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Coast News Feb 7, 1963

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 Provincial Library��  Victoria* B�� C.  GOLDEN   CUP'AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.   B.C.      Volume 17, Number 6, February .7, 1963.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S  CLOTHING  Marine  Men's   Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Queen  for Health Centre  *  *   . *    *  At a colorful ceremony, Bernard R. Macleod, son of Mr. and  Mrs. J. H, Macleod, of Wilson  Creek, was presented with the  Queen's Scout Badge.  . Assistant" Regional Commissioner Norman Rudolph, who  presented the badge, drew to the  audience's attention that this  high honor won by young Macleod is the first badge of this  type  won by any scout in the  'Xl-x-'"*'.-   #'���/'' '*"������.  St. ^John's Anglican church;  Vancouver, was the scene of a  particularly colorful and inspiring event on Wednesday evening  ���of-, last week as officials and  Seouters from' the Vancouver  coastal region gathered for the  annual dinner meeting with Rover Scouts in charge of services.  President of the region, Mr.  Frank Millerd was at the head  table with some 500 guests who  observed :flag break. A toast to  the Queen was followed by one  from C." C I. Merritt to all volunteer Scout leaders who he said  deserved more praise than anyone, else.-- AZA-XZlAiXyX �����'��."���  Representing this district, Port  Mellon to Roberts Creek, were  Mr. Cliff Beeman, Roberts Creek  end president of the area council; Mrs. Beeman, secretary;  Mr. Norman Rudolph, Port Mel-.  Ion, district commissioner and  assistants the regional commissioner inx Vancouver; ,Mr. G. ,G.  Thatcher, .district'.JScoutmaster;  Mrs. Thatcher, in charge of Cubs  and Cy Johnston, public relations  officer from Gibsons. _  The president opened the ,busi-  ness meeting and after addresses  and reports,Mr. Merritt, chairman of the nominating committee presented nominations. Cpl.  Smart was re-elected Regional  commissl<>her and> Mr. Rudolph  was re-elected as his assistant-  Mr. Beeman was called to the  platform albng with other district  council presidents to receive the  chartfe-^for area council,     y  Thirteen; Queen Scouts were  appointed this year and 12 of  ther^wiU represent this^reg^Oh?at  the ahiniat Scojit   Jamboree to ���?  be held this year in Greece as  an   additional   award  for proficiency.  Committee meets  At a meeting of the Sechelt  BoyScout Group Committee William K. Sheridan was elected  president,J. M. R. Hayes is secretary of the committee.  The committee announced a  Father and Son Banquet to be  held on Feb. 23 at the Canadian  Legion Hall in Sechelt. The banquet is to be a joint affair with  Cutis and Scouts from the First  Wilson Creek Troop and Cub  Pack joining with the boys of the  Sechelt Scout Troop and Cub  Pack entertaining  their fathers.  On Feb. 24 the same Cub  Packs andvScout Troops are holding a church parade in Sechelt. y  Both the banquet and dntrch  parade are to commemorate Lord  Baden Powell week. The ladies  of the Wilson C^eek and Sechelt  Group Committees will cater for  the'banquet.*  Parental Snobbishness will be  the subject of a talk by Dr. Vera  Mackay, associate professor of  the' faculty, College of Educa-  tion, University of British Columbia, Friday evening, Feb. 15  starting-at 7:15 p.m. in Gibsons  School Hall.  This will be a meeting of Gibsons Elementary PTA and ill  parents are invited to attend to  hear this lecture. *AA< ���*������.. *���<*..  Mr. John Dennison, , assistant  professor of physical education,  University f of British Columbia,,  will speak to members of Sechelt  Elementary PTA in the Elementary School hall, Feb. 14 at ,8 p.m.  His subject will be,, the, modern.  approach to physical education.'  On April 11 Mr. A. W. Ratcftffe  district superintendent of schools,  Indian Affairs branch will be the  speaker on Indian Education in  ��� British Columbia. This ' meeting  will:^tart at 8 pvm.  BOYSCOUTMEK  6H.CANADA  resKUAnr 17-24 1963  area from Port Mellon to Egmont. Mr. Rudolph also mentioned "the long .hours of study  that a boy must put into receive  this badge.  Following the presentation the  annual' meeting of the Sechelt  ��� Peninsula District Council was  held. J.' H. Macleod was elected  president with E. Surtees, vice-  president. Mrs. K. Furuya was  elected secretary and J. B. Jano-  . wick, treasurer. Other executive  members elected , were . L. C.  Chamberlin arid J. O. Little".     "  Mr.   Macleod   mentioned   that  -during the  past  year  the' local  council   has   acquired   a  12-acre  camp site at f Mixalf Lake;   near  Pender- Harbor. '���'.     ���     .  Regional . Field ; Commissioner  Fred Hiiish of tVancouver spoke  on Scouting in general' and appealed tp the;: parents to show"  more; interest in this great organization/ ykk'  . Following the meeting, refreshments were served by the ladies  of the 1. Wilson., Creek* Boy Scout  Group committee. -  Wet but exciting  Seven Boy Scouts bf the local  grottp enjoyed a wet but exciting  weekend in a borrowed house _.a  mile or two beyond Port Mellon.  Under the supervision   of Scoutmaster 'Norman  Ball   the   lads,  built fires, cooked, .cleaned  and  otherwise    conducted    a    model-  camp. The cooks, whose fare was  pronounced    "tops"   -were   Jim  Naylor' and RdbefitfBafoauy,Wood  splitting,    water ���; ��� carrylrijgy arid'  otherk^rai^ere^h^^  Michael-MacDonald,fSteve, Mack'-,  lam,     Norm^Bl^hford,   -Don  Marsh and ; JdlmfGib^n^v^  Thef boys were driven from  Roberts Creek bykMr. Ball and  Mr. Len MacDonald to a /point  a mile or so from, the; catnap and  that distance was travelled oh  foot. The creek, on the return  trip next - day, Was found to be  swollen with the heavy overnight  rain; and th�� boys were thoroughly^ soaked in fording it. f  At their homes, having taken  hot baths and changed to. dry  clothing, it api��eared that the  only unfortunate result .of.; the  ������iHp.'f-was:''|f/4^->d!esirefto';rep^t  th& X&H6Tmaric��.*; ������. '.Xy,  Wlan campaign to gather funds  SCOUTING ROUND THE WORLD  As the result of support offered; by Gibsons municipal council  in ; connection with the Gibsons  Health Centre, the Kinsmen club  of Gibsons and the Kiwanis club  have joined forces to raise the  necessary $4,000 to get the project .underway.  The two clubs have formed a  /joint ' committee to organize a  campaign, their first meeting  haying been held at which, it was  arranged a sod-turning ceremony  will take place somewhere around  May 1. ���      '  The campaign will take tho  form of letters to householders  of Gibsons and district and personal calls by committee members on the various business  places.  The Health Centre will be a valuable and attractive asset to the  community as well as.provide a  home for such units as the Polio  Foundation, Red Cross Blood  Donor Clinic, the Canadian National Institute for the. Blind, ��� Ar-  Large crowd hears Dr.AJnglis  Speaking with the;' skilly of; the  Chautauqua lecturers of a generation ago, Dr. Alan Inglis conducted an interested- audience of  300 on a tour of three cities of  the U.S.S.R., Moscow, Leningrad  and Minskjv based on a two-week  tour under the auspices of, the  Canada-U.S.S.R. -Society in November.  The slides of'Red Square with  famous and notable buildings of  the Moscow skyline showed the  winding queue that forms daily  six days a:week to pass by the  embalmed body of .Lenin. Later  slides indicated- that Lenin's is  the outstanding figure in sculpture and picture in Russian public places. Staling grave still  without headstone' was shown demoted to the second rank of famous Russian revolutionary leaders.  . pr. Inglis said that he had ask-  January  record  By R. F. KESjNETT  Rainfall*  Snowfall*  Days with rain  ' Days with snow,      .  Days with frost  . Day, Degrees  ..... .Highest.. Temp.. ._...���.     (Jan.   1)  Lowest  Tempi (Jan.  11)     14  Mean Temp, y 31  y .Cold^f dryk Arctic air predominated  ,.cipitatioh.y AlX-yx.. '���'//.:���  ;'yky  Jan. 63  1.34"  0.5"  I'i  2  26  ,1047  47  Normal  8.99  9.4  .18  6  14  860  52  18  36  Extremes  13.09 (58)  36.3    (54)  28  13  26  1047  59  10  30  New record low for pre-  (53)  (54)  (57)  (63)  (GO)  (57)  (57)  vfe-  If.  ^y\X**t^t*^-,: ,-''���''[*.  . Pj-  ed Russian acquaintances, about  the removal of Stalin's name  even from cities of such as Stalin..  grad. He was assured it was not  done by any order from the  Kremlin but on the initiative of  local communities concerned.  The slides] revealed the great  increase of apartment buildings  which by now have almost satisfied the" demand of Moscow's  8*4 million people. Dr. Inglis was  favored with a visit to the apartment of one of his 'guides and  found it appointed as comfortably as any in Canada with fridge,  electric stove, carpeting and so  on.  The old cathedrals of eastern-  oriented Moscow are museums  now, and one slide Showed the.  mosque-like towers shining with  pure gold roofs.  Pictures   of    children   visiting  the   sights   of   Moscow   snowed  them   well - dressed.   All   the  squares    photographed     showed  them clear  of snow ���  a task  performed by a corps of women  workers helping to fill the gap  <of 29 million men killed in World        _ ., ..���,   -,-..���     .  War H Friday  will be   voting day in  f...   :yXox f;y/j^/k  -v.kk kk-y Gibsons for one commissioner to:  X*- ����?L:*��le* ^S^feikffill ^e^se^^leCt^c^t i thioughi  l+ol��?      m     tk_ r :_>�����_ '   ffltioc : !Th_��' /. ,        ..     .- ����� r. '.   -������iv--  ���       ��� ���  the death of ?one of council mem-  thritic and T.B. associations and  others.  The building will be on land  donated by the village near the  Public Library and will face on  South Fletcher Road. At the last  meeting of Gibsons municipal  council, members of councir decided to assist the Kinsmen if  they could raise their share..  Council decided if the Kinsmen  could raise their share council  could see its way clear to supply  $5,000 over a two year period.  Dr.  Ken   Benson,-  director   of  the   provincial   bureau   of   local  health srvices, addressing a Kinsmen meeting on Jan. 24 said that  health centres   of this  type   are-  usually built by a local   service  club.on land donated by the mu-:  nicipality, 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   organisations   from   time  to   time    wheft   they  may   need  temporary office   space.  The provincial government, Dr.  Benson said, contributes a grant  of $1,000 per 300 square feet, and  the federal government matches  this grant up to one-third of the  cost of the building.  The total cost of the building,  not including facilities for the  municipal council, would-be in  the neighborhood of $35,000. It  would cost about $7,000 to add the  required facilities for the council. The community would have:  to raise in thef neighborhood of  ��8,000 of the $35,000 required.  k"  First Roberts k Creek" Guide  Company with -; their leaders and  the Divisional Commissioner Mrs.  Betty Williams of Sechelt and Elphinstone District Commissioner  Mrs. Elsie Thomas of Gibsons,  attended morning service at Gibsons United Church  on Sunday.  During the service Rev. W. M  nomination and Guide's own mini  ister or priest arranges for the  necessary, -instruction and testing. Tjie red and gold badge depicting the Greek letters alpha  and omega, is worn over the  right breast pocket and is avail-  the company, Lorna Sneddon -and  Sandra Ward. Requirements for  the Religion and Life Emblem  are set individually by each de-  is  re  During tne service nev. w. m. able to any Guide, who haWtta-k  Cameron presented Religion and * pH .g_" SJS^Jf ��� nas^pass-  Life badges to two members of    e\?eT Seco^ Class,.  ���;-���������'������ --������        -    -- -     yln. expressing' his-"pleasure in^  being able to give this award to  two of the young members of his  congregation, Mr. Cameron said  that although he had many times  received requests from Scouts  and Guides for the requirements  for the Religion and Life emblem  that was generally the last he  heard of the matter. This was  the first time in the many years  he had been in the ministry that  he had had the honor to present  the award and he congratulated  Lorna and Sandra on their tenacity of purpose in completing  the requirements of the United  Church;  Three Guides in the SunskhR  Coast- Division, from Port Me3-  lon to Lund, are entitled to wear  the. Religion and Life Emblem  and all live in this district, Lorna  and Sandra and Pat Thomas who  received her badge from Rev.  Denis .Harris at St Bartholomew's Anglican church, last year  SS_L^;TAUt ^  By Syms  Cliff Connor was again elected  president of Sechelt's Board of  Trade with ,E.   