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Coast News Jan 17, 1963

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria* B. C.  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 3, January 17, 1963.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's   Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  SMALL TALK  By Svms        100 ill  ��&            ''  ���    > -    ^%y^A  !    JX ��� - X%^m0  WM'                ���   '���  y/��� -  Wmjp^J&WaWPnhs** Zi   *  ',                   >  ' "���                     '                   ' ���  ',  -   '                      ������  "What   a'marvelous  view ..."  new school  ri on  progress  *  *  *  *  *  *  R b   t r^ Mpprpvolof working/sketches sought  ��� 4X*  *������ s       v..     f  TN8  "Yes . . . but it's wasted  out here in the mountains."  December warm  (By DICK KENNETT)  DECEMBER WEATHER  %,  Dec. 62  Normal  Extreme  Total Rainfall                         *  12.29  9.70  12.29  (62)  Total; Snowfall  2.2  5.4  14.6    (58)  ..Days with Precipitation  21  .    22  25       (58)  .      Highest Temperature  55 (14)  52  57 ���     (59)  lowest Temperature  24(25 & 26)  22  ������'���  14     (55)  Mean   Temperature  40  38  42       (58)  Days with Frost  12  16  19       (61)  ...     ANNUAL  TOTALS  1962  Normal  Extreme  Total Rainfall  61.06  54.34  77.68 (61)  Total Snowfall -'/..  30.1  28.4  55.1    (56)  D&ys with : Precipitation   .  158  162  187       (53)  Highest Temperature  '84  ���88   ���  94       (58)  Lowest Temperature  ;l(l  .18  10      (55)  Mean Temperature f  49  49  52      (58)  The song O Holy Day, written  by Les Peterson of Gibsons was  featured;;'atv'.the^ihsteUation!,cqre--;  monies    of /SunshinekRebekah  face of Teshquoit Lodge, Powell  River, 'k X. y-AX'X  Officers, installed were Mrs. Eileen Smith, noble grand; Mrs.  Lloyd Turner, vice grand; Mrs.  Francis French, recording., secretary;' Mris. Rose Morrisony fi-  icans  Congregations of Anglican  churches in this area will be addressed by Rev. R. N. R. Holmes,  rector of St. Helen's, South Westminster, on Sunday, Jan. 20. He  will give the introductory address for the . Getting to Know  You Visitation for which letters  and brochures have been sent  out calling all Anglicans to stand  up and be counted if they are to  take their place as witnesses'"of  the Gospel of Love.  Anglicans are , urged to hear  Padre Holmes, son of a missionary. clergyman, give the charge  to the people of the Anglican  Communion. Rev. Mr. ; Holmes  was formerly Archdeacon of Selkirk in Rupertsland, also former  rector of St. Edward's and St.  Anne's in Richmond. Now white  rector of St.' Helen's he is stewardship chairman fpr. New Westminster diocese..  nancial seicretary and; Mrs, Jack.  Nelson, treasurer, f Appoihted f pf-  ^ficers were^MrskElsie .Fletcher,  lug.f ngbfesupportei/fand. Mrs..  Mrs:- Agnes^RejnuwdSj vice; grand  right supporter f^  Snodgrassi-rleft: supporter; inside  guardian, Mrs/ Nellie Erickson;  Mrs. T Margaret; Dbhly, outside  guardian; and Mrs. Emiry/Parsons, fchaiplaiiii. ly... .yk -''AxAAz  The installing'" team was composed of . Mrs.yHilda Shad, district deputy president; Mrs. I.  Dawson, deputy marshall; : Mrs.  WA J. Hopkins; deputy warden;  Mrs. L. Hatt, ��� deputy recording  secretary; Mrs. A. Beecham.  deputy financial secretarjry all  from Teshquoit Lodge, also Mrs.  R. Breese, deputy treasurer and  Mrs.yE. Parsons, deputy outside  guardian from Sechelt; Mrs. E.  Begg, deputy chapjain, from Gibsons.  Others from Powell River included.Mrs. M. Barrett,/Mrs.. A.  Johnson, Mrs. M. Flynn, Mrs. H.  Newvald, f Mrs. E. Peebles, Mrs.  L. Macintosh and Mrs. J. Hem-  braff. From Gibsons, Mrs. C.  Ritchey, noble grand of Arbutus  Lodge 76, Mrs. A. Osborne and  Mrs. A. Rees. MrskE. Peterson  of Gibsons officiated at the piano.  A social followed during which a  reading was presented by Mrs.  Johnson  of Powell   River. .'  About 100 visitors viewed the  new Roberts Creek Elementary  School Monday evening when it  was opened to the public. Members of the Parents' Auxiliary  held a brief meeting in one of  the classrooms while the guests  browsed in the other rooms, ///  The atEftosphere that prevailed  was of warmth and harmony1. The  building that has risen from the,  ruins-of the former school;which  was -burned last summer is a  source, of pride and, delight fOr  teachers, children and parents. It  is as attractive.and pleasant as  a school could be.  The wide centre hall contains  display space for. samples of tho '  pupils' work, one section for each  room, and each was filled. On  ; the right - of the hall doors lead  to the office, tool roomsk wash  rooms, principal's classroom and  a room not yet in use as a school  room. On the opposite side'there  are a nicely appointed kitchen,  supply room, furnace room and  two classrooms.  Each room is painted in a soft,  pastel shade and is well lighted  both as to windows and electri-  . city. The new desks are paie  green. The shelves beneath the  windows are decked with rows of  brightly bound books, shiny and  new. Smooth sliding doors pro.rr  tect supply cupboards above the  coat rods at one en3 of the room  where, too, a wash basin is re:  cessed. Each room, in spite of  only three days occupancy, is  decorated with its own type of  charts' and work samples.  Parents poked about happily  in their children's desks and conversed with the teachers; other  guests, many of them from far  distances, stood about the hall in  discussion groups .while thjey^sip-,  kpjeek- tea-- and'^iibWed ^he-refresh^-  kments supplied by the auxiliary.  ' 1 ������       :t   .  ^Progress on the new  hospital  /scheduled for construction at Se-  f cnelt has been temporarily slow-  '/'ea* awaiting approval of the work-  X/ififi sketches by Hon. Eric Mdr-  ti*|, minister of health.  / JfUthough the layout of the hospital and the individual depart-  ,-nients have been approved by the  "'cojistructioh   division of  the de-  ^ p|rtment of health for some time^  ffi|aL. approval must be given by  / th�� minister' of health before fthe  ',': l^jct^step can. be. taken.  Zl_li^he' construction committee of  ft Sfk Mary's   Hospital is   continuing with its plans, assuming ap  proval will be received in the  near future. In addition to preparation of working drawings,  work has continued on obtaining'  and analyzing quotations for  laundry, kitchen and x-ray equipment.      ���  To date the laundry equipment  has been decided upon, although  no formal orders will-be placed  until final approval has been obtained. It is hoped that agreement can be made on the x-ray  and kitchen equipment before  the end oi the week.  In all cases, the committee is  placing emphasis in   quality   of  56th onniversciry  Family and friends gathered  at: the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Dpug Davies on Sunday, Jan. 13  tojhonor Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Conner on the occasion of their 56th  wedding anniversary.  ���34. number of gifts were pre-  ��� sented to the happy couple. Mrs.  Ctfrinor cut the beautifully - decorated anniversary cake during  thie buffet supper-towiards the  end of the evening.  Mr.   and  Mrs.   .Connor  were  married at Douglas, Isle of Man,  on Jan. 13, 1907. They moved to  Vancouver in 1911 where Mr.  Connor1 worked for the B.C. Electric for 35 years.  They first came to Gibsons for  holidays in 1925 and enjoyed it  so much they built a home here  to which they retired in 1946.  They have three children, a  son, Ed Connor of Gibsons and  two daughters. Mrs. Eva Oliver  of Youbou and Mrs. Jbsie Davies of Gibsons. There are also  Ave grandchildren and three  great-grandchildren.  WIIHIIIIIIIIIMMMIIIWUIwm  XA  yNlFDRMS WANTED  A new; Girl Guide -company is  being formed in Gibsons and  there is a demand for Guide uniforms so if you have one or part  of ohe-.now stored. away unused  phone Mrs. C. Wingrave at 886-  2558. ;.;���;���,���. ;.f.v '���XA-XA  LEGION INSTALLATION  . Curley Lucken cT Sechelt Royal  Canadian Legion branch will install officers, of Gibsons branch  109, Wednesday; Jan. 23 in the  Legion hall starting at 8 p m.  At thisf meeting the annuair financial report will come before the  meeting. Six officers will 'be/in-,  stalled as well as an executive  of   five members.  officers installed  The Sechelt Auxihaiyfytp:St;|  Mary's Hospital held a combined^  annual meeting, and installation I  of officers, Thurs;, Jan. 10, Mrs./  C. Connor f -prewding.;/ k  /  Due to cold weather, there was  a poor turnout of members, but'  that did not take away from the  impressive installation ceremony  performed by Magistrate A. Johnston^ A hearty vote: of thanks  was extended to Magistrate  Johnston, by the president and  ���all auxiliary members present.   ;  Mrs. S. Dawe reported the doll  and her wardrobe raffled Dec. 19  had been won by Annette Paul of  Sechelt. A letter of thanks will  go to Mrs. L. Johnson for dressing the doll.  After the meeting, refreshments vWer served by Mrs. R.-  Breeze and Mrs.. E. Grafe. The  next monthly meeting will be  held Thursday, Feb". 14, and remember, ������ new members are always welcome.-....   ; /  THIS WINTER SCENE, somewhere in eastern Canada, when placed  alongside the December weather statistics from Weatherman Kennett make the Sunshine ttoast a tough place for snowshovel salesmen.  Mothers March Feb* 2  It's coming The annual Mothers' March for the Kinsmen Polio and Rehabilitation foundation  of British Columbia. The provincial objective this year is $275,-  000 and more than 20,000 Marching Mothers plus 2,000 Kinsmen  club members will open the cam  paign oh Feb. 2.  Gibsons and Sechelt Kinsmen  have combined their efforts  again this year and. are now busily organizing for the Saturday,  Feb. 2 March of Mothers. Last  year more than $1,000 was collected  in the one-day drive.  COURT   OF REVISION  A. R. C. Wyatt,* provincial assessor has announced that a  'court of revision for 1963 assessments in the Sechelt School district, including Gibsons and Sechelt villages, will be held in  Gibsons municipal office starting  at 2 p.m./      '  sessionmeets  SUNDAY FIRE ALARM  Sunday evening's fire alarm at  about 7 p.m.'was caused by an  oil stove getting put of control at  the Berdahl home, near Seaview  Cemetery on the Sunshine Coast  Highway. Damage was not serious.   .���������.-. ....������.-.���"���������  SPARKS  by Willij Forbes  ' One consolation  for being poor is   j  that no one can  j  accuse  you of.  letting money go  ���o /our head  Ay general session meeting of  the United Church charge Gibsons, Roberts Creek anid Wilson  Creek, was held Monday, night  in Roberts Creek United. Church.  ��� Reports, from the;churches in  the    charge   presented . at y this  meeting fall revealed   a healthy  condition and arrangements were  made also forffinancing of church  'operations for the. next year.  "'*' Rev. R.R/Morrison Of Wilson  .Creek took charge of the open-."  ;ing   'devotional    period    during  which fie praised the work being  done in the area by Rev. W.M.-  snd Mrs. Cameron* Mr..Camerbrt\  in turn thanked the workers/for  the .Church in this area for fthe  excellent work they are doing in  furthering churen endeavors.  This meeting is the first general sessional meeting to be held  for a good many years. The last  one was  held :sp far. back that  pinning  down   the  year  is   not  easy. Before  the meeting ended  .with refreshments served by Women's   Association   members,   it  -. was : arranged' that  a  letter be  written to Mrs. Donaldson,  wife  . of Rev. David' Donaldson, who is  ; recovering   from   af hip   injui-y  '.caused' when.she fell: Mrs. Dbn-  .  ald'son at last reports is now on  ..crutches arid getting around a bit.  A letter of condolence will also  ��� be sent to Rev. H. J. Bevan over  7 the-loss of Mrs. Bevan. Mr. Bev-  .0n is now in Victoria area. Both  'Mr.   Bevan  arid Mi*.  Donaldson  served the charge in years gor.e  by.  ,  Prizes given  for decoration  Chairman Nick Nelson cf Sechelt Kinsmen club Christmas  decoration committee announces  the following as winners of prizes awarded by the club for decorative efforts: Mr. arid Mrs.  Robilliard, Mr. and Mrs. J. Eldred, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Laidlaw  and Mr. and Mrs. C. Huinm of  Sechelt; Mr. and Mrs. L. Benner  of Selma Park and Mr. and Mrs.  Bob Keeley of Wilson Creek.  The club thanks Parker's Hardware, Chris's Varieties, Anne's  Flower Shop, Benner Bros., and  Richter's. T.V. for their donations towards this event. Judging was by Mr. T. Judge of Langley Prairie. This year's efforts  to decorate were regarded' as the  best produced so far.  