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Coast News Apr 11, 1963

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Array GOLDEN  CUP AWARD"  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING* SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons.   B.C.      Volume 17, Number 15, April 11. 1963.  y  7c per copy  Gibsons  can now  A letter from the Public Utilities Commission received by Gab-  sons' village. couhcil and read' at  Tuesday night's council meeting,  gives council permission to purchase the. old United Church .property for public park 'purposes.  The park will cost the village  $5,000 to be paid the United  Church over a period of four  years. The village will also maintain the graves now there but no  further burials  can be made.  It has taken council about one  year to get the property cleared  with consent of descendants of  the Gibson family aiid other necessary legal requiremeritts. Council was also?'infbrmed by clerk  Jiiles A. Mainil. that it will take  some time yet before the property is. turned over to council  due to the legal processes necessary.  Possibilities of a ban on parking in the ^rea ~ downhill opposite  the 'new ptfet office in view of a  traffic hazard will be considered  by council.        '  A letter from the department  of highways gives council power  to paint pedestrian markings on  roadways in vicinity of the old  post office corner. The letter  maintained that the no-accident  record of the area* did not warrant further consideration,  Accounts passed totalled $533.42  cf which $124.82 was for winter  works, $210:47 for water, $100.81  general and the remainder, miscellaneous operations.  iv* ���:'.-���  Eighteen memhefs of the Sunshine Coast. Athletic Club track  and field team treked to Powell  River to meet with track athletes of; that town and Vananda  in a meet at Timber lane Park.  Although points were not recorded for this meet it was obvious to the spectators that the  Sunshine Coast club dominated  the competition.  For many this was their initial  attempt at outside competition  although some have had considerable experience at tracks in and  around Vancouver.  Considering this- was an early  season meet, a slow grass track  and some of the athletes were  novices many of the times, distances and heights in the various  events, were considered very  good.  The "Coasters" captured 16  first places, 12 second places and  _ third places.  Those athletes who made the  trip are: Susan Thorold, Robin  Postlethwaite, Gladys Macleod,  Beryl Davis, Eloise Delong, Kirsten, Jorgensen, Gail Swanson,  Laurel Postlethwaite, Phyllis Emerson, Valerie Swanson and Helen  Bezdeck. David Macleod, Brian  Thorold, Garth Davis, Ross Gust,  tred Blakeman, John Thorold,  Ed Cooper and Glen .Davis.  The athletes and coach John  Little have asked that a special  thanks be given to Mrs. Margaret  Rankin who made the trip as  girls' chaperone, and to Mr. Ray  Delong, Mr. Norman Burley and  Mr. Al Thorold who so generously provided their cars and time  which made the trip possible.  The Sunshine Coast Athletic  club is sponsored hy the Sechelt  branch of the Royal Canadian Legion under their Junior Olympic  Training Plan.  Three plays  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary will  present three one-act plays, Friday, April 26, at 8 p.m. in Sechelt's Elementary school auditorium.  One is a comedy, another a  drama, and the third. Book  Worms Don't Have to Bite, with  18 children in the cast.  Adults taking part under direction of Mrs. Hazel Critchell are  Ron Orchard, Mario Barendregt,  Heather Parker, Sadie Boyle,  Henry Barendregt, Fred Mutter,  Barbara Laakso and Jack Fleming.  Tickets are now available, and  may be obtained through Mrs.  W. Burtnick and Mrs. Shirley  Fearnley.  falls by 22  Twenty-five more yes votes  would have passed Sechelt School  district's $240,700 referendum to  c.��ver expansion' of the school system -for the next three years.  The vote, held Saturday, was  disappointingly "small considering  there are close to 6,000 names  on the school district voting list,  but not all of the 6,000 are resident in the area. Not more than  850 persons voted and the result  was 515 YES and 381 NO. K the  yes vote, had reached 540 it would  have passed.  At Tuesday morning's meeting  of the school board in Gibsons,-  the result of the vote which killed  the referendum, left the school  board in the position where it  decided to look into how the  school population expected next  September will be spread over  the available classrooms.  If the referendum had passed  and work could have proceeded  on a four-room addition to the  Elementary school in Gibsons. It  was forecast the new four-room  addition would have been filled.  The board at future meetings  will decide what to do.  Here is the result of Saturday's  vote:  Yes No  Vancouver Bay 0      0  Egmont 12      4  Nelson Island 1      4  Irvines Landing 8      3  Garden Bay 23      5  Halfmoon Bay 80    29  Sechelt Rural 38     26  Sechelt Village 42    41  Davis Bay 29     22  Roberts Creek ,43    42  Elphinstone School 54     68  Gibsons Mun. Office 127 83  Langdale 19,:   31  Port  Mellon 11?     4  Gambier Island 6      3  Bowen Island 2       5  TOTAL 515   381  and how have you all been keeping since last year ...?*'  Unofficial vote returns  new  ��� "People are pretty proud of bur *  new paved street running through  the village," Councillor Frank  Parker informed Sechelt village  council at last Wednesday night's  meeting which turned out to be  one of the loneest meetings held  in some months. Councillor Par--*;  ker was referring to the department of highways paving job on;  the main highway which runs-  through the village.  Following - the paying "and the:  laying ' of curbs' on both sides,  completion-". of sidewalks comes  next. They. can be either five  feet .wide orY seven feet wide,  ���tight to the; curb.' The extra -t\vb  feet -would be an expense borne  by the merchants, of the property  bordering on that area of sidewalk.  The other item which produced  most of the evening's discussion  concerned, the parking section of  the building bylaw which will be  changed if the powers-that-'be in  Victoria consent to the alteration  sought by council.  Under the bylaw as it was  drawn up "almost three times as  much parking space as there was  square footage in the building to  be erected was required. Some  councillors have been of the opinion this was too heavy a demand  Health unit  on any builder of commercial property and argued it was slowing  the growth of the village.  Various proposals were put forward, one placing the onus of  parking space strictly up to the  builder of any construction. This  was regarded as being too drastic  and would leave the council without any power to control parking.  Chairman Mrs. Christine Johnston pointed out that the bylaw  was drawn up after close working - with the Town Flanning department "iri Victoria.'  Council finally had* before it a  motion moved by" Councillor Wil?  liam ... Swain and ���, seconded by  .Councillor Sam. Dawe,ythat? the  ���parki*dg??se��tionyb���Y^  ��� allow *1a ^oBe^b^Tie^^i^e^^ot  formula. This would mean instead  of close to 300 square feet for  parking for each 100 square feet  it would now -mean v 100 square  feet for ^ach 100 square leetY  No action can be taken on this  change at present by Sechelt  council because the motion must  go through necessary legal procedure and must obtain- the approval from the Victoria department before ��� it will become law.  . j Unable to get a seconder for a  potion, Councillor Dawe requested; the motion he moved, cancelling the building permit for the  . C&,S application for suites above  file store area, be placed in the  i^ mutes. Councillor Dawe's reason for presenting the motion  \ias that, council's aption in granting the building permit left the  village open for lawsuits. He argued the method of obtaining the  permit by providing a one year  .lease for a parking area within  .,'���? liOOO feet of his property was an  Y evasionYof the   meaning of  the*  ybylawY  . Yy.At-d previous meeting council  Y/^Jgreed to allowing Sechelt's pub.  -i^^l^ary t*> -build?its own build-  " 'ifij*yofi  pal' hall.  ���  Council was informed that  the  effluent line laid across the high-  . way to-drain into a cement disposal unit was. granted by the  department of highways as far  as the highway area was concern,  ed. Councillor Bernel Gordon was  opposed to it. Councillor Dawe  was in favor of the pipeline provided it did not.flow on to the  beach.  Caron  Davis  Faminow  Fullerton  Southin  Advance Poll  3  9  ��� 7    Y  1  _.,:������*     2  Port Mellon  7  73.  65  11  21  Gibsons  39  339  311  83  ?    2D8  Hopkins  7  46  31  21  25  Granthams  4  52  45  9  44  Roberts Ck.  6  129  89  24  118  Wilson Ck.  9  80  44  0  18  Sechelt  15  336  "��� 118  32  112  Halfmoon Bay  2  52  22  15  60  Francis Pen.  4  55  37  3  23  Madeira Park  2  75  82  18  33  Garden* Bay  1  48  59  15  47  Egmont  2  38  29  9  13  TOTAL  101  1,330  939  241  725  LAST ELECTION  1,164  1,208  547  845  V  March was average  A mixture of snow, sleet, nail  arid squalls ushered March out in  Total Rainfall  Total Snowfall  Days   with Rain  Highest Temperature  Lowest Temperature  Mean Temperature  Days with Frost       '  Day Degrees  typical fashion? The month as a  whole was definitely?average. .  Y March 63.  '.'-��� --Normal,  v Extremes  4.00"  4.34!'  8.67" (59)  1.0"  3.9"  17.4"  (56)  16  16  20  (59)  57 Mar.  26     59  63 (60 >  28 Mar.  12     25  "17 (55)  42  42  44  (61)  17  13  23  (54)  732  730  794  (62)  Arouse hopes for ferry  OAPO to use hall  A meeting of area officials  with members of the provincial  public health department to inquire into the possibilities of organizing a Public Health unit  stretching from Powell River to  Pemberton resulted in the calling  of a second meeting on May 8 at  Squamish.  The meeting,. held at Danny's  Dining room on April 4 with Dr.  K. I. B. Benson of the department of health, Miss Lavinia  Crane, public health nursing consultant; Mr. Roy Scott, supervisor from Victoria and Hugh Hart,  senior sanitarian of the Upper  Island Health Unit, gave officials  a chance to explain its objectives  in forming a health unit.  Numerous questions were asked by members of chambers of  commerce, municipal organizations and school board. The new  health unit which cannot come  into existence until mid-1964  would have its headquarters at  Powell River with officials from  there supervising the local boards  Organization of the health unit  would mean an upgrading of the ,  services available.  The Kinsmen Kiwanis Committee have now been advised that  the Old Age Pensioners Organization will definitely be able to  use the meeting room in the new  Health Centre, when it is built.  This meeting hall may also be  used, at the discretion of the public health department, for any  meeting in the interests of public health.  Generally speaking, this would  be a bandage folding group, a  sanitation meeting, a meeting in  support of a Red Cross campaign,  or a polio campaign. This room  will also be used to accommodate  travelling health units, the blood  donors clinic, travelling x-ray  unit and Salk vaccination, clinic.  The top portion of the building  will house the local public health  nurses, the sanitary inspector, and  the public health inspector when  he visits.  Plans for the building will allow haothers to leave their baby  carriages at road level on the top  floor and under a protective canopy.  The senior citizens will be able  to walk in on the bottom floor,  no stairs either way.  The Health Centre fund is rising slowly and the committee  urges you to support this cause  and have the Health Centre built  in Gibsons now! Donations may  be made at any bank in Gibsons.  A receipt will be forwarded if you  leave your name and address.  No tax rate is involved in this  structure as it is financed by the  provincial health department  with The municipal council keeping the building in shape.  Provincial government hopes to  have a Westview-Texada-Comox  ferry link in operation by August,  but Courtenay Comox MLA Dan  Campbell candidly admitted to  The Powell River News in its April 4 issue, operations may not  start until late Fall or early Winter.  Announcement that the government would build a ferry, for the  mainland-island link, was made  at the beginning of this week.  Campbell said plans and specifications are presently being  drawn for a ferry that would accommodate 300 passengers and  25 to 30 cars. Ferry would have  restaurant facilities. Tenders for  construction will likely be called  in approximately two weeks.  The provincial government submitted a request for the normal  40 percent subsidy to the federal  authorities'approximately 10 days  Bank manager moved to Victoria  Ernest    W.    Booth,    forriieriy   Sechelt    branch.    He    succeeds  Donald H. McNab, who becomes  manager of a B of M office in  Victoria.  manager of the Bank of Montreal's Kaslo office, has been appointed   manager of the  bank's  the Sechelt branch since March,  1956, when he came here from  the assistant general .manager's  department in Vancouver.  CAR WASH SATURDAY  Mt. Elphinstone chapter Order  of DeMolay will hold a car wash  at Sunnycrest Motors, Sat., April  13 from 1 a.m. to 4 p.m. Clean  up your car for Easier and while  waiting visit the bake sale at  Super-Valu, sponsored by the DeMolay Mothers' Circle.  