E.  Osborne   as.  vice-president,   Don   McNab   as  treasurer and Mrs. p. Smith as  '/'secretaryi^--;,-'fk::f ^:\Zz   ''X-X  .... Executive     members    include  T Roh^: SpencerjAvrM..James, Sam  ���Dawe,'  John   TOynbee,.  Howard  Carter, Joe>Be_u_er, Gunnar Wi-  gard, Dave  LiUyv and John . pef  An installation dinner will be.  held March 2 with Jack Davis,  Coast Capilano Liberal M.P. as  speaker f according   to   present  ���'���- plans. ������������;������  Mr. Connor expressed apprecia.  tion  of the.publicity Sechelt has  * received in the Spiring issue of  Beautiful.B.C., and thanked, all  Who went out of their way to  help the photographers with  planes, boats and cars to get  the results which'were published  in the magazine, -y '.,, ., .   vv  pitals in the t__*e cities. T^  f Russians are buOding new hospitals as rapo-Qy ais they can but  at present many are housed in  old building as they axe in other  European countries.  Dr. lngfa lmmgfat back a special spfint deve-oped by a.Russian researcher which Itas been  put to good use in his Vancouver practice. New developments  in medkone are freely passed  along said Dr. Inglis, to doctors  aroand He world. Tfce position  of doctors in Bnana is quite dif  ferent. ��� After  that In  gener-d jpiacUue wnrte for a sal.  ary of ITS rabies a nMnth (com-  pscred to the saperintendent of a  heavy track tmSmj in the same  cSty���l����Jt n-Hes a month). The  doctor is protected by a medical  vsaem and works a definite number tit boors. Mast of the doctors- except ___njeanSp are women. Medkal smite* are free.  . The T-SMlans fenve developed a  hew way of Bfe I_r themselves  and every man, vo-n and child  upholds It. Bein-cins to Ike Com.  munhft party is fast the aim of  this new way afHe, for only ten  percent af the papntation belongs to fke pasty. XDt. Inglis  quoted a pnfcsssr af medicine  in Moocnw as s-Cfisc that being  a mnsance  1 time for  party  bers. ;;  . Commissioner A.  H. Pay died;  in a Vancouver hospital, Dec. 22:  after he bad been nominated by.  acclamation for a two year term.  -   Those seeking election on Feb.  S are William Robert Laing, machinist of Gibsons   and Norman  MacKay, clerk of Gibsons. ���  The poll will be held in ths  Municipal hall and will be open  from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Balloting  will take place under the super-  sinai-ar to k vision of Jules A. Mainil, village  a doctor in a clerk who is also returning officer.  Beautiful BC out  The spring issue of BeautifuQ  British Columbia magazine now  on sale, contains the finest set  of photographs yet to be produced in the magazine, featuring  the Sunshine Coast, Salmon Arm  and Creston areas, Spring flowers of British Columbia and a special feature on Vancouver.  Beautiful British Columbia ma.  gazine now goes to 66 countries  and has a subscription list of  more  than 25,000.  Sechelt has a neat two-page  spread taken from the air. Gibsons gets a smaller picture showing a view from Headlands towards the wharf. Other pictures  *how beauty spots along the  coast.  First total!  SOCCER  As 'ofkFeb: :3 the Juvenile Xea gite  Team ���  Sechelt Res. School  Roberts Creek  Sechelt Legion k  Gibsons Merchants  Sechelt "Warriors'  Port  Mellott  Gibsons Utd.  Olr  "I hear you're a gambling man . . ."  TNS  "I'll give you odds you  wx't prove it . . ."  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  and District Mothers' March has  collected $929.38 to date with  more returns expected to come in  By the time all returns are in  the total should be very close to  the objective of $1200.  The Kinsmen thank all who so  willingly contributed to this worthy cause and a special thanks to  the mothers who marched.  Results of Juvenile League play  on Sunday, Feb. 3 were as follows:  Roberts Creek 3, Port Mellon 2  Sechelt Legiop 4, Gibsons Merchants 3.  Jan. 27:  Port Mellon B 0, Roberts Creek  B 2.  Feb. 3:  Roberts Creek B 1, Port Mellon  B 1.  P    w  X  D  F  A,    Pt  12     M  ���  ���  %m  6     24  10       8  2  ���  at  12      16  11       6  ���<*���*  ���  ��  4f     12  11       5  - 5:  1  2t  If     11  ��      2  S '  i  M  2f       5  11      2  ...��  1  ��  33        5  12       1  m  1  '������ 7  67       3  Games  t for  Sunday,  Feb. 10 ���  Sechelt. Vazrisrs vs. Roberts  Creek at Sedht-t Reserve.  Port XULVBm vs. Secbelt Legion  at Seaside, Post MeOoo.  Gibsons Meachants vs. Gibsons  Utd. at Gibsans Eian. School.  AH lackofrs are scheduled for  2 o'clock. We would like to see a  good turnout off parents and all  others interested in the sport,  weather pormxtCtng.  AttendUBC  'Bruce Puchalski and Marion  Brown, students at Elphinstone  Secondary School, Gibsons; were  two of more than 160 students  who attended a future teachers*  course Friday and Saturday,  Jan. 25 and 26 at the University  of British Columbia.  Theme of the conference,, sponsored by the UBC Futare Teachers club was Future Teachers ���  Where are they going.  Dean Neville Scarfe of the Uni.  versity and P. J. KKely, director  of teacher recruitment in the department of education, Victoria,  were among the speakers. The  event wound up with a banquet  and dance in university halls.  UCW BAKE SALE  United Church Women of Gibsons will hold a Valentine Bake  sale Saturday, Feb. 9 starting at  10 a.m. in the old United Church  "basement.  The  evening   unit  of  the U.C.W. will be in charge. Coast  News,  Feb. 7, 1963.  tEHte (.toast leuis  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second,class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  International architecture  If one can stand to one side and look upon the Washington-Ottawa  ruckus over defence matters along with various other'items and  countries, perhaps indignation over the action by the U.S. touching  on Canadian sovereignity would be lessened.  Walter W. Rostow, chief planning officer of the U.S. State Department in the Sunday Times of Dec. 30 made an.excellent analysis in  an article headed "Whose World in 1963" outlining the points, of view  ���of the two sides of the international world, Russia vs. the Western  World.  From Moscow's point of view, he writes, the choice is essentially:  Radically to expand its military forces and against that background  to persist with greater willingness in assuming the risk in the policy  which they have pursued over recent years in Berlin and latterly in  Cuba, meanwhile keeping the game in the undeveloped areas alive  and hoping for the best; to conclude that the arms race is an expensive and dangerous dead-end and to move radically to dampen it,  biting the bullet with respect to the critical issue of inspection; or to  quieten the international atmosphere and to tidy up many urgent and  difficult problems on their agenda to provide time for thought about  which fork of the road to follow.  Mr. Rostow then wrote: The first and inescapable duty of the  west is to prepare to deal with the first tough option (above) if the  men in Moscow select it; to be equally prepared to be forthcoming if  the second choice emerges; and to be wary of the third.  Beyond that, he writes, the fundamental question we face is whether we shall go forward with the massive task of international architecture in which we have all been engaged since 1945 or whether we  shall permit the ample divisive forces among us to triumph. End of  quote from Mr. Rostow's article.  NATO and ECM are two of the pieces of international architecture in which a good many of the Western World nations have been  helping to build. DeGaulle has thrown a hefty monkey wrench into  the workings of ECM. Canada as well as other countries in various  ways are not pulling their weight in NATO.  Perhaps Mr. Rostow in his article was focussing somewhat sharply reasons for a tightening up on the operations involving the international architecture of which he writes. Maybe if we look over the  entire international scene we can see the reason why he asks Whose  World in 1963?  defence policy for Canada  Byf JACK DAVIS, M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Today, with nuclear power balanced between two great blocs,  each capable of destroying the  ether, the only defence is a constructive and enduring peace. No  one can win in any nuclear conflict. Hence the primary aim of  any sensible defence policy becomes the preservation of peace;  the prevention of war.  A realistic defence policy' also  recognizes the interdependence  of nations. No country can defend itself alone. The only security, especially for a country like  Canada, lies in collective action  through defensive alliances such  at NATO, and rests, or should  rest, insofar as its military side  is concerned on the combined  strength of its friends and allies.  ening of NATO conventional forces so that undue reliance would  not have to be.placed on nuclear  tactical f weapons for defence  against every attack; even a  limited and conventional one.  Canada should not contribute  to the strategic, nuclear deterrent. The defence of the West  now rests largely on nuclear retaliatory power. This is primari-;  ly in the hands of the United  States. It should be left there.'  We should oppose any additional  independent and national nuclear  forces.  Collective defence of this' kind  is based on treaties;  on obligations   undertaken,' and  on commitments given. In dealing with  our allies, we must assume that  a change of government would not  normally mean a sudden and unL  lateral renunciation of the treaty  obligations they have undertaken.  Our friends have the same right  to assume that the commitments  of the present Canadian government   are  the   commitments   of  Canada as a nation. A new Liberal government, in other words  should honor   the nuclear commitments  entered   into   by   the  Conservatives.  Re-negotiate   our  role by all means. But-not to the  extent of an immediate and out.  ' right  renunciation of   the tasks  which we have, secretly or otherwise, agreed to perform. Canada  has already spent more than $700  million on  aircraft and rockets  designed to   carry nuclear war-  beads. ,       '���*.  A creeping ruin!  The array of bonspiel news in the sports pages of Vancouver  newspapers stirs up recollections of the roarin' game in many a  xeaderls eyjex -:... ,Z Ai' ���  .-,,. A. .:/."������'      -AA   y\   yXAZ  This game which has withstood car bonspiels and dominion finals  of a multitude of Canada-wide competitions, may lose its wonderful  character over such trifling incidents as recently reported in Vancouver. It seems a rhubarb developed over a youthful curler, who, in  sliding out from the hack in his delivery, allowed his free foot to  pass over and above the hog line. His infuriated elder opponent, skip  of the other side, complained so much a referee had to be appointed.  It's small things like that indicate the ruin that has overwhelmed  sport generally is creeping over the grand old game.  Foremost a participant's game, with the spectators glassed off  in the club room at the far end of the rink, always marked off by a  gentlemanly courtesy concealing a burning desire to win. And afterwards a handshake with every last player on the opposing side and  something warm to drink in the clubrpom to equalize winner and loser. A game where youth and old men can compete amicably. Well,  there may be irritation.over styles of delivery but nothing to wrecic  the spirit of the game.  Curling! The one remaining practice sure to encourage serenity,  a retreat from the impatience and fret of classroom, office, and even ���  the home. Even the entry of ladies to the sacred sport did not ruffle  the calm."' _;���''  But take heed, curlers, an incident like the one quoted is a threat,  an insidious threat, to the great spirit of a great game. Much more  of that and curling will be just another run Of the mill competition.  .   '���'��� ��� G.C.  Oddly enough the overwhelming power of nuclear missiles has  increased the importance of nonv  nuclear "x or conventional weapons. Without strong conventional forces, the slightest skirmish  may lead to a nuclear Armageddon. Western military thinking is  therefore putting more emphasis  on the strengthening of conventional forces. For the smaller  powers, including Canada, this I  believe is the only reasonable  form of defence. *��  Certainly our policy should  take into account our industrial  structure. We must specialize.  We cannot do a little of everything. Thus we should resist com.  mitments which require- expensive equipment that will soon be  obsolete. ,       \  Undue dependence on our  neighbors is also bad. We already  buy a great deal more than we  sell to the United States. Many  Canadians are also out of work.  Acceptance of nuclear assignments which require us to import most of our equipment  should therefore be avoided. Instead let. us utilize to the full our  own facilities in the defence of  the free world.  -ca  From 1910 to 1912 there were  ���quite a few employment agencies  on Water Street arid Carrall  Street in Vancouver, B.C?-Those  were the days when i- the 'Grand  Trunk Railway was building a  ribbon of steel from Tete Jaune  Cashe in Alberta to Prince Rupert B.C., and the Canadian National Railway- ������ was -creeping  nearer to Vancouver. Men'with  -vision were building the Pacific,  Great Eastern Railway;        f k  As a result there was a good  ���demand   for   workers   and ���the,  agencies   displayed Jarge ���feiack-'  boards outside their offices an- v  nouncing, for example, "50 Railroad    Laborers    Wanted;" . "6  Teamsters."  Logging operators also depend:  ed upon these agencies for their  labor and there was .usually lots  of work available for choker-  men, signalmen, woods buckers  and wood splitters. The main  qualifications were a strong back  and the ability to rough it.  Then you packed your own  blankets and when you ��� arrived  at the bunkhouse you were handed a palliasse;' told where the  straw stack was and you make  up your own mattress. There  were no laundry facilities. You  boiled your clothes in a kerosene  can to "kill the livestock."  Wages for signalmen were  $2.75 for a 10-hour, day and for  a chokerman, $3 a day. But the  grub was good ��� only six bits  a day and plenty of it. However,  As for the use of U.S. built  nuclear warheads, let us remember that: ownership .under American law must be reserved to  the United States. We have a  veto but not absolute control  even when they are in: the hands  of our Canadian forceskS'#jf an  arrangement./. actually reduces,  but by no means eliminates, the;  possibility of a nuclear war break  ing put. 4-XXyy_,.-,;,  The Canadian government, in  my opinion, should support any  move-for genuine collective control of all NATO tactical nuclear  weapons. If this could be brought  you had to.be on time. The cook'   .about,   it. would  be restricting,  was the "Big Shot" of the camp  ' J]rjifher ffthan   enlarging, the nu  and he used; to check the men'  in. And if you hadn't washed and  combed your hair ������ no chow!  . In those days there was no  portal-to-portal pay; no transportation. You hiked into the  woods on your own time.  Most of the above recollections  are those of Bill Stacey of Vancouver who hired thousands of  loggers back in the old days-  Gems of Thought  - DISCONTENT  Discontent is the first step in  the progress. of .a man or a nation.���Oscar Wilde.  Contentment with the past and  the cold conventionality of materialism are crumbling away.  ���Mary Baker Eddy.  Noble discontent is the path to  heaven.���-Thomas W,  Higginson.  One whp is contented with what  he has done will never become  famous for what he will do. ���  Christian N. Bovee.  Contentment is a warm sty for  eaters and sleepers.���Eugene  O'Neill.  All those who are contented  with this life pass like a shadow  and a dream, or wither like the  flower of  the field.���Cervantes.  '' clear club,, because 'theythree  NATO members now possessing  such weapons in NATO forces  would have, to give up their independent control of them.  ' The Canadian, government  should also support the.strength-  LEGAL  LAND ACT.  notice of Intention to  apply to lease land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate at porpoise Bay. Sechelt, B.C. ���''���''  Take notice that Porpoise Bay  Services  of Sechelt occupation  Boat .Repairs and Wharfage, intends to apply for a lease of the  ^following described lands:���  ���;.   Commencing at a post planted  :N. 51 deg. 00' W���57 feet from  concrete survey monument 1961  ���368 on Lot J, Bl. 11; D.L. 303/4,  G. 1, N.W.D; thence N. 6 deg.  .68' E���220 ft.; thence S. 83 deg.  52' E���50 ft.;  thence N.-6 deg.  08' E ���1A0 ft.; thence S. 83 deg. "  . 52* E ��� 150 ft.; thence S..6 deg.  08' W ^-230 ft.; thence S. 24 deg.  00* E ��� 215 ft.;, thence S. 66 deg.  00' W ��� 200 ft. and thence along  shore line to point of commencement and containing two and a  half acres, more or less, for the  purpose of seaplane base, scow  berth, small boat harbor.  PORPOISE BAY SERVICES  per E. F. Osborne.  Dated 5th January; 1963.  Canada, should, however, continue to take part in eaxif warning systems designed to protect  the U.S. strategic deterrent forces by making them secure  against sudden attack. We  should also train and equip our  forces so as to be able to respond, at short notice, to any  call ,-f or. non-nuclear support  from the United Nations, NATO  or any other peaceful and. defensive organization with which  we continue to be associated as  genuine friends and neighbors.  This being the case I believe  that the government should re  examine, at once, the whole  basis of our Canadian defence  policy. It must prepare to discuss with the United States, and  other like minded nations, a role  for Candaa in continental and  collective defence which is more  realistic than the present one. A  will to face the facts of our present , situation is, however, essential. Only by proceeding firmly, and behaving in a predictable  mariner, are we likely to have  any real influence amongst the  peace loving nations of the world.  In summary I believe that  Canada should :  (a) Concentrate on conventional arms in Europe;  (b) Renegotiate our position  at home making the U.S. solely  responsible for the nuclear deterrent on this continent;  (c) Create a highly mobile,  airborne brigade available for  police force duty anywhere in the  world;  KNOiii  CMn/iday^s  Prepared by the Researth Staff of.  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  (d) Increase our technical  and economic aid to underdeveloped countries; and  (e) Continue to press for disarmament through the United  Nations.  The Unseen Audience  WEBSTER  Capitalists all  As they started out on this new  ��>year Canadians owned fifty-four  and one-half billion dollars worth  of.life insurance, the life insurance officers association has just  announced. ������. 1 ���������'X.  The total, which went up by  nearly four billion during 1962,  represents nearly $3,000 worth of  life insurance for every man,  woman and child in the country,  or ari average of about $11,000  per family.  The association noted that  Canadians were putting close to  four percent of their after-tax  income into life insurance > and  annuities, that life company assets total about $9.5. billion, and  that the earnings. rate on their  investments is five arid one-quarter percent.-  They may not think of it in this  light,,but Canadian families are  substantial investors through  their insurance purchases.  The investment portfolio of a  typical life company; shows that  27 percerit'of its assets is invested in stocks and corporation arid  utility bonds, 18 percent in government and municipal bonds,  42 percent in mortgage loans;  policy loans, properties held for  investment and miscellaneous assets to make up the rest of the  portfolio.  Through insurance savings just  about everyone in the country  has a hand in providing at least  part of the investinent capital,  that goes, into' industrial plants,  new housing, public utilities and  the public services provided by  governinents. ��� C. J. H.        ���>  HIGHWAYS vs BULLETS  A survey by the Saskatchewan  department of public health revealed that during the Second  World War^2,971krnen and woi=;  men of Saskatchewan X origin-  were killed overseas whife'v highway accidents at home-were responsible for the deaths of 3,-  053 persons. ...;'f;vy'\-ky  Who first championed French  Canada after the conquest?  James Murray, who had commanded the left wing of the British forces at the Battle of the  Plains of Abraham and was later  appointed the first governor of  Quebec under the British regime.  He opposed repressive measures  envisaged by some men iri5 the  British government and firmly  adopted a policy of conciliation  toward the Frerich Canadians.  . Which is the only province where  marble is not quarried?  Prince Edward Island. The  largest marble quarry in Canada  is at Phillipsburg, P.Q., near the  north end of Lake Champlain. It  produces a clouded grey marble.  A brown variety-is produced in  Portneuf County of the same  province. St. Albert in Russell  . County, Ontario, is the scene of  quarrying for black mdrble.  Highly colored marble is marketed" as terrazzo chips, poultry grit,  stucco dash, marble flooring and  as an aggregate in artificial  stone. Ontario arid Quebec marbles are sometimes used in mill  blocks for dressing into decorative stone. However, Canada imports most of its ornamental  marble from Italy and the United States.  How did Klrkland Lake  get its name?  Kirkland   Lake,   Ont., one of  the largest unincorporated communities  in Canada as well as  one of the largest  gold-mining  y, centres in the country, v^as named after Winnie Kirkland, an employee of the provincial'Department  of Lands and Forests at  the time of the gold rush. The  lake around which the community developed has long since been  filled in. It was in July 1911 that  a solitary prospector skirted the  east shore of this then unnamed  lake, panned rock and discovered gold He was Bill Wright who;  with his brother-in-law, founded  the Wright-Hargreaves mine. Six  months later Harry Oakes, with  f ���;.-? Packsack, and a cash .balance  ' Of $2.58* trudged to stake a claim  on the south shore of the same  lake. His grub stake; the Lake  Shore mine, developed the deepest mining shaft  on the continent.  The first producing mine  was the Tough Oakes The bonanza   years   for Kirkland Lake  were 1927 and 1928.  Where is Sugar Loaf Mountain?,  It is fa volcanic neck, nearly  1000 feet high and about three  mUesm   circumference ait its  f base, that overlooks the city of  Campbellton in New Brunswick.  Campbellton lies on the estuary  of the Restigouche .River; some  IS miles west of Dalhousie and  the mouth of the river! The last,  naval battle of the Seven Years'  , War in North Ainericari waters  ��� the Battle of the Restigouche  -i^- was fought on thef river, three  ..miles above the site of the present city in 1760. >The settlement  of Campbellton began about 1773.  Did famous inventor Thomas    . A ROYAL  GUIDE  Princess Grace of Monaco wili  be the guide for A Look at Mon-  acby a-  one-hour special;,to be  "telecast oh CBC-TVV ������������ Sunday,  Feb.   17.   The filmed  tour will  ' visit -ya: number A. of prominent  sites iri: the tiny principality.  MICKEY COE  Member  / Professional Salesmen's  :   Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus.       , Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Printed Pattern  Coast News, Feb.  7, 1963.  MEETINGS  .''.'���Of: --������':"���:"    ���  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  MinistrySchool  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.  7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting    f  Kingdom Hall, Fri.  8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4 p.m.  The Kingdom "Hall is at  Selma Park i  ,    No Collections  Editor: Your editorials in the  issues of Jan. 24 and 31 have  been sufficient thought provoking to cause me to voice an opinion on your comment on The  Voice of the People which dealt  with the question of nuclear  arms. In the main we are in  two separate camps those for  and those against with political  would-be. statesmen fluttering in  between their position not always too clear to be definitely  understood by the man in the  street.  I. was most pleased to read in  this week's issue the unequivocal  statement of our Coast-Capilano  members Jack Davis where he  states: "Personally I am 100%  against them. So. I expect, are  most other Canadians." Then he  asks what are we going ���/���' to do  with the millions worth of death-  dealing armament.  Looking at things in general I  cannot help but -feel that the  trend today is for: disarmanent  and the complete "abolishment of  nuclear weapons. However, I  cannot overlook the thought that  the major factor in promoting  the idea of disarmament is the  fear of the unknown but frightful consequences. It is unfortunate that the little streaks of sunshine noticeable in the heavy  black clouds are brought on by  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat;, Mom.  STEVE McQUEEN  February 8, 9 & ll  BRIGID BAZLAN  Honeymoon Machine  (Technicolor)  Starts, at 8 p.m., out at, 10 p.m.  Dieter's  TV & Hi-fi Service  REPAIRS TO ALL HI-FIs ��� RECORD PLAYE-RS  TAPE RECORDERS ��� TRANSISTOR and CAR RADIOS  ;S^E MONEY-- BRING YOUR SET IN,  Govt. Certified Technician Ph. 68(5-2346  or phone 886-9609 anytime  Jay-Bee Furniture & Appliances  GIBSONS  WHY WAIT  FOR  SPRING?  