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Coast News Mar 29, 1962

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria? B. C��  ,x, .   GOLDEN. CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  �� COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons,   B.C.      Volume   16,  Number  13,  March 29, 1962.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons.   B.C.  expected  below two mill mark  At a meeting held oh Thurs..  March 22, trustees of St. Mary's  Hospital Society approved a motion to request the Hospital Improvement District for money to  construct and equip a new. hospital.  This action follows the approval of,the estimates by the BCHIS.  It is now necessary for the Hospital Improvement District trustees to make formal .application  io the government for a plebiscite to authorize the collecting of  the necessary funds.  The construction cost estimate  recently approved by Victoria in  dicated that the total cost of constructing and equipping a new  hospital and -nurses' residence  would  be $886,330.  Of this total, the provinical  government will contribute $410,-  893 and the federal government  $102,670 leaving ��372,767 to .be  raised by the community. To this  last total must be added financing and collecting charges, not  yet determined.      ,,  It is estimated the -mill rata  increase to repay this sum in 20  years will be less than 2 mills.  The exact mill rate cannot be determined  at  this time but it  is  Garbage practices  get airing at Sechelt  Garbage received considerable  attention at the meeting of Sechelt's village council March 21.  Chairman Mrs. Christine Johnston maintained the provincial  government should provide -.garbage dumps in unorganized ^reas  The villages of Gibsons and Sechelt, she said, had good garbage collection services and because of this they are expected  to bear the brunt of the garbage^  problem.  The point arose when complaints were made of the leaving of garbage on-areas just outside the village boundary. To  contend with this problem, Mrs.  Johnston said, there was not  backing from provincial officials  or from the police.  To maintain any kind of court  case, the pulprit must be caught  actually depositing garbage, Mrs  Johnston added.  Fun Carnival  at Madeira Park  It was suggested all living in  Sechelt should have to pay for  garbage collection whether used  or not; By this means, it was  expected, the promiscuous dumping of garbage by villagers could  be controlled because if they had  to pay, there would be. no, sense  in finding a disposal area when  one was paid for and available.  ���"'': During this' discussion mention  was made of the establishment  in Pender Harbour area of the  first ^government organized garbage dump but not much was  ihown  about it.  zone  meet  Staff and-students of Pender  Harbour High School are torn-,,  'tuning forces to make the district Fun Carnival at Madetra  Fark, Fri., March 30, a great  ���success.  Heading, the., commiltftees are  Mr. A. Tjorhom and Term Rur-  rpws. Prizes are being arranged by Mr. W. Ashwortih and  Delores Johnson; games, Mr. R.  Boyle and Jim Donnelly; refreshments, Mrs. J. Whittaker  and Linda Lee; tickets, Mr. B.  Freisan and Solveigh Bremer;  sale of work, Mrs. .Hately, as-  isistad toy ���'* - Marilyn -'"-��� Dtsdiluke -  and Wendy Duncan; advertising -and; posters, Mrs. Fleming  and Howardv White.  Door prizes will be a stuffed  animal and a hamper of groceries. Admission;-gives- the customer a chance to win either of  these, a?.d free fcloflfee. and cookies. Proceeds "will'go to tho  Students' Council Fund. (  Drama night  It will be Hospital auxiliaries'  drama night in Gibsons school  hall Saturday night and anyone  desiring tickets can obtain them  through Mrs. Ken McCann at  886-9964 or from any executive  member. Curtain goes up at 8  p.m.  Three plays will be staged by  the Sechelt and Gibsons hospital auxiliaries which will be presented at Sechelt as well and two  of them at  Port Mellon.  The three plays for Gibsons on  Sat., March 31 in the School hall  and at Sechelt in the Elementary  School hall Sat., April 7 will be  Behind the Nylon Curtain, Heaven and Earth and The Worm  Turneth. The Port Mellon plays  will be Behind the Nylon Curtain  and The Worm Turneth.  The quarterly zone meeting of  the Royal Canadian Legion was  held in Roberts Creek Legion hall  on March lOwith 7,9 branch mem  bers and' auBliiaries-present. The  turkey dinner by the Roberts  Creek Legion Auxiliary was  greatly enjoyed and second helpings were in order. After the.  dinner, a two hour meeting was  opened by President Cliff Beeman, who turned the gavel and  chair over to Zone Commander  Ron Haig.  George Mortimer was secretary, and read the minutes of the  last zone 'meeting, which were  approved. All branches had resolutions on the table, some of  which were rejected. Ron Haig  will take those passed to the provincial command council for  more discussion and others to  the convention to be held in Halifax June 3 to 8.  The .Legion sports , program  was discussed, and more concrete plans made. It was recommended that Don Andow head  the sports committee. Malaspina-  branch was the winner of the  membership plaque for the vear.  It was accepted by George Thorn  ton. Jeff Thatcher gave a progress report of the Scouts' camp  on the. Legion property at Rob- ;  erts Creek.  Next Zone meeting will be held  at the Malaspina Branch on  July. 21. After the meeting, a  few social hours were enjoyed  with singing, recitations and refreshments. Those attending from  Vananda were housed by Roberts  Creek members for the night.  MmnmHmuiuuuiuuuuttnuuiiuunniuinuiniiittttUttwuttittttUW  SECHELT MAY DAY  Sechelt's May Day committee  is ae-ain arranging for the annual May Day celebration. Mrs.  Lea Redman is again convening.  Any groups wishing to participate may contact Mrs. Redman  or Mrs. A. Dawe. secretary.  felt  that further discussion with  , Victoria  will  result   in  a   more  exact  figure being made   available before the plebiscite is held.  It will be necessaryYfor the  money bylaw to receive a two-  thirds majority vote to be successful. This means landowners'  should acquaint themselves with  the facts regarding the construction ��� of the new hospital and be  prepared to turn out and vote.   *  Public meetings to explain the  proposed financing are now being arranged. Speakers are available and can be obtained by contacting Don McNab, Bank of  Montreal,  Sechelt.  The chairman and members of  the Hospital society, the hospital administrator and the architects retained by the society were  present, when the request of  $327,767 as grant-in-aid was officially made.  Copies of the construction budget   as approved by the BCHIS  had been sent to the trustees a  short  time  before   so  that  the  trustees  could at   once   go into  detailed questioning. of all views.  The   architects   explained   tlie  plans   for   the   immediate   construction   and   gave   ah   outline  about the arrangements they pro-'  vided  for,  if   any  extension   of  the facilities should become ne*  cessary. All items of the capital  budget were  examined   and vthe  Hospital   administrator   gave"   a  detailed account about, all items  of equipment included in the .'bud-  get. ;. y ..-,...,       s ; ������; Y->( X'XXr  It was stressed that all equipment now in use at Garden Bay  which could be used in the new  hospital,   would   be   transferred.  Careful  consideration   had been  given   to avoid any waste. \The  administrator   pointed   out   that  -BCHIS   had    gone    carefully  through   the  items   before   and'}  that a number of the'M"haa~be<!m  removed from the lists as being  not of  primary need. y  After detailed consideration, the  trustees resolved that the plans  as submitted by the St. Mary's  Hospital Society appeared to be  reasonable and within the reach  of the means of the district, that  the district is in great need of  improved hospital facilities in a  location convenient to the greatest number of residents in the  district and that they can to the  best of their knowledge and in  good conscience recommend to  the ratepayers the acceptance of  the plans.  The Provincial Secretary was  requested to proclaim a. day in  "the hear future, on which the rate  payers could be asked by. way of  a plebiscite to give their approval for raising the necessary funds  as.the community's share, for the  new hospital.  100 hear  Dear Friends on the Sunshine Coast:  May we through, the medium of this letter come into your homes  and tell you of our campaign this year for the Crippled Children of  B.C. Through our Easter Seal drive it is our hope that every home  will become aware of the great need of this vital and worthwhile  cause. The people of this area have assisted in this work before and  we come to you again this year asking that you open your hearts to  aid in some small way these handicapped youngsters.  Contributions, large or small will bring untold joy to many help  less children. It will mean the continuance of a summer camp where  more than 100. crippled boys and girls will enjoy supervised summer  camping. How much a part of life is a summer vacation to a normal  child, think how much you add to the life of one of these not so for-  tunates.  During each year of operation 24 Easter Seal buses travel 400,000  miles on more than 150,000 journeys to special schools, hospitals and  clinics. Easter Seal House will be a home for handicapped children  and their parents while in Vancouver for diagnosis and treatment:  other services will be provided individually to crippled chijdreh  throughout the province.  President Ed Anderson of the Kiwanis Club expresses his concern that we reach our objective in this district. It is a challenge to  help someone unable to help himself so we ask that you think of those  little ones when you receive our stamped,  self-addressed envelope,  ; returning your cheque or money order or whatever you can afford  to Mr. E.Heriniker, Box 220, Gibsons B.C.  ' .. ^ ^_^  .^  .���'"" "'."������"������': ~-'*7-~- ���*-.-:������   "' *h.* b.'ftincks,' ~ Denis F.HarrisY  Tender opened for  road retaining wall  Since 1&22, our Canadian  Junior Red Cross has provided  medical treatment and care for later on  rcore than 74,600 handicapped  end crippled children in Canada.  WI plans tea  At the last regular meeting of  the Howe Sound Women's Institute, it was. decided to hold a  tea and sale -of home cooking on  April 6 at the cottage, the proceeds to be divided between the  Gibsons. Library and the new  hospital.  It is hoped the new verandah  on the cottage will be finished  by that time. A good attendance  is anticipated.  Mrs. J. E. Lee and Mrs. J.  Corlett were elected delegates  to the Fraser District Board convention April 10 at Mission.  It was also decided to hold the  annual spring plant sale on May  4. More details of that later.  Seven bundles of soap, sewing  kits and wool shirts were shipped to the Unitarian Services for  distribution.  :   It is hoped to have a show of  handicraft   from  B.C.  Institutes  Tender for a 100 ft. concrete  retaining wall on Marine Drive  near, 'the present Vancouver  bound bus stop was awarded to  Leon S. Walach, builder. His tender was for $3,021. Highest tender was close to $4,000.  This wall will be positioned to  alow an increase in the width of  the roadway so buses and such  traffic will be able to pull off to  the side without interfering with  the approach to stores. Tenders  were opened at Tuesday night's  meeting of Gibsons village council.  Plans prepared by the Fire De-  partment for construction of toilet shelter on beach property  near the Municipal hall were approved.  The building and toilets will  be constructed and placed by  firemen   as 'a   contribution   to-  LUCKY FRIDAY  Friday, April 13, wilL. be a  lucky day for Pender Harbor,  for at 8 o'clock in the High  School glyto there will be a display of tumbling and gylmnas-  tios by Mr. Arnold Tjorhom's-  physical education classes, this  will be followed by a trampoline demonstration by gifted  young people from Vancouver  and Port Mellon. As a further  attraction the drama group will  present the award-winning play,  "Sunday Costs Five, Pesos."  wards the betterment of the community.  