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Coast News Jan 31, 1963

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Array Victoria,  B-'C.  t2S*TOtf- tiSfXty  '���i?W--V3'l&\'&&:-&\xc-:.  tftykk'  jsp ���yfiv(::^<oi:;XXX;y:X;hV?>.ir;  ^H^-^gr^i'i^;'; fe��CMa_iiJiM^k< i >_t*atxfe -. ^__.^Bir_^___x_l_��   .-.  ':fe;jk1kk:;.COFFEE^; ������:'������ -I kf  ^^'^cO^'H^SE'&W)m  'i^.G-^_te^^i_i*i_��64liBi5-'^k:  ���#S : V--''3'%-"Vg--._y  a?.fi: -8*j}.;. %#���;��� ^  > ? *���  '. ���; *:' v v ''v ���"  XX ''��� ^7 "'< "^  '���������'���      SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  u-::..y.y4 -.:���:���.. '���.���'���������  ���������.���,���      ,���    ���..,���;���.- 4::":X .:"/m-   . -���;\-\-   ���<���!��������������� '���    ������ ��������� ���       "-":     ���'.'-.  :. .Published -^-in:.-Gibs6ns.'f'_J.C.fv-''V6lu'mer17;''Nunil>er "5; January ?ly 1963; 7c per copy  ...,-A COMPLETE LINE .  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine Men's  Wear  :.:���      4,,:.-:-. Ltd.   '    '  Ph. 886-2116 -A Gibsons, B^C.  usese  at diriiler  Dr. Ken Benson, director, of  the bureau of local health services of the provincial government, explained the uses arid  financing of they Health Centre  proposed by ��� Gibsons Kinsmen  Club, at a dinner .meeting held  Thursday night at the Peninsula  Hotel.  Health centres of this. type,  he explained, are usually built  by a local,service club on land  donated by the. municipality, to  house the local Public Health  Unit. In addition they house baby  clinics,' travelling clinics such as  the travelling T.B. clinic, the Red  Cross loan cupboard; and various non-profit health organizations from time to time when  they niay heed temporary office  space. He considered the proposal to have the village hall included in the building-to be a good  one, both fromfthe point of view  of convenience and cost.  The provincial government, Dr;  Benson said, contributes 'a grant  of $1,000 per 3C0 square feet, and  the federal government matches  this grant up to one-third of the  cost of the building. In addition,  voluntary health agencies contribute, such as the B,C. Tuber-  culbsis Society, which bases its  grant on the population of the  area, and the B.C. Cancer So-  ciety��  A building of this type; he said,  is a credit to the community, and  would allow improvement of  public health services in the  whole area.  Paul Smith, architect, described the building proposed for Gibsons.5 It included facilities for  three; nurses, the sanitarian and  a medical officer. The total cost  of the tiuildihg, hot including facilities for the municipal council, would be in the neighborhood  of f 35;O00; It A would cost about  -$7,iB^to^i_ddf^^  ties for the council. Thfr community would have to raise in  the -neighborhood of $8,000 of the  $35,000 required. The building is  designed to be built with or without council facilities; and can he  extended at a later date as this  becomes necessary;  During the question period, Dr.  Benson, explained that the municipality would own the building  but the department of ; health  looks after operating expenses  and furnishing of the building.  It was pointed; out that the  Gibsons Kinsmen have already  raised $1,300 towards the cost of  this building, in addition to their  regular service work.  The meeting, under the chairmanship of Norman Peterson,  president of Gibsons Kinsmen,  was attended by 33 including rep.  resentatives of the Rebekahs, Kiwanis, Old Age Pensioners Organization, Gibsons village council, Sechelt Kinsmen, and local  health services.  Brownie Pack  awards given  Mrs. Thomas, the district com.  missioner, Mrs. Tyson, the Brownie Godmother, Mrs. Arthur and  Mrs. Williams were present at  the Gibsons 2nd Brownie Pack  meeting on Janl 22.  Principals at the enrolment  ceremony were Shannon Arthur  and Linda Williams Who made  their promises to Mrs. Thomas  and were received into full Pack  membership. .  Christa West received her collectors badge for her collection  of feathers and Wendy Beaudoin  was promoted to the position of  seconder. Brownie World pins  were presented to Virginia Alsager, Frances Finlayson, Tina  Hastings arid Heather Porter for  always wearing complete uniform  to meetings..  BINGO THURSDAY  It's Bingo time again in the  School Hall, (Gibsons, starting  this Thursday night at 8 o'clock  There will be the usual night of  'bingo festivities with specials  and other events to make the  evening one of interest to bingo  players.  Ask RCMP to check  lets of liquor  to  Hiaith Centre  xGIBSONS  Gibsons municipal council is  ready to assist Gibsons Kinsmen  Club in its effort to raise funds  for a $40,000 Health-Centre providing the club can obtain the  amount it is supposed to raise  This was announced at Tuesday night's council meeting when  it was revealed the Kinsmen .had  collected in two years $i;300 towards a $4,000 objective.  .P. Smith, architect for the proposed Kinsmen Health Centre Jun  Gibsons, and. who has prepared  plans for 10 such centres already  built, outlined for council's bene.  ?rfit?cb^^i^?(^  ed; if municipal: arid:fschool board  offices were included in the build-  ��� ing:. '���.������������_ ;';:-:yk AAAX\-yj.y.  George   Hunter,    representing  the Kinsmen f club, said   council  for schools  John Matthews of Super-Valu  and A.-.E. King, millworker, were  chosen as school representatives  at a public meeting, Wed., Jan.  23 in the school hall. They will  replace Rae; Kruse, druggist and  Norman Hough,, dairyman, who  resigned and will represent Gibsons rural area as school district  representatives.  As. the result of these selections, representatives will meet  Feb. 7 at Sechelt Inn to select  one representative to sit as a  school trustee. There is a vacan  cy among the trustees because  Don Macklam was forced to resign because of hisyf change of  residence from Port* Mellon to  Roberts Creek. He was chosen as  a representative for Port Mellon  and sat as a trustee. He was fore,  ed to resign as trustee and representative when legal advice advis..  ed him he was not eligible to  sit on the school board because  pf the change of residence. Since  then a Roberts Creek meeting  re-named him as school representative for that area.  would eventually have possession  or an approximate $40,000 building   with the .provincial govern-  jnent  supplying  some  operating  costs. ���������''���'  Chairman. A.. E. Ritchey was  of the opinion council would prefer   its   own   senarate   building,  and he suspected the school  board was of the same opinion.-v.  The KinsmPh club has; so iar  raised about $1,380 towards^the  Health Centre and iffityhad.hpt  spent about $1,500 on V swimming  instruction oyerfktheyftast two  years the Health[Centre^ fund  would^vbe that" muich larger, Mrff  l.<:ilufiter--'|^<_[?;4~r^^  k Council J'has  suggested % that if  the Kinsmen can raise its quota;  v council could provide oyer a ���tw'o  year period up to $5,000 to help  complete the $8,500 to be raised  ������ locally.'"' ��� 'Z. A'Z. Al v. .  There will-be both'federal arid  provincial: assistance which  would make tip the total requir-  ;edyfpr construction of the.Health'  "���Centre,'it was revealed when the  project was discussed, two years  ago with council.  , .,.  Council has'decided to support  the move for establishing a ferry  to; run from Powell ��� River area  lo a point ori Vancouver Island.  A grant of $50 was made to the  Sunshine Coast Tourist association to help out in its advertising  program.  A building permit involving a  $9,200 home on Sargent Road was  granted to S. R. Wilson.  Accounts totalling $1,871.21  were ordered paid, with $1,683.21  for winter works and the remainder on smaller accounts.  ������$"'������ '  Al Gibsons municipality will hold  |{m election Friday, Feb. 8 to .fill  the seat on the municipal council  16ft vacant through the death of  ^Commissioner A. H. Pay who  ;|ed in.a Vancouver hospital,  fQec. 22 after he had been nominated by acclamation for a two  ;y��ar term. y  A Those seeking election on Feb.  %are William Robert Laing, machinist y of Gibsons and Norman  MacKay, clerk of  Gibsoris. The  jpfcill wilftbe held in the Municipal  hall aridi will be open from 8 a.m.  ���t|- 8 p.m. Balloting will take placa  .wridery the'^supervision:: of Jules  Wz�� Mainil, kyjllage.clerk who is  ~'/4i^^'^i^^^^9!^^^>^': '���r-&^h~'-..:  'mwiniminiuniiuuuHiiHHiiuinuninuuuiwiiiuwiiiimiuiuuiiiiii  A story unfolded at an inquest  Wed., Jan. 23 into the deaths of  two young men during _; early  morning hours of Boxing Day involved partying ^nd two cars containing six people going; nowhere  in particular. One of the cars,  containing four persons ended up  off the pavement resulting in two  dead and two; injured.   !  The verdict by a coroner's jury  of six men-after 15 minutes' deliberation was that the two young  men met death accidentally  through loss of control of their  <ar by an impaired driver. The  jaiy also recommended RCMP  investigate who is supplying liquor to minors. Two of the four  in the wrecked car were minors.  In the car which was wrecked  were Ted Fearn, Ron Emerson,  Wray Benn and John; Speck. Evidence by Speck and Emerson  was that after partying the Emerson car and the car containing1  Noel Husby and Michael Dragan  met at about Hill's Machine Shop.  This was around 2:30 a.m. Both  cars headed towards Sechelt, going no place Xm particular, the  jury was toM. At Oldershaw  road, wi'-a 'jd Unersbn car well  ahead, the car stopped and Ted  Fearn took over the driving.  While this was taking place the  Husby car got ahead of the car  driven by Fearn.  Going down hill "after' passing  Solnik's garage, the car driven  by Fearn came from behind and  clipped the Husby car on one  bumper'.then speeded onwards  at about 80 mph. witnesses said,  until they lost sight of it. At the  time the; Husby car was tra veiling at about 40-45 mph., Husby  and Dragan said.  Husby and' Dragan told ��� how  they tried immediate, rescue work  then Husby drove to the nearest  house   to telephone  the   RCMP.  Const. Alfred Kempen told how  he received the call about 3 a.m.  and speeded to the scene. Dr.  Hugh Inglis also called, did what  he could to help the injured. Benn  and Fearn were dead. Kempen  said he could smell liquor inside  the car, also spilled battery acid.  The constable on examination  of the highway noticed four skid  '%marbs which he described as not  ��� being caused by brakes. Const.  J. Whelen of traffic control displayed photos of the scene and a  drawing depicting distances and  other details of the accident.  Dr. E. J. Paetkau was coroner  and Terry Connor, foreman;  Jack Marshall, George Hunter,  Keith Baker and William Clark,  jurors. Cpl. Thorsteinson conducted the hearing of witnesses.  .Emerson, Speck, Husby and Dragan all told their stories.  $500 C F P cheque  presented hospital  40indAPO  '" The first Old Age Pensioners  Organization ineeting of the year  got off to a goods start with 4<>  memberships being chalked up  by. the new treasurer, Mr. Rosen  who was installed . at the meeting;  Z. Mr., V. Yates, the provincial  president and Mrs. Yates discussed numerous : subjects during  luncheon and gave a preview of  what he intended to speak on at  the meeting. Mr. Yates' talk was  quite interesting and it is expected will prove a spur to greater  membership.  Mr. Yates announced that Mr.  William Haley the branch president had been invited to a seat  on the provincial board of the  organization. A social followed  with refreshments by the Kinettes.  A cheque for $50�� was presented William -Milligan, St Mary's  Hospital administrator, covering  five accident- free months fat the  Canadian Forest Products pulp  mill during 1962.  This   presentation fwas.,made  flast.Thuisd^  vies, null manager af a dinner  attended by members of the Safety teams from the mill. The event was held at Seaside hotel  when more than 50 persons  watched Mr. Davies turn the  cheque over to Mr. Milligan. It  was announced early in 1962 that  this safety program had been set  up.  Thanking Mr. Davies on behalf,  of the hospital, Mr. Milligan described the Port Mellon mill or-  r  SPARKS     by Willis Forbes  Cub. if you want  to retain that  trim figure, your  ownd will have to  triumph over  Firemen report on year's activities  can  You  HELP?  An appeal is being made for  good used clothing, furniture and  appliances and anything saleable,  for the Goodwill Store which supports and operates the Sky Pilot  Mission on skid row where they  feed 100 men every night. Please  phone 886-2660 and arrangements  will be made, to pick it up.  POTLUCK SUPPER  Thursday evening starting at  6 o'clock there will be a congregational potiuck supper in G'i>  sons United Church Christian Education hall after which the annual ineeting of the'congregation  will be held. Reports from the  various church organizations will  be presented.  Officials of Gibsons and Area  Fire department were re-elected  at Monday night's annual meeting in Gibsons School hall with  21 persons present.  William Haley was again  chosen, as president, Len Wray  as vice-president, Joseph Wiren  as secretary and Mrs. M. LeFeuvre as treasurer. Eight directors were elected unanimously,  William Scott, Gibsons fire chief;  Len Swanson for Gibsons rural,  Con FisLer for Granthams area,  Dick Kennett for Gibsons village,  Howard Hamner for Hopkins  Landing, Cliff Mahlman for Gibsons rural and Mrs. P. Trethe-  way and Mrs. B. Chamberlin.  Auditors chosen were Len Wray,  Dick Kendall and Frank West.  The financial report showed  $8,463 in assets, buildings and  equipment.1 Income totalled $1,-  678 with expenditures of $1,415  leaving a balance'of $265 also a-  sinking'fund bf $323.  