PACK SCOUTERS COURSE  The first 1963 Boy Scout leadership training courses are announced by Metropolitan Vancouver Regional program coim  mittee, .Boy Scouts of Canada..a'  Red Feather Agency.' Listed  among the courses is Powell River district's Basic Pack Seouters' course on,Sat., Feb. 16 from.  9 a.m. to 9 p.m. at Powell River  Scout hall..  Paynes honored  on departure  Cpl.   and Mrs.   P.  B.   Payne  were presented with  a beautiful  chiming  clock  before   they   left  Ior Richmond where Cpl. Payne  is now stationed for the R.C.M.P.  The  presentation  was   made on  behalf   of  St.  Hilda's Anglican  . church- where   Cpl.   Payne  had  been  sidesman for some years.  Mrs. Payne was president of the  evening cirele of the W.A. The  children also received gifts from  Sunday School and the Children's  choir of which Barbara was a  member, y    4  ' LOST!!! "  Have yira Io^jt some bundles of  shingles? Have you lost a. steering control for an, outboard motor? ... I  If yon have and can identify  the article you lost visit the Taxi  office in Gibsons where they  now , await their owners. The  shingles were picked up a- week  ago on a road. The steering control was left in- a cab where, it  'is surmised, someone placed - it  by mistake.   ,.-y.  medical equipment rather than  non-medical equipment. It is felt  that the new hospital will then  be able to provide excellent medical care for the residents of the  entire area between Port Mellon  and Egmont.  Annual library  meet Friday  The annual general meeting of  Gibsons successful Public Library will be held Friday, Jan.  18 at 8 p.m. in the library on.  Winn road. y  Gibsons library has :- shown  steady growth since it opened.  Last year's report showed some  3,600 books on its shelves with  the greatest circulation it has  ever had. It is expected that this  year's reports will show a continuous growth.  Mr. T. R. Adams is president  and Mrs. A. Sommers secretary-  treasurer. The meeting will hear  reports from these officers and  from other department chairmen  in the library.  ��mrai��rau��iMiiuuuutmuuuiuunumnu(uun������nvammi]>  Dinner meeting  The annual meeting of Gibsons  pnd District Chamber of Commerce will be a dinner meeting:  at Danny's Dining room Monday,  January 21 at 7 p.m. It is wives  night.' Election of officers will  take place.  imnmiuminHMinwimwimiiuHHHimtninHuwuuiiiiunwunni  OftPOfohear  B.C. president  Vincent Gates, president 'of.the  B.C.. Old Age Pensioners association will be a guest of the Gibsons   branch of the  association'  at its regular meeting on Monday,  Jan��  21  at  Kinsmen Hall  starting at 2 p.m.  '   All members are urged to attend this meeting as Mr. Gates:  will    be   able to  answer  many-  questions  and  offer  suggestions  for the betterment of the association. All pensioners in the area  are welcome arid can take this  opportunity to join the  association.   Membership   costs $1 per  year. ���  Trainer camp  for Guides  Sechelt's Girl Guide association  held its regular meeting at the  home of Mrs. Margaret Lamb,  , Jan. 9 with Mrs. Harriet Newton  in the chair and 14 members present.  On Jan. 20 a trainer camp will  be held at the home of Mrs. Betty Allen, Captain of First Roberts Creek Guide   Company.  A patrol leaders' camp at the  Wilson Creek Guide camp has  also been planned for February.  Feb. 18 is the date set for the  Mother and Daughter banquet at  the Legion Hall in Sechelt.  Next meeting Feb. 6 will be  held at the home of Mrs. Charlotte Jackson at Wilson Creek.  Chairmen named  Sechelt's council at its last  meeting nanied chairmen of  municipal committees and the  chairmen chosen were the same  as those named last year. For  this year they, will be: Finance  and licensing, Councillor Burnell  Gordon; building, fire and health,  Councillor William Swain; recreation and community service.  Councillor Sam Dawe; roads and  beaches, Councillor Frank Parker..  . Councillors Dawe and Swain  were, again selected to represent  Sechelt on' the Gibsons-Sechclt  Municipal Airport board.  irauum  MUD  AN ODD ITEM  Some odd things are presented  the Coast News as lost items.  This time it is a lady's shoe with  a pointed toe and in excellent  condition. It has been claimed  however. v c ���  2       Coast News, Jan. 17,  1963  Idfe's Darkest Moment    :  WEBSTER   ".  SOMeu/H��Re, WTRIS V/iRD, TWS DOS-  BURIED  A iXUICV ST^K BOAie  BEFORE TftEStlOW FebU  ^? j��*.  n-t-sz  &he (goastMjews  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. :A._ Z.  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.       ���  A community asset  A good medical team is an asset to any community and The Medical Clinic which for the last couple of years or so has operated in  the Sechelt-Pender Harbour area has now extended to Gibsons area.  This gives the entire area, Port Mellon to Pender Harbour, a medical service which is, to say the least, a necessity.  Generally speaking doctors do not have too much of a. private life  in small communities. They are on call night and day and are supposed to keep themselves in readiness for any call at any time. The  merging of doctors in any area offers each doctor periods of relief  and helps keep the standard of medical attention at a higher level,,  It not only allows relief to doctors as regards their own hours on  duty, it also offers a greater consultative effort. There is no intention here to claim individual doctors are at a disadvantage because  they operate individually. \'������        ���.���"���������'/'���  With the new hospital coming closer to realization day by day,  the medical fraternity are getting themselve organized and individually or collectively they-will be in a position to offer the populace  of this area as good a service as can be provided.  Replacement difficult  Some people are convinced some newspapers are obviotisly intend-  ed to be used for wrapping up garbage for disposal.-There are a few  newspapers in that category but for the most part the daily and  weekly newspaper has become an institution which is. becoming difficult to replace with other means>The New York newspaper strike is  bringing home this fact. k  There are more radio and TV stations in that area than in any  other part of the North American continent yet these stations are  unable to fill the gap caused by the loss of the daily newspaper. If.  the same was to happen in "Vancouver area, the radio and TV stations could not replace the newspaper. Theatres and other places'  which cater to the public are using every known means to attract  customers ��� every known means that is, except the newspaper. To  suggest they would be glad to get back to using the newspaper would  be an understatement.  j The question asked by some editors is usually what does the public really want? This should be changed, keeping in mind the New  York situation to what does the public really need? Definitely it needs  a newspaper. The oral means of distributing news and advertising  does not lack merit but it does lack scope, scope which can be provided only by the printed word, whether it be daily or weekly. The  printed word is by no means relegated to the limbo because of oral  and pictorial methods of presenting the same thing. Both of these  methods are limited. You cannot go back to hear or see again what  was once presented.  The newspaper while becoming more expensive to establish and  maintain will be with us for some time to come. This fact the New  York newspaper strike has brought to the surface in no uncertain  manner.  Judicious rewriting?  A dispatch from London brings word that Miss Doris Dickens,  a great-granddaughter .of Charles, is "judiciously rewriting" the  novels of her famous ancestor. She has already produced her condensations of Oliver Twist and Great Expectations and is now working on Nicholas Nickleby and Barnaby Rudge.  It seems a pity, but it would be fruitless to voice much of a protest. Dickens is in the public domain, and anyone is free to do with  his works whatever may seem good to him or her. Other literary  monuments of England have not escaped the hand of the rewriter  Charles Lamb and his sister rewrote many of Shakespeare's plays  to make them comprehensible to juvenile intelligences; Thomas  Bowdler did worse than that by expurgating the plays to make them  fit, in his narrow opinion, for family reading. He also misspent the  last years of his life in preparing an expurgated edition of Gibbon's  Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire.  Scott and Thackeray have been fairly free from the vandals, al  though there has been a television version of Ivanhoe which owes  nothing but its name to the work of Sir Walter. One shudders to think  of what may happen to his other classics if Hollywood producers  learn to read him. What they did to Kipling's Kim is a horrible example.  There is some comfort in remembering that the classics have a'  vitality that resists the worst their modern revisers can do to them.  Every few years, in the name of scholarship, someone produces a  new, and perhaps more accurate, version of the Bible; but the King  James version remains the one that most people quote or misquote.  There is ground for hoping that Charles Dickens will survive the  sacrilegeous scalpel of his descendant.  ' To give Coast News readers a  better understanding of the province's municipal setup and how  municipalities are affected, the  following, from a -government  publication,  is offered: f //./"  The provincial department o?  municipal affairs is the recognized medium of communication  ���: between the municipalities of the  province and the Lieutenant-Governor in Council.  All municipalities except one  function under the powers and  limitations set forth in the Municipal Act. The City of Vancouver  has its own charter and does not  come within y the ; .purview * of  either the department or the Municipal Acty except for some/few  sections of that act relating to  the board of examiners and the  power to enter into joint agree-  ������ ments for the provision of mutually advantageous works and services.  The board of examiners is set  up to establish arid maintain  standards of proficiency for municipal officials, and the department some seven years /ago  agreed to underwrite the capital  cost of an adriiinis tratiori course  to be set up and maintained^by  the University of British Columbia. The course has proved, a  great success and has met with  the whole-hearted support of'the  municipal officers,of the provirice  DIRECTION  The department is under the direction of the minister of municipal affairs and his deputy minister, r  There sis a statutory office  which has always been heldrby  the person who holds the position of deputy minister, that' is,  the inspector of municipalities.  It is his duty to approve all municipal borrowings (other than  for current operations); andf he  may certify as to the legality of  borrowing by-laws and debentures  issued thereunder. His duties correspond to the municipal boards,  of some of the other provinces.  Administration covers the work  of the department entailed in the  checking arid advice, on by-laws,  ; agreements, and the other day-  to-day problems of the municipalities. All by-laws of villages  ?hd towns are required to be registered in the office" of the inspector of municipalities.    ��� ���''������  BYLAWS  Borrowing by-laws are careful,  ly examined and recommended  for the various approvals required. Other types-.;;of by-laws?".also  require examination prior to advancing for approval. Many minutes of council must be prepared  annually and thousands of municipal debentures examined prior  to their certification.  RESEARCH    <.  The research and statistics division is responsible for the compilation of the annual statistics  pertaining to municipal operations. Jn addition, this division  advises and co-operates with the  municipalities on accounting methods and administration techniques. A   /  All municipalities are visited at  least once each year by a senior  official of the department.  The department also ^administers the Municipal Winter Works  Incentive . Program, which last  year benefited the municipalities  by several millions of dollars'in  grants from the federal and provincial governments.  Commencing 1963 the department has been made responsible  for the general administration of  the municipal licensing of commercial vehicles.  PLANNING  The regional planning division  at present has two main functions .��� namely to provide community planning advice to municipalities and to give certain settled parts of unorganized territory called community planning  areas, land-use and building inspection  services.  