Council decided to . approach  the Kinsmen Club to find out how  the Health Centre proposal now  stands. The Kinsmen recently  approached   council for support.  Councillor Sam Fladager reported the road to the new damsite at the village reservoir has  been opened and that preliminary work is underway on preparation for new damsite footings. Work will be possible on  a larger scale when the ground  dries up.  Councillor Mrs. G. Corlett reported that children are showing considerable interest in the  Saturday story period and that  some 75 books were taken out by  the  children.  Expand ramp  Sechelt's landing boat ramp  will be enlarged, making it  wider and longer. This work  will be done by members of  Sechelt Rod and Gun club under the supervision of Councillor Frank Parker who has under considteration other projects for the waterfront area.  The ramp was used quite a  bit last summe-T and the feeling  is that with increased traffic a  larger ramp is needed- The village council will provide the  materials for the imSprovemcjnt.  on CAPRI  About 100 people from Port  Mellon to Pender Harbour heard  Dr. Norman Alcock on Saturday.  The visit of the founder of the  Canadian Peace Research Institute was sponsored- by the Gibsons Committee for Nuclear Disarmament. The meeting was held  in the school hall.  Before asking Mr. Ken Linton  to introduce the speaker, Alan  Child referred briefly to the aims  and aspirations of those who advocate nuclear disarmament and  the urgency of controlling the  arms race as expressed by President Kennedy recently when he  said, "Every inhabitant of this  planet must contemplate the day  when it may ho longer be habitable. The weapons of war must  be abolished before they abolish  us. The risks inherent in disarmament pale in comparison to  the risks inherent in an unlimited arms race."  Mr. Linton reminded the audience that Dr. Alcock was a distinguished nuclear scientist * of  international repute, who had  given up a lucrative position to  promote peace research.  Dr. Alcock prefaced his talk  with the most up-to-date information on destructive weapons  which have made peace research  so urgent and necessary. A 100  megaton bomb exploded in the  air on; a clear day would devastate 15,000 square miles with fire  damage alone. This is an area  approximately the size of Belgium or Holland. Mr. McNamar-  ra, American secretary of defence has said that there is "no  defence in the conceivable future  against the ICBM."  The deterrent value of nuclear  weapons obviously gives us only  a-brief- respiteto find* an answer  to our problems as bombs are  becoming increasingly easier and  cheaper to make. At present the  U.S.A. spends $7 billion annually to develop new weapons but'  only $2 billion on its disarmament agency and Canada has as  yet no disarmament agency.  Science can be used in problems of human relationships and  it is just as sensible to institute  xesearch into, social disease," the  problem of how to get along with  one another, Dr. Alcock suggest-  More road money sought  Wilson Creek Hobby Show  If you are interested in taking part in the above event fill  out the blank below and mail or send it to the Coast News.  Name  Address  Final concert  Final Overture Concerts presentation this season will take  place Thursday evening when  the Chanticleers will offer a program of vocal numbers.  This concert, to be held in th"  auditorium of Elphinstone High  school, will commence at 8:Iii  p.m. and judging from a previous  program by the Chanticleers it  should be an outstanding* event.  A reception will follow the  concert, at Danny's Dining Room  Phone   Hobby  More money was demanded  for roads in Mackenzie rid/ing  during the highways estimates'  debate last Tuiesday.  During the debate on the  ���salary of the minister of highways, Hon. P. A. Gaglardi,  (more road work was requested  by Uony Gargrave, M.L.A. He*  complimented the staff of the  department of highways and  said they were doing a good  job in the Mackenzie riding  width money available from consolidated revenue.  He told the Legislature how  important ferry transportation  was to the riding and hoped,  that' there would be continued  imiprovernent on exisiting ferry  serviceis.  He urged Mr. Gaglardi to do  what he could to encourage  Harry service, between Powell  River and Campbell River. Mr.  Gargrave said the announcement by the Toll Authority  that a new eighty automobile  capacity* ferry, was to be placed  or. the Howe Sound run was  the best news he/ had heard  for a long time.  He urged the completion of  blackfcopping to Lund, improvement to roads on Texada Island  'and the replacement of the  W i Id w o o d and S-iammon  bridges.. He also said he hoped  highway construction cre'ws  would be careful when widening road.*? not to destroy 'costly  survey corner posts.  (Continued on Page 4)  3 pc. Co-op  dividend  At the annual general meeting  of- Elphinstone Co-Operative association in Kinsmen Hall, Fred  Holland, president, in his report,  spoke of the increased volume  over last year's trading, resulting in the association having a  successful year.  During the year 22 new members had been enrolled. Mr. Holland announced that at the last  board meeting a motion was carried that a three percent dividend be paid on member patronage and three percent interest on  paid-up shares. The general  meeting passed a motion which  confirmed the board's action.  A building committee was appointed to deal with future developments. This committee will  include Harry Smith, Norman  MacKay and Ed Kullander. Last  year's membership drive committee will continue operating  this year. Its members are Chris  Beacon, Fred Feeney and George  Elander.  Mr. Holland was re-elected as  president for another three year  term and Eric Inglis was reelected to the board of directors  for another three year term.  HOSPITAL TEA  Mrs. W. Burtnick of Sechelt  has been asked to open the Pender Harbour St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary Tea and Sale to be held  Sat., April 7 at the Clubhouse,  Garden Bay.  Fancy work and Easter gifts  and cards will be on sale. Mrs.  Course is in charge of the home  baking stall and a beautiful set  of towels will be raffled.  It is expected many will attend for a  friendly cup of tea. 2      Coast News, March 29, 1952.  t    Sow to Torture Your Wij*.  A VZ8STER CLASSIC  t&ke (SoasiMtvas  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruicte, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula Newte  Ltd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail and for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Wleekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Pen-  detr St., Vancouver, B.C.  Rattes of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  Unifled States aind foreign, $3.50 per year.  Will someone speak out?  If there is cpmment one can offer on the power debacle British  Columbia now faces it would be that Premier Bennett has out-smarted himself.  By now he has learned that bluffing has limitations in politics.  It is one thing to bluff the general public but when one gets down to  a hardrock basis in power and finance it ne'eds a genius to get away  with it.  It would be interesting to have some line of thought from cabinet  back-benchers and from ^he back-benchers on the floor of the house.  Were they overcome with admiration? Or were they gagged?  In either case it is time we had an election in British Columbia.  Surely there are men better qualified to handle the business of the  province, even in the ranks of th remaining Social Creditors.  There have been some mild displays of kicking over the Social  Credit traces within the legislature but not sufficient to be of any  account. Maybe before the session ends someone will speak out ���  or is the gag completely welded on each member of the Socred side  of the house?' ' ' " '*"���-"��� '���'���'���"���������. ':-���������'��� ������*-y;--:*-- .r-,--;-...^.;-/,-.- ;.,~.,-,.-: y.--..--  Primitive despoilers  In view of the provincial government's heavy spending on health  matters generally it does seem strange the subject of garbage disposal should be bandied about for years and years and years with  very little done about it.  Garbage and health are connected but on the one hand millions  of dollars go towards striving to prevent disease but nothing is done  about eradicating one of the causes, unless it becomes so pronounced  something must be done.  Sechelt village council at its last meeting surveyed the garbage  problem within its own boundary and in close proximity in it. Unorganized territory populations have a knack of making garbage disposal a problem for someone else instead of taking necessary action  themselves.  Some months ago at a public meeting it was announced by a  provincial official that something was to be done about garbage disposal in unorganized territory. The idea was to establish dumps so  they could be used. There is one believed started in Pender Harbour  area. Not too much is known about it.- Maybe like many things today  it is top secret!  The Sunshine Coast is prominent for its natural beauty but the  "back to nature" practices of some people makes the landscape really look as though it has been lived on by a low form of life.  If one likes to venture into a dream world some time in the future, not too immediate, there is the dream of a people who have  figured out that dumping refuse indiscriminately does nothing toward reducing the amount of money they have to provide for maintaining health services in their community. Think it over.  Juvenile 'steam' outlet  Watching children from the ages of eight to eighteen perform  with grace and admirable self-assurance in the second annual drama  festival of the Sechelt and Powell River school districts, every spectator was impressed not only by the large number of children taking  part but also by the very good entertainment each play offered.  There is no need here to dwell on the advantages and satisfaction*, tc those children who take part in a play; the poise gained, for  instance, the give and take of working to some purpose in a group,  and the recognition of their effort by others. But it should be noted  that the drama festival is the final goal of a large number of students  in each school, only some of whom are in their school's festival entry.  Now that the drama festival has a fairly firm footing as an inter-  school competition with an ample number of trophies donated by  local organizations, another outlet for juvenile "steam" takes its  place in the community. And if the lead of the Powell River district  in encouraging entries from elementary schools is followed here,  whenever the Sechelt District is host, the younger actors may, as  they almost did in Powell River this year, take the "best play"  award. ��� G.C.  Make it a habit to keep your feet on the ground and you'll never  have far to fall.  * *       *  Temptation may be strong, but it seldom overtakes the man who  runs from it.  * *       ���*}:  Some orators don't seem to understand the difference between  eloquence and endurance.  is CAPR  Prepared, by the Research Staff of  iJlXTCtOPEDIA   CANADIAHA  Who designed the first Canadian  stamp?  The first Canadian postage  stamp, known as the three-penny  beaver, was designed by Sir  Sanford Fleming and issued on  April 23, 1861. The resourcefulness and industry, the ramifications of the fur trade, the wealth  of lumber and the potential for  water power development are  all suggested in the design ��� a  fitting commencement for the  philately of the Dominion.  The postage stamp was first  introduced in Great Britain in  1840 by Sir Rowland Hill. It was  adopted as a means of collecting  a small postage fee in advance  of the mailing of letters, replacing the older method of collecting high postage charges on delivery.  On the introduction of stamps  in Canada it was not compulsory to use this means of prepaying postage; they were not used  to any great extent until 1855  when there was a great increase  in the percentage of mail prepaid with them. The use of  stamps gave a tremendous impe-*:  tus to the use of postal services  and today the modern postal service could not function on a paying basis without them. Human  ingenuity has not been able to  devise a better, cheaper or more  convenient means of prepaying  and accounting for postage, for  the vast majority of people.  