DO IT NOW  WITH A HOME IMPROVEMENT LOAN  Home Improvement Loans are available through  your bank under the National Housing Act for  alterations and repairs to! the exterior or interior  of a home and for a wide variety of other improver  merits. You may borrow up to $4,000 with up to  ten years to repay. These loans are also available  to the owners of rental, properties.  DO IT NOW  With a farm improvement loan  Farm Improvement Loans, backed by the Dominion Government are available from your bank���  <-up >tb.$7;600 at five per cent simple(interest and  up to ten years to:repay..^ z:xy:.x"y. ''Z-A'^  These loans cover the purchase of all types of  farm equipment and improvement to the farm  house and farm buildings.  Issued by authority of Hon. Michael Starr,  Minister of Labour, Canada  fear.yWhere are our morals and  humanitarian ideals? -  ���To engage in nuclear sm  destruction' is positive craziness  to the umph- degree. The more  powers that join the nuclear  arms club the greater the chance  of the fatal slip being made.  Froni the best information we  are able to tobtain there' is fairly  general agreement that there will  be nonjurors left to get together  to give a verdict as to the cause  of the. accident.yThen why continue tampering arid taking-unnecessary chances?     '  The. result of World War 1 and  2 plus the Nagasaki and Hiroshima bombings should be lesson  enough for any. rational human  being to not want to continue  such fiendish folly.  Many of our people seem to  try to justify the continuation of  building nuclear arms in order  that it might keep our unemployment numbers from increasing.  To such persons I suggest they  think of a thing bandied around  sometimes called planned economy; arid Jet me* say that if any  attempt was made to put planned economy into effect, there  would surely be more sensible  methods adopted to put people  to produce than making nuclear  bombs.  In a nutshell I think Canada  should take a definite stand and  tell both the US: and the  U.S.S.R. that we are taking no  part in the further. armament  build up.  I can imagine some thinking  how foolhardy such -a policy  would be. I can only conclude by  stating it's the humane position  to take, also the logical position  when we realize how nicely we  are sandwiched in between the  two "K" power blocks. ��� Dave  Rees.  TRUE TALES  When you have. comeby some  18 dogs, honestly and otherwise,  (I .admit to several that moved  in looking for a better 'ole) it is  hard to select the outstanding  incident among them that clings  to the memory. Perhaps this is  it. ... ...          f  The. roly-poly teddy bear pup  that was plunked down upon the  bed to awaken a little seven-  year-old girl early one morning  with his delirious squirming and  j:o your face-liekihg: tongue,  brought sudden and complete  happiness to both and an inseparable team was formed.  Their togetherness was interrupted only by school attendance and  the rule that dogs sleep in basements and girls in bedrooms.  Came a day several months  later when the girl, returning  from school, was not welcomed  by the faithful Irish terrier. She  called and hunted the neighborhood to no avail. Teddy would  never leave her of his own accord; of that she was sure. Day  followed day of. grief and loneliness and the child finally accepted the inevitable. Her little  pal was gone for good.  After about ten days had elapsed she was playing with some  little friends in their yard when  another girl arrived, out of  breath, yelling excitedly "Teddy's back. I just came through  your yard, and Teddy's home!"  It took mere seconds for Teddy's owner, to reach home and  rush into the kitchen there to  halt suddenly, in horror. It was  Teddy all right., but what a Teddy. His.coat, formerly so bright  and shining, was patchy, dirty  and dull, and the tail he tried to  wag drooped tiredly. His sick  and listless eyes did not brighten  even at the sight of his little  mistress. Wearily he licked her  hand with a gentle tongue and  then staggered slowly to his  basement bed and died.���M. N.  Daily payments to hospitals in  1962 averaged $157,000; during  1949 daily payments averaged  $50,000.  |gkc of the Week  me  v "WeVt  traced  the  bit  and run driver who knock-  tdyoii^pjm.  2* SI* J""  mf;*   "-'    '""   British Columbia's fisheries resource provided a rich harvest in  1962, the second highest year in  the history of the Pacific Coast  industry. Only 1958, with its tremendous catches of valuable  sockeye salmon, yielded a greater cash return to the fishermen.  Pink .salmon catches soared to  an all-time high in 1962 as did  fhe halibut landings including  those landed by Canadian fishermen at U.S. ports.  ..An analysis of the 1962 fisheries released by the Pacific Area  office of the Department of Fish,  eries of Canada reveals 1962 will  probably be remembered for its  fabulous pink salmon runs. Landings of this species reached nearly 94 million pounds, well over  half the total landings of a'.l sa 1-  mon which reached 164 r-iilr.on  pounds. The value of the total  salmon catch was over $30 million, compared with an average  value of $23 million in the period  1951-1962.  Total halibut landings of "-15  million pounds was the highsst  Canadian catch on, record. Halibut prices jumped sharply at the  outset of the 19J52 season and remained firm throughout the industry. This gave Canadian fishermen record earnings from halibut landings, the total value of  \yhich reached $10.9 million, including the value of halibut  landed in the U.S.  ��� ��������� Sockeye landings of 20 miiy'on  pounds were well down from the  1958. cycle year, mainly because  of the poor; return of the Adams  River run. The sockeye catch had  a value of $6.7 million. The coho  catch of 26.6 million pounds valued at 26.9 million was the highest since 1951. Chum landings increased slightly to 18 million  pounds, valued at $2.2 million.  Spring salmon landings continued at the low level of the 1961  catch.  .1 Herring landings amounted to?  222,637 tons, roughly the same  as in 1961. The summer herring  fishery, April-September, yielded  41,338 tons, the highest ever taken in this'period. Total landings  f^or the year had a value of $4.7  million.  v,(���.It was a normal year for  groundfish species (other than  halibut) and there \yas no significant change in overall landings  oilislole, grey cod, ling cod, etc.  -���^Jhe.������ oyster industry produced  Oyer 100,000 tJ;S: shucked gallons  in -1962, the highest output on  record. This^ had a value approaching $470,000. Crab production-dropped sharply to 2.8 million pounds, the lowest in 10  years. .Shrimp landings rose to  1.7 million pounds from the 1961  production of 1.2 million pounds.  Total sales of nearly four million  pounds of clams were recorded  comparing favorably with the  1961 figure of 2.3 million pounds.  ECONOMIC PLANNING  Richard Bell, minister of citizenship and immigration and J.  W.   Pickersgill,  Liberal MP for  Bonavista-Twillingate,    will   discuss   political   aspects of  economic planning on CBC radio and  television programs on the Winter Conference originating  from  Toronto,   Sun., Feb.   10  at  4:30  p.m.   on   TV and 5:30 p..m.  on  radio.  v*dl^2  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  DAYS  NITES  Phone  -885-2111  - 885-2155  h  9305  14'/2-24J*  Slim, straight, youthful ������  choose this coat to create a  sriiart first impression wherever you go. Note walking suit  version ��� great in tweed.  Printed Pattern 9305: Half  Sizes lVA/mVi, 18%, 20y2, 22y2,  2V/2. Size 161/. coat takes 2%  yards 54-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.  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  All conifers are not evergreen.  The western larch or tamarack  sheds its leaves annually.  BEST   QUALITY   DRESS  & WORK   SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  Sonshiiie Coast Trailer Park  One mile west of Gibsons on highway  Roomy parking and plenty of Water  LARGE RECREATION AREA  BUS PASSES PARK SITE ��� Thone 8��G 0S2G  uHAKLIt ALWAlO KtMtMDtKO Depend on Charlie never to forget even when  his firm suddenly makes him fly up to Prince George on the very weekend we're celebrating a birthday.  And sure enough, ft was the long distance call he made that eventually got the parly mood going.  Charlie h always the life and soul of a party ��� and how he hates to mitt one! As Jong as he can reach  ��� <iJ��phone/l^shim,htve��yre!��tydocs. x.  After 6 p.m. each evening (and aU day Sunday) long distance  rates drop by about one quarter. Vancouver to Kamloops,  for example, can cost as little as fl.05. '���  Why don't YOU phono somebody near or door  tonight when long distance calls cro cheapest?  Bfritotiy  IMC-MLD  BNM8HCOLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY   A The following is "a statement  by a delegation representing 32  locals of the United Fishermen  and Allied Workers' Union, its  women's auxiliaries and the Pacific Trollers' Association following presentation to Ottawa of a  protest against allowing Japanese fishermen to harvest herring  off the West Coast of Vancouver  Island.  We have spent the past four  days in Ottawa as part of a 40  member delegation. We went  there to convince government  members and members of Parliament from the other three parties  that Canada's Pacific Coast salmon, halibut and herring fisheries must be protected by a four  nation conservation treaty between Canada, Japan, United  States and the U.S.S.R.  Our immediate objective was to  prevent ratification of proposed  recommendations of the International North Pacific Fisheries  Commission that would threaten  the livelihood" of B.C. fishermen,  permit Japan to fish B.C. herring  off the west coast of the Queen  Charlotte Islands and halibut in  the Eastern Bering Sea now exploited, jointly by Canada and  the United States under the International Halibut Fisheries  Treaty.  We received general, support  from the caucuses of the New  Democratic Party headed by  Leader T. C. Douglas, Social Cre.  dit party headed by Leader Robert Thompson and from many  Liberal members for referral of  the North Pacific Commission recommendations to the Parliamentary standing committee on marine and fisheries.  review  mitment this would be done. The  government has so far taken no  action to implement the recommendations, he said.  We contacted literally scores  of individual members from all  parts of Canada and found generally  a  sympathetic  interest.  We are alarmed at the threat  to our fisheries represented by  the proposals of the North Pacific Fisheries commission to give  away our herring and halibut  fisheries to the Japanese.  We are determined to bring the  facts of this unprincipled giveaway of a basic natural resource  to the people of British Columbia  and the rest of Canada.  Coast News, Feb.  7,   1963.  treaty will protect our resources  of salmon, halibut, and herring.  We are pleased that our efforts  to obtain a twelve mile Canadian-  territorial waters limit are winning new support in Parliament. ���  We want Canada to declare a 12  mile limit unilaterally and immediately.  We urge all British Columbians  and all Canadians to join us in  forcing the. government to halt  this sellout, which must be based  en factors having no relation to  the welfare of our fishing industry. We believe Japan is blackmailing Canada into going along  with these proposed giveaways  on the basis of economic pressure and U.S.-dictated military  concessions.  We want a treaty that will include the U.S.S.R. whose great  fleets are presently under no restriction to fish anywhere off our  shores up to the three mile limit.  Only   that kind   of   all-inclusive  But our most important abjective remains:  1. Rejection of the International North Pacific Fisheries _Com-  mission proposals to open- our  herring and halibut fisheries to  destructive exploitation by, Japan.  2. An end to all high seas salmon net fishing.  3. A new four nation North Pacific Fisheries Treaty that will  assure protection of Canada's sal  mon, halibut and herring stocks.  We want to make it clear that  we fully support conservation  treaties on fishery resources. At  the.same time we believe Canada  must tell Japan and the U.S.A.  that we will not go along with  more and more concessions to  maintain a "treaty at all costs."  This would only nullify the major  purpose of a treaty since it would  lead to greater exploitation and  depletion of the .stocks of salmon,  halibut and herring upon which  our industry depend for existence  ative views  A motion to this effect was  made in the House on January  30 by Frank Howard (NDP, Skee.  na) and Barry Mather (NDP,  New Westminster). The unanimous consent required was offered formally on the floor by J.  B. Pickersill (Liberal, Bonavista-  Twillingate) on behalf of his. par-  . ty. Government members voted  against the motion.  