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Coast News Mar 7, 1963

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Array Pr o v?I ti e la 1  Li brary,  Victoria,  B��  C.  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph?-886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING $UNSHINE COAST  Published  in  Gibsons? B.C.       Volume 17, Number ib, March 7, 1963.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine Men's  Wear  ?    Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Re-elect  igan  Band Chief  Chief Charles Cragan was reelected chief of Sechelt band  council and a fourth member was  added to the councillors because  of a population increase.' The  band is allotted one councillor  for each 100 in the band...Present  population is 437.  Theodore Joe, 21?- chairman of  the Youth Guidance committee of  the band is the hew member of  the band's council. The other  three who were re-elected are  Clarence Joe, Ernie Joe and Henry Paul.  Coming construction of the new-  more than $800,000 hospital on  land donated by the Indian band  has resulted in the band deciding  to open up for lease some 30 lote  south of the hospital site. Th_  band has been swamped with applications for the use of the land.  It was also announced that the  band has approved the leasing of  land in Jervis Inlet and Pender  Harbour areas. The band council  also has under advisement an application for land for Sechelt  School District.  A sewage system to cost. $27,000  for the Indian village is under  consideration by council: It is  planned to have this work done  by members of the band under  engineering supervision as a winter works project next winter.  The department of Indian affairs  would supply $17,000 and the band  would have to put up $10,000. It  was also considered that the new  hospital could eventually be joined into this sewage system.  Health Centre  plans ready  Kinsmen -Kiwanis, c_��mnaittee  advise they haveT received plans ~  for the Health Centre from the  architect. Copies of these plans  will now be forwarded to the various agencies such as Polio, C.A.  R.S.., who provide grants for projects such as this.  The architect has already forwarded plans?to the provincial  government who will Y analyze  them and advise what money can  be expected from*them.  Thermometers, showing the  amount raised, arid the amount  needed; will be erected in Gib-  sons in the Hilltop area, across  from the old post office, and on  the location of the Health Centre  at the?cbrnef?: of Winn and Fletcher Roads. ������The* committee:expects the thermometers and signs  to be up within the next two  weeks; ''���YyJYy-   .  Tony Baptist  Tony Baptist^ 59, a native of  Sechelt who has been with the  Crucil Logging company many  years died Monday. He leaves  his wife Sarah, a daughter Wilma  Rose of Sechelt, Marie in Prince  Rupert and Christina of Sechelt,  also sons Ritchey and Robert.  There are two stejpl-daugltters,  Mrs. Teresa Miller, Prince Rupert and Annie Quinn of Vancouver. Eleven grandchildren sur  vive him.    :  Requiem.mass will be said at  f. a.m. Thursday morning with  Rev. Father Macdbrinell officiating in Ottr Lady of Lourdes  church. A funeral service will be  held at 3 p.m. in the same church  with burial in the church cemetery.  corporations  in hands of public  Crown Corporations should be  widely held, largely by the people of Canada so as to give the  population a greater interest In  their country, Dr. Jack Davis  said when addressing the annual  dinner meeting of Sechelt's Chamber of Commerce Saturday night  in the Royal Canadian Legion  I) all.  He offered as an example what  happened to the German Volkswagen organization which was  turned into a' public-owned unit  after the end of the Second War.  Dr. Davis thought the same could  be done with Canada's Crown  corporations!  Dr. Davis said nuclear energy  will prove a great blessing. Some  people are intent on stopping underground explosions but these  explosions were helping develop  nuclear power. He cited the example of one internal explosion  ir the United States which tore  a great hole and left a huge pile  of rubble which could have been  scooped out with ease. He saw  how such explosions could benefit mining in this province. Also  he thought it not beyond possibility that with the use of nuclear  explosions the Sunshine Coast  area could be eventually hooked  up to what is known as the mainland without too much trouble!  Nobel's dynamite discovery has  been of great help to civilization  and there was no reason why nuclear energy could not be as useful. When it came to considering  nuclear power as a destructive  force we have germ warfare and  poison gases, also highly effective.  Turning to local problems Dr.  Davis saw the area having a  great deal more traffic when the  " Westview-Comox ferry became a  reality. Then tourists would be  able to take a circle route and  not be covering ground a second  time. *  He found Ottawa's -thinking on  jrtesjsure ���". craft,. still /iijmited . toii  commercial application. Tourism  is now a commercial industry  and Ottawa will- have.; to give  more attention: to priorities which  could help? Gibsons arid Sechelt  obtain breakwaters.  The Columbia River power pro.  ject was described by Dr. Davis  as a great resource project. Probably Ottawa will eventually have  to take it over. Its construction  could provide work for the next  four or five years and could lead  towards the building up of lesser  industries thus providing more  jobs and easing the unemployment situation.  Dr. _ Davis saw foreign-ownership developing into world-wide  ownership and sited how in the  past the Shell Oil company was  a purely Dutch company which  now spread all over the world.  Other cdmpfanies were developing along similar lines.  Touching on Free Trade,.European variety, Dr. Davis saw  there were various North American barriers which would have to  be broken down. He favored the  British-Norwegian 12 mile limit  in the fishing problem but thought  a deep sea treaty was necessary  for the conservation of.fish.  Dr. Davis favored government  planning but in the sense of plan,  ning practiced by most people as  well as industry. He favored  long-term forecasts in co-operation with industry and labor and  to allow adjustments so the overall result could be improved. La.  bor should have a voice in such  planning which could result in'  labor and management aiming,  at production targets instead of  industrial strife.  In closing Dr. Davis'finished  his talk by saying he did not  think we would have any nuclear  wars.  The president, of the  chamber?  of commerce,  Mr.  Cliff Connor,  was installed by Mrs.   Christine  Johnston, chairman of Sechelt's  village council. Other senior offi- ?  cers include Ted Osborne as vice-  president; Mrs. D. Smith, secretary and Mr. D. McNab as treas-;  urery Among the guests were Mr.  'fand^fs!? Jphn.Dunlpp.:frpm'?;Eg-'  ;;montYa^  Mandelkau -^ GiSisOTsY^othYmett  are, presidents of their area  Chambers of Commerce.  Dr.   Davis was introduced by?  Bob Norminton and was.thanked  by Magistrate. Andy Johnston.  annual Red Cross campaign for funds is on and canvassers can obtain kits from the  Ban> ol Montreal in Gibsons.  Roberts Creek, Sechelt a::cl  othiar points have their own arrangements for canvassers. Port  Mellon contributes through the  Eniployees Welfare Fund.  Gibsons and area people . wh***  have time to canvass for the Red  Crqss should call Mr. Ted Henniker, manager of the Bank of  Montreal at 886-2075.  ttuiu����MUM\i\ttttukiMnimuinnmmuuva!iira!��minH��  Gibsons district pollution board  at. a meeting Friday evening in.  the? provincial health office decided to set up a committee of  three to seek a garbage disposal  site through the assistance of department of lands officials and  others ��� interested.  Formation of a committee  came because correspondence  with the minister of municipal  affairs, Hon. W. D. Black outlined the procedure which stated a  locpl group must find a suitable  site   for  garbage   disposal   and  . mijst also explore the cost of pro.  ,vipMng the service. Mr. Black ex-  , planned that until some reasonable; estimate > of cost was made  it -fjould be impossible to ascer-  tahr the feeling of ratepayers to  ��� thejf proposition.        A  .-V'.:--  to hear naturalist  The visit to Gibsons on March  17th of Mrs. Phyllis'? Munday will  interest all outdoor enthusiasts,  amatuer naturalists and everyone interested in the? animals,  flowers, birds, and scenery  of our���'.',lovely province. Mrs.  ; Munday ��� arid -vher ��� .late husband  Mr. Don Munday, well-known iri  mountaineering circles for many  years, arid members .of'*:'the .Alpine Club of Canada since 1920  have many first ascents to  their credit-in the Rockies and  the Coast range. Mount Wadding-  ton will always be linked with  the home of Mr*, and Mrs! Mun-  'day who not only made the first  ascent but spent 8; years of exploration in that.area.  For many years Mrs. Munday  attended   the   annual' Alpinists  camp as an instructor in snow  and ice climbing and in 1948 received an award,for' leadership.  Besides being active in the Girl  Guide Movement since 1910, at  present as provincial woodcraft  advisor, Mrs. Munday has been  superintendent of a St. John's  Ambulance. nursing division for  many years and recently retired  as provincial superintendent of  nursing. Photography is another  of Mrs. Munday's accomplishments and she will show slides  tures in B.C., shoreline to timber-  and. tell of some of her adven-  line. Roberts Creek Guide com-*  pany extends a general invitation to a most interesting evening at 7 p.m. in the School Hall,  Gibsons on March 17. There will  be a silver collection to cover  expenses.  : A a meeting of the Farmers'  . Institute last Thursday night it  was?' voted that the Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair be discontinued  for 1963. The institute's announcement says that it is hoped the  fair problem can be discussed  again in the Fall months.  Reasons for dropping the fair  centre largely on the lack of any  one coming forward to take the  positions of chairman and secretary. Whether the fair will have  to be dropped entirely Will depend, on the comings forward of  people ready to take on the work  of fair officials. Officials of last  year's "fair and of fairs for quite  a number of years have reached  the point where they feel the fair  should be passed on to younger  hands.  Pender Harbor Scouts busy  JOB'S DAUGHTERS' TRIBUTE  Bethel 28, Job's Daughters  thank everyone who made their  recent candy sale such a success.  All members of Mt. Elphinstone  Masonic Lodge No. 130 and Eastern Star No. 65 are cordially invited to attend the Tribute to  Past Guardians, and Past Associate Guardians on March 12. at  7:30 p.m. in the Masonic Hall.  SECHELT CAR WASH  Sechelt Kinsmen,, weather per  mitting. will hold a $1 car wash  at Peninsula Motors. Saturdav.  March 9; Now is the time fo get  the winter's grime off your car  ' by patronizing the Kinsmen and  at the same time take a look at  the new Peninsula Motors layout*.  (��rairauiiiH��ra����iMUinnuuraimuvMMn��mramraw  J. H. Macleod of Wilson Creek  and'Edward Surtees of Halfmoon  Bay/president and vice-president  respectively of the Sechelt Peninsula Boy Scout association attended the regular meeting of  the 1st Pender Harbour Boy Scout  troop and Cub Pack group committee meeting in the Pender  Harbour Community Hall on Feb.  25.  W. P. Malcolm, president of  the Pender Harbour Scout group  committee presided at the meeting which was very well represented by parents of Boy Scouts,  Cubs and others interested in the  Boy  Scout  movement.  Mr. Macleod in his address to  audience congratulated the Pender Harbour people on their  whole hearted support of Scouting.  J. H. Carlton of Halfmoon Bay  also attended. Mr.- E. Widman  was elected camp chairman and  ADVANCE POLL  An advance poll for the April  8 federal election will be opened  by deputy returning officer Ewart McMvnn in his real estate office on Marine Drive, Gibsons,  on March 31 and April 1. Mr. Mc-  "Mynri's office is at the northern  end of the Bal Block.  Mrs. H. Sandford was named sec.  ond vice-president to fill vacancies on the council. Pender Harbour Scouts and Cubs joined Sechelt and Wilson Creek groups  for services honoring Baden Powell.  Scouts held a family evening  Feb. 18 to celebrate their second  birthday. Ed Lowe, Akela, invested Scouter Bob Creighton. Mr.  Lowe also presented Murray  Fenn with his Leaping Wolf  badge and later he was given his  patrol leader stripes. Dave Malcolm and Murray were invested  as  tenderfoot Scouts.  Mrs. Rousseau made a beautiful birthday cake for the celebration. Scouts served refreshments.  50 attend  Golden Wedding  Close to 50 relatives and friends  congratulated Mr. and Mrs. Harris Johnseri of West Sechelt on  their golden wedding anniversary  open house at the home of their  daughter, Mrs. Harriet Duffy,  Secheit.  Daughter Mrs. Trouseth and  nieces from Vancouver also son  Hans and ���' Morton Johnsen and  Mrs. Nora from Rossland were  on hand to help with the numerous bouquets of flowers and the  many telegrams received from  friends unable to attend.  Mr. and Mrs. Johnsen were  married in Oslo, Norway, Feb.  23, 1913. They came to Canada  in 1927 to Trail and later Ross-  Isnd. Mr. Johnsen worked for  the Consolidated Mining and  Smelting company.  