Which ex-Car.adian once earned  the world's highest personal  income?  Louis Burt Mayer, film producer. Born in Russia in 1885,  ithe child was brought to Saint  John,    N.B.    by his family in  1888. As a ypung m(an he worked there in his  father's  ship- ;  (breaking business. He saw his  ���first   film   at Bostton ia  1902,  bought   his.   first theatre five  years    later,   owned eight by .  1914.     Jh     1918 he opened-a i  feludio in California to turn out Y  films   for   Metro   Pictures.   In :  1924 Mayer and Samuel Gold-  v/yn   formed   the   Metro-Gold-  wyn-Mayer   organization,   with ;  himself   as   vice-president    in  charge of production. For many,  ��� years, > Mayer, earned the high- --  est   personal   income    in   the  U.S.A. and in 1939 the highest  r e p io r t e d    in    the     world  Throughout his  career  he encouraged   such    Canadian-born  ���stars as Marie Dressier, Walter  Pidgeon,  Walter Huston,  Norma Shearer and Raymond Mas-  sey. He resigned from MGM it  1951  and two   years later reentered   the   film business as  production chief  of Cinerama  '  He died in 1957.  LEGAL  EXTENSION OF TIME  NOTICE is hereby given that  the time for the reception of  tenders for POST OFFICE  BUILDING, GIBSONS, B.C.,  DUE APRIL 11, 1S62, is extended to 3:00 PM. (E.S.T.)  APRIL 25. 1962.  ROBERT   FORTIER  Chief   of   Administrative  Services and Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, Maroh 19, 1962.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE  OF  INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO LEASE  LAND  In   La_:d   Recording  District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  Hidden    Basin.,   Billings   Bay,1  Nelson Island.  Take notice that Dubois Logging Co. Ltd. of 1010 Dominion  Bldg., 207 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver 3, B.C., occupation  logging, intends to apply for a  lease fo the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at a ring bolt shore fastener  ���approximately seven- chains  north of south property post on  Lot 2688, Hidden Basin, Nelson Island; thence tefci chains  in a northerly direction; thence  east to the shore line approximately two and a half 'cfhains;  thence south-westerly ten or  el/even chains following high  water mark of shore; line;  thence back to point of eom-  mencemient and containing  three acres, more or less, for  the purpose of a log dump, ..  standing boom and float house's  used in dumping and booming  logs.  Dubois Logging Co. Ltd.  O. Dubois  Dated February 26th,   1962.  +  KEEP YOUR  RED CROSS  ION THE JOB  So Coast News readers will b.~  informed on the movement oy  organization behind speakars  who appear in Gibsons and area,  the following is published about  the Canadian Peace Research Institute headed by Dr. Norman Alcock who spoke Saturday night  in Gibsons School hall.  Who will pay for CAPRI?  Initial funds for salaries and  equipment are being raised by  public subscription and there is  positive expectation that the  Canadian government will give  a matching grant.  What will it cost?  The first four years of continuous full-time research will cost  $2,000,000, mostly for salaries.  Any sums raised over this quota  will help establish vitally important units in other countries. .  Who is behind it?  Canadian nuclear physicist Dr.  Norman Z. Alcock, former director Canadian Curtiss - Wright  and vice-president Isotope Pro-  ducts.gave up these positions to *  dedicate himself to the concept  of practical peace research in  the hope that "man's ability to  reason critically" may provide  a solution to the world's greatest  problem  ��� war.  Who else believes in it?  Prominent Canadians, Dr.  Hugh Keenleyside, Dr. Brock  Chisholm, Prof. Kenneth Bould-  ing, Mr. Walter Koerner, Rev.  Ja_-ie3 Tho_nson, Dr. Franc Jou-  bin and groups such as The Voice  of Women, The Society of  Friends (Quakers), Canadian  Committee,, etc.  Gems of Thought  COURAGE  True couragie i_ not the brutal force of'vulgar heroes, but  (the firm, resolve of virtue and)  jreason;���Paul Whitehead.  The bravest thing yjou can  do when you are not brave-is  to profess clourage and act accordingly.���Corra Harris.  Courage consists not in ha-  zardixrig without fear, but being  resolutely minded in a just  'cause.���-Plutarch.  There is too;.much animal,  couragie in:;society ana no: sufficient moral courage.  ���Mary Baker Eddy  What is m*or*e mortifying  than to feel that you've missed  the plum for want of courage  to shake the tree?  ,  ���Logan Pe��arsall Smith.  Courage is rightly esteemed  the first of human qualities because it is the quality which  guarantees all others.  ���Winston Churchill.  Is it  a new idea?  No. Constructive thinkers in  many countries have studied  these problems individually; but  the establishment of:a permanent foundation to employ full-  time salaried research specialists, dedicated to planned projects is a proud Canadian 'first."  What will they study?  Initial  study projects  include*.  (1) The physchological fears  which prevent disarmament and  world government, and the anxieties of economic upheavals.  (,2) Safeguards against accidental nuclear war.  (3) Future effective use of the  UN  Police Forces..  (4) Identification of "trouble  spots" so that measures can be  taken, to prevent tensions .from  erupting into  outbreaks of war.  Will this really help?  It is logical to assume that properly planned research can help  explain the causes of war and  smooth out the problems of  peace, just as mastery of some  sickness,   the   improvement    of  Qs and As  crops and the discovery of nuclear power all resulted from intensive research.  Who will check the progress?   ;  The Peace Institute will report  its findings to the UN, the Canadian Government and to the  Canadian people. -  ������..'../  How can I learn more?  Send 50c for Alcock's booklet  "The Bridge of Reason," a practical-way to World Peace, Box  550, Station F.. Toronto, Ontario.  The above information is from  a  CAPRI   organization   release.  Dr. D. S. Cooper  announces the opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  Fox appointment phone  886-9343  Marine Drive, opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  SERVING IN  MANY WAYS  The Red Cross  Looks to You  The humanitarian achievements of the  Red Cross depend on your generosity.  Your dollars provide and carry on the  essential Red Cross services and  programmes in your community.  This year���think of the many ways the  Red Cross serves you and your neighbour  ���then plan your donation or pledge to the  best of your means. A generous donation  will do so much for so many in 1962.  Needs  Your Help Now  VIA  lYIIUKUll Aft the thrills and laughter of the whole 1  world come right into your living-room. On your television screen there's ,  a hockey game'approaching its exciting climax in Toronto -or the Melo* :  diers bringing you barn dancing from Ottawa; there's Ed Sullivan "giving  them a big hand" in New York- or space commentator Walter Cronkite  at a Cape Canaveral count-down! Within one-fiftieth of a second the picture  flashes from coast to coast via the Trans Canada Telephone System's micro��  wave network - the longest network of its kind on earth, carrying at the  same instant your television programs plus hundreds of individual telephone conversations. Another example of the many ways in which British  Columbia Telephone Company, builders and operators of the B.C. section  of the microwave, constantly serve the people of our Province.  <_._  ��  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  eosc-a.pi. Coast News, March 29, 1962.  1  1  11 Mm for Weeklies  ATMBI^Ry   ��� _ V > -GifcSCfNS|yY'.C X%&��  "'���'' :"\    ':   ADULT DEPT.' ^ ������. ���/ V  .Bright   Serpent  by  James M.  fYFOX.       :::-v.'.    ��� .���'.-..   ��� ..."  .  ':     Give  The   Devil. His.   Due  by  Peter Graaf.  The Faceless Adversary by F.  and R.  Lockridge. .  Operation. Piracy by Paul Som-  ��� ers.-.      "'.���-���'.������;���''���-"_.'���..--..-���   ������'.'. "..���"  The    Ultraviolet     Widow    by  Frances Crane.  Case of the Flowery Corpse by  Christopher Bush. Y      Y  Deadly is the Diamond by Mig-  non  G.   Eberhart.   y  v    You Can Die Laughing, by A.  , A. Fair.  Gun   With  Waiting   Notch   by  Stone Cody.  The Lonely Buckaroo by Leslie  Scott.  Gun Doctor by Paul Durst.  Blue Waters by W. Neubauer.  The Homesick Heart  by Peggy  Dern.  No Dowry for Jennifer by May-  sie Greig.  The Blue Rose by Susan Lennox.  Lookout Lady by Betty Block-  ihger.  Spider's   Web   by   S.   Fowler  Wright.  Alien -Dust by E. C. Tubb.  The    Curse   "of ��� the    Trawler  Charon  by- Ewart  Brookes.  Jarrett's Jade by Frank Yerbyy  A Secret of New-mown Hay by.  John Blackburn.  The' Stranger  Beside   Me   by  Mabel Seeley. ���  Science  and . Health by Mary  Baker Eddy.  .Over 300  Canadian..,newspaper  .^piiblishers^ (da^ly   and ��� weekly)  ' have j oirib'd together to provide  advertisers/and agencies with a  .. more   economical   and   convenient method. of placing advertising in .their medium.       Y  With the formation of Canadian Community Newspapers Representatives, advertisers or agencies may place from one' to several ads across Canada with oiie  order, and make payment for  all the: ads with one cheque. A  target date of April 1, 1962 has  been set by C.C.N.R. to begin  operations.  George M. Tatham, publisher  of the Listowel (Ont.) Banner,  the chairman of the provisional  board of C.C.N.R. has announced the appointment of A. J.  (Pete) Esling as general manager of the new organization.  The new concept, in addition  to overcoming the burdensone  task, and expense, of placing  advertising with weekly and  small daily newspapers, is also  expected to help reduce the costs  of agency media and market research  Women's, Work groups in  more than 1,000 Canadian Red  'Cross Branches produced 328'-  T��b0 knitted or sewn articles;  last year for shipment to 18  nations in need.  X.   lcSALE   '������  Now's the time to stock up  en handy household and personal! needs at one cent sale  bargains during Lang's RexaU  Drug Store Spring One, Cent  Sale. It's on NOW. Just cne  cent more buys twice as much.  Medicine chest needs, vitamins,  stationaryy baby necessities,  toiletries, beauty aids, dental  and shaving, needs���over 350  items. You can buy two tubes  of B achelor shavi'_.4 '"��� bream for  just sixty cepts, and save yourself fifty-eight cents. Or get  ,��wo Klenzo Deluxe Toothbrushes for just fifty-one cents  ��� one cent morei. than you'd  normally pay for one brush. It's  penny-saving time right now  for one week only ait Lang's,  Sechelt and Gibsons Rexall  Drug Store. Hurry. Don't wait  until tomorrow. Find out ioday  that one peJiny can buy twice^  as much during Rexall's Spring  One-Cent Sale. Don't forget.  The Rexall Spring lc Sale ends  Saturday.  <_���>_)<_)<_)<_)->  THEN YOU ARE  LIKELY TO BE  Ambitious,, wide awake.  You love life. You're hard  to discourage. If you can't  reach a man by 'phone���  you may even write I ...  alertly including, of course:  ��� Your correspondent's  full and .correct postal address ��� Your own name  and return address in upper  left corner ��� AND THE  CORRECT POSTAL ZONE  NUMBER IF YOU ARE  WRiTING TO QUEBEC,  MONTREAL, OTTAWA,  TORONTO, WINNIPEG, OR VANCOUVER,  Help us to spoed your mail  ��� check the yellow page3 of  your Telephone Directory  for full postal in'crmation.  P0-8I-23C  Appointment of A. J. (.t-'ete)  Esling as general manager of  Canadian Community Newspapers Representatives is announced by George H. Tatham, chairman of the provisional board.  Mr. Esling, born and educated in Winnipeg, is a former P. R.  manager of Goodyear Tire and  Rubber Co., and for the past two  years has been an independent  P.R. counsel. He is. past president of the Canadian Public Relations Society, Toronto branch,  and a former director of the National body.  The following students of Mrs.  Betty Allen have successfully  passed the recent mid-winter  Royal Conservatory of Toronto  examinations:  Theory Exams: Grade 5 harmony (final exam), pass, Anne  Lang; Grade 5 history *i:inEl  exam), honors, Dianne' McDonald.  Piano exams: Grade 8," pass,  Pauline Liste.  Grade 6, first class honors,  Dale Cameron; honors, Lynda  Dockar.  Grade 5, first class honors,  Marilyn Macey and Vicki-Lee  Franske.  