Fire Chief William. Scott reverted a quiet year with normal  training activities being carried  out regularly. A project of the  firemen, installing toilets at the  Municipal beach is now practically  complete, he said.  The only  complaint he had was in connection with the Roberts Creek  school fire which was outside the'  fire protection area covered by  the fire department. The department Mr. Scott said, is set up to  guard Gibsons and a defined fire  protection area which starts at  Langdale subdivision and covers  the area to Seaview cemetery.  The secretary, Mr. Wiren reported on internal activities of  the department revealing a busy  year. without any serious problems. The executive he found  very helpful in all activities.  The president, Mr. Haley, reported the new method of acquainting members with activities of the department resulted  in good returns and the same  method ��� will be used in this  year's financial drive. The organization has shown growth  each year and is continuing to  grow, he added. He found the  firemen' sincere in their work  and' their department in top condition.  ' Fred Holland supervised the  election of officers and the directors. Executive meetings are  held in the fire hall on the second Monday of each month  starting at 8 p.m.  SECHELT  At the annual general meeting  of the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade Jan. 23 all former officers  were re-elected by acclamation.  They are T. H. Parish, fire chief;  T. G. Robilliard, deputy fire  chief; T. V. Gory, captain number one truck; M. Hemstreet,  captain number two truck; W. L.  Billingsley and Harold Nelson, executive. W. Waddell was again  appointed secretary-treasurer.  The auditor's report submitted  by Rickard Crawford and Co. revealed that their finances were  in a very healthy condition. Copies of this report have been forwarded to Victoria and the village commission and a copy can  be seen;by interested residents at  the fire hall any Wednesday night  or by contacting the secretary.  There have lteen two calls to  firing during January, one a chimney 'tfire and one in thp interior  of a house. Damage to the latter  was estimated at about $200.  Cause of the fire was unknown.  There has been one call for the  ambulance. Residents are remind*,  ed that if they require the fire  brigade, inhalator or ambulance  dial 885-44UL  ganization as an aniazing bunch  of people who had contributed  something like $1,775 - to the hos-  pitar during the year.  He also  pointed  out that the  hospital  received  only  domestic  accidents from.Port Mellon and  ,v4ha|-^^U^  an ^accident was n'pn-existeii'tk"-" ���''"''���  Mr..Davies in recounting the  1962 experience on the mill site  said the new mill was built around the old one in record time  with 80 percent of employees  tackling new equipment and new  jobs. He thought getting through  this period without a serious accident was an achievement. He  complimented C. R. Rustemeyer  on his safety program.  Introducing the guests, Dr.  Ralph Patterson of C.F.P., Dr.  J. D Hobson of the Medical Clinic, and Mr. Milligan, Mr. Davies  said the real guests were the  'members of the 1962 safety teams  Ron Godfrey was chairman.  Dr. Patterson, technical director of C.F.P. spoke briefly on a  trip he took to Formosa to investigate a complaint that the pulp  obtained from C.F.P. would not  make good cement bags.  The plant was a 100 ton a day  mill employing 600 men with four  machines, one pulp, two kraft and  one fine paper. The men worked  seven days a week with only four  holidays a year. The plant was  so remote it was out of touch  with today's technological advanc  es and were using the wrong tech .  nique for making cement bags.  Dr. Patterson's descriptions of  the food supplied him and the  bewildering traffic he found in  Taipan where drivers used one  hand to steer and the other on  the horn making the city possibly the noisiest in the world provided moments which were humorous.  Support needed  First Wilson Creek Scout troop  collected $21.50 as a result of  the bottle drive on Jan. 25.  Thanks go to Norman Finnie for  providing transportation and to  Ralph Butler, Brian Higginson  and Terry Newsham for providing legwofk.  On Monday, Feb. 4 at 8 p.m.  ���Wilson Creek district Scout council will meet in the community  hall. More support from parents  is needed to keep Scout work and  the work of the Cubs moving. All  parents are asked to attend because without further support  Scouting may have to be dropped  in Wilson  Creek area.'  Remember the Gibsons - Sechelt MOTHERS MARCH Saturday Coast News, Jan.  31, 1963.  TheThrillThal Comes Once in a Lifetime  "WEBSTER  Yearly project idea sound  The Chamber of Commerce in Gibsons area in supporting a project for the year has spaded new ground for itself. Service clubs  have usually operated on a project for the year basis and good results have followed.  Selecting improvement of the bay area as a project for the year  is an excellent idea providing the thought leads to action and not remain as some writing in the minutes of the chamber.  *} Improvement of the bay is something which will have to be done  ������as the population increases and as the number of visitors increases.  Power boats now have a greater range than they ever had and their  numbers are growing rapidly Before the advent of the automobile as  we know it today, Gibsons harbor and many others along the coast  had a far greater number of visiting craft than we get today. Now  that the automobile has become a necessity and the power launch  has taken its place as a recreational facility, the days of crowded  harbors are closer than we think.  So, members of the Chamber of Commerce, do not treat lightly  the motion to make improvement of Gibsons harbor your project of  the year. Time continues on its relentless march arid ignores those  who choose to ignore obvious problems. If chamber members fall  by the wayside, someone else must do the job.  Skid road problem  The problem of doing away with skidroad and its occupants is  receiving considerable attention in Vancouver which has also the  distinction of having built one of the finest culture centres in Canada.  Queen Elizabeth Theatre and its appendages have cost a considerable amount of money. Nevertheless it will face the same difficult job of raising the level of culture in Vancouver as is being faced  in striving to save skidroad occupants from descending to lower levels. There will be a stronger voluntary effort by some to acquire a  ���wider experience in culture through such institutions as the theatre,  hut there will be greater difficulty in trying to use the same method,  in skidroads.  Social service workers in close contact with police courts have  pondered long over the skidroad problem. They know their chances  of obtaining conversions from  that way of life are not numerous.  Every large city has its skidroad, to which-a part of its population gravitates with an ease agreeable to the way of life they choose  to follow. Some of those victins are quite well educated. Some have  heen heard delivering Shakespearean passages beautifully when  asked by a magistrate how they plead to a charge of drunkenness,  and quote it with far greater ease tha* could most people who inhabit Queen Elizabeth Theatre.  Abolishing skidroad as a theory looks good but as a fact would  it be any better than abolishing the bar which was followed by prohibition which was followed by every hotel room becoming a bar?  Or would it be like abolishing red light districts with the resulting  wide spread operations throughout a city,  People have a way of wanting to live their own lives in their own  way. This we have to live with whether we like it or not. If anyone  knows of an operation which cleaned up skidroads elsewhere with  the resulting elevation of the occupants to a higher level of life, we  would like to hear of it. Liquor is not the reason why skidroads exist. It goes deeper than the bottle.  Early days of the telephone in  ��� 'ritish  Columbia   were  incorporated in a speech to weekly editors last October by G;; A- Kennedy,  vice-president   of  finance,  .C. Telephone Company. The  tditor of the Coast News believes  ��ne speech of sufficient impor-  ir.nce historically and in other  vays of putting theirX heavy" iri-  ��� rs. Here it is:  It has been recorded that in  'dy, 1877, just a year after the  ��� :lephone was patented," a line  \ as established between Jef-  ������ee's Clothing Store and Pend-  �� ^y's Soap Works, in Victoria,  'mother date given for this oc-  : urence is January, 1880, but  fnere is no doubt that Vancouver  stand  had the first telephones  i British Columbia, because in  me fall of 1877 there were phones  :-: operation in the coal mining  ' ehtre of Wellington,   near  Na-  aimo. ..  ^  Wet (goost.ifettts  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Secheit Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadiaft 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.  Welcome Davie Fulton  Hon. Davie Fulton's entry into the political field in British Columbia as leader of the Conservative party should have a stabilizing  influence on politics. This is a hope to say the least because the type  of political mouthings we have been having for some time has placed  politics on a low level, too low for the general good of the province.  When it comes to being astute, the type Mr. Fulton has displayed is much easier to live with than is the so-called astuteness of our  Social Credit premier. Trying to call white black and making a circus out of political life is not being astute. For Mr. Bennett tp spread  far and wide, some time ago, a long story from the Wall Street Journal depicting the terrible mess many of the states in the U.S. were  in and then proceeding to produce exactly the same mess in British  Columbia can hardly be classified as the operation of an astute  politician. . ������������    <  What the writer has heart from Davie Fulton up to now leads  him to hope for the raising of the standards ytt: politics among politicians in British Columbia, and the sooner the better.  Victoria certainly had the first  coinmercial telephone company,  with the formation of the. Victoria and Esquimalt Telephone  Company in May of 1880. On the  Mainland the New Westminster  and Port Moody Telephone Company Limited was incorporated  by the B.C. legislature on Feb.  18; 1884.  The British Columbia directory  of 1885, issued by R. T. Williams,  a publisher of Victoria, in reporting on the incorporation stated it was the intention of the  company to extend its lines to  Granville and the entire inlet in  the near future.  The same directory included a  directory of. Granville, in which  it stated: The post office address  is Granville or Hastings. Granville is situated at Coal Harbor  on the south side of the inlet,  a busy little town, containing a  number of general stores, three  comfortable hotels, churches,  telegraph office, etc.  voice and signal communications.  In. many respects  this   type of  local competition has been good.  The   telephone   industry'  was  never a  monopoly in the s'.rict  sense of the word.  In the  f'rst  place, 40% of our gross revenues  are -  from    long distance calls.  This is   the. area   in  which we  have"f always ..;,. had   to ���.���compete'  strenuously   with   the   telegram  and the night letter.    '  f    MPre. recently    the    railway  companies'. have expanded their  telegraph   business    to    include  Telex and other leased wire services,   and  they   are  now   constructing a microwave radio system across Canada from coast-  to-coast. One of these telegraph  systems    is    government-owned  and, in addition to being exempt  from the payment of income tax.  has the benefit of the resources  of   the   federal government. So  you  see, the  telephone industry  in Canada does have real problems" of competition.  continued to increase. I estimate  that for the year fending Dec.  81; 1962, $27,000,000 will have  been paid to our employees in  all parts of British; Columbia for  their services during the year.  This is the highest payroll figure  in the history of our company.  I do not think it is generally  known that we have 24,000 shareholders of whom 15,000 reside in  British Columbia. These 15,000  shareholders will receive over  $2,500,000 during the year in dividends. -  - ���'��� ������'".":  Prcpciitd try ��ri.e,8esep.rc!i Staff of  -H CY , t ttf ID1 A   t AM A DI AHA  Two stage roads. connect this  place- ;with   Hastings and New  Westminster,   while: its   water  communication    to    Moodyville  and other points on the inlet is  supplied by steam ferry.  Granville is the centre of the great  lumber  district  which - produces  the supply of logs for: Hastings  Mills, and absorbs nearly all the  trade of the numerous  logging  camps situated on English Bay  and the North Arm of the Fraser  River.   It   has aifrJailyOline^  stages   to   Hastings   and   New  Westminister,  its  distance from  the latter place being 12 miles.  The charter of the New Westminster  and. Port. Moody Telephone Company was amended in  1886 to give the coriipany power  to extend the telephone line to  Vancouver,  Hastings   and  English Bay and to change its nairie  to   the    New   Westminster arid  Burrard    Telephone    Company:*  This latter company was bought  out by a new  company  called  the   "Vernon and  Nelson  Telephone Company," which acquired  a   number of  smaller companies in the Nanaimo, Victoria  and Kootenay Lake  areas  and  changed its  name to   the B.C.  Telephone Company Limited oh  July  5;  1904. According to the  company's  first   annual   report;  March 15,   1906, the  capital of  the  company was $750,000.  