers were  Chiefs Solomon Harry, Homalco  band, Ohurchouse; Billy Mitchell,  Klahoose Band, Squirrel Cove.k  Leslie Adams, Sliamon Band,  Powell River; Joe Pierre, Katsie  Band, Port Hammond; Ross Mo-  deste,. Cowichan Band, Duncan,  and Counsellor. Ernie Joe,v Sechelt,  : BanS?*^M*v^  William Joe, Gilbert C. M. Joe,  Terry Joe, Hubert Joe, James  Joe, Larry Belerose, William  Sound, Frank Boudreau, Harvey  Paul, Ray Pinchback and Don  Joe.  Among those paying their respects were Mr. G. Gallagher, as.  sistant superintendent for Indian  Affairs, Vancouver office; Mr.  Rdbin Kendall, representing the-  Indian Commissioner's office arid:  about 50 of his many other friends.  from the surrounding area.  At least 100 attended the public meeting in Gibsons School  hall Wednesday night to hear  members of the school board explain details of the $240,700 referendum calling for the purchase  of three proposed school sites,  construction work and furnishings for the same.  School trustee John Harvey  was chairman. He was flanked  by the chairman of the school  board Reg. Spicer of Pender  Harbour and district superintendent Johnson, an education department representative.  One series of questions concerned a $4,000 school site for  Gower Point area. The answer  was that the board "was looking  ahead in locating a site there.  It was possible that no site  would be purchased and, if purchased, not used for school purposes. However it was felt that  obtaining a site now would be  less expensive than obtaining  one later when costs could be  higher.  Argument against a Gower  Point school was apparently  wrapped up in a previous PTA  stand in favor of centralization  of schools and not dotting the  countryside with lots of two or  more room schools. Mr. Johnson explained that when the elementary school reached the 500  pupil mark the board would  have to have money available  for a site for a smaller school.  Provincial education department policy will not allow the  payment for transportation of  pupils to an elementary school,  he said.  One questioner wanted a split  referendum so the voters could  vote in favor of the, portion they  wanted. It was explained there  was no way out for the board.  As an example if Vancouver Bay  wanted a new school the entire  school district would have to  vote on it. the questioner was  told.  It was claimed the public did  not have a chance to make the  referendum and the reply to this  was that the board had given  consideration to the referendum's " contents for at least a  year. It is the policy of the board  to build up to a 500 pupil elementary school in Gibsons and  then decentralize. A suggestion  was made that if the ratepayers  did not like their school board  they should get another one.  . The $10,000 for a school and  maintenance building site at Sechelt when questioned drew from  Mr. Johnson the remark that if  the area grew, which he expected it would, there would be three  high schools and the board was  looking ahead by providing a  site while one is available. Ten  years from now he feared no site  like the one under consideration  would be available.  During the question and answer period it was revealed by  Mr. Johnson that if the referendum was defeated the school  board would have to sit down  and draw up another one. It was  also pointed out that the education department would not allow  construction of a Gower Point  area school unless it was really  necessary.,  The school board operates under a three year building policy  as laid down by the provincial  department. There is some leeway on obtaining sites but there  is a limit to the acreage allowed  and seven acres is the limit for  a 500 elementary school site.  A suggestion was made that  the new elementary school be  placed on the 15 acre high school  site. The reply to this was that  the department does not approve  placing high schools and elementary schools in such close proximity.  When it was suggested the elementary school property under  consideration was a dark secret,  Mr. Johnson pointed in the direc-  O.E.S. officers installed  A festive air prevailed at the  Masonic Hall March 30 when  members of the Order of Eastern  Star witnessed the installation of  Mrs. J. Mylroie and her corps of  officers and the retiring of Mrs.  R. Eades as worthy matron and  Mr. C. Wood as worthy patron.  From. Vancouver, Mrs. A. MacDonald, PGM, installing officer,  was assisted by Mrs. E. Osborne  PM, who installed Mrs. Mylroie  as worthy matron and Mr. Mylroie as worthy patron. Mrs. J.  Swan, PM, installed the marshall,  Mrs. E. Hayes.  The new worthy matron, charm  ing in formal white, carried pink  rose buds. Her officers for the  ensuing year are H. Mylroie, E.  J. Shaw, C. Brookman, Mesdames B. Rankin, D.  Aitchison,  B. Wood, B. Shaw PM, H. Lau,  C. Cameron, N. Hough, B. Hayes.  E. Wardil, K. Franske, B. Bing,  P. Pearson, B. Gardiner and G.  Booker.  Spring Flowers  Lilies which fake five years to  flower from seed have been  grown by John Corlett, one of  the area's pioneers. To prove  they can be grown here Mr. Corlett brought some of the fragile  flowers to (Ee Coast News office  where many people commented  on them. They are generally called Easter filies and their proper  name is Erythronimn. Other people report lhey once grew wild in  areas near Victoria but have disappeared from there.  Assisting the installing team  were Mesdames M. Joss PM, E.  White, M. Barclay PM, G. Cumming PM, E. Wakefield PM, A.  Scales PM, E. Ramsay PM, and  Mr. J. Wardil, PP.  . From -Vancouver also were  Mrs. Florence Struthers, PGM,  and, Mr. A. MacDonald, PGP  Grace Chapter No. 29, Powell River was represented by Mesdames C. Burg. WM, M. Roberts,  R. McKnight, D. Stoner, P. Hoi-  iinshead and R. Macintosh.  An addenda presented by Mrs  Mylroie for the retiring matron  and patron, Mrs. Eades and Mr.  Wood, was carried out by the  marshall and star points; pianist  and other officers taking part.  Mr. R. Eades presented the retiring matron with a past matron's pin, and Mrs. C. Wood per.  formed a like service for her husband in presenting him with a  past patron's pin. The worthy  matron was presented with a gavel, a gift from Mr. Mylroie.  Later in the banquet room,  which was effectively decorated  with spring flowers, daffs and  forsythia predominating, gaiety  and speechmaking, assisted by a  fine supper, were in order and a  jolly good time  was had by all.  (Continued on Page 4)  WATCH FOUND  A girl's watch, picked up in vicinity of the new United Church,  can be claimed by phoning 886-  2564.  Cantata Sunday  The cantata Victory by Henry  Wildermere, will be sung starting at 7:30 p.m. Sunday evening,  in Gibsons United Church with  Mrs. E. Sherman conducting and  Mrs. J. Mainil at the organ.  The United Church choir will  be augmented by members of the  Port Mellon Community Church  choir. Soloists will include Mrs.  B. Campbell, Mrs. J. E. Lee,  Mrs. W. J. Mueller, Mrs. R. B.  Reed and Mrs. E. Sharman;  Mrs. W. S. Potter, alto; D. R.  Barclay   and  K.  Gallier,  tenors  and Jack Inglis, baritone. Coast News,  April 4,   1933.  The Thrill Tlmf. Comes Once in a Lifetime  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  "Tfrer FIRST OPPoFCCUMlTY To W&M^  ^rfauR. Mew suckcr, hat/vjd Rueee^Nrfe  Booxs -^Ihis was ifte Pepiioo  .     flijfj"  WH(=AJ  A 6oV COULD PPtOT<SCT W- ' *nM  DISGRACE.  rfiH  <Eh�� ���oast Mjems  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.  Paralysis undesirable  Governmental paralysis forced the country into a general election. Some people are of the opinion the result of the April 8 election  will continue governmental paralysis. k  There are four parties of any account in this election, Conservatives, Liberals, NDP and Social Credit. Two, NDP and Social Credit,  Shave little chance of forming the government. This leaves the Conservatives and the Liberals. If the Conservatives reach the point  where they can form a government it will be a political miracle.  Do we want national political paralysis to continue? Practically  everybody would say no. Based on the political trend of today, the  Liberal party stands the best chance of having the largest number of  seats in the next house. Three of the largest newspapers in Canada  ihave deserted Mr. Diefenbaker. The loss of 11 cabinet ministers within a year should kill any party's political prospects.  There are those whose political thinking is involved with nuclear  arms. Some are against nuclear devices for our own defence. They  would most likely be the ones who would shout the loudest for them  when the need forftheir:use arises. Thethought*of the ostrich' hidiiig  its head in the sand when danger approaches is not far removed from  the picture of those Canadians who sing "We stand on guard for thee"  without any obvious defence, knowingly understanding there are  others fully prepared to launch nuclear attacks when the situation  is ripe.  Governmental paralysis is just what some people prefer. They  stand to gain while others stand to lose everything. Think it over.  Vote while you can and vote for something else besides governmental  paralysis.  Your choice in Coast-Capilano constituency could be  Dr.  Jack  Davis, member in the last house of commons. His whopping majority  in the last election was no accident. He is a candidate worthy of your  consideration. Following is a table of last election's vote in this part  .of the constituency:  Socred  CCF  Cons.  Lib.  Advance Poll, Gibsons  5  15  6  12  Port Mellon  46  248  38  89  Gambier Island  14  16  16  12  Bowen Island  17  20  63  34  Gibsons  78  126  '70  115  Gibsons Rural  76  198  107  139  Hopkins -  31  41  19  38  Granthams  19  46  44  42  Roberts Creek  46  109  112  92  Wilson Creek  25  49  50  x          61  Sechelt  :      102  135  166  276  Halfmoon Bay  26  49  27  53  Madeira Park  23  61  33  70  Francis Peninsula  13  27  28  58  Garden Bay  10  42  55  40  Egmont  16  26  11  35  AREA TOTAL  547  1208  845  1164  CONSTITUENCY TOTAL  4,584  11,030  11,966  23,583  In search of new jobs  An unemployment level of 8.4%, even if it is well below the February rates prevailing in either 1961 or 1962, is still nothing to brag  about. In simple language, it means that every twelfth worker in  the country is without a job.  Unless decisive measures are taken, the over-all unemployment  problem will far more likely get worse than better in the years  ahead. Daily, the relentless march of technological progress and  automation are swelling the ranks of workers whose jobs have been  taken over by the machine. Then too, there are the many young  Canadians who constitute part of the post war "baby boom" and  who are now coming onto the labor market for the first time.  A rapid expansion of the Canadian economy will obviously be required if anything even approaching a reasonable and acceptable  level of unemployment is'to be attained. Such expansion, needless  to say, cannot be accomplished without some sacrifice and some  painful readjustments.  High up on the list of needed readjustments is a curb in the level  of government spending in order that' taxation reforms can be instituted and the practice of deficit financing by government ended.  Some people are under the erroneous impression that lavish government spending can solve the unemployment problem. In the long  term, at any rate, it cannot. Indeed, about the only thing that freely  spending governments tend to accomplish is the dissipation of the  nation's resources ��� resources which, in point of fact, should be  plowed back into the economy to secure further growth.  (By Nancy Cleaver)  k What do you hope the next  government of Canada, during  its term in office, will achieve?  What priority would you give to  lessening our unemployment?  To,; lower university costs? To  scientific research? To greater  social welfare? To - expanding  trade? To Canadian-wide standards of education? To protection  from an enemy's attack? .  Thomas Paine wrote: "When  it shall be said in any country  in the world, My poor are happy; neither ignorance nor distress is to be found among them;  . my jails are empty of prisoners,  my streets of beggars; the aged  are not in want, the taxes are  not oppressive . . . when these  things can be said, then may  that country boast of its constitution and its government."  Election time is one which par-  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: After reading your editorial of March 7 and also the  plaintive pleas of the leaders yof  both old parties for a stable government, I find" that I canriot  agree with you en either so called  issue. Defence should not enter  into the election at all, as if and  when an emergency occurs whatever government is in Ottawa  will have to take whatever course  is necessary at that time.       k  As to the plea for a stable government, just think back over the  last century and you will find  that we have had this same stable  government, by the same old  parties, and what have we today  but an enormous debt, on which  we are paying about two million  dollars a day in interest alone,  and all they propose to do is add  more and more debt, which  means more interest and more  taxes to pay it. If this is what  you call stable government then  1 am like the farmer who on going out to do the morning chores,  opened the door and exclaimed,  "It is high time this stable was  cleaned out." ."���" X  For over 3 years the old parties   have  had   committees   and  commissions  trying   to  find   an  answer to our unemployment and  taxation  problems,   and   so far  only more  debt   and  unemployk  ment. The new NDP party is promising almost everything but j an  answer to our financial,troubiefjk  while Social Credit are the only;  party coming up with a new and  sensible monetary reform which,  if you make a careful study of  it, you will see will solve   both  the unemployment and staggering  tax burden which we have today.  Put purchasing power in the hand  of all consumers and every .busily-,  ness and industry in Canada will  be filled with new life and vitality. Why not give it a try? ;  S. F. CAMPBELL  Eidtor: In answer to the article in Coast News recently re  snobbery. Many thanks to the  writer for the information.        if  The number which took the university program at ... our local  school compared with the number who graduated from the university is certainly quite discour.  aging in a general way. If one  uses this information as a yardstick to measure student progress  all over B.C., the Varsity should  not be overcrowded, nor any neqd  for new Varsity buildings..  Students entering Varsity enter  a new and strange world. They  are living with their own age  group and miss, without being  conscious of it, the restraining  hand of their parents. Most 6f  them have moved from the hoirie  and its influence. One cannot put  an old head on young shoulders  and an 18-year-old's wisdom is as  a rufe not in great abundance.  I presume there are other reasons besides excuses why so  many students do not pursue  their studies. Some of the reasons were outlined in the recent  Coast News article.  iSnobbery or pride covers a  wide .field. It is possible there is  not anyone free from the stamp  of the above. The most important job in the world, is housework and the care of children.  The hand that rocks the cradle  rules the world.  Idealism is taking quite a beating when we advise our. young  people that education and more  education means a higher income  when they reach the work-a-day  world.  Money is certainly a very important factor, but it should not  be the final goal.  Achievement, the developing of  talents for the good and. uplift-  ment of all should guide our way  along the road of life.  To never forget how fortunate  we are to be on this beautiful  earth, to share in its ever unfolding wonders. If one had the  chance to live here for a thousand  years one would not reach the  end of the wonders.  M. SLINN  ents with-school age children,  should discuss with them oiir  ; democratic systerii.- One' ofy the  best dollar books with a section  on the government is the Official  Handbook,- issued annually, published under the authority of the  minister of trade and commerce,  and prepared by the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics. This should  be on every family bookshelf.  The description in it of Our  federal government might form  the basis for a discussion of the.  weakness of no one strong party  at the helm and the opposition  members divided into a number  of groups, instead of the more  workable two party -system.  The comments of Canada 1962,  on NATO and on Canada - U.S.  relationship are enlightening.  "Canada's defence policy is designed to ensure national security and the preservation of world  peace; through collective arrangements within the UN and NATO."  The - following forthright remark by Doris Anderson in the  April Chatelaine is an editorial  all Canadian women should  read: "Anti-Americanism is an  issue made to order or an emotional appeal. How'easy to blame  our woes on  our big neighbor!  How 'brave  of little  Canada to  tell off the' powerful U.S.A. Can  we really indulge in such childish behavior?" . .';" f  The use of nuclear weapons  receives a sane presentation:by.  Willson Woodside in March 1 Observer. In'his opinion Canadians  are no more moral, nor have a  greater abhorrence of nuclear  weapons than their allies. He  bases his case on our need to  make a maximum "contribution  to a deterrent and insists that  we cannot promote peace by being a weak joint in NATO, nor  influence uncommitted nations  by showing our friends cannot  trust us. '���'������������."" f  You have every right to question these statements. You have  a duty to discuss with your children the issue facing Canadian  electors. At the same time put  the soft pedal on your criticism  of leaders in public life as. you  recall Socrates' words: "No man  undertakes a trade he has not  learned, even the meanest; yet  every one thinks himself qualified for the hardest of all trades  ��� that of government."���(copyright)'  TOUCAN ONLY  HAVE ONE BOPY  Just like an oyster in its shell, you have to.  live in your body the rest of your life. Why not  take at least as much care of it as you do your  automobile?  Has your physician checked your body lately?  Complete happiness is impossible if recurring  pains and aches plague you. From among the  more, than 4000 medicines we stock, let your  physician choose the one he believes will help  you most. He knows.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  '. of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd;  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt --  886-2023 885-2134  ^...Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  y.  Al X$ A^  ��� *  4=4   . V  LEGAL  SUNSHINE COAST HOSPITAL  IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT  .���'.; '.'��� No. .31   r     '  NOTICE  OF ANNUAL (GENERAL MEETINGS IN THE FOUR ZONES OF  SUNSHINE    COAST   HOSPITAL.  IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT No.  -31- y _    ',:' "'"���'���  TO BE HELD AT THE FOLLOWING  PLACES AND DATES:  ZonekJL:f Tuesday, April 16th,  1963: Granthams Community  Hall.  Zone 2: Thursday, April 18th,  1963: Gibsons Elementary School  Hall.        :������. ���' ���ffO'.-.-.-  Zone  3:   Tuesday, April 23rd,  1963: . Sechelt Elementary School  Activity Room.  Zone 4: Thursday, April 25th,  1963 :f Madeira Park Elementary  School Activity Room.  ALL MEETINGS TO BEGIN  AT 8 P.M.  AGENDA OF MEETINGS:  1. Election of a ratepayer to  serve as chairman of the general  meeting; Election of a ratepayer  to serve as secretary of the general meeting.  2. Report of the trustees of the  undertakings of the Hospital Improvement District in 1962.  3. Report of the trustees of the  financial conditions of the Hos-.  pitalv Improvement   District. in  1962.  f  4. Discussiori with the Trustees  of any ihatter relating to the undertakings for the financial conditions of the. Hospital Improvement District in, 1962.  5. Election of trustees to replace those ������ whose term of office  expires at the end of the zonal  general meeting or those, who  have resigned from the board in  1962: as follows:  Zone 1: none.  Zone 2:  one trustee for three  years; one trustee for one year.  Zone 3: one trustee for one  year..  Zone 4: one trustee for orie  year. ,   -  NOTE: At any general meeting  in a zone every person shall be  qualified to vote, who is a Canadian citizen and is twenty-one  years of age or older and is the  owner of land situate in said  zone, or the authorized agent of  any. board or corporation that  is the owner of such land or  legal representative of any owner of such land who has died,  become insolvent or insane, and  is qualified to be registered as  a voter under the Provincial  Election Act. .Every person qualified as aforesaid shall be qualified to be a candidate for trustee  ,of the improvement district  On behalf of the Trustees,  March 29th,  1963.  FRANK WEST, Secretary.  Teaching the teacher  EXPERTS TELL US that almost 90%  of all automobile accidents are directly  attributable to human failures of one  kind or another.  Modern technology has succeeded  in making todays cars and roads about  as safe as can be. It is time for drivers  to catch up���through driver safety  training. (Only this type of training  will teach young drivers the kind of  "safety-thinking" so essential to safe  driving.) But training requires teachers, and teachers themselves must first  be taught.   ���  That's why the automobile insurance  business, as a part of its national  program of promoting safety education  for;the young drivers, pays the costs  of the annual Driver Training Education Program conducted by the Canadian Highway Safety Council for  teachers in many parts of Canada.  ALL CANADA INSURANCE FEDERATION  on behalf of over 200 competing  fire, automobile and casualty insurance companies  AM. CANADA  INSURANCE  FEDERATION Pender Harbor Credit Union floyreshing  TOWING SERVICE  Pei-msuSa JMBotors  Ltd.  Phone      ;  DAYSV��� 885-2111  NITES-'885-2155  Sechelt  Beauty  Salon  Ph. 885:9525X- X  Tues.  to  Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  COLDWAVING -  - COLORING  Hassans Store  Complete, stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  FORD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  MEETINGS  k .'.     '.'.: of-' .  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, SevheK, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park. Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,-Fri.t 7:30. p.m.  Service Meeting  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  Annual meeting of Pender Har-.  bour Credit Union held at Madeira Park recently; showed the?  branchy to bekin a flourishing  financial state, with gross assets  increased during the past fiscal  year from $100,821 to $114,574.  President John Daly, told a  \yell-atterided meeting that the  successful operation of the  branch\was a tribute to the unselfish efforts; of his fellow board  members and those on the various committees, all of whom  serve without financial or other  remuneration, ��� and who give.,  their time ajid abilities freely to  the welfare"-of all .members.  