ERNEST W. BOOTH  A native of Austin, Man., Mr.  Booth joined the B of.M there  and subsequently served at several branches in Manitoba and  Saskatchewan before being appointed assistant accountant at  Swift Current, Sask., in 1948.  Three years later, he became accountant at Portage la Prairie,  Man., and in 1954, was appointed  manager at Bissett, Man.  In 1956, he moved to assistant  general manager's department in  Vancouver and, later that year,  became manager at JKaslo, which  he leaves to take up his new post  at Sechelt.  While at'Kaslo, Mr. Booth was  vice-president of the Board of  Trade, an executive of the Rec-  leation association, and secretary-treasurer of the golf and  country club.  Mr. McNab, the departing  manager, has been in charge of  DONALD H. McNAB  ago, beating the subsidy cutoff  deadline of March 31. "Although  the subsidy has not been approved,"; said Campbell, "it's a mere  formality and we expect approval  back at any time."  The ferry will cost approximately $600,000.  Plans call for a twice-daily run  between the mainland and Vancouver Island. If the ferry is not  large enough to accommodate  traffic, Campbell said, it would  be expected that the government  would construct another ferry or  equal size and run a shuttle service between the two points.  Campbell said fares charged  would be based on the B.C. Toll  Authority rate scale ��� $5 for a  car and $2 for passengers (one  way).  Campbell said he understood  some work would have to be car-  ritd out on docking facilities before the ferry opened operations  but anticipated this work would  be completed well before service  began.  The new ship will make about  15 knots, and is being designed to  meet the rough-weather condition  of the area between Comox and  PR.  The Dept. of Hghways said  that the proposed new wharf for  Westview would be adequate io  serve the new ferry.  "Any operator,, with a spare*  ferry can go into this run right  away if he wishes,' 'the department added.  "It shouid.be a profitable run  and we will help him all we can  to operate the service until our  new ship is ready."       .  unnunniniunuunnuiniumiinunniuniMuitnuinniMUinunw  RED CROSS  TOTAL  The Red Cross drive this year  in the Port Mellon-Gibsons area  collected $706 which is a slight  increase over last year when $69i  was collected, Edward Henniker,  Bank of Montreal manager who  handled the campaign last month  for the Red Cross Society, announces.  mWmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 2       Coast News, April 11, 1963.  SPARKS     by Willis Forbes  The lies the  golfer finds on  the fairways  aren't half as  bad as the ones  he encounters in  the locker room.  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoinimenis  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  GIANT  BINGO  MAYBE YOU'LL  BE THE WINNER  Thursday.  April II  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  POWER SAW  SALES  and  SERVICE Ltd.  announce the  appointment of  Chain Saw  Centre  A'DIVISION OF JACKSON  BROS. LOGGING LTD.  Wilson Creek  B.C.  Ph. 885-9521  as the  Homelite  Chain Saw  DEALER  for the  PORT MELLON TO  EARL COVE AREA  gg'Hg  prices  maximum  By A. G. MacDonald  Climate, topography and big  trees combine to explain why  logging-in British Columbia diverges so far from the recognized lumberjack now familiar to  the rest of Canada. They explain,  too, the challenge to native ingenuity, engineering. skills and  professional know how that have  raised logging to the ranks of  big business in this Pacific province.  "��� In I960, British Columbia loggers felled over seven billion  board feet of timber.  Even in these days of astronomical budget and almost  equally high-flying, taxes, it is  difficult if not impossible for us  to visualize a billion of anything.  But just in case this seven billion board foot cut seems excessive, it should be pointed out  that the forest is a renewable  resource and that the annual allowable cut under sustained yield  management should eventually  reach some 18 billion board feet.  This is the estimate submitted  by the Government of British Columbia in 1956 to the Royal Commission on Canada's Economic  Prospects.  The vast extent of B.C.'s forests is not readily grasped. A  comparison with our neighboring  states may help to'bring the picture into focus.  Within her boundaries the province contains a total commercial forest area of 118 million  acres, carrying an estimated  1,836 billion board feet of sound  wood volume in trees 10 inches  in diameter or over. This Is approximately one million acres  and 372 billion board feet more  than the combined holdings of  the eight Rocky Mountain States,  Western South Dakota, Washington,-Oregon and California.  The influence of the logging  industry is felt in all parts of  the provincial economy. In addition to providing direct employment for some 18,000 engaged in the business of extracting  the raw material from the  woods, it makes jobs for other  thousands in commerce and industry who produce the supplies,  equipment and transport facilities needed to keep this army of  workers in the field and maintain the flow of logs to the mills.  Logging methods in British Columbia differ greatly from those  common to the rest of Canada.  The big trees and rough, mountainous .terrain, early forced the ,  ' coast logger, to develop special  techniques and heavy equipment  unique to his region.  Elsewhere, logging is a seasonal occupation, but in much of  British Columbia it is, to all intents and purposes, a year-  round activity, subject only to  occasional interruptions due to  excessive fire hazard or heavy  snowfall at higher levels. It is  the year-round nature of operations on the Pacific Coast that  justifies the heavy investment in  capital equipment, with the result that the growth of the in  dustry has been;accompanied by  a steady advance in the design  and capacity of logging machines  of many kinds. :-^y>  In the brief space of ,aj half  century, logging methods in B.C.  have undergone spectacular  changes. -  Just as the steam donkey of  the pre-World War One era gave  way to '.a succession of gas or  diesel powered mobile logging  machines^ so did horses and  oxen yield place to logging railroads and these, in their turn,  to a constantly proliferating net-,  work of logging roads to serve  the now dominant truck logging  industry.  As the logger penetrated deeper and deeper into the forest  and higher into the hills the demand for mechanization became  ever more pressing, with the result that the job of getting large  logs from the woods to the manufacturing plants became one of  the most intensively engineered  processes in the whole field of  heavy industry.  High school  pupil aided  The major share of the 'UBC  Alumni Association Annual Giving campaign funds again will  go to high school students who  enter the University, of British  Columbia this fall. The Alumni  Association will award $300  scholarships in each of the province's   42   constituencies. . :  Mr. Alan Eyre, the 1962 Alumni Annual Giving chairman, announced that the total value of  the fund was $36,749.55, which  was contributed to the Alumni  Annual Giving, an increase of  6% over 1961, and more than  double the amount collected in  1959. Number of donors to the  fund also increased, but: more  significantly the percentage of  alumni contributing is up over  last year.  In addition to scholarships*'the  fund was allocated as follows:  Friends of the Library, $3000;  Victoria College, $3000; President's Alumni Fund, $9,284. A  new departure this year was the  allocation of $1000 to the proposed new Student Union building.  Specified allocations by -donors  to   other   projects amounted- to  $4,718.  ��� yv\-.'-*.v ���-'������-���v*9*,��?-��**>i.  '. ���'-'"'/���'   *** ���* 'y.ti^ i���  COLOR FROM PLANTS  Through the efforts of modern  science, vegetation has many uses  unknown a few years ago. Chlorophyll, the green coloring matter  of plants, for instance, is used  extensively by manufacturers to  color food, soaps, candles and  other factory products. The caro-  tenoids, the yellow content of  plant cells found in combination  with chlorophyll, are a valuable  source of vitamin A.  X<U4^WUec*^^^X^u*  580���WHIP UP THIS SMART SET of knitting worsted for sports,  frosty days. Jiffy-knit helmet, mittens done on 2 needles; stripes of  scraps. Directions sm., med., Ige. incl.  812���CHOOSE EYELET OR LACE for accent on boot or ballet, slippers. Relax in comfort���make slippers to match robe, slacks. Trans?  fer; pattern sm., med., Ige. included.  724 ��� PRETTY AND USEFUL! ��� Spotlight them on tables or bric-  a-brac shelf. Delicate and lacy in No. 50 cotton ��� larger in string.  Crochet directions for three doilies.  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.  "'���'? Beef prices have been declining and cattlemen are,dejected  but the 'consumer should be  pleased, says Julian Fry, Secretary of the B.C. Beef Cattle  Growers' Association.  Mr. Fry doubts that consumers  realize that during the past 6  months, beef has dropped in  price at the wholesale level by  8.6c per lb. for Canada Choice  and 8.4c for Canada Good.  Average wholesale dressed  price in Vancouver at March 1  was 42.3c for  Choice  and 41.5c  for Good, compared with 50.9c  and 49.9c for the same grades at  September 7, last year. At the  present time beef is cheaper by,  1-J_c per lb. compared with the?*  price one year? ago. Mr? Fry  then offers the suggestion that  those" who "like beef "should be  buying it at present market  levels. He adds that this illustrates clearly that a commodity  ^���^A-AWW  ���*��� to*A**-Vi yw jwf j a^iv/i*   jwv,  such as beef, can and does vary  in price more rapidly than wages  and salaries.  Mr. Fry concludes with a  moral to this story: The consumers always retain their mem-  pry of high price periods and  ranchers always remember low  ones ��� so they both extract the  maximum misery from the situation.  *s  *:>Lh.  When they look you over  You'll find  AUTOMOBILE DEALERS  in the YELLOW PAGES of  your Telephone Directory.  in the  feel well dressed in your  New Spring Outfit  Pick from our large selection  Coats --Hats ��� Dresses ��� Suits ������ Skirtjs  Sweaters ��� Blouses, Etc.  USE YOUR 30-DAY CHARGE ��� OR REVOLVNG CREDIT  THRIFTEE LADIES'WEAR  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fire screens  & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibseglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end   loader work.  Screened  cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  .<;. ���   .  -     ..-.A-       ���    ���    '���  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  CUSTOM LAND SERVICE  y See ad on page 3   ?  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  IT_UMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  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  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric ,  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  SHERIDAN TV  RADIO - APPLIANCES  SEWING  MACHINE  SALES AND  SERVICE  Ph.  885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt^Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR;  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW.   Ph.  886-9826  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBMC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and .  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  See us for all your knitting requirements.. Agents : for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  5^SSE^S^2^ZI5Z2^K5ES3S2_Z_5_5____S3___S__!  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation      _,  '    Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  "*" FLOOR TILE"       ~~~~  PLASTIC  WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT   BLDG.  SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  COMMERCIAL   & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log lowing      Phone 885-4425  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site     Phone 8869826    D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  I & S TRANSPORT  LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  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.  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" Sechelt News  (By Mrs;. A. A. FRENCH)  The auxiliary to ?Brkncii 140,  Royal Canadian;' Legion were  hosts for ^combined area lunch-  eori. This affair is held every 1'iilx  ���months^ with 'Legion auxiliaries  entertaining in rotation. Sechelt  entertained 67 delegates���'��� from  Powell iRiver, Peftdef?: Harbour,  Roberts Creek and ���Gibsons. Th_  hot lunch *was served Uiider"the  convenorship ��� ' of���Mrs. /Frances  Ritchie with willing helpers. Mr.i.  Dot Wells '.:.? of West Vancouver,  .district representative, the speak:  er,' was introduced .by the chairman of the meeting, Mrs. C. G.  Lucken, president of Sechelt auxiliary. .... y '.-., _;... ,,;-?. _ .  Sechelt auxiliary to the Royal  Canadian Legion branch 140 will  hold a rumrpage arid thrift sale  April 19 starting at 11 a.m: in he 1  Legion Hall.  CROSSWORD V-*   *   By A. C. Gordon  MS  V-.'a  V$r  Ur  HOSPITAL GRANTS  Proviriciiar government grantsy  representing orie-halfyof ��� the approved costs of construction, totalled approximately $7,500,000  for projects either compteted or  under construction .in .1962.   ..  *�������.*.   ���:.!,  I  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  Vi      BAPCO PAI^T * "  Interior & Marine  ', Ph. 883-2415.        ,  s  7  ������'?'  11  J3  15  17  38  19  H  22  24  26  27  28  29  82  34  35  -t  37  38  .?  AiCR05S   ;  - Abrahati's  ttttKplac8:  '���- Finger  7 Exist,  -Extentof  ;  time  -Color shade.  - Made resolute  -JPrinter'a-1-.  '-.Jtihe^8iire���'-.' -;'-  -Assuaged  - Creefc-fetter  -Matures  - ... Vegas  -Sensed  -FIsK  -Taut  -Annul  -Type of  rubber  - Concerning  --Was in a fury  -A&irojjlan a  ; ArflcHreffem-  intneapparet  - fcrmlw      "* 7  -Pnmoua  .39 -Years of. ,<-  .'      'adolescence  Al -Bequietl  42 -Denies  '44 - Carriage  45 - Unimpaired.  47 - That thing!  48 - Of a geological  thrust '���* '*.���������'  49 -Thus   ..?' ,  1-Aloft :���-���''  2 - To revolce  3 - Love to excess  ww    rrmrri    ion  iHaaaifla aiaaH_j*_  a suaEisats a  E1H   Efflfnislinj   RBI  EHEIH   HUH   SSIHEI  E0aHEO   H   HBEBCa  a  _iEo_a_i aitian fj  i__j_j_j Eaiu  ebbr  W2i    EiEEHEl   GSR  a a3B00HE ra ,  BGJEIEIOE   EHHEIIIE  i��a      i_liaU_J      l__j  '4.-.-Perfect ���������*..  5 -British ...,.-  6 - Bound  '  7 - Cancels  8 -Parent; ���  10 r Exists..  12-Male''nickname  14i'- Biblical son ���"'"���'  .-��� 'of Isaac. *::,  16 -Jittery,,- ...  18 - Hbuseholds  19 - Td*dlsmay '  20 - Beconhdlter  22 -Untamed  23 -Serves ; *  '-25-���Striker- ���"**'  26* Sailor ���; ���  .30-.Obtained at  ? . ..i.RiJce*'  31 -'"Bcpansa.'.  33 -j^orals:  ��� 35 - Erocreate  36 - Those opposed  39 - Gtti'si niclmaine  40 r'Japanese' covins  42-Nickel (chem.)  43 - Thoroughfare  ���  -'���'  (abb.) ' ���  '44 ���'- Roman 101���*  46 - Erenositinn  Kpit  m  m  m  pi-  John Hind-Smith  Commercial and Domestic  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone ��� 9 aim. to 5:30 p.m. ��� 886-2231  Res. 886-9949  *s��  ��� s   *���-\  SECffi_t THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon."  JOHN MILLS  ApriU12, 13 &15  DOROTHY McGUIRE  Swiss Family Robinson  .(Technicolor)  ���'������?..*. Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10:15 p.m.  Holiday Matinee ��� 2 p.m. ��� Saturday  'x'':w^^^y_f':^p^^?\--.  JEANETTE ?i\IacDONALb " ^NELSON EDDY  Naughty Marietta  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10 p.m.  All Seats $1  ���An * .international <���-. flavor will  prevail on the University of British .Columbia campus this summer when more than 6,6.00.? students, and instructors from all  parts of Canada, the United  States, the British Isles and  Commonwealth attend the 1963  summer session.     ���     .?   ���  Mr. John McGechaen, summer  session director, is currently concerned with numerous administrative duties involving the expanded credit*: .program. Altogether a total of 220 courses will  be offered from July 2 to August 16.  During this sex-week period 80  visiting instructors'will join with  170 members of the UBC faculty  to supervise courses offered in  the largest summer session program in Canada.  In addition to such new courses  as the history of Japan and  geography of the Soviet Union  there will be courses in history,  languages, Russian, ''.: 'Spanish,  German, Latin arid .French, art,  religion, music, literature and  physics. As in the past; numer-  ,ous education courses will be of-  fered.   .' ;;  A complete calendar listing of  all : courses may be obtained  ifrom the registrar. Students  registering after May 31 must  ?pay a.late registration fee of $20.  No registrations will be accepted  after June"17.  ibsons  by Lester  R. Peterson  now available at  ���^ **' ���i-:-X-:  '���j-*i  and P.O. Box 286 Gibsons  $5 per copy or $4 per copy when two  or more are purchased  ��� ���;.'���?���.    yr:'v-iPIus-;.5%*)tas;y.-*yi *,;.���  TODAY'S  Meditation  ���Sroni     ���������'���.������:>'���>-.:.������ ��� ���>��������� ������.-������ ���������  The World's Mosl Wklefy Ifeed  ? Devotional Gunfe  Coast Kews, April 11, 1963.  Joke of the Week  /tele: p>  ��THE UPPER ROOM, NASHVJUL6.TINWESS��_ ~  Read II Corinthians, 3:12-18.  "V/e all, with oppn face beholding as iri a glass the glory of the  Lord, are changed into the same  image from glory to glory, even  as by the Spirit of the Lord. (II  Corinthians 3:18.)  Tlie Christiari journey is. one of  progressive stages of growth ���  just as with an ear of corn there  is "first the.-.blade, then the ear,  .rafter that the full corn in the  : ear." Perhaps we , could paraphrase Jesus' illustration as a"  description of the Christian's  growth ��� first the convert to  Christ, then the new convert to  Christ, then the new babe in  Christ, and lastly the ? mature  soldier of Christ.       (  TO AVIOD FIRES:  Oily rags, or rags soaked in  turpentine or other fluids should  be destroyed or kept in sealed  metal containers.  Winter; heating materials ��� oil,  kerosene, etc. ��� should be kept  at "minimum level during summer months.  TNS  "I think the carburetor's  flooded..."       -  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  Tues. to Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  Once we have made the initial  acceptance of the Savior, we begin our walk with Him. We are  gradually changed to His very"  likeness. As a plant either grows  or dies, so it is in the "realm of  the spirit. There is no static condition for-a Christiari. \;  ���. it is vitally important for the  Christian' to receive ample: spiritual food in-the form of Bible reading, prayer and fellowship: Each  of us need to make frequent and  honest evaluation of' his progress  concerning his.growth in Christ-  likeness.  Prayer: Dear Lord, help us to  look up to Jesus, who is the auth.  or and finisher of our faith. This  day grant us growth in likeriess  to? Hirii theit our? hearts may be  like His and our spirits in harmony with Thy will. We pray in  His name. Amen.  ���Thought for the day: If we are  failing to grOWin Christlikeness,  we * are sinning against both God  *?nd ourselves: -���-������������- Jeanne Roberts (California). Copyright, The  ���Upper Room.  LISSI LiWD FLORISTS  hopkins Landing ��� Ph. 886^345  Flowers for Easter  Large selection of cut flowers  and potted plants  FOR THE GARDEN  Fruit trees, Shrubs, Perennials, Water lilies  Container grown plants, bulbs, seeds, onion sets,  seed potatoes, peat, fertilizers  VISIT LISSI LAND OVER EASTER WEEKEND  Jean and Bill Lissiman  Annual  SALESMEN  WANT APS ARE  y bym^y^ym-i ���"���'?���?  IVndcr Harbour l(c( real ion ('oniniivsinn  April 28 ��� 8 p.m.  Madeira Park Community Hall  after Tuesday, April 16  is moving into  the former  JOHN WOODS HARDWARE  on Gower Point Road  We wiJA, carry an up-to-date line  of modern furniture for  your convenience life's Darkest Moment  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  The way of thebirds ���������-������By A.J��,.  ^Tke ��oast Mews  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.  The national election  The 26th Federal parliament which will meet in about one month  following Monday's national election, will prove interesting to say the  least. ...  No party at time of writing has a majority in the house of commons to give it a clear mandate. How the parties will line up when it  comes to voting will be watched with great interest.  However it would appear that Canadians prefer the old line parties. Social Credit shot its bolt in the last house of commons and the  NDP appears to be the party with a fairly consistent voting strength  but not enough to reach that of a reigning power.  The two parties?-known as the old line parties, the Conservatives  and the Liberals, polled 75 percent of the national vote and the two  minor parties captured 25 percent between them. The changing vote  favored the Liberal party and placed* them in a better position than  Prime Minister Diefenbaker found himself after the last election.  What will happen between now and the day the house of commons  meets, is problematical but it would be better for Mr. Diefenbaker to  "recognize the situation and if the armed services vote goes according  to predictions and favors the Liberal party, giving them greater  strength, he should call on the governor-general and resign.  To some people, the Social"Credit result was not disappointing and  to others a great sorrow. The 75 percent old line party vote means  the people have decided the old line parties are the best of the political factors.the national inind has to consider.  To Jack.Davis* ^congratulations .on his Liberal, victory in Coast  Capilano. He was the pick of the candidates and the choice of the  majority, judging from his whopping majority.  A disappointing vote  Apathy, pure and simple!  That is the only fair way to describe the result of Saturday's  School Board $240,700 referendum vote which lost out by the narrow  margin of three percent, or aibout 25 votes.  How many voted? Thirteen percent of a rough 6,700 names on the  school district's voting list. This means the 'actual vote was about  900. Is this the best Sechelt School District voters can do when the  future of schools'in the area is placed in their hands?  Analysis of the vote shows the area from Sechelt Rural up to Pender Harbour area voted 182 to 82 in favor of the referendum. The  votes from Sechelt Village to Port Mellon totalled 333 for and 293  against. This is the area which stood to gain most. Gibsons voted  181 for and 151 against. About 18 to 20 more votes in favor would  have helped. -   , v ,  It is to be expected that in each area tlie voters against the* referendum were more determined to cast their ballots than were .people  riot interested enough to place, their mark on the ballot.  If this ballot was to have 'been defeated it would have been" better  for a larger proportion of voters to have done so. One could'expect  that with a larger vote the three percent now lacking to pass the referendum would have been accumulated along with some more negative votes.  Ratepayers in this area should have enough faith in their district  to see the need for an expanding school system. What ..they may have  to vote for next time, -might through^ necessity, be steteper. Costs arc  not show^r.g a tendency to remain' at present levels, especially, real  estate. -  Readers who feel the referendum was a mistake are at liberty to  use the columns of the Coast News to express their views. The editor  would welcome views from all angles.  Various theories to account for  the migration of birds ; arer still  discussed by ornithologists. The  southward flight in autumn is no  problem; summer leaves us and  the birds follow to where it is  still warm. We: do the same ^ourselves and will do so. in increasing numbers iri years to come -���  perhaps until only a few caretakers and skiing enthusiasts are  left to. enjoy the northern winters!  But why do the birds return in  spring? Consider the hummingbird that leaves the abundant  food of Central America to cross  the Carribean in one long, = sustained effort of tiny wings and  plucky little heart, flying at night  to avoid the strength of the trade-  wind. Nor do all the hummingbirds stop near the southern  ���boundary of this country; sbms  go as far as the shores of Hudson  Bay.  The theory most favored is that  birds need the longer day of the  north to feed their nestlings, and  in the matter of making full use  of every daylight hour none can  excel our favorite robin. Even in  March the month of many wea-.  thers and before the hens have  arrived the robins are awake to  greet the, first sign of coming  (Jay. I hear them chirrup and land  with light thuds on the drum-like  cover of cedar on my lowly roof  when I can barely distinguish the  dark forms of the firs against a  paling sky and long before the  first rosy tint has passed westward along the clouds. Again at  evening as the last glimmer of  twilight fades into darkness it is  only the robins who remain active.  The friendliness of the robin ���  even though it is only "cupboard  love" has long made him a favorite. His bold, confident yet  wary approach to one who must  seem so incredibly huge to him  is pleasing to all who prefer the  living creature to a shot-torn little body, pathetic in death. And  he faces hazards enough in the  natural way without the addition of man's deadliness; almost  every day at this season I.find  the evidence of tragedy for one  and a feed for ariother..In nesting time there is ariother danger:  should a sudden shower fall on  unfledged yourig birds while the  parents are away foraging it is  fatal to them.  Last year, either by chance or  design a pair of robins chose a  perfect place under the eave of  the roof of one of the buildings  The angle between the wall and  a wooden bracket that supported  a gutter made  a secure foundation and the_ roof gave protection  from "rain.* A few days after the  blessed event ���the hatch* that  is ��� I began some work on the  good earth nearby that was rich  with worms,  and I became well  acquainted with   the cock  bird,  while  the  hen . seemed   to  hunt  elsewhere. I soon;. noticed that if  I moved quietly along the rows  with only  covert glances at the  bird he would follow within reach  picking up the worms that the hoe  uncovered, but if I straightened  up and gazed fully at him he took  wing  at once.  So,. with a  little  care on my part a  good understanding grew up between us ���  two   different  irianifestations   of?  the idea of organic life iri .all its  variety as we were. And we were  both on the same tack, both of  us having gone to mother earth..  for our food in our separate ways  Young   robins   are   voracious  feeders;   within   a  minute   after  papa had  flown off with worms  dangling from his beak on both .  