Grade 3, honors, Frances West  and Louise McKibbin.  4-H CLUB  The monthly meeting of Howe  Sound 4-H Club was held at the  home of Terry and Keith Rhodes  Gibsons, on Feb. 25. Progress  of each calf was shown as each  member  gave  a report.  On Feb. 23 in the St. Bartholo-  ii-cw's hall in Gibsons, the district c.z''** :'_:*:ur:st, Mr. Muirhead,  awarded prizes to the top members in the Howe Sound 4-H club.  Films were shown and refreshments were served after.  Interested!  Former Rebekah's or anyone  interested ' in joining Rebekah Lodge in Sechelt, get  in touch with Mrs. T. I. B.  Smith 885-9673 or Mrs. L.  Turner 885-2051.  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  Drama Night  3 one-act plays  Sponsored by Gibsons and Sechelt Hospital Auxiliaries  Gibsons School Hall  Saturday, March 31 ��� 8 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary School  Saturday, April 7 ��� 8 p.m.  Adults 75c* ��� Students 5<>c> ��� Children 25c>  nm  offers such  TiUU  (and in so mamj styles and sizes! j  %%Mm&m,  "? ���: .  '��?'���  ���***��*  -��__    *5~  -^^  '**><  V  Ifjt Gn��-��,V      rigM*  Chevrolet del. __ more^r  v/ant��� ��>��<e?    more comfort o  road/lVs ��*���     d ,hey<re o�� V*..  fourteen choices ,,���,������ir'^^l  T\  conn*-"-���     ..,*_ per  <��rma?C!���r finger5* ,/_!_.* ��*f  ��m%^^&3Z~L  bea��^ rat costing m  from  car  TtTeoP* through *ero*3te,s ^  that leaj.        j     Q, a\i. i aod  ^ ^_^___________H____MM9KSS^%^^^:_%^^^^^^>^^^ww  _=U  CHEVY II NOVA 400  4-Door 2-Seat  station wagon  ... totally new !  CORVAIR MONZA  4-Door Sedan with sports-car flair I  SEE THEM AT YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER'S TODAY!  .Vhitewall tires optional at extra cost  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Be sure to see Bonar.za on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time.  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LT  WILSON CREEK PHONE 885-2111 By PAT WELSH  Members of the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary met at Rutherford's March 13 with the  president, Mrs. E. Smith in the  chair. Arrangements were completed for the Daffodil Tea to be  held at Rutherford's Sat., April  13 at 2 p.m. Aprons and home  baking will be featured with afternoon tea. Proceeds are for  St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay  A farewell tea honoring Mrs.  Roma Schutz was held at the  home of Mrs. Roy Doyle March  14. Mrs. Q. Burrows presented a  gift to Mrs. Schutz, saying how  much she would be missed in the  community and wishing her every happiness in her new home.  Mrs. Schutz said she would of-..  ten think of her friends in Halfmoon Bay and hoped to visit here  from time to time. Tea was served by Mrs. Doyle and Mrs. Q  Burrows. Guests were Mrs. R;  Mosier, Mrs. H. Uswell, Mrs. P.  Meuse, Mrs P. Jorgensen, Mrs.  A. Rutherford, Mrs. B. Charlton,  Mrs. C. Surtees, Mrs. E. Edmunds, Mrs. R. Warne, Mrs. D.  Foley, Miss Kathy Foley and  Mrs. P. Welsh. Mrs Schutz and  family left oh Saturday to , join  Mr Schutz at Squamish where  they will reside. Mrs. Schutz  was an active member of the  PTA and Home Improvement association.  Mrs. E. A. Fergusson of Weymouth, N.S., who has been the  guest of her brother Mr. A.  Young and Mrs. J. Meikle of  Welcome Beach for the past two  weeks left Monday accompanied  by Mrs. Meikle for Vancouver  from where she will fly back  home.  During her stay she has been  much feted. Mrs. Meikle had a  series of evenings for her guest,  the Jack Morgans gave an evening party in her honor, and Mrs.  L. Bath and Mrs. E. White were  tea hostesses.  On Thursday last the Jim Coopers gave a farewell buffet supper. The table was most attractive with its floral arrangement  of daffodils, the heaped dishes '  of turkey, ham and colorful salads adding to the picture. The.  living room decor branches of  forsythia and the glowing fire  made an ideal setting for the  tables  played   later.   Guests  in-  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Forty-four guests attended a  whist drive at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. T. Ivan Smith, High-'  croft, Selma Pajrk, under the  auspices of the Sunshine Coast  Odd Fellows Lodge. Prize winners were Mr. A. E. Ritchey,  Mrs. Roy Erickson, Mr. Mel Usher and Mrs. Ray Fitzgerald. Mr.  A. Garry was M.C.  Mrs. C. G. Lucken entertained '  the L.A. to the Sechelt branch  of the Royal Canadian Legion at  the monthly members' tea. Present were Mrs. L. Hansen, Mrs.  M. Thompson, Mrs. E. McWil-  Jiams, Mrs. D. Erickson, Mrs.  A. Batchelor, Mrs. H. B. Gra,y.  Mrs. F. French, Mrs. N. Kennedy, Mrs. J. Buller, Mrs. E  Biggs, Mrs. L. Fraser, Mrs. F.  Kydd and Mrs J.  Gibson  eluded Mrs. E. Fergusson, Mrs.  J. Meikle, Mr, A. Young, ,-Mry  W. Aberhart, Mr. arid . Mrs. F-  Claydbn, Mr. and Mrs. E. .White,  Mrs. L. Bath, Mrs. R. Cormack,..  Mrs. P. Welsh and Mr. J. Morgan.  Mr. D. McCaul of Welcome  Beach celebrated his 88th birthday March 25 and was surprised  by friends, neighbors and members of the Redwell Guild when  they called to tender their good  wishes for a happy birthday. A  beautiful cake by Mrs. Hanl^v  centred the tea table and a gift  was presented to Mr. McCaul.  Guests were Mr. and Mrs. H. A  len, Mr. and Mrs. R. McCreatf-"  Mr. and Mrs. C. Tinklev, Mr.  and Mrs. Wm. Grundy, Mrs. E,  Pearce, Mrs. I. Hanley and Mrs.  Edna Brooks.  Mrs. A. E. Twiss has returned  to her home at Edmunds, Wash.,  after visiting Mr. and Mrs. _-"e.  cy Craig at Redroofs. Mrs. Craig  is her daughter.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Claydon  have returned home after a few  days in Vancouver.  Mrs. Jack Morgan is a patient  at St. Paul's Hospital where sh*?  is resting comfortably.  Mr.  L.   Symons,   accompanied  by his daughter Nancy, of Burlington, Wash., spent a brief ho7i  day with the Pete Meuse family  at Halfmoon Bay last week.  Roberts Creek  (By Madge Newman)  The Legion Hall has suddenly  become the popular spot here  Tuesday evenings at 8 with the  resumption of Bingo which closed for the winter. Prizes and  jackpots make for exciting, and  profitable evenings, and players  come from miles around to enjoy the game, and the 15 minute  recess for refreshments.  Mrs. W. Boyte and children of  Bellingham aye visiting the S  Boytes and tlie J.  Gallifords.  Dr. Norman Z. Alcock, speaker for the Canadian; Peace Research Institute at Gibsons, together with Mrs. Alcock and her  sister, were guests of Mr. and  Mrs. K. Linton.  Interests at the school are varied these days, in pursuit of  knowledge, ��� of Mexico one class  sampled chili con came with different degrees of delight, learning that hot chili is not for everyone. At the noon hour the  Brownies held a candy sale. Proceeds will go to the Red Cross.  There,., were: six tab,les;. of whist  at the''Legion Hall on March 23  and a pleasant evening spent  by the players. Refreshments in  the capable hands of Mesdames  Cope, Davidson and Hughes were  enjoyed also.  Nearlji 800 housewives and  business women serve as voluntary members of the Canadian  Red Crco- Corps in 21 communities.  At the movies  North to Alaska, a rip-roaring satire on the Alaska gold  rush days with John Wayne, Cap-  ucine, Ernie Kovacs, Fabian and  others taking part, will be at  Sechelt Theatre, Friday, Saturday and Monday.  This technicolor feature contains skulduggery which leads to  a street fight of such proportions  that the cavalry is called out to  quell the disturbance. It is. a  fast-and-furious comedy replete  with songs and dances. All shows  start at 8 p.m.  | CROSSWORD   +   <*   +    By A. C. Gordon  Ui  \io  IS1  PI  XL  lb  \XH  ��1  21  n  tx  fr  m  53 i  ���  3t>  \  37  38  H3  ~  B  HP  12  19  ���xo  ���5*  ���**/  3o  3V  \vy  fi  ACROSS  1 - Either  3 - Ethical  .   7 ��� Parent  9 - A part  10 - Usual  11 ��� Alma .....  13 - Round room  15 -Poker stake  17 - Start of an  entrance  18 - Tear  21 > Model  23 ��� Mediterran*  ean island  24 ��� Beverages  25 ��� Twofold  26 ��� Weird  29 ��� Fragment  31 ��� Powder  32 ��� Twice  34 ��� Stamina  35 ��� Railroad  worker  38 ��� Pleasing  sounds  39 ��� Confines  40 ��� Distlnctiregarb  42 ��� Public notice  43 ��� Particle  44 ��� Thus  DOWN  1 ��� Mystic word  2 ��� To recommit  3 - Notation  4 ��� Declaim  5 ��� Concerning  6 ��� A master  7 - Source  8 ��� Boy's nickname  12 ��� Food fish  13 - Actuality  14 ��� To chaxg*  15 ��� Affected  16 ��� Rents  19 ��� Catcher at  lampreys    '  20'��� Doctrine    /  22 ��� Sheltered  side  23 ��� .. .cake  27 ��� Proponent of  geometry  28 ��� Tops /  30 ��� Smokers  32 ��� Thicket  33 ��� Facial  expression  36 ��� Quantities    -  (abb.)  37 ��� Biting  39 ��� Musical now-  41 - Yo*..  ��� Instillation of William K. Peterson and his;DeMolay officers  took   place    Saturday   evening;,-  March 24 at the Masonic Hall in.:  Roberts Creek in a very colorful:;  ceremony.-  ���.       -     -  Installed    with    W.    Peterson  were   R* Ludwig,  D.  Leslie,  D.''.  Cooper, R. Marsh, J. Corleit, R. ;  Kruse,  P. Emerson,  S. Geoghe-::  gan, J., Donnelly, K.  Preiss,  R:  Sim, D!  Coates,   T.   Rhodes,  A.  Joss,   B. Kennett,  J.   Smith,  J.  Paquette, M. Moorehouse, R. Sa-y  volainen and H. White.  Miss Lynne Ennis was crowned   chapter  sweetheart   by   the.  newly   installed  master  council-'.  lor, William Peterson. She looked   very   charming  in   a  white.,  dress with red, as likewise, the  retiring    sweetheart,    Arlene ?  Sharpe, in blue, who handed over *��  the sash and Sweetheart's book, ���',  to Lynne.  Installing  officers  were  Speny-  cer Hyde and Brian Lewis from v  Crown Chapter, and Steve-Mason...  John Burritt,  Wins Ion Xlo'olnson.  and- Terry Garlick, Iron. _��It. 31-  phinstone   Chapter.   Mel" Ho'i.<?h  was   installed   as   chapter dad;  John Harvey as chapter and ad-'  visory  council scribe. .,"        ,.'  Mr. C. Gordon, chairman of" the  advisory council .was unable to  attend, so Mr. J. Garlick introduced the advisory council, W.  Peterson sr., M. Hough, J. Donnelly, J. Harvey, F. Stenner and  E. Elmholdt.  The Drummond Trophy, presented by Winston Robinson, was  won by Steve Mason,' who also  received the Bible; as retiring  master councillor, from Mr. Rob-  dent of the Mothers Circle,' in-  inson. Mrs. June Peterson, presi  dent of the Mothers Circle intro-  troduced members of her circle.  Soloist was Mrs. Jay, who sang  Sweet Hour of Prayer. After the  installation ceremonies, refreshments were served by members  of the Mothers Circle, followed  by a dance.  ' U-    4  CoasL.News, March39,11962...  Alcock speaks  (Continued from Page 1)  ed, as it is used to further know-''  ledge in medical, industrial and '  agricultural fields. It is obvious  that it is impossible  to attempt  to change human nature ��� we do *  not have time, but we,do have  a chance to change  human  attitudes and behaviour. "-3  As an example, Dr. Alcock cit- ���  ed the change in pattern of rela- i  tionships between management;:  and labor in recent years, that?  strikes are no longer accompan- -  ied by violence and bloodshed.  We need new rules of conduct '  between nations, at present we ��  are just too ignorant to know*  how to resolve our differences.'  The CAPRI -will be a scientific5  organizationyworking full time..  to find alternatives to war. Dr. ���'  Alcock emphasized that we do."  not know the answers, it may be -  disarmament, maybe world gov- 'i  eminent, maybe common goals  such  as   space  exploration.        Y  He suggested specific projects  for study might be disarmament,,..'  inspection systems and economic,  problems, how to avoid accidental war  and possibilities  of de-->  militarized zones.  The response of the public to -  Dr. Alcock's idea of a Peace Research Institute has been - so encouraging, he said, that he could  assure the institute would' come  into  being   sometime ,this  summer,   probably ....located, on ,.th| :  campus.''"of"''MdGilf  Uhivefsity.  Plans are for an initial" quota of  24   scientists,   economists,   psy-Y  chologists, international lawyers,  historians, anthropologists, physicists,   mathematicians   and  statisticians to be expanded as soon  as funds permit.  