After ^f hearing an interesting  talk by: Mrs.; Fleming, principal  of ���, Pender Harbour secondary  school, it was decided to allocate  the $100 bursary authorzied last  year to a general program student rather than to .one intending to enter university, as the  latter were well catered for by  other local bodies.  Mr. Daly paid especial tribute  to the valuable help during the  RECIPES  EGGS BENEDICT  Yield ��� 3 or 6 servings  3 tablespoons butter or margarine     ���>; k /  2 tablespoons flour  V_ teaspoon salt -  Few grains cayenne  % cup milk  6 eggs ��� -  6 small thin slices of cooked  ham .  3 split English muffins or ham  burger buns  Soft butter or  margarine  Vs /cup mayonnaise  Melt the 3 tablespoons butter  or margarine in top of double  boiler. Remove from heat and  blend in flour, salt, and cayenne;  gradually blend in milk. Cook,  stirring constantly, until smoothly thickened. Cover and keep hot  dyer boiling water. Poach eggs;  pan fry ham slices; toast English  muffins or hamburger buns and  spread with soft butter or margarine. Stir mayonnaise into hot  sauce. Arrange buns on a platter; top each bun half with a  piece of ham and a poached egg.  Spoon the Quick i Hollandaise  sauce over eggs. Garnish with  parsley. Serve at once. ,  : * ���"#   " *' ���     '   k v  Always use water when dissolvingV active;yeast. If your favorite  bread recipe calls for liquid other  thankwater, it'srbe'st to substitute lukewarm water to dissolve  the fast-rising active dry yeast  for a corresponding amount of  liquid in: the'body of. the-'recipe. .-  Usual proportions^ are half a, ciip  of lukewarm. water and one teaspoon of sugar to each ��� envelope  bf yeast, but .there are certain..  exceptions which depend on the  ���'rest of the recipe, :;-y  for this one-hand  with each carton of 60  Esso MP Grease Cartridges  PISTOL MATIC  A high-quality, one-hand operated grease gun, complete with  12" flexible extension hose. Low Esso retail price of $8.25.  Yours now at a saving of $5.25 when you purchase one carton  of 60 Esso MP Grease Cartridges! The sure, economical way  to keep your equipment in top working  condition. Get one soon from your  Imperial Esso Agent.  NEW Esso CHAINSAW TWINLUBE  The first and only dual purpose  chainsaw oil in Canada that will do both  jobs in your chainsaw I  DANNY WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663  YOUR (���S$0) AGENT IS RIGHT WITH THE TWES ���--  IMPERIAL    OIL     LIMITED  past several months by Mrs.  Trevor Payne, who, during her  tenure as secretary-treasurer,'  served conscientiously over and  above her normal duties in orj-,  der to assist the-branch during  a difficult administrative period.  Duties of secretary-treasurer  have' been taken over by Mrs.  Peter Benjafield, who was introduced to the meeting by the  president.   Mrs.   Benjafield   was  formerly secretary-to Dr. Norman Mackenzie, president emeritus of University of B.C:, and  prior to that, was private secretary to Judge Ferrie, of Prince  George. Her previous legal training has already proved of great  re-elected.to time-expired offices:  benefit to the branch in the matter of legal conveyances and related matters.  The following were elected  or  Board  of. directors, Jim Tyner Coast News, April 4,   1963.       3  and Jack Edmonds; credit com- ~~~~      ~~   XXTl T  ��,���������.   ��/r~.,i, Tur�����-c   t*~a xxr^hu made a total of 89 loans, amount-  mittee, Mark Myers, Rod Webb ing tQ $nm an(J gince' incorpo.  and Wilfred Wray,  ration  16  years   ago,  the  total  SMALL TALK  By Syitis  During  the  past  fiscal year,     loans   granted   amount to over  the Pender Harbour branch has     half-a-million dollars.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Roto vat ing  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764  ^i    \  TNS  ���rr~    j           r-�����cWc "She ordered an electric  liowdoyouknowshes blanket  with   6ontrols   on  �� hnss' in fh*�� tamilv? ' ,          ...    ���  "' fher side."  the boss: in the family!  CUSTOM iAND SERVICES  .��� .3 s ��� ���.���.;--���.-'  ROTOVATING x-r   ROTOTILLING  large or small machines for {small garden or acreage  LAWNS POWER  RAKED   (and swept)  this machine cleans out old grass, moss, etc., aireates and  rejuvenates your lawn.  PLOWING ��� LIGHT BLAD^ WORK, GRADING, etc.  MOWING ���Ha^, 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  ��ATXf 4* , s ,'tyj, $x/;- -' S". ��~< ~- fi^-,*;;oir ' ^  When they look you over  in the  Easter Parade  feel well dressed in your  "New Spring Outfit  Pick from our large selection  Coats ��� Hats ��� Dresses ���; Suits ��� Skirls  Sweaters ��� Blouses, Etc.  USE YOUR 30-DAY CHARGE ��� OR REVOLVNG CREDIT  THRIFTEE LADIES'WEAR  /iw* t a r \   \ \  m re -"^ffi-  Chevy II 100 2-Door Sedan  GOING  GREAT  GUNS!  Chevy n 100 4-Door Station Wagon  NO WONDER CHEVY E IS SUCH A  SPECTACULAR SALES SUCCESS...  THERE'S AN EXCITING VAWE-RMKED  MODEL TO SUIT EVERY0NES PLEASURE  Sedans,   convertible's,   coupes  and  I-wagons ��� from asxl thrifty as you  please  to  as deluxe as you like!    Drive Zone  today  ���  and see for  Chevy II 100 4-Door Sedan     yourself!  Cbeyy n Nov* 400 Sport Coupe  A   ,;:S^llliiH  *vvM��:........k.  Chevy n Nova 400 Convertible  A General Motors Value  GOtoyourChevioletdealerls...$e  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check jaw local listing lor channel and time. H-563D  See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer.  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD,  SECHELT  Phone 885-2111 4       Coast   News,   April 4,  1963.  SOCCER  (By "GOALIE")  In soccer, as in almost any  sport, a good team can be spotted by its ability to fight back,  to get up off the floor and hit  back. Spectators who had the  good* luck to watch the local derby at Elphinstone School grounds  last Sunday saw the Merchants  display all of these qualities after  being down- 3-1 at half time (it  could easily have been 5-1) and  after being clearly outplayed by  the young Gibsons Utd. team.  : In the second half the speed,  sta.n:na a:id better experience of  the Merchants showed up and the  game o.ic^u in a 3-3 tie, truly  a good result.  In all probability, the real turning point of the game came when  the United, while leading 3-2 had  the heart-breaking experience of  seeing a picture of an inswinging  corner   kick completely fool the  Merchants  defence,  rebound out  from the post, hit an astonished  defender and then be picked up  right  on   the  goal  line  by  the  keeper as it was about to give  the United their fourth goal. That  seemed to knock the United team  down. They must learn to attack  and keep on  attacking when in  the lead. However  we can now  see why  their coaches have so  much   confidence   in   theni   for  next year. They will  be good.  No stars on either team, all  equally good, although I could  say Danny McKay is one of the  best, probably the best corner  kick man in the league. Hansen,  with a damaged hand, good in  goal; Parker, Oram, Day, Holden all for the United and likewise Kennett, Hansen, McDonald  the best of the Merchants. A final word ��� the best left winger  :n our league played his usual  good game for the Merchants.  Results of league play on Sunday, March 31:  Gibsons Utd.   3,  Gibsons Merchants 3.  Students explain  referendum needed  Students of Pender Harbour  junior and senior Secondary  School have not, and never have  had, an opportunity to take any  of the industrial art or home economics courses that play a very  important part in modern high  school education.  Most affected by the coming referendum are the Grades 8 and 9  students, who have composed 26  letters to the editor of the Coast  News to gain sympathy for their  cause and a Yes vote from the  ratepayers. Their letters present  many reasons why the public  should cast an affirmative vote  on April 6.  Dale C. points out that children belong to the whole community, not just to their.parents.  The community should want to  be proud of its young peopla,  and to give them every chance  to develop into efficient housewives and skilled workers.  Marian V. and Lenny L. make  the point that the value of the  landowners' property will increase if the local school offers  a full course; Marian explains  that this referendum will benefit  the elementary children too, because the classes will be there for  all time.  Robert- N. and Steve J. figured  out that the tax increase will  not be very much at ali. Robert  ? ? ? answered  (Continued from Page 1)  tion of the property next to the  elementary and said "it's  over  there," adding there was nothing secret about it.  Mr. Johnson explained there  was no option on the Farnham  property and the board was not  yet committed to any site. From  the audience came the suggestion, that the Crosby property behind    the    elementary    school  could be obtained for consider-  Sechelt Legion 2, Port Mellon 0   , ably less.  Roberts. Creek 2, Sechelt Warriors 1.  Games scheduled for Sunday,  April 7 are as follows:  Port Mellon vs. Sechelt Res.  School.  Gibsons Merchants vs. Roberts  Creek.  Sechelt Warriors vs! Sechelt  Legion.  Editor: Speaking for all the officials of the Sunshine Coast Juvenile Soccer League,: commission members, coaches and referees alike, I would like to take  this oportunity of thanking the  Editor and his staff for the excellent sports coverage they have  given usr each and every week  since October, 1962.  We began operations in a small  way back in October, but now in  March, 6 months later, we find  ourselves in the position of having to plan for next season's  games and also planning to enlarge our whole league set up.  Again we thank1 the Coast News  for their prominent, efforts in  bringing public attention to what  we have been, and will be, attempting to do in our Soccer  .League.  Wm. R; SNEDDON.  u._;       12-INCH   TONGUE  A seven-inch chameleon can  capture a fly 12 inches away with  out moving. His artillery consists  of a tongue longer than himself  ��� a lightning-like sticky-tipped  weapon which is shot out of the  mouth in much the same way a  watermelon seed can be shot  from between the  fingers.  Discussing land area, Mr.  Johnson said the plan was to  build a four room school for elementary pupils which could be  expanded into eight rooms. This  would also allow the board to  build a medium sized activity  room which could be used by all  of the elementary school classes.  He added that four or five years  from now it might be necessary  to add four or five rooms and  under the circumstances it would  be senseless to let go a possible  site area. y  The audience was informed  that the referendum taxation  cost over the 20 year period  would represent about one mill  or less which would also be  shareable by the government.  A question was asked about  the establishment of kindergarten classes. It was explained  that the school board was on' record approving such classes and  if the referendum passed it was  possible a room might be available.  At about this point the questions dried up resulting in the  meeting ending.  170 FIRES DAILY  Each year, more than 63,000  Canadian homes are damaged by  fire, an average of 170 fires every day. Property loss is estimated at $28,000,000, according to the  All Canada Insurance Federation  Which represents 220 competing  fire, automobile and casualty insurance companies in Canada. Of  the 400 Canadians who will die in  residential fires each year, about,  half are children.  