The division has for almost 20  years provided advisory planning  services to most of the smaller  municipalities beyond the communities of Greater Vancouver  and- Greater Victoria. Reports  are > presented in a form  which  Gems of Thought  TIME  Time is a sandpile we run our  fingers  on.���Carl Sandburg  We work not only to produce  but to give value to time.  ���Eugene Delacroix  Time past and time present,  both, may pain us, but time improved is eloquent in God's  praise.���Mary Baker Eddy  Time flies over us, but leaves  its shadow behind.  ���Nathaniel Hawthorne  It is the wisest who grieve  most at loss of time.���Dante  There are optical illusions in  time as well as in space.  ���Marcel Proust  can be adopted to give maximum  effectiveness considering'the size  of the municipal staff which has  to administer the recommendations should they be adopted.  COMMUNITY GROUPS  There ,are 21 community planning areas, established throughout  the province, giving service' fto  about 85,000 people or 27 percent  of the people in -unorganized territory. In these areas:the minister of municipal affairs exercises the same powers as a municipal council. In order to determine, local reaction to land-use  proposals,  the minister  has  ap-  poirited advisory planning commissions in most of the areas.  These groups give their time vol-  '. unt.arily for the service of their  respective communities. Building-  inspection' services are provided  by field staff located throughout  the province. Because most' of  the houses in these areas are  owner-built, these services prove  to be a help to many builders,  quite apart from the responsibility of riiaintaining safe and adequate structures.  The planning staff prepares  land-use plans for these areas designed to point the way toward  the best use of the lands.  Wanted: Fallen meteors  A University qf British Columbia scientist wants, to hear'from  anyone who thinks -he may have"  sighted a falling meteor or found  meteorite particles anywhere in  British Columbia.  He is Dr. William Slawson, an  assistant professor of physics  and a member of the Institute of  Earth Sciences at UBC. Dr. Slawson is also a member of the Associate Committee on Meteorites  of Canada's National Research  Council.  The committee was organized  ���last year to stimulate recovery  and research on meteorites. As a  result, Canada is one of the few  countries in the world with an  organized, nation-wide, meteorite  reporting system.  More than 100 meteors fall on  Canada each year, Dr. Slawson  says, but few are reported and  recovered because of Canada's  sparse population.  British Columbia, he adds, presents special problems of.identification and recovery because of  difficult terrain.  Recently Dr. Slawson flew to  the Chilcotin area of B.C. following reports .that a blazing fireball had crashed on a mountain  about 150 miles west of Williams  Lake.  By the time Dr. Slawson flew  over the area to take photographs  the mountain was obscured by  a snowfall. No trace of the crashed object was visible and the  chances of recovering fragments  are slim, says Dr." Slawson.  . Dr. Slawson says two rules  should be observed if a fireball  is sighted.  First, note the exact time the  fireball is sighted. A number of  bright objects may be seen within a few minutes or hours of each  other and it is essentia! to avoid  confusion.  Second,  try to  make  an   acr  curate observation of the object  from the point where you are  standing. Observers should try  and relate the fireball to star  position or points of the . compass and iri terms of- elevation  above the horizon.  ���  If several accurate sightings  are obtained, says Dr. Slawson,  it is possible to plot the path of  the meteor's fall and its probable  point of impact.  The fireball will probably be  accompanied by a sonic boom or  thunder since meteors enter the  atmosphere at speeds in excess  of the speed of sound.  . Dr. Slawson has special forms  which he will send ���to anyone  who wishes to report a sighting.  He emphasizes that it is important to report sightings as soon  as possible so that fragments of  the . meteor may be collected  quickly.  This is important, Dr. Slawson  Isays, because study of the radio  activity in the meteorites is one  of the best methods we have of  obtaining information about the  age and origin of the planetary  system, cosmic f rays, and reentry heating effects.  Meteors which burn out and  fall to earth most often shatter  on impact and scatter over a  wide area, Dr. Slawson says.  Fresh, undamaged specimens  are covered with a black fusion  crust which may exhibit flow  lines caused by the melting of  the surface when it enters the  earth's atmosphere. The interior  of. the stones may be any color  from a light, almost white, material to a deep grey.  Native iron is another: imppr-v  tarit meteorite characteristic and  can be .detected with a small  magnet. A third identifying, point  is the absence of spherical cavities in the specimen in contrast  to slags, or rock formed on earth.  Although today's consumer has  more money to spend than he  had ten years-ago, he; is spending a smaller proportion on beef  and the cattleman actually is receiving; less for his beef according to fthe b;C. Beef Cattle Growers' Association.  The fllOO member association  says ti endorses the recent statement by the Council of Canadian  'Beef-Producers which reads: "If  there is a 'gravy. train' in the  beef industry-the cattle producer  is mot on it."  Julian Fry, Secretary of the  B.C.. Association, notes that in  the past 20 years wages have  risen faster than food prices but  the total volume of food consumed per capita has not increased.  The fact that there are many  more semi-durable items per  capita, such as cars, refrigerators, and washing machines,  than there were 20 years ago,  substantiates this, says Mr. Fry.  The price of good steers alive  at Calgary in September, 1951,  was $33.47 for 100 pounds. At  that time, the industrial composite   of   weekly   wages   and  salaries in British Columbia was  $52.93. Mr. Fry notes that the  average price di good steers  alive at Calgary in September  this year was $26.60 per *100  pounds, and the same industrial  composite of weekly wages and  salaries for B.C. stands at $87.00.  If the cost of slaughtering and  retailing cattle has increased  since 1951 this is not the fault of  cattle producers. Meanwhile,  packers claim only 1/6 of a cent  profit per pound. No figures are  available for retail margins, but  it is obvious the spread between  the live price of beef and the  price at the counter must be  largely controlled by the cost of  all labor involved and transportation.  The B.C. Beef Cattle Association points but that the public in  recent times has been educated  to buy "red" and "blue" brand  beef. Here the fat has been cut  off in the amount of 20 percent  of the carcass weight. A grain  shortage has led to a reduced  supply of "red"< and "blue"  brand, which, in turn, has pushed consumer prices higher, the  association concludes.  Church   Chuckles   by CARTWRIGHT  <g)c*4AS. _  "If s 'AMEN', not 'HEY. MAN'!  //  Prepared by-.the Research Staff of  IM CYC LOP ED IA   CAN A DI AHA  What is the minimum number of  people it takes to make a city?  It depends upon your province.  In British Columbia only 100  males are regarded as enough  for city corporation. Other provincial requirements vary from  5000 in Saskatchewan to 15,000  in Ontario. Alberta and the Atlantic provinces do not by general statute require a stated  minimum population for, cities.  In which sport did last century  Canadians excel?/  Rowing. -In 1855, Canadian  ability in this sport of stamina  and rhythm first became noticed. An eight-oared crew from  Saint John, N.B;, defeated the  United States champions at Boston over a 12-mile-course.'Saint  .'. John., won... an .even greater .r- triumph in 1867, when a four-oared  crew of, fishermen wentfto Paris  y ahdf won the fworld* championship. -'������'-������      :-x��''<x.' ���/-.���:���'/���'  In 1868, the Encyclopedia Canadiana ; records, this crew - went  to the U.S.A. and won a six-mile  race for' ,the championship of  that country. Meanwhile, Toron-  /(to's Shakespeare Club had sent  "a four-oared crew/to Detroit in  1859 to beat a Chicago crew for  the Great Lakes championship.  The greatest Canadian oarsman was the Torontonian, Han-  Ian. In 1876 he won the great  Philadelphia - Centennial three-  mile singles professional race.  After a career of many victories  he defeated the Australian, world  champion on the Thames in England in 1880. Haitian's superiority  was such that he stopped several  times in the race to thank cheering spectators. Once, he even lay  down in his racing shell and allowed the perspiring champion,  Trickett, to catch up.  Hanlan successfully defended  his world's championship six  times before losing it. Another  Canadian, Jake Gaudaur of Ath-  erley,. Ontario; won the worlds  championship in 1896/  Which Canadian  harbor lies  in a coalfield?  That of/Sydney, Nova Scotia.  The Sydney coalfield extends on  either side of the huge harbor  mouth for a total distance of 32  miles. Most or the coalfields are  located within four iniies of the  coast. The city itself is almost  in the heart of the coalfield area.  Sydney has/ over 100,000 people and is the county seat of  Cape Breton/It is highly industrialized, with a coal and steel  economy. Sydney is an important sea arid air port, with much  traffic flowing between it, Newfoundland; Halifax and Montreal.  The Encyclopedia Canadiana recalls that the vast harbor was  often dotted with ships of great  convoys during World War 1 and  2.  Sydney began as a fishing depot for visiting European sailors centuries ago, then became  an Acadian settlement. This was  destroyed: and the people departed after the capture of Louis-  burg in 1758. Almost 30 years  later a town was laid out on the  site and built by United Empire  Loyalist. Later, a great influx  of Highland Scots arrived, to be  followed in this century by a  large immigration from Newfoundland.  Did the Indians of the B.C. Interior live well before  the whites arrived?  They did. Staples of their diet  were salmon, deer,; moose, berries and roots. They wore skin  clothing and /made excellent  baskets and1 canoes. These Indians had winter homes that  were largely underground, for  warmth. Their houses were  grouped in. semi-permanent villages, often located at river junctions. In summertime the families took to living, in skin tepees.  They traded extensively ' with  neighboring tribes. The family  watf the important social unit  and there was no government  beyond the band. These Indians  are generally known as the Interior Salish; They are grouped  into four 4ribes -~ the Okanagan,  Shuswap, Thompson and Lillooet.  A fifth tribe, the Lake Indians,  are very similar. This. group of  tribes probably numbered about  6000 before the white man came:  The "benefits" of^~civiHzatfon  have reduced this once-carefree  people to 1500.  FISH SCALES  A fish does hot shed its scales  as it grows. Once formed, the  number of scales on a fish never  varies; Instead, the scales increase in size as the fish grows  larger. These growth periods  show as "rings" on the scales  and can be counted to determine  the fish's age. 50th 4-H anniversary    TRUE  J. R. Racine, president of the  Canadian Council on 4-H Clubs,  has announced the commencement on Jan. 11 of 50th Anniversary year activities for Canada's  72,000 4-H Club members.  The story of the: development  of 4-H Clubs in Canada/known  originally as boys and girls clubs  is in itself a unique drama of  'success..-.,,-:';/" ,  The drama began in Manitoba  in the year 1913 with the forrii-  ation of eight boys arid girls  clubs, the first of which was organized at Roland. According to  the Manitoba department of agriculture report for/.the year 1913,  "Each club held a most successful fair where the chickens, po-/  tatoes ahcl corn produced biy. the  members-.were,exhibited. ALt-pres  ent, thereyax&l 472y. enthusiastic-  club members; arid it is .certain  that they have gained much practical agriculturaLknowledge from  their summer club work." ;  '       ^ *     *     *  By 1916 ' "Manitoba had 800  clubs with a membership of 13,-  000 boys and girls.' This was a  remarkable development considering that many district representatives of the department had  enlisted for World  War I duty.  A similar pattern of develop-  MICKEY COE  -Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane'.l"  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  141st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  ment and growth took place in  . the rest of Canada's provinces  between the.years 1913 and 1922.  