It is hoped that other countries will follow Canada's lead  and already Britain arid Japan"  are making plans for similar institutes while Canadian progress  is being watched with interest  by the Peace Research Institute  set up in Washington a year ago,  but which is hamstrung through  lack of funds. The CAPRI hopes  to establish close connections  with the United Nations and its  agencies and to be able to ar- .  range for exchange of reports  and staff with other- countries.  In conclusion Dr. Alcock laid  special stress on the importance  to the Peace Research Institute  of the support of individual Canadians.-Not only must the institute have financial support before it can ask for a government  grant, but the government will  show interest in the institute's ���  work only in direct proportion to..,  the confidence shown in it by  the public. This problem was referred to several times during a  question period, and Dr. Alcock  said public relations will be an  important part of the institute as  the institute will do everything  in its power to make findings and  reports known to the- public. Tho  institute will then depend upon  the individual Canadian keeping  ly associated with the Peace Re-  informed and exerting pressure  on the government in. the accepted way of a democracy. If the  institute has the confidence of  the people the government has  to be interested.  Dr. Alcock explained that scientists have several advantages  over politicians, they speak the  same language as other scientists and unlike the politician who  may always be thought to be  speaking for the government and  consequently has to be cautious  and circumspect, they do not  commit anyone else. He cited  the progress made at the Pug-  wash conferences where good relations have developed between  American and Russian scientists..  Dave Rees proposing a vote of  thanks to 'Dr. Alcock said that  Gibsons was conscious of the  honor paid it by having such a  distinguished scientists come to  this small community. "We  should feel iri consequence close-  search Institute," he said.  This was the general feeling  of the audience resulting in a  collection of $112 for CAPRI over  and above $73 in pledges and  volunteers to canvass for funds  in. this district.  WORK SHOES  and BOOTS  A COMPLETE LINE OF  MEN'S FOOTWEAR  Marine Y Men's f Wfe-ir  Marine Drivey Gibsons  ^1  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  SKYTAXI  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT    885"4412  PENDER      TU   Q-O/l Q1  HARBOUR O _24K>1  VANCOUVER CR 8-5141  ...  for BEST SERVICE  lc SALE  ��� -Going . . . going . . . almost  igione. Saturday Rexall's tremendous Spring One Cent Sale  is finished. Only two more  days of wonderful bargains at  Lang's Sejilhelt and Gibsons  Rexall Drug Store. It's the  ���chance of a lifetime to buy  twice as much for just a penny  .more. You've already seen Uhis  fabulous; salej advertised in  Weekend, Star Weekly, Free  Press Weekly, and the Family  Herald. You probably have the  3d in your home right now . . .  The biggest Rexall sale ever,  where the penny' is king. Stock  ���up on thei hundreds of items  you alway's need.  FOR SALE  Truck subframe,  water tank,  bunks and  Columbia trailer for highway use  Two 10 ft. Idaho stake bunks  One 7l/2 H.P. Scott Attwater outboard $75  OVERHAULED  All above items can be seen fat  Jackson Bros. Logging Co. Ltd.  Wilson Creek, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9521  Sech6l|.3^B���atreT'](iov^. XJha&i a  Jackpot Night, This! comes every  Monday -night::iahd'-sfarts .with" a  $5 prizfe. -If-riot 'claimed another's will be added, next week- arid ������  tickets for both weeks' perform-'���'���  ances will be in the  draw. 'All  tickets   purchased after April' 1  remain in, the Jackpot for1 each'  week's draw.  One ticket will be drawn/each  Monday night and the winner to  claim the prize must" be in the  theatre. If a winning ticket does  not happen to be irt the theatre,  the holder will receive two free  passes instead on presentation of  the numbered stub at the theatre office. Winning numbers will  be published weekly.  !-���.������_������.'���������_;���     :."-.-.,:-.i    ,'sl^.;.';     v.^JL-r-.'rt;.:  :psffi|||i  ~^:-^ompie^7sfoc^';^t^X~p~l  % Wishing; TAWi'::  Y-Commercial- and Sports'.'Y:  ilardware ��� Dry.Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. TU a-2415  QUINTRELL TO RETURN  Television personality. Bob  Quintrell of the 7 O'Clock Show  will return to Vancouver at the  conclusion of his contract' with  the CBC-TV interview show  Close-Up in June. When the 7  O'Clock Show resumes this fall,  Quintrell will be back as host.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  INTERIM  FERRY  ^"���'WW    \    A  ������ V.*1*^**-.     ���*    **.     S   W        /'v. S       *  MARCH 30 - APRIL  15 INCLUSIVE  SUNSHINE COAST  Sechelt Peninsula - Powell Rhter ��� Bowen Island  VANCOUVER - SECHELT PENINSULA  In order to prepare our equipment for ihe irpreased  summer traffic load we are forced Jo make a" temporary  adjustment in our servides. These interim schedules will  increase service for the next two^ ���^���eeks,; when, fuU..^im-  mier service-will commence. We hope 'this will rot inconvenience our passengers and shippers.  *M.V. Bainbridge and S.S. Smokwa  HOWE SOUND���SECHELT  PENINSULA   ROUTE  Lv. Langdale  * 6:00 am * 3:50 pm  7:25 am 5s25 pm  "* 8:15 am * 6:05 pm  9:40 am * 8:20 pm  *11:20 am 8:50 pm  11:55 am * 10:35 pm  * 1:35 pm 11:05 pm  3:10 pin  VANCOUVER - POWELL RIVER  Through Connecting Schedules  Horseshoe Bay���Langdale  Earl Cove - Saltery Bay ��� Daily  Northbound (read across)  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  G:lf> am  *        4:15 pm  * 7:05 am  *  4:55 pm  8:30 am  *  7:10 pm  *10:30 am  7:40 pm  1Q;45 am  ���  9:25 pm  ���12:25 pm  9:55 pm  2:00 pm  * 11:40 pm  *  2:40 pm  Leave  Horseshoe  Bay  6:15  * 7:05  8:30  *10:10  10:45  * 12:25  am  am  am  am  am  pm  Arrive  Langdale  7:20 am  8:05 am)  9:35  11:10  11:50  \  am)  am)  am)  Leave  Earl Cove  8:50 am  .  11:25 am        12:25 pm  Arrive  Saltery  Bay  9:55 am  1:30 pm  2:35 pm  2:00 pm  2:40 pm  \  4:15  4:55  7:10  7:40  9:25  9:55  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  1:25 pm)   3:05 pm)  3:40 pm) ���  5:20 pm)  5:55 pm)  8:10 pm)  8:45 pm)  10:25 pm)  11:00 pm)  3:45  6:05  8:20  pm  pm  pm  4:55  7:10  pm  pm  pm   10:35 pm        11:40 pm  12:55 am  Southbound  Leave  Saltery  Bay  5:30 am  7:45 am  10:00 am  12:25 pm  2:40 pm  Kjftfl     TVJJJ  7:15 pm  (read across;  Arrive  Earl Cove  6:35 am ...  8:50 am _.  11:05 am _.  1:30 pm _.  3:45 pm _.  6:05 pm _  8:20 pm _  Leave  Langdale  ( 8:15  ( 9:40  (11:20  <11:55  1:35  3:10  3:50  5:25  6:05  8:20  8:50  (10:35 pm*  (11:05 pra  am*  am  .am?  am  pm"  pm  pm*  pm  pm*  pm*  pm  1:55 am  Arrive  Horseshoe  _. ' ���'' Bay  9:15 am  10:40  12:20  12:55  2:35  4:10  4:50  6:25  7:05  9:20  9:50  11:35  12:05  am  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  pm  am  ir''"  i'' <  *>%'}  * *v%  ,'-.   s*  %''  BOWEN ISLAND  Lv. Horseshoe Bay - Lv. Snug Cove  *9:20 am *-9:45 am  1:00 pm 1:30 pm  6:30 pm 7:15 pm  mtmW  B.C. FERRIES  British Columbia Toll Authority Ferry System  For Information Phone  Horseshoe   Bay   Terminal ��� 921-7944  Langdale Terminal ��� 886-2372  i  4*  <��� COMING EVENTS   ''**�����'   -'������'-���  ������--fi-g    r ���,  Thursday   mghi,   iBihgb," School"  HaW^^^^P^B^im?m^^A^  '.-.���a-  p*ze%ffe: .-y .-y-; t  'Apri^|dMR^^Spci^^|p||., j  Monday, Kins'hien Hall. &      <  April 2, 'Elphiristone PTA: "Topic ?  "Is leal'iiing''Uano(ii'er~.'3^gaage I  Mseful?.'-^'1tvMissr-:Cressw��BU'.w*-'<,7ill ;  show. color slides of her trip to \  Europe: *��� Discussion bri convention resolutions.  April 3, 2 p.m., St. John's United  Church Women will hold their  Spring Tea, Wilson Creek Community Hall.   ���  April"-4,'-Regular meeting of the  L.A. 109 will; be held ��� at 8 p.m.  Legion Hall, Gibsons.  April 7, St. Mary's Hospital Aux-  ihary -Tea and" Sale, the Club-  houseY Garden Bay.-  April 7. Celebrate all V-Days at  Roberts Creek Legion Buffet supper,  7 p.m.,  Admission   $1.  April 27, St. Bartholomew's W.A.  Bake sale at Super Valu, Friday,  2 p.m.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons^ Legion  Hall.  IN  MEMORIAM     ~~~~- y  FLUMERFELT ��� In loving  memory of Forde, a dear son and  brother, who passed away March  28, 1960.  Every day in some special way,  Memories of you come our way,  Though you are absent, you are  always near, y     .  Still loved, still missed, and ever dear.  Ever remembered by Mom ..arid  brothers Dave, Errbl, Ricky and  Gary.  FLUMERFELT ��� iii loving  memory of our brother Forde,  who passed away suddenly March  28,  1960.  . There is a link death cannot sevy  ";' er, ��� ���/' '-, ������:���   .'������;���."���  Love and remembrance last forever.  Always remembered by  Leora, Ronnie and family,  Celia, Bud and family,  Brian,  Gerrie  and family.  %���,&&���<$&% Shi :������ 1:# W$$ 'm WW- ^'  y RC&ERTS^GREEK  .1.5; acres of .parklike;seclusion,  oyer 100' WATERFRONTAGE  with choice building sites. Full  price only  $3,500. Y- Y ~  2.5 acres of nicely, treed level  property with good well water.  Close to store, school, churches  and transportation. Full price  $2,500. Y  DAVIS BAY  Spacious, modern 4 year old  2 bedroom bungalow with full,  high cement basement. Immaculate condition throughout. Also  included 2 adjacent lots with separate titles. Full price $12,900,  terms.  Island ��� Sakinaw Lake  Give yourself the perfect privacy of this 1.36 acre island to  enjoy fishing, water sports and  relaxation at their best. This  easily accessible, well treed island affords safe, sheltered moor  age and many excellent building  sites. Full price $7,500 with easy  terms.  For these and other selected  properties on the Sunshine Coast  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay 886-2644 (res.) or WE  9-2121.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  527 Clarke Rd. Burquitlam  FOR RENT  '���'��� ^''k0^'p^u9^'frh:..:.v^.^  Unfinished;- ���&- bedroow cottjage.  with bath, near beach, $35 mdhth  ly,  including  electricity.:' Phone  886-2665.   "    '���'��� -������'..'���-'-���'���  -"'���-���  .��� ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont'd)       DIRECTORY   (Continued)  Coast News, March 29, 1962.  t. ���?:���'  4 .roorp. house,  2 br��� bathroom,:  living, kitchen. Phone 885-9567.  1 bedroom' home, with full bath,  on Franklin Rioad, $45 a month.  Phone 886-9504.  Renewed cottage, four rooms,  shower, electric water heater  and rangette, oil heat, at ocean-  front, Gower Point. Rent $40. a  month, summer and winter. Ph.  886-9853.  MISC. FOR SALE  Gibsons ��� close' in, 2 bdrs.  basement with 3rd bdr and toilet. Heavy wiring. $8,400 on  terms. '.;'���'  Neat   cabin,   wired,   close  stores and school. $1,500.  to  FLORISTS  $1,000 down buys commercial  lot, 2. rooms, basement in Gibsons.  ;' ��� ' ..*;,      ���;  View home, 1 bdr, modern,  landscaped lot, $8,400.  Cleared level lot, all services,  $1,175.  Y ���-Waterfront: ��� }_ acre.for only  $3,850, oh terms.  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  LOST  1959 Johnson outboard, 18 hp.,  excellent condition. Reasonable.  Phone  885-9550.  32" Enterprise wood and coal  range with blower type oil burner attachment. Can burn oil and  wood together, also barrel and  hot water tank, $50. Quaker space  heater with draft fan attached,  $25. Near Horseshoe Bay. Phone  "921-7841. :-:::���������:  Model 22 Caterpillar, $500 cash.  Phone 886-9641.  Good milk cow, $150. Ph. 886-2580  Girls'* 24" bicycle, good condition.  Phone 886-2126.  Pisa has its leaning tower. Gibsons has its leaning sporting  goods store. Best selection of  fishing tackle, trades and garden tools you will find anywhere  ��� at prices that are always right  Earl's, 88&-9600.  Underwood standard typewriter,  10" model, good condition, or  exchange for a portable. Phone  886-9354.  Piano, upright, reasonable, cash  or terms. Phone 885-4402.  Portable typewriter, Underwood  Universal, in first class condition. Cost $90, for $40 cash. Ph.  886-9383.  Churchill celebrated his 87th  birthday dining on oysters. Oysters are good for you too. Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co. R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.  Member B.C. Oyster Growers  Assoc.  