Today, 56 years later, the capital  of the company is $111,000,000.1  In this field of business communications a virtual revolution,  is taking place, and I am told  that within a few years the facilities of the telephone company  will be used more for data and  image transmission than for  voice communication; More than  ever before the established telephone systems need to find new  ways to place it before its read-  vestment in plant and equipment  to greater use. More than ever  before we inust combine our  versatility * and inventiveness  with our industry's capacity for  hard work.  The B.C. Telephone company  is playing its part in these rather  amazing developments as the second largest telephone company  in Canada and as an influential  partner in the Trans-Canada  Telephone, system, By the end of  1962 we will have almost 590,-  000 telephones in service of  which more than 95% will be  dial operated.  Our 1963 construction program  will require almost $40,000,000.  Through our depreciation^ account and other non-cash items,  we are able to provide nearly  $20,000,000 each year towards the  total cost of our new construction. The balance must be raised  through the sale of additional  bonds or shares.  Sometime ago s,we closed the.  books on the largest issue of  common stock the B.C. Telephone Company has ever sold.  This is the first issue of capital  stock to.our shareholders since  the B.C. Electric Company was  made an agent of the Crown on  August 1,, 1961.. The issue has  been an unqualified success and  has confirmed our opinion that  our shareholders and the investing public have not lost confidence in the future of this great  province and the part in which  this investor-owned telephone  utility must play in its development.  This trend has naturally  brought up the question of automation in relation to job opportunities. Because of automation,  the people in the telephone business are working at better jobs  today. As machines take over  the more routine tasks, men and  women have been freed for more  diversified and interesting duties.  In this connection, it is interesting to note that while our dial  conversion program had the effect of temporarily reducing our  staff,   our  payroll  dollars  have  In the utility business, those  companies who are allowed to  make a reasonable profit for  their shareholders will in the  long run be able to serve their  customers better. This philosophy is, becoming increasingly  more evident in the decisions and  judgments of the utilities commissions andboards. It however^  carries with it the responsibility  of utility management to educate  and develop in employees, the  will to work for profit, to find  the ways and means of doing a  better job for their customers  and in so doing produce more  -and thereby make a better future for themselves, better earnings for their companies and a  higher standard of living for  their country.-  The investor-owned telephone  companies: in Canada and the  United    States    have    followed  these    guiding-^ principles    and'  have thereby developed the most  complete^ and modern' telecommunications systems in the world  Scholarship fund opens  While the telephone has been  with us for three generations,  only in recent years has it emerged as more than just a.tool  of voice transmission. Today ijt  is the symbol of a wide variety  of communications services;  ranging from the transmission of  data to the transmission of net-.  work television programs from  coast-to-coast.  This ��� evolution in the art of  telecommunications has resulted  in competition ��� very strong  competition. It cannot be said  any longer that the telephone industry is a monopoly, and this,  of course, was never more than  partially true. Today the telephone industry, operating under  strict regulations, is faced with  very real competition from non-  regulated enterprises providing  intercommunication services and  Gens of Thought  THE BEGINNING  The beginning is the most important part of the work:���Plato  Well begun is half done.  ���Horace1  That which the fool does in  the end, the wise man does in-  the beginning.���Richard Trench  To ask wisdom of God, is the!  beginning of wisdom.  ���Mary Baker Eddy;  A bad beginning makes a bad!  ending.���Euripides  Meet the first beginnings; look  to  the  budding mischief before  it has time to ripen to maturity.  ���Shakespeare  A group of Canadian educators  has started the Canadian Scholarship Trust Foundation, a * nonprofit organization aimed, at  sending more young Canadians  to university. Under the scheme  parents start paying now in preparation for the day that their  children go to university.  They open an account and  make regular monthly deposits.  When the child is ready to enter  university;, the principal from the  account is available to pay first-  year expenses.... .'-.;.  If the student passes the first  year, he receives a scholarship  in his second year, followed"by  similar scholarships in succeeding years if he continues to pass.  The scholarships, covering tuition, room and board, books and-  laboratory fees will be financed  from ��� interest accured by the  money deposited. If the child  does not go to university, the  principal will be returned, but  the interest remains in the fund.  Arthur Piggott, of Toronto,  former director of the Canadian  Adult Education association and  a director of the fund, said it  was started by a group of Ontario educators and businessmen  who were concerned that many  young Canadians dropped out of  university because of lack of  funds.  "When a parent is paying so  much a month into the fund to  send the child to. university, you  can be sure that the parent is  making sure that the child is  continually reminded that he  should aim for university," Pig-  got, a former superintendent of  schools in Calgary, said.  Piggott said prominent local  educators and businessmen' have  been asked to sit on the B.C. advisory council for the foundation.  He said the plan has achieved  wide acceptance across Canada,  with about 550 new people being  enrolled each month. He said  more than 5,000 are now enrol,  led.  A $100 enrolment fee is deducted from deposits, to cover the  cost of operating and administering the plan, Piggott said. Of  that, he said $10 goes into research at the national level.  Many uses for pulp  The Wall Street Journal viewing the use of pulp wood reports  that in the paper industry's  dream world, women wear paper  dresses and bake pies in disposable paper pans, men attired in  paper shirts lounge in paper  chairs and youngsters take dips  in paper, lined, swimming pools  arid camp out in paper tents and  paper sleeping bags. Whether  the public will buy this dream  remains to be seen. .  Paper makers are counting  heavily on these and other products emerging from their laboratories. Besides new consumer  goods,' companies are coming  out with such things , as paper  substitutes for aluminum foil  packaging, paper towels to replace industrial wiping cloths,  paper shop aprons, and throw-  away paper pillow cases for hospitals.  One of the paper researcher's  prime goals is to develop cheap  paper substitutes for textile products.    Paper    draperies    have  been available for years, for example, and more recently some  hospitals have been using disposable, sanitary paper replacement for textile items. Looking  far ahead, several paper companies are toying with the possibility of low cost paper clothing items It's known that  the Mead Corporation has developed experimental paper fabrics that have withstood as many  as 30 launderings.  A firm in Cleveland, Ohio, has  already; sold high school graduates about 25,000 paper mortar  boards for graduation ceremonies. The paper mortar board is  sold outright for one dollar to  replace the cloth models formerly rented for $1.25.  202 FT.  STEEPLE  St. Mary's church at Church  Point, Nova Scotia, is the largest wooden church in North  America. Completed in 1905, it  seats 1,500 persons. Its steeple  is 202 feet high.  When did Canadian horses  shine as boat paddlers?  In the last century. The horse  boat used to be popular as a  ferry in this country, in the years  just before the steamboat took  over. From two to five horses  would be harnessed on deck and  the power they supplied would  turn a paddle wheel. Horsi-boats  first appeared in Canada in the  late 18th century.., Orie record  tells of their plying the.Niagara  River as early as 1793. Toronto-  nians could take a leisurely trip  aboard a horsg-paddled ferry to  Toronto Island up to 1850. A  steamer took over in that year  and Dobbin returned ��� no doubt  thankully to the life of a land-'  lubber.   ;  Which colonial governor  secretly backed confederation?  Sir  Richard Graves  MacDon-  nell.   This   Irish lawyer served  the  British colonial  empire for  30 years iff the last century. He  began as chief justice of Gambia  m 1843 and became its governor  tour   years   later.  Posts in. the  West Indies and Australia followed. In 1864 MacDonneU was appointed   Lieuteriant-Goverrior   of  Nova Scotia with confidential orders   to   push Maritime Unipn.  Later, at the suggestion of Lord  Monck,    MacDonnell   took   the  lead in arranging the Charlottetown conference to discuss union  with Canada. This conference led  directly to   Confederation. MacDonnell was relieved of his duties in this country, but sent to  Hong Kong as  governor where  he remained until his retirement  in 1872. He died in France nine  years later, an early forerunner  of the movement to transform  the British Empire into a Commonwealth of free nations.  What part did the Swiss play  in early Canada?  The first person of Swiss origin  to figure prominently in Canadian history was Sir Frederick  Haldimand, early in the British  regime. The , United Empire  Loyalists included Mennenites,  some of swiss origin. They settled in Waterloo County, Ontario.  Among them was Christian Schneider, whose family bible traced .the Schneider, history back to  the canton of Berne in 1534.  Several early Huguenot families immigrating to Canada tirere  also Swiss. Some settled at River  John, Nova Scotia. Sir George  Provost, of French-speaking  Swiss descent, became a prominent Canadian in the last century.  The Encyclopedia Canadiana  also recalls that Lord Selkirk's  Red River colony; in Manitoba,  included 200 Swiss. They were  artisans; rather than farmers,  and had a -.. difficult time in the  pioneer community. For the protection of his colony, Lord Selkirk engaged more than 100 mien  of two Swiss mercenary regiments.  Some of the Red River Swiss  eventually moved to western Ontario, where they founded the  villages of Zurich and Berne.  The total number of Canadians  born in Switzerland is now over  6,000. A well-known Canadian  musician of Swiss birth is Ettore  Mazzoleni, principal of the Royal  Conservatory of Music of Toronto.  Does Canadian poetry lack  enthusiasm?  Hardly. Lack of popular interest and shortage of funds seem  to be no deterrent to the growth'  of poetry in Canada. This century saw the background of a  national movement for Canadian  poetry established with the  foundation of the Canadian Authors Association, "The Canadian Bookman" ��� "The Canadian Forum" ��� "The Dalhousie  Review" and the "University of  Toronto Quarterly"���all by 1931.  The late 1930's saw the emergence of E. J. Pratt, Robert  Finch, Frank Scott, A. M. Klein  and the Montreal Group, as major contributors of Canadian  poetry.  Several   poetry   periodicals  sprang   up:    "Contemporary  Verse" ��� "Preview" _ "First  Statement"   and  "Northern  Review."   Publishing   houses   contributed   various  anthologies  of  Canadian verse. Young poets got  out   university   publications like  "Fiddlehead" " ��� "Quarry"   ���  "Ubyssey"   and   "The   Tower."  Other poets, such as Irving Lay?  ton, Louis Dudek, Jay Macpherson, Raymond Souster and Fred  Cogswell    even    printed    their  works    privately.    British    and  American poetry magazines have  published   editions  on  Canadian  verse.    The    prairie    provinces  came up with poetry yearbooks.  The  McGill  Poetry  Series   was  launched in 1956. It may bo possible to stop the Canadian poet,  but neither  lack  of money nor  public indifference ara go'ng to  do it. NEW BOOKS  ���^���vrfMff^V  GIBSONS LIBRARY  '"'" jbvENILE DEFT.    '  Tin Tin in Tibet by Herg.  Shortstop   on   Wheels  by   Joe  Archibald.  1  Mystery   at Lake  Ashburn by  Mary Bonner.      )  So ..Small by Anne Rand.  ���'���"TreaStire in DevirsBay by Alexis Brown.  .,,The.,Tin Goose by Gene Olsen.  y   The "Kirig"^''Crocodile  by Her--  .ibert Kaufmann. ���   ^k ,  The Story House by Ruth Fen-  ner. ....'���., ,,���..���,....., .: ;,  Babies of the Wild by Brenda  G. Macrow. "  >" The Fantastic Brother by Rene  -.GuUldt. '*.*������ yylAA :,','������        ��� H--  Naniusa arid the New Magic by  Reba Paeffk  The Otter's Tale by Garun  Maxwell, y.  Snow : White , and the Seven  Dwarfs by Wanda Gag.  The Thread S&dier by. Anne  Heathers. ���  n - The Message-of the Scroles by  Yigael Yardin.  Canadian Biographies by Lome  J. Heriery.  Ballet Shoes by Noel Strestfield  ' Frog.Went. A Courting by toiig-  staff..  y The >: want; ad.   page   contains  a .* great fdeal  of. news. Read     ���  and find out what is going on  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Feb. 4 to 9  Taking advantage of  Advanced Styling Course  MIGKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  I 111!I!  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks   ���  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bos.'-- Telephone ' Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Printed Pattern  tvfln  9313  SIZES  12-20  40  %*%  This collarless shirtdress with  an 8-gore, flare answers your request for a dress that's pert,  pretty, practical. Sew it in crisp  cottons, rayon.  