justifies the" LA. courses on the  basis of the worth of a success--  fui young man to his employer,  as opposed to the discouraged  student who quit because he could  not master the academic university courses.  Marilyn G. mourns for all the  older boys who quit school over  the years because school had.  nothing practical to offer them.  She is certain that the referendum, spread over the community,  will be felt, but only as a good  influence. Buddy K. expresses  the thought that many of the  drop-outs failed many times be:  lore giving up, and Bonny L:.  thinks their failure is the failure  of the community to give them  courses they could use. A Yes  vote will ease people's consciences a little, this earnest girl  thinks.  Appreciation is the keynote nf  Dennis D.'s letter, as is it that  of Carolyn G. We have a lovely  school, writes Carolyn, but we  do need extra rooms and added  facilities to hold the less academ{  ic students to the end of Grade 12.,  Brenda L. points with pride to*  the gymnasium worth, she believes, $100,000. She thinks the.  new rooms would make the school^'  perfect, for but little increase in,  present taxes. Brenda guarantees;  that the public will not regret ,.a,;.  Yes vote. - .���  Wendy  G.  points out  that   to^,  stop     unemployment     practical,;;  courses   in  schools  are  needed.;  She asks voters to think of their  cwn   children,   their   grandchil-0  dren,  their   neighbor's  children.,  Vicky L. joins her in asking the,,  older people to vote Yes by think-1;  ing back on their school days andi.  remembering   how   they   longed;  for better schools than they had.,.  Betty M. also stresses the job-*  earning aspects of the industrial u  arts and home economics cours-,:  es, She  herself wants  badly to:,;,  learn cooking and sewing, as does c.  Fern H. Linda W. points but that j.  some girls could major in home <  economics and go  on to univer-/  sity in that kind of work, some-.,,  thing no Pender girl canr.do now.,  Boyd B. feels that the Pender  boys must learn some  skills, ;in^|-���  case they cannot master univer-'r  sity material.   He feels  that  if j  most of the boys quit now, they f  would   end up   on  some  lonely^  street in town, broke. With industrial  arts  training,   these, same  boys   could make a  future for  themselves.: Janet W. <jonsiders ;  the   value  of  the  new   courses  would be a great help tp the girls  who will marry and settle here;)  and  be   better   housewives   for"  taking these courses.   Cindy W.j  says if the government statement:_..���  that more education means: morel  money,  is true, the referendum y  will   make   a  more; prbsperoius*  area. Everyone will benefit   for V'.  every dollar spent in -gjucation,.  regardless of whether they have  children in school or not.  Doreen S. points out that voting.  is   never  a waste of time,  and  that the students will be grateful  for the   referendum,  and better    .  citizens because they will realize  that people "care about students  graduating.  Barry   F.   promises  that they should feel secure that ������  the parents of tomorrow;; can live  on a steady income if the boys  get needed training.  Allan* H. says that referendums  like this being passed all add up  to Canada having a stronger  stand in the world. Robert K, declares that people will be able to;  look forward to having more use  ful sons. Leonard G. calls the  proposed rooms keys for the stu-.  dents of tomorrow.  noma  Don't Walk April 8  PH. 886-9633  GIBSONS  Sechelt Phones: 885-2058  885-9721  DAVIS  during this election campaign  ACT IMMEDIATELY ON THE COLUMBIA  A new Liberal government will re-negotiate the Columbia River treaty and get the  big non:cbntroversial Mica Creek project going. Other projects would be negotiated  on a step by step basis. Mica would meet the immediate needs of the U.S. for power  ^"i1?0*1 contr(>l, provide thousands of jobs for Canadians, and mean low cost power  for-B.C.  . ... Speech to Portland Chamber of Commerce  March 18, 1963.  PROCESS MORE OF OUR OWN NATURAL RESOURCES  We could create another Kitimat for British Columbia by using our immense power  resources to upgrade Canadian uranium ores at home instead of exporting raw uranium. This would provide more well paid jobs, and earn badly needed foreign exchange  through the sale of manufactured uranium products for the peaceful uses of atomic  ���energy. . .���.���������''���.'���"���.  ...at Dawson Creek, B.C.  _. March 11, 1963.  OTTAWA SHOULD ASSIST IN THE OPENING UP  OF GARIBALDI PARK  The next federal government should cooperate with Victoria in making this magnifi-  eent'recreation area accessible to the people of the Lower Mainland. Never mind who  owns it'... . let's get on with the job of opening up this major Pacific Coast park.  ... at Gibsons, B.C.  April 2, 1963/  ENCOURAGE PRIVATE RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT  Give tax advantages and other incentives to firms willing to headquarter their industrial and new-product resera hcni Canada. In this way we could provide more job opportunities at home, make bur products more competitive, expand our export markets  and put Canadians in a better position to own and control new industries in this  country.  ...at Powell River, B.C.  March 25, 1963.  CO-CPERATE WITH OTHER COUNTRIES TO EXPAND  CANADIAN EXPORTS  Canada cannot sit idly by on the sidelines while other countries, our customers, join  in the movement towards freer trade.. We must take immediate steps to reduce trade  barriers, and associate ourselves with the new,regional trading groups which are  helping to stimulate industrial development in other parts of the world.    .  NE^iED: A MILLION NEW JOBS IN THE NEXT FOUR YEARS  A Liberal government will establish a National Development Council and a new Department of Industry which will encourage the expansion of secondary manufacturing  in this country- j       '!:.___ 4  :��� 4     ,  '<,'/ ... at West Vancouver,  ^   yg February 27, .1963.  CANAI^l MUST HAVE A DEFINITE POLICY ON DEFENSE  I believelfeat we must hold up our heads and lead the way to peace and better understanding among men everywhere. A will to face the facts of our present situation is,  however, essential. Only by proceeding firmly, and behaving in a predictable manner,  are we likely to have any real influence, amongst the peace-loving nations of the world.  In summary, I believe Canada should:  (a) Honour existing commitments.  (b)' Leave the big bomb and nuclear deterrent roles to the United States.  (c) Negotiate new roles for Canada which are essentially non-nuclear in char-  sctcr  (d) Create a highly mobile, airborne brigade available for "Police force" duty  anywhere in the world.  (e) Increase our technical arid economic aid to under-developed countries.  (f) Continue to press for disarmament through the United Nations.  ... at North Vancouver,  March 9, 1963.  TOUGH DECISIONS HAVE TO BE MADE  Canada needs majority government in Ottawa.Hard* decisions can only be made by  a government which has a working majority in the House of Commons. To form his  cabinet, Mr. Pearson can draw on a wealth, Indeed a  "surplus" of talent among  Liberal candidates.  ���     \ ..at Lynn Valley, B.C. .  March 14, 1963.  LONG RANGE PLANNING IS NECESSARY  AT THE NATIONAL LEVEL  The' government should not only know where it is going, but should indicate .where  it would prefer to go, and let industry, management and labour, working together  bring about the desired results. Such plannirig should be carried out essentially in  human and not in monetary terms.  ... at Calgary, Alberta,  , March 20, 1963.  Full text of speeches by Dr. Davis are available froni" Davis campaign offices or by  writing: Jack Davis, 1093 Esplanade, West Vancouver.  It is not surprising that Jack Davis is one of the key men on the Liberal "team."  Few men are as uniquely qualified. A Rhodes Scholar, former advisor to the Gordon  Royal Commission on Canadas Economic Prospects, Jack Davis was Director of  Planning for B.C. Electric prior to winning Coast Capliano last year. At 46 his best  years are ahead of him. Put them to work for you in a Liberal government in Ottawa.  Give Canada a majority government!  RE-ELECT  JACK DAVIS  one of the key men  on the Liberal team  Published by Coast Capilano Liberal Association Coast* News,  April 4,  1963.  [Church   Chuckles  by cartwright/  *&��&���������.: '���'���:: 'X: Z/^AXXXXZA^,  Supreme C  - An action of local interest was  heard by Mr. Justice MacLean  in the Supreme Court at Vancouver on February 22nd and  following days, and the reserved  judgment has been handed down  in favor of the defendants, Royal  Bank of Canada, and R. G.  Fitchett.  The plaintiff, Mrs. Mary Drew,  of Gibsons," to obtain money to j  build an apartment in Gibsons  put a mortgage on the property  involved, and authorized the  mortgage company to pay the  proceeds of the loan, $6,500; to  her contractor, Wilkins, which  was done. Wilkins then deposited  this money in his then overdrawn  smissed  operating account at the Royal  Bank, Gibsons, and thereafter  used part of these moneys to  pay Gibsons Building Supplies  Ltd. operated by Mr. R. G.  Fitchett, on account of what he  already owed that company, and  the other part was absorbed by  his overdraft at the bank.  The plaintiff claimed that Wilkins had received this money in  Itrust, and, in the circumstances  of the case, this money remained "trust money in the hands of  the defendants, and was therefore recoverable from them, a  proposition which the defendants  successfully denied.  Mr.   Justice MacLean   in   his  "You and your sudden   inspirations   for   sermons 1" '*'  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN - Ph. 886-2350  Dieter's TV & HI-FI Setvice  Reliable service for  all TV aets and electronic equipment by a B.C. Government  certified   technician  with   12   years   exl-  perience in electronics.     v  SERVICE CALLS BETWEEN ROBERTS CREEK  AND PORT MELLON  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  Ph��ne. 886^384 ^SIBSQNS  j*-y . "*'J"f."f -j'srV    *r**V!"f>'  -k'tfN.  to|lLS.  \o Hear  Put  CHARLES CARON  ..............:........ .......::.x:,y  C.  Editor: Not too long ago people were so disgusted with the  Liberal party that they made  sure the Conservatives did get  in with an overwhelming f majority. Are these same people  going to do the same again and  put the Liberals in with too much  power? I hope not. '  The Liberals and Conservatives have been in and out of  office ever since the first government was formed. What have  they done for Canada but to  create unemployment to a degree where our economy cannot  work; lend hundreds of millions  of dollars to other countries and  get nothing in return; buy obsolete aircraft, such as-the Voodoo. Bomarks are obsolete. They  built the Arrow Interceptor at a  cost of over one billion dollars  only to find that the aircraft was  obsolete five years before they  started manufacturing them. If  this money that was (thrown  ? away ; had been invested1' wisely  in our own country, it could have  created new industries (thus giving the idle work), built more  national parks (which would  bring in more tourist dollars).  We are 50 years behind in our  highways program. We are far  behind other countries in riiedi-  caire. A comprehensive medicare  plan  is a necessity.  Thousands  Sechelt News  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Branch 140 Royal Canadian Legion Ladies Auxiliary held a suc-  . cessful ,-Shamrock^T.ea^.iiv a hall  beautifully decorated in the Irish  theme  and with spring   flowers  ori all tables. The tea was convened by Mrs. Mary Leeman assisted by Mrs. Frances Ritchie. Mrs  C. G. Lucken, president, welcomed   the, guests.V'Mrs.   