Roland, Manitoba, will thus become the official site of the beginning of the 4-H movement in  Canada. On May 12 next an appropriate memento will be unveiled in the town to commemor  ate the founding of the first club  in" Canada.  :��� "��� ������; sj��;   ;* ',���",*���. f  Among other 50th Anniversary  functions planned for the year  are: An active part by Canadian  4H members in the World Freedom From Hunger campaign;  inter-provincial exchange ��� a  new 4-H activity involving farm  to farm visits-in which each province will send one delegate to  each of the other, nine provinces;  fa special program for; National  4-H Club Week in November; as  well as numerous y intervening  functions throughout the vyear.  4-H Clubs hold an average of  eight or more meetings per year,  all conducted according to parliamentary procedure. The members elect'their own officers and  help to organize each year's program v of activities'. They also  learn to express themselves in  public and work together on club  and comriiunity project's." Canada  is one of more than;60 countries  with organized 4-H Club activities. . .���.���;;."-'.������;'/���//���  . *      #    ��� #y  To provide national direction  and to further the development  of the movement, the Canadian  Council on 4-H Clubs was formed  in 1931 as a non-profit incorporated organization designed-to coordinate the programs in the  provinces. With headquarters in  Ottawa, the council is maintained through memberships from  ten provinces, the Canada department of agriculture, and a  broad representation of business  companies and agricultural associations.  Dieter's  y        REPAIRS TO ALL HI-FIs ��� RECORD PLAYERS  TAPE RECORDERS ��� TRANSISTOR and CAR RADIOS  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  Govt. Certified Technician Phi 886-2346  y or phone 886-9609�� anytime  Jay-Bee Furniture & Appliances  GIBSONS  All residents of Gibsons  arid adjoining districts  are cordially invited to come and hear  the Annual Report of the Gibsons Public  Library Association to be held in the Library Building, Gibsons, on Wed., Jan.  16, at 8p.m.f  A man who went broke in business  said: "I blame it all on advertising."   .  /His/friend  replied:   "What  do  you  mean? Ybu never did any advertising."  ���''I know,'' the, man answered. ' 'But  my competitors did."  '1  ONLY A 1MINT CAN AFFORD  NOT TO ADVERTISE!  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622 ��� GIBSONS  Minerva had been monarch of  all he. surveyed for some time  before Teddy came to live in the  house next door. Minerva chose  to overlook his misnomer, realizing as he did, that humans are  not overly bright, but no self-  respecting feline could .tolerate  a dog, and when Teddy, in pup-  pyish play and friendliness,  made clumsy overtures they  were met by a smart scratch  across his inquisitive nose...  In due course of time/Teddy  grew to doghood, overcame his  clumsiness and acquired a com-  ��� plex. His one purpose in life was.  to avenge his permanently scarred nose. One day, just once/he  would nab that accursed cat!     ���  A whisk of Minerva's tail in;  the tall grass sent Teddy flying,  as though shot from a gun, headlong into the field-arid fast as  he was, Minerva, ever, on the  alert, was faster. Minerva, coming to his door .in the morning  to be let in seldom emitted his  first me-ow " before Teddy was  on the spot, strong jaws open  and drooling in anticipation. But  Minerva never stayed on- the  spot long enough to accommodate him.   ���'.-...������  And so there developed a dog  and cat game which lasted 15  years and riot once in all that  time was Minerva caught napping.  And then it happened! Minerva  was growing old and his life was  nearly spent; his ears were no  longer keen and his limbs had  lost their agility. Returning home  tiredly from foraging in the  woods he failed to notice Teddy  waiting inside the fence and as  he jumped over it the dog pounced. /  ..- Minerva was caught unaware  and could not move quickly  enough to dodge the heavy enemy. Teddy^ now nearly blind,.  landed, not on Minerva, but beside him. The two old enemies  sat. their glaring at each other,  Minerva too old to run; Teddy  too old and- toothless to bite.  'Twas an empty victory for a  dog who had tried so hard for  n so long, - Minerva? Minerva was  -Once more monarch of all 'he  surveyed���for what it was worth.  ���M. N.  FIRS FOR ROBIN HOOD f  Large tracts of land in�� Sherwood Forest, the legendary home  of Robin Hood and, his men, have  been reforested with trees from  Canada. The decision to use  North American trees stemmed  froni "the fact" thai "the "atmosphere in the heavy industrial  area surrounding the forest has  proved too foul' for the native  ������oak. :-f//  Printed Rattern  h  9269  SIZES  10-18  Success shape of 1963���the fig-,  ure-skimming    princess.    Easy-  sew,  flattering and so versatile  with a jacket to top it off. For  cotton, silk.  Printed Pattern 9269: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  dress 3% , yards 35-inch; jacket  1% yards.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.     ,'..  Send Order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  FREE OFFER! Coupon in  Spring Pattern Catalog for one  pattern free���any one you choose  from 300 design ideas. Send 50c  r.ow for Catalog.  Coast News, Jan.   17, 19G3.        3  LARGEST SAWS  The world's largest circular  saws, up to ten feet in diameter;  are used in British Columbia in  the manufacture of red cedar  shingles.  O.    R5B-I238  538.25   SO. FT.  THE    BUILDING    CENTRE    (B.C.1    LTOU  PLAN    SERVICE  VANCOUVER.B.C.  GIBSONS  CENTRE  R. WHITING, DC.  CLOSED  Jan. 11 to 24  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Mall  8869843  Plan No. 1238 (copyright No, 117093)  FOR THE MOST DISCRIMINATING OF HOME BUILDERS ... /  arid designed to get thg riiost house for the least money, designed  tboyito fit an average city lot, this house features a split entry and  carport (Or garage) under. ���-;������_ ^  The combination living/dining room opens onto a sundeek for outdoor dining, and features a rather unusual fireplace���-backing on the  kitchen area, which could make this a feature^wall in the kitchen:  The kitchen itself has a most efficient cupboard arrangement, but  still leaves lots of room to move, around in. Three bedrooms and a  bathroom complete the living arrangements, and of course, the sun  deck, accessible from the dining room adds a feeling of luxury ���  dine, sun bathe, or just relax in the fine weather. To take advantage of the "carport under," your lot should slope a little, terrace  it with a rockery, and you have a home with an appearance that you  can be proud of.  Working drawings' of this plan, which is designed for NJI.A. approval, are available from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd. New edition of "Select Home Designs Plan Book" now available���send 25c  to cover cost of mailing and handling, to 96 Kingsway at Broadway,  Vancouver/10.  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  .Ltd/���  . ���;���  Phone  DAYS ��� 885r2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  TAR  &  GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS  ROOFING!  Ph. 886^9880  7th fire course  . The seventh" annual. Coast Fire  Control course for all concerned  with forest protection problems  wiir be held Jan. 21 to 25 in the  B.C. Building, ' PNE grounds,  Vancouver, R. H. Morrison, 1963  course chairman announced. A  paper will be presented on the  Cowichan Lake Forest Protec-.  tion Co-operative :by Gordon  Dodds of Western Forest Industries, Ltd.   ���'.������'"  CORRECTION  i>9D��iii.."..    ...-:���'- ���  -������'  .Due-to an error in transcribing"  notps, before they" reached the  Coast News, the name of Mrs.  Frances Fleming appeared as a  trustee of the Pender Harbour  arid District N.D.P. This is not  correct. The 1963 Trustees of this  organization are J. Graves, J.f  Burrows and Ray Fleming.  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri, Sat.. Mon. January 18, 19 & 21  AUDREY HEPBURN      GEORGE PEPPARD  Breakfast at Tiffany's  (Technicolor) 0  ADUMTS fl, STUDENTS 75c, CHILDREN 50c  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10 p.m.  MATINEE SATURDAY  AT REGULAR PRICES  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  ���f    Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  Gibsons and Area  Volunteer  Fire Department  Monday, Jan. 28  8 p.m.  Gibsons School Hall  DOOR PRIZE  PLEASE ATTEND  e  'IV  Gib  sons  hy Lester  JR. Peterson  now available at  COAST NEWS  and P.O. Bene 286 Gibsons  $5 per copy or $4- per copy when two  or more are purchased Snow, added to a dangerously  hard ground caused one league  game to be cancelled last Sunday while on the same day Port  Mellon were travelling to North  Vancouver to play two friendly  games. Results of games are  listed below:  Jan. 6:  Sechelt Res. School 10, Sechelt  Warriors 0.  Jan. 13:  Sechelt    Warriors    6,    Gibsons  Utd 0.     ���'���  Sechelt-Res. School 6, Gibsons  Merchants 1.  Sechelt . Legion    vs.    Roberts  Creek cancelled.  Scheduled   games   for   Sunday  Jan. 20 are as follows:  Roberts Creek vs. Sechelt Res.*  School.  Port  Mellon vs.  Sechelt Warriors.  Gibsons   Utd.  vs.  Sechelt Le-  Coast  News, Jan. 17, 1963.  (By "GOALIE")  gion.  Port Mellon's soccer club travelled to North Vancouver Sunday and played two exhibition  games with the Capilano Thunderbird A and B teams. The first  Port Mellon team,. Thunderbirds,.  lost 3-0 to the Capilano A team.  The second Port Mellon team,  the Braves, lost 1-0 to the Capilano  B team.  Both games were hard fought  and Port Mellon team need not  feel the loss was any disgrace..  The Capilano team, which has  been, playing as a unit for three  years, is at present the top team  in the Seventh Division. Return  matches at Port Mellon will be  played later.  Port Mellon Soccer club thanks  all who worked so hard to make  the raffle a success. The money  raised will be "most useful in  club operations;  Elphinstone'Secondary School's  gymnasium' took ori a new-: look  Friday, Jan. 11 as balloons and  streamers adorned the gym. The  students enjoyed the dance thoroughly and the winners' of the  novelty dances were: The-Limbo, Richard Ludwig; spot dances, Linda Peterson and Duane  Thorsteinson, Leila 'MacDonald  and Gunther Barowsky, 'Diane  McDonald and Garry DeMarco.  Last but not least was the broom  dance won by Pauline Liste. and  Bob Stewart.  On behalf of the students, we  thank the Senior Social committee for decoratng the gym and  the chaperones, Mr. and Mrs.  Yablonski, Mr. Bujan and Mr.  Boyle ���:'. Nancy Inglis.  Team  Sechelt Res. School  Roberts Creek  Gibsons Merchants  Sechelt Legion  Sechelt Warriors  Gibsons United  -��. Port Mellon  League Standings,   Jan.   16.  P  10  8  9  8  8  10  9  W  10  7  4  4  2  1  1  L  0  1  4  #  5  8  7  T  0  0  1  0  1  1  1  Pts.  20  14  9  8  5  3  3  BEER OFF THE TREE  Thousands of products come  from the forests ��� even beer.  African natives make home brew  from the fruit of the.umganu  tree. B.C.' beer drinkers will be  sorry to learn that the umganu  cannot be grown in our province.  SEE THIS FILM  "The Happiness of the  New World Society"  An actual demonstration that world-wide unity is not  just a possibility but a present reality. Hundreds of  thousands but of all nations and tribes and peoples and  tongues are already finding unity based On a common  understanding and love.  Kingdom Hall - Selma Park  Sat., Jan. 19, 8 p.m.  ADMISSION FREE  NO COLLECTION  170 KINDS OF  TREES  There are more than 170* different kinds of trees in Canada.  Some 55 of these are of commercial importance���23 of them conifers, or softwoods, as they are  commonly called, and 32 broad-  leaved species, or hardwoods.  Joke of the Week  *-U<u^  TNS  "Why the puzzled look?  You've seen a hat-box before, haven't you?"  A nnouncement  I. & S. TRANSPORT LTD take pleasure in announcing an additional service they are now able to bring  to the people of the Howe Sound and Sechelt Peninsula area.  Through our recent appointment as agents for  BEKINS MOVING & STORAGE LTD, we now are  able to handle Household Moves tp anywhere in the  world.  I. & S. TRANSPORT personnel will be trained by  BEKINS LTD. in all phases of the Household Moving  business including packing and preparation for storage as well fog the proper methods of handling furniture for transportation.  In order to, obtain this affiliation with the BEKINS  organization of World Wide Movers, | a complete updating of equipment has been required and I. & S.  