FIRE ALARM $1.98  Automatic self contained, easily  installed and checked. Requires  only one flashlight battery ��� no  outside wiring ��� y gives loud  warning. Clearance $1J98 C.O.D.  Walfo Protectors, Box 628, Coast :  News. ,.  Would -lady who: :fou"nd /bracelet  at Pender Harbour Smorgasbord  please contact Mary Woodburn,  Garden Bay P.O. or phone TU 3-  2474 collect.  BOATS FOR SALE  19' inboard cabin boat. No motor -  Cash,   or  swap   for vehicle   or  smaller boat. Vic Hookins,  Garden Bay, B.C.  WORK WANTED ~  GARDENERS, ATTENTION^ ���  Have your garden reconditioned  for spring.by heavy duty ROTO-  TILLER. Don't wait ��� Avoid  spring rush. THIS ONE REALLY  DIGS. Contact Roy Bolderson, or  phone   885-9530,  eves.  PHONE 886-2191  R. F. Kennett.-��� Notary Public  "A  Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  ^Gibsons   . y v^ y.    :;  Sechelt^- 100 SpUf cedar-postsr average V* ���  ATTENTION ��� Are you looking  for a dressmaker? Ph.  886-9880.  AUTOS FOR SALE ~~  '47 Int. Vi ton truck, licensed  and running. '51 Nash Statesman  The two for $135. Phone 886-9320  after 6 p.m.  Dump truck, 1956 International  model 184, 5 yard box and hoist.  Phone 885-9600.  M  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER?  BUY A NEW CAR NOW  ���WITH A I.OW-COST LIFE-INSURED  XXX   XXX   XXXX XXXX X   XXXX  Rxx   X        XXXX   XXXX  *   X   X XXXXXX  XXX   XXX   XXXX      XXXX  gxxxx       xxxx xx    X  XXXXX XXXX   XXX  X XXXX XXX        X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  2 lots,- modern 2 br. home plus  large building, could be finished  as rental unit. Cowrie Street, Sechelt. Real investment at $12,200  f .p. $3000 cash, bal $75 per month  5 acres, small house West Sechelt. Only  $3300 f.p.  $5200 fp. Selma Park, view  home close in, $1200 down, bai  $40 per month.  Waterfront lots $1500 to $3200:  Good selection, Call J. Anderson  885-9565.  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  &  INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY. Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Gibsons,   waterfront  lot  $3750.  Roberts Creek, 55 acres, over  1500'  highway   frontage,   $10,000.  Secret Cove area, 600' waterfront only $6,000.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  WATERFRON1  HOMES  AND LOTS  Hopkins,   Granthams,  Gibsons,  Gower Point, Roberts Creek  Davis Bay and Sechelt  EWART McMYNN  REAL  ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  PROPERTY FOR SALS  3 bedroom house, full basement  level land, in Gibsons. Phone  886-9596.  Waterfront property, house and  store, fully equipped, for sale.  Apply on premises. Ph. 886-9629.  Large lot ��� 100' x 270', Wilson  Creek. 2 accessible levels among  lovely homes. For sale or trade.  Enquire RE 3-3397, after 5:30.  x 6" x 6'. Phone 885-9368.  For new or used outboards, marine ways., dockage, repairs, boat  rentals, ��� call HADDOCK'S, at  . Pender, your Mercury outboard  sales and service dealer. TU 3-  2248-  ROGERS  PLUMBING       ~  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors  and  carburetors.  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace  Even Temp $69  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,   -  good as new / $5��  3 Frigidaire fridges $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges   guaranteed  Reconditioned  used   toilet  complete $15  Special���  Elko glass lined electric tanks  No.  30 $6S  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like  new $"  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only $��T  Simple to install yourself.  Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close on Monday until 6 p.m.  Complete stock of plumbing supplies,  cheaper than   department  store.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 now available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products. Orange Rd .  Roberta  Creek.  WATCH REPAIRS  For    guaranteed  jewelry    repairs,  Jewelers, Sechelt.  on the premises.  watch    and  see    Chris's  Work  done  tfn  When butting cigarettes out-  of-doors, make sure to grind  them in the soil, crush them on  a rock or put them in water.,  Waterfront lot in West - Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building  lot. Apply  J.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  Five room house, 2 car garage.  on two lots  on the main  street  of   Sechelt.   Zoned   csmmercial.  Ideal location for stores or ofr  ces. Apply J. E. Parker, Sechelt.  4.87 acres, North Rd., never failing water, house, full plumbing.  cheap for,cash. Phone TU 3-2629  or contact Wm. G. Brown, R.R.  1, Halfmoon Bay.  Used ^'ectric and gas ranges,  also oil ri-.s*:*"}. C & S Sa!_s,  Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED  Used furniture, or what h?ve  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  Used boys' bicycle,, small size.  22"-24" wheel.  Phone 885-9943.  Small cement mixer, any state  of repair. Phone 886-2340.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Watch  Reoairs  & JE.7EL21Y  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   886-2116,   GIBSONS  i ^.*--t^rv7'. -.���������������:. k<. ���-���:���. ���' . ii.-- "**"  &M%S I -������- ^X'&Mj&MX  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  v Box 131,  Gibsons  .": Phone 886-2283  Alcoholics Anonymous .Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or Write Box  584, Coast News;  \ . M||   |1|  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs .for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  DAVID NYSTROM  ���Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging.   Phone   Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  ROTO-TILLER SERVICE  Have your garden reconditioned  for spring by heavy duty machine. Don't wait ��� Avoid spring  rush. Remember, THIS ONE  REALLY DIGS. See or phone  Roy Bolderson,  885-9530.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  . Lucky   Number  March 24 ��� 39233. white  Your Fuller Brush dealer, John  Walton, Roberts Creek P.O.  Call 886-9642 day or night..  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind-Smith, Gibsons 886-9316  WATER SURVEY-SERVICES"  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone  885-95i0.  TIMBER CRUISING "  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  Don't wait until too late! Have  your lawnmowers, clippers, etc.  sharpened now by an automatic  sharpener. Phone Erwin Benner,  885-2292.  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  ~ NELSON'S "  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  '  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter;���Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  Ffrst Class Work- Guaranteed  .Phone 886-9652, North Road.  FUELS  Fir .'512 cord  Alder $10 cord  delivered  New phone Number, 886-2283  after 6 p.m.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  delivered  Fir $12 delivered  Clean hand picked fir  millwood, $10;  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 i_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE  886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  DIRECTORY  Home and Industrial Wiring  Elecitrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  BILL SHERIDANXI.  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating ��� Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phtone 886-2460  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  ���   Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing.   Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Bock  Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO &  GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon &  Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  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  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph.  886-9871   or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT  -^886-2166  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine H*>rrae Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  C 8c S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil   Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  SAND ��� GRAVEL  ��� '  CEMENT  BUILDING  MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  MADEIRA PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement gravel, $2.25 yd  Road gravel and fill, $1.50 yd.  Delivered in  Pender Harbour  area  Lumber, Plywood, Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM  LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 88.6-2538, Gibsons  THRIFTEE  DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agent-  Brown Bros. FLorists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  Two children were christened  at a ceremony Sunday in Gibsons United Church. Rev.' W. A.  Cameron officiating. Elizabeth  Joan were the names given to  the small daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. E. R. Shaw. Her godparents  are Mr. and Mrs. J; Mathews.  Mr. and Mrs. Shaw's baby son  was named Edward James and  his godparents are Mr. and Mrs.  A. J. Barr of Calgary.  OFF TO ENGLAND  Members of the Ladies Auxiliary, Legion branch 109, gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  W. Skellett sr. of Gibsons in honor of Mrs. Daisy Crowhurst who  will be leaving shortly for a holiday in England. Mrs. Crowhurst  will be accompanied by her son,  Mr. Albert Crowhurst.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel fill and road gravel.  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  WATER   SURVEY  SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  885-9510  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES AND SERVICF  ALL  TYPES  HEATING  AND SERVICING  PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence, 885-9532  Church Services  ANGLICAN  31. Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15  a.m.   Holy   Communion  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidans,  Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m_  Evensono-  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30  a.m.,   Matins  11 a.m. Sunday School  PORT MELLON  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's,   Pender  Harbour  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  Community Hall, Welcome Beach  3:15 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED ~  Gibsons  11 a.m. Divine Service  11  a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11  a.m. Sunday S'.hool  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,   1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Argiican Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCEN'TS  Holy Family. Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School '  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek   United  Church  ________  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 EverJng  Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p.m���  Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a-m., Sunday School  11 ajn., Morning Worship  3 p.m., Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m., Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 pjn. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's  Action Club Coast News, March 29, 1982.  ''_-_f  /WBtl  'SaM  I  I^��iv"'^cKHrk.   ^sHBL  ^    l  ^^^fe^-^^li^M-  BEST QUALITY SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  FAULT-FINDING ���  /  AVOID IT LIKE THE  PLAGUE  "��� Praise is sweet in anyone's  ears and disapproval is unpleasant. Children blossom in the atmosphere of sincere appreciation for their best achievement  in any field. But what happens  when there is constant faultfinding in the home?        -  An ultra-critical attitude to  cne another can act like a poison in a home. The French have  a proverb, "A good husband  should be deaf and a good wife  blind." In the marriage ceremony, the two contracting parties take each other, "for better or for worse." It is ho excuse for blunt criticism for either of them to complain, "My  partner is worse that I took him  (or her)  for!"  Parents can best reform the  faults in  their children by giv-  BACKHOE & LOADER  WALT   NYGREN  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  Ph. 886-2350  ^#$&��:��-*.  wW-v.-tf.vW-.v*,  , ^,  4t8 SMiT^  REAt ESTATE  I       ---     -    -  t.���  ~~~~���,��  what's the  Instalment plan17way  to save for a  mm  Many purchasers of automobiles, furniture and,!  