The Hon. J. Angus l��lacLean,  minister of fisheries, accompanied by his parliamentary assistant A. Deb. McPhillips, Heath  MacQuarrie, parliamentary secretary to the minister of external  affairs, James A. McGrath, parliamentary assistant to the minister of mines, George Clark,  deputy minister of fisheries, and  senior officials met the delegation for two -hours.  The , minister described as a  "desirable objective" our request  that the Commission recommendations be placed before the  house committee on marine and  fisheries but made no flat com-  STUDENT  EARNINGS  University of. British Columbia  students earned a total of $9,392..  500 at summer jobs in 1962, according to statistics released by  UBC's personnel and counselling  bureau. Only 17.1 percent of the  13,505 students reported earnings  of $1,200 dollars or more. UBC  officials cite $1,200 as the minimum figure for meeting all expenses at UBC including room  and board, for one year. If the  13,505 students who reported  summer earnings had each earned $1,200 they would have amassed a grand total of just over  $16,000,000.  (By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A.,  Mackenzie Consituency.)  . If we count the special summer  session of 1961, we are now entering the 4th session of the 26th  parliament of British Columbia.  People complain that our legislative sessions are unruly, but  we must remember that great  forces are at work. We see displayed on the floor of the legislature a struggle for power. Who  is going to rule British Columbia &  Who is going to make the laws  which all of us must obey under  the parliamentary ^system. Here  we solve the struggle for power  through debate. Force is no longer used when making laws. We  rely on argument. The future is  decided by a ballot ��� a silent  process. Nigeria is one country  amongst scores where the opposition is presently in jail.  Medical care for all regardless  of ability to pay. is now an issue  on which all parties agree. The  issue that divides the parties is  liow this can be paid for, in what  manner. I am convinced that  the horrible misunderstanding  that arose between the medical  profession, the public, and the <  government- in Saskatchewan will,  not recur in British Columbia.  Labor - management relations  will once again be discussed. Is  a real answer to labor peace  more legislation, or less legislation. Or is the answer in more  maturity, and more trust. Do the  people who represent labor and  management really understand  the sociology as well as the economics of the conflict. Can we  erect a minimal number of common goals to which labor and  management can agree.  This present legislative session  will not be noisy, but it will be  the most significant we have held  in recent years. The stakes are  high. Who shall form the next  government of B.C. You will  have to take my words with a  grain of salt, but I believe that  the Social Credit government is  through. I believe that they are  a paper tiger, not only without  nuclear teeth, but without any  teeth at all. I do not" think that  the Social Credit party will return a single member from the  Lower Mainland in the next election.  The big question is, who will  the public of B.C. accept as their  heirs. Dave Fulton is the new  leader of the Progressive Conservative party but I believe he  will have difficulty in finding a  seat for himself. The other members that the Conservatives return in the next provincial election will be few. However, the  five or ten percent of thef vote  which they will steal from the  Social Credit party is enough to  defeat the government,        .'  There will be no provincial  election in 1963. But when it does  come, the people will have to  decide whether they will call on  the Liberal party to form the  next government, or whether  they wish to call on the New  Democratic party to form their  first government in the history  of the province. k  WHETHER   WORKING   out   his  six-foot, one-inch frame in a gym.  nasium or working in nightclubs,  on stage or before television cameras, singer Doug Crosley is  equally at home. Doug became  known as host of CBC-TV's Swing  along last summer and now has'  his own weekly radio program,  Crosley's Quarter, heard Mondays on the CBC radio network.  Answers!  Answers to questions asked in  the provincial legislature by the  various members have produced  the following:  (1) There are 212 magistrates  in the province, 49 of which are  qualified to practice law and  provide over jurisdictions containing approximately 75 percent  of provincial population. This  number includes Small Debt  court functions.  (2) Total number of permanent staff employed on forest  protection in 1962 was: Fulltime  protection staff 48; staff which  shares in protection activities,  ranger, radiomen, etc., 239; total 287.  (3) Money spent on forest fire  water bombing in 1962 included  $1,598 to Pacific Western Airlines  and $200,837.50 to Skyway Air  Service limited; total $202,435.50  with total cost in fighting such  fires being $247,959:50 including  cost of retardants and mixing.  Up to press time Wednesday  more than 100 questions have  been asked in the legislature.  1  SPARKS     by Willis Forbes  A man hos fo be  a good actor to  join in the laugh*  ter when the joke  it on 'htm.  Elphinstone  Echoes  On Friday, Jan. 25 94,students  from Elphinstone Secondary  School accompanied by Mr. and  Mrs. Yablonski attended the bas-,  ketball game between the Harlem  Globetrotters and UBC Thunder-  birds at UBC "gymnasium.  The game was both exciting  and hilarious with an excellent  exhibition of juggling, acrobatics and ping pong during intermission.  On Friday, Feb. 1, Elphinstone  Senior   Girls   and   Senior "Boys  Basketball   teams   played   Max  Cameron   from Powell River at  .Elphinstone   gymnasium.  Scores were: Senior girls: Elphinstone 11, Max Cameron 43;  and Senior boys: Elphinstone 38,  Max Cameron  68.  Thanks go to all parents who  so kindly billeted the visiting  team; we truly appreciated it.  ��� Nancy Leslie  OUR TOWN ��� By McClelland  LVL PEDRO - By de la Torre  (ECHO  MOUNTAIN  ARIZONA  f~  _w 053H  %  I    ECHO    t  [MOUNTAIN  t_>\RI7.0MA|  ______________  5Se���*^*f   n*  ft    ECHO  y..y.    Mountain  H  ARIZONA  I  1  MOGO - By   Barley  ^  .'-lil.  '. i i I I .  1   "'��� ,!,,i.  ���;m-.fr;;.-��tl��'lf^rr  C-1Urch to expand work  among youth and aged  Expanding Christian education  work among young people at  Gibsons United church was the  highlight ^ff the annual meeting'  held on Thursday evening of last  week fin the church hall according to the reports presented following a potiuck slipper and  screening of some views of: Africa.! '������'' ;'"''"������  Formation of a Golden Age  Club for the elderly arid the need  for more leaders among the organizations for children were  stressed. Those interested in  helping form a.Golden Age club  should get in touch with Mrs. G.  Benson at 886-2583.  During the summer- it is expected that two teenagers and  two leaders will be' selected to  attend a leadership course at  Naramatta camp.  The Sunday School report revealed an average attendance of  '80 including 14 teachers; The  Friday night square dancing  class with about 80 youngsters  participating in age groups froni  six to 17 years of age witn* 90  percent of the children from  members of families attending  the church.  It was felt according to the report delivered by Mrs. Don Hau  ka that the work by adults of the  church  among the younger folk  was going  a   long way towards  attracting young people.  Mr. W. S. Potter j chairman of:  ��� the church board announced a  new canvass in aid' of church fi:  nances will be/made this year in  May and plans are already being  made to have the widest canvass  possible. -  The reports expressed the hope  that a possible completion of the  church interior could be arrang-  : ed this year and that the manse  would be improved considerably.  This year's budget calls for more  than $6,000 exclusive of the building fund which shows some $22,s.  \ 000 still owing. Sale of the old  church property is still pending  with Gibsons municipal council  planning to make it a park.'  United Church Women, which  has replaced, the former Women's  Association reports it is becoming acclimatized"to its new name  and operation..  The past year, Rev. W. M.  Cameron, the minister, reported,  was one of progress with June  30 of last year being;a red letter day'in the church history. It  was on this .date the new church  was dedicated.  Cbureb Servicei  ���� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  Jlllll  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  .11:15 a.m.,. Sunday School  "St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  - 9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Elvensong  11 a.m.,  Sunday   School  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  3 p.m., Evening  Service  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery>  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  ��� 2 p.m.,: Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  .Port Mellon ,  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican. Service .7:30 p;.m i  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion   9:30   a.m.  .   3rd Sunday of each month   .  ���"     ST. VINCENT'S '     "��� '  .Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  .Most Pure Heart of Mary,  ,". k    Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAFriST  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 Ac ju, 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.fti"; Prayer"  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  y   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  ��� Glues in plywood are stronger  than the wood itself.  Don't Miss .  The  Firemen's Ball & Cabaret  at  Madeira Park  Friday, Feb. 15 - 7 p.  featuring / . .  Slim Allan  TICKETS LIMITED  $2-50 per person  Tickets available at Gibsons Barber Shop, Sechelt Shop Easy,,  Halfmoon Bay Service Station, Merchants at Pender Harbour  Furnaces  44 Installations* in nine months on  the Sunshine Coast  MORE HEAT TRAVEL THAN OTHER FURNACES  Moffet electric ranges, fridges, washers  & Cyclop Oil Rarigtes  ENQUIRE ABOUT THE NEW COPPER HOT WATER  HEATING FOR HOUSES     ,  No down payment���5 years to pay���Oil company of your choice  Darcy & Roger Aylen  \ Ph. S8G 9GG8 or 886-2133 COMING EVENTS  Coast News, Feb.   7, 1963.       5    REAL ESTATE (Cont'd)  ANNOUNCEMENTS  y FetoL %, 'The regular general meeting of Sechelt Branch 140, Royal  : Canadian Legion will be held Fri-  '.  day; 8f p.m. -Ay/ k. \ ���'  Feb. 8, Roberts Creek Legion  meetifag, 8 p.m. *  Feb. 9, Evening Unit, Gibsons  United Church Women, Valentine  Bake Sale, 10 a.m., Old church  basement.  Feb. 14, Sti Bartholomew's Anglican Church W.A. will hold annual Valentine Tea and. home  cooking sale, Legion Hall, 2 p.m.  Feb. 15, Friday, 7:45 pm., Dr.  Vera MacKay of UBC will speak  to the Gibsons Elementary PTA  in the Gibsons School Hall.  WEDDINGST  Mr. and Mrs. Ross A. Laycock  announce the marriage of their  daughter Darlene Fay Laycock  Forbes to Mr. James Robert Rogers, Saturday, March 9, 1963; Reception to be. held 8:30 in the  evening, Danny's Dining Room,  Gibsons, B.C.  FLORISTS  y/X XX'���-���'���  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  LOST, '���  2. sheep. Phone ^86-2084, afternoons.  HELP WANTED  Waitress with experience. Phone  886-9815. A/'  WORK WANTED  VERNON CONTRACTORS  Construction ��� from start to finish or any part.- Free estimates.  and work guaranteed.  Concrete work ��� Sand and gravel supplies.  Experienced workmanship at  competitive  prices  Phone 886-9813  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.  BUILDING   MATERIALS  Septic tank  of concrete  bricks,  P'x4'x4',; $50. Reinf: Concrete top  in sections* with handles, $8.  A. Simpkinsv885r2132, Davis Bay.  STAMPS  &��� COINS  CASH PAIDi foe you* U.S.A.,  Canada, Newfoundland, Great  Britain. Foreign stamps and  coins. Some arc 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 how from' John  Renall, 361 Lisgar St., Ottawa,  Canada.  FUELS"  Alder and maple, $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash; Phone 886-2441.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  ���  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 Yi 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  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  0     "O-'O    ��     P      O  o   o      0 o o     o  o     o��o o     ��  WILLMURGAR  GETTHRUWiNTER?  IF NOTBOT ANEW ONE WOW���  WITH A LOW.C03T UftrVSSVVEO  txx xxx xxxx XXXX X xxxx  XX  2       I     |     g     X; XXXX  xxx xxx,XXXX    X    X XX  xxxxx       gxxx  XXXX s    ''   ~*  X _X )5        x^X gX^  X "   X   X  XXXX X     X  X  LOAN  THEfBANKOF  NOVA SCOTIA  $1,000 DOWN will put your family in the  above unfinished two bedroom home.  $500 DOWN for this well planned two bedroom post and beam.  _ ���*��*  y"-  VIEWS OF  the beautiful "interior  of  another two bedroom home we have for sale.  :"^V *���������.,?-   ^���y  &  'A;     ���  '��� .  ;  T^v4llif;-!>V ".��� k'^i- f {  &Sl��.,     ��� >'*p|*5'       ' r>~ ^_^wa__t_)_lv <*�� ���      ���        * - ~i  i  '  mP^^^Al-^ l^:I^^____Rk?_i*   *- - -V  .*�����' '  ft     . **      #* ^4^^B__K______f^_Jt_�� -���'V J-.   *    , -*'���*��� a*  INTERIOR VIEW of three bedroom home  in Halfmoon Bay area. $10,000 F.P.      ,  SALESMAN - JOHN GOODWIN  REAL ESTATE' ��� ��� *     ��� '    ��� INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING^ CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.   ' .Ph! 886-2481-,_-,- . ; ..  REAL ESTATE  GIBSONS  Village View Lots ��� Level,  cleared and fully serviced. Ideal  building sites, close to schools,  etc. Full price $1,350 each.  ; i  2 Bedroom ��� View home on  large, fully serviced lot. Attractive brick fireplace in spacious  living room. Utility off kitchen.  Full price $7,800 with easy terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  1 Bedroom Cottage ��� On beautifully treed half acre with 170 fit.  frontage on blacktop road. Gosd  well water. Full price only $3,800  terms.  5 acres ��� View property, sloping gently to south. Easy access  from paved road. Excellent soil.  Full price only $1,250. Terms.  SECRET   COVE  AREA  . Waterfront ��� Secluded six  acres with 600 feet frontage affording superb westerly view.  Property beautifully treed. Easy  access from highway. Water available. Full price $8,500 terms.  PENDER HARBOUR   *  Waterfront Lots ��� 8Q��� ft. x 350  ft. with perfect year round moorage. Each lot selectively treed  and fully serviced. Full price  $3,000 Terms.  Call Frank Lewis, Morton MacKay or Lucille Holden at Gibsons  office 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  80' waterfront, one acre West  Sechelt.    Small    cabin,    Cement  ; well.  $6,600 F.P. ' '  '.#.-������     ,  ';     2 lots West Sechelt, Small cabin, good water. Frontage on S.C.  Highway and School Rd. Subdiv.  possibilities. $3,500 F.P  110' waterfront, 3 acres Deep,  safe anchorage. Pender Harbour.  r:  84,000 cash.  1200 sq. ft. w.f. home, 85' beach  frontage. Protected. Good water.  y Madeira Park area. $14,700, easy  ;  terms.  k.: Two retirement homes in* Sechelt.. Clean, modern, garden lots  Priced for" quick- sale. ;  ���'���      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.      r  .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  .f  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  Business   property  f      Building contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  :*   REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  ���    GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  Blacktop driveway to carport,  overhead cover to entrance, Superb view. Modern in every res-  1 pect    and    spotless   throughout.  Terms to responsible party.  Close to Store, 100' level beach,  ,  no rocks. 4 rooms, outside plumbing. It's rough, also a challenge.  20  acres  on highway.   Offers  y considered.  Mortgage money available.  EWART McMYNN  REAL  ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886:2166.   Res.    886-2500  ..-,    Over 15 acres with good Hwy.  frontage.   Southern   slope.   $1000  ;. down will handle, $6000 full price  Require waterfront listings  ,.   .  '' Buyers waiting  K. "BUTLER REALTY  Box 23, Gibsons. B.C.  Owned and  operated by  B. P.   (Kav)  Butler  Phone 88G-2000  For sortie of" the best buys in  Real Estate in the Wilson Creek,  to  Halfmoon Bay   area   contact  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  ;���.'������''  Sechelt  Phone 885-2065  Charlie   King ���  885-2066 eves.  Ed Surtees      ��� 885-9303 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.  FOR RENT  Furnished suite, heated and hot  water. Adults only. Phone 886-  9918,   evenings 886-9316.  Roberts Creek, 4 room cottage,  plumbing, fireplace: E. Hewitt,  Dr. White's property, Beach Ave.  Single and double rooms, weekly  or monthly rates. Smith's Rooming House, Phone 886-9912.  WANTED TO RENT  2 bedroom home. Phone 884-5373.  By assistant Sec.-Treas of School  >D3(stilAct, 2 bedroom furnished  house or apt. in Gibsons or near,  by. Phone 886-2141.  3 bedroonir.house or 2 bedrooms  plus, by local businessman. P.O.  Box 317.  MISC. FOR   SALE  Many items at old location to be  sold at a fraction of their value  may be seen from window.  Earl's, Phone 886-9600  Eed�� couch in good condition.  Cheap.  Phone 886-2188.  Oysters are 100% edible ��� no  waste, trimmings ��� all wholesome, delicious food. Serve them  often. Oyster Bay Oyster Co.,  Rolph Bremer,  Pender Harbour.  Wholesale plumbing supplies at  15% oyer cost, plus labor when  necessary. Free estimates. Phone  write or call Ray Newman, R.R.  1, Gibsons. Ph. 886-9678.  Piano tuning, regulating, repairs  Robert B. Spears. For appointment phone 886-2324.  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership enquiries welcome  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior  ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging-  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for> view. Insured work frpm Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven 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  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179   or  write   Box   588,   Coast  News.  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  MUSHROOM MANURE  Weedless,. odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. Ph.  886-9813.  Used electric and-gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED ......     '    .  Used baby stroller. Ph. 886-9318.  18-20' cabin boat -with or .without  motor, inboard or outboard. Will  pay cash. Box 658, Coast News  or Phone '883-2238. ���     . ���  Private timber, large or small  acreage, or private lots. Will pay  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656,  Coast News.  l^sed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises.            tfn  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  February 2 ��� 54202, purple  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.   Bell,   1975  Pendrell  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.   i PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  evenings  Phone 885-9778  for  appointment.  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Plione 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  .  / DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  ' Approximately $450,000,000 has  been paid towards hospital expenses incurred by residents of  the province during the past  fourteen years.  [CROSSWORD 'V *   *   By A. C. Gordon \  1  X.  V  *���  '  IT  1  8    1  9   '���  19  TT|  ii  J  ���  n  ���  1  *s  i%  x.  ���  "  *  I  k  xo  ���  r  XX.  ���  P  X*  TT  '  \xi  *���  ���  "  i*��  1  St  IX  n  [%M  %s  il  **  M.  \*1Q  Ml  HX  S3  M��|  H*  M*  M?  r*"  _H*"  So  51  fx  SI  ���  U  ACROSS  1 - Platform  5 - Impel  9 - To traffic la  12-Metal"  13 - Be Indisposed  14 - An outfit  16 - High In music  17 - Arrangement  19 - Employ  20 - New Latin (abb.)  21 -Big deer  ���22 - Caspian ..��  24 - Printer's  measure  25 -.Submits  27 - Thongs  29 - Eggs   .  30'- African ante tope  31 -Grab. .  34 - Subjects to  great heat  37 - Parent  ��� 38���Before >���-   -  39 - American Educa  tional Technique  ..     (afcb.);.-. .-lv:/y:k"  40 - Cumulus' (chem.),"  41 - Declare ;     .. ::���  43 -Gapes     "��� '���"  .45 - Pronoun  46 - Of good  proportions  48 - Beverage'  49 - Defensive place  50 - Rjnderous  53 - Male name  54 - Haughtiness  DOWN  1 - Depression  2 - Circle segment  3 - Roman 99  4 - Denizens of.  the sea  5 - If not  .f. ���SEED. EEEE  7  8  9  10  11  12  15  17  18  21  23  26  28,  '31  32  33  ��� Thoroughfare  <abb.)  ��� Fish epear  ' Biblical sou  of Isaac  ' A Croesus  ��� Assist  ��� To entomb  ��� Irrational  ��� Precious stones  ���Antique  ��� Soak flax  ��� To exalt  -Dialect  ���' Girl's noma  ��� Btack-blrd  ��� Quarrel  ��� Lament  ��� English wastelands  ��� Fruit.  ��� Thing, In law  ��� Meat fat  ��� To irritate  ��� First half of  "wealth"  ��� Heirs  ��� Members of the  pfr.'is "L-imo"  - .vi iyreon  ��� :>. .V.mi river  - MitRlrn! r.ifo In 1962 BCHIS covered 95.7 percent of the patientsyin B.C. hospitals. The average length of  stay was 9.49 days.  B  rivers  6       Coast  News, Feb.  7, 1963.  Curling and skiing are the fastest growing, winter sports.  Custom Furniture  & Cabinet Needs  in unfinished softwood or  finished exotic hardwoods  call R. BIRKIN  Oceanside   Furniture  & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Ph. 886-2551  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  Tues. to Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  mm  Thunderbird  Falcon  Fairlane ....  Galaxie  Trucks  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Stiff premium penalties for  chronically bad drivers are being enforced by automobile insurance companies in B.C. following a year-end review of the  worsening accident toll.  Industry spokesman Ken Malthouse, B.C. manager of All Canada Insurance Federation, said  the companies' Assigned Risk  Plan is constantly reviewing the  cost actors of its bad risk division. ..,'���'  Through a system of surcharges based on number and severity  of traffic "violations and accidents, drivers with continuing  poor records are paying higher  premiums to meet their group's  rising cost of accidents.  These surcharges ensure that  the accident-free drivers are not  saddled with the abnormally  high cost of accidents arising  from a small group of irresponsible motorists, Malthouse said.  Of about 700,000 licensed drivers in the province, insurance  leaders estimate about 15,000  tend to be accident prone or are  habitual  traffic law violators.  Some motorists insured under  the plan have a long list of violations and accidents. A Haney  youngster, for example, had his  insurance hiked from $69.70 to  $466 as a result qf a series of accidents and convictions.  One Surrey driver, involved in .  no less than seven convictions  and two accidents, was rated at  $892.60 for his next year's premium. Once the driver's record  improves, the surcharges are .  gradually eliminated.  The surcharge Includes a 100  percent increase in premium for  the motorist convicted of impaired driving. Two speeding offenses within three years result  in a 25 percent surcharge. Each  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -Ph. 886-23SO  There's  something  SPECIAL  about  Seagrams  SPECIAL OLD  Finer Taste is a Seagram Tradition  This advartiMtMnt is not published or displays,, by th*  Liquor Control Board or by tho Government of British Columbii  additional v speeding' conviction in-  this  period  brings a  further i5  percent hike in premiums.   .  Careless driving, driving without due care and attention, results in a 50 percent surcharge  under the Assigned Risk Plan.  Two accidents,' in which ah insured driver is negligent, also  brings a 50 percent surcharge;  Each additional accident results  in a 20 percent increase. ,  Despite these surcharges, the  bad risk division of the Assigned  Risk Plan barely pays its way.  The following questions and  answers about the B.C: Automobile Assigned Risk Plan may be  helpful as background information:  What is the Assigned Risk  Plan?: It is a system whereby  the auto insurance industry can  provide liability insurance to  people who can not, for one reason or another, readily obtain  it on the open market. The plan  is administered and operated as  a public. service by the automobile insurance industry. All com-'  panies conducting auto liability,  insurance business in B.C. are  subscribers to the plan and accept risks assigned to them on,  a pro rata basis and share in the  expense of operation.  Why the Assigned Risk Plan?!  Auto insurance is sold by dozens  of highly competitive  insurance  companies. If, however, a person is unable to find a company  willing 'to provide insurance, the  plan can do so almost immediately. Functioning f as a sort of  "automatic shopper," the plan  selects a company and that company must issue -the insurance  even if. it would normally have  declined the. risk in the open  market.     "  Who is eligible for coverage  under the Plan?: Anyone is*eligible who either (1) holds a driver's license, (2) can obtain such  a license if he can get insurance  or (3) is a'registered owner of  a motor vehicle. Basically, if the  provincial government will grant  a license or registration the industry will grant insurance ���  either directly or through the Assigned Risk Plan.  