More construction  at Port Mellon  Construction activity has once  again started in Port Mellon.  This new construction amounting  to $350,000 covers the installation  of the hew cylinder mould for No.  4 Pulp Machine. Included in this  installation is the replacement of  the mould and press drive system  with one similar to that installed  on the No. 3 Machine.  A new 13' diameter x 120" face  Kamyr Cylinder Mould has been  purchased from Canada Iron  Foundries Ltd. and Is scheduled  to be delivered to Port Mellon  early in April, in addition a new  steam turbine has been purchased to drive the mould and exist  ing presses through a new line  shaft, yari-speed sheaves, ;and  gear reducers.  The cylinder mould has a capacity of over 400 tons per day and  the drive and major components  have been designed for this capacity. However, the dryer on  the No. .4 Pulp Machine is rated  at only 210 tpd. which, for the  time being, will be the new productive capacity of this machine  after the revisions have been  completed.  Construction started in Port  Mellon about Feb. 4 and it is expected that the new machine will  go into operation in the latter  part of May.  Seek all-party meeting  Members of Gibsons and area  Liberal association have offered  the suggestion an all-party candidate meeting be held in Gibsons  to give the voters a chance to  see and iear all candidates at the  same meeting.  Efforts will be made to contact  all candidate headquarters to see  what can he done. So far NDP  and Conservative candidates have  been chosen. It is reported there  Is a Social Credit candidate. Tho  Liberal nomination will . take  place Saturday afternoon in  North Vancouver at Norgate  school starting at 2 p.m.  Dick Kennett, president of the  Liberal association reported to  the Liberal animal meeting the  _tffin_bership was at its peak now  and that finances have shown a  great improvement. The meeting Friday night was held at.the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Jules  Mainil.  Dr. Jack Davis, M.P. in the  last house, attended the meeting  and spoke briefly urging members of the association to get out  and really work in this election  campaign. Over tea and cakes  Mr. Davis met all the members  and discussed their problems.  At the Friday afternoon coffee  hour in Danny's Dining Room  close to 50 persons met Mr. Davis. On Saturday afternoon he  held a similar coffee hour in the  Totem Room of the Village Cafo  in Sechelt where he met numerous Sechelt people.  Credit union dividends  The 22nd annaal meeting of the  Huberts Creek Credit Union was  "held m the Qmrnimmity Hall on  Feb. 28 and was attended by a  good representation of? its 487  Tneiribeis.        ^������^/-���^y-^y'^-t.y^^y  Mr. J. 3nrrows, the president,  explained that, owing to delinquent loan payments, there had  "been no dividends paid in 1980-61.  Tire Trard - winking committees  had then gone into action and  w~heri the government credit union 'inspector and .ids assistant  made their thorough inspection  of the Tmoks in November they  had -zmfh-qg feat praise for these  2 take trip  Royal Murdoch and Len .Larson  of Pender Harbour and Madeira  Park are Snnshine Coast Tourist  association members from this  area to lake part in the British  Columbia Sa___e_- CaSfoxnia goodwill tours now in that southern  state off the Htdfcd Staes.  Altogether 79 people travelled  to Sacramento, San Francisco  and Los. Angeles in two,hoses to  sell J3.C. tourism to CaBfornians.  A survey which showed that  nearly 50% of the 549.000 US.  cars which came to B.C. last  year -were from CaBfornia,  prompted the provincial department ol TBcreatiun and conservation to organize the tour. One  busload win travel to Northern  California and another to the  south.  tireless workers,  and  they were  < able to declare a dividend for the  two yeprs  The 1962 dividend was  pet at 3%.  The loan committee report was  made by Ed Kullander, and Mrs.  Flo*John?Orii reportedvfor; the supervisory committee. J. Maxwell  gave a detailed report of finances and stated that members' savings in shares and endowments  were in excess of $80,000.  The results of the elections  which followed were: Bill Scott  re-elected to the board of directors consisting of J. Burrows, Hit.  bert'Evans, A. Simpkins and Ron  VacSavaney; Ed Kullander reelected and Roy Malyea and C.  Burns elected to the credit committee which includes Mrs. E.  Nestman and Bert Sim; Mrs.  H. Liste and G. Thatcher elected  to join Mrs. M. Forbes and E.  Rosen on the supervisory committee.  Following the . meeting coffee  and doughnuts were served.  NDP MEETING  . An NDP ptfbfie meeting will be  held in Madeira Park Gammum.  ly Hall Monday. March 11 at 8  p.m. Speakers win he Peter Fan-throw, NBP (-candidate and Nor**h  Vancouver coonciTRn* and Mr W.  Wilson, Cram IWA Local 1*7.  There will be a question period.  SHAMROCK  TEA  A Shamrock Tea will be held.  Friday afternoon March 15 from  2 to 4:30 p.m. in the Christian  Education Centre of Gibsons Uni.  ted church. A home cooking and  plant sa?.e will be part of the func-  Von. This tea is sponsored by the  United Church Women and an invitation is extended to all to en-  jo" the social aspects of this event.  anHiiinuunuiuiiHiiniunimnuHitunniniraiitiinmiiiiuimuiiuaa  CWL raffle  4-M F___U�� DAY  Gftsens area 4-H __���*��� win hold  a field -flay Sat., March 9 at  1:30 p.m. at the home ��*f Linda  Chamberlin. Calves w��H be on  display with the district api-v**-?*-  lure represenl*ft-_re_ Mr. G. Mirir-  head offering expert advice.  There win be ��*reshments.  Elphinstone  Echoes  To end the basketball season  for this year, Elphinstone basketball teams travelled to Powell River to play a return game  on Fri., Feb. 22. Both Senior  Girls and Senior Boys lost to  Max Cameron. The Int. Girls and  Boys lost to Brooks Secondary  School.  On Tues., Feb. 26, Elphinstone  Sr. Boys basketball team travelled to Vancouver to play Argyle  Secondary  School.  On Feb. 22, about 102 students  attended Elphinstone Secondary  School's junior dance from 7:30  p.m. to 10 p.m. New paint in the  gym prohibited decorations, but  to compensate this balloon and  streamer dances were held.  Other novelty dances included  the broom, bingo, spot and con  fetti dances plus the Charley McCarthy and the bunny hop.  On behalf of the students we  thank our chaperones Mrs. Fallows and Mr. Boyle. We also  thank the junior social committee and Mrs. Fallows who organized the dance. ��� Nancy Leslie.  Raffle tickets are now on salo  for the draw of the Western Fun  Fair May 11 in the School Hall.  Prizes are: first, Dollar DoH,  value $25. doll dressed in SI bills;  second. 36 inch walking doll with  16 piece wardrobe; third. $5 gift  certificate from Helen's Fashions and fourth, overnight case  and cosmetics.    .  Tickets are available from any  Catholic Women's League me-i-  J"** or from M. Dawe, ph. 886-  2510.  No snow in February  *  :���������"   Feb. 63  Normal  ^3xtr'*!*nes  Total Randall  8.25"  6.92"  13.84"  (61��  Snowfall  Nil  4.1"  18 9"  (5fi)  Days with Rain  11  14  24  (61)  Wettest Day  2.84" (25th)   1.40"  2.84"  (63)  Highest Temperature  62  57  62  (63)  1/W/esJ T^^poratUTc  22 a-st)  ?���**  n  (56)  Mean Temperature  44  42  45  (58)  Days with Froil  2  10  0  (63)  Day Degrees  588  667  717  (GO) Coast News, March 7, 1963.  The Unseen Audience     s     s     t  HKBSYKK  W^ct (Boast ;&euis  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher .  Published  every Thursday   by Sechelt Peninsula  News Ltd..  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member  Audit   Bureau   of   Circulation,   Canadian   Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Tivo main election issues  Now that we are facing a general election campaign which will  have some high and low moments, this publication will make known  its thoughts on the two main issues, stable government and defence.  Canada needs a government which will have a sufficient majority  so it will not have to depend on other parties or factions for its existence.  Which party should be supported? As the political situation is at  this moment it appears that the Conservatives will have a difficult  time in electing enough members to form a government. The New  Democratic Party cannot muster sufficient strength and the Social  Credit pary will be in the same position in spite of its wild boastings.  This leaves the Liberal, party displaying sufficient strength to  rate as the successor; to the Diefenbaker Conservative government.  On the defence issue there should be no quibbling. When one-  sings from O Canada the words "We stand on guard for thee," one  should ask "With what?" Popguns in this nuclear age are what some  people desire. As a defensive weapon the popgun has been outdated.  Perhaps the national vote will decide what we really mean when we  sing "We stand on guard for thee."  The nuclear race is becoming more intense now that DeGaulls  of France has decided to raise his country's^tatue to that of- a.nuclear  power. Bombs are not the only item to emerge* iri a nuclear age. So  while nuclear power exists we shall have to decide to "stand on  guard" with something more than words from a national song. At  the same time we shall have to progress in a nuclear age with the  more peaceful nuclear possibilities. It is a pity nuclear'bombs were  the first products of the nuclear age but necessity was the mother  of invention ��� so the bombs came first.  It is to be expected there will be disputants who will not agree  with the above arguments. However they are put forward as the  thinking of one mind which has made a practical approach to the  two problems facing this country.  Only yesterday!  f  Historically speaking, the logging industry in British Columbia  can look back over more than 180 years to the arrival of Captain  James Cook in Nootka Sound where he set his crews to wo^rk falling  the giant firs to renew his masts and spars.  Virtually all its startling growth, however, has taken place since  1890 when the introduction of the steam donkey brought power to  the big woods. Since then the machine has dominated the industry,  growing ever more powerful and versatile as engineers, and logging  operators pooled their technical knowledge and practical experience  to solve the special problems peculiar to the mountainous country  and big timbers of this region. ,.      '  Today, power saws fell and buck" timber, tractors and gas or  diesel-powered donkeys in mobile yarding units bring the huge logs  to the landing or cold-deck and giant truck-trailer combinations link  the remotest operations high on the bills with mill or salt-chuck.  Tomorrow ��� who knows. Men who still remember when ox shoes  punctuated the greasy skidroad with silver commas scarcely- elevate  an eyebrow when we talk of helicopter log hauls and electronically  controlled processing plants. ��� B. M.  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS  Adults Fiction  Mistress Masham's Repose by  T. H. White.  The House In Dormer Forest  by Mary Webb.  The Key Above  the Door by  Maurice Walsh.  A Strange Woman's Daughter  by Maurice Walsh.  Against Whom? by Phyllis Bot-  tome.  The End of the House of Alard  by Sheila Kaye-Smith.  The Three Hostages by John  Euchan.  Royal Flush by M. Irwin.  Lucy Carmichael by Margaret  Kennedy.  Adult Non-Fiction  The   Road    to   Dalmatia   by  Christopher Dilke.  Burmese   Family   by   Mi'  Mi  Khaing.  There  have  also  been  many  books donated.  Juvenile Department  How to be Kind by Joyce Lambert.  Space  Agent  and the Isle of  Fire  by Angus-MacVicar.  Chucaro, Wild Pony of Pampa  by Francis Kalnay.  'The  Wizard and Land of  Oz  by Frank Baum.  The Library Mice by Ann Sanders.  Bitsy by Sally Scott.  Many Moons by James Thur-  ber.  The Story of Chemistry by Mae  and Ira Feeman.  The Story Hat by Verna Ar-  dema. "  Snow by Roy McKie.  Dr. Se'uss's Sleep Book by Dr.  Seuss.  Gems of Thought  If a gqod face is a letter bf  recommendation, a good heart is  a letter of credit.���Edward  George Bulwer-Lytton  When the heart speaks, however simple the words, its language is always acceptable to  those who have hearts.���Mary  Baker Eddy  A kind heart is a fountain of  gladness, making everything in  its vicinity to freshen into smiles.  ���Washington Irving  A pointf to  By Cloe Day  Are we indulging in one branch  bf intellectual snobbery when we  look upon the university program  curriculum, with more favor.than  we  award   that  of   the  general  program? Why do parents like  to say: "My child is on the university program?" Why do  school boards, teachers and administrators like to say: "We  have    over    50 percent of oiir  graduating class on uniyers'ty  program?" What happens? to  these UP pupils who have catered to our feelings of superiority  and bolstered our Intellectual  snobbery? How many of them  benefit from their UP studies  and graduate from a university  or advanced training course for  which the program was a prerequisite? The- following statistics might be revealing to parents:  Elphinstone. Graduates (1959 to 1962)  1959 class   17 on GP   17 on UP ��� 7 went on to school, 3 failed out,  ���'���?-:>:���      2 quit and 2 are lost���we do not  '���.-���'       ' ���'''���'       know. . .-Yy-.  1960 class   13 on GP .20 on UP ��� 7 Went on.to School, 1 quit, 6 still  going. ,-..'