TRANSPORT have given their pledge to uphold  the high standards of service as set by BEKINS.  i ' ���'-,':'' *  Management,  I & S Transport Ltd.  By  JACK DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  According to Prime Minister  Diefenbaker the government has  no plans to evacuate the house of  commons should a nuclear attack  be in the offing. In fact, Mr. Diefenbaker indicated that the. government had no special scheme  at all for the'M.P.s.  He made an exception only for  those members who had specific  wartime emergency responsibilities. Presumably, some effort  would be, made to get them to a  place of safety. For the run-of-  the-mill M.P., however, there,  would be the same directions as  given to Canadians generally.  The prime minister's declaration may come as a shock to  some . members who' may have  thought themselves worth preserving. Nor is the prime minister seeking any unusual privilege  for himself in terms of nuclear  shelter. He has said he will take  cover in a standard family-type  shelter at 24 Sussex St., not far  from Parliament Hill.  As for the Senators, the Prime  Minister didn't mention them at  all, which may or may not have  been an  oversight.  be a relatively friendly chap and  newsmen found it easy to get  iri   touch with him.  Now Mr. Nowlan's brow is furrowed, he: smiles, less and getting  to see him is well nigh, impossible. This may be an occupation  alailment ybec^rekF^^  ister Fleming, when in that other  department,   rarely :��� if; ever, returned a telephone call. ; /���:������>  Nowadays Fleming is <���smiling;  it is Mr." Nowlan who scowls on  the government's behalf.  '''/'. The   want   ad.   page  contains  a great deal of news. Read it  and find but what is going on.  THE CHILDREN'S CORNER  Finance Minister Nowlan does  not seem to be nearly as affable  as he was when in charge of the  revenue department. He used to  You can print with a potato! Cut a pattern on a flat  face of a potato, dip it in ink or-paint, and use it as a  stamp to make a picture pattern.    ,  MARKET  BOY  SUPER SPECIALS  ^.rOODLAND  Ph. 886-2563 - FREE BE1AYERY  RED "D^  frozen Pies 4�����$1  BEEF ��� TURKEY ��� CHICKEN  ������'���.-���.  CALIFORNIA  RED BRAND  n^ERVALE  Chinese Dinners  CHICKEN CHOP SUEY  CHICKEN CHOW MEIN  PORK FRIED RICE  EACH  RED HOT PRICES  ""   A "Vii     FOfc  SOLID  HEADS  FRESH  Next Week  You  name Ken's Market  Boy  and  win yourself   - -  in  cash  Contest ends February 28, 1963 ��� Impartial Judges  WIN $100 WIN $100 WIN $100 WIN $100  McCormicksCookies Banquet Mix 3for$1  Kraft Macaroni and Cheese Dinner        39c each  Paulines Salted Sodas      16 oz. : ~    29c each  Maxwell House Instant Coffee       16 oz.   $ 1.19  !����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������#�����������������#��������������������������������������������������������'  4Dr SEE next week - Dozens of Items ���Money Savers  ������������*������������������������!  \~.  Ffc���� DELIVERY OMORPER*  DON'T FORGET  Dec/vettY days  GI0��>N*-��VERY PAY ��xcO*r WED  Gower Point-Thuosoay  port mellon - pri oay  RO&CRTS CREEK  SATURDAY  CoOvu OAY LOW SHELP PRICES  Gi&>6t4i. B.C.  TrP 886-2563  FOR NAMING KEN'S  MARKET BOY  10 NEW $10 BILLS  Sale  Continues  BISHOP  Sechelt - Ph. 885-2002  Still Available COMING EVENTS  Coast News, Jan. 17, 1963.      5   REAL ESTATE (Cont'd)  .: Jan. 21, O.A:P.O. General meet-1;  ing. Guest speaker. Kinsmen Hall,  ;. -2 p.iri.;  -Z/:���''���./.Z. ��� ���      '������������'.'���''"  Jan 21,. Bingo. Legion Hail, Mon-  day,'8 p.ni. Come one, come all.  Jan. 23, 'Royal Canadian Legion  109 General meeting. 8 p.m. Wed-  ��� 'Inesday A''Z'X.yy :rA-/A A-.:\-:1...X.''1l- .._  "��� Feb. 14,Stf Bartholomew's Anglican Church iW:A. . will hold an:.  . nual   Valentine   Tea  and home  cooking sale, Legion Hall, 2 p.m.  CARD OF THANKS       f  To the doctors, nurses and staff  of St. Mary's Hospital as well as  to the many friends, neighbors,  and all who assisted iri any way  during riiy recent bereavement,,  my heartfelt  thanks.  (Mrs.) Beatrice McCaul.  We take this opportunity of thank,  ing all friends who expressed  their sympathy, and were so helpful during the time of our be-  leavernerit/;  Mother, Susan and Sammie  Fearn.  DEATHS: ~~        .. :, .   .... ������  BROOKS 1~ Passed away Jan. 8,  1963, - 'Russell'".' Hawes Brooks of  Halfmoon Bay, B.C. Survived by  his wife Edna, two sons, Russell  and Ronald of Halfmoon Bay and  one daughter Joan of Halfmoon  Bay. Funeral service was held  Sat., Jan. 12 at 3:15 p.m. at St.  Hilda's Anglican church, Sechelt,  ( Rev. Canon A. Greene officiating.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  directors.  CATTANACH ��� Passed away  Jan. 8, 1963, Ian David Cattanach  beloved infant son of Ian and  Barbara Cattanach : of Gibsons,  B.C. Also survived by grandparents Mr. and Mrs. A. Olson and  Mr. and Mrs. J. Cattanach. A  family funeral service was held  on Jan. 10 from Harvey Funeral  . Home,: Gibsons. Rev. Denis F.  '���' Harris /officiating. Cremation.  McCAUL ������ Passed away Dec. 20  1962, Thompson David Cecil McCaul of Welcome Beach, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.. Survived by his  -loving.wife Beatrice:'Funeral service wais held from Harvey Fu-  reral Home, Gibsoris, B.C., Rev.  Canon A. Greene officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery Harvey FuneraJ Home directors.'  FLORISTS ~~~ k  Wreaths arid" sprays.  Lissi-Land:  X .,Elorists.,.Phone 886-9345,. Hopkins:  Landing.  LOST     ...'   ;-. '.;. '-.-'.  Dec. 23, drive shaft for car be-.;  tween Sechelt and Gibsons. Universal  Timber  Products. Phone  886-9613.  HELP .WANTED  Man with chain saw to cut wood.  Phone 886-2115.  WORK WANTED ..      .-��� ,  ���; '" ���'������"'���������'-      '���     ';   -'������''   '   '��� ��� ���   " ' -  '    Will do;plaui ironing. Phone 886-  9686; k.  Repairs   and   service   to   power  ,   saws; air cooled motor. Will pick  up and deliver. Phone 885-2054.  STAMPS  ft COINS  CASH PAID! for your U.S.A.,  Canada, Newfoundland, Great  Britain. Foreign stamps and  coins. Some are worth lip to  $20,000. Complete new illustrated catalog ��� $1.00 (refundable).  Also, included free, list pf coin  and stamp dealers in U.S.A. and  Canada. Order now from .John  Renall, 361 Lisgar St.., Ottawa.  Canada.  FUELS  Alder and-maple, $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Phone 886-2441.  ROBERTS CREEK FUELS  Mixed, or your choice  Fir, alder, cedar bushwood  .A/y4 1 ;    $10.00  Phone 886-2369  COAL & WOOD  'kkAldbr $10-v.  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry>old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  Drumheller-hard coal  $32 ton, $17 % ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd,  ,,.,.,. .-'^GibapBB���.,.���. ���  We deliver anywhere   on the  Periirisula. For "prices phone .'  886-9902  BUILDING  MATERIALS  2x4 and shiplap $38 per M. A.  Simpkins, Davis Bay.  GIBSONS  " 2 'Bedroom ��� Fully serviced  view home in central location.  Low down payment, balance as  rent. Full, price $7,800.  Modern��� 2  bedroom quality  .home situated ori deep, 'tree shaded   lot.  Large,   carpeted   living  , room   with   fireplace;   sparkling  cabinet   kitchen;    separate   dinette; 4 pee bathroom. Inside stair  way to full basement with 2 additional bedrooms. Sundeck. Auto^  oil heating. Village water.   Full'  price $14,750, terms. Call Luclile",  Holden- (Res.) 886-7758.  Waterfront ��� Level lot facing  sandy beach. Full price $3,000.  GOWER POINT  Waterfront ��� Summer home-  site, 100 feet frontage, magnificent view. $500 down. Full price  $2,300.  SECHELT  3 bedroom ��� Modern 4 year  eld, full baseriient home. Cen- ���  trally located. on fully serviced,  landscaped lot. Auto-oil furnace,  wall to wall in living room, tiled  bathroom. Full price $13,500.  terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Fully serviced,  selectively treed lots with 80 feet  frontage; year round moorage  and excellent fishing. Priced from  $2,750. Terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  84' Waterfront  1200 sq. ft. 2 bedroom   ranch  style.    Pender    Harbour    area.  Good anchorage. $2000 dn, $14,750  f.p.  110' Waterfront   ..  3 acres, deep safe anchorage.  Pender    Harbour.   $5000.    Easy  terms.,  3 bedrm. home in .Sechelt. Try  offers on full  price and  terms.  2 bedroom retirement special  $6500 f.p. Terms. ���.. JX"  Waterfronta*ge ��� lot,    Nor'west.  Bay, 70 x 470. $4500.  ^iCall?Jack Anderson;:'885-9565:  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT  formerly  T. E.   DUFFY,  AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  WHY   PAY  RENT?  Good frontage on North Rd, 2  cabins on 2 lots, $2,950.  *  :   ��& acre and creek," new cabin,  close in, $2,500 F.P. ��� y ��� ���  8 acres .on highway, 3 rooms,  plumbing and  electricity.  $3,950.  full price.  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  $9750 is all you pay for this  lovely 7 room modern home situated on large landscaped view  lot. All facilities, auto, oil heat.  Mahogany paneled living room  has roman tile fireplace. Terms,  to reliable party.  Attractive 3 room cottage, full  plumbing, electric heat. Parklike  surroundings. A real buy at $4800  cash.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Owned and operated by  B. P.   (Kay) Butler  Phone 886-2000  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  i   Business -property  Building contracts  Mortgages '  Sub-division consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        PH. 886-2481   : ���-*, "-^- ~~r r-   Well built home, select area,  waterfront, park, $6,000: cash.  Customer offers $500 down, $75  per month for two or three bedroom home.  Listings wanted.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  'Selhia Park kFoik quick sale,  Waterfrorit lot 110' x 275' with 3  bedroom house. , $6500, Some  terms.    '���''..'  40 acres with 2 bedroom house  Bargain   at  $5250.  Phone or call  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  885-2065 or   2066 eves.  FOR RENT       ~  3 bedroom furnished home, fridge'  deep  freeze,  automatic  oil   furnace,   garderi,: also   1  bedroom  hoihe reasonable. Phv 883-2643.  4 room beach, cottage, plumbing,  fireplace, ' oil range. Apply He-  wick, Dr. White's property,  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek. Ph.  886-9680  mornings.  2 new 2 bedroom suites-for rent.  Ph. 885-9928.  ROOMS FOR RENT  Single and double rooms, weekly  or monthly rates. Smith's Rooming House, Phone 886-9912.  ROOM AND BOARD j  Room and board. Sechelt. Phone  885-9552.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Waterfrorit lot in West  Sechelt.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number  Jan. 12 ��� 15499, Purple  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  News.  ������������.~~ NELSON'S ~~~  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE   .  ���,-: Phone Sechelt 885-9627  /, or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  i    and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  ���1 ~~    TIMBER CRUISING  IK/  M.   Bell,   1975  Pendrell  St.,  ' Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  ; ~~ PEDICURIST "������  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  evenings  -' Phone 885-9778  for  appointment.  VICTOR D'AOUST   ,  Painter���-Decorator  Interior ���- Exterior ,:  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, Nortb Road.  PETER CHRISTMAS  ���    Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  arid stonework���Alterations  and repairs  I��h.one 886-7734  ~"       DAVID NYSTROM  128 ft. frontage, water available. r Interior, exterior painting. Also  , papenhanging.   Phone   Gibsons  \ 886-7759 for free estimates.  RADIO,   TV, HI-FI  ���������' Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any time, .886-9609.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '56 2 door Buick Special,  excellent condition. Phone 886-2448.  1952 3 ton Ford dump truck, $450  Steve Bidiuk, Ph. 885-9780.  Ideal building lot. Apply. J. E.  Parker. Sechelt, B.C:  MISC. FOR  SALE ~  Bay view Gift Shop, across from  Legion, Selma Park. Phone 885-  9757. Sat., Jan^ 19, Rummage  Sale. Prices marked down to  .clear the shop for future stock.  Open 10:30 a.m. to 6 p^m. Sale  will continue following. . week.  Articles of no further use will be  accepted and appreciated. Mrs.  Dorothy Goeson.  Oysters are 100%. edible ��� no  waste, trimmings ��� all wholesome, delicious food. Serve them  . often. Oyster Bay Oyster Co.,  Rolph Bremer, Pender Harbour.  Portable style concert model  Stereo Hi-fi, almost new. P.O,  Box 392, Sechelt, B.C.  