Margaret  Thompson   sold'"tickets   at ���,the  door. Mrs. F. French had charge  of the   raffle;   stalls,  Mesdames  Biggs, J. Gibson, Kydd, Menzies,  and : Mitchell;    plants,   Dorothy  Browning;    kitchen,    Mesdames  Batchelor,   Hanson,   G.    Ritchie,  Haridford, Henley and Miss Bur-  rell. Prizes were won by Mrs." F.  French; Mrs. O. Korgan and Mrs.  Fern'Taylor.  ��� Visiting from Port Coquitlam,  Mrs. Esther.Bertram is staying  with her mother, Mrs.. N. J. Nelson..      ''A1:1::X '.xy./y/x xZ;-..,l  Mrs. Gladys Westyhias returned  to  Sechelt having spent a long-  vacation with   her daughters at  Port Alberni.  of people who cannot afford  group insurance are entitled to  medical coverage Only a socialistic government can .institute  such a scheme.  ��� Canada is, one of the richest  countries, in natural resources.  Why should we be twenty-two  billion dollars iri debt? We are,  financially, one of the poorest  countries in the world, which  proves one thing, the Liberals  and the Conservatives -are definitely not the answer. Our only  solution is to get a stable government elected. The New Democratic Party is our only answer.  They fought for all the good  things we did get. If they can  do so much with a handful of  members, just imagine what  they could do if they were in  power. Tommy Douglas is a  leader, we want him at the  helrn!  We do not want nuclear warheads on our soil. If we get them  we will be a target. Now is the  time to vote against the nuclear  insanity that exists in the Liberal  ranks. Let us not forget that the  Conservatives did make the commitment. If they are elected the  commitment will be fulfilled. We  have only one choice, to vote  the right way on April 8.���S. P.  ���Dediluki Perider Harbour.  judgment said:  "He had no hesitation in accepting the evidence of the bank  manager and Mr. R. Fitchett of  Gibsons Building Supplies as  against that of Mr. Wilkins, the  contractor. The latter is a self-  confessed perjuror in that he has  admitted making false statements in affidavits to enable him  to obtain advances from mortgage companies on building contracts. Futher, the judgment continued, he has contradicted his  own . evidence in his cross-examination, and his evidence is  in conflict with that of almost  all other witnesses in important  particulars."  "Furthermore, it is quite evident that he has deliberately  swindled the plaintiff, Mrs. Drew  and it may be that in his own  peculiar way of thinking, that  he considered that he could  make amends by giving evidence  favorable to her cause at the  trial of this action. I do not  -believe a word he said, unless  corroborated by other credible  evidence."  Continuing the judgment reads:  "I find that neither the bank  manager nor the defendent Gibsons Building Supplies' Ltd. knew  that the moneys in question were  subject to a trust or that a  breach of trust was being committed or even contemplated.  The action must be dismissed as  against both defendents with  costs."  C. E, SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land  Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  3600  EAST HASTINGS  V    VANCOUVER  6  "^MaiF your enquiries��� <>������-  f   for our prices en  I PLYWOOD A ROOFING  DOORS  INSULATION  RE-OPENING  APRIL 5  Pender Harbour Hotel  Coffee Shop  at  Madeira Park  OPEN: 7a.m. to 11 p.m. DAILY  Ph. 883-2377  lX COMMUNIST  '.This advertisement inserted by the  ���fCity Committee Communist Party  HARDWOOD AND SOFTWOOD  Generally speaking, hardwoods  are.   broad-leaved   trees, : while  : softwoods   arefneedle   bearers.  These terms have'ri^thing to do  .with the actual hardness.of  the  wood. Most hardwoods are decid-.  uoits,   meaning   that  they   shed  ... thkir foliage annually, while most  ; .softwoods are evergreen,  retain-  firig their leaves   for more than  one ..ygairXAll. conifers   are  not  evergreens,,   however;    Western  larch,' tdhiarack aiid southern: cy.,  press shed their..leaves .annually: ���  Dynamic  Planning  ' V AA/1  o  on Monday. April 8 - Vote for  jgl or pride in our'National purpose.  J/J^_ ction   to develop  our  resources for Canadians.  Jjl edicare for all the people. ; ,r  jj[ ncreased investment in our educational  ' 'needs.  j\^ o. Nuclear Arms.  # fur natural wealth for Canadian:^osperity.  \\r  elf are of the people ���- not tj^lftrty.  ������'������"  ���*..���        ' ���������   "  ."'���"���. "���" X/XJs..  New Democratic Party! ��  THE PARTY WITH A PURPOSE; FOR CANADA -^ IN COAST-CAPILANO  |CKLG  _'��"���' at  ;%k-8:55  iNJGHTLY  ��?���.;;.'���'! /,. .���:.:'?*���<  YOUR. SAVE, NOW... FOR /SPRING FtYER,IN  MPm  ������������:���     f "M"  '"��-.  '������X4.  PHONE 886-2442  ��� ���-���c;;,jy.,-E.  PARKER'S HARDWARE  PHONE 885-2171 UOasi   XNews,   Apm *,  imo.  ^S&sSSife*  "%&  .vS>^  fcfc  '<vf*>��  ���%  T*^ ��**��.  *<*  ���\ '   w %     *-r*<-  ��.     \       <���>"���  >V*>      ��* <���     +  ,o��  T*  V*  ����  *>v��*  0*  **  **��  **  -<M  asms  ��^  ������*  s.'rv:v  D***  ffiCfl  *.&������  V>  _**et  *<S* ��;Sa**  *S��^ggg|  SSy-A - ^  >X^X>+v  ���*��w*v.       ���* 4  mm **  ���S^-w*,-*; *  vj   *V\.-.'  '      ������   s^  <&f& *  <��,-+.,i;'-'*<:;  ��&**? <**  Y. ^ V\  t    >   \\ J.  <*- k - *  �����SJ��.*^iW*  HI,-,-*  ^ir;vfi-  W7'  :n s*is;'f;swfii>  V*  ^ot-��  e*i  ����,_*** *      ^      <_* ��"**  T*��*C  ��^lQj��  ^<^^>^^  **��  *��Ji *fr**r2>-'  ��*.<  ,o��*  #��� �� e*t  c��*1  ^^kt^  \*  **f  ea  w  *��*���  *��t  :tf  AW  :0**  .�����  6**  t*V  **  ���t&  *#SL>.**  &*"Lsue��*  %>  J$X  W'ZTv*  v>  .<*rz��+  ^^>��!T>?^��*  \Yv��  cp*  tot  Co**;  *"!^��  *?  **l  ���qjtf  *M  **  &  u . . . Mary Southin can make a..great  contribution to world peace and given  the opportunity is capable of great  ierviee to Canada."  HOWARD GRBEN  Miniiter f or BxternAl Affairs  ��*V  YiOt-(  **?  tffc  L0l!  vo  ,*.*  v*  "tWnk  VOTE  MARY  iff  "PUBLISHED BY PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE ASSOCIATION OF B.C,"  ,,*���  SOUTHIN  .���>��'.',  V  Mary Frances COMING EVENTS  April 5, Women's Institute Spring  Tea and Home Baking sale in the  Cottage, 2 p.m. Proceeds foi  Health Centre and local organizations.  '''April'''5,] Roberts   Creek Legion,  Meeting, 8 p.m.  Aprir 13, DeMolay car wash at  Sunnycrest "'MotorsY and Bake  Sale at Super-Valu,. Satf, from 10  a.m: to 4 ���in. , v.  April 23, Don't forget! St.  George's Day Tea and Bake Sale  at St. Aidan's Church-Hall, Roberts Creek at 2 p.m.     y  April 26, Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary Drama Night will present 3  one act plays,, Friday;...8 p.m.,  Sechelt Elementary School Activity Room. ;.-.<_  _/ ; :���-���X��� ; : ������.  May 10, St. Bartholomew's Bake  Sale  at Super:Valu, 2  p.m.  May 10, Variety Night, Elphinstone High School, 8 p.m.  WEDDINGS.:/-/  Announcement is made of the  engagement otf Diane Marie,  daughter of Mrs. Teresa Mulligan  and the late Mr. Marshall Mulligan, Gaibsons, to Mr. David  Robert Strom, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Charles Strom, Gibsons. The  wedding will take place April 20,  1963, 11 a.m; at Most Pure Heart  of Mary Catholic Church, Gibsons. An open reception will take  place at 7 p.m. at the Gibsons.Le-  gion Hall.  CARD OF THANKS  I take this opportunity of thanking all my friends, officers and  members of Mount Elphinstone  Chapter No. 65, Mount Elphinstone Lodge No. 130, and mem-,  bers of the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109 for their good  wishes, get well cards and flowers while I was in hospital.  C. John Coleridge  ��� DEATHS ;..-.,.���  DUSENBURY ��� Passed .away  Mar. 20, 1963, Roy Lewis Dusenbury, aged 83 years, of 4284 E.  Grandview Highway, late of Pender Harbour, B.C. Survived by a  niece, Mrs. I.. McWhinnie, of  Burnaby, 2 nephews, Roy E. Dusenbury, Pender Harbour, Michael T. May, Sechelt; 2 nieces  and 5 nephews in California. Fu.  neral service was held Sun., Mar.  24 from the Madeira Park Hall.  Rev. Canon Alan Greene officiated. Interment Forest View Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home directors.       ^; .  ^  ROBERTS ��� Passed away Mar.  29, 1963, Frank Arthur Roberts of  Middlepoint, B.C. Survived by  his loving wife Genevieve, 1 son,  Edward, Pender Harbour, 5  daughters, Mrs. Florence Van  Horn, Surrey^ B.C.; Mrs. Evelyn  Audia, Trail, B.C.; Mrs.: Audrey  Francis, Coos Bay, Oregon; Mrs.  June Jones, New Westminster;  Mrs. Marcia Griffin, Albany, Oregon; 24 grandchildren. Funeral  service was held Mon., April 1,  1963 from the Harvey Funeral  Home, Rev. Alan Greene officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home directors. %:.  SINCLAIR -4;Passed away April  1, 1963, John i Sinclair;: aged 74  years of West'Sechelt, B.C. Survived by his loving wife Mary; 2  daughters, Mrs. Mary Urquhart,  Vancouver; Mris. Margaret Mc-  Kie, Shawnigan Lake, B.C. 3  sons, William, North Vancouver,  John, Vancouver; Tom, Davis  Bay; 1 sister in California, 5  grandchildren,' 4 great grandchildren. Funeral Wed., April 3  at 2 p.m. from the Chapel of  Hamilton Mortuary, Vancouver.  Cremation. Harvey Funeral Home  directors.      XX-  FLORISTS ..   "������..  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  HELP WANTED       ~  Couple, caretaking duties, near  Sechelt. No salary, rent free 3 rm  furn. apt. Mrs. W. Robertson,  8012  Joffre,  S.  Burnaby;  HELP WANTED  (FEMALE)  LADIES  ��� DO   YOU LIVE   IN  PORT MELLON?  GIBSONS?  ROBERTS CREEK?  AVON COSMETICS has an established AVON territory here  for YOU. Put your spare hours  to earning extra income. Write  today: Mrs. J. Mulligan, Box 1725  Williams Lake, B.C.  WORK WANTED ~~~:  Reliable woman will take in preschool children 5 days a week.  Phone 886-2477.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTAT  GIBSONS  Two bedroom ��� View home,  just 3 years old on beautifully  landscaped lot with blacktop  driveway. Arborite, electric kitchen with separate utility room.  Full..price...$10,900. .Terms. .Call  Morton. Mackay (Res.)  886-7783.  GOWER POINT  Waterfront Home ��� Fully serviced 3 bedroom bungalow. Large  living room 15; x 17 feet with fireplace and beamed ceiling. 90 feet  frontage, safe beach. Full price  only $7,000 with easy terms. Call  Frank  Lewis (Res.)   886-9900.  Waterfront Lot ��� 100 feet front,  age, safe beach. Cleared for building, water available. Full price  $2,700. Call. Morton Mackay  (Res.) 886-7783; '  ROBERTS CREEK  Four Bedroom ��� Attractive  family home on 2.8 acres with  creek. Living room 13 x 35 feet,  separate dining and utility rooms.  Arborite, electric kitchen. Pembroke bathroom. Full price  $10,500 Terms.  Two Bedroom ��� Full basement  fully serviced home on landscaped half a ere in lawn,. shrubs and  fruit trees. Large, bright kitchen,  living room 15 x 18 feet, four  piece Pembroke bathroom. Full  price only $6,000 with easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis (Res.) 886-9900.  Semi-Waterfront ��� Level %  acre lot with 150 feet frontage on  paved road. Close to beach and  store. Full price $2,200 easy  terms. Call Lucille Holden (Res.)  886-7758.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ������ 80 x 300 feet.  Perfect year round sheltered  moorage. Beautifully treed with  Arbutus and Evergreens. Fisher,  men's Paradise:'Full, price $3,000  each. Call;Frank Lewis (Res.)  886-9900.  Call Gibsons office, day or  night, 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  West Sechelt ������ Modern 3 bedrm. home plus, rental cabin - on  one acre. Full basement. Lovely  view. Real value at $12,600.  