such, pay on the instalment plan. You can put  your savings on the same instalment basis. PSP, ���  Scotiabank's  Personal Security  Program is the  "instalment plan" way to save for a down payment for any project needling forward planning  and saving. This is how PSP���exclusive with The j  Bank of Nova Scotia���works: You select asavings  goal (between $100 and  $2,500) which you  reach in 50 equal payments. As you save, you're  life-insured for the full amount of your goal.  When you reach your goal, you collect all you've  saved, plus a cash bonus. PSP is the ideal way to  make sure your long-range plans are realized. Ask  about PSP at your nearest branch of Scotiabank*  THE BRNK OF NOVR SCOTIfl  ���m MORE THAN 600 OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND ABROAD .  By   Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted Y   ...  ing them good examples to follow in their: own lives. A courteous mother who is. considerate  is likely to have a polite daughter. When reproof must be given,  if at all possible this should be  done in.private. A child should  feel his mother's or father's love  and their faith in him" that he  ..will outgrow his fault and in  time follow a wiser course.  *  *  Jean's parents were disturbed  by her complete domination by  Nan, a new and very bossy  friend. Instead of criticising this  acquaintance and pointing out  Nan's aggressive* possessive  ways, the parents allowed Jean  to bring her home to meals and  spend her leisure with her. But  they did encourage their daughter to have other chums too. Before long, of her own accord,  Jean tired of Nan's dictatorship.  When children enter adolescence, because underneath they  are unsure of themselves, they  are particularly resentful of critical remarks. Teen-age children  are apt to explode when their  actions are questioned, or they  may go off by themselves and  brood over their "cruel treatment." Tact, a friendly approach  and the' desire to find some reasonable "middle ground" help .to  maintain a happy relationship between fathers and mothers and  their almost grown children.  Even the discussion on such difficult points as the use of the  family phone and the hour of  coming in at night need not deteriorate into fault-finding.  *    *    *  Sisters and brothers can be extremely bold in their remarks to  each other. They will accept mutual criticism which would be  most unpalatable from adults  Nevertheless, too constant criticism can produce much unhap-  piness. A mother and father on  vacation found their son continually pointing out his two sisters'  faults. The girls quickly retaliated by telling him his failings.  This led to noisy bickering.  In a family council the parents helped the children to see  that they were making ��� each  other miserable and  they were  Printed Pattern  9257  SIZES  34-48  Cry lH**i*n'filA*t"��  A new, side-interest neckline  so flattering to larger sizes, we*  include both slim, and flared!  fkirt versions. Choose cotton  for casual wear ��� silk print,  shantung for special oc'.lasions.  Printed Pattern 9257: Women's Sizes 34, 36, 38, 40, 42,  44, 46, 48. Size;. 36 takes 4Vs  yards 35-inch.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE. NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto,  Ont.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big  Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog  ���over 106 styles for all sizes,  occasions, Misses, Half-Size, Women's Wardrobes. Send 35c!  fast becoming a quarrelling  household The children agreed  to fine each maker of a critical  remark a nickel. The,fine money,  in the Critical Sank on, the table  was to be used* tp buy,a fayoritA.  food treat. They had fun over  this ��� and the criticism fund  never, amounted to very much!  the bank disappeared off the table before long.  "As soon seek roses in December, ice in June . ..before  you trust in critics," wrote Lord  Byron, and Coleridge once declared in irritation "Critics ���  murders!" They were referring  to literary critics, but a person  does not need to be a writer to  resent being picked to pieces.  There is little .which is constructive, and less which is encouraging in fault finding. Avoid it  like the plague!  Fitness Campaign  ;Cariaida?s planned Y $5,000,000  yearly expenditure on fitness and  -amateur sport will be a chief  topic Of discussion in Vancouver  April 29 thrdugh May 2 when an.  estimated 750 delegates attend  the Northwest National Recreation Association and Parks Conference.  Hotel Vancouver is headquarters for sessions which bring together parks and recreation per- <  sonnel from the three western  provinces, Alaska, Idaho, Montana, Oregon and Washington.  WANT ADS  ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  Over 287,000 people of all  ages took part iii Canadian Red  Cross water safety services and  projects last year.v  MEETINGS  :    ,V'  Y -'.of,'  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study-  Gibsons, Seohel-t, West Sechelt,  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.  7:30 pirn.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Fri.  8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Waichtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collection Ever Taken  If a fire breaks out in your  hoiwe or plant, remove all ioc-  oupants, and call the fire der  partmenit before you attempt to  put  the fire out yourself.  +  YOUR RED CROSS  NEEDS  HELP NOW  ROY  SGOTT  Doctor of Optometry  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Thursday  Bal Block  Gibsons  SALE  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  $20,000 Stock of  Hardware & Fixtures  m.  NO RESERVE"  Jm      .��F"  #:'  Wednesday, April I  Thurs. & Fri. iitil fraisted  SALE TIME 10 a.m. EACH DAY  I will sell the entire $20,000 stock and contents of the  JOHN WOOD HARDWARE  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Carpenter and mechanics tools, building and plumbing supplies, fishing tackle, appliances   of all kinds, power tools,  Marquette refrigerator,  glass lined; water  tank,  complete  assortment of bolts and lag screws of all kinds, nails, large  and complete stock of top.grade paint, camping supplies,  utensils,   china,   glass, pottery, lamps,   electrical supplies,  rope, sporting goods, toys, games, clocks, polishes, cutlery,  gift-waxes, bulbs, toasters, irons, hot plates, household hardware of all kinds, watches, shavers, bicycle tires and parts,  pressure  cooker, hinges, lock sets,  electric trains,   Dinky  toys, brass, garden tools, electric blankets, two 5 H.P. outboard motors, stove pipe, fireplace screens, record player,  smokers, tent, sets of dishes, rifles, pipe and fittings, ammunition, radios, boat cushions, life jackets, vacuum clean-  Jers,   electric   floor polisher, fertilizer, .'spray, power lawn,  mower, screen doors, etp. Fixtures: platform scale, mail bin,  counters, shelves, display stands, cash register, paint mixers,  oil heater arid barrel, 2 steel filing cabinets, electric adding  machine, typewriter, cheque writer, fire extinguishers, coke  machine as new, frig, truck and many other items.  Selling 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day until all sold  Store keepers and dealers, this is your opportunity to  purchase up-to-date clean stock ait your own price  TERMS  CASH  ALL  SALES  FINAL  STAflf    HUNT Auctioneer of Vernon, B.C.  SALES HELD ANYWHERE  NOW ON  Ends Saturday  LANG'S DRUG STORES, SECHELT & GIBSONS Foggy windshields can be  avoided by wiping the inside of  the glass with a clean cloth containing a few drops of glycerine.  r  i  I  I  I  p__,  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYBR  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  Have a  proper  CHIMNEY  in your  house  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, BC  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  c* fro*  FAIR CONVENORS  At a meeting two weeks ago  of the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair  committee", convenors of the varied exhibit departments were' appointed.  Mrs. Bernice Chamberlin will  have charge of flowers and Mrs.  Rita Fitchett, vegetables and  fruits. Mrs. A. Clarke will be in  charge of domestic science and  cooking. Mrs.. N. Haley will look  after needlework and Mrs. F.  Fisher, Mrs. L. Dadswell and  Mrs. Thomas will look after.handicrafts and weaving.  Coast News. March 29,: 1962.      7  ��� lcSALE'" ."���  Here is a. wonderful bargain  opporfcunity. Only during the  Rexall Spring One Cent Sale  can you gest two regular size  titelptis for the price of one plus'  only one cent. Hundreds of!  bargains to choose from. Sale  ends Saturday, at Lang's Gib-.  sons and Sechelt Rexall stores.  A 13-week filmed series reviving a significant decade in  Canada's history from 1936 to  1946, will be seen in Canada  at War, each Tuesday on the  CBC-TV network. The half-  hour programs portray developments on tihe nornie front in addition to the role playedby the  armed forces in battle. Canada's distinguished record on  *he war. fronts is recorded in  films covering the Spitsbergen  raid, Dieppe, Sicily, Italy Normandy, Holland and Germany.  This week's RECIPE  TASELLA SUOPPE  Phone 885-^331 ��� Sechelt  New Spring  Cocktail Dresses  Playtex Brassieres-Girdles  Lingerie - Nylons  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway  Ph. 886-9662  1962 Volkswagen  on  REPAIRS  to all makes of  Cars and Outboard Motors  Mobile Welding ��� Electric & Acetylene  HURRY-UP BREAKFAST  In tune with the times, you  can create your -own 'instant'  frozen French toast. At a more  leisurely hour than breakfast take  time to prepare French Toast as  usual ��� coating sUces of enriched white bread in an egg-milk  dip. The dipped, uncooked 'toast'  is layered with aluminum foil  between slices, oveiivrapped in  fours, and frozen. When ready  for breakfast some busyymorn-  ing, the foil layers make for  easy separation of the frozen  bread slices. Simply pop them  into hot shortening,. brown until,  golden and crisp, and presto!  the breakfast main course is  ready. Bacon or brown 'n serve  sausages may round out the  menu, with a choice of sweet  toppings for the French Toast.  FROZEN FRENCH TOAST  2   eggs, slightly beaten  % cup milk  % teaspoon salt  S   slices enriched white bread  2   tablespoons shortening  Combine beaten eggs, milk  and salt in shallow mixing bowl  or casserole. Dip bread slices  into egg mixture, turning each  to coat both sides. For each  package for freezing, pile four  dipped slices on a sheet of aluminum foil, placing small sheets  of foil between each two slices.  Wrap securely and seal with freez  er tape. Label with date and  name of product and freeze at  0 degrees F.  At ) serving [time: unwrap  French Toast. Melt shortening in  skillet or frying pan. Separate  slices with a flat wide spatula.  Peel off foil. Brown each slice  on both sides in hot fat. Serve  hot, with cooked bacon or sausage, and jelly, preserves, honey  or syrup. Yield: 4 servings, two  slices each.  Scotch Plaid Sandwishes  1 can (7 ounces) finnan haddie  OR iy3 cups cooked flaked finnan haddie  2 tablespoons finely chopped onion  ���J4 cup mayonnaise  i_ teaspoon Worcestershire sauce  4 slices bread  2 slices Canadian processed  cheese.  Mash finnan haddie well with  a fork. Add chopped onion, mayonnaise and Worcestershire sauce  blend well. Toast bread slices on  & W DEVELOPMENT  GIBSONS, B.C.  ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE A NEW  READY-MIX CONCRETE  PLMT TO SERVE THE SECHELT PEfflSIM  FOR SMALL OR LARGE CONSTRICTION JOBS  Call GIBSONS 886-9857  P & W DEVELOPMENT WILL USE LAFARGE CEMENT  ���perfected by resefarch and backed by 130 years of world-wide experience  "LAFARGE HAS A CEMENT FOR EVERY PURPOSE"  one side only under the broiler.  Spread untoasted side with fish  mixture. Cut processed cheese  into strips and cross strips over  fish in a plaid design. Place under broiler and broil until cheese  melts. Serve piping hot. Makes  4 servings.  The   Canadian   Red  Cross  Enquiry   Bureau   handled   requests from   38  countries   last  year, and replied to over 7,000  enquiries.  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  John Wayne  March 30, 31, April 2  Capucine  North to Alaska  Technicolor  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10:10 pjn.  