. ly _  1961 class   22 on GPv 24 ori UP ��� 6 went on to school, 1 quit, 4 still  there, 1 not known.  1962 class   11 on GP   28 on UP ��� 8 went on to school, 1 quit, 7 still  in school.  mountains? our pilots, truckers,  railwaymen ��� all of whom 'go  hurtling across a vast continent  come rain, heat, storm or thunderbolt, we look with the utmost  respect.  When the power goes off, the  telephone goes dead, the roof  leaks, the plumbing ceases to  function, or the family car  breaks down, we have no illus-..  ions about our evaluation of the  men who do the work of the  world. Why then are we so snobbish in our attitude towards education? Why do we feel that our  children are inferior unless we  educate .,*���.-��� them to something  "aboye(?)." thekind of work we  admire.  \ Another waste in  our  educa  tion system brought on by our  attitude ���"��� is represented by the  student who has just enough academic aptitude to allow him to  fulfill his parents' dream of a  university degree, but only just  enough of that kind of aptitude.  He then goes into a profession  but is always of mediocre calibre. If he had used that same  academic ability and combined  it with his real, innate tendency  towards some skill, he might  have become a technician of outstanding merit.  Consider, too, the education of  our girls. Certainly those whose  ambitions and abilities demand  university training should go to  5 ''W  1963 class   19 on GP   23 on UP -  The cost of education is very  much a topic of concern ��� has  been for many years and is becoming more of a worry every  year. .Although I am one of those  ivory-to*wered thinkers who believes that education is cheap at  any price, yet I disapprove of  spending?, the educational dollar  inefficiently and, far more than  that, I disapprove of the waste  in student power which our present attitude has brought about.  *  ���  Consider those graduates of  Elphinstone who started to university but were unable to complete the work. Their failure in  that institution cost them or  their parents hundreds of dollars  personally and cost the taxpayers probably an equal amount-  but it cost the* student years of  wasted effort, frustration, a divergence from a path of training that he could have mastered  ��� a divergence from which he  may not recover. This latter is  the tragic waste. And is it not  also probable that the added dollar expense of detention homes,  legal     procedures,     vandalism,  ? ? ? ? ?  reckless atrocities and- finally  prison can be attributed, at least  in part, to the frustration of  young people who cannot fit into the pattern of education which  we so loftily present to them?  And why? Why have we put  this academic program on such  a pedestal ��� we who so admire  physical prowess, the capable  working man? Upon our men of  the forests,'bur courageous souls  who go down to the seas in ships,  our men of the great open range  lands, our men of the mines and  (Continued on Page 3)  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  CLOSED  March 8, 9 & 10  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Now is the time  to  renew yonr  St. Mary's Hospital Society  Membership  ** ���  SUPPORT YOUR  HOSPITAL  BECOME A MEMBER  OF THE  SOCIETY  HOW MANY ARE BANK CUSTOMERS?  A safe gtiess would be every one of them /That's because, in Canada,  practically everybody has regular dealings with-a chartered bank/Deposit  accounts number more than 12*V_ million ���or better than one for every  i - '  adult. And on the books of the L..   ?ss at any onetime arel.800,000 loans  for just about every personal and commercial purpose /Through  5,000 branches, from one end of the country to the other, the chartered  banks bring a full banking service within the reach of everyone.  THE  CHARTERED  BANKS   SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY   , A point to ponder  (Continued from Page 2)  the university. But I am thinking  in particular of. two sisters who  attended   bur  schooL   One   went  U. P. ��� all the way,  but she did  not intend  to go  on  to   school.  She   was  engaged  to   marry   a  graduate of the school who was  away in college, but they would  both work for a couple of years  and save enough money to start  housekeeping.yThe only work for  which the girl was qualified was  to clerk in a store or'baby-sit ���  neither    of   which proved very  remunerative. However, she was  a   U.P.    student  on whom  her  parents looked with pride.  .v '���* . ? *     *���''  Her  sister   Was   a  disappointment to  the parents;   she went .  General   Program,  because   she  was   frivolous,   they  were quick  to point out ��� lest some other  intellectual snob imply that she  was inferior in ability. She took  the  commercial   courses   and   a  major in Home Economics. Because she was in her chosen field  she   .achieved    recommendation  standing and was able to walk  into   a   clerical  position   on the  day  final  examinations   started.  She, too? is now married, but her  earnings   before marriage -more  than doubled her  sisters's.   Her  Home Ec.  training  enables  her  now to do more sewing for her  children than her sister can dp.  Why is she inferior?  Changes are being made now  in the school curricula. This vital  question of which program to  pursue"- need '-**** bf��- faced until  the end of "^rar-e ton but may  be altered slightly in favor of a  variety of vocational and occupational courses nrevious to th*"***  point.    From   Grade   eleven   on  pupils will have;; three 'choices:  Vocational, Technical or Aca-~  demic. What should, the pupil  choose? The work distribution  for Canada, has been' projected  to the year 1975. That table estimates that by 1975 12.5% of the  work force will be professionals,  including: actors, artists and  musicians, 1>% will be unskilled  laborers, and the rest will-be:--  skilled or semi-skilled technical  and craftsman type workers.  ���   t��       . -** -*> .  What .then :s goirjsr to be YUr  "altitude towards the various  channels of education? Are we  pring to say: "Oh, but of course,  bur area is superior; we will be  providing most of the- academicians!" Or are we going to assume our share of the work load  of Canada, prepare our students  for the work for which they have  the best potential, and give the  workers and their vocations the  prestige which they deserve?  I should not like to leave the  impression that I am belittling  the university. program. On the  contrary? it ? is a very, fine program, full of interests'and challenges, and I much prefer to ~  teach it. Certainly every punil  with the necessary aptitude and  the intention of going on to higher academic learning should be  on the university program.  *'?"*     *  My point is that we can make  an almost total failure of the  best educational system in the  world h" rn.rsv.se of ,-t ������- or we  can achieve;'much *���*���*���"'h even a  poor system of edi'pstinn if we  use it fer tlie pup?J "d resist  makin.p* it the ���?r"'""c*i'*-"'e for  some n*'**-or ar:e, prp'^^larly that  some other axe, particularly that  snobbery!  PETER WHITTALL, perennial fa  vorite with do-it-yourself fans,  shows viewers how easy it is for  them to do home repairs in his  weekly program, Mr. Fix-it, Wednesdays.,? on CBC-TV. The curly  haired handyman presents a 15-  minute mixture on instruction  and entertainment, with projects  ranging from fixing a slipping  door-knob to building a garage.  S.T.A. LIBRARY  Mrs. Janice *.Wa'!is has agreed  to undertake the librarianship cl  the S.T.A. professional librarv.  George Cooper, principal of Sechelt Elementary ���school. h.?s  made snace available for py--ix*-  hshment of the library. Teachers  wishing to contribute profess'o--'  books may leave them at Sechelt  School.  Set theme for  essay on forests  Trees and Peoole ��� the Importance of Our Forests to Every  Citizen, is. the theme of the 16th  Annual Forest Industries Essay  contest for which entry: forms  are now being distributed to  junior and senior high school  students throughout British Columbia.  ,'Presented by the Canadian  Forestry association of B.C. in  co-operation with the Council of  the Forest Industries, the contest closes at CFA headquarters,  1201 Melville St., Vancouver 5,  B.C., on April 1st.  A total of $1,400 m prizes will  be awarded made up of first, second and third prizes of $100, $50  and $25 in junior and senior categories in each of four zones. The  awards will be distributed in the  form of bank accounts to be  opened in the names of the winners in banks designated by them  or in their existing savings accounts.  Fnt; :ps wMl be judged on the  following points: Accuracy of information, Composition and presentation of facts and originality  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Fairlane  Golaxfe  True!-*-.  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  iins. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  how to keep your towels soft  as the day you bought them!  With an automatic clothes dryer! You can keep your towels like new for years to come  because an automatic dryer gently tumbles them, leaving them luxuriously soft, clean,  and sweet-smelling. For the full story on how nicely an automatic dryer will treat your  towels and all your washables, see your appliance dealer. He'll be pleased to discuss all  the advantages with you.  B.C. HYDRO  ��  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  J. J. ROGERS CO. LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph, 886-9333  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Ph. 886-2442  C  & S SALES &  SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-9713  RICHTER'S  RADIO  &  TV   CENTRE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  PARKER'S  HARDWARE  LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2171  and    appearance.   Entries    are  limited to 300 words.  Students may obtain - entry  forms and other contest material  by writing the Canadian Forestry  asscbiation'at the above address.  In 1962 a total of 8,500 entry  forms were distributed and 1,100  students submitted finished essays.   ���'���������  Coast News, March 7, 1953.  FULLER BRUSH  Phone 885-2017, Sechelt  Write C.  R. Gregory  Sechelt Inn, Sechelt  ;WS__1  I  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"  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,   TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fire  screens  & accessories  Custom  Furniture,   Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Phohe 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  Hill s Machine Shop  Cold  Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  SHERIDAN TV  RADIO - APPLIANCES  SEWING  MACHINE  SALES AND  SERVICE  Ph. 885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph.  886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-244?  We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  .;.. to clean your watch r.  Y"--s and jewelj-y';^ Y-:-- p  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  Mail Orders-  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end   loader  work.  Screened  ce-  ment gravel, fill and road gravel.  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  .  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT.  BLDG.   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply *  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,. Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -   PLUMBING  . Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  ���' ������  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula   .  Phone 886-2200  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FlfcL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.   886-982S  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBMC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062   OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air  Compressor,  Rock  Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  or Phone Mel Hough, 886-2414  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone   885-9713  I & S TRANSPORT  LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed  hauling  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL   Phone 885-4468  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR"  and NOTARY  PUBLIC  P. Collison Barker  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons, B.C.  Every Friday  or by  Appointment  Phone 886-2481  Evenings, 886-7729  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St.  D. J. ROY, P. Enjcr. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  COMMERCIAL   &  DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949 LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  visits what our, school is   really  L'ke. ���Diane Ipedler.  Editor: This is Education Week  at Elphinstone Secondary School.  Many parents have asked what is  education week? To the teachers,  it's making an impression on the  parents; showing them.what and  how their children are learning.  To the students, it's working a  little harder, to. prove to their  parents they are working hard.  Really, Education Week means  nothing to some students at all.  I think that Education Week is  very important. It helps the parents to see what is happening in  schools and how the kids are doing. They find out why their kids  come home every day and tell  them they got the strap or a couple or detentions for nothing.  