How many British Columbians  -are insured by the fplan?: Of  B.C.'s 700,000-odd drivers^ about  21,000 are insured by the plan at  any given time; there is a turnover of about .47 percent each,  year as drivers drop, out of the  plan to get insurancefinfthe noik  mal way and others come under  the plan. Of the 21,000 a total of  6,000 are not isubject to higher  rates while about 15,000 have a  record of violations and many  accidents, or both,; and pay the  basic marketjrate plus surcharges dictated by their records.  Youthful Valentines  (By Nancy CJeaver)  Copyrighted  A small boy or girl loves to  make things and he- or she can  have a wonderful time before  Feb. 14th with red cardboard,  or white paper and red crayons  or paint, paste and an old magazine from which pictures can be  cut with blunt scissors. White  paper doilies make a fancy edging. If a child has learned to  print or write he has all the fun  of making up his own Valentine  message.  A mother who was giving a  Valentine party for little children decided to let each small  guest make a valentine as soon  as he arrived. She asked the  mothers of the children to equip  them with a pair of blunt scissors on a white tape so they  would not be lost. A prize was  given for the best shaped heart,  one for the most attractive picture chosen from the pile of old  magazines, and one for the neatest printed message. This plan  proved to be very popular-    A  In another home the daughter chose to have a Valentine  Cookie Bake party with five 'of  her best friends. Extra mixing  bowls arid spoons, were borrowed, and each guest was given  an apron and a simple recipe,  each one slightly different, for  a dozen cookies. The girls had  great fun mixing their cookies  under the mother's supervision,  cutting them out with,a heart-  shaped cutter, and decorating  them with a paste of icing sugar.  colored red with vegetable coloring. ������������-���'���.  Mother kept an eye on the  cookies while they were baking,  and the guests were delighted;  with the success of their baking.:;  A small box of cookies was pack-|  ed in wax paper for an old lady!  who was a shut-in and the rest,',;  of the . batch were eaten with'*'5  vanilla ice cream and red jelly Z  powder dessert. .  A popular game  at a  Valen-},  tine party is a version of the old  favorite Find the Thimble.  One'  of  the  players  goes  out of the  room and is  "it."  A small red  candy heart is  wrapped in cellophane and hidden in some odd f  place such as on the rung of a  'chair. When "it" comes back incite. immediately searches for the^  heart.  The group hum  a  Nurs-1  ery song softly if "it" is a long  distance from the heart, but sing.  more loudly as he approaches it..:  Each player has a turn and the  heart   is   hidden in a different  place each time. The player wins .  who finds. the heart in the few- .  est minutes.  Not long ago a parent remarked, "I've heard of musical chairs,  but how dp you play it?" This  . old-fashioned. fame - never -fails --���  to provide fun for everyone and  is a natural for a Valentine  party. -    is  A row of chairs is placed  down the centre of the room facing alternate/ways. There is one  SPARKS    by Willis Fbrtws  Ptrhops the _*it  way to curb |w��>  nil* drfnqwmcy  would bo t* r*>  vivo tho old-fade  ionod woodthod.  less chair than the number of  players. When the music starts  (or when the whistle blows) the  children march around the chairs  They know when the music, stops  (or when it blows a second time)  they each must try to sit on a  chair. The child who is unsuccessful drops out and one chair  is removed each time, until there  are just two players competing*  for one chair. The winner is the  one who is successful in sitting  on it at the end of the last turn.  Valentine telegrams is a pencil  and paper game for older boys-  and girls. Give each of them a  *sheet and a pencil with either  the letters VALENTINE or I  LOVE YOU printed one above  the other down the left margin  of the paper. Give them three  minutes to make up a telegram  to a friend using words beginning with these letters and offer  a prize for the most perplexing  telegram. Examples of telegrams  may be something like: this,  ^"Very Artistic Loads Exceeding-  ��ly -Needed to. Interest Naughty  Elephants" or "I Lent Olive  Very Expensive Yardstick Ownership Undoubted."  PRINTED PATTERN  4627  SIZES  10-13  Where to we#r it? Everywhere  ��� this sashed-waist sheath has  the casual good looks you treasure"!; Sew it in raw silk, cotton,  ���blend.^ky  . -' Printed Pattern~0%?i Misses'  iSizes 10, 12, 14, 16^18.^ Size 16  takes 2% yards 45-inch fabric.  FORT'/ CENTS (40c) i�� Coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to ANNE ADAMS,  care of Coast News, Pattern  Dept., 60 Front St. West Toronto,  Ont. v  Just out! 304 design ideas plus  coupon for FREE pattern ���- any  one you choose in new Spring-  Summer Pattern Catalog. Send  50c now.  SEPTSC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank-Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage  Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  C. L. GODARD returns to B.C.  in new Imperial Post. A native  of Vancouver, he has. been appointed assisitant;;. manager of  Imperial Oil's Pacific Marketing  region, Douglasf H. MacAllan,  region - manager, announces. He  wil take oyer the-duties of J. D.  ^(DanriyXfUi^uhartj^whd^has been  transferred f to Imperial's head  office finToronto, as coordinator  of the company's dealer sales  across Canada. k  C^E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing --Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-3357  FASHION IDEAS  Thenew bigger, bettervmom  beautiful Spring-Summer 1963  Catalog is now available. It-  has page after page of creative  wardrobe Ideas, featuring 116  printed patterns and 304 sparkling ways to handle them.  ' You get one free pattern as  a starter���your choice of any  In the catalog���plus the greatest variety of inspiring Ideas  from which to plan a distinctive, versatile wardrobe.  Get your Catalog now by  sending 50^, In coins, to this  Newspaper.Pattfern Dept��    v  60 Front St., West Toronto, Ont.  p.m. and Mcculloch  Ten models to choose from with  a good stock of parts '  TRY BEFORE YOU BUY  GOOD TRADE-IN PRICES  FOR THE WEEKEND LOGGER WE HAVE A STOCK  OF USED SAWS AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES  JACKSON BROS. LOGGING  ; Co., i-td. r, ..,      ... 7 iy  WILSON.CREEK, B.C. -.Ph--885-9521.'k;k'  REFINED, PROVED FOR YOUR HEATING UNIT I  //  ANOTHER GOOD REASON  FOR DEALING WITH...  The man you like to call  t��  forFAS^EFFiCIENT  HELPFUL $ERVIC|E  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  DANNY WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 88^9663  Hopkins Land-ag, B.C. The executive of The Truck  Loggers' association has /called  upon the-B.C. government to set  up an equitable, policy 'on reforestation which would encourage  independent loggers to replant  logged-out areas.  This policy resulted from panel  meetings and business meetings  held at the recent Truck Loggers'   convention  in Vancouver.  President- WaUaceBaikie said  his organization.''..will'', encourage  its members to ' carry f out; refor-  estatiori/atyaf reasonable; time  after logging, but - the government should - be f prepared f to; assist them financially .inf either re-  z ROOFS  f| repair service  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROU) ROOFING  RE-ROOFING and REPAIRS  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph  886-9880  duced stumpajge, or in rebates  in the same way it treats . jhe  large integrated companies with  Tree Farm licences. ���'���.'.'���'���  "We realize that the sooner  the land is replanted, the sooner  our association motto 'Timber  Forever' will be fulfilled,!' Mr.  Baikie said. k  "However, our members yare  too small to absorb the added  costs, hence, our need for government^ iassistance." f' "}  Mr. Baikie also said the convention theme of Let's Work Together will be carried out at an .  accelerated pace during the next  ���yeary through a . closerl\liaison  with all: phases of the forest in-  dustriesk-- ~���������>k'     '.":'.'��� ���"���  TREE  GROWTH  People who are not too observant frequently ask if the limbs  on a young tree move higher  from the ^ ground as the tree  grows! The answer, of course,  is no. They remaihffatkexactly  the same distance from "the  ground until death, or until they  are removed. Limbs grow in  thickness and length as the tree  grows, but the tree gains height  only at the tip of its crown, ad-;  ding only diameter to its entire-  length, k  CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF GIBSONS LANDING  -,::;/N^TI^l^f ���  To all holders of Commercial Vehicle License Plates:        '  1.   Under Authority of Division (2) of Part X of the Municipal   Act,   and of Municipal By-law No. 154, allfv  carrying'Commercial Vehicle Plates operating in this Municipality must cany a Municipal Commercial Vehicle License  Plate or Exemption from Licensing Plate.  2.   Application forms, Licensing Plates and Exemption from  Licensing Plates are available at the Municipal Office.  3/ These Licenses are issued once a year valid from March  1, 1963 to February 29, 1964.  4.   Pertinent information may be obtained at the Municipal  Office.  JULES A. MAINIL. Clerk '  Comedians salute Scouts  Comedians Johnny Wayne and  Frank Shuster salute the Boy  Scouts of Canada in the third of  their four specials for CBC-TV  this season.    .  _The 60-minute Wayne and  Shuster Hour will be seen Friday,-Feb. .15, at 8:30 p.m. on the  CBC-TV network, two days before the start of Boy Scout Week  in Canada. During the week, 306,;  000 Canadian scouts will extend  greetings to more than eight mil  lion scouts around the world, in  keeping with the 1963 theme,  World Scouting.  Wayne and Shuster pay their  respects to the Boy Scout movement with a comedy sketch entitled Scout of the Year. In the  skit, Shuster and Barbara Hamilton portray the parents of a  young scout (Wayne) who is the  exact opposite of a problem  child ��� creating a unique problem ��� for his frustrated father.  THIS WEEK'S    RE G I P t  mmi  vzm  '''.*o'-:��  Hurry !  r  f  i ,  f  tm is the tine  ���' ''-tevkk/  "^ ' f   x  reoef your  ���k    J/x A';i '       \*x ' ,*-������,      ���     -  :vv-k^I^ti|f��i,y  ''���:��:4k  A^XXyAXMl* A*- :,& f ������fk^;k. x'$*J/&n\!L'A 1)  X/y   BECOME A: ME^ER; OF v^EySOCn^Y  A .k^Krr^^^ikv^;,>^^f pm.  When Mrs. John Graves Simr  coe, wife of Upper Canada's first  governor in 1792, praisedtin her  diary the wonderful cakes made  by Canadian women; she:started  a traditibn that's still strong. But  when our Great-Grandmothers  made cakes and. puddings con-'  taining chocolate, coconut, oranges and pecans, -they were lisihgr  hoarded ingredients that were  hard to get, and often cost them  a small fortune; Today, all' these  ingredients are contained iii  orange coconut, chocolate pecan  and caramel nut cake mixes, that  ar^.d��licipus ^s:: th^lwk  i thie basis for ia whole list of desserts   to   make'any family'or  company dinner into a party.  Here areyayfewi, recipes based ���  off these traditional cake mixes  to add to your dessert field:   . ;  Caramel nut steamed puddings  with hoi yai^^ saucer Make up  batter* rijsihjjj^ X (in  pla^'bif^^c^water)^!!! small.  pyrex custardfc^ps^lull^ Cover  and tie' securely; fPlace on rack  in kettle^$^|add^il^  to - cothel ihali'yfi^Sj^- sides V of  molds!   Steam ^40 ^minutes. Un  mold arid serve with hot vanilla  sauce.  , Caramel nut square with banana whipped cream: Serve  w edges , or squares of Caramel  Nut Cake topped with sweetened  whipped cream to.. which sliced  bananas, havef been : added. ' k  Steamed'chocolate pecan pudding with mint marshmallow  sauce: Make up batter using %  . cup .water' (in plaice; of % f cup  water).-Fill-small1 pyrex custard  f.cups %kfull. Cover and tie se-..  ciirely. Place on rack in kettle  and add boiling water to. come  ...- halfway    yp   sides   of   molds.  X- Steam 40minutes. Unmold arid  serve Arith Mint MarshhiaUbw  Sauce (tinted, pale green). Yields  5 servings, kvvy   ��� "/���./.-'_.'...  Florida dessert: Serve wedges?  of orange coconut cake topped  A with fruited sweetened whipped  cream (addkfre|hftdkfedbfajigeiV  or canned mandarin sections to  whipped-crej-rii;ckk-,i::y x:y    ;kk  A total of 264,243 BGHIS pa.  tients were discharged from B.C.  hospitals in/1962, an increase of ���  5,191 or;2%\ Over 1961;     x..-.  COMBINATION OF TRADITIONAL AND CONTEMPORARY  *z*m>^ zmx ������#^t^;$r^%^ks-   - >.���> xxxx-^~ -.:.,,-. ..-,.������ x ,  > -x ��v;  'i'X ������'��������� ���''������'������'  M �� T'f: ���3; ��� EP i^}^'P  f #^'";fi��A m&ng of Landowners'oflSI^"' 1  South Peiid^i:^ Harbour  ..m'-M  XiA ��-a; ?'X/s. X. -XX i-  ��i   '   -fc'.