Complete Scuba diving outfit, al- :  most new, including spear, $150...  A bargain. Phone 886-2559.: after A  6 p.m/  MUSHROOM  MANURE     "[''  Weedless, odorless,  easy" to handle, general purpose humus fer-���/���  tilizer, ideal for lawn dressing o^  base," large arid sriialffruits, "vege-s*.  tables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  ���j  Used   electric   and gas ranges,-;  also oil  ranges.  C &   S   Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  WANTED';  12 or 14 foot rowboat or inboard.  Cash. Phone 886-9902.  Private timber, large or small  acreage, or private lots. Will pay,  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656,.  Coast News.���������'���.������������.'������.  Monsieur Jacques wants to buyV  antiques, oil paintings, china, etc.  Write Monsieur Jacques, c/o Mr. ������  J. Whaites, 3965 West 19th Ave., 6  Vancouver B.C. and he will call  on you. Please describe what you f  have and what you  require for  same. Will pay spot cash.        t   ::  About   100   hp.    diesel   engine.?  Write Box 655, Coast News.  _ : __ ^  L"?ed furniture, or what have,  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gib-i  sons, Ph. 886-9950. \  ANNOUNCEMENTS   ____. ___ ���_ >  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551 ������'!  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership enquiries welcome '..  M  ��� ���  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER?  BPY A NEW CAR NOW  WITH A tOW-COST UFE-INSUBED  EXX  XXX XXXXXXXX  XX   X        S     |  xxx xxx &cxx  exxx X  (XXX   X  xxxx ���  xx SX  XXXX   XX  C        X    x-x    x>  exxxx    X X    **  Church Services  ^   ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  7:45 a^m.,, Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m., Evensong  11 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's* Sechelt  11 a.m.,  Sunday   School  . 7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  ST. VINCENT'S ..".  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  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  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 riionth  ~'      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.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  1:30 p.m. every   Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young People  y       Sat, 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  f -v 11 a.m., Morning. Worship  7:30 p.mf, Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  .   LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  PLYWOOD INCREASE  During 1961 the 11 member  companies of the Plywood Manufacturers association of British  Columbia produced a record  total of one billion, 388 million  square feet of plywood, an increase of ll% over 1960.  TN3  "First  time   I'VE   been  late for church.*  | CROSSWORD   ���.������ +>   ByyLC. Gordon]  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Tree falling, topping or remov-.(  ing lower liimbs for view. In--'  sured work from Port Mellon  to    Pender    Harbour.    Phone'  886-9946; Marven Volen. >:  WATER SURVEY SERVICES ;  HYDROPURE water sterilizer f  water filtering systems, diamond-  drilling, jack hammer work, rock,  and stump blasting. R.R. 1. Sechelt,  Phone 88&3510.  Watch Repair*  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  ACROSS  1 - Badinage  .  8 - Only this  9 - In reference  10 - Greek letter  12 - The central -  part   ���  13 - Latin "you"  14 - Mexican  money  15 ��� Japanese aaab  16 - Preposition.  17 - Depreaafcm  18 - Conviction  20 - Parent  21-Guided  23 - To fortify  24 - Postpone  '26-Sloth    '  27 - Be! indisposed  28 - Ancient Greek  deity     '  29 * Antipersonnel  (abb.)  30 - Tendency  31 - Sea eagle  32 - Tree  33 - College degree  34 - Fomented  36 - Preposition  38 - Llko  39 - Large vase  .41 - Arrangement  42 -Printer's measure  43 - Native al a  British Isle  44 - Thoroughfare  (abb.)  45 - Boy'snlclcnama  46 - Elegant  writer  47 - Restlessness  DOWN  1 ��� Stage of time  2 - Before  3 - Ia reference  4 -Anger  5 - Iron (chem.)  lsig3]N|I|s|V|3!M|hl  0FDHH   iiQ   Sin   El  HBEB 20 narcan  TCHE]    5IED0   UFllTlFin!  aa siqei edq nn  7itH      G  a HHaa eh Btas  6 - Prayerful  ending  7 - Sudden blast  8 - Crowd  11 - Long cliff  12 - Security  13 - Of musical  SOUltfi  14 - Hanging .  omements  16 - Feaxfulnes*  17 - Bwform  19 ��� Preposition  20 -Resound  22 -IreUol  25-Half an "em''  27 - Indefinite  article  28 - Ancient  Trojan king  31 - Educational  Council (abb.)  32 - Elicits  35 - Neverl  36 - Asiatic nation  37 - Wheel part  40 - To degenerate  42 - Biblical priest  43 - Sign of  distress  45-LUce.  46 - Personal Ele-,  ���    ment (nbb.)  ALLAN BLYE. young Canadian  singer, is now heard on his. own  radio show, Blye and the Boys.  The Paul Grosney Quartet are  "the Boys" and the show is heard  each Friday on the CBC radio  network.  Grisly toll  on roads  The British Columbia Safety  Council, Youth Committee has  again entered the grisly toll of  the dead and injured in the record books.  The majority of violent deaths  occurred on the highways of  B.C., with 385 traffic deaths in  1962: This was near the top of  the list in ratio to" population.  There were 66 traffic deaths  on Vancouver Island last year,  compared with 38 in 1961, and  74 in the Fraser Canyon - Cariboo area, compared with 37 in  1961.  Vancouver and the lower mainland showed a slight improvement, with 121 deaths, compared  with 127 in .1961. There were only  29' deaths in Vancouver compared with 41 the previous year.  Kamloops and the Okanagan  had 36 deaths compared with 50  in 1981, and the Kootenays-had  19 against 20.  Deaths on Hart Highway north  of Prince George more than  doubled, from seven to 15. There  were 20 deaths on the highway  between Prince George and  Prince Rupert, one more than  1961.  PTA has brief  on education  Mrs. George Garbutt of Cal-  gray. acting chairman of the  school life committee of the Canadian Home and School and Parent-Teacher. federation, made a  submission in Ottawa to the National Technical and Vocational  Advisory Committee on vocational education.  Home and school has watched  with interest and concern the development cf secondary school  vocational programs since the  substantial federal financial assistance became available. Mrs.  Garbutt expressed approval of  the principle's behind the aid but  was afraid that too much was  being attempted in too short a  time. It was suggested that the  deadline date for federal assistance be extended in order to  give more time for study.  COW.  BUTTER TREES -  T-ees, in addition to furnishing  ShPlt^r and filling th^Msar>ds of  other needs, also provide r?fresh-  *"��pnts. The cow tree of South  America, for example, vtelds  ab"ndant quantities of a liquid  which not only has the exa^* appearance but all the dualities of  real cov's milk. Certain *,,ees  act as r-V'irns and natives of Nigeria <?a?h*?r immense ouar'.-.ties  of butter from the butter tree.  The wine palm of western Vrica  '**"!:!��: a ���del'c'ous sar> which is  mild when first drawn, but begins to ferment a few moments  nfter it is exposed to the air.  The mulberry tree distils on such  a large scale that birds, frogs  and regiments of monkeys reel  about on the hilarity of its freely dispensed beverage.  JOB FOR JUNIOR WARDENS  May 32 has been proclaimed  as Forest Conservation week and  the main portion of the program  will be in the hands of Junior  Forest Wardens and their adults  councils. There will also be press,  radio and TV activity as well.  This week will be the kick-off for  the seasonal forest fire prevention campaign. 6        Coast News,   Jan. 17, 1963.  RED CEDAR SHINGLES  During 1961 more than one  quarter of all the red cedar logs  cut iri British Columbia were  made into red cedar shingles arid  haridsplit shakes,  or the child who stutters  CLOSED  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Feb. 4 to 9  Taking advantage of  Advanced Styling Course  I  LEGAL  COURT  OF REVISION  NOTICE is. hereby given that  the Courts of Revision respecting  the 1963 assessment rolls for the  Vancouver Assessment District  and Village Municipality (ies)  therein will be held as follows���  School District 46 (Sechelt) including Villages of Gibsons Landing and Sechelt at Gibsons Landing, B.C. on Tuesday, February  19th,. 1963, at 2 o'clock in the  afternoon in the Village Office.  Dated at New Westminster this  8th day of January, 1963.  A.  R.  C. WYATT,  Provincial Assessor..  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate at Porpoise Bay, Sechelt, B.C.  Take notice that Porpoise Bay  Services of Sechelt, occupation  Boat Repairs and Wharfage, intends to apply for a lease of the  following desdribed lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  N. 51 deg. 00' W���57 feet from  concrete survey monument 1961  ���368 on Lot J, Bl. 11, D.L. 303/4^  G. 1, N.W.D; thence N. 6 deg.  08' E���220 ft.; thence S. 83 deg.  52'. E���50 ft.; thence N. 6 deg.  08' E ��� 120 ft.; thence S. 83 deg.  52' E ��� 150 ft.; thence S. 6 deg.  08' W ��� 230 ft.; thence S. 24 deg.  00' E ��� 215 ft.; thence S. 66 deg.  00' W ��� 200 ft. and thence along  shore line to point of commencement and containing two and a  half acres, more or less, for the  purpose of seaplane base, scow  berth, small boat harbor.  PORPOISE BAY SERVICES  per E. F. Osborne.  Dated 5th January, 1963.  VANCOUVER        X.  LAND RECORDING DISTRICT  TAKE NOTICE THAT O.B.  Logging Co. of Lake Cowichan,  B.C., occupation Logging Company, intends to apply for a lease  of the following described lands:  Situated at Treat Creeks Jervis  Inlet. '       '   ;  Commencing at a post planted  at the N.E. corner of Lot 6236  New Westminster Land District,  thence following the west boundary of said Lot 6236 in a southerly and westerly direction for  a distance of .15 chains; thence  north five degrees west for a distance of twenty chains; thence  east a distance of five chains  more or less to the point of intersection with the east shoreline of Jervis Inlet; thence following said shoreline in a southerly and easterly direction for a  distance of eight chains iriore or  less to the. point of: commencement, and containing ten acres  more or less, for the purpose of  log booming and storage.  O.B. LOGGING CO. LTD.  B. T. Briggs, Agent.  Dated December 1st 1962..   .  By Nancy Cleaver  If your chid stutters, do remember that it is easier to help  a child than an elder person who  has had this trouble for years.  There are several things parents  may want to do which will be  more harmful than helpful. Junior must not be punished or  shamed for his stammering. The  stuttering child lacks self-confidence. And repressive punishing  measures only make him more  unsure of his ability to speak  fluently.  Neither must mother form the  habit of asking Junior to speak  more slowly. He should not be  told to repeat the word or sentence over which:he has been  stumbling.  It is a big temptation, but  mother must not supply a suitable word for which Junior is  frantically searching. If Junior's  mother feels impatient with her  child's struggles to express himself she should not show it. The  stuttering child must neither be  worried nor hurried.   ���  11 junior is left-handed do not  force him to use his right hand.  Most modern parents know that  it is suspected the inner tension  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  ���  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus.   ' '��� ���'Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  arising iri a child from trying to  change; a left-handed person into  a right-handed person- may account for a tendency, to stutter.  The parj; of the brain controlling  speech is closely associated with  the control of the hands. Teachers today seldom urge a left-  handed child to use his right  hand.  *  *     *  MEETINGS  -of   ..;..  JEHOV AH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30  p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.  8:30 pjn.  Public Talk yfk^  Kingdoxn Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun-�� 4 P-m-  The Kingdom Hall is at    -  Selma Park  No Collections  best quality dress -  & Work shoes  Marine  MenfskWejar  -LTD.'    '       kkky  Ph. 886-2116,��� Gibsons "���'���'  ADVERTISEMENT  Wima BEST TIME TO  I  19  "You can save yourself much time and trouble," says E.  N. Henniker, manager of the Gibsons branch of the Bank of Mont-  real, by. having your indoor home improvements done in the-  winter when building tradesmen are not tied" up on outdoor construction, k  "And it's often more economical, too," continues Mr. Henniker, "to have all those repairs or improvements done at once."  