JACKPOT MONDAY NIGHTS  Starting with $5, another $5 will be added until won  Or\e ticket drawn each Monday. Holder mjust be in Theatre.  Each week's tickets go into the nfexst week's pool.  NEW  T��i** stone  PRICIN  saves you big money  on fop quality fires  Rrestone Redtfee$  "re Prices 5io2S%  HAMU,T0N( 0nTario  c^6StoneT^& Rubber  ��rstCMadaiim-  aS��e_ pricing    c��  ��d reduction, from 5 t���  l"Ces- ***�� lower price'  diately.    nectlve imme.  NOW MORE THAN EVER YOU GET MORE  FOR YOUR TIRE DOLLARS WITH FIRESTONE  NYLON "500"  ��� Race tire construction principles  ��� New All-action tread design  ��� Safety-Fortified Nylon cord  ��� 17 Month Road Hazard Guarantee  DELUXE CHAMPION  ��� Original equipment tire  ��� New All-action tread design  ��� 4-ply laminated Safti-Liner  ��� 24 Month Road Hazard Guarantee  SAFETY-CHAMPION NYLON  ��� Canada's No. 1 replacement tire  ��� Modern "bladed" tread design  ��� Safety-Fortified Nylon cord ���������-,...  ��� Speedway-Weld construction  ��� 21 Month Road Hazard Guarantee  '���w%  ���_ui _>_  Y_ri���'  CHAMPION NYLON '  ��� Safety-Fortified Nylon cord  ��� New "bladed" tread design  ��� Economy prices  ��� 18 Month Road Hazard Guarantee  X  *W\  CONVOY  -*  ��� Firestone quality at a low, low price  ��� Rib type, non-skid tread design  ��� Long mileage Firestone Rubber-X  ��� 12 Month Road Hazard Guarantee  1     PAY NOTHING DOWN  4 k y0\}\\ TRADE-INjnRES ARE YOUiad^^YMENT ATr  ... ."   ' ' \ ���'���.���.._; ' ''.������* ' *- ���  .��,--* 7." '-���*     -*   -'  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Terry       Phone 886-2572 Ian Harriman a I*adner  ���Queen's Scout will be the  speaker at the annual banquet  of the 13 .C.;.-, y ukoii; Provincial  Council of the Boy Scouts "o��  Canada in Hotel Vancouver,  Fri., March 30 at 6:45 p.m. to  wind .up   the  annual  -meeting.  Now Open  Porpoise Bay  Saw & Planing Mills  2V_ miles from Sechelt  Box 101 Sechelt. B.C.  Recreation meeting  8      Coast News, March 20, .1962.  A   report   on   the   Community  Programs branch area conference March 17 was made to Sechelt village council at its last  meeting by Capt. Sam Dawe,  Sechelt Recreation Commission  chairman. Capt. Dawe's report  reads:  The meeting was held in the  Comunity hall at Port Mellon  with 29 present and T. Rubens,  regional consultant in the chair,  with J. H. Panton, director, cf  Victoria and G. J. Pynn, Vancouver Island consultant, in attendance.  C. B. Davies, resident manager   at   Port   Mellon    welcomed  WE DELIVER!!!  When you want it ��� Where you want it  CEMENT - NAVI-JACK  DRAIN ROCK - CRUSHED ROCK  ROAD GRAVELY- FILL  X FOR SXJDDEN. SERVlfcE AND RI6HJ? PRICE  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Phone 886-2642 ��� Gibsons. B.C.  Front ^_^^i^^-o_Hj:; '".^ r.-.^:':*  Ij�� Bargain XSentim  Honeymoon Lane off Pratt road will be open  Mondays and evenings till 9'for the &ale of  MILLS PAINTS  WATCH FOR OUR 2nd HAND APPLIANCE SALE SOON  J. J. ROGERS* SON  Ph. 886-9333  -*w.  '.-.��?.;  'S  PHONE 886-2563  This Week-end  SPECIALS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellon���Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  till  9 P.M,  Spring is Here!!  See us about our new lines of  shoes that have arrived in  many colors & styles  Hi & Illusion Heels  Stacked Heels  Flatties & Walking Shoes  A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF PURSES IN  COLORS TO  MATCH  A new line of TANA shoe accessories  SEE OUR BARGAIN TABLE FOR MANY SPECIALS  Wigard's Shoe Store  Phone SECHELT 885-9519  delegates\lirom Gillies Bay, Pem-  berton, Blubber Bay, Stillwater,  Lang Bay: Black" Point; Lund,  Pender Harbour, Redroofs arid  Welcome Beach Gibsons and Sechelt.  Recreational facilities were  discussed Gillies Bay with a population of 300 had completed ���;a  community hall. Lund was also  building a hall. All communities  found lack of halls retarded the  community programs objectives  in no 'small way. -  The matter of using school facilities was discussed and the director felt something should be  considered, where councils might  have more influence with school  boards. Several delegates spoke  on administration problems:; A  panel discussion followed, Messi*s  Panton, Pynn and Ruben as panelists. ;  Junior Olympics were discussed and the recreation commissions were asked to work with  the Legion in their area on this  project. The N.R.A. convention  will be held in Vancouver at the  end of April.  The' nest area conference will  be held on Sept. 15, Sechelt Recreation commission to be hosts.  Panel subjects will be communi-  WA gets Diocesan  meeting report  St. Aidan's 'W.Al, Roberts  Creek With the president; Mrs.  B. "JVlahns 'in tin _ chair decided  "to <hold; a Spring Sale on Msy  4 ahid a Garden Party on July  27.  After disposing of matters  concerning', missions, Sunday  School and social service, an  interesting a:count- of- tihe work  of the Misruon ,to Seaman was  outlined." . tentative date>_ were  . discuciied for presentation of a  film on the study book and the  Gb&ramms'gau: ,���  Mrs. Mannsgave ari -interesting rerport   on  the: 58th";  Diocesan   annual   meeting in Vancouver which she arid Mrs. G.  Mould  attended as St.'Aidsn's  delegates.   Beginniing; with   the  Christ Church .cathedral service  and   a   challenging,  ad_.*&__  to  ttiiore than 600 W.A. rrictnbsrs  oy"-2_ch'_"-_3 Gower, her vivid account cf 'the. three day meeting  was v tarmly'. aTprsci/ated.  Tea  and a.social p;(:iod closed the  meotliiig..  ~*��A-.-  .-;;.:���. sechelt bowling^  X " X (By o#y.i^scRny||. YY  1 Four��' five-pin teams infixed)  took a jaunt to Powell River on.  Sunday. Powell River bowled  well to just nose us out (1800  pins). Sechelt bowlers must have  been too confident after their  win .over Gibsons the week before. '/���\'-s?' ���������������'  In league play, Babe Derby  won her 300 pin with 302 in the-  Ball & Chain League..  League  Scores:  Ladies: Bev Robinson 701,  Marian Foley 261, Eve Moscrip  251, Iona Strachan 250, Lee Redman   285.  Pender: Muriel Cameron 579  (256), Len Larsen 609.  Peninsula Commercial: Dick  Clayton 802 (282), Linda Carter  735 (302), Frank. Wheeler 282.  Orv Moscrip 283, Elsie Johnson  276.  Sports Club: Hazel Skytte 705  (28S), Jay Eldred 742 (277), Lawrence Crucil 275. -.  Ball & Chain: George Flay 724  (313), Jean Robinson 627, Babe  Derby  302, ��� Ron  Whyte 280.  Pee Wees: Diane Ono 222 (126)  Alan Hemstreet 294 (183).  Juniors: Kathy Kennedy 348  (196), Bonnie Stewart 191, Harry Wilson 356.  Ten Pins: Leo Johnson 574  (206, 210), Harry Robertson 561  (221), Gordon Freeman 215, John  Gibsons A: Mirabilia 2761  -(1015). D. Bailey 605 (271), J.  l^cyjcar 604, E. Shadwell 621  . (266),f:K. Stewart 661 (271), A.  Robertson 690, Rnr^txo-dfrey^TSl:  (277,.;$_!)�� H. Thorburn 630 (267)  MY-Connor 601.   ^ ���r"J~X  Y'X^lcUes: Hopefuls 2559 (909K  G. Nasadyk 557 (245), D. Mason  522, R. Harrison I ��08, M. Connor  679; L; Panasuk 551, E. Johnson  549, K. Johnson -504, I. Plourde  561, J. Wyngaert 531, K. Dodd  552, R.   Wolansky 536. :  Teachers Hi:   SUre Shots 271S  Lucky Strikes 945.  W. Emerson  646, H; Hincks; 265, W. Littlejohn  622 (285), A. Dahl  655  (275), F.  .Hicks   60L ./r        ;  Commercials: Luckies 2695  (984). E. Fisher 642, J. Mullen  696 (299), E. Shadwell 643 (253),  E. Mason 296, L. Speck 622 (258),  J. Davies 606.  Port Mellon: Jolly Rollers 2826  (1048). P. Comeau 696, B. Davies  604 (261), J. Whyte 603, A. Ferguson 649, G. Edmonds 641 (280)  G. Peterson 622 (263), G. Connor  628 (284):  Ball & Chain: Ventures 2664  (1006). R. Benson 647, C. Nygren  686 (273), N. Douglas 612, G. Nasadyk 601 (245), R. Winn 665 (257)  V. Walsh 630, B. Wilson 614, R.  Taylor 638.  Men's: Strike Outs 3054 (1084).  A.. Robertson 6li, C. Gibson 638  P. Comeau 675, R. Godfrey 650,  J. Harrison 725 (285), Ike Mason  675 (258), J. Drummond 705 (278)  W. Morrison  726  (350), R.  Bur  nett 602, F. Hicks 651, J. Lowden 632; (253).  Merchants, Friday:  Jim's TV,  2688, Pickups 1025. S. Wilson 640  -t^51f^^J>:'sWaltph^80r'R. Wolan-  v  , sky-J 618;- p.> Gregory 274,,  'Gibsons   B,iSuriday^ Clippers  y":l2^52,Cr>eadbeats 980. G; Weal 262  ,-,-.E.- Yablonski 633, T. yanderhorn  .265, G. Hopkins- 623 ($68).  :..'' Y; -������������ ���;���::. .���.  ..' ���/..������ ;        :  Solution to X-word on page 4  Lissi-Land Florists  HOPKINS LANDING  Ph. 886-9345  FRUIT TREES  FLOWERING SHRUBS  ROSE BUSHES ��� BULBS  SEED ��� EVERGREENS  Jean & Bill Lissiman  Walton 209.  E  & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Team high three and single  went to the Men's League this  week when the Strike Outs rolled 3054 (1084).  League Scores: ,  S.C.L.: Misfits 2722, Totem  Collision 1008. D. Elsbn 637 (265),  E. Gill 616 (255), M. Carmichael  657, J. Xarkman 678 (258), J.  Lowden 703 (271), H. Winn 658  (280), D. Grigg 611, T. Bailey 271  Gibsons B: Hohos 2898 (1047).  M. Holland 662 (254), D. Herrin  615, R. Oram 616, P.-Hoops 709  (260, 247), N. Nygren 647 (267.  278), R. Taylor 623  (247).  Merchants: Jim's TV 2586,  (1037). W. Nimmo 638, J. Larkman- 692 (287), J. Walton 618  (253), D. Gregory 600, G. Clarke  609.  GARDENING.  5*4 hp: Whs'eihorse garden tractor, with 32" rotary mower and  sick'e. bar'- Other, attachments  available. 2 years old.- Cost ��800  new. . Will, sell for S400.or any  reasonable offer. Phone J. J.  Carson. 8S*-2333.~ weekend..-? enduring-week Vancouver RE 8-  S980. "  . ON COMMITTEE  Ha-k Turik. son of Mr. and  Mrs. Michael Turik, of Penin-  nula hot (1, who is attending the  University of Illinois has been  c'ppoin.ted to the tiemo'n'stra-  i''.on and organizing co/mtaittee  cf the fif: h an ual camping  show to be held on-the campus  May 19 and 20. This event  usually attracts 20,000 -visitors.  COMBINED  LUNCH  A combined lunch oi' Royal  ���Cm?���'<;-,:������ ��� L J-lon Women's  Auxiu-JarieG v. iill be held at  Fien-'i .r Harbor ca April 4.  Merri 3rs of "ansh'ne Cossit  auxiliaries will attend this function.  Xouha WUciwkvOjuu^m^  598 ��� PiCTU'RE-BiB SUNSUIl'S ��� bunn^ for ..other, duck embroidery 'n' ruffles for sister. Just one yard 35-inch fabric for each.  Transfer; pattern pieces in sizes 1, 2, 3, 4 included.  754 ��� JUMBO-KNIT JACKETS in waist or hip length ��� use large  needles, two strands of knitting worsted. Smart, casual for Spring  with skirts, slacks. Directions, sizes 4-6, 8-10, 12-14.  897 ��� PINWHEEL QUTLT or toss pillowe ��� gay as 4th of July fireworks in variety of scraps. Easy to piece ��� 4 patches. Chart; patch  patterns; block chart, actual size; single-double yardages.  Send thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (stamps cannot be accepted) to Alice Brooks, care of Coaist News, Needlecraft  Dept., 60 Fro nit St., West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly NAME.  ADDR2S,S, PATTERN NUM3ER.  NEVER-BEFORE VALUE! 200 yies, 200 designs to knit,  crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt in cur new 1962 Needlecraft Catalog���ready now! See Beautiful Bulkies in a complete  fashion section plus bedspreads, linens, toyz, sf^hans, slipcovers  plus 2 free patterns. Send 25c now!  Elphinstone High School  Variety Sight  April 6 - 8 p.m.  Talent from Port Mellon to  Pender   Harbour  ADULTS 75f* ��� STUDENTS 35^  *nittiiuittuuittMi��imttttinttM  Yonr Own Terms I  0  I      Speed Queen Washer |  j                                            (Model A37A) f  |            Everyday   low   price        $359.95 |  |   ,        Less    special    Trade-in    $  60.00 H  I                        YOU PAY  $29995 I  Matching Speed Queen Dryer |  I . (Model  112A) ' ' U  |             Everyday    low    Price       $198.95 |  |                  RANGES >��� FRIDGES -��� TV ��� RADIOS 1  I                        STEREOS & SMALL APPLIANCES |  j                  WEDDING-GIFTS, GIFT-WRAPPED 'FREE ��  J. J. Rogers & Son |  Sunnycrest   Plaza ��� Ph. 886"9333 |  Better Buy Used Cars  '57 Chev. 4 dr. Sedan $1095  A nice family car  '56 Chev. 2 dr. Sedan $985  Good trans. A real buy  '55 Pontiac 2 dr. Hard top $950  A real special, good value  '55 Vauxhail  Transportation at its cheapest  '55 Fordamatic 2 dr.  $495  $925  A steal  Just a few of our tremendous buys, drop out  and see our beautiful display night or day  Peninsula Motor Products  l1957)   LTD.  WILSON CREEK Phone 885-2111


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