sides like untrimmed whiskers he  would drop down beside me again  Ounce for ounce lumibricus ter-  restus, the  common, earthworm?  j.*** one of the  richest morsels of  protein ��� and protein is the/very  stuff of.growth so it was not long  before  , those? :?yourigsters tCwere  winged and airborne. ;'-������;' ?  At present the main business of  the cock robins is to choose and  claim desirable nesting-sites and  to defend them fiercely against  all would-be claim-jumpers. The  eld view of. combat as being for  possession of the females was one  of   those   dangerously   plausible  conclusions  arid is now discred- .  ited, such combat being needless  ��� for one  obvious reason. The  warfare of the males before the  hens are on the scene fits the  theory .that ityis ? for: territorial  rights only ��� almost human are  they not!  After some weeks empty half-  shells of that peerless ? blue tint  will be found on paths and open  ground in unexpected places, but  all��� far from'the riests^ There is a  reason for that as there is for  all natural phenomena ��� and one  connected with survival. Were the  old birds to just heave the shells  overboard after the hatch the  first raccoon' who passed by on  the night patrol would exclaim  "OriMiq, young robins afbove!"  And up he would go ��� with dire  results.  . ' "��� '������'?  4       Coast  News, April 11, 1963.  Gems of Thought  Better keep yourself clean and  bright; you are the window  through which you must see the  world.��� George Bernard Shaw  A pure heart is an excellent  thing ��� and so lis a clean shirt.  ��� G. C. Lichtenberg  . Self-forgetfulness, purity, and  love are treasures untold ��� constant prayers, prophecies, and  anointings. ��� Mary Baker Eddy  We often pray for purity, unselfishness, for the highest qualities of character, and forget that  these things cannot be given, but  must be earned. ��� Lyman Abbott  CUSTOM LAND SERVICES  ROTOVATENG     -    ROTOTILfJNG  large or small machines for small garden or acreage  LAWNS POWER RAKED   (and swept)  this machine cleans out old grass, moss, etc., aifeates and  rejuvenates your lawn.  PLOWING ��� LIGHT BLADE WORK, GRADING, etc.  MOWING ��� Hay, weeds, etc.  REASONABLE RATES ��� $4 per hr.| for any machine $5 inin.  ROY BOLDERSON  BOX 435, Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt, B.C.  Ph. 88-K-9530���Weekdays evenings only-���Sat./ Sun. anytime  The vanishing surname  It may be because of the service-club rule about calling fellow-members by their y given  names or nicknames under? penalty of a light fine, or it may  be because of the growing.infor-  inality of modern manriei^^^iit''  the use of surnames in 'ordinary  life is noticeably on the decline;'*  Perfect strangers, after 5ieir?iri-  troduction to each other.^will immediately get on a first-name ba.  sis. The interviewer on a television'program will call the celebrity he has met for the first  time by his given name and expect a reciprocal mark of intimacy.  There are some exceptions j to  the rule. - One cannot imagine" the  brashest interviewer calling Sir  Winston Churchill "Winnie" ? to  his face, although "Good old  Winnie" was frequently cheered  in that style when he was the inspiration of the world during the  last war; and it is doubtful whether anyone has ever dared to  address Dr. Schweitzer as "Al."  ������"One explanation of the riiodern  custom is the equally modern habit of slovenly enunciation. Surnames are frequently unusual  and sometimes difficult to pronounce clearly, while first names  are not. The introducer may,be  unsure of his pronunciation, and  is inclined to disguise the fact  by saying something like "Betty  Mumble,,this is Harold Mumble,"  and Betty and Harold are immediately knbAvn that way to each  other for the rest of the evening.  If friendship ripens from the introduction or a romance develops  it - is to be presumed that the  surnames are eventually revealed  Issuers of marriage licenses are  inclined to be sticklers for formality.  Matters.were different in the  nineteenth century. Jane Aus-  ten?s Mr. Bennet was so addressed even by his wife. The,-father  "of : a -family was entitled to respect and received a token, of it  in the formal mode of address.  Nowadays he is. fortunate if he  receives the respect without the  token.  Check fans, air conditioners  and similar summer appliances  for frayed cords or loose connections.  Xhyl  newborn babies  live longer Lives  Physicians  now prescribe  pre-natal  vitamins  and minerals for expectant mothers that insure  healthier babies. Immediately after birth baby  takes   the' special   vitamins   that ��� aid   normal  '-growth.. ������:?:������?'���?���"���  ;��� Because of this added help, plus, the new drugs  which can overcome an invading virus quickly,  infant mortality is decreasing. In our prescription laboratory, carefully stored to protect potency, are the vitamins and medicines for/any  regular or emergency need.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the .finest of pharmaceutical services.,?.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 y 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  B,DR  $p I  THE MOST HIGHLY RATED TV SHOW IN THE K00TENAYS  In the home  (By  C. J. HARRIS)  Advice on how to raise a child  to be a criminal, ten points not  offered in jest in a talk delivered  recently to the Empire Club in  Toronto, by Deputy Commissioner  George B. McClellan of the Royal  Canadian Mounted Police:    .,  .- ���  Have no rules in the home for  child    behaviour   or   obedience  This will   insure that  the child  has no clear concept of right or  wrong.  If you have any rules, ignore  them when you are in a good .  humor and knock the kids silly  when you are out of sorts. This  will confuse them and eventually  they will resent all discipline.  Air domestic disputes in front  of the children, preferably with a  little name-calling. This will insure a lack of respect for parents.  Never give a child regular  chores or duties. This will convince him that you and the world  owe him a living without effort  on his port.  If he is disciplined at school,  always tear a strip off the teacher in front of the child. This will  create a fine contempt for authority at any level.  ������....  If he has trouble with the police  bawl out the officer and be sure  to refer to dumb cops.. This will-  earn for him his diploma in contempt for authority.        :    '   ^  When driving with the family,  exceed the speed limit but slow  down on sighting a police car  and speed up when it is out of  view. This will demonstrate that  the law is to be observed only  if there is danger of being caught  If you are speeding and are  stopped by.' the .police, always,  deny it belligerently. The child  will then know that to cheat and  lie is acceptable conduct.  If you chisel a few dollars on  your income tax, boast of it to  the children. This will teach them  lhat stealing is all right if you  can get away with it.  Never check up on with whom  or where youngsters are in the  evening, or what time they get  home. This is almost sure to help  them  get into trouble.  Deputy Coriamissioner McClelr  Ian : appended these statistics: iri .  a recent year in Canada 35,000  young people from 16 to 24 years  appeared in the courts, and more  than half were charged with offences against the Criminal  Code; 14,000 youngsters from  seven to 15 years were in the  courts and four out of five were  charged with criminal offences.  "I think the trouble begins,in  the home," he went on, "And ultimately it will have to be. corrected in the home. The police,  the courts, the overworked rehabilitation organizations, the boys'  and girls' clubs, useful though  church ��� and particularly for the  the home, and the school and the  they are, can never substitute for  home."  It's a TV show that is watched 24 hours a day (though' only at  the CELGAR pulp plant at Cas.tlegar). It's a program that has  no commercials, yet pays for itself hundreds of times over.  Installed by B.C.TEL, closed-circuit TV helps chip handlers  and the main control room constantly see the chip level in  two bins, each two storeys high. This initial step in pulp manufacture isclpselycontrolled,,;,   ./t .'���  Before closed-circuit.TV,"chip level.'was controlled through  i   ��� -.-,., ..-...,-���.       /v'*****;-'** ���"���������'  periodic manual checks by a handler who climbed a steep  ramp to check port holes. j-  Since B.C. TEL Installed closed-circuit TV, the CELGAR pulp  plant control room and handlers have greater efficiency.  This Is another of the many ways in which B.C.'TEL helps manufacturers and businessmen to operate more economically.  CONVEYOR  B.C.TEL 101 CAMERA  BaCaTEL��  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  ��a&��ccnr SIMPLE GOOD LOOK ON A CORNER LOT  py^s^  fUKWfli WO-MM  M'.''-.;..  neon aria, wosanrwi smmk.  Plan No. 1471 (copyright No. 117093) ?  A deep corner lot, or a wide city lot, would be the ideal setting for this home. Kitchen,-dining and living room for the angle of  the house, with the bedroom wing taking advantage of front and  rear views.   -. .'  Planter wall in the entry welcomes the visitor, the living room  features an outside wall fireplace, and opens into a iormal dining  area with.a"built-in" for buffet, giving lots of clearance in thebuf-  fet area...y-yy; '.':"'  Kitchen swings off to the left of the dining room, featuring a  snack '.counter for quick lunches and a nook for family meals? A split  entry stairwell at the rear door adjoins the kitchen area, and is a  handy feature as it,combines house and basenient entry.   ?  Master, bedroom, at rear of the house, features double closets  with' built iri drawer features.Bedroom No. 2 is large enough for,  twin beds, arid both second and third bedrooms feature ample closet  space. Note the unusual layout of the bathroom which takes advantage of all the space available and features a beautiful variity.wall.  This house has a full garage adjacent to the house,.'hot too far  from the rear entry. '?;?���?  The exceptional styling of this home lends itself to planters  along both sides to add color (and interest.; From any angle this is  a beautiful home which would do credit to anyone, and is designed  for city or country living t|t its best.  Designed for N.H.A7 approval, house has 1471 square feet, and  working drawings are available from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd.,  96 Kingsway, Vancouver 10.  ���.-..  New. edition   of   Select Homes Designs Plan Book available.  Send 50c to coyer cost of mailing and handling.  (By,.Nancy Cleaver)  "I have an awful cold coming  on," Mary?complains as she.sits  down to vher breakfast, blowing  her'?nose? arid then sneezing! "I  hate you to miss anything important, but- should . you go to  school?" her mother asks, uncertainly.  y^Oh, I'll get through the? day,  somehow, and we just might  hm^tya test sprung on us," Mary  aiipvers, "So I haven't much  clioice!" .....  Mary feels" virtuous going to  school when ?she is feeling .so  miserable. But her attendance  at school, just, when her cold was  at its most contagious state, was  '9046    " i2y2-24&.  If you enjoy wearing smart  clothes, this coat is yours! Deep  band neckline, slim lines ��� important now. Choose flannel,  broadcloth; linen.  Printed Pattern 9046: Half  Siz&5 12^, im. I6V2, 18V&, 20i/_,  22i_, 24i_. Size 16% requires  2%. yards 54-inch.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and vSTYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  FREE    OFFER!    Coupon    in.  Spring Pattern Catalog for one  pattern free���anyone you choose  from 300 design ideas. Send 50c  now for Catalog.  ���     ���- ���*���'�����'���'.-   '���       . -.    ���������!��� -     >"*.    ������������.  a disservice to four other pupils  who v apparently caught colds  from heir. One of them was a  ydelicate';girl ,who ?waS'quite?ill  with her cold arid missed over  a week of school.  Respiratory ��� troubles, 'mostly  different kinds of cold or flu, account for over "45 percent of non-  ;��� attendance'at ; school.; yln 'the  junior grades, especially, cold  ���? symptoms? are. 'often the restart of  a communicable - diseasei-cS'vi'  It; is unfair to the other students for: children to? be sent? to  school with colds. A day ? or v two  of rest in bed with a light diet  and whatever medication the  doctor suggests on the phone will  often check a;cold at the start.  ..... A - child-, needs to .be, in-good  health to get the best put of his  schooling. Mothers, by feeding  their children: nutritious -meals,  and by encouraging good habits  of ?sleep /and "cleanliness and  4; avoidance of accident situations,  help to promote regular school  attendance.  TV fills quite a few hours of  most school children's days and  many children have wide interests and belong to a number of  youth groups as well., Sometimes  their physical and nervous energy is over-taxed by too many  extra-curricular activities.  Fatigue, as a cause for school  absenteeism can be reduced by  limiting the time spent on TV  and insisting ori a choice be-  y tween some of these activities.  An earlier bedtime is a necessity, for children who are at a  low ebb from insufficient sleep.  Mothers as well as teachers  can encourage a pride in faithful attendance. A child should  not be kept. home from school  for trivial reasons or because it  is more convenient for mother to  have the child at home to perform some task or care for a  baby.  