There should he more than one  such occasion a year, or the parents should come to the school  more often. The teachers should  act normal and treat the pupils  as they always do.  So, you see Education Week is  very important, not only to the  teachers and students but also to  the parents who learn from their  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Men.  ELVIS PRESLEY  March 8, 9 & 11  JOAN BLACKMAN  Blue Hawaii  Technicolor  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10 p.m.  SMORGASBORD  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Friday, March 15 - 7pm.  Pender Harbour & District Chamber of Commerce  *m^m+im���*m*i^+***+*am^*^^M��+m* -^S"mP^al  FLOWERS  i__umi<  Drop in and see our  Tropical Plants  also  A fine selection of Ferns  Eldred's Flower Shop  SECHELT _ Ph. 885-4455  Editor: As Education Week is  here, I should like to give some  of my views on education.  In my opinion, the- kids now  are being pushed far too quickly  through school. The human: brain  can only absorb a certain amount  of material at a time, and there  is too much to take in and remember. This is especially true  for the slow learners, but I think  if at all possible a class should  be divided up into fast and slow  learners.  There are far too few commercial courses offered to the young  boys. Home Ec. should be offered to boys as well as girls. ?  As for homework, I fully realize the necessity and importance  of it but I also think there is far  too much handed out. We may as  well stay right at school until six  or seven o'clock because we fjust  get home from school and have  to spend two or three more hours  doing homework. <  There are a few courses which  I consider completely useless {and  one of them is. Guidance. This  course should be offered, I. will  admit, but it definitely should  not be compulsory as it now is.  ��� Mickey Scott. *  Editor: Education Week is^i designed to give the people of Canada a peek at our education System and how it is operated. ��*  Elphinstone is a small secondary school in comparison with  those of the large metropolitans.  I do not feel, however, that .this  is any just reason for the lack  of non-academic courses. I Ifeel  that students not on University  ^Program should be able to step  out of school into a job. But ��his  is not so; a student must first  finish school and then go tp a  large city and take a non-academic course to get a job. This c<j>sts  the student a great deal of money. Our school is_ equipped | for  clerical work. But not all students are suited to this. There  should be more of a variety) in  the courses, such as a chef's  course; or a dressmakers' course  It is a waste of time, also,,for  Ihe students who graduated on  University Program and do ^not  go to University. If these courses  were introduced, the University  Program would be for only |the  students who will go to UJBifC.,  while the others will benefit ffom  specific training  if they don|t?  The cost of this would be||fess  than   the  returns.   Even   if *the  students had to pay for par&of?  this, the cost would be less than  to go to; a large? city;and take a  non-academic bourseY to {further  their education after: graduation.  I hope you 'will? consider these  points. ��� Arlene Mason.  tinued "success: ���;��� E!  C.  West-     4      Coast; News, March 7, 1963.  (wood, Minister of Recreation and     * ���������,;'-,. ���  .  ... , ,;���*: :���  ?Conservation.   v.  Editor: I am sure that you  will be as proud as we are to  know* that through the efforts of  the   weekly   newspapers of the  province, the subscription list  for Beautiful British Columbia is  now above 25,000.  It is my sincere feeling that  the co-operation of the weekly  papers ' and the wide interest  they hold for local readers has  made this possible, and now  make the magazine available to  more people than ever before.  Its total circulation averages  more than 70,000 copies per issue.  Therefore, may I take this opportunity to thank you for your  past co-operation and to extend  every good wish for your con-  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  New Look -New You  A LUSTROUS NEW PERMANENT OR A STYLED CUT  AND SET  PERHAPS COLOR FOR HIGHLIGHTS, ALSO MAKEUP  ���   ���  The Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  Gibsons Village���Ph. 886-2120  CLOSED MONDAYS  *^^N^^^*^^^^^^^*^^**W**W  IS IT YOUR MOVE?  Call  I & S Transport Ltd.  (Local Agent for Bekins Moving and Storage)  LOCAL yM LOM WSTAffl MOW  Dally Scheduled Freight Service to Vancouver  Heavy Eqnipent Hauling (Lowbed Service)  T1   L       Gibsons     886-2172  Telephone: Vancomr TR 9.���88  FOR FREE ESTIMATES  ON CHARTER LOADS  '  �����������  *���'���  if'.'-..  British  Oil  Takes pride in announcing the appointment  of PENINSULA MOTORS as dealers at  Sechelt.  We wish them every success in  new business premises.  BA Velvet and 88 Gasolines  Peerless Motor Oils  CLEAN    ACROSS    CANADA : Plans were set out at the last  iheetihg' of the Royal Canadian  .Legionj Branch "109,. Gibsons,  ���whereby; va membership drive  would get, underway to recruit  niany veterans- in* the Giibsons  area The legion: needs every  veteran,  and the; ��� veteran needs  TAR ]&. GRAVEL  Y' yalso '���������..  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS  ROOFING  .    Ph. 886-9880. ..-  the Comradeship of.; the. Legion.  Attendance, at the,last general  meeting on Feb.. 20? was a mere  '30 members out of a 180 active  paid iip * membership. It was  pointed that interest has > been at  a lull these past few years. Too  much of the operation, and func-  tion of the .Legion has been left  to a handful of the "faithful memr.  bers, and it was further- evident  if- theLegion as.a whole .were to  function as it should, more active participation .would have to  Register now for  \9jEj_____JL__7_-\__ ^  TOWiNG SERVICE  Pefunsula Motors  :-- -tw.;; ��� XX-' ?  YPhone  DAYS - 885-2iil  NITES  885-2155  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  i      i-"        ...  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired ���  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Following the advertisement in  last week's, Coast .News land the  circular' letter ?sent to 'homes  through the"elementary students,  Sechelt PTA has been busy recording registrations for the  dental clinic; to : open March 11  ih the Sechelt school.        :  Members of the* PTA wish to  point but to any parents bf preschool children?? of[three \ years  or more arid grade ones; living  in? the 'area" who ;hayenft [ heard  : of this clinic thatYthere is still,  time to .register; ohy Friday,  March 8, in the": basement of the  'old school b-irildihgYThere-is only  this onei dayYlefti to [register.  Registrations may? hcrt ��� be made  at any other timeYarid hone will  be acceptedfafter ?this date. The  fee' must b_?pai<L-in advance.  This ThU*rsdaiy??March [7, the  elementary school Ystaff will hold  open , house for?; parents, j Classrooms will be open to'inspection  from 7 to 8 p.in? with teachers  in attendance to ? discuss ^teaching, materials, andmethods. At  8 piihi the activity room'will be  open for coffee and refreshments  provided by the PTA- Open  house culminates .thp Education  Week activities of the Sechelt  school' which :Has. already sponsored successful mother-ahd-  daughter and . father-and-son  evenings Jn the two weeks preceding Education Week.'  of high speed pianing.hulls ���  fish or work boats, and? pleasure craft up to 45 ft.     *  REPAIRS TO FIBREGLASS  OR WOODEN BOATS,  Fibreglass paint. &. materials -  & marine equipment  FAIRMU-E  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK?��� 886-7733  PLAYS POSTPONED  yPender .HarbourY Secondary  School held open house on Tuesday, March 5. A record number  of parents attended classes and  looked at displays of work; The  plays planned'for Friday? March  & have been postponed tp a future date Yin flavor of a game  'with Elphinstone at Pender Harbour gymnSsium, commencing at  8 o'clock.:?  NO MORE PAPEItDRIVES  Gibsons Boy Scouts have decided to drop" the collection of newspapers through:paper drives ow.  ing tp costs involved in marketing the, collections.  There's added joy in getting an important household ..appliance when you know you've .financed  it sensibly on the Bank of Montreal Family Finance  Plan. Monthly payments on this low-cost, life-  Insured plan are tailored to fit your income and  convenience. Finance your purchases the? sensible  way ���through the B of M Family Finance Plan.  Ask about it at your neighbourhood B of M today.  /"'  ^.^v��w��W-?5��mtf#^Stf  i.-4M(W4CC��uiMW...  V  Bank of Montreal  **~���"*w:wiw&;  Fami  Til IFI  ���nance nan  PI  LOW-COST,��� LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch:   DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  be forthcoming. It was felt this  could be accomplished' with better attendance at meetings, new  members and fresh ideas.  President lice Mason announced the Elphinstone 'Zone council  meeting would be held.' at. Sechelt  Branch   140 - on March? 16  commencing with' luncheon at 1 p.m.  ,Harry.VSteed, AY'iVL, Crowe and  ^President Masbhwere elected "as  - voting ; delegates.'.. for    Gibsons  branch. Mr. Steed is an Imperial,  veteran, Mr. Crowe a first war',  veteran   and.. President   Mason,.  second war ..veterah. Legion mem-.  beris: wishing ' transportation   to  the. :zone- meeting are requested  to contact secretary A. M. Crowe  886-0342.    ,  Scholarships and bursaries are  awarded each year by the local  branch.. amounting 'to $400 per  year. Throughout the province a  total of $11,000 in awards were  given with. Branch 109 donating  to this Worthy cause. The .Legion  Hall is used extensively by Other  worthy organizations, ; groups,  Cubs, clinics,..etc. .providing a  community service- Rental charged for the well equipped hall has  been nominal, even' donated in  many instances, hence the Legion  feels it is contributing to the service of the community.  A life membership was bestowed on Henry U. Kennett, veteran  of; the First and Second; war, particularly for his long service as  a branch member, amounting to  28 years, having been instrumen.  tal in building the hall along with  other members in 1947. Recently:  Comrade A. Pilling was -'also awarded a life membership for his.  .long service, having been a char  ter member of the branch. Other-  long standing - life members in-  cliideyH. O. Bartle, J.-.-R. McQueen, Alan Nevine arid E. Sergeant.-  March 7 will see the Ladies  Auxiliary celebrate-its. 30th birth-  eay. They received a charter .on  March 1, 1933 and are still very  active in': the work of the .Legion.  The members" held  their first  meetings in a house at the corner of Fletcher Rd. and the highway. Mrs. E. NYMprris, Mrs. A.  Pilling 'are' still active charter  members working along with the  younger "ones' in fostering growth  and service to-the Howe Sound  and District Branch 109. of the  Royal Canadian Legion To the  Ladies Auxiliary go many happy  returns.  ;  at the  ii  aseua  Sechelt, 13. C.  MARCH 12 to 23  Bargains Galore  Vi  2  PRICE  *NS  "The forest is a natural  cathedral, with squirrels  collecting the offerings."  Ladies Shoes, Dresses, Blouses,  Car Coats, Slims, Oddments  %  BUSINESSMEN AGREE:  WIDE-RANGING PICKUP AND DELIVERY ROUTES are a  real day's work, that's why Nelsons run only Chevrolets  in their busy greater Vancouver operation.  DEMANDING MULTI-STOP  MILK ROUTES: Gay Lea's  Chevrolet fleet is on the road  regardless of weather. This is  where Chevrolet's dependability pays off.  "BY STANDARDIZING  ON CHEVROLET  WE PUT OUR t  DELIVERY OPERATION  ON A SOUND BASIS"  "Heavy loads and multi-stop  routes are; demand ing, but  our Chevrolets are doing a.,  wonderful job-r- giving us  dependability and economy."  "CHEVROLET TRUCKS  HAVE WON OUR  CONFIDENCE AND  SATISFACTION"  "We have 121  Chevrolet' trucks  averaging 20,000  miles a year on.  short ?run;?multi-  stop routes?  We have so little  down-time, we,  have reduced the/?  number: of. spare;*  ���trucks from 4  to 2."  Executive Vice-President  NELSONS LAUNDRIES LIMITED  Vancouver, B.C.  "THE ECONOMY AND  PAYL0AD WE NEED"  "We have 3 T60 Tilt Cab  Chevrolet trucks with 6-  cylinder engine, 5-speed  transmissions and 2-speed  rear axles. With that combination, we haul max- M  imum payloads and get m^^^ry^uiJ  the economy we need."      v       f  iiggSiilJ  Sales Manager  SAY LEA  DAIRY PRODUCTS  Guelph, Ontario  Traffic Manager  ROYAL CITY FOODS LTD.  New Westminster, B.C.  HEAVY DELIVERIES IN HEAVY TRAFFIC ���  A TOUGH COMBINATION. Chevrolet T60's  extra visibility and manoeuvrability give  Delnor drivers the edge in heavy traffic and  in cramped quarters.  HUSTLING HIGHWAY AND CITY HAULING:  Pickups in Montreal ���expressway runs���  deliveries at off-the-road sites ��� they're all  part of a day's work for this Chevrolet fleet.  "CHEVROLET GIVES US THE  MOST DEPENDABLE SERVICE"  "Our 8 Chevrolet trucks  log about 75,000 miles a  year on pickup and delivery runs. We have found  that Chevrolet gives us the  most dependable service,  and dependability is what  we need jn the lumber  business.  Vice-President ��� General Manager  THIBAULT & DESJARDINS LTD.  Ste. Theresa, Quebec  <#&^*g��*w>  See the New Reliables...CHEVROLET TRUCKS at your Chevrolet dealers!  