Printed Pattern 9313: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 40. Size  16 requires 4|4 yards 39-inch  fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please), for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  FREE OFFER! Coupon in  Spring Pattern Catalog for one  pattern free���any one you choose  from 300.design ideas. Send 50c  now for Catalog.  Coast News,   Jan. 31, 1963.       3  THEIR OWN OCEAN LINER.  Proud owners of a 21-foot scale  model of the liner'Queen Mary  are Peter Jarvis (left),- 8, his  brother, David, 11, and another  lad, Philip Wiseher,- 8, all of Toronto. Ship represents five years'  work for a U.S. watchmaker;  and is equipped with electric circuit, spotlight, horn, 24 miniature  lifeboats, passenger seats, and 4-  cylinder engine with a top. speed  of 10.knots. fLiner was Christmas  presentfto boys from' their fa-  thersk-TNS Photo.  Salute to  THIS WEEK'S x R E ��� IP E  When you see the word Lyoiv  naise in a recipe,- it means the  use of sauteed onion as a sper  cial ; combination-seasoning. A  familiar example is potatoes  Lyorinaise." Try sliced cocked  carrots or beets cooked in this  manner; or add sauteed onion  to cooked, cut green beans,  lirnas, or to chopped cooked  spinach or kale.  '*���     *  -1*  A salute to California, fastest  growing state in tho Union, from  British Columbia, Canada's fastest growing province, will be a  feature of the B.C. tourist promotional visit to I^os Angeles and  i San ' Francisco/ Hon.: Earle C.  Westwood said recently.  The Los Angeles party, headed  by Ron B. Worley, will leave  Vancouver in a bus provided by  the government on Friday, March  1.' The San Francisco group will  leave the following day arid will  be headed by Ron Gadsby of the  Department of Recreation' and  Conservation.  Mr. Westwood emphasized the  trip will be a working tour and  memlbers of the party comprising  tourist representatives from all  sections of the province, as weii.  as civic representatives, will be  assigned specific1 duties. Appearances on television, radio and in  the news media are beingrarrang-  ed as well as visits to automobile clubs and travel agents.  2,500 bowlers  have signed up  More than 2,200 five-pin and  ten-pin bowlers in B.C. have signed up so far for the second annual Player's Bowling Festival to  try for an all-expense-paid holiday in Jamaica.  ��� Last year, 4,251 keglers took  part and three of them.^pn, 12-.  day dream vacations for two in  the tropics.  Participants must register with  their league secretaries before.  Feb. 2 to qualify for this year's  Festival.  First step of the three-step competition takes place in the week  beginning Feb. 24.  Tangerine Whip  To one envelope unflavored  gelatin, add % cup canned tangerine juice from one (1) lb. can.  - Melt over boiling water. Stir  in remaining tangerine juice, J/_  tbsp. lemon juice and % cup  sugar.  Refrigerate until beginning to  thicken, about 30 minutes. Beat  until fluffy with rotary beater or  electric mixer.  Rinse six custard cups with  cold water.and dust with granulated sugar. Fill with whip.  Refrigerate four hours, or until firm. Unmold; serve with  Marshmallow-Tangerine Sauce.  Marshmallow-Tangerine Sauce  Dilute   Vs    cup   marshmallow  whip  with  four  tbsp.   tangerine  juice.  Serves four to six.  ���"#������**.  Molasses  Walnut  Cookies  Combine Vs c. butter or margarine, 1 c. sugar, lJ/_ c. molasses,  y.% c. vinegar and Vs c. water,  Blend well.  Sift together 6 c. already sifted  enriched flour, V/z tsp. cinnamon, iy2 tsp. allspice, \XAtsp.  ginger, 1 tsp. baking soda and  1 tsp. salt. Add 1 c. broken walnut meats. Work,into the molasses  mixture.   Mix well.. Chill  1  hour.--,,.,    *��y-^    -.'i.ri:   -a^;' *,;    V:--.--t  Roll out on. a . lightly: floured  . surface to J/S-in. thickness. Cut  with a floured 2*/_-in. cookie cut*  ter; place on oiled baking sheets.  Brush with unbeaten egg white;  strew each with chopped walnut  meats.- Bake in a moderate oven  at 375 degree for 12-15 minutes  or until done. Makes 30.  *     *     *  Jellied Peaches  Place 'drained halved canned  peaches, rounded side down, in  the ^refrigerator freezing tray.  Put a storied date in each: Pour  in prepared gelatin, any fruit  flavor, made/according to package directions. Chili 30-35 minutes in the freezing compartment  until firm. .  ; Cut iri squares, a peach half  iri each. Serve plain or with.a  whipped topping.  k "..-.���      Orange Pllaf  <���.To 2 cups, white rice in a saucepan add 2 cups orange juice and  3, cups water, ;i% tablespoons salt  and 1 tablespoon fine-glared  orange rind. Stir until boiling.k  .Coyer, reduce the heat, and  cook 25 minutes.  >The last five minutes stir in'4  tablespoons butter or margarine  with a fork and place an asbe^os  mat underneath to finish cooking. ���-'- ''.-' '������-.; X..;.: y....: ' XZ ��� 'Z  ly        . *       *       sfs  Raspberry Custard Moulds  ,.t M?ie up 1 - package' no-cook  \janilla dessert, stirring in 1  tablespoon fihe-grated orange  rand and % cup fine cake or sot  enriched bread crumbs. Transfer  to custard cups. Unmould.  jTop with raspberry jam slightly thinned with any fruit juice.  Serves four to  six.  ������?, FROM  THE  Printed  Word  It is true that kings or que'ens,  on the advice of their ministers,  delight to honor certain of their  subjects with titles from time to  time. Still, titles, as they bei-  come distributed to more and  ri^ore people, lose the quality of  distinction. Sir Gordon Richards,  a3 successful. jockey, has the  same honorific as ..Sir. Francis  Drake. A. century or, so hence,  who but historians will know  tlrat there was- any essential difference between Lord Nelson and  LGfd,:Norlhcliffe? �����������^    .<*    .���*���?��'  -A recent instance that could  have become a classic had to do  with an irate citizen who was  prepared to argue, with lawyer  inj attendance, that he had gone  around that corner ori a yellow,  light, not a red one.  The irateness of the citizen1  was obvious to someone in authority and the youthful prosecu-  toivyon examining the summons,  had to note to the magistrate  that the citizen's address, was  the right street but the wrong  number, thereon, The Solomon on  the bench decreed that, of course,  the prosecution could riot proceed on a faulty summons and,  therefore, he dismissed the case.  The irate citizens was even  more irate when the magisterial  ruling dissipated what was to  have been a cause celebre.  e taker 4  years to mature  Scckeye salmon, the elite of  British Columbia's finny world,  normally takes about four years  fc rrrr.ture in southern coastal  waters. In northern ?.nd central  areas this may be extended to  five yearsf Sockeye (Oncorhy-  nous nerka) average about seven  pounds iri weight and are the  most yvaluable of the three salmon abundriritXin this province.  The. typical sockeye spends  one growing season in a. lake  followed by thrPe to four years  at. sea. Th'eir distribution is limited to"'. lakes2 accessible to the  ocean, and in this respect the  Fraser River dominates the field  with 960 square miles of lakes  as f compared'. with some 450  ' square,miles for all other British Columbia River systems.  TAXES AND  SCHOOLS  Two B.C. representatives will  help in shaping a presentation to  the Royal Commission on Taxation on behalf of Canadian  schools. Two Table Officers of  the B.C. School Trustees Association will go to Ottawa to attend  a Canadian School Trustees Association winter meeting, Feb. 1  and 2. Members will discuss a  progress report on a brief being  prepared . by C.S.T.A. for the  Commission.  ���*\  TNB  '   "But my POLITICS coc  lllct with my conscience.*  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  SKYTAXI  AIR CHARIER SERVICE  8854412  . ANYTIME  2 and 6 PASS. PLANES  (In Vancouver call CR 8-5141)  8  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone  DAYS - 885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'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  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  .Hear ��� ��� ��� ���  Dr. Alan Inglis  Illiistraied >TaIIron "his Reteeiit  ;-".   ta Soviet Union  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL  Saturday, Feb. 2 at 8-p.m.  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  sywnbois  TO THE   DISABLED  OF  B.C  TO THE Coast News,.,Jan.  %  1963,-  SMALL TALK  "/  ,'V-jVV  '.,-��� f.-c  TRETIIEWAY���GEIGER  Before a background of red  carnations arid white 'mums  Rev. Donald Swerbfeger united  in marriage Miss Joanne Elizabeth Geiger, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Samuel Scott Cantwell, of  Renton, Washington and Donald  E. C. Tretheway; of Vancouver,  son of Mrs. Charles E. Tretheway of Gibsons, B.C. formerly  of Knutson, B.C. The ceremony  was performed Dec. 15 in Garden  Street Methodist church, Bellirig-  ham, Wash.  For   her   wedding   the   bride  chose a formal gown of lace over  satin    bodice    featuring     long  sleeves.    The    full    skirt    with  chapel train was trimmed  with  lace  at  the  hemline.   She wore  a shoulder length veil and carried a white prayer book topped  by a white orchid and white ribbon   streamers   in  which  were  knotted red rose buds.  Miss   Georgina   Goelzer   was  . maid of honor and bridesmaids  were   Miss   Margaret Cox and  Miss   Charlene   Okerlund.   They  were dressed alike in red velvet  sheath   dresses   with   matching  satin cummerbunds . that formed  a rose centre back with sashes  falling   to   the   hemline.   Their  flowers   were white  poinsettias.  Best man was Mr. Edward Wiren  of Gibsons and ushers were Mr.  Jim Geiger,  of Renton,   Wash.,  brother  of the  bride, and  Mr.  Dale  Warr   of Chilliwack,   B.C.  Mr. Lloyd Bartruff was organist.  Soloist was miss Anette Barden  who sang Ave Maria and O perfect Love.  Serviteurs at the reception in  the church parlors were Mrs.  Paul Skytte and Mrs. Cecil  Chamberlin, aunts of the groom  and Mrs. Lloyd Hooker, aunt of  the bride, Miss Linda Hart and  Mrs. John Lotto. Miss Linda-Lou  Chamberlin attended the guest  book. ,  For her going away costume  the bride chose a black knit suit  with gold and black blouse. She  wore a white orchid corsage.  Mr. Tretheway is a graduate  cum laude of western Washington State College and Mrs.  Tretheway is in her senior year  at college. The couple are making their home at 936 East 17th  Avenue in Vancouver, B.C.  4 ,;X   iv ���*��k  'K  By.Syjns;  ��o����x��#oe��7*w��w  11  At Ithe' close  meeting,    1st  of   their weekly  f Roberts ' Creek  been  TN9  coming  from  work   feeling    "Your trouble is . . . you'  as limp as a rag." c on't know how to relax..."  Womens Institute  ends its 37tii year  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  ^  J  President of Howe Sound Women's Institute for-the next year  ' will be Mrs. Hilda Lee with Mrs.  M. Christenson as vice-president  and Mrs. G. Corlett as secretary.  Directors will be Mrs. A. L.  'Winn and Mrs. E. Peterson.  The meeting.was the 37th annual meeting and the report  showed definite progress made  during the year.  The secretary's report showed  the 46 members held nine regular  meetings. Christmas parcels were  Pender Harbour  scouts active  Pender Harbour Group committee for Cubs and Scouts, met  on Jan. 14, after almost a year  of inactivity. There was a fair  turnout of. mothers and fathers.  After taking care of old business reports were given on Ed  Lowes' group of Cubs. He now  has 18 Cubs, all new ones, so he  and Jim Love have their hands  full. Bob Crichton reported his  scouts, now number 15.  Election of officers saw Bill  Malcolm back, into the chair.  Mrs. Bill Donley took over the  secretary-treasurers post and  Roy Lockhart became vice-chairman. Mrs. Ernie Widman and  . Mrs. Willie Rousseauwill be the  committee representatives.  It was decided to have a four  woman.social committee to take  oyer the fund raising. Three of  the fathers volunteered to get  a bottle drive under way Sat.,  Feb. 2-from Egmont to Secret  Cove. Some of the fathers also  offered assistance for hikes and  camp-outs, which will be greatly  appreciated, as our Akela, Scoutmaster and assistants are all  held back by their work. Plans  are also afoot for getting our  camp site set up, but that will  be a peninsula effort so there is  much planning to be done. The  next meeting will be held on  Feb. 11 at 7 p.m. in the hall kitchen.  LIVE ABILITY IN A SMALL HOME  PLAN    N0.= R6-987  AREA = 988.5  SQ, FT.  FRONTAGE =   46'-0"  Plan No. 987 (copyright No. 117093) ^  A really good small house, one that goes well beyond the standard  basic frame dwelling, to embrace some of that elusive quality we  call "livability" is not easily obtainable, but in plan No. 987 here is  such  a  house.   Especially  suitable  for   the   "newly-marrieds"   or  the older "just retireds" couple ��� vertical siding, and an unusual  roof line, (use some of the beautiful new tones in cedar shingles to  harmonize with, the siding), can make this compact two bedroom,  non basement home into the prettiest house on the block.  Inside ��� note the large overhang at the entry to protect you from  the weather ��� you will find a large living room (19'lxl2'4) opening  into a well-laidout kitchen with lots of cupboard space, and a family  room. Plumbing is back to back with the bathroom installation for  economical installation.  Good size heated storage is accessable from both the kitchen and  the carport. Carport could be completed to convert it to a garage  without any difficulty as the roofline extends right over. Frontage  of the house including the carport is 46' which makes it ideal for a  city lot, but tucked away in the country it would look picturesque  and inviting.   Floor   area of 987 square feet brings it into line for  N.H.A. requirements.  