Of course, there's always the chance that you haven't the  ready cash to make those repairs and improvements now. If  that's your problem, drop in at the B of M and have a chat with'  Mr. Henniker about a Home Improvement Loan. H.I.L'.'s are  available for all kinds of worthwhile purposes ���. from insulating  the attic to wiring the basement playroom.  B of M Home Improvement Loans are inexpensive ��� only  6 percent interest per annum ��� and they're repayable in easy  monthly instalments. Why not drop in at the B of M tomorrow.  Mr. Henniker will be glad to give you full details about a B of M  Home Improvement Loan.  Junior's speech difficulties  , should not be discussed with  other adults in his presence.  Mother and father should not  fuss over junior nor show anxiety  or concern for their child.  Stuttering is common among  little children of two or three  years "who are learning to speak.  In the great rriajority of cases,���  if handled wisely, it gradually  disappears. In time of strain, or  in new situations as when junior' starts to school or enters  adolescence, stuttering may crop  up again:  If junior complains to mother  that his playmates laugh at him  and that he "c-can't t-talk right,"  mother should reassure him that  "Lots of children have difficulty  learning to talk!"Mother should  riot urge him to try harden to  talk correctly nor should attempt  to cure his speech problem by  rewards or bribes,    k  Learning to speak without stuttering is a little like learning to  swim. A child must not be  afraid. Trying too hard defeats  its own purpose. The relaxed .  child can swim more expertly  and can talk more fluently than  the tense youngster.  Parents   can   help  their  child  who  stutters  by  seeing that lie  gets more rest arid by building  up his general health/ A mother  can keep a record of the situations which precede or provoke  her child into having a speech  block.and try to avoid these if  possible.  Children are born imitators  and parents can discipline themselves to talk more slowly. In  a child's ears, the tempo of adult  talk is very fast. It is little wonder they often cannot, understand grown-ups.  Parents can also speak more  simply- and in shorter sentences.  The stuttering child needs a .  quiet, -relaxed home atriiosphere,  in which rriother and dad speak  to each other calmly, arid not  in an excited,:upset fashion.  *     *     *  Singing is often a joyous activity for a stuttering child, because in singing he is not������: bothered with his search for words. ���  Specialists in speech difficultiies  have found by experierice that  reading in unison -or choral reading is ofteri a help for the scholar  with this weakness. k~ -  If" a speech defect persists  over a period of time or is causing the child real unhappiness,  do not delay in consulting your  family doctor. Ask him where  you can get expert help. In a  number of centres there f are  speech clinics where, a child may  receive expert assistance. His  parents also find guidance in how  best to encourage their child to  overcome his difficutly..  No parent wants his boy orf  girl to go through life, with an  unnecessary handicap! Mothers  and fathers, can do a great deal  to help junior out of the stuttering group.  HOW TO PICK UP A SKUNK  ������; f.'Itjis; quite possible to pick up  a skunk without offence, because  a Skurikyeaririot dijscharge [its offensive fluid- unless both iegsfare  on the ground. The trick;is to  deftly and quickly seize the animal by the tail and hoist it aloft,  something easier said than done.  Monkeying with a skunk, however, is not to be recommended,  even if one seeks distinction in  an unusual field.;   "  CLEARWATER  Here-.is a- helpful hint for when  you go camping and are bother-  ered by muddy _or apparently un-  drinkable water. If you pour two  tablespoons of condensed milk in  a five gallon can of water, this  being heavier than water, will  sink to the;, bottom draws the  sediment down with it. In a few  minutes the water-may be poured off clean and fit for drinking.  THIS WEEK'S   RECIPE  Favorite Meat Loaf  1 can (10 ounces) condensed  tomato soup  V/2 pounds ground-beef      ���  y2 cup, fine dry bread crumbs  y* cup chopped onion  */4 cup chopped parsley  1 tablespoon Worcestershire  sauce ;  1 egg, slightly beaten  1 teaspoon salt      '���  dash black pepper  Combine y2 can soup with other ingredients; shape into a loaf  or pack, lightly into a greased  loaf pan. Bake in moderate oven  (350 deg; F.) about 1 hour. Pour  remaining soup over loaf; bake  15 minutes longer. 8 servings.  Panned Veal Chops: Rub 6  veal chops with % tspi salt.  Brush with equal parts mayonnaise and table mustard. Dust  with iy2 -tbsps. pancake mix or  flour.  Brown *4 minced onion in 2  tbsps. fat. Add the chops. Slow-  brOwn;  allow 15. minutes.  Add  % cup  boiling water  to  the pan and y2 tsp. Worcestershire. Simmer 10 minutes.  Eggs   Beef- Broth:   Have you  ever thought about adding a little extra seasoning to the morning breakfast eggs? This can be  simply done by using -soup.  Blend 1 can (10 ounces) condensed beef broth with 8 eggs. Heat  2 tablespoons butter in a skillet.  Cook eggs until set," stir occasionally. Makes, enough for 4 breakfast-lovers. '"���'..���  Season, cooked   string   beans  with ��� a   few   chopped   pickled  .onions.  While cooking, season 1 lb.  dried lima beans with % tsp.  powdered basil.  Wheri - heating frozen oyster  stew, add a little minced celery,  pimentoes ;. or f minced, yscalded  green pepper, with 4 to 6 drops  tabasco.  TOY DOG FOUND  Some youngster's stuffed black  toy dog,''which apparently fell  from a car, was picked up at  Langdale by Mrs. Harry Winn  and now rests at the Coast News  office awaiting its owner.  Today's car inspection,, is  to-  riiorrow's 'protection;  ��awi* WUccfi^TDjc^i^  868���EASY-TO-MEMORIZE SQUARE in pineapple design ��� perfect  for mat, scarf, cloth or bedspread. Edging adds luxury. Square, 4  inchesyin string; Vfc in No. 50 cotton:  700^-PARTY-GAY APRONS���each takes less than one yard 35-inch  fabric. Choose print or checked contrast to harmonize with embroidery. Transfer of motifs; directions.  606_>DD A SUNSHINE TOUCH to a kitchen with these charming  girls���embroider them in vivid colors on towels or cloth. Transfer  six.6x6y2-inch motifs; directions.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News; Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front, St. West Toronto, Ont. Ontario residents add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE ��� Smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog ��� just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt.  Plus free pattern. Send 25c.  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing ��� Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone :886r2040  or Phone Mel Hoiign, 886-2414  SCOWS   ���.������;������ LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing      Phone 885-4425  See us for,all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353 '     .  C & S SALES  For all your heating  .  requirements '  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  .     Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS... 886-2166  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"  COMMERCIAL   &  DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating ,.V  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phorie 886-9325  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS        '  Fire screens  & accessories.  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  Hill s Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  Marshall'8 Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-9533, .886-9690 or 886-2442  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  : Phone 885-9534  D. J. ROY, P. Entr. RC.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  '���    SECHELT  Phone 885^2062XX:  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phorie 886-2422  We usie.        v  Ultra Sonic Sound .Waves'  tp clean your watch  arid, jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio-TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  k     Phone 885-9777 '  NORM BURTONk  . Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  ��� Res., Pratt Rd.y Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT   BLDG.  SUPPLIES  fPhbriie 885-9600 :"  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  I & S TRANSPORT Ltd.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service  Vancouver, Gibsons,, Port.  Mellon, Wilson. Creek . and  return  Local & long distance moving  Heavy  equipment hauling  Charter loads  Conventional ls^ Mortgages  on Selected rProperties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND  SERVICE  A. X DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  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 PUBLIC  :. f    at,.  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone. 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and  front  end   loader work.  Screened  ce-  merit gravel, fill and road gravel.  WALKER'S  TOOL RENTAL  Cement mixer, saws,  sanders, transit, paint spray  drills,  stapler  [���������   PHONE ARCHIE WALKER  a 883-2407  .1  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 4     BURNS SUPPER  Port Mellon's Burns club will  hold its annual Burns Night supper, concert and dance Saturday, Feb. 2, in Port Mellon's  community hall. This event will  start at 7 p.m. ...  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  SKYTAXI  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  885-4412  ANYTIME  2 and 6 PASS. PLANES  (In Vancouver call CR 8-5141)  taxes  Coast News, Jan.  17,   1963.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  .    ������������.. . ���.-. ,;.-...-.��� . . ���( ���  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage 'Fields Installed  i   '���___���. < -  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Teenage favorite Tommy Ambrose, the young singer with his  own CBC-TV, show, is now heard frequently ori a new CBC radio network program, Countdown. With Al Maitland as host, Countdown is  heard- every weekday afternoon.  Good fence values many  A good fence has many values.  It will give you protection while  adding to the appearance of  your house. ;But, it can do other  things as well*/, your fence can  mark the boundary of your lot,  keep children and pets in or out  and protect you from dust and  wind. ���;.  Sunshine Coast trailer Park  One mile 'west of Gibsons on highway  Roomy parking and plenty of Water  LARGE RECREATION AREA  BUS PASSES PARK SITE ��� Phone 886-9826  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  -*��  4-4  NOTICE  v.  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JANUARY 28  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525    ,-  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  More important than these,  however, your fence can give  your home and garden that sacred quality��� privacy/ >���  Privacy- is a wonderful thing*  With it, a one-room shack be-*  comes a castle; without it, the  most palatial house is no better  than a goldfish bowl. Modern living demands privacy. The garden and lawn - surrounding the  house v have taken on a new measure of importance.  A just-right fence demands  care in its selection and strict  attention to details. Since^-there  are certain laws and regulations  which you, the landowner should  be aware 6f before starting to  build, close attention,^ must be  given to >riy'prqiviriaal laws' and  local "fordinarices or restrictions  contained within the deed and  covenants. A careful look y at".  these documents will disclose  any restrictions: fthat have been  placed on the land by former  owners: A good ; local*,fencing,  contractor is an excellent source^  for information on local and oth-^  er ordinances.  Fence designs  are many and  various: care in selecting, yours j  will   be   time   well spent. * The  style of the fence selected should  blend with the general architec-  , ture   of  your house , to, achieve'  harmony. Observe, tbe 'styles of  fences   used X: in your neighborhood   and   elsewhere,  to fence,  'homes   of  similar - design;   arid  take a  snapshot  of them.  Ypu-  will find it much easier to make  a suitable selection if you have  several frorii fwhich to choose, fft  '���- Haying -made -the-�����.inal designy  selection, you are ready to build  it. This can be done by a local  fencing contractor or by you. In  either fcase;^ the  material  used  in.;:' the  construction, will  be  bf ������  prime importance if a full-service life is to be  obtained.  