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time.  CT-843C  rpp-4_-_  OLA MOTdi PRODUCTS (1957) LTD  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2111 6       Coast News, March 7, 1963.  MDAC   CAMPAIGN  Arthur.Minden.Q.C, president  of the Muscular Dystrophy Association of- Canada, announces that  MDAC's 1962 campaign for medical  research   funds   had  raised  $405,479. Five hundred groups across Canada,  375 of which were  fire  departments,  took   part   in  the campaign. Now in its   tenth  year,   MDAC; has   awarded over  two million dollars  for medical  research, but the cause of MD  still- eludes medical science, and  equally difficult to achieve are  a cure or a treatment * for the  disease. ....  Legislative views  PERPETUAL YIELD  The forests' prime 4arid most  realistic social values lie in the  fact that they can be cropped on  a perpetual yield basis and that  they can be sold in various forms  in the market places of the  world.  (By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A..  Mackenzie Consituency.)'  There has been spectacular  Legislative charges this���session.  The first charge was from Alex  Macdonald (NDP, Van. East)  who said Mn Wenner Gren had  given the Social Credit party  $10,000. Mr? Macdonald was specific, he named the exact amount.  Along came house veteran Arthur Turner (NDP, Van. East)  who said that during an 18 month  period the Social Credit party had  collected over $200^000 into a cam  paign fund called the British? Columbia Free' Enterprise Education Fund. Later another veteri-  an member, Ran Harding (NDP,  Kaslo-Slocan) named the three  signing officers for the fund. He  said they were'Mr. Bennett, Mr?  Bonner and Mr. Gunderson.  *  *  2.  3.  The most powerful TV  antenna you can* own is the  Winegard Color'Ceptor. Like all  superior products, there are some  look-alike copies���but they don't work  alike. Here are some ways you can tell  that you are getting the genuine Color'Ceptor.  1.   The Winegard Color'Ceptor has a seven cycle bright  gold anodized finish. The gold finish is uniform and will  last indefinitely, won't rust, corrode or pit.  The Color'Ceptor is patentecl. took for the patent no. on the  box - U.S. Pat. 2,700,105, Canada 511,984.  The Color'Ceptor is GUARANTEED to give you the best  receptidnpossible in this area or your money back. Ask for your  copy ofithe Winegard Gold Bond Guarantee.  Be sure you get the most enjoyment from your TV set  ... get a genuine Winegard for the best reception.  Color'Ceptor,.  just*3!50  Power Pack for extreme power boost.....  $ 15.75  WINEGARD Booster-Coupler  that amplifies your signal, drives 1 to 4  TV or FM seta���actually provides 4 outlets for TV and FM in your home. Let us  tell you about it.  Dieter's TV & Hi-Fi Service  Ph. 886-9384?  Gower Point Rd., Next to K. Butler Realty  Toward the end of the budget  debate? Gordon Dowding (NDP,  Burnaby) took the floor, reading  from an affidavit given by a Mri  Dick Holzworth, an American citizen, who. swore that Mr. Gaglardi "asked" the Land M Logging  Co. (who were building part of  the Trans-Canada Highway under  Project 819) to pay off a mortgage owed by a friend and Social  Credit colleague, Mr. V. L. Gres.  ty of Kamloops.  ,' Next, James Rhodes (NDP,  Delta) on the floor of the legislature alleged that a company  known as Laird and Co. falsified  their balance sheets, ' falsified  weighbills on the P.G.E., and received an unusual, long line of  credit from, the Pacific Great  Eastern Railway. The chartered  accounting firm of Gunderson,  Stokes, Walton and Co w were  auditing the firm's * books? Mr.  Gunderson is vice-president of  the railway.  In a previous 'column I explained the Metcalfe system by .which  public bidding for road contracts,  could be rigged by unscrupulous  persons.  *T" 'J- *f*  Any    government    faced    with?7;  these charges has  a problem in  how   to  deal   with   them.   Theyy  could turn them over to a local?  police force, say, the RCMP, with?'  simple instructions to investigated  and report privately to the gov-f  ernment, or they  could instruct*?  the  police   force  to  investigate^;  and lay charges on their. Own in-|  itiative  if warranted. X:/l%--  A government could appoint a!  Royal    Commission    under    the  Public  Enquiries  act.  A  person:  so appointed is usually a judge  who has exceptionally wide.powers.. He can force anybody totes-1  tify before him, force banks? arid |  companies to produce records,  and employ counsel and investigators to 'ferret but the facts.  In an ordinary court of law, an  accused person can refuse to go  into the box and give* evidence  against himself. However,- a Roy.  al Commissioner can compel all  to testify, and the law of perjury  applies to evidence given under  oath before the commissioner.  Another alternative is for the  government to refer the matter  either to a special, or standing  committee of the legislature.  Each committee -is really a  miniature .legislature, ,, because  each party is represented on the  committee in theYsame proportion to which his party is represented on the floor of the house.  Thus the government has a majority on such committees.  An investigation by a committee of the legislature could do  an efficient job of investigating  any matter if all of its: political  components'agreed on the nature  and the extent of the investigation, and the committee was given the machinery and time to do  the job.  The committee should employ  counsel to sift and present"'evidence to the committee, cross-  examine witnesses, and expose  any inconsistencies in the evidence. Such a committee must  have an investigating staff. There  is no such thing as pleading the  Fifth Amendment before a Canadian parliamentary committee.  Witnesses cannot refuse to testify because it may incriminate  them in future civil or criminal  proceedings.  ���*      *4��      **J:  I learn by reading May, the  parliamentary textbook on these  matters, that often the House of  Commons in England will protect  witnesses from the.effect of their  own evidence by passing legislation   protecting   them   from   the  It has been our privilege and  pleasure to act as general contractor in the construction of  Peninsula Motors new service  station and garage at Sechelt  We wish Peninsula Motors'*  every success in their hew^-^  expanded venture   *  *  I. \V. lllii'il I'oiiNinirliiiii  VA.  1027 Laurier Ave., Vancouver, B.C.  consequences of'their own testimony. Thusi the good of complete  knowledge overrides the ?*bad of  a Ilowing people to escape their  indiscretions and partly; eclipses  the principle that citizens should  not be compelled to testify against themselves. I would prefer  a Royal Commission.  Fur is selling  Are you a trapper? Have you  furs to sell? If interested, ranch  mink, flooded the eastern American markets recently forcing a  lower price trend.  Wild furs sold quite well at a  lecent raw fur auction sale with  mink, marten, beaver, muskrat,  and squirrel selling well; Prices  in the wild fur -section were all  higher than the January sale prices/according to a report supplied  by Western Canadian Raw Fur  Auction Sales Ltd., Vancouver.  White arid red fox, coyote and  timber wolf were in demand.  MICKEY COE  Member y     .  Professional Salesmen's '  Club  Falcon'  'Fairlane  Galaxie  : Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st arid Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  40 MILLION, ACRES  Well over 40 million acres is  under some: form of sustained  yield management in British Columbia, operated either by private enterprise or by the Crown.  MEETINGS  of Y  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeiry Park, Tues, 8 p.m?  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.  7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.  8:30 p_*i.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall; Sun. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  to the  i  of  9  Balloons for the Kiddies  Corsages for the Ladies  Coffee for all  3 Books Lube Tickets - Value $14 book  5 Complete Lube and Oil Change s  2 Free Tanks of Gas  5 Free Wash Jobs  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2111 Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  Tues. to Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  IS  LAND   ACT  land? Act;' ���  notice of intention to  apply to lease land  In Land Recording District bf  Vancouver and situate between  mouth of - Thornhill creek and  Thornhill point on south shore  of Salmon Inlet.      '  Take notice that M & W Logging Co. Ltd. of Se_helt, B.C.,  occupation Logging Operator intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:;���  Commencing at a post planted  on East bank of Thornhill Creek  at high water mark; thence  North 5 chains; thence East 20  chains; thence South Westerly  along high water mark 23 chains  more or less to point of commencement and containing eight  acres, more or less, for the purpose of Booming and Storing  Logs.  M & W LOGGING CO. LTD.  . Per: W. R. Malpasc  Dated Feb. 15, 1963.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District' of  Vancouver and situate in Blind  Bay, between Nelson Island and  Hardy Island.  Take notice that Texada Towing Co. Ltd. of Vancouver, oc-.  cupation Towboat Operators, in-'  tends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the Northeasterly corner of  Lot 6895, Group 1, N.W.D.,  thence N. 80 deg. W. 2640 feet;  thence S. 40 deg. W. 1320 feet;  thence N. 50 deg.-W. 66 feet;  thence N. 40 deg. E. 1386 feet;  thence S. 80 deg. E. 2706 feet;  thence S. 10 deg. W. 66 feet and  containing 6 acres, more or less,  for the purpose of log storage  and booming.  TEXADA TOWING CO LTD.  ���per D. H. Powell, agent  Dated February 7, 1963.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver 5 aridysituate in Blind v  -Bay, between Nelson Island and  Hardy Island. y.  Take notice that Texada Towing Co. Ltd.  of Vancouver,  occupation Towboat Operators, in-'  tends to apply for a lease of.the  following described lands :���  Commencing at a post planted  at the  most  Southerly point  of  Lot    1489,    Group    1,    N.W.D.,  thence S. 50 deg. W.  2640 feet;  thence   S.   40  deg.  E.  66  feet; -  thence N.. 50 deg. E. 2640 feet;  thence N. 40 deg. W. .66 feet and  containing 4 acres, more or less,  for the purpose of log  storage  and booming.  TEXADA TOWING CO LTD.  per D. H. Powell, agent  Dated February 7, ,1963.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND.  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in Blind  Bay, between Nelson Island and  Hardy Island.  Take notice that Texada Towing Co. Ltd. of Vancouver, occupation Towboat Operators, intends to apply for.a lease of the  following described lands:���  .'���  Commencing: at a post planted  on a small* island approximately  500 feet S. 35 deg. W. from the  Northwesterly corner of Lot 6128,  Group 1, N.W.D., thence, S. 35  deg. W. 2640 feet;; thence, N. 55  deg. W.. 200 feet; thence N. 35  deg. E. "2640 feet; Whence S. 55 '  deg. E. 200 feet; and containing  12 acres, more or less, for the  purpose of log storage and booming.  TEXADA TOWING CO LTD.  per D. H. Powell, agent  Dated February 7, 1963.  What is education worth?  Does it have a dollar-and-cent  value? Does it have prestige  value?  The B.C. Education Week committee has produced, from a  variety of sources and without  claim to originality, a set of  figures which show that more  education produces more earnings; that the person with most  years of college earns more during his lifetime than the person  with  minimum education.  But is that a sound method of  evaluating education?. The Edu-  , cation Week committee is quick  to point out that there are many  other valueis; that;the figures  must not lead to the conclusion  that everyone should go to university; that artisan education is  as vital as professional education.  In essence, education is design-.  ed to fit a person for living. Its  prime goal is to develop the individual, to find his particular  abilities and teach him how to  use them, to equip him for the  world in which he;lives, and so  far. as. possible, to help him find  the paths that will lead to a /Useful and happy life.?;  On this basis, education cannot  be measured in income; nor can  the comparative, values be struck  between the university graduate's parchment and the apprentice's certificate. Unfortunately,  the modern viewpoint, overemphasizes the value of the parchment. We would.all benefit from  a good, hard look at the certificate and a true appreciation of  its value.  Printed Pattern  Go-with-all tops ��� classic shirt  and overblouse to sew in pastel  . or vivid cottons, to team with  skirts, suits, slacks, shorts, sew  nowl,, ....','���  Printed Pattern 9351:  Misses'  Sizes ;10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20.  Size  16 shirt 1% yards 35:i*och; overV  blouse��� lM?yds.- 1 Y*? '���"*'������  ... FORTY CENTS'(40e)Yin coins:  (no stamps, please),for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE; NAME,  ADDRESS    and   STYLE   NUMBER. *���'��� ?vYYY  Send Order to MARIAN MAR-i  TIN,   care  of? the Coast  News,  Pattern Depty60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  FREE ' OFFER! Coupon in  Spring Pattern < Catalog for one  pattern free���any one you choose  from 300 design ideas. Send'50c  now for Catalog. 