Working  drawings are available from the  Building Centre   (B.C.)  Ltd., 96 Kingsway at Broadway, Vancouver 10. Send for price list of  blueprints.  Free plan book "Select Homes Designs" now available. Send 25c to  cover cost of mailing and handling.  two,  prepared and there were 27 regular parcels, two extra and one  special. Thel annual meeting was  followed by a tea and exchange  of gifts. <  The institute's birthday party  was iri the form of a turkey supper. To help the proposed hospital and Gibsons public library a  tea was held and the proceeds  were divided between the  each receiving a $25 donation  A quilt made by Mrs. E. Peterson from wool supplied by Mr��.  M. Huhtala from her own sheep  was raffled to pay the cost of  chartering a bus for the institute's annual outing at the PNE.  Other money raising events irir  eluded a garden party and plant  sale, a July produce sale, an August garden party and a Christmas bazaar. All were successful.  Pot luck lunches were arranged  during the period from June to  November and at a November  lunch Mrs. Shaw attended and  spoke on PNE competition  The old verandah on the institute cottage was tbrn down arid  a new one put in its place resulting in increased floor space  which helps out when members  hold teas and other functions in  the cottage. -Donations were  made during the year to the Solarium, the firemen of Gibsons.  Pennies for Friendship, northern  development, the July 1 celebration, Central Mission in Vancouver, the Salvation Army, . Fall  Fair and baskets of flowers for  school graduation ceremonies. A  W.I. cook book was presented to  the   high   school .student ! With  ? billion, f 497 million six-ounce bot-  best marks in home economies?^:!-ties,;?.'/:   .I';?;:';*-ii���;.�����>;��� X\Ax~X'X     k-  Guides held an enrolment  ceremony ,. and fa badge.; presenta tion"  attended'by the divisional commissioner, Mrs. Betty;Williams of  Sechelt.  Charlene Berdahl and Dawn  Rowlands, both of the Forget-me.  not patrol were introduced by  their patrol leader, Lorna Sneddon and made their promises to  Captain Allen. Mrs. Williams presented Sandra Ward with her 2nd  class badge and the following  Guides with their Proficiency  badges: Erica Ball, child nurse;  Sharon Dodd, homemaker, laundress, cook, hostess and min-.  strel; Wendy Inglis, cook and  laundress; Merilee Olson, toy-  maker and cook; Lorna Sneddon,  cook;  Pat Thomas,  naturalist.  Sandra Ward, cook,; hostess and  homemaker; Brenda Weinhandl,  toymaker; Frances West, naturalist, birdwatcher and woodsman; Nicky Wray, cook, laundress, hostess and toymaker.  Service Stars were awarded to  3rd year, Pat Thomas; 2nd year.  Erica Ball, Merilee Olson, Lorna  Sneddon and Nicky Wray; 1st  year, Sharon Dodd, Patty Gust,  Wendy Inglis, Sandra Ward, ^  Brenda Weinhandl and Frances  West.  The 1962 prize for original work  in some branch of natural science  donated by Mr. and Mrs. Frank  West was divided between Merilee Olson for a collection of butterflies and insects and Frances  West for a collection of pressed  flowers.  Preceding the divisional meeting in Gibsons In November a  contest was held among all the  ver and Texada Island to Port  Guides in the division, Powell Ri-  Mellon, for a design for the cover  of the History of Guiding in the  division. The design submitted  by Erica Ball of the Roberts  Creek Company was the winner ..  and the map showing the location of Guides and Brownies in  the  division submitted by Fran-.  150 BOTTLES  To be an average Canadian,  you. should be' drinking more  than 150 bottles of soft drinks  a year. Canadians drink more  than 164 million gallons of carbonated beverages a year, or 3~  ; es iWest;fwillylaistf be included in  the book; Mrs.' Wiliiams i>fesentr  fed firica with;;'a cheque for $10  ;' which sh6 haft wbnfpr her com-  pany and to' show ;her personal  - appreciation both Erica and  Frances received World Pins  which may be worn in uniform or  out. .'::  Religion arid Life emblems will  1 be  presented to Lorrfa Sneddon  and Sandra Ward by Rev. W. M.  Cameron during the   service  at  .'���#��k';ASi    ���:���?���-.. ���xi--*(-:~X   ��<ik'j:-'  . Gibsons United-Church,. Sunday,  ��^'^X:^zrmymmm^Z  MICKEY ��0E'  Member,.  Professional Salesriieh's  ---'-"���;- -������--; Club ~;   k'Falcon ;  Fairlane  [  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  *M 6-7111    BR 7-��497  ROWS PLUMBING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2092  NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS  USED APPLIANCES REDUCED FOR CASH  REDUCED PRICES FOR SOME PLUMBING SUPPLIES  NO CREDIT j Mrs. Lily Rogers  KITCHENS  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  REMODELLING, WHY NOT LET  Oceanside Furnilure & Cabinet Shop  ADVISE YOU ON YOUR KITCHEN CABINETS  Our precision built units are of a quality that cannot  be duplicated by on the job construction -and they can  be pre-finished inside and out prior to installation. Thus  "inconvenience is cut to a minimum.  To see samples of exotic hardwoods and  plastic laminates call  R. BIRKIN at 886-2551  or drop into the sliop on BEACH AVE., in ROBERTS CREEK  W,7/  be Wearing  new  Dieter's  TV & Hi-  REPAIRS TO ALL; HI-FIs ��� RECORD PLAYERS  TAPE RECORDERS ��� TRANSISTOR and CAR RADIOS  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  Govt. Certified Technician Ph. 886-2346  or phone 8S&-9609 anytime  t - *    ' \  Jay-Bee Furniture & Appliances  :-:--'..;.,-  GIBSONS   ���:��� '    A   : X-  Hero's how easy it Is to get started: Just send  for our new 1963 Spring-Summer Catalog, make your,  selection of a free pattern from any of the 116 printed  patterns shown, and let your sewing machine do  the rest.  The beautiful new catalog is the biggest, most'  attractive ever...with the widest range of styles  and sizes.  Get your copy, which includes coupon for a free  pattern, by mailing 500, in coins, to this Newspaper.  Pattern Dept, 60 Front Street West .Toronto,. Ont.  LI'L PEDRti  1 - By A  ��  Hii/it,ji__^_  MOCO-By Barley.  imssmm  OUR TOWN ��� By McCIelland  HUMBY-IF YOUR  SON  TOUCHES MY PARROL.  AGAIN YOU'RE  /  HE PULLED OUT ALL/  \  ^  THE POOR.  BIRD'S J  '    -  \  ^TAIL FEAT!  AERS.^  ^  ���Ef  *���       rV-wftan'  rupi��  _T��_H  1  -ill  pi J  ~"r^*.  ViN_^__  -������ ��  " -MgL"  JT   * ��� __ ., _, Cpasf ;N��^s,^J[an.i S^jil^.'  f  5  COMING. EVENTS   ' ���'��� /'**"'  Feb:^2, Roberts.-Creek   Region  Sodai with'"entert.aininent, 8 p.m.  ���x:. -:���������.  ;dmteoN_it.  AdjmissiLo^' 5Qc.  Feb.,^4^ O.A.P.O.   Social, ;Kihs;  menfHall, ��ip.in. ��� Xx % \  ::..../:���/./���-    xx  ':. ���-.'.���,������ ti y*  ��������� ���   . ������ -  Mar." 26, St? John's United church  Women, Wilson Creek, Tea and  Rome Baking Sale, v  DEATHS ,. ....  I .  LeWARNE ��� Passed away Jan.  28,1963, Edith May LeWarne of  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  Survived by her loving husband,  Albert; two sons, Howard of Gibsons, B.C. and Jack of Ocean  Park, B.C.; two sisters in England, six grandchildren and three  great-grandchildren. A family  funeral -sendee was held Wed.,  Jan. 30 at 2 p.m. at Harvey Funeral Home* .Gibsons, Rev. E.  Jessop officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home,'directors.  IN MEMORIAM  KLEIN��� In memory of Charles.  Klein who passed away suddenly  Feb. 3, 1960.  "And the flowers in fthe garden  Oh!   let them blossom   there."  His wife and family  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  FOUND ���������'������   Pair of glasses left ot Gibson  Girl Beauty Salon. Ph.  886-2120.  HELP WANTED  B.C. HYDRO & POWER  AUTHORITY  Application for  employment,  Stenographer-Cashier  Qualifications: full high school  course or equivalent-, typing and  shorthand essential, pleasing personality for dealing with the general public. Salary commensurate with qualifications.  Application to be submitted in  writing to the Branch Manager,  Box 159- Sechelt, B.C. by Tuesday  Feby 5; 1963k y     -ZX /_A...'���''.'���'.  Secretaryrbookkeeper for grocery  business. yApplyf Box 657, Coast  News.ylyA-yAxX:X ; ���:���;.; -  ...   ���/.-..r.-.-tje���.-fl.-v.-.-.v.. .jw.^i<��i...wi....���v   ���  - . ��� <f     .- .*"���"*  wbRKi^ANTED ��� y 'kkkk  VERNONf (CONTRACTORS  Constructionf-- from start to fin*  ish or any 'part. Free estimates  and work guaranteed.  Concrete work ��� Sand and gravel supplies.  Experienced workmanship at  competitive  prices  Phone 886-9813,  Work  wanted  for  3   ton   dump  truck. Phone 885-9780.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any time, 886-9609.  ���O  WANT TO MAKE  BEAUTIFUL MUSIC'  BUY YOUR HI-FI NOV  WITH A LOW-COST UFE-mSURED  XXX  XXX XXXX XXXXX  XXXX  *"   5        X     X     %     |   XXX?  X*8   ���        Ml  XXX  XXX XXXX  ���   X  X   X  XXXX X  XXX  XXXX  X  xxxx x  X      X   XX.  xxxx X x >  X xxxx*  xxxx xxx     a  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  BUILDING   MATERIALS  ��� Septic tank   of concrete   bricks,  f'x4'x4',-$50. Reinf. Concrete top  in sections, with handles, $8.  A. Simpkins, 885-2132, Davis Bay.  STAMPS & COINS .   CASH PAID! for your U.S.A.,  Canada, Newfoundland, Great  Britain. Foreign stamps and  coins. Some are worth up to  $20,000. Complete new illustrated catalog ��� $1.00 (refundable).  Also included free, list of coin  and stamp dealers in U.S.A. and  Canada. Order now -from John  Renall, 361 Lisgar St., Ottawa.  Canada.  Obey the signals, stay in line.  The life you save, may be mine.  Family Home ��� Fully" serviced,. 3 bedroom, full basement  . home.'...oh; partlyf"cleared, fenced  five acres. Large, bright cabinet  electric, kitchen. Sundeck off spacious living room. Auto-oil furnace. : Pull price only $10,500,  terms. ���'.".-.'  Modern Duplex ��� Side by Side  ��� One an(J two bedroom units.  Large, panelled living rooms  each with brick fireplace. Separate meters, each unit completely  self-contained. Full price $16,900  w|ith .easy terms. Call Lucille  Holden (Res.) 886-7758.  Why Rent? ��� $65 per month  buys this fully serviced, 2 bedroom, part basement home. Living room has brick fireplace and  one wall panelled. $2,500 cash  handles. '  GOWER POINT  Waterfront Lots ��� 100 feet  frontage, water available, excellent building sites. Price range  $2,300 to $2,800 terms.  SECRET COVE AREA  Waterfront ��� Over 6 acres with  600 feet frontage, and magnificent  view. Property, beautifully treed  with; arbutus and pine. Easy access. Full price $8,500 terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� 80 feet frontage with safe all year moorage.  Selectively treed and fully serviced. Full price $3,000 terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  Ranch style home, Pender  Harbour, 200 sq. ft. 84 x 170 wf.  lot ideal for, fisherman or yachtsman. Safe, deep bay. Protected  water. Only 6 years old. Good. wa.  ter supply. Only $14,750 easy  terms.  Davis Bay view lot. 60 x 150,  water, light, trees, view of water. F.P. $1350, Vs down.  View   retirement   home,   Porpoise Bay, Sechelt. Prof. remodelled. Beautiful kitchen garden lot  only $6000 F.P. ......  '���' Bay view lot.   Porpoise   Bay,  landscaped. $2,000 F.P.  Viewkwf.   lot, A Sargent   Bay,  :$4500k A   V-k        '..;.������  . 110' wf. 3 acres,   Oyster Bay,  kPerider!B!afbbur. Deep water an-,  chorage. $4000  F.P.  2 large lots West Sechelt, small  cottage, good water supply, front,  age on two roads. Subdiv. possibilities, only $3500 F.P.  Call Jack Anderson,. 885-9565  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT  formerly  T. E.  DUFFY, AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161^ Box 155, Sechelt.  2 view lots, cleared. 3 rooms,  close to stores. $6,300 F.P.  9 acres, 4 roomed log house,  partly cleared, fruit trees, year  round creek. $4,000 F.P.  5 acres on North Road close to  ferry. $2,200.  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign  of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  (R. F. Kennett.��� Notary Public)  PENINSULA  PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  Business   property  Building contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping" Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  One of the best view lots in  Gibsons. All services, ready to  build on.  Motel bargain, close in, proved  earnings.  For these and other good buys,  Phone    .'���'���'  Listings wanted.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   .886-2500  Looking for acreage? Here's  the best buy in the area! ! ! 32  acres, spring water supply, New  5 room house, requires some finishing. Barn and other out-bldgs.  250' frontage on secondary hwy.  $8450. Be sure to see this.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Owned and operated by  B. P.   (Kay) Butler  Phone 886-2000  y REAL ESTATE (Cont'd,*.  - '.���'. _ :���; ���.���it ���. i���*�� -���  %'������$���.���'���$-.�����> �����������*���.���#��� a h ?; "W %���%   HJ-      :    .:  5 ?Fbf%dideVd(fAthe-b)est"bays in  Real Estate in the Wilson Creek  to  Halfmoon Bay  area   dphtact  \\ ^AGGE^T AGENClpE^tTD.   ;  Sechelt  ,   Phone 885-2065   :  Charlie  King ���  885-2066 eves.  Ed Surtees .'���'.��� 885:93Q3,eves.  PROPERTY WANTED  WANTED: Listings of waterfront  lots and acreage. BUTT REALTY  LTD., 1150 Marine Drive, North  Vancouver. Phone..987-5281.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  2 acres, treed, on Roberts Creek  Lower Rd., lots 19 & 14. For information phone INgersoll 3-3321  or write Mrs. Marrs, 1385 14th  Ave., R.R. 2, Haney, B.C.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  FOR RENT  Will lease a house at Cozy Conner, Gibsons. Available immediately. Apply 705 Evelyn Drive5,  West  Vancouver. Ph WA 2-9669.   ; r_ :  Single and double rooms, weekly  or monthly rates. Smith's Rooming House, Phone 886-9912.  