W^j^echdt,5r!..Qne, acre water -  front Ibtk small cabin, good water supply. $6600 FP.  Garden Bay ���- Lovely year  round beach home. 110 x 900 lot.  wharf, 1st class mooring. Post  and Beam, dry wall and natural  wood finish. Auto heat. 20 x 20  ' livingroom with heatilator stone  fireplace. Built iris. Reduced to  $15,000 FP. ^  Madeira Park ��� Waterfront.  1200 sq. ft. modern home. 84 x  300 landscaped lot. Nice fireplace  Safe moorage. Easy terms. Owner must sell. FP; $14,750.  Davis Bay ��� View lot. Trees,  water and power. $1650 FP.  Davis Bay ��� Lot, clear, ready  to build, $1,000 FP.       v  ' "Call Jack, AndersonV%85-9565  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT  formerly  T.  E.   DUFFY,  AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  REVENUE  PROPERTY    _  One acre on highway West Sechelt with one 4y room and 2 3  room houses. Attractive price  with terms.   .  Two 40 acre blocks with, older  type houses on each, bargain  price.  Nice double sized lot with two  bedroom..; home, Porpoise Bay.  $6500 terms.  Two bedroom home on very  nice lot at Davis Bay. $6500 terms  Lovely two bedroom home in  nice residential part of' Sechelt,  just about three years old. Perfect in every way. See us about  this one.  We have several nice building  lots for "sale from West Sechelt to  Wilson Creek, priced from $1100.  For further information on  these and other good buys, see  us  at  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  '��� /  Phone 885-2065  Charlie   King ���  885-2066 eves.  Ed Surte.es      ��� 885^9303 eves.  FALLOW thc ARROWS  to  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  ���iCIJXE  SECHELT HWY.  GIBSONS  FRI. -4.7p.m.  i  SAT - 2 - 5 p.m.  Davis Bay ��� Cosy home by the  sea to retire to. Fireplace, electric   stove; pemlbroke  plumbings  $8,400 on terms.  Choice waterfront at Roberts  Creek. Over half an acre of level  park-like ground, suitable for  home  or commercial.  9*4 acres with year round creek  and solid 4 room log house. $4,000  on terms.  PHONE 886-2191  '?A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Secheli  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  Business  property.  Building contracts  Mortgages' yk k  Sub-division consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD;  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH. 886-2481  Coast News, April 4,  1963.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Royal  vacuum   cleaner,   practically new. Phone 886-2445.  Bronzetone  dinette suite,   $27.50;  48" continental bed outfit as new  $37.50;   2   36"   metal   bedsteads.  spring filled matts. $20 ea.; Mod.  0ern wood baby crib, mattress, $21)  ^Kitchen oil range $35. Phone 885-  r9978.  ���I Singer electric sewing machine,  t like new, with special head. Beau-  f tiful cabinet, ideal for dressmak-  ��� j er. Cost $400. Bargain at $100.  ' Phone 886-2559 after 6 p.m.  <j HUBER ROAD MAINTAINER  with  grader  blade   and  bucket.  |1,800  ������17  ft.  PLYWOOD  RUNABOUT  BOAT  with fibreglas bottom, cabin,  good condition, complete with 25  hp. Elto outboard, speed 15 to 18  mph. $600. or will sell boat and  motor separately.  I   3_   hp. 110 VOLT WEBSTER  \ PAINT SPRAY UNIT  ^complete with 2 gal tank, spray  *lgun and hoses, mounted on 2  jcwheel' cart, like new, $200.  *:     1 hp. 110 VOLT DeVILBISS  SPRAY UNIT  :no tank, gun or hoses, as is, $150.  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  MADEIRA PARK, Ph. 883-2233  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on  bus stop.  evenings  Phone 885-9778  for  appointment.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  News.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  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.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  Bell,   1975  Pendrell  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  FOR RENT  Small,, warm, self-contained furnished suite on waterfront .near  Gibsons. Phone 886-9813.  Cottage at  SelmafParkV lbedv  room, clean, warm, oil range, on  highway. Suitable for couple; Phi  S85-9772.  Roberts Creek,, furnished waterfront bungalow, 1 br. lease to  responsible) adults. E. Tawse,  Beach Ave.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Waterfront, Beautiful south view,  landscaped, with fruit trees and  shrubs, 100 ft. frontage on good  "beach, some" buildings, $4975 cash  or terms. R.W. Vernon, 886-9813.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt,  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E;  Parker,    Sechelt,  B.p.'      f  BUILDING   MATERIALS  Glazed aluminum sash, delivered  to your job, custom or standard  sizes. Highly competitive prices.  Leaye message at 885-2087.  JOHNDE~KLEER  . BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050      .  MISC. FOR  SALE  v Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges; C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  I MUSHROOM  MANURE      r  v Weediess, odorless, easy to han-,  '.' die, general purpose humus fer-  4 tilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  f base, large and small fruits, vege-  \ tables and flowers. Ph., 886-9813.  :| WANTED. :���'���'���_'  ��� ���# ;; :  ���   ���         ___  11949-1954. Ford body in reasonable  Icoiiditibn. Phone'886-9949.  I Good second  hand toilet. Phone  f886-9566. r       .  it. ; : :        ;    ������_ ���������  ; Set of barbells, 200 to 400 lbs. Ph.  I 886-2434.  yWood  stove   with water   jacket,  f Box 666, Coast News.  Private timber,   large   or small  i-acreage, or private lotSi Will pay  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656,  Coast News.  f;L>ed   furniture,  or what have  yyou? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  fBOATS FOR SALE  Custom built speedboat, 35 mph.  TCall  |, Earl's, Ph. 886-9600.  t20 ft. troller cod boat, high speed  ���motor, sounder, 3 spool guraies,  fully rigged, good condition, $3500  Phone Egmont 883-2496.  :12 ft. Turner with 23�� hp. Briggs,  in good shape, $75. Ph.  886-7740.  18 ft.  speedboat,  full   cabin;   40  to. Mercury, elec start, or will  :$e_i. motor separately. Phone 886.  9890.  14 ft. Turner clinker built boat,  f hp. inboard, $200. Ph. 886-2308.  .17J4..ft. speedboat, , Olds motor,  fibreglass, trailer, $650 as'is. Ph.  883-2217.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Good remunerative business on  Sunshine Coast. Guaranteed market on quota basis. $10,000 to  handle. Phone 886-9813.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  ~       DAVID NYSTROM ~  Interior, exterior painting. Also  papenhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  NOTICE  Would the gentleman who lost the  cat at Dr. Hylton's approximately 2 months ago please call 886-  7713.  LOST  Pearly necklace in vicinity of Se  chelt   centre.   Keepsake.   Please  telephone 885-9576.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phorie any time, 886-9609.  PERSONAL  New Seaview Lodge Rest Home,  private and semi-private accommodation. Couples accepted. 24  hour care, hospital trained supervision. Mrs. Mina Brown, Matron.  Phone HU  5-4150.  PETS  5 month-old rabbits to be  given,  away. Phone 885-2087.  Pekinese Pups. Phone 886-9890.  Reasonable. Beautiful Lab, pure  Newfoundland puppies, 2 months.  Ideal for children and water.  Mary E. Malcolm, Churchill Bay,  Pender Harbour. Phone 883-2398.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  Judgment favors  w_ ft a rated w  A logging company has been  ordered to pay $4,052 to a Gibsons man for trespassing on his  land, according to a Vancouver  Sun story.  The judgment was handed down  by Mr. Justice F. Craig Munroe  in Supreme Court against Viscount  Logging Co. Ltd.  Walter Karateew, operator of  a trailer court two miles west of  Gibsons, brought the action after  Viscount's logging operations  cpilled over its boundaries onto  Karateew's land.  The logging company admitted  liability and the judge found the  trespass was not intentional.  Mr. Justice Munroe assessed  damages of $1,052 for the value  of timber cut on Karateew's property, $1,000 for loss of the land's  market value, and $2,000 for the  cost of cleaning up the logged  land.  CARS,  TRUCKS FOR SALE  1950 Hillman, Al condition, no  license, $150. Les Mcintosh, R.R.  1, Gibsons, Highway near Crowe  Road.  /������������\  V  V./  IN LOVE WITH A  CERTAIN NEW CAR?  BUY IT NOW WITS A"  LOW-COST,XIFE-IMSIWEO  XXX  XXX XXXXXXXX  XXX   X        X     X  XXX  XXX XXXX  xxxx x       xxx:  |XXX X XXX:  S XXXXX  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  1954 Hillman Minx, good condition, radio and heater. What offers? Phone 886-9379.  FUELS  Alder, Maple, $7   load  Fir $9 a loa/j,_delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  '  Maple, $12  ,  Fir: $12 delivered   ,  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 3_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons1  We deliver anywhere   on the  Peninsula. For prices phorie  886-9902  Cburcb Service?  y# Let The People Praise Thee, 6 God  ! till I   I  ANNOUNCEMENTS  OUTBOARD  40   hp.   Mercury,   electric  start,  control cable   and gas  tank. Al  condition. Phone 886-9890.  SALE ��� All of our traded-in tools  heaters, irons and sports fishing  tackle for a fraction of their value  Earl's, Ph. 886-9600.  For exterior and interior painting, with top quality paints, plus  workmanship, ph. 883-2382. Free  estimate.  ~     ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  March 30 ��� 20413 Gray  Custom hauling of building materials by flat deck or dump  tmck. A. Simpkins, Davis Bay.  885-2132.  CUSTOM LAND SERVICE  See ad on Page 3  Wanted: Acreage with older  type home.  House suitable for large family with attached duplex, Guest  house on beach property 65 x 200.  $10,000 could handle with balance  at 6%.  EWART McMYNN  REAL  ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  KITCHEN & BATHROOM  CABINETS  Save a good deal of money with  hardwood prefinished cabinets,  fully assembled and ready to install. Modern, Provincial or Colonial styles in many beautiful  shades. We. prepay shipping to  any point in B.C. and fully guarantee your satisfaction with our  cabinets. Prices from $20 lin. ft  including base and wall cabinets.  Send sketch of your kitchen to  VERNON HOWARD LTD. 1607  Marine Dr., North Vancouver,  B.C. We'll return layout and price  immediately,  Integral arch for John Deere 440,  $125. Phone 886-2604.  ���YOUR S.P.C.A. IS AS NEAR  AS YOUR PHONE  Gibsons 886-9394  Dressmaking and alterations.  Mrs.   Storey,  Reid  Rd.  between  North and Park Rd.  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  k 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  120 bass Aocordiana Canadiana  accordion. Excellent condition.  $150. 'Phone 886-9627.  New desk, 2' x 4* Arborite world  map, $65. Phone 886-9880.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 835-9627  or    in   Roberts   Creek.    Gib<:"  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion   .���  11:15 a.m.,/Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  .,  11.a.m., Sunday School  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  ' 9:30 a.m., Matins  ���11 a.m.,  Sunday   School  Community Church, Port Mellon  7:30 p.m.. Evensong  Church of His Presence, Redroors-  3 p.m., Evening  Prayer  EASTER DAY  Church of His  Presence  , 9 a.m., Easter Communion  St. Mary's Church, Garden   Bay  11 a.m., Easter Communion  Egmont Community Hall  '"��� 3 p.m., Easter Service  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  Glad Tidimrs Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday Schoo'  11  a.m., Morning Worship  7- 30 p.m.. Evangelistic Service  Tupsdav. 