Of  the  eastern'species of lumbers-  white pine stands at the top of  the list- off vrffaterials -tested: by  time to give fthe ^best results.." It  has; also beeri proven that ��� the  top grades are.hot always neces-,  sary -to.ygive satisfactory perT.  formance. ytfences' built with No.  -3'grade .white pine giye excellent service and will continue to  do so for:many yearsk;  For further information on  fences, see your local retail:lumber dealer, or -writeyfor��� a^free  copy of, "Landscape Fencing", to  the Canadian Lumbermen's Association, 27 Govvlbounv Avenue,  Ottawa 2, Ont.  Canadian government revenue  from beer sales in 1961 was $225,-  000,000, according to a survey of  the economic. importance of the  brewing industry just completed,  reports the Dominion Brewers  association.  Since' the end of World War  II the brewing industry in Canada, owned and controlled by  more than 40,000 shareholders,  almost all/ Canadians, has paid  more than two billion dollars fin  taxes to the federal government  alone/.       '.'.'"���'..  One member out of every 80  Canadian families is working indirectly or part time with the  brewing industry .in Canada ���  60,000 people. And worknig directly for the breweries is one  member of every 400 Canadian  families���12,000 employees.  The industry does business and  is represented iri 325 Canadian  communities. At a local level  $5,000,000, "55 Gents on each barrel of beer produced is paid in  municipal and business '.taxes ���'���  more than enough to finance 17  " modern schools,:J each with 10  fully equipped classrooms, each  year." More : than '$2,000,000 is  paid in rentals in these communities. ? f  Capital expenditure for new  constructidn, equipment, arcl re-.  pairs; to ; brewing industry ;plant  and buildings, averaged over the  ' last five years, is $21,000,000 ���  sufficient.*0 underwrite the building * arid tooling lip of 100 mode-'  rate- sized light industries.  Salaries, ���and ywagfes .paid to  those directly: employed fin the  industry, riot inciudjrig the: 60,000  .. ��� is local newspaper advertising to local business  The  COAST NEWS  is ready to  serve you!  Here's what the American Bankers  Magazine, a publication that represents  a traditionally conservative profession,  has to sayk   "  "No business  man or woman in any  town should allow a newspaper to go  .to press without his or her name being  mentioned somewhere in its columns.  ;.-;.      >.\'k-.!'"'.y- 4Ay X"y.   A ���  '���  ' "  "A stranger picking up a newspaper  should be able to tell what business is  represented iii a town . . .its the. best  possible town advertiser. The man or  woman who does.not advertise does.an  injustice to himself of- herself arid definitely to the town."  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622 ��� GIBSONS  "THERE'S NO SUBSTITUTE  FOR CIRCULATION"  indirect employees and part timers, totals $64,000,000 yearly ���  far in excess of the total annual  payroll of the. average Canadian  city with a 40,000 population."  Employment security benefits  each year total $6,000,000 ��� the  price, of a 300-bed hospital at  present day prices.  A huge fleet of. trucks is operate  ed by the -industry,. but in addition freight and cartage charges  paid to independent carters exceed a quarter million dollars  annually.  Cash spent on production materials annually exceeds ��67,000,-  000. Included in this expenditure  is $33,000,000 for raw materials,  notably malted-barley, a valuable contribution; to the economic  security -of "many of Canada's  , 100,000 barley growing farmers.  About $30,000,000 is spent on  packaging, the 'industry is1 the  fiftlr largest purchaser in Canada.^ representing a large turnover for the forestry and. glass  industries. ���.:',. ..-f  A further $4,000,000 is used for  supplies to maintain and repair  plant, non-capital items. A good  percentage of this expenditure  enables local industries to prosper.  ONE OUT OF TEN  One of, every ten. revenue  freight cars loaded . in- Canada  carries. pulp, -paper,, or pulpwood.  SHORTSIGHTED FISH  Fish can see under water.  Their vision is limited only by  the short distance which light  rays can travel under water.  Thus, fish's eyes are generally  set for nearsighted vision;, but  they can obviously see:, well  enough to avoid danger and to  procure food. Sharks are an exception in that they are farsight-  ed. ������-,���������  MICKEY COE  .Member, '..  .  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Thunderbird  Falcon.  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7^6497  C. EvSipOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing- ��� Excavating  and Road Building  A   FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 88G-2357  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,  heaters and furnaces  New installations of warm air or hot water heating,  tailored to your needs  Your choice of financing plans  P.O. BOX 417  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone: 885-9636  or 885-9332  a C  ete assortment  INK ENCODED  see our new 36 page  Illustrated catalogue  and choose * the cheque  that suits your  business requirements  BUSINESS CHEQUES (3* on-<i-poge)  Magnetic Ink Encoded Business  Cheques designed to meet the speci-  flections of The Canadian Banker's  Association arc now available. These  cheques carry on imprint of the name  of your company and stock; cuts are  and stub Is numbered and the cheque  pod is bound in a handsome, long-  wearing, vinyl cover.  3|         ���*BB .        T  tj I���������"   mSSSF _________  VOUCHER CHEQUES  ENVELOPES  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622 Coast News,; Jan.  17,  1963.  E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Pencil Pushers of the Men's  League rolled team high three of  2914 this week and the Larks of  the Commercial League team  high single of 1118.  League Scores:  Ladies: Tartans 2640 (989). M.  Holland 638 (255), P. Hume 505.  P. Verhulst 528, I. Plourde 630,  F. Raynor 620 (241), R. Wolansky 545, J. Johnson 503, K. Dodd  500, I. Jewett 641 (293), D. Crosby 523, H. Thorburn 588 (246).  S.C.L.: Lucky Strikes 2454 (975)  W. Anderson 641 (259), J. McDonald 609, J. Lowden 622 (264),  I. Plourde 601.  Gibsons Br'Esso 2691 (975). I.  Plourde 250, J. Lowden 824 (263,  315).  Tues. Coffee: Blowouts 2438,  (893). M. Berge 512, I. Jewett  580, L. Carroll 527, L. Hughes  663 (270), E. Johnson 514, J.  Price 509.  Merchants: Hopefuls 2588, Pit  Rats 911. J. Whyte 622 (253), S.  Wilson 649 (251). .  Gibsons A: Midway 2841 (1065)  H. Thorburn 823 (363, 261), D.  Skerry 669 (248), G. DeMarco  688 (272), E. Shadwell 710 (260,  291), HI Shadwell 602, D. Crosby  652 (245), G. Connor 640 (282),  J. Clements'635 (259), Ike Mason  627, J. Perron 605 (250).  Ladies Wed.: Tartans 2774  (980). M. Connor 611 (273), L.  Morrison 523, D. Crosby 572, I.  Jewett 587, M. Carmichael 616  (255), R. Godfrey 500, M. Mel-  drum 544, I. Plourde 663 (266),  F. Raynor 508, R. Wolansky 590.  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 2779  (1100). M. Atlee 259, S. Rise 719  (261, 270), E. Yablonski 794 (301,  299), J. Lowden 623 (246).  Commercials: Larks 2880 (1118)  (308), E.'Shadwell 621, J. Drummond 744 (249, 331), J. Lowden  E. Fisher 604, S. Wingrave 661,  681 (290), J. Larkman 604.  Port Mellon: Cool Seven 2875  a044). E. Gallant 666 (253), L.  Hume 620, P. Comeau 642 (270),  D. Plourde 692 (260), G. Host-  land 669. ������'���';.'. '*  Ball & Chain: Spitfires 2812  Aces 1012. R. Taylor 832 (245,-  310, 277), E. Gill 755 (291, 282),  S. Bassey 611 (258), D. Carroll  667 (248, J. Mullen 600, I. Eldred  601.  Men's: Pencil Pushers 2914,  R. C. Legion 1054. F. Hicks 763  (307, 243), S. Rise 726 (266, 243),  J. Lowden 666. (241), E. Gallant"  663 (246), H. Shadwell 617, J.  Drummond 657 (273), B. Strayhorn 600, A. Greggain 657 (244,  251).  Juniors:   Bonnie  Thorburn  336  (220).  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Roger  Hocknell  won  the Ten  Pin Tournament Sunday,  rolling  196   average.   Jack   Wilson  took"  second prize, Jack Nelson third.  League Scores:  Ladies:    Dorothy    Smith   638,  Sophie Brackett 253.  Ladies Matinee: Lil Butler 597  Hazel Skytte 597.  Pender:   Muriel   Cameron   622  (228), Dick Wise 682 (240)..  Peninsula Commercial: Bev  Robinson 681 (261), Dick Clayton  776 (285), Roy Hutton 326.  Sports Club: Dorothy Smith  604, Lawrence Crucil 785 (292),  Greta Jorgensen 283, 277.  Ball & Chain: Sue Tyson 642,  Roger Hocknell 630, Kay Mittlesteadt 260, Ron Whyte 275.  Pee Wees: Rita Ono 243 (128),  Trevor Water 318 (191), Eileen  Nestman. 140.  Elphinstone High: "Susan Read  408 (267), Jack Thompson 495  (264, 231), Clyde Higginson 213,  Chris Caldwell 219, Kerry Eldred  215, Gail Ritchie 194.  ������������������ TEN PINS .  Monday (A): Ray Behoit 575  (215). .<:���'_  Wednesday   (B):   Rudy  Crucil  507  (190),  Chuck Patterson 208.  Mixed: Amy Finnie 413, Roger  Hocknell 532.  THANKS OFFERED  Bethel 28, Job's Daughters  carol singers offer special thanks  to all who made donations to the  Kinette Christmas hamper fund.  As no hamper was delivered this  year donations will be given to  the new hospital fund.  SNUG COVE CONTRACT  A contract was awarded Fraser  River Pile Driving Company Ltd.  of New Westminster, amounting  to $5,958 for float removal at  Snug Cove. This information was  supplied by the federal department of public works in Ottawa.  ROBERTS CMW  (By MADGE NEWMAN^k-  Roberts Creek Boy Scouts had  a busy day Saturday under the  watchful    eyes    of    Scoutmaster  . Norman Ball and   assistant Len  MacDonald"wno directed .the lads  in a wood-splitting project. A  cord of wood was piled in readiness 'for delivery to a purchaser..  The eight hungry Scouts were  then taken to the Ball, home,  where tables were set, for them,  and treated to a turkey dinner  provided by Mrs. MacDonald, TV  style dinners heated iri Mrs.  Ball's oven. Mrs. Ball also served a dessert. Surely Scouting  was never like this!  On  Saturday evening the Roberts   Creek   Boy   Scouts    were,:  guests of the Port Mellon Scouts  who   were   camping   at    Caimp.,,  Haig, Roberts Creek. A film, the.  Baden-Powell Story, was shown,  and followed by games. .The event  brought to a  close  a   busy  and happy day.  On the previous Saturday, the  boys, and scoutmasters hiked to  the airport and beyond and ate  a picnic lunch in the woods.  Skaters f have    enjoyed    Ran  dall's Lake during the week.  Pam and Rory MacKenzie have  been guests of their paternal  grandparents while their mother  welcomed their.new brother at  St. Mary's Hospital.  WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  CUTE KILLER  Because the female;* deer in  nearly all cases has no -antlers  and the male sheds his in .winter, it is generally agreed that  the deer's best defence is his  sharp front hoofs which are used  most effectively in, fighting. A  group of famous naturalists once  listed the deer as the most dangerous of our animals because  he is commonly underestimated  due to his "cute" appearance.  When roused, his razor-keen  hoofs have- been the death of  many a hunter.  New Year  New Look  New You  A LUSTROtJS NEW PERMANENT  OR A STYLED CUT AND SET  PERHAPS COLOR FOR  HIGHLIGHTS  rfTOV AN EXCITING NEW MAKE-UP EXPERTLY;  XJtVX APPLIED WITH OUR LOVELY  L'OREAL COSMETICS  at  THE  BEAUTY CENTRE  GIBSONS VILLAGE ������ Ph. 886-2120  CLOSED MONDAYS  STAR TS  JAN. 17  $12.95 WOOL DRESSES  $14.95 WOOLkDRESSES  $19.95 DOUBLE KNITS   ..  $29.95  KNIT SUITS  $35. OO  DRESSES    ..   .... $ 7-88  ���--",'��� $ 9-88  ... $12.88  .......  $17.88  NOW $18.88  NYLONS  l     Buy 2 pair  ^fiet'l pair  BLOUSES  %  PRICE  Fine Wool or Stretch Slacks Vz PRICE  GLOVES, S(CARVES, SWEATERS,  SKIRTS���All slashed to go out  HOUSE DRESSES - SAVE 1/3 HERE  CORDUROY SLIMS     LADIES PANTIES 3 for $1  $1,88 SNUGGIES���VESTS 14 OFF  NYLONS-Seconds  Slight Imperfection ��� $1.50 line  BUY LOTS OF THESE  Don't Miss* this Yearly Event to SAVE  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9543  OUR JANUARY WHITE SALEOF  HOME FURNISHINGS NOW ON  JANUARY JUMBO SALE  You, benefit fr(miour;WhtieE^  Cotton Casual Pants $3.98  Sport Shirts 25 to 56% OFF  Sport Shoes 1-3 OFF  Work Socks 3 pr. $2.19  Slippers reg. $5.95:-. Spe. $4.95  Stanfields  Sweaters 25 to  Typ*>5096 OFF  Pajamas  $2.98  OFF  Jackets 25 to 50 % OFF  MANY OTHER  UNADVERTISED SPECIALS  \ -  ,     ���-  i  CASH AND CARRY  ALL SALES FINAL  M  arsne  M  ens  ear  M  ens  ear  Gibsons - Ph.,886-2116  Sechelt - Ph. 885-9330  January 21 to February 2  January 22 to February 2

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