A parent's respect for the  child's teacher, the school, and  the child's, studies all help a boy  or girl feel that his schooling is  important. An interest in his  work each day as well as in his  report card is important. Scholars must take responsibility for  their own work, but parents  should know how they are getting along.  Sometimes a child balks at going to school because he is falling behind In his work and has  become discouraged. The teacher  should be consulted and extra  coaching arranged if necessary.  The teacher who is fair but  . firm in discipline, who knows his  work and also understands his  pupils is likely to have a good  record of his pupils' attendance.  Many an adolescent takes a  chance and misses school (if he  thinks he will not be caught) if  he neither likes nor respects his  teacher. Resentment against  what a student considers unfair  or too harsh punishment is the.  reason for some boys being absent from school.  Copyrighted  Prepqred by the Research Staff bjf  IN CYCI OPED IA ^ A N A DI AHA  Are Canadian handicrafts  important?'-.-";?1'.*"-"'-? ;';���''���������*���-������������������"������  Surprisingly important. About  400,000 Canadians produce handmade pottery? -weaving? and other  handicrafts. Most of them turn  out handicrafts as a supplementary source of income; many enjoy it only as a hobby. Never-  the less, the annual retail value  of Canadian handicrafts is an  astonishing one hundred million  dollars.;   y  Traditional skills are maintained in certain areas. In St. Jean  Port Joli, for example, more  than half of the 1200 people engage in wood-carving, often employing chisels still forged by a  local blacksmith. Other popular  Canadian handicrafts are * hooked rugs, quilting, leather and  iron work. Indian experts still  turn out thousands of birchbark  boxes and dishes, while Eskimo  handicrafts now firid an insatiable world market; ��� ���'.';.  How did John Horden rate as  a Missionary?  At the top. In 1851 the Church  Missionary Society sent this English? lad, to Moose Factory, an  outpost - in : the . desolation of  James Bay. He labored there for  42 years. Horden translated the  Anglican Prayer Book* the Gospels and a hymn book into the  Cree language. He then printed  the translations . himself on a  hand press sent but from England. Later he translated the  whole Of the New Testament into Cree.  Thousands of Indians were  baptized by this man and he also taught them to read. Horden  literally created they Anglican  diocese of Moosbniee himself arid  was consecrated its first bishop.  He died at Moose Factory in  1893, a unique example of unconquerable, determination to the  last.'.'  Is Canada well supplied  with mice?  The following species of mouse  live in Canada: pocket mice,  meadow mice, red-backed mice,  white footed mice, deer mice,  pine mice, lemming mice, meadow jumping mice, and woodland jumping mice and house  mice. No wonder cats are independent creatures -��� they have  plenty of scope to go into business for themselves!  Who introduced Mackenzie   .  King to public life?  Sir William Mulock, then federal minister of labor from 1900  to .1905. He made King his deputy  minister. Sir William, who lived  to be 100 years old, in full pos  session of his faculties, was outstanding    for    the    progressive  steps Canada took in postal matters during;Wsv?teriure as post-,  master-general^    v;  He was responsible for the  adoption of penny postage among  the then globe-girdling countries  Coast News, April 11, 1963.       5  of the British Empire: His son,  William Pate Mulock, served as  postmaster general, too, in the  federal, cabinet headed by Mackenzie King, between 1940 and  1945.  Dieter's TV & HI-FI Service  Reliable.service for all TV sets and electronic equipment by a B.C. Government  certified ��� technician with - 12. years exj-  perience in electronics.  SERVICE CALLS BETWEEN ROBERTS CREEK  AND PORT MELLON  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  Phone 886-9384 ��� GIBSONS  FULLER BRUSH  Phone 885-2017, Sechelt  Write G. R. Gregory  Sechelt Inn, Sechelt  in fashions from  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  Coats,  %-length Coats, Cary Coats, Dresses, Suits  Skirts, Blouses, Cardigans  Millinery and lovely accessories to compliment your outfit  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear & MiHinery  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Ph.  885-2002 t  Invader 4-door Station Wagon  ACADIAN  BY GENERAL MOTORS    at your Acadian Pontiac Buick dealer's  Be sure to watch "The Tommy Ambrose Show" on the CBC-TV network: Cheek local listings for time and channel.  A.10-S3C  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) J LTD  SECHELT  Phone 885-2111 St Aidan's tea  At the regular meeting of St.  Aidan's W.A., linal arrangements  were made for the St. George's  Day tea and sale of home cooking, garden plants, and miscellaneous items, in St. Aidan's Par-  ash Hall, Hall Rd., RobertsCreek  April 23 at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Manns  has, consented to open the proceedings.  Friday, Aug. 2 was the date  chosen for the annual garden  party, in the beautiful garden of  Mr. and Mrs. R. Cumming, on  Beach Ave.? Roberts Creek.  PC A discusses reports  6       Coast News, April.-11, 1963.  GUN   CHAMPIONSHIPS  At the B.C. indoor hand gun  championships held at Barnett  range on April 7, Jack Clement  was first on the timed fire and  Walt Nygren second on the national match course.  The monthly meeting of the  executive of theVSPCA was held  on April 4 at the home of the  treasurer, Mrs. G. T. Smith. Reports from the president, secretary and treasurer and from the  inspector were fully discussed.  Greater stress is to be laid on  educational work and the organization of a Junior SPCA. Booklets  have been ordered for circulation  from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour and headquarters has been  zsked to furnish all details regarding the organization of the  junior branches which have met  with much success in other places.  ;  *��'*u*ui *u~i**~��*'~'ir*ii-f-*>��~ii-*' -"ir���*t~r-i~i-��� ~ ~ -*��� ^-~ ~ i~-  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Life membership  At an impressive service in St.  Aidan's Church on Monday March  26, W.A. members of St. Aidan's.  St. Bartholomew's and St. Hilda's  churches presented Mrs. Mary  Harris with a Life Membership in  the Anglican Church Women's  Auxiliary.     - ���_,...  Missj M. Walker ^arid; Miss A.  Dawson were also honored with  Life Memberships, presented by  St. Aidan's W.A.,' in recognition of  many years of faithful service  in the W.A-, church and Sunday  School.  At the close of the service tea  was served in the Parish Hall.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764  'Pfe^l1  Exotic Tropical Plants  Mums and many others to choose from  Complete line of cut flowers  Eldred's flower Shop  SECHELT ��� Ph. 8854455  Extra Holiday Bos Service  Thurs., April 11 & Mon.? April 15  Lv. Sechelt  Lv. Roberts Creek  Lv. Giibsons  Lv. Langdale  Ar. Vancouver  3:30 p.m.  3:50 p.m.  4:10 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  5:45 p.m.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT LTD.  HOW TRUE!  A man who went broke in business  said: "I blame it all on advertising."  His friend  replied:   "What  do you  mean? You never did any advertising."  "I know," the man answered. "But  my competitors did."  ONLY A MINT CAN AFFORD  NOT TO ADVERTISE!  COAST NEWS  A special notice board has been  made and will be attached to the  general bulletin board back of the  old United Church where up; to  the minute notices can be posted  regarding cats or dogs that open  for adoption by anyone wishing to*  have a good pet. The Coast News  advertising section also contains  details of dogs and cats on hand  for adoption.  . A second chloroform box has  been acquired for use in cases of  emergency outside the, Gibsons  district from Roberts Creek and  points west. All that section of the  SPCA is directly under the supervision of the inspector. Arrangements were also made so.  that the inspector may visit the  Vancouver branch of the Society  for a refresher course to- be arranged by him to suit his con-r  venience. ��� ; i  Membership fees and donations  ���are being received by the treasurer and it is hoped that 1963'  will have the largest membership  since, the inauguration of thejlo-i.  cal' branch iri 1958? Tfhe" inspector1'  reported he had investigated  calls in many areas including  Gambier Island and Pender Har-.'  bour. ���  With umbrellas and raincoats to  suit the outdoor evening Wednesday, several hundred people  braved the weather to fill the  auditorium,. of Elphinstone High  School and were whisked from a  wet spring to dreams of sunny  summer with the beautiful fashions modelled at the Fashion  Show.  The models were expert at their  task and the beautiful clothes  they enjoyed' modelling provided  a New York or Hollywood touch.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary.  Gibsons branch, thanks Thriftee  Dress Shop which started this endeavour several years ago; Marine Men's Wear Ltd., Todd's Dry  Goods; Don's Shoe Store; Gibson  Girl Beauty Salon and the oihers  who supplied music, lighting,  flowers, furniture and of .course,  the models,themselves!       ?v  Easter dance  A highlight of the Easter dance  to be held by Squarenaders in  Hopkins Hall April 13 will be a  Crazy Hat contest and members  are warned to expect anything.  At the March 30 meeting Larry-��  Boyd was elected president, Art*  Hauka, vice - president; Louise  Slinn, secretary - treasurer and^  Jean Scott, social convenor.  A goat was the centre of at-"  traction at the Square Dancer's  graduation night, March 30. New  members are Jack and Elsie Willis, Sandy and Marg Richmond.  John and Joan White, Gus and?  Verda Schneider, Kathy and  Mory Randal, Lil Morrison, Ken  Stewart, Marjorie Littlejohn and  Chris Zantolas. ' "'}  Cenotaph marred  When the auxiliary to Roberts  Creek Legion held its April 1  meeting regret was expressed  over the destruction around the  cenotaph. Letters have gone out  in the hopes that the parents,  teachers and leaders will express  to the children- the sacredness of  the cenotaph.  The Branch sends thanks out to  all those who helped make their  last social a success. Thirty more  stack-up chairs have been ordered. Dates to remember: April 19,  L.A. Bazaar and tea; April 25,  Whist; April 27, Social; May 6,  Auxiliary meeting; May 10,  Branch meeting; May 17, Rummage sale.       j  Forest industries of British Columbia are expected to invest  $200,000;000 in the province during 19-3;. according to Thomas  Sturges, deputy minister of industrial development.  Church filled for cantata  Gibsons United church Sunday  night was filled to. capacity for,  the presentation by the church  choir of the cantata Victory' by  Henry Wildemere. There was not  a vacant seat and the congregar  tion was estimated at close.to;13��?  persons. y  The, choir directed by Mrs. E.  Sherman with Mrs. J. Mainil at  ''"' the piano and soloists  Ken. Gal-  ���T lier, Lottie Campbell, Jack Inglis,  ? Robert Barclay, Lucille Meuller,  .-���;$ Jessie Potter? Hilda Lee,  Irene  ? Reed   and   Marguerite  Sherman  '*! provided an evening of choruses'  v; duets, trios and a quartet, well  ?�� wcfcth *hearingJFoIlowing the. can*  ^���rtatao at   a   coffee   break,   Mrs.  Sherman and Mrs. Mainil were  * the recipients of gifts.  Cfourcb  icm  ���Jg Let The People Praise Thee, O God  m  Jin 11  X-XX ANGLICAN.   './���.:;  GOOD FRIDAY  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  Good Friday Service, 11 a.m.  ST. AIDAN'S  10:30  a.m., Meditations  EASTER   SUNDAY  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  Sunday School meeting with  Congregation  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  Sunday School meeting with  Congregation  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11 a.m., Holy Communion  10 a.m.,  Sunday School  EASTER DAY  Church of His  Presence  9 a.m., Easter Communion  St. Mary's Church, Garden  Bay  11 a.m., Easter Communion  Egmont Community HalJ  3 p.m., Easter Service  UNITED  Gibsons.  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  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  "n    _        Church Services  '[_.. and Sunday School  X     each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  >       1:30 p.m. every Sunday  ~ PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  ��� Tues., 7:30 p.m.,,Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  ��� Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  '���     9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  Inquest set  for April 16  An inquest is scheduled at Sechelt for April 16 to inquire into  the death of Mrs. Ruth Marguer-  its Paul, 36, of Irvines* Landing  who was drowned shortly after  midnight Saturday night when a  car in which she was riding ended up in Garden Bay lake on the  read from Garden Bay. She  leaves nine children, one a child  of 18 months.  Mrs. Paul and her husband  George were homebound from  Garden Bay when the car, apparently out of control plunged into  the lake. Mr. Paul managed to  fight his way to the surface but  the body of his wife was not recovered until about three hours  later. There were eight children  at home with one married and  living elsewhere.  liam Dockar came iii , 2nd with  83% in the pianoforte dues, class  under 10 years. William Dockar  came 5th with 80% in the under  10 pianoforte class with 53 -"contestants   participating.  