7 p.m.. Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  BAFHST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,   Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican  Communion   9:30   a.m  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'vS '  Holy Family, Sechelt. 9 am.  . 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 "��ju, oyer 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 n m..   Young  People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer Coast News, April 4,   1963.  STRONG  SOFTWOOD  Enjoying a world-wide reputation as the finest and strongest  of softwoods, Douglas fir is Brit  ish Columbia's major export species. On the Coast this giant often reaches 300 feet or more in  height with diameters of from  three to ten feet. Pound for  pound Douglas fir is stronger  than steel or concrete.  Legislative views  NOTICE  R_ S- Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204. Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, APRIL 8  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  OIL HEATING  For a Wonderful  World of Warmth  CALL  YOUR tjESSO) HEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay .  5% Down ��� Balance at 5^2%  simple int.  Always look to IMPERIAL for the best  SEE OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. --y YU 8-3443  Dan Wheeler, Gibsons-^86-9663  Ted Kurluk, Sechelt - 885-445��>  (By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A..  Mackenzie Consituency.)  An act Respecting Training;  Schools for Children was introduced last week by the minister  of social welfare, Wesley Black.  In his introductory remarks the  minister intimated this act was  designed to prevent the sending  of nine-year-old children to industrial schools. On perusal of  the act it was found that it .contained no new proposals for aggressive preventive measures in  delinquency control and no new  real proposals for the treatment  of children who are adjudged de-.  linquent. It also does not spell  out that children 12 and under  shall not be placed in the Bran-  nan Lake school for boys or the  Willingdon  School   for  girls.  Dave Barrett (NDP-Dewdriey)  proposed the following amendments to the Bill to insure maxi-.  mum protection for the child and  the community. None of these  amendments were accepted.  They were:  1. No child shall be committed  to an industrial school without  a complete psychological and  physical examination to determine whether or not institutionalization would be an effective  part of his or her treatment  plan. Every child committed  shall have his case reviewed  every three months to determine  whether continued institutionalization is compatible with the  treatment plan.  ��� ' *.' ''*.-��� * .  ���2. As part of treatment, training and reformation, every child  released from the training school  shall have adequate after-care  supervision planned for a minimum of six months after release  and that all "necessary after-care  ��� supervision be maintained by social welfare staff in the locality  concerned.        ''  3. No child 12 years of age or  under "shall be sent to or held in  an industrial school housing children over the age of twelve.  4. No child shall be transferred  to an adult penal institution without referral of his case to the  original court of committal, without adequate notice to his parents or guardians, and without  proper legal counsel provided by  the provincial government.  The, second piece of legislature  introduced by the government is  an act Respecting Family and  Children's Court. It was introduced by the attorneyrgeneraL  This act was announced as a.new-  step forward in providing probation service3 to the young offender and counselling services  to his family. The act is a good  one except tucked away inf one  section is the statement that  none of these' services will come  into being unless each municipail-  :\  JOIN  THE  DIEFENBAKER  SWING  People from coast to coast are surging behind John Diefenbaker . . . in meeting  after meeting this courageous Canadian has drawn massive support for his platform of a strong,,united Canada. Overflow crowds have enthusiastically endorsed  the Conservative policies that have brought such unprecedented economic growth  and industrial development to our country. Join the swing ... on April 8th, back  the one man who can form a majority government and maintain Canada's rightful  place as an independent nation. f  SOUTHIN, Mary  ity requests it and is willing to  pay for its total cost. This service is already provided in Vancouver and Victoria.  *      *      *  It costs approximately $2,800  per year to keep a child in an  industrial school. An effective  juvenile probation force could  provide probation service at approximately $300 per child per  year. This -. has been adequately  proven by the California Youth  Authority and the New York  Youth Authority! Not only can  we save human lives by probation approach, but we can also  save hundreds of taxpayers dollars.  WASTE NO LONGER  Prior to World War II very  little use-was made of sawmlil  residue for pulp chips. Since then  tremendous strides have been  made in the utilization of slabs,  edgings and trim for this purpose. The movement was pioneered by B.C. Coast mills in vafeout-  1946 and picked up by eastern  Canada in the early '50s. By 1962  annual output of pulp chips from  sawmill residue had risen to a  national total of over 2.7 million  even-dry tons, of which approximately 2 million tons came from  western Canadian mills. This is  conservation ' at   its best.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  s,  MVMy^/.' V^W^A     W   '%Wjvy  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.        :  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  You're in luck when you deal with an out-of-town firm that lists  a Zenith number. Whether they are 40 miles away or. 4,000, you  can call them toll-free at any time. Try it for yourself right now  by. calling owr Zenith number for full details.  Call your long distance operator and ask for Zenith 7000 (it's free)!  AGfiEZW  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  203REV-3-Z ''.V.'" '.'.,',   '.���.'".'���      k  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios .  Fib*eglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  STOCKWELL & SONS  ltd. ,;,  '  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  . Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end   loader work.   Screened   cement-gravel, fill, and rojad gravel.  Hill's, Machine Shop  ;*  Cold Weld Process   k  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph, 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBMC  :k :-;"'"       ,    at 4 '_-'_<  Jay-Bee Furniture arid  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100    '  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���   PLUMBING  . ���_���: Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  OPTOMETRIST    ',  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  :   Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  x. Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners    ..  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio-TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Barf  Phone 885-9777  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  SMITH'S HEATING)  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  A. EV RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading. Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator"  Phone 886-2040  I & S TRANSPORT  LTD;    ���������-'���  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  k'" Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup, and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  See us for^all your knitting requirements! Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool?  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  A. C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates ���'.'  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties   .  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  -   and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  PUBUSHED   BY  THE   PROGRESSIVE   CONSERVATIVE   CAMPAIGN   COMMITTEE  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  CUSTOM LAND SERVICE  See ad on page 3  FLOOR TILE     ,  ��� PLASTIC  WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600 y  "  COMMERCIAL   & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  ���    John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949      Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING"  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR  and NOTARY  PUBLIC  P. Coliison Barker  Sunnycrest; Shopping Plaza  Gibsons, B.C.  Every Friday  or by  Appointment  Phone 886-2481  Evenings, 886-7729  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St.  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,' Gibsons      1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  SHERIDAN TV  RADIO - APPLIANCES  SEWING  MACHINE  SALES AND  SERVICE  Ph.  885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534  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  RICHARD P. KENNETT  k NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  Hi, B. Gordon & Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service" iargrave jdiscutses road problems  In a rambling address during  the minister of highways'" esti-f  mates,    Tony: Gargrave-1MLA,  FULLER B|RUSH  Phone 885-2017, Sechelt  ��� - -  Write C. R. Gregory  '���'-1'4:. Sechelt Inn; Sechelt  of high speed planing hulls���  fish or work boats and pleasure craft upy to 45 ft. y  REPAIRS TO FIBREGLASS  OR WOODEN BOATS  Fibreglass paint & materials  & marine equipment  FAlRWtlJLE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7733  told Hon. P. Gaglardi of the  trarispprtation needs of the big  Mackenzie', riding. The debate  took place during the last days  of the legislative session at Victoria. ';  Mr. Gargraye spoke for improvement to the Lund' highway,  a ferry, from Comox to Powell  River, and better access to Egmont. He said vhe; supported the  f government in requesting, increased federal aid to provincial  road building. He-told the legislature that in the United States  the federal government pay for  all main highways.-  Thef United States! in co-operation with the state and municipal  governments were well launched  into a program to link every city  of over 50,000 with every other  city of similar size by a highway system capable of absorbing 1975 traffic volumes, he said.  More federal help was needed  for roads in Canada now that  the first trans-Canada highway-  is completed? "'��� Xy  The local MLA asked for improved '���. ferry service to Texada  Island. Texada Island deserved  a much better ferry service for  automobiles. The present service  is infrequent and badly timed,  he said, mproved water access  to* Lasqueti Island was requested as was an improvement in the  Bella Coola highway system; and  a highway access to Woodfibre.  tinted Pattern  SiOHELf !FHE!.fFRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  -JOHN WAYNE  i5,6 & S  STUART WHITMAN  :TFHEf :���OMANCHEROS  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10 p.m.  Wednesday,   .April 10  OPERETTA NIGHT  JEANETTE MacDONALD MAURICE CHEVALIER  The Merry Widow  Two shows 8 p.m.. and 10 p.m.  