WANTED TO RENT       ~~       <"  Wanted to rent with option of  buying 3 bedroom home by busi'1-  nessman. References. P.O. Box  317, Gibsons. -r  MISC. FOR  SALE V  40" Moffat Electric range, $95i  8 cu. ft. West, refrig. $95; 9 x 15  Broadloom two tone gray, $200:  All as new. Phone 885-2012. Can  be seen at Tyee Products, Sechelt.  I, ...    ...   ��� ��� ������.,.������      i   , ^   i i .������ -  ,.       ������  10J4 power winch with 200 ft. 3/a  steel core cable off Willys Jeep.  Good condition, $75. Ph. 884-5227i.  Blond wood coffee table with .2.  matching step tables. Phone 886,-  9534.  Coleman oil heater, good condition, reasonable. Phone 886-20341   :���: : : : : Hi  f.  Typewriter,   cheap. Ph. 884-5322*  Encyclopedia for sale. Phone 883.  2332  after   5. p.m. ffj.:  Wholesale plumbing supplies   at   <  15% over cost, plus labor wheri'-;  necessary. Free estimates. PhoriS  write or call Ray Newman, R.Rf  i; Gibsons. Ph. 886-9678.    -  Large, oil  space   heater,   good, v  working   condition.   ^S^Phone**  >xmM$xx:m*xxzm^xx4^xmx  Portable    style    concert   model..  Stereo Hi-fi,   almost   hew.   PX).{ ,  Box 392, Sechelt; B.C. ^ '-  Complete Scuba diving outfit, al-  , most new, including spear,; $150: -'���  A bafgaih.  Phone'886-2559 afterk  6 p.m.  MUSHROOM MANURE       11;.;-.  Weedless, odorless, easy to han-:  die, general purpose humUs fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  ��� --. ��� ���������     -.-,��� . , . ' -     Ml- ������������,,.     I.  ^. |>.  Used electric and gas ranges,,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  ; _.y-... 1/    -j.,'.-}    ..        ��������������� ���-;.������   ��� ��� ���;  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179   or  write : Box A588,   Coast  ���: Nems.lZj.0fffi��ZX:AXl'Z/X  :'..���' yX'X; XXXX,-' "yy': ' :   ;.<    ���.".     '���.  Ghurth Chuckles  by CARTWRIGHT  :^��^cli -Repairs  :'::yf;y&fJEwjl_RYf::  MARINE MEN^S  WEAR  Ph. 886-2116,  GIBSONS  Itor guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. 'tfn  1    ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  Jan. 26 ��� 12385, orange  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  Bell,   1975  Pendreil  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  evenings  Phone 885-9778 for  appointment.  r  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperihanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  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  $10.00  Phone 886-2369  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered   ;  B6ne dry old growth fir, $14  ^irj^pu^^fl��kp��, COAL  $32 ton, $17 }_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  \::.   Gibsons  We deliver anywhere   on the  Peninsula. For prices phone  886-9902  WANTED  *;'  Wood stove in good condition. 30  in.   only.   Phone   886:2120.   .     ,.^.  Private timber, large or small'  acreage, or private lots. Will pay,,  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656^  Coast News.  Used   furniture,  or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gib-f  sons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENTS ~.  Piano tuning, regulating, repairs  Robert  B. Spears.   For appoint;,  ment phone 886-2324. ;  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION i,  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay lif  Membership enquiries welcome'1-  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior  ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 88G4652. North Road.  Tree falling, topping or remov-'  ing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to    Pender.. Harbour.    Phone,  886-9946, Mairven Volen.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9510.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  z Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as f one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  .Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, 'Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion; "3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  ;    Tuesday 5 pm. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an adertise-  ment shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there  shall be no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is  accepted by ��the newspaper when  copy is not submitted in writing  or verified in wTitincr.  WINTER SAP DORMANT  Amount of snp in a tree varies  scarcely at all from winter to  spring and, in fact, is sometimes  greater in winter. The difference  is simply that it moves in the  spring and lies dormant in winter.  "We didn't have a ladder that would reach."  Gfourcb Service!  3�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  jiii 11  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m., Evensong  11 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Matins  11 a.m.,  Sunday   School  Community Church, Port Mellon  7:30 p.m..  Evensong  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  11 a.m., Morning Prayer  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 pirn.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican,���Commjihiohf 9:3Q-V. a.m.?.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S v  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  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 Yju, over CJOR. 600.  1:30 p.m. every   Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  '   10 a.m.,. Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  ,    Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,   Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  Anglicans report  goals attained  St. Bartholomew's annual meeting of the congregation, on Friday, Jan. 25, rounded off a Day  of-Prayer and Witness with services of the church forming . a  chain of prayer calling on all  Anglicans to stand up and be  counted.  Friday the Conversion bf St.  Paul' commenced with Holy Communion at 10 a.m. followed by  MatlhV at yll" ?a?mT^Noon-hour  prayers at 12; the afternoon given over to prayer periods and  ended with Evensong at 4:30 followed by a parish supper and annual meeting. The day saw 112  people participating in this Day  of Witness and augurs well for  the success of this Venture for  Christ and His Work.  The past year's reports showed many goals attained, and also  indicated^ challenges to be met,  approval "given by the hearty response of all the members. Within the next few weeks, visitors  will be out ,in the Gibsons area  making friendly calls on ' neighbors and acquaintances of the  Anglican Way of Life.  The church committee is composed of the following members:  vicar's warden, E. Henniker;  people's warden, V. Bracewell;  treasurer, O. Hincks; secretary,  G. Cooper; delegate to synod, A.  Andrews; sidesman, L. LaFond:  rounds, A Anderson; stewardship, A. Mainwaring and J. Robinson. Sunday School supt., J. K.  Woods; W.A. representatives.  Mrs. E. Baker and Mrs. E. Henniker; members, A. Craven. J.  Pitt.. E-. Cooper, C. Fisher. This  committee meets on the first  Wednesday of every month.  At St. Hilda's  Mr. Francis Stone w?s ap-  ro-:itod Vicar's Warden vt the  annual meeting of St. Hilda's  C!:urch. Other ofio^rs elected  were Mr. Sid Redman, people's  v/arden; secretary, Mrs. B. Lon-  neberg; treasurer, Mr. T. Ivan  Smith; delegate to the Synod,  Mr. Archie Williams; alternate,  Mr. F. Stone; members at large,  Mrs. Bea Rankin, Mrs. C. Jackson, Mrs. Alice Billingsley, and  Mr. Denis Gray.  Chairman of maintenance committee will be Mr. J. S. Northcote, Mrs. S. Dawe is president  of the afternoon W.A. and Mrs.  Dick Clayton, president of the  evening. W. A. Mr. James Dunn  is superintendent of the Sunday  school. Mrs. F. Stone is in charge  of the girl's W.A. and Mrs. J. S.  Northcote the junior group Mr.  Sid Redman is organist and  choirmaster.  ���DAVIDSON DUNTON, president  and vice-chancellor of Carleton  University, Ottawa, presides over  Inquiry, CBC-TV's Tuesday night  program which examines subjects of national importance.  There r.rc almost 500 bottling  plants in Canada. Scarcely a  city of 25,000 or over is without  one or more bottling plants. Few  of them are big ��� about two-  thirds are in the under $200,000  classification. They employ 8,000  people. 6       Coast  News, Jan.  31,  1983.  Ideas pay of  General Motors of Canada  a week throughout 1962 in sug-  a week htroughout 1962 in suggestion awards ta*GM people at  Oshawa and Windsor and in the  ,; field:;:. Payments, totalling   $153,-  -000 set;�� record, for-a single year-  and   exceeded "19,61 awards "by  :; $35,000.    ,f       ���'!"���'���;  In the past five years., GM of  Canada has paid "suggestion  awards totalling $510,000...During  1962, a maximum of $5,000 was  made to Tom Farmer of Oshawa,  for a suggestion relating to parts  cataloguing.  avis  cosmetics...  just riglit for me"  says   Mrs.   Pierre  Vinot,  talented  Montreal TV Artist.  Like women all over Canada,  Mrs. Vinot has found the'excellence and wide variety of shades  iri all Mary King Cosmetics  "just right" for her. You will,  too! Mrs. Vinot enjoys the convenience of shopping in her own.  home, too. So will. you. For  prompt home service, call now.  WATKI_NTS  PRODUCTS  WATKINS QUALITY PRODUCTS  :     w;h,kent  '   Box 282 -^ Gibsons, B.C.  Ph. 886-9976  toou*Wkecra*^&xa**m*  934���KEEP WARM AND PRETTY on zero; days in a knitted helmet with a cape colter or cuff.' Baby cables, lovely. Directions helmet, mittens k- small, medium, large included.  ,    .  681���GAY FOOT-COZIES���just two pieces for boot or ballet slipper.  Use quilted cotton, velveteen, corduroy. Transfer;  directions small,  medium, large, extra large, incl.     .........  952���FUN-TO-DISPLAY POTHOLDERS���clever, coloi;:ul for hostess  gifts, bazaars. 2 identical,pieces plus embroidery for each. Transfer 8 potholders; directions.  THIRTY-FIVE GENTS in coins (no' stamps, please) for. each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News. Needlecraft Dept..  60 Eront St. West Toronto, Cnt. Ontario residents ndd-lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAMS 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.  "������  By JACK DAVIS, M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The question which every member of parliament is being asked  these   days  is   "Where,   do   you  stand on nuclear weapons?   Are  you for them or against them?"  j. .Personally.. .���!���>. am.-. 100   percent  against :.the?mkS6,* T'suspecU. fffe,,-  , most other Canadians y       ������j'T.f"  ���'���_��� But what'if  our questionerf'isf  from the Press Gallery? He does  knot stop there. He wants to know  what each" memtoer thinks about  '...four existing commitments. So he  'goes  on:   "What are  you going  to do with ourrelite air corps, and  our  $400 million worth.of Frl04.  'Starfighters'  in  Europe?   Donlt.  you know that the other North  Atlantic Treaty countries expect  them to carry out their nuclear  strike  reconnaisance  role?"   .  If you are a liberal or a member of the New Democratic Party you have been against this  commitment all along. But the  aircraft have now arrived. The  NATO deadline fof them to become operational is May 1, 1963.  So what do we do now? De we  go ahead and honor this commitment or do we turn the job  over to the West Germans, the  '_. British or the Americans? I am  in favor of renegotiating our role  but I can't see this being done  overnight.  .Then there's the" CF-101 Voodoo fighters and the Bomarc  rockets in Canada..'They have already cost us more than $200 mil.  lion. And like the Starfighter they  have been designed to carry nuclear warheads. True, they are  somewhat out of date and replacements will be coming along  in a few years time. But here  again our allies are  what we are up to.  We must be definite. I believe  ��� Canada must:   X ..  ���il. Leave with the United States  the responsibility for maintaining a nuclear deterrent on this  continent.  - 2; Swing   over to~ conventional  arms in Europe;  3. Create a highly mobile, airborne brigade available for police forcef duty  anywhere iri the  yworld; : A'���._. kf\\      vk ���'���.   -x:.-  \  A. .Increase kojir technical  and  'e'ebnomic' aid : to underdeveloped  countries;  and  5. Continue to press for disarmament , through the United  Nations.  Most members of parliament  would agree with this policy. It's  how to get out of,, our existing  commitments and .still retain the  respect of our': allies which'is  causing much of the exciteriient  around Parliament Hill these  days.  . Advertisements can be as newsy as news stories/Attract Coast  News readers with 'a- newsy ad-,  vertisbriient.-'   ' -:  See us for all your knitting requirements.. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phorie 886-9353  C-&-S- SALES     f  For all your heating  : requireriients .  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estitnates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-9535, 886-9690 or 886-2442  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  PJibne 885-9600  wondering  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  D. J. ROYkP. Eng. B.cXTsT  LAND SURVEYING  . SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU .4-3611  I & S TRANSPORT  {_.    LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  .Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  COAST   NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  & 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 Phone: SSS^eSe  SECHELT, B.C. '. cr 885-9332  MAGNETIC INK ENCODED CHEQUES  FOR BUSINESS USE  '��  One nice sunny day in the Fall  I was  out in the garden  cleaning up the  dahlias  and  getting -  ready to put them to bed for the  winter. I had stooped to pick up  an    armful    and on getting up,\  found myself staring straight in- ?J  to the golden eyes of an exquisite i  little owl which was perched on 1  a low leafless bough of a small  apple tree.  