'Y  by Major til Company  ��� ->,--  a ���  '       ��� .    \y, ;���'���.'" ,-���������/   ���������  3 Bay Service Station  on main  Sechelt Peninsula  Box 661 ��� Coast News  It has taken a long time for  the public in general to develop  this viewpoint. In fact, it might  be argued that it is not yet fully  developed, that too many parents  still seek university for their  children whether or mot the children want or need that kind of  education.  This is true, but it is also  true that viewpoints are broadening, that the public is seeking  more solid values.  Public interest in local colleges  during the pastytWo or three  years is ample evidence of the  changing view. Almost all. of the,,  briefs;-submitted , to Dr. J. B."?  Macdonald' YUnive-rsity of B.C.-  president, called for "community" colleges offering vocational and technical instruction as  well as the academic. In other  words, the many interested  groups which took time to study  , the problems reached the con-;  elusion that we must provide facilities for all personalities and  talents, not merely for the lesser  group going on to university..  There's another factor to consider. This is the need for _*e:  training many persons whose  employment is affected���in some  cases wiped out���by automation.  This too, is education, in the  real sense of fitting a person for  living.  Young men and women who  left school too early are going  back to classrooms in the hundreds because they realize how  much they need more education.  Other hundreds are attending  night schools to find avenues to  develop special talents, or to  broaden themselves for fuller living, even to fit themselves physically for a better life.  So again, what is education  worth?  There are as many answers as  there are individuals. Our prime  concern must be to see that  these individuals have the right  to find their own answer; that  we shall not by dollar measurement, nor by snob appeal, place  one educational value above  others; that we shall make education the most complete word  in the language.  DANGEROUS MOOSE  Moose can strike with both  front or hind feet with frightening speed and power. They are  very strong. Although terrified  when first caught they quickly  become belligerent and are extremely dangerous at all times.  A strike from either one of their  flailing feet would put "paid'' to  a man. He would be disembowelled in a moment. ���  Coast News, March 7, 1963. -   7  About 4,400,000 pupils are enrolled full time in elementary  and secondary schools this year,  of whom over 94.9 percent are  in publicly controlled schools.  Construction of an average  frame house consumes approximately 12,000 board feet of lumber.  Big teen Dance  ., An important!event coming up  is the 14th' annual Teen Town  Northwest^ Square Dance festival  May 4 .at Cloverdale. This is the  biggest event of its kind in North  America   *  While organization and planning is well under way, there is  a definite need for adult-leaders  to help with the project. If any  adult readers are qualified to  help with the calling and organization andfeel they could spare  !a little time to this worthwhile  work, they are invited to attend  any meeting the first Sunday of  every month at the home of Harold Etkin, 570 West 60th Avenue,  Vancouver, B. C. Application  forms to- enter the Festival and  copies of the rules can be obtained from the above address.  C, E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  -*m9Mmkmmm*mmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmW  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional... Salesmen's   .  ,..'/.":    Club  Thunderbird  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and (Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  BEST  QUALITY   DRESS  & WORK  SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  ; There's nothing quite like the wonderful  I world of Esso warmth. It's a carefree  ; world of safe, dependable heat, available  ��� to you whatever type of heater���space  ; heater5 floor furnace or automatic furnace  ���you use? Ask your Imperial Esso Agent  about it today.  THERE'S A  WONDERFUL  v WORLD OF WARMTH  Gibsons Pentecostal Tabernacle  INVITES YOU TO ENJOY  The Parmenter-Mason Gospel Team  Mrs. Phylis Mason ;���' Mrs. Ella Parmenter  HEAR THESE GIFTED SINGERS AND SPEAKERS  SERVICES WITH A MESSAGE  * Rich in Truth  ;   * Preaching in Faith  * iRevrftrig in Spirit '  TIME  Tues. to Fri., 7:30 p.m.  Sunday 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.  MARCH 12 to 17  A friendly welcome awaits you ��� Pastor A. Smith  WAITI IMG  FQRYOU,  e>TO��  ">- s-  ,W     ^.*      -laaawmmaja?* ,",v�� ���� --  OIL HEAT  OANNY WHEELER  :   IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 8S6~9663  ���, Hopkins Landing, B.C.  - . _y__ imhha;   -^  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  (tSSOj  -v.         . **-*:*j*^>^VfBSH  .- ���'.'"-��� '."'  _K_i  ���',*"  i��-  6'  ,��ww*v����ww<<^mwvwwuw.**��********'w*iww^w  f * ��� i *'-��� 7 .*���  ii-  Every step of the way  Xf .     B|WWWIM^t��tt#<^WVWVVl��Wwvww^  ' ���mJmmrVmaaaaaaraaaavamifl  Wtiit��N��Mt*������>��M����mmMiw-f*<  YOUR RED CROSS SERVES YOU  All ages.. .aJI stages.. 1 every step of the way through life your Red Cross serves you  The infant, the adolescent, the adult and the aged all benefit from the services and programmes  being carried out in your community.  Help your Red Cross to continue its humanitarian work���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 1963.  RED CROSS NEEDS YOUR HELP NOW  B-2341 New stamp honors engineer  Partial truth costs money offIc'sals find  The Postmaster General has  released details of a new purple  commemorative stamp which  will be issued on March 5. The  stamp will commemorate the  150th annoversary of the birth  of Sir Casimir Gzowski.  Sir Casimir was born in St.  Petersburg, Russia the son of a  Polish nobleman. He came to  Canada in 1842 and as an engineer, soldier and educator took  a very active interest in Canada's development from then until his death in 1898.  The design of the stamp which  is the work of Philip Weiss of  Ottawa shows Sir Casimir as a  man of about 50 years of age.  In the background to the right  of the stamp are a ship in a  canal, an engine and a bridge,  symbolizing Sir Casimir's engineering projects, which include  the widening of the Welland  Canal, the building of the Grand  Trunk railway between Sarnia  and Toronto and the construction of the International bridge  between Fort Erie and Buffalo.  In addition to his engineering  projects Sir Casimir found time  to be one of the founders of the  organization which later became  the Engineering Institute of Canada and to be first chairman of  the Niagara Falls Park commission and to sit on many boards  and committtees.  PLAN Na ���   2692 - t>C  SUN DECK  UffEK   P-OOR  ARCA:     I36S SQ.FT.  4s'-ef  CKOUNP  fLOOK  AKAt. 1324 SGff.  COLONIAL DESIGN FOR GRACIOUS LIVING  Design No. 2692-BC (copyright No. 117093)  All the charm of traditional design is captured in this lovely colonial  type home, even to the white pillars at the pofctico.  Shutters, siding and brick combine to increase its charming appearance with a whimsical touch of the modern in the use of ornamental  concrete blocks beside the front door.  Inside all the needs for modern day living have been served: The  ground floor shows a large den, Jiving room with bay window and  outside wall fireplace, formal dining room, really modern and up to  date kitchen with, large family room. Snack bar provides for quick  family meals. Full utility has all the requirements and is accessible  from the carport. Large storage area is shown at the end of the carport.  The second floor has four large bedrooms, two bathrooms (the master bedroom shows plumbing" "en suite" with a large dressing room),  also a large storage room which could be used for a 5th bedroom.  The sundeck over the double carport is accessible from the hall on  the second floor.  A home for a growing family, designed for N.H.A. financing, blueprints are available from the Building Centre. Send for free plan  book enclosing 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling to 95 Kings-  way at Broadway, Vancouver 10. '���**".  I  CROSSWORD   ->   ���   ^   By A. C. Gordon]  ACROSS*  1-Vaae  4 - Clxc2e��egracHt  7-Futlto  U-Clip  13-Uo astray  14. ��� Ftoctop' i**Bp**  ternitot  16 - S-jwxlattrc _i��  Jccthwaufffx  17 - OoocUartr-  19-Conceit  20 - PzcporrttlaK  21 - Clamor  22 - Ej__j_KT  24-Sadat*  25 - Sbiggiah  27 - Extends ucrog*  29 - Vahiabteataoe  30 - Good friend  31 - Corel Island  34 - Greek letter  36 -Preposition  37 rBortt  38 - Neither  39 - Tantalum  (chem.)  41-Rest  43 - Improperly  45 - Stud/  46 - Sk_*op_nl_f  48 - Mtanal  49-Sorer  SO - N_n_s ���jpecfflc*  ��t_x_r .  53 - Total  54 - rraCir  DOWN  _ - A SH*tn_j0r  2 - Corded fabric-.  3 - Canadian  prortnes (abb.)  4 - PrepoalUoo,  5 - Regret  6 - Garment  / 0_.3 EZ51H  HDJEiH   -JEDE   _]_]_]__  [S10H        BEOS-fli        EUU  _4��5 ,i_L__j   _|_J_J   _���__  _3_._]D__   _j_JK*ak_  _J_i_l QLf__2  ___9DE]-B   BE3_3E_D  BU   ______:__���___   EH  EME!   _J__!_iilE_   HEEi  _ja_i_i Eo_o_a cju_jfcj  .yUtf-]_-___l_--]__[!lll  "v * ElBia ______ >  7-  S-rF-lav  9'-SaM.��ssglm.  10-Stupid  ll-Solomr  12-Aquatic  15-,Goddesvct  the daws  17 - EVCXglMK  lS-KoUofW  21-BrtlapWt  23-Manuscript  26-Gala  2a-Hanunt  3_**I___o��r  33-Fndt  3_- Arnault  35 ��� ...ajulto  36 "European  peak  40- Iosoct  42' - God af lore  44 - Boy's name  45 - Singsong'  speaking  47 - Australian  bird  49 -American  writer  51 - Roman 999  52. - Preposition  This item has been prepared  in support of the Unemployment  Insurance Commission's efforts  to protect the interest that every  insured worker and employer has  in the, Unemployment Insurance  fund. .For further information  you are invited to contact Mi*.  Milt Hambly, Manager of the  Vancouver office* or Mr. Ralph  Lanning, Supervisor* of Insmv  ance, at MU 1-8253.      Y  There is a very good reason  why a person under oath is required to tell not only the truth  but also the whole truth. It is because the truth but not the whole  truth can be just as misleading,  and just as inimical to the ends  of justice, as an out-and-out lie.  Nowhere is this better illustrated than in the following case  history, wherein an employer,.by  telling the truth but not the  whole truth, produced the following results:  1. An unwarranted drain of  some, $900 on the Unemployment  Insurance Fund (part of which  came out of his own pocket).  2. The belief on the part of  three thieves that, in some cases  at least, crime does payi  3. The complete frustration of  a legal process and those involved in adminstering it.  Generally, unemployment insurance officers get to know, human nature pretty well. If they  recognize that justice must be  tempered with mercy they also  recognize that an awful lot of  people will take a mile if you  give them an inch. In this case,  the reason given for separation -  was so-beautifully vague that the  insurance officer suspected' the  real.reason might not be ableito  stand close scrutiny. A few  shrewd questions confirmed: the  suspicion, although it didn't  change the claimants' stories.  Here is what happened. Some  six months ago, after a long investigation of the activities of  three employees, the protective  agency of a large supermarket  chain obtained full evidence of  thievery. One employee was converting savings stamps to her  own use; a second was, in collusion with shoppers, registering  incorrect amounts on the cash  register; and the third was guilty  of theft of company property.  All three were summarily fired  but no further action was taken  against them, mainly because of  the company's public relations  policy. There the matter ended  as far as the company was concerned.   .  But, for the Unemployment Insurance Commission, the matter  was just beginning because the  now-unemployed clerks duly  lodged claims for unemployment  insurance benefit. All three calmly stated that they had -lost their  jobs because of breach of company regulations. ..'������-"'  At this stage, the employer /  was asked to give his version of-  the reason why his employees  had been released;, and it was  at this stage that our case history became one of collusion.  The employer, duly returned the  separation form, merely noting  that the three claimants had  been released because of breach  of company regulations. This  was a statement that could mean  anything. It fairly cried out for  follow-up.  Correspondence produced no  further clarification, but, finally,,  a call in person by an enforcement officer drew the verbal admission from the employer that  the three ex-employees had, indeed, been guilty of theft in .various . forms. However, he firmly,  refused to commit himself in  writing; In the final analysis, the  insurance officer had no choice  but to accept the company's  evasion of the whole truth, with  the result that all three ex-clerks  established entitlement to benefit.  