Deborah Dockar, 11 years old,  came 4th with 84% in the under  13 sonatina class competing with  50 other competitors. She also  came 4th in the pianoforte under  12 with 83%.  Music exams  The highest mark received by  ���competitors from this area in the  B.C. Music Festival, sponsored  by the Kiwanis club, was Debra  Marsh with 85% in third place in  the Bach pianoforte class under  10 years. Debra Marsh and Wil-  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine Men's Wear  .*���.. LTD.- ���"���:��� '  Ph. 886-2116 ���- Gibsons  '  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13* B.C.  Now is the time to get  your Garden Tools Ready  PICK UP AND DELIVER GARDEN TRACTORS  LAWN MOWERS, etc.  REPAIRS TO OUTBOARDS ��� STEAM CLEANING MOTORS  MOBILE WELDING, ELECTRIC & ACETYLENE  SECHELT HIGHWAY ��� Ph. 886-9662  Open 7:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.  Including Sunday  CLOSED  TUESDAY  Our SpeciciUies  Steak and Mushrooms  Southern Fried Chicken  DINING ROOM AVAILABLE FOR AFTERNOON TEAS  Please phone 24 hours in advance for reservation  Phone 8S6-2472  Jack  MACLEOD  885 4460  Norman  MacKAY  S86-7770  Jack  MARSHALL  886-9628  are pleased to announce  the opening of  Peninsula Plumbing, Heating  & Supplies  (FORMERLY ROGERS PLUMBING)  Corner Sechelt Highway & Pratt Road  Phpne 886-9533  Sales & Servicing from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour Coast News, -April 11,1983.       7  : HELP WANTED  COMING EVENTS  April 12. The regular general  meeting of Sechelt Branch 140,  Royal Canadian Legion will be  held Friday, 8p.m.  April 13. The evening unit of the  United Church Women, Bake  sale, Sat., 10 a.m., Old United  Church basement,   y    y; ? ?  Aprit ,13, DeMolay  ear r wash, at  '.. Sunnycrest   Motors,    arid    Bake  Sale at Super-Valu, Sat., from 10  a.m. to 4 p.m. ..'    "  April 15. Bingo! Bingo! Bingo!  Legion* Hall,   Monday,  8 p.m.  April 19, Gibsons Unit of Canadian Cancer Society, Friday, 2  p.m., Kinsmen Hallu:;      ?  April 19, LiAito^ Roberts Creek  Legion, Bazaar and Tea, 2 p.m.  O.A.P.O? regular meeting has  been changed to April 22, 2 p.m?  Kinsmen ;Hall.   ;?  April ?23,yDon't  forge t!   St?.  George's Day Tea and Bake Sale'  at St. Aidan's Church Hall, Roberts Creek at 2 p.m.  April 26, L.A. to Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 109, Spring Tea,  Legion Hall, 2?p.m.  April 26,   Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary Drama Night will presents 3  one act  plays;   Friday;��� ;f'pSi^  Sechelt Elementary School  Activity Room.  'BIRTHS*.  BIRKIN --r To Mr. and Mrs. R.  Birkin, on April 7, at the Vancouver General Hospital, a son,  Jeffrey Richard, 9 lbs., 14 oz.  WEDDINGS  Announcement is made of the  engagement oif Diane Marie,  daughter of Mrs. Teresa Mulligan  and the late Mr. Marshall Mulligan, Gibsons, to Mr. Daniel  Robert Strom, son of Mr. and  Mrs; Charles Strom, Gibsons. The  wedding will take place April 20,  1963, 11 a.m. at Most Pure Heart  of Mary Catholic Church, Gibsons. An open;reception will take  place at 7 p.m. at the Gibsons Legion Hall.   ��  CARD OF THANKS  We are deeply grateful to our  many friends and relatives for  their beautiful floral offerings  and cards, after a lengthy illness  in the loss of a wonderful husband and father?and a special  thanks to the doctors and nurses  of St. Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. Charles* Craigan and family  I wish to take this opportunity  of thanking all my friends for  their good wishes, get-well cards  and flowers while I was in the  hospital       Lars Sandhaaland.  DEATHS  - *  COLE ��� Passed away in hospital  April 3, 1963, Lawrence Norman  Cole, in his 74th year. Late of  Wilson Creek, B.C. Survived by  1 granddaughter, Mrs.' J. B. Clark  and 2 great-grandchildren, all of  Grand Forks. Funeral service  was held Monday, April 8, at 10  a.m. from the chapel of Harold  Edwards Funeral Home, 802 W.  Broadway at Willow, Rev. Roy  Durnford  officiating..% Cremation.  IN MEMORIAM  GORDON ��� In memory of my  beloved husband, and my Daddy,  Henry (Sie) Gordon, accidentally  drowned April 13, 1960.  Too dearly loved to be forgotten.  By his wife and'daughter Mary,  Dundee, Scotland  LUOMA ��� in loving memory of  a beloved son and brother, Richard   Luoma,    who    accidentally  drowned on April 13, 1960.  Always smiling and content,  Loved and respected where ever .  he went,   .  To a beautiful life came a sudden  end.  He  died as he lived, everyone's  friend.  Ever remembered by Mom, Dad,  brother   Michael,   sisters   Linda  and Wilma and their families.  REEVES ��� In loving memory of  our Dad and Grandpa John  Reeves, who passed away April  ���, 1962.  Loving and kind in all his ways.  Upright  and just  to the end of  his days.  Sincere   aiid kind  in heart and  mind  What a beautiful memory he left  behind. ?*.���>���  Sadly missed and ever remembered by Sheila Albert and grandchildren.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  PETS ���    Pekinese Pups. Phone 886-9890.  Reasonable. Beautiful Lab,  pure  Newfoundland puppies, 2 months  Ideal    for   children   and   water  Mary E. Malcolm, Churchill Bay,  Pender Harbour. Phone 883-2393.  Couple, caretakingv duties, near  Sechelt. No salary, rent free 3 rm  furn. apt. Mrs. W. Robertson,  8012  Joffre, S.  Burnaiby.  Housekeeper wanted. Elderly,  friendly person, religion and nationality of no consequence, preferably one with small means or  pension. Phone 886-2294 for appointment.  WORK WANTED  Will baby sit any time. Phone  886-2014.  Window cleaning, office maintenance and janitorial service.  Phone 886-2455.  Custom hauling of building materials by flat deck or dump  truck. A. Simpkins, Davis Bay.  885-2132.  E  ANNOUNCEMENTS  BOATS FOR SALE (Cont'd)  CUSTOM LAND-SERVICE  See ad on Page 3  MISC. FOR? SAL-S  1 sheet only. 5'x 12 Marine' ply-  : wood, 1 glass curved windshield  for boat, value $45 for $25 cash.  Also cartop boat 1 year old, $40.  Earl's 886-9600  Twin bed, inner spring mattress,  good condition, $30.. Ph. 886-9534.  3 older guns. Phone 886-2302.   ���  1 full size slat spring on steel  legs with coil spring mattress and  . foam rubber overlay, condition  good? $25. 63 piece 1847 Rogers  flatware at ���}_ price, $44. Phone  886-2496.  Modern wood crib, mattress;  Bronzetone table, 4 chairs; Continental bed outfit (as new) 3GV  bedstead, spring filled mattress;  Quaker oil range. Reasonable.  Phone 885-9978.  Used    G.E.   refrigerator,   small  size $50; Connor washing machine  .$25. Phone 885-2208.?  Integral arch for John Deere 440,  $125. Phone 886-2604.  OUTBOARD  40  hp.   Mercury,   electric start,  control cable., and gas tank. Al  condition ��� Phone 886-9890.  KITCHEN & BATHROOM  CABINETS  Save a good deal of money with  hardwood ^prefinished cabinets,  fully assembled and readyto,install. Modern, Provincial or Colonial styles in many beautiful  shades. We prepay shipping to  any point in B.C. and fully guarantee your satisfaction with our  cabinets. Prices from $20 lin. ft.  including base and wall cabinets.  Send sketch of your kitchen to  VERNON HOWARD LTD. 1607  Marine Dr., North Vancouver,  B.Q, We'll return layout and price  immediately.  HUBER ROAD MAINTAINER  with grader blade and bucket,  $1,500,  17 ft. PLYWOOD RUNABOUT  BOAT  with fibreglas bottom, cabin,  good condition, complete with  25 hp. Elto outboard, speed 15  to 18 mph. $600. or will sell  boat and motor separately.  18 ft. SANGSTERCRAFT  SPEEDBOAT  Powered with Chrysler Crown,  Speed approximately 25 mph.  Excellent shape. $2200.  1  hp. 110 VOLT DeVILBISS  SPRAY UNIT-  no tank, gun or hoses, as- is,  $150.  LOT AT MADEIRA PARK  Commercial corner lot on Sun  shine Coast Highway, next to  Pender Harbour Hotel. 1.48  acres, view. Road on 3 sides  of property. Could be subdivided. $5000, Terms.  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  'Madeira Park, Phone 883-2233  120 bass Aecordiana Canadiana  accordion. Excellent condition.  $150. Phone 886-9627.  Singer electric sewing machine,  like new, with special head. Beautiful cabinet, ideal for dressmaker. Cost $400. Bargain at $100.  Phone 886-2559 after 6 p.m.  Wholesale plumbing supplies at  15% over cost, plus labor when  necessary. Free estimates. Phone  write or call Ray Newman) R.R.  <!���, Gibsons. 'Ph. 886-9678.       -  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales.  Ph.  885-9713.   Sechelt.  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.  GIBSONS  Two bedroom ��� View home,  just 3; years blcl^ori? beautifully  landscaped lot with blacktop  driveway. Arborite, electric kitchen with separate utility room.  Full price $10,900 Terms. Call  Morton   Mackay (Res.)  886-7783.  GOWER POINT  Waterfront Home ��� Fully serviced 3 bedroom bungalow. Large  living room 15 x 17 feet with fireplace and beamed ceiling. 90 feet  frontage, safe beach. Full price  only $7,000 with easy terms. Call  Frank Lewis (Res.)  886-9900.  Waterfront*Lot ��� 100 feet frontage, safe beach. Cleared for building, water available. Full price  $2,700. Call Morton Mackay  (Res.) 886-7783. v  ROBERTS CREEK  Four Bedroom ��� Attractive  family home on 2.8 acres with  creek. Living room 13 x 35 feet,  separate dining and utility rooms.  Arborite,, electric ? kitchen. Pembroke bathroom? Full price  $10,500 Terms.  Waterfront lot ���- 75 x 350, nicely treed and sloping to a ���good  beach. Perfect for summer arid  . retirement home. Full price  $4,500. Call Frank Lewis (Res.)  886-9900. .  Semi-Waterfront ������ Level %  acre lot with 150 feet frontage on  paved road. Close to beach and  store. Full price $2,200 easy  terms. Call Lucille Holden (Res.)  886-7758.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� 80 x 300 feet.  Perfect year round sheltered  moorage. Beautifully treed with  Arbutus and Evergreens. Fisher,  men's Paradise- FUli:;price $3,000 ���  each. Call Frank Lewis (Res.)  886-9900; ��� '  Call Gibsons office, day or  night, 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  EASTER BASKET  of.  Bargains  Gibsons ��� no hills to climb, ;  4: rooms, fireplace, 2  view lotsr  ��� with creek. $7,000 on terms.  PENINSULA  PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront . Acreage  Business  property  Building contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  REVENUE PROPERTY  One acre on highway West Sechelt with one 4 room and 2 3  room houses. Attractive price  with terms.  Two 40 acre blocks with older  type houses on. each, bargain  price.  Nice double sized lot with two  bedroom home, Porpoise Bay.  $6500 terms.  ; Two bedroom home on very  nice lot at Davis Bay, $6500 terms  ���'. Lovely two bedroom home in  nice residential part of Sechelt,  just about three years old. Perfect in every way. See us about  this one.  /We have several nice building  lots for sale from West Sechelt to  Wilson Creek, priced from $1100.  For further information on  these and other good buys, see  us at  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2065  Charlie  King���  885-2066eves.  Ed Surtees      ��� 885-9303 eves.  Large level lot 100 x 200. All  in. lawn, flowers, trees and  shrubs. Good sized two bedroom  home fully insulated. Cabinet  kitchen. Garage in rear. This  home has been reduced in price  for a quick sale, and is an exceptionally good buy. A modest  down payment will handle. /  Cash customer for sheltered  year round moorage. Halfmoon,  Bay to Egmont.  Waterfront home. Highway at  rear.  Pebble  and sandy beach.  ,.Separate  revenue   suite.   Guest  ^cottage on beach all for $18,000.  I   EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  FOR RENT  Signs painted to order, also small 18 ft. speedboat, full   cabin;   40  ordinary paint jabs? inside or out hp. Mercury, elec start, or will  Reasonable charges. Phone  886- sell motor separately. Phone'886.  2294. 9890.  Kinettes announce the winner of 12 ft. Turner with 2-^ hp. Briggs,  the Dress raffle was Mrs? Doreen in good shape, $75. Phi  886-7740.  Musgrove.   Our thanks   to   Sam   Fladager for his co-operation and CARS,' TRUCKS FOR SALE  drawing of the prize.  ���   For exterior and interior painting, with top quality paints, plus  workmanship, ph. 883-2382. Free  estimate.  ������/. Fully modern 4 rm home on Goto-  .   y        .   :i sons vwaterfront* available May 1  Waterfront,  Roberts- Creek *�����=--���* AdultsK only.   Phone  CYpress   8-  Immaculate 2 bdrm home, fire-    9991.  place,    vanity   bathroom,  garden. $12,000 on terms.  good  One    pair   of practically   new  soccer   boots, 81/.,    white   and  black.   Phone 886-9814   after   6  p.m.  Waterfront ���- We are proud to;  offer this choice property, ovfer.  half an acre of level park-like  land. Near the picnic grounds in  Roberts Creek. ??'?���-;"' ���  Want a quiet vacation spot?  9'/_ acres with year round creek  and solid 4 roomed log house.  $4,000 on terms.  Davis Bay ��� across the street  from the beach, 4 rooms, fireplace, pembroke bath, elec. stove  landscaped, fenced grounds and  carport. $8,400 on terms.  Good value here ���- Halfmoon  Bay, new house, 4 large rooms  and pern plumbing, matching  workshop, gravity water, terraced grounds. $7,000 F.P. $2,000  down payment.  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign  of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  West Sechelt ��� 1 ac. beach  lot, sml cabin, good water supply. $6,600 F.P.  