In    great,    surprise Lbacked  away  slowly trying not  to   dis- '���'.-  turb this delightful little visitor.  But  he  appeared   quite   unconcerned : over   my  presence. He-  was so very perfect. A picture,  even in color, couldn't begin to  capture the soft sheen and soft  tones   cf   tan   of   his   marbled  feathers and he was just about  the size of a man's fist. This was  about 9 o'clock in the morning ;  and when I knocked off for coffee at 10 I thought he'd be goney  when I returned.  But no ��� he  was. now   sitting on  the  dahlia  rubbish which I had piled into  a heap;  It didn't seem right that a noc-"  turnal creature:should be sitting  for such a long time in the  bright sunshine so I decided to  see if I could pick him up and  put him into the shade of a nearby  cedar.   Apart   from  clicking  g^��  Ins beak (a sign, I later learned  of some displeasure) he made no ���  objection but ��� soon returned into  the sunshine and continued" to  Watch me work ��� or so it seemed. I tried poking a bit of hamburger into his mouth in case  he should be hungry but he  would have none of it.  Back into the house for lunch  and out again to find him in the  act of having his own lunch ���  all that remained Was: the breastbone, of ::a^tiny:bird with a>,.serap^  of pink flesh adhering to it. By ?  this   time   I  was  beginning to  think that there must be something wrong to keep a little bird  so long in one place and so-decided to call our local vet, a person keenly f interested in all furred and feathered things and he  said that  he'd be delighted  to  some    along    for  a   close look.  This was about 4.p.m. Little owl  evidently didn't like all this talk  of   vets   for just then he flew  silently away.  He was  a "saw-  whet" owl ��� a species so called  because his voice resembles; the  sound of a saw being sharpened   ���  ���-' can be very tame and sometimes hunts in the daylight. We  were  so  pleased  to have spent  the  best part  of   a   day in his  company and look for his return  again some day.���E. W.  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"!  Peninsula Cleaners  v   Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phorie 885-9777  COMMERCIAL   & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith     ���  Phone 886-9949  Home, and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, AppIiEUipes, ,TV;Serjn.ce.  Hoover Vacuum PeanersT'  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 88��-9325  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & accessories  Custom Furniture;  Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  Ph  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs   ;  Arc, Acy Welding .  Precision Machinists ,  886-7721 Res.  886-9956  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048   .  REFRIGERATION""  SALES AND SERVICE  A; J. DUFF ZRAIi  Phone 885-4468  "BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRH_L  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also -  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W;   KARATEEW,   Ph:  886-9826  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at    Jay-Bee Furniture and '  Appliance Store  ,   Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  Now available! . . . Magnetic Ink Encoded Cheques'  which meet all specifications of The Canadian Banker's  Association. These cheques are printed three on a page  with stubs and each cheque and stub is numbered. Stock  cuts and your name imprinted on 'Teach cheque quickly  identify your business to your customers. The cheques  ore bound in a handsome, long wearing, vinyl cover.  See our new 36 page cheque catalogue and choose  the cheque style that suits your business requirements.  (Ultr (Eoast Nruts  Ph. 886-2622 ��� GIBSONS  SHERIDAN TV  RADIO - APPLIANCES  SEWINp  MACHINE  SALES AND  SEItVICE  Ph.  885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corpr    ���   ��� ���;--'������   ;'  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  * SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end   loader  work.  Screened  cement gravel, fill arid road, gravel.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  Songs of the sea and the land  are featured when folk-singers  Elan Stuart and Bud Spencer  team up in the CBC radio  net  work program. Sor^s from Here  and There, Wednesdays from  Halifax.   .  OUR TOWN ��� By McClelland!  IF   WE   WERE/ DAD  WOULD  fAAKE US  HAVE A  FRENCH,"  GERMAN, ITALIAN, GREEK, _,  SPANISH, DUTCH, NORWEGIAN  AND SWEDISH DAY-THEN WE'D,  FORGET,  ENGLISH 1  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  IOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  ��� " ..���   ���:������ ���   =  We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR  and NOTARY PUBLIC  P. Collison Barker  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons, B.C.  Every Friday  or by  ���. Appointment  , Phorie'886-2481  Evenings; 886-7729  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  or Phone Mel Hough, 886-2414  SMST^S'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425 Coast News,   Jan. 3.1, 1963.  COMPACT DESIGN FOR GROWING FAMILY  ��� During December 'at Max  Cameron senior high school in  Powell River two one-act plays  were presented and the producers of these plays would like to  ' be able to present them somewhere else and thus get more  out of their theatrical effort.  There are 32 members in the  casts of the two plays, one a  detective thriller and the other  a fantasy. The students worked  hard on these Plays and their  producers hope to-be able tb  have them repeat their performances elsewhere. Anyone interested can write to A. H; Phillips,  6908 Invermere court, Powell  River, B.C. ������'k.k'���'  PLAN   NO. =R6B-I038. "  AREA= 1049.92 SQl. FT..  FRONTAGE =49'- I"       '  TAR & GRAVEL  ���also  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING and REPAIRS  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph. 886-��68Q  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 e^riii   br 7-6497  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 f Sechelt, occupation  Boat Repairs arid Wharfage, intends to -apply for a lease of the  "Commencing at' a' post planted^  N. 51 deg. 00* W���57 feet from  concrete survey monument 1961  ���368 on Lot J, BL11, D.L. 3��3/4,  G. "1, N.W.D; thence N. 6 deg.f  08' E���220 ft:; thence S. 83 deg.;  52' E���50 ft.; thence N. 6 deg.  08' E ���120 ft;; thence & 83 deg.  52' E ��� 15iftr; 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' arid 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.  Plan No. R6-B-1038 (copyright No. 117093) ���,  Here's a compact plan for a growing family with a limited budget.  Designed by the Bluilding Centre Design Department it features living, dining, kitchen and nook right across the front of the house  which makes it particularly suitable for a" view lot. Sun deck across  the front and over the carport (which could be converted to a garage  if desired),  allows for outdoor living/Three bedrooms  across the  back of the house for privacy, and the bathroom complete the floor  layout k ' " .  For future expansion the large, clear, area is the lower level adapts  to extra rooms as the family grows . . . or it could be converted  to a self contained suite for either rental or in-law purposes as de;y  sired. ������": ������-������ "A y ���:. ���/' .'  Located directly under the sun. deck, the front entry could be most  attractive . . .use one of the new modernistic panel doors with reeded  glass   on   each  side,   decorated by one of the newest styles of  knocker or outer door hardware. Stucco and siding are shown on the  outside of the house, but this, of course, is at the discrimination of  the owner who might want to use one of the new outside finishes  how (available. Try cedar side waU shakes in the new prepaintecf  finishes, with wood shingles to really "dress* lip" this house. Planters in red.brick k . . of Arizona sandstone . ... ..decorate the. front  of the house. ��� > ... '��� .���.-.-"'Ay.; ���. '"* .    ;."'V" kk';     'lylz"'A  Designed for N.H.A. approval, working drawings are available fron_;  the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 96 Kingsway at Broadway, Vancou-'  ver 10. Send for price list of blueprints; Td obtain aycopy of Selectj  Homes Designs Plan Book, send 25crt6 cover cost.->of mailing and  handling. k   ': Z-'/ki-  :��� Editor: I. wish.,to take, the liberty of correcting an error  which appears in Mr. Lester R.  Peterson's admirable' book The?  Gibson's 'Lairiiding Story, which  states (see page,. 43) that Dr.  Alex Forbes' cabin still stands,  quite intact on property owned  by myself.  'I well remember the old Forbes  cabin which stood hear the water's edge ��� it's construction being of split cedar ,logs and shakes  with a loft above. The main floor  at that time was gravel. This  building was situated about 75.  feet directly in front of where  my present home at Hopkins now  stands..  It was in ,1907 that the YMCA  held their first camp at Hopkins  Landing and took over a portion  of that property upon which Dr.  Forbes' cabin  stood.  The YMCA used this cabin as  their camp cook housie and the  loft for limited sleeping accommodation. This arrangement prevailed until 1911 when the YMCA  built a new combined mess hall  and kitchen and in a different  location.  This is the building which still  exists and is apparently what  Mr. Lester Peterson mistakenly  thinks was the original Forbes  cabin. No trace,of the old, cabin  which belonged to Dr. Forbes is  to be found today; it was completely demolished upon completion of the above mentioned new  YMCA mess halL  I am writing this letter in order  to keep the record straight and  to inform interested parties that,  the historical,cabin of Dr. Alex  Forbes, which was situated at  Hopkins, is unfortunately nonexistent and has been for the  past 50 years:  EG:  Philip Hopkins  Hopkins Landing  ���'Editor: we would like to ��� express .;��� our support of various  causes as reported; in- the Coast;  I\rews. We like to keep' uprto-date  with events on the peninsula; >  . " It is good to see a newspaper  publishing reports from Capri  since we never see-much about  it in: the Sun ^or Province.  We hope that'your efforts^and  that of the' boards of trade are  successful in getting someone to  run a .ferry- between Vancouver  Isand and Powell River. ��� The  Whitakers, Toronto RdkVancouver.  by Willis Forbes  There would be  less industrial  strife if capital  and labor would  stand shoulder to  shoulder instead  of toe to toe.  DATE CORRECTED  The coffee party of the auxiliary to the Canadian Legion, Sechelt, will be held on Jan. .31  from 10 to 12 o'clock and not  Jan.  21 as  reported previously.  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  BEST   QUALITY   DRESS  j   & WORK SHOES  Marine Men's Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsoris  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  WALTER PIDGEON  February 1, 2 &. A  JOAN FONTAINE  Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., put at 10 p.m.  Canada's    oldest   briber   has  been discovered in Victoria.    :   -*  He    . is;f 99-year-old    William  Rowles:of; 723: University Street;'  Victoriakk ��� ������'"���k-/'-  ,"'.'.' BIG STICK  Experts* on B.C.'s "Big Stick"  still argue about it. Old-timers  report'that the tree's measurements exceeded those of the  Giant Sequoia of California. The  Douglas Fir was felled near Vancouver in f August 1895 by a  George Carr and crew. The gargantuan fir allegedly measured  417 feet high, with 300 feet clear;  to the first limb;* 25 ifeet"at the  butt (base), with bark'16 irich  thick and butt.circumference 77  feet. Its diameter was nine feet  207 feet frorii the.ground.  [CROSSWORD   *,-���   ���    ByA.C.Gordon\  ���  ������  xx  r"  h h M^ 1  h;'  1  '  ���  ^  I1*   I11    1  IX  **'���.  N  _Hf< lt%  1    '  1  ��i  ���pv  1��  H  ^*^H  III  ���Hv-  .-  ^rPP  '  " i  **  ���   .'���?  _Hv ���  *7"pn  Xy  ������^  i  r^T"~  V." i  ; ���:��� tie registered in the Player'sl;  Bowling Festival to' try bowlingyt  his. .way. toy.a 12-day; paid vaea*1  tiprifiH Jamaica, just two days  aftei^his 99th birthday on Jank  21...    -y'/k;^ '-:".������-���*  Prior   to the   "discovery"   ofk  Mr. Rowles by an Imperial To-:^  ; bacco   Company   representative f  on Vancouver Island, 92-year-old,  Ii. A. Tupper of Calgary was be-f  lieved to be the oldest bowler in'  Canada. j;  Mr. Rowles-is far from;'being,;/  a doddering old man as he nud-,"j  ges the century mark. He bowls.;  every Wedhesday morning with;  40 other elderly men arid women:-  whose ages total 2,923 years of;  life. Three of them are over 80  years   old   and 16 of them are  over 75. The league is called Vic-;;  'toria Age Pensioners No. 3.  Proprietor Bill Oliver threw a  birthday party Jan. 23 for his  oldest   bowler.    The  huge cake  . was . topped with marzipan five.  pins at each corner and a single  t candle which Mr. Rowles quick-;  1 ly blew out. And he made a tra-i  ditiorial secret wish.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields installed  ������ ������      s -���'   - -���*��� r~   '   '���* ���  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  ��iW^^��^^^*^*^  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-235Q  r*  :'y.  H  r1--  y.y-.pe^.  :-':  fewT  .,    ^..,  *}y  \H$/.  !$��� .  IsTz  kl  SS  '"   ���*'  ���  ACROSS  1 ��� Procedure'  3 - PlMtertnjr  atrip*  9 - Hence y  10 -Ota I'��____��  12 - A��l��t_-  .,   nation.  