This story raises a number of  interesting points. The first is  the not-uncommon public belief  that swihdl'*ng:the' government is  not in the same scale of wrongdoing as other types of dishonesty. .But, as far as unemployment insurance is concerned, the  fallacy here is that it isn't government money. By far the greatest source is individual contributions of workers and employers,  monies that are held in trust by  the Unemployment Insurance  Commission. Obviously, if the  plan is to go on working, revenue  must be adequate, aiid, in . the  long run, improper payments  can only result, in unnecessarily  high contributions. For the employer with hundreds of employees, even a few cents a week  increase in contributions can  mean a substantial annual increase in costs. .   .  It's the small, awkward jobs  around the farm that waste so  much time.  This simple fir plywood sack  holder, for instance, performs ?a  simple function, but saves Ii  great deal of time and frustra'-'  tion. a  To make the holder, cut a circular hole' in a piece of three-  quarter-inch fir plywood, three  feet square. An opening of 24$  inches will accommodate most  standard size sacks. But 'check  the size on  the, sacks  you use  most. ..-���.������;. ���}*  For light loads, the holder can.  be hand-held. For heavier duties,  sturdy,,-..-legs   can   be   fashioned  from pieces of fir plywood in the  shape of an "L."  ������-'���'-<A second point is a purely  ethical one. In the fore-going  case history, the employer was  in collusion with his ex-workers  in only an incidental way. His  reasons for not telling the whole  truth   were,    first,   a desire to  'avoid any public scandal (hot  valid, since information given to  Court News  Appearing before Magistrate  Andy Johnston, Roger Joe, 23,  and Raymond Stewart Joe, 17,  of Sechelt were remanded in custody two weeks for sentence on  a charge of breaking and entering and theft from PeninsulaJVfo.  tors of Sechelt.;.  William Harold  Wells of Gibsons was. fined $150 for-driving  . while his-ability to drive, a motor ,  vehicle was impaired.:  Benny Joe of Sechelt was fined  $10 for being intoxicated oh the  Sechelt Indian Reserve..  Wilfred John received a three  month suspended sentence on ��� a  charge of common assault against,  his wife.; He was ordered to enter into recognizance in the amount of $100 tp keep the peace and  be of good behaviour.  . Six speeders -were fined $25  each and one person was fined  $15 for illegal parking on Highway 101.  UIC is held confidential) and,  second, a quasi plausible desire  not to hit anyone when he's  down. But, surely, this second  reason would, in almost all  cases, be the antitheses of sound  ethical behavior. Surely, it must  be everyone's responsibility to  make ��� ^wrong-doing as profitless .  . as possible.   Y       'Y YY���'-.  Finally, there is the matter of *  permitting a sound social insurance*-plan to be used in ways  that will ultimately bring it into  public contempt. The value of  unemployment insurance payments to bona fide unemployed  persons is questioned. The economic and social benefits, both to  the   individual   and  to   society,  have been clearly demonstrated!  over the past 20 yearSi But continued perversion of the plan by  an unscrupulous minority will  seriously erode its usefulness.  There are, of course, weapons  to combat the unscrupulous. The  form, Confirmation of Reason  ,iior. .Separation, .which the. UIC  asks? employers io /complete, and  return, is not just another length  of government red tape. It is a  worknig . 36ol?Ypf ^reat; importance in maintaining the integrity  of unemployment insurance.  ' All that is needed is the. full  co-operation of employers, by  providing the UIC not only with  the truth but with the whole  truth.  Church   Chuckles   by CARTWiRIGHT  )  , "Help me think, Harvey���that looks exactly like'  tomebody we know!"  X^tn^WKxcG^*Dx4t^ivi  919���FLOWER-BRIGHT SET ��� quick to crochet cap and mittens for  a little girl to wear on going-out occasions. Warm, gay. Directions  fojr set in 4-6; 8-10 year sizes. .*.      y  667���NURSERY RHYME PINAFORE to.whip up in organdy, pique  or poplin for play or parties. Simple to fit ���.tie bow to cinch waist.*;  Transfer; pattern,, sizes 2, 4, 6 incl.,  692-rTOASTER "HOUSE"���a ga*y conversation piece for your kitchen. Fun to sew, fun to decorate with simple embroidery. Two 9x17-  inch motifs; directions.  THIRTY-FIVE'CENTS in coins (no stamps? please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept, 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories plus 208 exciting needle  craft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���just out! Fashions,  furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c.  LI'L PEDRO - By de la Torre  MOCO-By   Barley  $>:' * Coast Newgfa!-arch?7, 1963. /  COMING EVENTS y..  Mar. ,8, Roberts Creek. Legion  ?Meeting, 8 p.m?  .?  March 8,, Regular general meeting of Sechelt Branch' 140 Royal1  Canadian    Legion  will  be   held  Friday, 8 p.m.      �����     ���  Bingo . Time, every Moriday at  the Legion Hall, .Gibsons, 8 p.m.  March 15,' Shamrock .Tela, Friday,  2-4:30 pjn. Gibsons Christian Education Centre. Tea, Home Cooy-  ing, 'Plant, sale, tsponsored by  United Church Women. All wel-  ' come.; .  Mar. 15,' L.A? Royal Canadian  Legion 109, Gibsons, Rummage  Sale, 10 a.m., Legion Hall.  March" 16,? 7:30 p.m.? Sunshine  Coast School Drama Festival,  Elphinstone Secondary School.  BIRTHS  SMITH ��� To Rev. arid Mrs. A.  Smith of Gibsons, on Wednesday,  Feb. 27,��� a son, 7 lbs., 3 oz., Vancouver General Hospital.  DEATHS  . GIBSON ��� Ingvald Joseph Gib-.  son, late of Roberts Creek, passed  away  in   Nanaimo Regional  Hospital, Wed.,  Feb. 27, iy(J3  at  the age of 73. He is survived by  his wife Mildred, Nanoose Bay;  2 sons, Clarence   and Russell,  1  daughter, Mrs. C. Beeman (Vina)  and 10 grandchildren, all on the  Sechelt Peninsula, a brother, Sever   Gibson   of   Vancouver   also  survives.  Funeral services  were  held in Westwood Chapel of Flow.  ers,  Nanaimo on   Mar. 2, Rev.  William Van Druten   officiating.  Cremation.  FLORISTS      ��� | Y.:^  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  HELP WANTED  Dental Assistant. Anyone:: interested in employment as dental  assistant, or being trained as<  such; Position open as of April  1. AU replies in writing please to  P.O. Box 306, Gibsons.  SUNSHINE C0iVST REAL ESTATE  ;���*:  Q.A.P. veteran, West Sechelt,  needs reliable domestic help. Ph.  885-2280.  WORK WANTED  Active married man (59) desiring to settle on Sechelt Peninsula seeks-employment. What offers? References available. Advertiser, 440 Hornby St., Vancouver 1,  B.C.  VERNON  CONTRACTING  Construction ��� from start to finish or any part. Free estimates  and work guaranteed.  Concrete work ���. Sand and gravel supplies.  Experienced workmanship at  competitive  prices   ���'.';���  Phone 886-9813  FUELS  Alder,  Maple, $7  load  Fir $9 a load,  delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  Alder and maple,   $8   per load;?  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  COAL & WOOD  ; Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 Vn ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons   *  We deliver anywhere   on the  Peninsula. For prices phone  886-9902  GIBSONS  Y Two bedroom��� Quality, 3 year  old, - fully ihoderny view home  Arborite electric kitchen with  utility room; Lot beautifully land  scaped with concrete patio. Black  top driveway to carport! Full  price $11,000 Terms.  Waterfront Lot ��� 100 feet front,  age, cleared and ready for building, water available. Fabulous  view. Full price $2,700. Call Morton Mackay.  Close to Beach ��� Modern, partly furnished, fully serviced bungalow with utility room. View lot,  fenced and landscaped. Full price  $6,400 with easy terms. Call Lucille Holden  (Res.) 886-7758.  ROBERTS CREEK  Cottage��� On beautifully treed  ' half acre with 170 feet frontage  on paved road. Good well water.  Full price $3,800 with easy terms.  Modern Two Bedroom��� Base-  merit home on half acre in lawn,  shrubs and fruit trees. Living  room 15 x 18, Kitchen 10 x 16, 4  pee Pembroke bathroom. Full,  price only $6,000 with easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis (Res. 886-9900)  WELCOME-BEACH  Two bedroom ��� View home on  V/2 acres at Redroofs. Large liv.  ing room with hardwood floor.  Well Water. Full price $5,500  Terms.  Call Morton . Mackay.  Waterfront Lots ��� Only 3 remaining! 80 feet frontage with  safe, all year moorage. Full price  $3,000. Call Lucille Holden (Res.)  886-7758.  Call Gibsons office, day or  night,  886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  West Sechelt ��� 3 bedrm modern home plus 3 rm. rented cabin on one acre. 1050 sq. ft., vanity bath, modern . arborite kitchen, large view livrm., fuil  bsmt, sundeck. Sale price $12,500  West Sechelt ��� Beach lot, one  acre, small cabin, good water.  $6,600 F.P.  Garden" Bay-��� Modern beach  home, 110; ?wf., wharf. Built? for  year round living. Very large liv-  rm. with heatilator fireplace..Two  bedroOiris, modern bar kitchen.  AUtOTi>il hi&t-F^App. 2 acres. Real  value at $15;000.  Davis Bay ��� View lot, treed.  Power and water $1,300 FP. Easy  terms.  Waterfront Lot, Northwest Bay.  80 k 280. $4,500 FP.  1 2 large lots, West Sechelt, ideal  trailer court site App. 2*4 acres.  Small cabin, good water supply.  $3,500 F.P.  Call Jack Anderson,  885-9565  H. O. BUFFY, AGENT  formerly  T. E.   DUFFY,  AGENT  SECHELT REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  REVENUE  PROPERTY    Y*  One acre on highway West Sechelt with one 4 room and 2 3  rdoih houses. Attractive price  with terms.  Twp 40 acre blocks with older  type ? ? houses.' on   each,   bargain'-  priced      :''?���"."'���  Nice double sized lot with two  bedroom home, Porpoise Bay.  $6500 terms.  Two bedroom home on very  nice lot at Davis Bay; $6500 terms  Lge. waterfront lot, 117' front-;  ag^e, .3 (bedrooms, view living,  room, good size kitchen, plumb..-  ige open porch. Fully serviced, j  $6900. ������..;-.;  100' treed waterfront lot with^  2 cottages, Priced for quick sale.:;  $4500.  '���' ���  ���. ���    . . ��� ' '������' ���'��� ���'��� ti  Over  1   acre  ��� 80' frontage,  close to beach, bldg. site cleared  Full price $2500. '���v _      ,  EWART McMYNN    "  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCES  Marine   Drive,   Gibson's    '���'���(  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500''  It's new, it's spic and span. The  garden is lovely. A modest down;  payment can handle.  Listings wanted. We have sev-!  eral enquiries for waterfront pro:  perty.  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsoris, B.C. .  Phone 886-2000 ���>  PENINSULA  PROPERTIES Y  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  Business   property  Building  contracts ..-,  Mortgages X.  Sub-division consultants J  Salesman  ���   John   Goodwin ,,:  CHARLES ENGLISH LTDi  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre   "-*���  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  PROPERTY FOR SALE ���*������  ^  ��  7 acres of .land and partly finished house on Francis Peninsu?  la at the end of Warnock Road.  View of the water. Ph.  883-2426.   ���. . _��� ^  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt?  128 ft. frontage, water available?  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E?  Parker,    Sechelt,  B.C. .,.  _ acres, treed, on Roberts Creek  Lower Rd., lots 19 & 14. For ir��  formation phone INgersoll 3-3321  or write Mrs. Marrs, 1385 14th  Ave., R.R. 2, Haney, B.C. r  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Oysters are 100% edible ��� no  waste, trimmings ��� all wholesome? delicious food. Serve them  often. Oyster Bay Oyster Co.,  Rolph Bremer,  Pender Harbour.  WANTED  Piston type water pump for pressure system. Phone 886-9871.  Private timber, large or small  acreage, or private lots. Will pay  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656,  Coast News.  Used ���'��� furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER  PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership enquiries welcome  '$? Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ^���"������'��� i-i'i'-.i'4- ?*���  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ;��� Decorator  ' Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  BUILDING   MATERIALS  ���.- (���������  ��� h\  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or    in   Roberts   Creek, . Gibsons*  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  'II: 15"- a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Matins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  11 a.m.,  Sunday' School  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  3 p.m.? Evening. Service  ��� UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m.,'Sunday School  ,   3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  BAPTIST ~~  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., -Wed., Prayer  Calvary* Baptist, Gibsons  9:45. a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United ;Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican   Communion   9:30   a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to Y ou, over CJOR, 600,  1:30 p.m. every   Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  . 11 a.m., Morning-Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  LEGAL  "WAREHOUSEMEN'S LIEN  ACT"  (Chap. 403. R.S.B.C. 1960)  RE: 1955 Cadillac Style 55 - 6237  reg'd u/n GENEVIEVE  MARY WAUGH  TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to  the provisions of the WAREHOUSEMEN'S ACT the above-  mentioned vehicle, now held at  the premises of TOTEM COLLISIONS, Gibsons, British Columbia, will be sold to defray  storage and other charges unless  the said charges be paid and  satisfied as provided by the said  26th day of February, A.D. 1963.  