AH Seats $1  CARPENTRY  Framing ��� New Construction ��� Alterations  CABINET WORK  Pre-finished cabinet units, custom carpentry  FURNITURE FOR EVERY ROOM IN YOUR HOME  Oceanside Fnrnitnre & Cabinet Shop  .,    Ph. 88&-255i 'Ar  Rogers Plumbing Supplies will open  shortly under new management and  a new name following the death on  Dec..2 of Alfred Rogers.  All accounts owing to Rogers  Plumbing must be made out to  Mrs. Lily Rogers, c/o Mr. Earl  Dawe, P.O. Box 225, Gibsons,  B_C.    ���  Signed:  Mrs. Lily Rogers  If you're wise, you'll give this  swinging,  8-gore  casual a leading role  in your Spring plans!  A    classic   with    dash���it   has  smart, easy-sew tucks.  Printed Pattern 9016: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16  requires 4% yards 35-inch fabric.  FIFTY CENTS, (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  FREE    OFFER!    Coupon    in  Spring'Pattern' Catalog for one  pattern free���any one you choose  ' from 300 design ideas. Send 50c  now for Catalog.  ;ky.'OLD^'BALpY;f.; A;' k  The term bald headed eagle is  : by no means descriptive.  As a  - matter of fact, no other feathered; creature in all. God's green  wilderness   can   boast   such   a  luxurious head covering.  Standing fully three feet high, these  birds are at once the largest and  most powerful flyers in our skies.  ���^The   snow-white   head and tail  feathers come only in the fourth  year   and   it   is   this   crowning  glory that gives him the incongruous name of baldy.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Give Canada a majority government!  RE-ELEGT  one of the key men  on the Liberal team  Published by Coast Capilano Liberal Association  Hunters increase  Explosive growth of British Columbia's Hunting and fishing  population since World War II is  reflected in statistics issued by  the provincial- Fish and Game  branch. Number of firearms  licenses (deer) sold since 1945  has more than doubled rising  from 37,626 to 78,468.. Big game  license registered an eightfold  increase from 5,011 in 1945 to 41,-  265 in 1961. Angler licenses, resident and non-resident, jumped  from 41,853 in 1945 to 185,993 in  1961.  $25,000 DONATION  A donation of $25,000 to the  YMCA - YWCA building fund in  Victoria has-been made by Mac-  Millan, Bloedel and Powell River  Limited. Hon. J. V. Clyne, chairman of the board and chief executive officer of the forest products company, in announcing  the donation said that it would  be made in five- annual instalments of $5,000 each. A cheque  for the first $5,000 has been received by the building fund officers. The new YMCA - YWCA  building, to cost $1,138,666, will  be located on Broughton and  Courtney Streets in Victoria.  Coast News, April 4,   1963.  ^ROOFSf  | repair service  TAR  & GRAVEL  also /  DUROro ROOFING  RE-ROOFING   and REPAIRS"  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Ph. 886-9880  For EASTER yoWU  look ...  Smart,  V:  in fashions front  H. Bphop ladies' Wear  Coats, % -length Coajts, Car Coats, Dresses, Suits  Skirts, Blouses, Cardigans  Millinery and lovely accessories to compliment your outfit  H. Bishop Ladies9 Wear & Millinery  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885S002  FOR THE FIRST TIME  GREAT CANADA-WIDE  PAiNT  *T.M. REG.  , Rubberized ,*  Latex Type  WHITE OR YOUR CHOICE  OF EXCITING COLOURS  Also Save ori Matching Satinhide Trim Enameli  now $2 60 ���TC  iiuwi       AnW   COLOURS  A  QUART  ��� Pittsburgh's first quality Interior latex paint  ��� Easy to apply  ��� Completely washable  ��� Brushes and rollers clean under the tap  ��� Dries quickly  D. G. Douglas - Variety & Paints  Gibsons - Ph. 886-2615  C & S Sales and Service  Sechcdt - Ph. 885-9713 Frank Roberts  - Frank Roberts, 84, of Middle-  point, a .North Vancouver fisherman and logger for 38 years  before retiring, died on Friday  of last week in St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay.  He leaves his wife, five daughters, Mrs. S. Van Horn, North  Surrey; Mrs. J. Audia, of Trail;  Mrs. Gene Francis, Oregon; Mrs.  D. L. Jones, New Westminster  and Mrs. N. Griffin of Oregon;  also one son Edward Roberts of  Pender Harbour. There are 24  grandchildren.  A funeral service was held  Monday April 1 in Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, with Rev.  Canon Alan Greene officiating.  Interment was made in Seaview  Cemetery.  Magistrate's  court  Appearing before Magistrate  Johnston, Noel Edwin Husby,  Gibsons, was fined ?25 for being  a minor in possession of liquor.  Scott Pollock of Sechelt was  fined $25 for being intoxicated in  a public place and an additional  $20 for failing to apply emergency brake on a vehicle he was  driving when parking on an incline.  Peter Dubois of Pender Harbour was, fined $30 for creating a  disturbance at Madeira Park  Community Hall.  Eight speeders were fined $25  each.  10  Coast News,  April 4, 1963.  '"XhtteTA;  4.  John Hind-Smith   ;  Commercial and Domestic  REreiGERAtlON  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone ��� 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.! ��� 886~2231  Res. 886-9949  CARNIVAL  Gibsons School Hall  Saturday, April 6 - 7:30pm.  Sponsored by-  Gibsons Elementary PTA  Sewing, Baking, Toys, Games, etc.  also Kiwanis Bingo  Re-opening  118  in time for  Easter Hair  Doris's  Style Bar  9 a.m to 5:30 P-m.  CLOSED WEDNESDAY I  Phone 885-9944  if no answer  Phone 885-4414  aMUiiiiHiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiHuiiiiiiniHiHiiiniiiiiiiiHiiiiiinimiiiiniiiiiiiHiE  ��� DRIYEWATS  ��� TENNIS COURTS  ��� PARKING AREAS  ��� ROADS  TR 4-4205  YU 7-5277        \  C*TOP l_Tb. | PAYi N G   I  sIllilllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllilliE  For free estimates contact...  Peninsula Motor Products  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2111  The above photo was taken at the bi-annual Royal Canadian  Legion zone meeting, held in Sechelt Legion Hall on March 16. From  left to right they are Mr. R. Hennessy, senior welfare officer for the  command; Mr. R. Haig, Elphinstone zone commander, re-elected  for third two-year term; Mr. B.. Delong, president, Sechelt branch;  and Mr. L. Sehon, re-elected for. his third term as Deputy zone commander.  BOWLING  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Ladies: Lola Caldwell 701 (308)  Norma Branca 262, Catherine  Nelson 253, Bev Nelson 302.  Pender: Bert Gooldrup 679  (238), Mark Myers 672 (239),  Thelma Newick 576, Roby Dusen-  berry 266.  Sechelt Commercial: Gordon  Freeman 812 (278), Rick Otten-  breicht 287, Roy Hutton, Bronnie  Wilson 740 (256, 253) Arvella  Benner 292.  Sports Club: Pete Jorgensen  688, Harriet Duffy 673, Dorothy  Smith 271.  Ball & Chain: Bob Miakawa  673 (288), Fern Taylor 570, Babe  Derby 268.  Ladies Matinee: Jean Eldred  778 (270, 250, 258).  TENPINS  Monday: Dick Gray 517 (203),  Butch Ono 526 (199).  Mixed: Ken Skytte 525, Hazel  Skytte 398 (150).  &M54  (241), E. Gill 626, T. Benson 636  F. Strom 639, L. Plourde 253.  Mens: R.C. Legion 3213 (1138).  J.. Wilson 648, H. Shadwell 682,  (3i7), B. Campbell 628, K. Austin 635 (264), S. Rise 793 (289,  240, 264), P. Stubson 250, A. Greggain 628, J. Wiren 600 G. McLean  640, S..Christianson 654 (263), E.  Connor 673 (240, 269), E. Hume  609 (256), J. Whyte 701 (245, 242)  T. Connor 241.  Juniors: Peter Rigby 347 (186)  Mike Clement 331 (218), Danny  Austin 314 (179).  For all: your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  ^ 'sales: & service   ^; :a..;..'.  Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,  heaters and furnaces  New installations of warm air or hot water heating,  tailored to your needs  Your choice of financing plans  P.O. BOX 417 Phone: 885-96S6  J  SECHELT, B.C.  or885 9332  SUGAR PRODUCER  A tract of good forest land, will  produce more sugar- per year  than a similar area given over to  sugar- beets.-"Wood; sugar,, however is not sweet and *is used  mainly for cattle, hog and poultry feed.  USSI LAND FLORISTS  HOPKINS LANDING  ���   Ph.   886^345  Order Your Easter Flowers How  EASTER LILIES, HYDRANGEAS, GLOXINIA, TULIPS,  AFRICAN VIOLETS,  DAFFODELS,  CARNATIONS, IRIS,  etc.  FOR YOUR GARDEN  FRUIT TREES, WATER LILIES, GOLDFISH, PERENNIALS,  FLOWERING SHRUBS, ROSES AND CLEMATIS  EVERYTHING FOR THE  GARDEN  _ FERTILIZER, PEAT, REAL McCOY  Jean and Bill Lissiman  E & M BOWLADROME  (By-ED CONNOR)  R.C. Legion of the Mens League rolled team high three and  single this week with 3213 (1138).  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Newman Plumbing 2934  (1036). A. Holden 600, T. Bailey  634 (243),,;: --x- ./.y:  Gibsons B: Pinfalls 2934 (1036).  J. Chaster 669 (265), R. Lasser  271, J. Lowden 617 (240), J. Wyngaert 240, E. Yablonski 612, K.  Eromley 644 (254), E. Connor 665  (272);  Tues. Coffee: Early Birds 2907  (1011). L. Campbell 715, (283), J.  Whyte 564 (250), G. Hostland 503,  I. Jewett 694 (327), D. Gregory  521, L. Carroll 600, L. Hughes  600 (244), J. Macklam 533, M.  Berge 601, C. Fisher 590, J. Chris  tianson 537, R. Godfrey 547 (265)  E. Johnson 565 (253).  Merchants: Gutterballs 2846,  Hopefuls 1080. E. Yablonski 708  (325), I. Jewett 608, J. Whyte 677  f252, 245), L. Gregory 601, D.  Gregory 248, A. Robertson 608,  A. Plourde 255, N. Nygren 240.  Gibsons A: Midway 3019 (1075)  E" Shadwell 648, A. Robertson  602,, J. Lowden-.634, H. Thorburn  634, J. Davies 245, J. Larkman  680 (271), E. Connor 602, J. Cle-  >ment 252, L. Pilling 613, J. Wilson 243, E. Yablonski 724 (242,  324), F. Stenner 655 (298), D.  Bailey 247.  Ladies: Tartans 2489, Blew-  mories 956. T. Vanderhorn 527, I.  Jewett 511, M. McKay 543, R.  Godfrey 516, K. Dodd 548, E. Sicotte 542 (278), H. Thorburn 621,  U. Austin 546, P. Hume 565 (245)  C. Zantolas 574, M. Carmichael  542..  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 2817  (1011), J. Lowden 628, B. Reed  705 (247, 280), S. Rise 844 (324,  250, 270), E. Gill 629, E. Yablonski 649, A. Marron 281, F. Hicks  291.  Commercials: Luckies 3000  (1132).   E.  Yablonski  662   (278),  D. Bailey 618 (248), E. Shadwell  820 (314, 297), S. Mason 677 (278)  A. Drummond 683 (266), H. Jorgenson 628 (264), N. Berdahl 661  S. Wingrave 674 (243, 263), G.  Hunter 631.  Port Mellon: Scatterbugs 2476,  Tough  Lucks   1062.   R.   Godfrey  ; 62S (240),  P.  Comeau 680 (262);  L.   Hume 268,   C.   Sheppard 623  (240), N. McLean 636.  Ball & Chain: Bombers 2749,  (964). W. Douglas 617 (249), R  Taylor 613, L. Carroll 610 (249),  B. Berry 247,  C. McGivern 603  SKINLESS SAUSAGE  O Ibis Jror  49(Clb.  BOILING FOWL  LOIN PORK CHOPS  ..FRESH  IDEAL FOR HOME  FREEZER OWNERS  59c lb.  *��������*������������������������������������������������������������������f���������������������������������������������������������>��������  We have a good supply of Turkeys for Easter  10 ll��f AND UNDER  ORDER YOURS NOW!    '  Golden Ripe Bananas  Tender Celery Hearts  Nalleys Sweet Mixed Pickles  Westons Stoned Wheat Thins  3 ibs ^ 49c  pkg. 29c  32 oz.  2v-49c  Palm Ice Cream       3 pint size  59c  Delnor Frozen Strawberries  2 ��<* 69c  DELIVERY   DAYS  GIBSONS ��� Every Day except Wed.  GOWER POINT ��� Thursday  PORT MELLON ��� Friday  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Saturday  FREE DELIVERY ON ORDERS  OVER $5  OPEN FRI. NIGHTS till 9 p.m.  Every Day LOW Shelf Prides  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph.  886-2563  Hop Freezer Owners  HINDS OF BEEF 59c lb.  SIDES OF BEEF 49c Ib.  LOINS OF PORK 59c Ib.  iinnuuuttiuiTOiwinwwnwnuttMuuraiM  Spruce  up for  Easter  BE WISE - - ECONOMIZE  .   ; �� #      , ���        .       . .  Coin   Dry cleaning  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza

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