Davis Bay view lot, 60 x 150,  trees, $1650 F.P.  3 bedroom W. Sechelt modn.  full basement plus 3 room cabin  rental on large lot, nice view.  $12,500 F.P.  Large waterfront lot, Sargeant  Bay $4,500 F.P.  For these and other well priced properties, Call  Call Jack Anderson.  885-9565  H. O. DUFFY. AGENT  formerly  T.  E.   DUFFY.   AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Seohelf.  .Comfortable 4 room cottage  situated on Ige landscaped lot,  centrally located, close to beach.  Full price now only $4,000 with  $2,000 down.  Reduced for quick sale, Modern 2 bedroom home, view living  room, nice kitchen etc. base, nestled among trees and shrubbery  for privacy. Close in, $9975 on  very easy terms.  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phono 886-2000  Small,  warm, self-contained furnished  suite on waterfront near  '"^)b_ons. Phone 886-9813.  /9h��� ~ ������ r-7���-**-*   PROPERTY FOR SALE ;.;."������������  \West Sechelt ��� 80' waterfront, 5  room modern bungalow, garage-  workshop? carpeted living room  with mirrored fireplace, modern  cabinet kitchen, large patio, automatic oil heat and water heater;  wired for range, washer, dryer.  Sandy beach. $16,800. Owner 885-  2153.   Lot 199' x 333' 1 mile from Gib-  sons centre. For further information Phone 886-2397.  LOT AT MADEIRA PARK  "Commercial corner lot on Sunshine Coast Highway next to Pender Harbour Hotel. 1.48 acres,  view; Road on 3 sides of property. Could be subdivided. $5000,  terms. O. Sladey, Madeira Park.  Phone   883-2233.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt,  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E.  Parker,    Sechelt,  B.C.  BUILDING   MATERIALS  Glazed aluminum sash, delivered  to your job, custom or standard  sizes. Highly competitive prices.  Leave message at 885-2087.  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050      .  WANTED  Hunting rifles in good condition.  Box 667,  Coast News.  Wanted, 3 or more congenial  peoDle to form a bridge club. Ph.  886-2294.  Windmill generator. Please state  price. Box 668,  Coast News.  Private timber, large or small  acreage, or private lots. Will pay  highest- stumpage. Apply Box 656,  Coast News.*  I. Fed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  PERSONAL  New Seaview Lodge Rest Home,  private and semi-private accommodation. Counles accepted. 24  hour care, hospital trained supervision. Mrs. Mina Brown, Matron.  Phone HU   5-4150.  REAL SALESMEN  WANT ADS ARE  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  April 6 ���: 21521 Gray  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E? Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  evenings  Phone 885-9778 for  appointment.  YOUR S.P.C.A. IS AS NEAR  AS YOUR PHONE  Gibsons 886-9394  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Lawnmowers  and other   garden  tools. Leave at Benner Bros store  Sechelt.  Ervin Benner, 885-2292  ROBERTS CREEK        r7~  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phohe 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership enquiries welcome  ~      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.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  News.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. ' ' tf n  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour? Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY'    "  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  Bell,   1975 Pendrell  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685:6863.  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  paperhanging.   Phone   Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  ______________  WANT TO MAKE  BEAUTIFUL MUSIC?  . BUY TOUR HI.CT NOW  intra A LOW-COST ufe-insurxd  (XX  XXX  (XXX XXXX  XXX XXX>  kxxx x      '  XXXX X  xxx X  X  X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repaira  Phone any time, 886-9609.  BOATS FOR SALE  10 ft. plywood cartop boat, 2  years old. $75. Phone 886-9697.  30 ft. troller cod boat, high speed  motor, sounder, 3 spool gurdies,  fully rigged, good condition, $3500  Phone Egmont 883-2496.  17V_ ft. speedboat, Olds motor,  fibreglass, trailer, $650 as is. Ph.  883-2217.  STOP  DON'T BUY A CAR  BEFORE SEEING  DICK REICHELT  AT ...������������  LAWSON OATES  Dodge, Valiant, Chrysler  Dodge Trucks  Dependable Used Cars  Phone Collect  1235 W. Broadway       RE 6-5521  BUSY TILL 10 p.m.  1954 Hillman Minx, good condition, radio and heater. What offers? Phone 886-9379.  FUELS  Alder and maple $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  Alder, Maple, $7  load  Fir $9 a load, delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 % 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  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at hall rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline forT  classified advertisements.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an advertisement shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there  shall be no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is  accepted by the newspaper when  copy is not submitted in writing  or verified in writing.  Total expenditure on formal  education and vocational training represented 4.14 percent of  total personal income in 1956, as  compared with an estimated 6.2  percent in 1962. 8       Coast News, April 11, 1963.  Ghmch    Chuckles   by CARTWRIGHT  REV. TWEEDLE.D.D.  S-tf-nomuMT  ��  Now then, if I should HAPPEN to oversleep..'  mHot^/db^you'blom nose?  The Health League of Canada  reporting .on. a. recent: statement  issued by the American Medical  association on the subject of  nose blowing, quotes the following reasons for this potential  damage to the ear: Two tiny  tubes that have an opening in  the upper part of the throat connect with" the middle ear, one  on each side. The tubes are  basically safety values to  keep  r ROOFS  r repair service  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROm ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph. 886^9880  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons, Se?helt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park. Tues, 8 p.m?  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall, Fri.   8:30  p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Waichtower Study  ' Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4 p.m.  Tlie Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections.  air pressure in the middle ear  the same as outside. The eardrums do not normally permit  any air to get in or out of the  middle ear.  Adjustment of air- pressure in  the middle ear is normally carried out automatically and without conscious effort. If there is  too rapid a change in outside  air pressure, such as occurs  when ascending or descending in~  a plane, the air in the middle  ear may expand or contract. The  eardrum will either bulge out or  curve, in and ear pain may be  produced. Then a conscious effort is needed to open the tubes  in the throat and let air in or  out of the middle ear. This can  be done by swallowing, chewing  gum or holding the nose and  then trying to blow.  The nose should be blown with  both nostrils open, so there is  no chance of back pressure developing and forcing the tubes  open. ...'������.'������.  During the acute stage of a  cold, germ-laden mucus is ' present in the upper throat, and this  can be forced into the openings  and thus into? the middle ear.  This is more likely to happen if  one nostril is closed and the,  other is blown** hard, since considerable pressure is developed!  The proper way. to blow your  nose is not to. blow too hard and  to leave both nostrils open.  TO AVOID FIRE:  Remove matches and other inflammables from the pockets of  winter garments before  storing.  Clean, out attics, basements,  sheds, garages and other areas  where rubbish may have accumulated. ������������������������:������-'"������'  Framing ��� New Construction ��� Alterations  CABINET WORK  Pre-finished Kitchen unk*?-#\' Fine Custom  Furniture & Cabir^fry for every  room in your home  Oceansidc Furniture & Cabinet Shop,  Ph. 886-2551-  51 Installations in nine months on  the Sunshine Coast  MORE HEAT TRAVEL THAN OTHER FURNACES  Moffat electric ranges, fridges, washers  & Cycles Oil Ranges  MOFFAT WATER HEATERS UNCONDITIONALLY  GUARANTEED 10 YEARS ��� REPLACED FREE  ENQUIRE ABOUT THE NEW COPPER HOT WATER  HEATING FOR HOUSES  No down payment���5 years to pay���Oil company of your choice  Darcy & Roger Aylen  Ph. 886-9668 or 886-2133  oberts  .(By -M.?NEWMAN> /-X: 1  The Reeves' farm, one of the  first in Roberts Creek, has been  sold   to   Mr.   and Mrs.    Chester*  Day.   The  brothers   Reeves   settled there about 1907 and cleared'  and worked much of the 132 acres  During the following years, Bert?  how deceased, and Frank left to  farm   at  Lulu  Island,  and later  Dick  moved to the Lower Road ���  where his wealth of flowers, begonias in particular, have delight,  ed   many   visitors   and   graced  many shows  and exhibitions.  It was 1911 or thereabouts jbat  Jack Reeves first was able to  reach Sechelt by road and that  small settlement became the* market for the farm's produce? It  was there also that he met Miss  Gertrude Burch who was spending a summer there and in 1914  the couple were married in Vancouver.  On returning on the SS Sechelt  Mrs. Reeves recalls that she  would have slipped off the float  which answered as a wharf had  not. the alert groom caught her  just in time. ?  Four children were born to the  Jack Reeves and all were?  brought up on the farm. They are  John, Jordan River; .Gordon, Sechelt; Sheila, Mrs. A. Danroth,  Roberts Creek and Ada, Mrs. A.  Porteous, Sydney.  The Reeves took an active part -  in the growth of the community.  That their industry and the fertility of the farm were on a par  was evidenced by the dozens of  ribbons  and prizes  won by the  couple in the annual fairs which,  at one time, were held at the  Creek as well as at Gibsons. Whether canned chicken, fruit or vegetables, the Reeves entries were  .always in the top brackets.  Expert as Mrs..,.Reeves was in  the kitchen" she? still had?time?to  ie��irn the art of weavingarid ex-:  perimented with designs and ma-  ; terials " even to the extent of  growing flax for her loom. Poetry dropped easily from her pen  While articles fashioned from local clay dried beneath the kitchen  stove. Though, far. at the upper  end of Elphinstone Road she was  far from bushed, and her searching mind led her into many fields.  Mr. Reeves will be remembered by many as probably the last  ? driver of a horse and cart in the  farm so  district,   for,' although    he   had  owned ;and leafrfed.to drive mo-;  torized vehicles, he: always went  back to  his  first ".love,* "his;'; fat"  and faithful horse.       ?.  Mr. Reeves passed away in Vic.  toria about. a year ago:; Mrs.  Reeves is now a'resident of Sydney, V.I. Theyyouhg Days, who  have purchased the? 56?. year old  place hope' to iriestore it "and bring  it back to.its former proportions.  C. E. SICOTTE  BUIXDOZING "SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE   ESTIMATES  1    Phone? 886-2357  &��fte  SUPERIOR TO COTTON  Although cellulose is found in  its purest form in cotton, one acre  of growing'trees in certain areas  will produce five times as much  cellulose each year, and year af.  ter year, as the same acre planted to cotton.  _7a\__; ���;-*^f_  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone  DAYS ��� 885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  3600  EAST HASTINGS  VANCOUVER  6  A��ail your enquiries  for our prices on  I PLYWOOD _fe ROOFING  DOORS  INSULATION  Use Royal Bank services to help you manage  your money; to keep chequing, borro\*</ing and  other expenses down too. Building a nest-egg?  . . . open a Royal savings account. For bill-  paying? : y. a Royal personal chequing account. Cash, for: a car or -some other heavy  expense? . . . a Royal termplan loan. For all  your banking, your local "Royal" branch is the  helpful place to go. /  ROYAL BANK  Gibsons'Branch: J. C. Peddie, Manager  Hey pardner...rustle up all those  long-neck beer bottles 'round YOUR  place. They're worth a reward to  you. Better get movin', though.*'..  pretty soon only the new compact  bottles will earn you a refund!  THE BREWING INDUSTRY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  r Ideas 'wanted  July 1st, 1967 will come around  very quickly and all Canadians  should be thinking of ways in  which this Centenary celebration can be a significant one to  our nation, to our communities,  to all Canadians young and old.  Plan to have a, family discussion  on this topic. Appoint one member to write out your ideas and  mail them to For Parents Only  Syndicate, 315 Waverley St., Winnipeg 9, Manitoba. Book prizes  will be awarded for the best  ideas written on a postcard.  Nancy Cleaver is on the, Canadian Authors Associations Centenary Committee and your help  is needed; Send your entry in  soon.   .   ��� y'. ..//���  SMALL TALK  By Syms  "Have you been married  long . . . ?"  TNS  "What* makes   you   ask  that . . . ?'  BUILDERS  of high speed planing hulls ���  fish or work boats and pleasure craft up to 45 ft.  REPAIRS TO FIBREGLASS  OR WOODEN BOATS  Fibreglass paint & materials  & marine equipment  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7733  Contest for bank staffers  The Bank, of Montreal is call-  .lpg for help from its active and  retired staff across the country  and abroad to* find a, name for  its new' data processing system,  due to go Into operation this  summer.'  ;To this end,- the bank has  launched a novel find a name contest, in which about 16,000 employees in more than 900 offices,  and "over ,1,400 pensioners are eligible to compete. Ten cash prizes  ranging from $500 to $75,-totalling  $1,925, are offered for the best  ideas.  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN - Ph. 886-2350  R. ,D. Mulholland, vice-president and general manager of the  B of M, is chairman of the judging committee which, will be* responsible for selecting .the Winning  entry? The contest closes ?May 15  and results will be *: announced  soon afterwards. ..;.,;..  When a suitable name is found  for the', l>ankrs' extensive ��� data  processing program, it will be  used for- quick, easy ���f&erenee in  correspondence, ' circulars ' to  branches, advertising and publicity. It is intended that the name  will quickly identify; the Bank of  Montreal's computer system; in  Canada for everyone concerned.  NATIVE BROADLEAF  The arbutus is the only hative  broadleaf ?evergreen* in y, Canada.  ���. Growing mainly in rocky coastal  areas of British Columbia, at? or  near sea level, the colorful, fagged barked "arbutus has shiny  leaves -whose / high gloss r sheds  water rapidly thus protecting  them from ice* damage in winter  months.  Use non-inflammable fluids for  cleaning floors and clotliing;. do.  not use gasoline or similar volatile fluids.  Sunshine tat  iliil ImprovoiiKMil Dislrid 1.11   j  Of Annual General Meetings in ihi1 lour zonivs ol Sunshine (uasi llas|)i(al [mprovemrnt llisirid \o. Ml  to^be held at the folio wing places and dates.  ,n ���   *   '^-yx-f'- ZONE 1  Tues., April 16 ��� Granthams Community Hall  ZONE2  Thurs. j April 18 ��� Gibsons Elementary School Hall  ZONE 3  Tues., April ,23 ��� Sechelt Elementary School Activity Room  ZONE4  Thurs., April 25-Madeira Park Elementary School Activity Room  All meetings to begin 8 p. m.  AGENDA OF MEETINGS  1. Election of a ratepayer to serve as chairman ofl the general meeting;  Election of a ratepayer to serve as secretary of the general meeting.  2. Report of the trustees of the undertakings of the Hospital Improvement District  in 1962.  3. Report oif the trustees of the financial conditions of the Hospital Improvement  District in 1962.  4. Discussion with the Trustees of any matter relating to the undertakings or the  financial conditions of the Hospital Improvement District in 1962.  5. Elections of trustees to replace those whose term of office expires at the end of  the zonal general meeting or those, who have resigned from the board in 1962 as  follows:  ZONE 1:   none  .''.'��� ZONE 2:   one trustee for three years  one trustee for one year  ZONE, 3:   one trustee for one year  ZONE 4:   one trustee for one year  FIRESPOTTER  Revolutionary methods of fire  fighting, including the use of  radar and infra-red rays, were  described? at the 1963 Western  Fire Weather Meteorologists  conference in Portland recently.  Planes ,'equipped with infra-red  equipment are valuable in detecting small fires and mapping  Coast News, April 11, 1963.       9  big ones, according to J. S. Barrows, director of the fire research laboratory at Missoula,  Mont. The rays penetrate smoke  and clouds. R. C. Grubb, assistant chief of the U.S. Weather  Bureau, went on record to the  effect that a fire detection sys  tem using radar may be in use  in the Pacific Northwest within  the next 10 years.  6,000 MILE RIBBON  Every hour of the night and  day, Canadian newsprint mills  produce the equivalent of a 6000  mile ribbon of paper that would  stretch from Toronto to Baghdad.  Don't put it off 1.. put it on ... Barnacle. Bill's Marine  ' Paint! Protects alt interior and exterior surf aces,of wood;'  dr metal from the destructive action of sea water. Stands  :Up to severe weather -���rain, snow or sleet'���-'gives you  the kind of protection that's made it so popular for use ;���"  on water craft of all kinds. -  Regular 55c  WIRE BRUSH  [j Sturdy scratch brush  4-21  PRONG ROWS  3008-P  MARSHALL   WELLS   STORES  Phone 885-2171 ���Sechelt  -������-"'���a**-j*;  Phone 886-2442  same full measure  '***�����*_;  same full  pleasure  (a B. C. favorite because of the taste)  CARLING PILSENER  THE CARLING BREWERIES(B.O)LTD.  P9446-11  , This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. ��  pftHIS  h  .uoirau BOWLING  10     Coast  News, April 11, 1963.  E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Hit Urns of the Teachers Hi  League rolled team high three  of 3072 and Lucky Strikes of the  S.C.L. rolled team high single of  1213 this week.  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Lucky Strikes 2954  (1213). J. Larkman 627 (273), J.  Lowden 612 (322), K. Randel 713  (307), J. Whieldon< 610, M. Carmichael 618 (245), V. Metcalfe  608 (244), M. Sleep 676 (278).  Gibsons B: Pin Falls 2648 (983)  L. Plourde 246, E. Yablonski 645  E. Connor 701 (263), K. Bromley  680 (277).  Tues. Coffee: Early Birds 2543  (1030). C. Fisher 616 (254), E.  Hogue 529, E. Berdahl 523, V.  Boyes 729 (245, 279), D. Kelly  659, L. Campbell 605 (294), G.  Hostland 603, I. Jewett 552, M.  Berge 505.  Merchants: Gutterballs 2919  (1056). W. Nimmo 744 (270, 247),  J. Cramer 600 (270), J. Whyte  689 (246), S. Wilson 636, J. Larkman 614, J. Walton 706 (294).  Gibsons A: Midway 3049 (1104)  G. DeSMarco 607, E. Yablonski 282  A. Robertson 742 (318), J. Lowden 604, E. Shadwell 615, H.  Shadwell 693 (265), R. Oram 620,  G. Connor 633 (241), J. Clement  667 (297), E. Connor 657.  Ladies: Tartans 3023 (1029). E.  Johnson 614, (245), U. Austin 553  (254), M. Meldrum 602 (255), H:  Thorburn 594 (288), M. Connor  655, F. Raynor 660, M. Carmichael 526, L. McKay 548, T. Vanderhorn 500, D. Crosby 599, I.  Jewett.  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 3072  (1067). L. Yablonski 641 (255), E.  Yablonski 771 (299, 248), A. Marron 641, H, Inglis 725 (259), S.  Rise 644, M. Crosby 678.  Commercials: Five Acres 2798  (1064), T. Connor 715 (247, 269),  J. Davies 676 (266), J. Lowden  610, E. Shadwell 623 (261), J.  Drummond 632, S. Wingrave 711  (244, 257), L. Alvaro 265.  Port Mellon: Scatterbugs 2812  (987), P. Verhulst 247, J. Calder  795, (321), F. Comeau 686 (260,  249), P. Comeau 676 (273), C.  Comeau 687 265), G. Hostland 259  -  Ball & Chain: Spitfire 2747  (1007). G. Hopkins 307.  Men's: Hi-Ways 2840 (1050).  E. Connor 612, A. Robertson 736  (286, 270), Ike Mason 700 (241,  255), El Yablonski 691 (246, 289),  D. Kendall 697 (280), H. Jorgenson 605, L. Gregory 679 (258), S.  Rise 685 (255), W. Morrison 273,  J. Drummond 258.  Juniors: Mike Clement 326  (167), Terry Forshner 369 (177,  192), Bonnie Thorburn 384 (205,  179).  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY.  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Sunday the Sechelt Ball &  Chain entertained 4 teams from  Gibsons Ball & Chain. While Sechelt led all the way, they were  really pressed in the final game  to maintain their lead, winning  the match 10^800 to 10,664.  Ladies:    Dorothy    Smith    751  (288),   Norma Branca 288,  Lola  Caldwell 280, Jean Robinson 273.  Pender: Bob Harper 705 (275),  Bert Gooldrup 284, Muriel Cameron 619 (257)t Harold Klein 275.  Commercial:  Gordon Freeman  750 (283), Andy Leslie 339, Eve  Moscrip 253, Arvella Benner 664.  Sports Club:  Jean Eldred 748  (271, 256), Orv Moscrip 861, (297,  309),   Red   Robinson  302,   Billie  Steele   685   (265,   253),   Dorothy  Smith 250, Linda Carter 265, Peter Wray 291, Lynne Gibson 255,  Andre Dube 278, Ray Nelson 281.  Ball & Chain: Mary Flay 726  (266,   252),   Jean   Robinson   282,  Roger Hocknell 723, Sue Woods  282.  High School: Jack Goeson 413  (202, 211), Teddy Johnson 207,  Ruby Stroshein 308, Susan Read  172, Bonnie Brackett 172.  Ladies Matinee: Dorothy Smith  682 (302), Millie Forbes 264, Hazel 250.  Ladies Spring League: Jean  Eldred 755 (254, 261), Lil Butler  276, Hazel Skytte 253.  TEN PINS  Mixed League: Lola Caldwell  447, Roger Hocknell 486 (178),  Iona Strachan 176.  Monday (A): Pelle Poulsen 547  (213), Ray Benoit 544 (207), Dick  Gray 202, Butch Ono 210..    *.  VANCOUVER ADDRESS  Friends of Mrs. Lily Rogers  have learned that Mrs. Rogers is  now settled in Suite One, Prince  Apartments, 1775 Adanac street,  Vancouver. Mrs. Rogers recently  sold Rogers Plumbing to local  interests.  SOCCER  (By "GOALIE")  Results of league games played  on Sunday, April 7 Were       y  Port Mellon 0, Sechelt Res.  School 2.  Gibsons Merchants 1, Roberts  Creek 3.  Sechelt Warriors 0, Sechelt Legion 4.  Friendly game:  Port Mellon B 0, Gibsons Utd.  y B 6.     *,  Below are listed the scheduled  league games for Sunday April  14: ���'_  Gibsons Mercs vs. Port Mellon,  2 p.m.  Sechelt Res. School vs. Sechelt  Warriors, 2 p.m. 'X  Roberts Creek vs. Gibsons Utd.  1:30 p.m.  On Sunday, April 7, the Sechelt  Legion team put on a display for  the soccer public, an  exhibition  of  what   can  be   accomplished  when you get boys who are willing to_ listen and try, plus a very  able coach like Mr. Fred Jorgensen. I can look back to the latter  few  games   in  1962,   when  this  Legion  then had a record of  2.  wins, 4 losses, 1 tie, 14 goals for  and 38 goals against in their first  7 league games! The part which  in these  days attracted   my attention  tp   this  team  was   that  while their  defence was consistently losing goals,   their attack  was very spasmodic. Some games  (12 goals in 2 games) they were  top class, but in other (5 games,  2 goals scored) games, they must  have broken the   coach's heart.  *  But, and a very  big but, sincg  that day in November when they"  lost to Sechelt Residential School  they  have   never    looked  back.  The record book backs this up: .  8 -wins, 3 defeats, 1 tie, goals 35!  for,   13 against!  This is not the  best team in the league, but only  the most improved. I can not pay 4  any  better praise to Fred Jor4  gensen and his boys than to say��  that if   they had played in the  beginning of the season as they  are playing now, they would prc-  ���baibly have been around 2nd placel,  in  the league.   Their  attack is);  good, they know the road to goal ?  and   they  can  all   shoot,  while j:  iheir defence has improved.100%.  Truly the most improved team in-  the  league. Outstanding for  the  Legion team last   Sunday were |  Hall, a commanding centre half,  Tates on right wing: Hanford at  centre forward and Higginson at ,.  inside   left. - ."  GIBSONS -  FREE DELIVERY  Lean Side Bacon  69c Ib.  Loin Pork Chops  59c Ib.  Lean Ground Beef  2  lbs for  89c  smoked Picnic Hams  FOR YOUR JEASTER JSpW f ?y  Turkeys,Mm Cottage llollx, Roiisling (liiikms. Itoilinjf Fowl  Fresh or Frozen  PARKAY ��� NEW PACK  ALL AT COMPETITIVE PRICE  Margarine 2��-for 59c  Giant Tide special 69c  YORK ��� FROZEN  Meat Pies    4 ^ $l  CALIFORNIA  Tomatoes 2 ib* f<>r 49c  STUART HOUSE--In Cutter Box  ' YELLOW LABEL  :p0^&y^1S0$.   ��� ���������tin ���������ti��iOMiitii>H-iiiiiaili�� iitm-iiiiKMaiMH ������������ii'i'<  FRASER?VALE??-?12 oz. /.:??  Frozen Peas 2 for 35c  TEXAS ��� 2 lb. Cello  Carrots     25c each  WATCH FOR OUR FLYER NEXT WEEK  ,���������������..���������.���������������������*��� ������'���������������---������������'���-������4'��  Open till 9 p.m. Thurs. nite this week  QlBSONS gUNNYCREST JHOPPING pLAZA  PARK WITH EASE - SHOP AS y6u PLEASE - PUBLIC TELEPHONES, RESTRO0M5> UNDERCOVER WINDOW SHOPPING  P.   COLLISON BARKER  BARRISTER - SOLICITOR  NOTARY  PUBLIC  Phone 886-2481  COIN   DRYCLEANING  Phone 886-9918  and  PHONE ANSWERING SERVICE  Phone 886-2231  WALT'S CENTRE SERVICE  Phone 886-9500  DANNY'S MOTEL AND  DINING ROOM  Free TV - Full Kitchen Facilities  Phone  886-9815  CAA  and AAA Member  DON'S SHOE STORE  Mens ��� Ladies ��� Childrens  Phone  886-2624  DOUGLAS  PAINT AND  VARIETY STORE  Phone 886-2615  CHAS. ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone 886-2481  LARKMAN'S TV AND RADIO  Repairs and Service  Phone 886-2538 or 886-9333  ROGERS CO. LTD.  Furniture ��� Appliances ��� Linens  S^Ios and Service  Phone 886-9333  SUPER-VALU  Phone 886-2424  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  Imperial Station  Phone  886-9962  TODD'S DRY GOODS  Ladies &   Childrens Wear  Phone 886-9994  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Phone  886-2332  DEPT. OF  SOCIAL WELFARE  Phone  886-2159  DANNY'S  Make your Reservation NOW  for your Easter Smorgasbord  DINNER AT DANNY'S  ?.  'from 5 ps.ni. to 17 p.m.  SUNDAY, APRIL 14  Phone 886-9815  FLEETWOOD TV  & STEREO SPECIALS  Tradeyouroldset  n aw  23" Picture Tiihes and all Hand Wired  J. J. Rogers Co. Ltd.  FLEETWOOD SALES  &  SERVICE  DON'T PUT UP WITH THAT OLD WASHER OR DRYER  GET A SPEED QUEEN ��� THE BEST BY TEST  a Phone 886-9333  Now is the time  to change to ...  B.F. GOODRICH  TIRES  ALL SIZES  AND THE PRICE IS RIGHT  Walt's  Centre Service  Phone 886-950O  Easter Parade  III 1 ill II on  Super-Valu  Support Your Kiwanis  Easter Seal Campaign  Something lew!  Men's  Hash Puppies  The same light comfortable  Shoe ��� Now with soft  leather uppers  Men's  Sizes  6 to 12  $<Y95  9  Don's Shoe Store  Phone 886-2624  More for the  Motoring Shopper ...  Specials This Month  Kodak Hawkeye  8MM MOVIE CAMERA  for motoring memories  Reg. Values $39.95  .99  SPECIAL 510  PLUS TAX *    *"  SCREEN     .?.......... $10-99  CARRYING CASE    ....   3-90  GADGET BAG        7-99  LIGHT  KIT          9-98  [Sssoj  Sunnycrest  Motors  Phone 836-9962

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