WAREHOUSEMEN'S LIEN ACT.  DATED at Gibsons, B.C. this  TOTEM COLLISIONS  BOATS FOR SALE  Chrysler, M-7 Crown Marine engine with 2:1 red. gear. Excellent condition. Clay's, Madeira  Park,  883-2266.  ??17}_ ft. speedboat, Olds motor,  fibreglass, trailer, $650 as is. Ph.  883-2217.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any .time, 886-9609.  SERVING FOR YOU  '<'.  w *        '>'*  Lovely two bedroom home in  nice residential part of Sechelt,  just, about three yeans old. Perfect in every way. See us about  this one. '".'.".      "y;  We have several nice building  lots for sale from West Sechelt to,  Wilson Creek, priced from $1100?  For   further    information    on  these and other good buys, "see  ."us at*?- ���'.' /  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2065  Charlie  king -r-�� 885-2066 eves.  ' Ed Surtees      ��� 885-9303 eves.  1' acre view property, near  school, 3 rms on village water.  $4,750 on easy terms.  $500 down,.. 2 Jbrs. xit_plsa_ie?  workshop,. Elec" rang, and hot  water. Corner lot.  $500 down, 2 view lots close to  everything, 3 - rms . and pem.  plumbing. Easy terms.  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign  of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  Septic tank  of  concrete   bricks,  P'x4'x4', $50..Reinf. Concrete top  , in sections, with handle's, $8.    Y  A. Simpkins, 885-2132, Davis Bay.  JOHN DE KLEER       ?"  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING 1  Wilson Creek, B.C.   .      "i  PHONE 885-2050      .  FOR RENT -   " Y  Roberts Creek,, furnished waterfront bungalow, 1 br., responsible  adults. E. Tawse, Beach Ave.  Furnished cabin, electricity and  oil, $18 per month. C. M. Wells,'  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek.  Available Mar. 5, small, warm-  self-contained furnished suite oh  waterfront near   Gibsons., Phone  886?9813.       ..�����.'.-.  Furnished cottage, Davis Bay, 2  br., full pluftobing, oil range and  heater. $45? Pho*ne 885-9764.       c  MISC. FOR  SAI_K  1 1959 Johnson 3 hp. outboard  motor, $90; 1 1960 Scott outboard  reasonable; 'both in excellent con-  .. dition. 1 . 3 ��speed Glider man's  Ybicycle.yiri good condition. $35;  Phone 885-9676.  NEW household appliances arrivY  ing eveiy day at Earl's.  Phone 886-9600  5 near new tires, size 500x17, $8  each, or $50 buys car and all.  1947 Austin sedan. Phone 886-9301  ���.,.,������.. I..,..',.-.    I,      '.'",,.r ,  .   1 .,,        ,       _?'  Used 40 gal. electric hot water  ; tank; oil drum and stand; 10 ft.  plywood cartop boat, with 5 hp.  Johnson outboard and Austin  motor converted for marine use.  Phone 886-2185::     ;  Bed chesterfield and chair,  $50;  chesterfield $20; fridge $30; car-!  pet $100. Phone 886-2448.  Large balby ?6rib  in good condi-  . tion. Phone 885-2027.  ������������. -_ ( ,  ��� r-  40"   electric -range;   8   cu.   ft... ...  fridge: Al condition. - Best cash  offer. Tyee Products,' Phone 885-  2012.  Large TV antennae. Ph. 886-2512?  Mobile home 10 x 50. Ph. 886-2526  Wholesale plumbing supplies at  15% over cost,, "jplus labor when  necessary. Free estimates. Phone  write or call Ray Newman, R.R?  1, Gibsons. Ph. 886-9678;  MUSHROOM MANURE"  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. Ph.  886-9813.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 833-9713,   Sechelt.  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  lltllllMIIIIII LOGS WiTED  For information and prices phone  Earls Sawmill  Squamish 892-5344  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179   or  write   Box   588,   Coast  .News:-;.  Ftar guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  March 2 ��� 22350', Orange  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  evenings  Phone 885-9778 for  appointment.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  Bell,   1975  Pendreil  St.,  Vancouver 5; Ph. 685-6863.  KITCHENS  , IF YOU ARE BUILDING-A NEW HOME OR  REMODELLING, WHY NOT LET  Oceanside Furniture & Cabinet Shop  ADVISE  YOU ON YOUR KITCHEN  CABINETS  Our precision built units are of a quality that cannot  be duplicated by on the job construction and they can  be pre-finished inside and out prior to installation. Thus  inconvenience is cut to a minimum.  To see samples of exotic hardwoods and  plastic laminates call  R. BIRKIN at 886-2551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVE., in ROBERTS CREEK  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs -  Phone 886-7734  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paper-hanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  I  IMM BROS. LOGGING  Co., Ltd.  WILSON CREEK, B,C. ��� Ph. 885-9521  PM Chain Saws  McCulloch Chain Saws  Parts and Service without delay  24   HOUR  SERVICE  Repairs to any make  ALSO FINE SELECTIOIV OF USED SAWS  _  M  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER?  BUT A NEW CAK NOV  fire AIOW. COST UFE.-NStT-UCD  ��  _xx xxx xxxx; xxjtx 5 xxxg  ;xx_  XXX  XXX SXX)  (XXX  X XXX)  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  CORPORATION OF VILLAGE MUNICIPALITY  OF GIBSONS LANDING  NOTICE  1. All vehicles licensed under "Department of Commercial  Transport Act " (C License) used for business, trade or  occupation MUST bear a Municipal License Plate in accordance with Section (2) of Part X of the Municipal Act  and Municipal Bylaw No. 154.  2. All vehicles licensed under the Department of Commercial  Transport Act (C License) which are exempt, MUST bear  a Municipal Exemption Plate in accordance with Section  (2) of Part X of the Municipal Act and Municipal Bylaw  No. 154.  3. Municipal License Plates and Municipal Exemption Plates  are available at the Municipal Office, Gibsons.'  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk. SELMA PARK OFFICERS  At the recent annual' general  meeting of the Selma Park Community Centre the following were  elected as officers for 1963: pres  ident, Mrs. L. A. Fraser; vice-  president, Mr. F. V. MacKenzie;  secretary-treasurer, Mr. R. F.  Orchard; executive, Mr. B. Duval  Mrs. E. P. Biggs, Mr. LI, A.'Fraser and Mrs.  W. Waddell  Coast News, March 7, 1963.  Roberts Creek Community Association  Annual Meeting  m.  Community Hall   -   8 p.  Wednesday, March 13  N D PPlMIMEETJi  ira Park Community Hall  MOMY, HM 11 ��� 8 p.m.  SPEAKERS  PETER FAMINiOW - your NDP candidate  and North Vancouver councillor  W. Wilson, from IWA Lojcal 1367  QUESTION PERIOD TO FOLLOW  MARSHALL WELLS  WIFE  i  SAVER 4  $100 TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE!  ROGERS MAJESTIC DELUXE  23" CONSOLE  Regular 359.95 Value ��� Only  .95,  6" Quality Speaker  Wood-trimmed  cabinet, Walnut  Finished  'plus your  old TV in  working order  ��� 23"  wldo-anale  aluminizod tube  ��� 2-yr. picture tube  warranty  SAVE OVER $66  ZENITH .* AUTOMATIC  SEWING MACHINE with  CABINET   and  STORAGE   BENCH  mm  Compare  at  235.95  T,*fond your  old sewing I  machine  Sews dozens of patterns  automatically  Has automatic button holer  Complete accessory kit .  20-year machine guarantee  PARKER'S  HARDWARE  LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2171  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Ph. 886-2442  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  This week B.C. Lions of Ball  & Chain league rolled team high  three of 3058 and Super-Valu of  Gibsons A League the team high  single of 1113.  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Pinsetters 2766 (1001).  R. Whiting 614, G. Elander 622  (240), S. Nystrom 257, S. Basey  611.  Gibsoris B: Pinfalls ?2871 (1023)  M. Connor 609 (245), E. Connor  744 (241, 288), R. Cruice 641 (277)  J. Lowden 676 (241, 252), A? Holden 602 (241), O. Shogan 249.    ?  Tues. Coffee: Blowouts 2579,  Percolators 921. C^ Fisher 583  (248), I. Jewett 594, L. Carroll  564, L. Hughes 532, D. Rusk 516;  D. Gregory 524, E. Berdahl 543,  D. Berdahl 526 (247), A. Fossett  555.  Merchants: Gutterballs 2987,  (1088). L. Gregory 651, B. Gar-  riott 647, J. Duncan 262, ,S. Wilson 642, J. Larkman1 716 (309,  244), J. Preuss 250, M. Marleau  633 (241), T. Bailey 691 (321), M  Smith 751 (256, 260), W. Nimmo  695 (243).  Gibsons A: Super-Valu 3044,  (1113). H. Shadwell. 657, O. Sho-.  gan 622, D. Crosby 614, B. Mc-  Mann 252, Ike Mason 774 (277,  268), J. Wilson 260, A. Robertson  695 (266), J. Davies 636 (313), J.  Allan 604, K. Wright 649, R. Oram 648, (301), E. Connor 794 (348,  266), J. Clement 256.  Ladies: Tartans 2826, Lucky  Strikes 1016. D. Crosby 621, I.  Jewett 596, M. Carmichael 587, I.  Plourde 585, F. Raynor 552, H.  Thorburn ,803 (354), L. McKay  562, T. Vanderhorn 578, P. Hume  553, M. Connor 626, K. Dodd 559,  L. Inglis 561 (258).  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 2798  (984). M. Crosby 636, B. Littlejohn 601, L. Yablonski 666 (275),  E. Yablonski 663, S. Rise 650,  (241).  Commercials: Larks 2908 (985)  D. Skerry 661. E. Shadwell 665,  J. Jorgenson 618 (249), D. Mathews 647 (242), J. Drummond  614, J. Lowden 645 (291).  Port Mellon:   Scatterbugs 2936-  (1056). S. Christianson 607 (268),  E. Preiss 636 (242), A. Godfrey  602 (274), J. Calder 639 (251), J.  Flummerfelt 272, C. Comeau 600  (255), F. Comeau 257.  Ball & Chain: B.C. Lions 3058  (1058). D. Wells 725 (255), G.  Hopkins 270, R.Tavlor 732 (334),  R. Nordquist 608 (247), R. Wiren  252, C. McGivern 809 (255, 264,  290), E. Gill 261, J. Mullen 651.  Men's: Bulldozer, 3022. (1077).  S. Rise 741 (251, 258), W. Morrison 251, H. Jorgenson 663 (255),  626 (289), H? Shadwell 832 (297,  J. Whyte 707 (309). A. Plourde  328, B. Campbell 706 (251, 265),  E. Connor 703 (259), B. Strayhorn 672 (243), J. Wiren 750 (243,  261, 246), G. McLean 622 (244).  Juniors: Mike Clement 311  (166).  SOCCER  (By "GOALIE")  Results of league games played Sun.. March 3:  Roberts Creek 1^ Sechelt Legion 0.  Gibsons Merchants 1, Sechelt  Residential School 5.'  Gibsons United 0, Sechelt Warriors 1. ���  Results of friendly games:  March 2: Gibsons United Juniors 1, Sechelt Residential School  Juniors 3.  March 3: Port Mellon A 0, Cap-..  iiano Thunderbirds A 2.  Port Mellon B 1, Capilano  Thundeiibirds B 1.  Two exhibition games were  played on March 3 at Port Mellon. The Port Mellon Thunderbird A team lost a hard-fought  game to the Capilano Thunderbird A team from North Vancouver by a score of 2-0., The gam****  featured many exciting moments  as each team fought for a win.  The local team played much, better than when these teams last  met on Jan. 13. '.  In the second game, the Port  Mellon B team tied the Capilano  Thunderbird B team 1-1 in a clos*��  game. Port Mellon, at one point,  was leading' 1-0 but determined  play by the" visitors finally tied  the score. Port Mellon's onlv goal?  was scored by Danny Crosby on  a good pass from his brother.  John Crosby.  Following the games, the visitors were served refreshments.  Club officials thank the parents  and friends who helped in any  way. '  Next  week   all league   gamei .  will be  played  at   Sechelt,  and  again we  are hoping to see   a  good turn out of parents and fans  Sun., March 10 schedule:  Sechelt Res. School vs. Roberts  Creek.  Sechelt Warriors vs. Port Mellon.  Sechelt Legion vs. Gibsons United.  About  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  Saturday & Sunday  March 9 & W  Mickey Coe of Brown Bros. Motors will be on the Peninsula to answer your questions and to give you the full  story on North America's finest car purchase plan, this  weekend. This is your opportunity to find out how you  can make terrific savings on your next purchase.   --,  Learn how you can drive a brand new 1963 Ford Falcon,  Fairlane or Galaxie and Light Trucks or a good late-  model used car on the  -LOWEST DOWN PAYMENT  -LOWEST MONTHLY TERMS  -LOWEST ACTUAL FINANCE  COST IN THE ENTIRE  INDUSTRY  Find out how you can get cash back too��� paying back  on the one, low monthly payment.  Fojr full information call  MICKEY COE  at 885-9622  SAL, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.   -   SUN., 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  BROWN BROS- MOTORS  THE HOUSE OF FORD       HOME OF THE MIRACLE DEAL  41st and Granville, Vancouver, B.C.  ^-FOODLAND  Ph. 886-2563 - FREE DELIVERY  ,��.������������������...���#,..����##������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*e����.e����ee��e����*������������ie������e��eo����ee������<  Chuck Steaks  GRADE  "A"  c  lb.  KENNY   PENNYSAVER  Specials  Lean ��� Tender  Cross ftib  or Blade  M Roasts  GRADE  it Aft  FULLY TRIMMED  Stewing Beef (;!)  i  iii.  EASTERN SMOKED  (oil Fillets  Home Feezer  Beef  SIDES 49c lb.  HINDS 59c lb.  Cut and Wrapped  SWANSON'S TV DINNERS ���   BADER'S FAMILY PAK COOKIES  PERFEX BLEACHY ������� ��� ���   M. J. B. COFFEE ^g grind  MM*i��**>Mia��*��*f**l'  59c  99c  29c  79c  GRAND FORKS  toft's $3.45-E 45c  _T D6UV.RY ON ORD.B5  ���vii-imiiM-irn   i  DELIVERY, DAYS  Gi^wNs-cveKf QKtExeepr weo  gower Point-Thuq*>day  pokt m e lion-pri day  ROBERT* CREEK-SATURDAY  r^^u/ DAY LOW SHELF PRICES  GI64CJN4. B.C. 7t�� 886-*25��>3  Rose Margarine  3 ib* ^ 59 c

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