14_C3il__8��  miiiot  IS-RigOdcou*  18 - Gxertt-tt-r  If-Mimic  21 - Aartel train  22 ��� Boy'anlcknftmr  -3��QuatIo  24 -Scrutinize  27 - Lapses  29 - Muscular  31 - Coronets  ���35 - Mextcandlsb  39 - MutuaUjr  contrived  40 - Golfing device  42 - Germanium  (chem.)  43 - Sloth  44 -Tint  46 - Behokll  47 - Act ot mortl*  flcatlon  50-Indefinite  article  51 - Boy's name  53 - Enclosure (abb.)  54 - In' law. a wrong-  Ail act.  56" - Transports  if��� Antelope  DOWN  1 - St-mbla  i - For ckample-  OUtta afab.)  ��-Sim of salutation  4 -Domains    ;  5 - Underlying  6 ���Twitching '  BEEQ BSiB BEB0  HlQ_0MEli!_(B0l3 HttJ  BBE   BD   EOE.   BSU  __-J--_-li_lf9   _-&-__l_|JB��  _ai__.i__._9 i_i-i_qi_-.i-i  __ _j_JUL__i_jCi3_j mi  tOiUBU  7  8  9  11  13  16  171  20  23  25  26  28  30  31  ,32  33  34  35  36  37  38  41  45  47  ���S3  49  52  55  -Time unit  (abb.) ..������  -Render  smooth  -0calt -���'.->  - Opposed to'  ,.(abbi)  -'Ctte'.  ������"<���������:.���������  - Adjust again.  -Dialectic y  -Poet's "always"  - Time past  -Xanthte  OrdarsjW*.)  i Adjacent (��bb.)  -"Vive la;..",  - Mr. Suashlna  - Sports  championship  ��� Flaying card  - The start of  Romance  -Stage settings  ��� Stupor  ��� Pronoun  ��� Augment  - Occurrence  -Time divisions  - Linear unit  - Greek letter  - Indefinite  article  - Greek letter  - Exclamation  - IV?FU<sU~tan  Lucken installs  Legion officers  At 3 Wednesday night's. meeting  of ;Royal Canadian Legion branch  109 in ^Gibsons-Legion Hall, the  following officers were installed h  ; by Gurley Lucken of the Sechelt ^  f   Legion.,b/anch:   ,.';...; f , l.Ay A-  :'���"*'" Prjesidehrty^y RkWyyi(ifce>i Ma- i  .   son;  vice-president,';R;: H.;..(Bob)'X  '���:������ '��� Carriither^ aridfsecond^yice^presi^f  '���'������   dent��klpliir Coleridg|_i Jr:; Zsec-'if  retaryy- Archie! M: ^Growe;^ 1_ treasr '\  urer,. liif lAX   (Taffy)4Jones  andy  sergeSnt-at-arrhs, k Matthew y Ji Z  Loekhart.  The," executive.:;i: Allen  Boyes, M. S. Tdphani,'��� Fred'fTbwn-  '"'  le^kF. i.,*s.'- V6rhulst and ������'������A-.-' J; -a  Wheeler.  Joke of the Week  TNS  "Let's   see   that   last  bit  again before wt ban it." _ ,  How long did it  take  you  to  your  wife  ?  Did you just happen to see her, walk up to her,  ask her to marry you, call in the minister ���  right on the spot?  PERHAPS NOT ��� it probably took a lot of calls, and trips, movies, flowers,  candies, and.a lot of putting-your-best-foot-forward tactics. You had to sell  yourself. She had to know all about you.  IT'S THE SAME WITH ADVERTISING ... you can't "Woo" customers  with one Ad. . . you've got to "Call On Them" over a period of time . . .  you've got to win their confidence and be convincing.  CONSISTENT ADVERTISING wins the customers if it's truthful, if it gives  helpful ihformatfon, if it saves shopping steps, if it is backed up with in-  telligent, courteous service and honest values.  a  Tomorrow's Forgotten Man Forgot to Adverti���� Yesterday  COAST NEWS  Its Interest and Value Does Not Stop With the Front Page  Ph. 886-2622  ���� 8       Coast News, Jan.  31, 1963.  ROBERTS GREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)^  Several Boy. Scouts put'"in, a  busy day Saturday spUtting, arid  piling wood under the direction  of Len MacDonald after which  they enjoyed  a  weiner roast.  Mrs. L. Flumerfelt has returned from a three weeks visit with  her sister in California.  The Order of Eastern Star, Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter, will .celebrate its 14th .birthday at the  first regular February meeting.  The Winters sisters, Jane and  Nancy, from Nanaimo, ywere  guests at the K. R. Lemman  home during the week. Also visiting their aunt, Mrs. Lemman,  were twin nephews, Bryan and  Bruce McLaren, usually known  as Buzz and Bud.  UNO  WHOSE LAUNDRY?  Lose some laundry at the laundromat? Come in, identify it and  it is yours. It was brought to  the Coast News office by soriie-  cne who said it got mixed up with  their laundry.  SECHELT BCJWLING ALLEYS  "���.';_;   (By orv^moscriiJ;  ?  Sam MacKerisie in the Sechelt  Commercial league Thursday  rolled a three game total of 895,  a head pin ruining his chance at  breaking the alley record".'  Andre Dube in the Sports Club  tied the high single, record fwitli  a big 418. - -y   XX  League Scores: -.'>���..  Ladies League: Lola; Caldwell  649 (243). ������/ XX xA ' 'X  Pender: Eve Klein 687 (304),  Roy Fenn 670 (334).  Commercial: Dorothy Smith  761 (330), Sam MacKenzie 895  (325, 314), Wilma Stephanson 270  Gordon Freeman 306, Orv Mos-'  crip 329, Frank Newton 275, Cecile Nestman. 276, Roy Hutton  351.  Sports   Club:    Lil   Butler   700  (256, 257), Rudy Crucil 755, Andre Dube 752 (418). Jean Eldred f  258,. Dorothy Smith 307, Orv Moscrip 285.  Ball & Chain: Ron Orchard 733  Mary.; Flay 606, Queenie Bing  272.    . '���' ���'���    ���   "  High School: Jack Goeson 433  H20)\ Ctiris^ .Cald#rell|#ll, Peter  Hemstreet 26��,#Susari*Read "385,  (224), Uenda .SJ^Qshein,,204,. Colleen Dooley 206;        '     ';  Pee Wees: Donna MeCourt 166  (100), Trevor Waters 293 (159),  Ladies  Matinee:  Jean   Eldred  663-, Hazel Skytte 259.  Ten Pins  V*Ted.,  (B): Ron Robinson 539,  ������(138)', J. Banchig 538 (222).  Mixed:    Cecile . Nestman ��� 459  (178), Roger Hocknell 525 (198).  Mon., (A): Sam MacKenize 547  Butch Ono 202, Leo Johnson 202.  >N*^^^^^^^^**^^^^^^^^I^^N^^��<  FOR . . . .   - .,  Tour flair Beauty  ��� We Advise y  Our Deep Penetrating  OLEOCAP St.eam Treatments  A MUST for successful  color and perms  Your  hair will  sparkle and  manage easier  Consult us on air your  hair problems/-  GIBSON GIRL  BEAUTY CENTRE  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Ph. 886 2120  CLOSED MONDAYS  fc^^^^^N_~*^^�� i^^^^^^���m^  Corporation of Village Municipality of Gibsons Landing  NOTICE OF POLL  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the municipality  aforesaid that a poll has become necessary at the election.now  pending, and that I Have granted^such poll; and, further, that  the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election,  for whom only votes will be received, are:���  Name  Laing,   -  William Robert  MacKay,  Norman  Commissioner     Term   Address Occupation  Commissioner   2 years Gibsoris    Machinist  Commissioner - 2 years' Gibsons  Clerk  Such poll will be opened at the Municipal Hall on the eighth  day of February, 1963, between the hours of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m.  of which   every person is hereby required to take notice and'  govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand this' 28th day of January, 1963.  ')  l JULES A. MAINIL, Returning Officer.  sa_E  Trade-in Clearance  4 Reconditioned TV's  3 month guarantee  17 and 21 inch sets  from      %A (150  49  UP  One Used Dryer  and Two Washers  Come in and talk price with us  ELECTRIC  l/AA/CES  ' PU^c 886-9325 <  BOX 6 - GIBSON'S, B. C.  BONUS  for  CASH  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Bulldozers of the Men's league  rolled team high. three of 2937  this week and Whizzbangs of  Gibsons A team high single if  10S2. ������..-,..  League Scores:.   ���    .  S.C.L.:  Goof Offs 2559, Smokey Stovers 1035. Vic Metcalfe 277  J. Larkman 602 (246).  Gibsons B: Pin Falls 2608 (944)  Alley Cats 944. K. Bromley 657  (241),   E.   Connor   643   (292),   J.  LowSen 604, A. Holden 754 (325).  P. Hoops 245.  Tues. Coffee: Blowouts 2645  (919). J. Macklem 547, B. Berge  566, J; Swanson 505, E. Hague  516, J. Jorgenson 585, V. Boyes  655, E. Johnson 592 (240), L. Carroll 615, J. Flumerfelt 511 (267),  L. Hughes 624.  Merchants: Jims TV 2833 (996)  I. Jewett 616. (240), E. Bingley  628 (255), J. Preuss 635 (242), J.  Larkman 653, J. Whyte 637 (256),  Joan Whyte 246, 246.  Gibsons A: Imperials 2916,  Whizzbang 1052. G. Connor 633  (249), E. Connor 664 (314). E.  Shadwell 675 (241, 257), H. Shadwell' 732 (261), J. Lowden .'725  (298), J: Allen 603, D. Bailey 630  (252), A. Robertson 715 (262), B.  Fisher 661 (318), J.,Wilson 259, J.  Hall 633 (241), L. Pilling 268, D.  Crosby 254.  Ladies: Sirens 2661, Tartans  996. M. Connor 631, M. Holland  674,.K. Dodd 534 (248), P, Hume  602, K. Edmonds 533, M. McKay  519, M. Carmichael 564, I. Jewett 506, D. Crosby 614 (246), M.  Meldrum 536 (240), I. Plourde  538, R. Wolansky 609.  Teachers Hi: Seven Goof ers  2733, Hit Urns 1049. B. Reed 658  (274), E. Yablonski 604 (273), H.  Inglis 623, S. Rise 795 (332), W,  Valenti 635 (303), K. Bromley 672  (270).  Commercials: Gibsons Shell  2695, Pen-Kids 1031. E. Fisher  665 (246), C, Fisher 297, J. Drumr.  mond 603 y(245), H.,. Jorgenson  624 (246), J. Lowden 742 (219).  Port Mellon: Scatterbugs 2717,  (1010). D. Muilen'252, A. Holden  719 (333), J. Calder 631 (250), J.  Larkman 791 (307, 265), G. Mus-  grove 633 (257).  Ball & Chain: Spitfires 2789,  Moonbeams 1000. L. Carroll 609,  D; Carroll 605k B. Benson 670  (248), R. Taylor 717 (288), J. Mullen 625 (277),. Jean 275.  ��� Men's: Bulldozers 2937 (1039).  S. Rise 778 (270, 273), J. Wiren  618, J. Lowden 670, H. Jorgenson  634,- J: Larkman 272, E. ^Connor  632  (291).  Juniors:  John Stein 304  (171),  Mike Clements 323 (225), Bonnie,  Thorburn 369 (209).  CAR TOPPLES OVER  Shortly after 7 p. m. last Friday night af,car with R. H. Milligan and Donald Blaine of:  Powell River left the highway  as the result of traffic interfere  ence at the bypass to Hopkins  Landing store and turned over.  Milligan was on his way to the  ferry to pick up a brother. The  car, forced to.avoid traffic, toppled down the bank. It was soon  righted and as the occupants  were not injured they completed  their journey to the ferry.  Joke of the Week  Mrj. Carpenter     fi|CCE  heads auxili^iftSuti#^ ?  games  played ;��� on��"  27:   ���'  FIRB  NIPPED  A fire which could have reached serious; proportions was nip-  "oiC the  r^W't&P  On Saturday Jan. 26 a Gibsons  Select, team played West Vancouver Essos at' Amlbleside Park,  West Vancouver. These lads did  exceptionally well in holding the  Essos to a 1-1 tie, especially as  the Essos hold second place in  their league.  Games scheduled for Sunday,  Feb. 3.  Sechelt Legion vs. Gibsons  Merchants.  Gibsons Utd. vs. Sechelt Indians.  Roberts Creek vs. Port Mellon.  setting the fence alight. A quick  response by the GBS; staff,.and  others available; soonkhadif-the?  flames out.      vk- .A' r-���'/xy':  GIBSONS  WANT ADS ARE  SALESMEN  At Be jSariary irieeti^ ��tgt_iep. Sport ^I0m 3, Gibsoris Utd OX '^Sech^Uhighway.^ide of Gibsons  Ladfe^ Auxiliary -to *the R6y#r    SS&h^lndians  3, Sechelt Le-    BH^^PPly Premises. Some-  ���t Canadian  Legion, vPender. Har-     &���� ��-' "A, one^p^re^tly had let a lifted  bour branch, Mrs. A. E. Carpen- Gibsons Merchants vjj. Sechelty; matehyfall into tte^drjr grass al-  ���QT. k,~* 5��etoii^kc t���.^^1*^Warriors*.^Two points were awar- ongside fthe fence and it fi&red  ter was installed as president for     j rt to th   Mprrhant- asthe War .       .       ������:-.     : ��� y.   .   ,. o  ..��� ���������;;-,-. ���aav. ���-.- *��:me t^ercnanxs as tne war.    up burning a five foot stretch and  the coming year. riors team failed to turn up.  j Installation ceremonies were  performed by Mrs. Gilbert Lee,  retiring president.' Other officers  are: First vice-president, Mrs. C.  Wray; second vice-president,  Mrs. Donald Cameron; secretary  Mrs. Joe Stacey; treasurer, .Mrs.  Andy Aitcheson; sgt.-at-arms,  JMrs. Jim, Cameron; executive  members, Mrs..Clint Anderson  and Mrs. John Duncan.  Although the branch is small,  members are hard working' and  able to contribute to community  work as well as give assistance  to the operation of the men's  branch. They give donations to  Junior Olympic Training Plan,  provincial and local scholarships,  local May l)ay celebrations as  well as hospital work both locally and to veterans in Vancouver  hospitals. The branch also assisted the men's branch with a very  successful Christmas party for  local veterans' children. Any ladies interested in veterans' affairs are invited to join the Auxiliary.  /  ������' CENTRE''1'  R. WHITING, DC.  10 to 12 sum. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  v 880^0843     ���'.  In the tiny, oil-rich sheikdom  of Kuwait, where water is scarce  and of. poor quality, the per  capita consumption of soft drinks  averages 336 bottles each year.  Elphinstone Student Council  CAR WASH  (weather permitting)  Saturday, February 2  11 a.m. to 3:30 fi.m. "  GIBSONS  SHELL   SERVICE  TO RAISE  FUNDS  FOR ELECTRONIC SCORE BOARD  <jt&4- FOODLAN ED  Ph. 886-2563 - FREE DELIVERY  Roasting Chickens 49c Ibi  LEAN  MARKET   BOY   SPECIALS  loin Pork Chops  or Roasts  69clb_  Boiling Fowl  29c lb.  Spare Rite Mlb.  CLEANED  WEIGHT  PORK  Butt Roasts 490 to  *������������*��������������������������*���������������������������*������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*��������������������>������������������������  RED vp^ FROZEN  Meat lies 4';i|H  Oranges 2^1^  The Market Boy is our symbol of - ^UAi.lT^SERVICE-l_OW PWICES  Von give him an appropriate name and win $100  PLEASE NOTE  Due to the large response to the MARKET  BOY CONTEST we have decided to make  the closing date February 12.  V THANK YOU FOR YOUR INTEREST  r~     -v  KING SIZE TIDE- .. . Reg. $1 es $ 1.29  GIANT TIDE -      89c  PERFEX BLEACH .     .-   32��z   29c  PET POWDERED MILK ---- - -3 >-��A* 59c  LYONS DISCOUNT TEA BAGSioo'��69c  .y't  FRI.NJTE$fe��e^RM,  ' GUHA. ^5*2��  DON'T FORGET  INS  "If your prospects are so  good why are you still a  bachelor?"  1'  7  I-  k  GlP��)Ki-tV��RY PAY ��XC&>T, WCR  Gower Point-THUR^DAy  PORT MELLON - FRlPAY  ROSCRTS CREEK-SATURbAy:,  CoVuj PAY LOW SHELF PRICES  Gl64dN$. B.C. Ttf. e86-J2S��>3  FOR NAMING KEN'S  MARKET BOY  IO NEW $10 BILLS  THURS. NIGHT  8 p.ni.  31  SCHOOL HALL, Gibsons

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