-   t&fVv,!**, -12*  gg-v i $ixmrt  >]><*>'  XZ'*:-x :'*.x%x\4i w rXy5 ���'������a''F.%*xS\   %.  4^%.^:^   %&&     i..j&t,*i4*!,? a, &-x? .��...     ?:-v^��^**T^"  i'��� z willbeheidon f  Plan No. 31211-BC.(co-^*-"w'-rt*Mt  8 p.m.  i�� ?*��.>:% ?:f'  IB  PENDER HARBOUR COMMUNITY HALL  z - ��� -^e^^^  fSINlESS WILL INCLUDE: f *Wg ;fe:-:*l;^;  .     Report of Trustees   ���'.-���' ���::A$i'A$X$XxAxA:A  ZfrAxxz-xAA'Z  ..;i;;K'��   ���i.-.-ny.-.viVt  Financial Report  Other Business Relative to the District: (  Election of One Trustee for Three  IX  Please attend this important meeting and be informed  as to the progress and operation of your district  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR WATERWORKS DISTRICT  ���vj>T  ���������v:|,  ���'('.J      rl ."������.'.  v-.''.-.L  jMi   <>���"���'''    C'���'?���'  | fK>epeobM4:  1   " ttf.nr.  m.-<i-.. ���.'������������;.; ������'.'  Cokst4N4wsiW&Ai;Ai_963:  UPPER ROOM, HONOR k  Dr. Heleri Kin, president emer*-  itus .of Ewha Womans University,  Seoul, Korea," f has, been selected  to receive The' Upper Room Citation for 1963. The Citation is  an award given arinually by The  Upper Room," interdenominational publication, to a person who  has been judged outstanding for  his or her contribution to world  Christian fellowship. Among the  fourteen previous citees only one  woman has received this honor.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird I  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  *M 6-7111    BR 7-6497  DIRECTORY  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE     J  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  >.      Furniture-,  Phone  885-9713  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pexider St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  COMMERCIAL   & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  . Phone 886-9949  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442  I & S TRANSPORT  LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  , INSURANCE        -  .��� '  yl^iobe iB86-2l91 A/  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  Limited   A_.\y.  Gibsons . Box 19  >fA Sign of Service''    .....;  : Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical "Heating... /.-..!'  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer���'k  Pherie886-9325  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  ; Fire screens i accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  '       Fibreglass: awnings ;k  Phone ^886-9842      k  Open evenings and weekends  Hill's . Machine Shop ;  Cold Weld Process >>'������>���  Engine Block1 Repairs'<".    ' '���'���  ;'     .  Arc, Acy. Welding;_  Precision Machinists ..">  Ph. 886-772L ,;, ^ Res.y886-9956,  RADIO - APPUANCEiS  ^ SEWINC* MAScailNE  SALES AND SERVICE^^-^  ; Ph. 885-2058'^ Res.' 8^*5-9534  ELECTRICAL, CONTRACTORSv  sim isi��p*Ri6 triXc  ���XA1. ^iSECHELTi..^ xr   ;>>.,���  ,   Phone. 885-2062     ...    ....  ���'" ^?vC :< t--^^: '���-��� t i  '���������������������    ������.-���������������  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula   Phone 886-2200 _:  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service     -  Richter7 s Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings       '  Major Appliances i  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777 -    ;  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,.  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons .   r  Phone 886-2048 k  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  ���'  A. J. DUFF ZRAL   Phone 885-4468    BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  arid ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  ���>; SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph. 886-9826  4:       L. GORDON.BRYANT        '  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  ^yJay-Bee^Farniture and  "Appliance Store  . Office Phone 886-2346  ; k   ' BpvsekPhbrie 886-2109  _.  -Conventional ;lst -Mortgages  'XX on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  y-xxxy '<���'.*&/&x-x. :. ���  apply  ^'Xhar-es English   Ltd.   :"-.-  '"'���''���" representative  Gibsdns ��� 'f   ���-' 'X :������' ?'���    ;886-2481:  GIBSONS PLUMBING J  HEATING ��� PliUMBmG  ,,    Complete" installation  .   Quickye^Bcient sjeirvlfie  ^ ��� ' JHB�����_l_* _K_a   a- Ml ^*"^^_4 A     dft.^ _��.  ' Phone  or  STOCKW^LL^ SONS'  .,,  ..k,,wn>.. ; ,  ,Box"66, Sechelt. Ph.' 885-4488 for'  Bulldozing, Backhoe and front  end   loader wiark.  Screened fee-'-  ^"gnt gravel, fill and road grayeUt  ~BARR^STER^SOUCITjOR*    *�� ���  arid NOTARY PUBLIC  ;,��.��� ;... .; P; ColliSoii Barker-.-.���.-*"���:'������������ ���  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  *r*4���~~����-  living room and  all f these are  : twiiiUtional^yet bere^iis a-h^ and  contemporary designing with;%jMK>y resultk   /  ]':\i:iitf&Mibag tXMm^finly^ a'ldrge ex-  i pause bi wall space for fiu%ture, arrangement^'. Dining area is adjacent to the kitchen. Kitchen layout is well planned and features  ���i$^#$^ from both master  *^1&ie^tt^^ arTd..I^ ^}v... saves the expense of a $econd set of plumb-  ^>ingi:;i^ifway basement.&.,6tf the main.hallway . . . in-  ''Acfytinj^ of pasted hall space in this lovely  k'. ^dme.kkkkf-'' ":"-'i,A'"'-'': ''x'-*A''\     1   " >��� ���        ,-'; ''��� ���  ; Full gairatge,;COuid-bfefbi_dttiBd-'if.-.the^-Jbt/is not wide enough. Floor  A sirea, is"12U square feet^ arid the house is designed for N.H.A. financ-  >;vfng, ^ .  Write for free plan book (enclose 25c for mailing and handling) to  the Building Centre,(B.C.) Ltd., 96.Kingsway at Broadway, Vancouver 10, B.C.  OPTOMETRESm  !     ROYf/SC;0|T;^->,y.>,.y  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOfip^ENTSvv-88j?-216*T <fi  We uae ,_...  Ultra Soriic Sound.Wdve8  to clean your ivatchf      ,'ii  -. abd jewelry ,  chips' jiewEiiAs  l__iil,;C��nierar-:;-:'r';-'/"'"  Ghreaj Pnompt ��� A^hmtioci  Ph. Secholt 885-2151  :ai  : Gibsbh8',v'B!C.  Every-^Friday- brbtf '���  Appointment  f>;;   Phorie' 886^481 '����� 2   -  ���Evenings, 886-7729  �����>  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY h OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 883-2422  A. E. (H'jrrCHEY  /if :.*'.���'���   ;.    ~>   ������:'���  J:   ;./..,    -.   1      ���    l.      .  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  _JulihoSting; 'Clearing TCeth'  v     :>  FOR RENTAL  '.-���.   Arch**, Jacks, Pumps  Afar Cctopressbr; :Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  l/[ f-^'ph^jfiw^e.'"':1..  or Phone Mel Bough, 886-2414  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cutlhi.'.s in Stock  SECHELT   BLI>0.   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-0600  '���' SCOWS    '���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  ���  ���   "      ���    ��� i  Sec us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353 8       Coast News,  Feb.  7,  1963  4-H   MEETING  The monthly meeting of the  Howe Sound Farmers Institute  4-H club was held at the home  of Harold and Ricky Wray, Jan.  6 at 7:30 p.m. 13 members were  present. Plans were made for  judging day. Next meeting will  be held at the home of Jim Cam-  bel, Feb. 3 at 7:30 p.m.  ^gLWaWtM  pattern!  Take your pickof any one of  116 different printed patterns  featured in the new 1963  Spring-Summer Catalog now  available.  See the wide selection of  outstanding styles for Easter,  for vacation, for every occasion .  in the Spring and Summer  months ahead.  Then take advantage of the  free coupon, offer contained, in"  the Catalog* To get your copy  of the Catalog, simply send'  50�� in coins, to this Newspaper, Pattern Dept,  60 Front St., West Toronto, Ont.  SUM'S  FIREWORKS! That's what  this blazing hairdo was  napiied by its creator, Helena  Rubinstein. And any Canadian housewife coming home  with a similar hairdo to  show to her husband could  learn that its name is all too  justified.���TNS Photo  75,000 PATIENT DAYS  It  was  estimated that  during  1962,    75,000   patient-days    were  covered under the rehabilitation  ���plan,'at a-cost  of over $1,000,-  000 to BCHIS. ���;  X 1  SERVICE STf ION  SscheSt' Highway  Ph. 886-9662  Mcculloch chain saws  SALES  AND   SERVICE  SCOTT OUTBOARD MOTORS  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Our First Birthday  WE MUST CLEAR OUR STOCK  TO MAKE' RrQOM FOR THE NEW  OUR LOSS - YOUR GAIN  SALE FEB. 8 to FEB. 16  i   Only   SPEED QUEEN AUTOMATIC WASHER, model No.  A 29, Slightly marked   reg. price $379.95  TO CLEAR WITH TRADE   $289-95  1   Only   SPEED QUEEN DELUXE, model No. A28, stainless  steel tub, 12 lbs. capacity,   r^g. $499.95  TO CLEAR WITH TRADE    $39995  SPEED QUEEN DRYER, No; 112, reg. $219.95  TO CLEAR   $19995  K1TCHENAID PORTABLE DISHWASHER  reg. $34& ��� TO CLEAR   $29995  1 Only  1 Only  1 Only  1   Only   FINDLAY RANGE 39  KITCHENAID BUILT-IN DISHWASHER  reg. $429.95  ', reg $249;95  TO CLEAR  $325  $199.95  1 Only   FINDLAY BUILT-IN  OVEN,  rotisserie. and  surface  unit in turquoise finish, reg.$347.95, TO CLEAR $250  2 Only   GIBSON RANGES 21". reg. $149, TO CLEAR $125  1   Only   CEDAR CHEST,    reg. $69.95,    TO CLEAR.$45-50  WESTINGHOUSE STEAM ft DRY IRONS, reg. $19.95  SALE $14-95  WESTINGHOUSE SPRAY STEAM ft DRY IRONS, reg. $23.95  ;   SALE- $19.95.  23" ���3 FLEETWOOD TV, model 519, SPEC  $279 with trade  4 piece TWIN BED, blondwood BEDROOM SUITE  ;   reg, $220 ��� TO" CLEAR $189  PLUS LOTS OF OTHER MONEY SAVERS FOR YOU  ���       ONOURFLOOR : /  Come in'and browse  a ���������������'.      ���''������'.'���,���������:���.���' .'.'���'''���' �����'��� ���  Used Recoilitiiied ail Gnanitffd  Omly   ZENITH AUTOMATIC DRYER, like, new   $13995  ���f.,i.t_-!i-*M  Only   BENDIX DlALOMATIC WASHER, like new  $89-95  Only   MARQUETTE RECONDITIONED HEAVY DUTY  LOW  WATER  PRESSURE AUTOMATIC  WASHERS  Guaranteed ��� TO CLEAR .' $145  1   Only   RECONDITIONED EMERSON, 4-speed AM & FM,  RECORD PLAYER fc RADIO in Blondwood finish  Guaranteed ��� $6995  1 Only   PHILCO, 4-speed sterio, AM & FM RADIO & RECORD  PLAYER, 1962 model, was 299.95, TO CLEAR $225  2 or 3 BATTERY & ELECTRIC RADIOS, reconditioned  from $15-95 UP  J.J. Rogers & Co. Ltd,  SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� Ph. 886-9333  BOWLIN  SECHELT BOWLING ALLBYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Red Robinson was high bowler  of the. week, rolling a single  game of 391 and a triple of 858.  League scores:  Ladies League: Bev Robinson  659 (274), Harriet Duffy-643 (252)  Pender: Nita Thomlinson 566  (303), Don Cameron 293, Le.h Dubois 774 (293), Bill Cameron 285.  Peninsula Commercial: Pearl  MacKenzie .621 (321),'"Orv' Moscrip 677, Cecile Nestman 254, Bev  Robinson 657 (269), May Flem-  nig 261, Ed Aldred 317.      f . '  Spoifts' Club:'. Dorothy Smith  G88 (273), Pete Jorgensen. 670  (288), Jean Eldred 295, Iinda  Carter.274. k  Ball & '.Chain:, Red ^Robinson  868 (391), Jean Robinson 668;- Sue  Woods 612, Mary Flay 273, Kay  Mittlesteadt 287.  Ladies Matinee: Lil Butler 678  (293), Jean Eldred 251k  Pender High: Ron Brooks 531  (221), Ron Fenn 566 (241), Ester  Phillips. 393," Charles Nicolls 217  Elphinstone High: Jack Goeson  3S7 (220); Arlene Johnson 418  (220, 198),. Kerry Eldred 201. y:.  Pee Wees: Doyle Billingsley  117, Alan Hemstreet 326 (165),  Rita 291  (117).      '  ..    TEN PINS     ���  Mixed: Lola. Caldwell 429, Ver-  na   Erickson  167, . Pete Jackson  .515 (190).  Wednesday: Errol Flumerfelt  551- (200), Rudy Crucil 521 (210)1  Monday: Pelle . Poulsen 560  (215, 206), Jack Wilson 203, Sam  MacKenzie 218;  Butch Ono 213.:  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Fleas of the Gibsons A League  rolled team high three of 3221  and Pencil Pushers of the Men's  League team, high single of 1129.  this week.    .'��� ..  League Scores: v  S.C.L.: Newman Plumbing 2627  (1019). J. McDonald 309, J. Lowden 745 (300; 254), J. Blakeman  25S,  J.  Larkman  673  (245,  255)1  Gibsons B: Alley Cats 2803,  Deadbeats 989. E. Connor 611  (249), J. Lowden 611, L. Slinn 680  (310), A. Holden 701 (331).  ���"'' Tues. Coffee: Early Birds 2430  Sputniks 879. V. Boyes 759 (331)-  E. Johnson 546, C. Fisher 510, L.  Carroll 588 (274), L. Campbell  630, I. Jewett ,571, J. Price 509,  E. Hogue 522.     . -X\/   V  Merchants: Hopefuls 2638,' Gutterballs 916. J. Whyte 704 (272),  J. Cramer 609, J. Larkman 633,  (253), A.   Plourde 694 (290).  .   Gibsons A:  Fleas 3221 (1122):  E. Shadwell 727 (261, 261), J  Larkman 692 (264, 254), J. Clements 658 (^55), J. Hall 718 (287)  D. Crosby 700 (278), L. Pilling  277, A. Robertson 683 (251), Ike  Mason 286, J. Lowden 667 (270).  Ladies: Sirens 26a6 (963): 'r.  Vanderhorn 602 (254), L. McKay  504, I. Oram 50a,M. Holland 50-i,  F. Raynor 502, R: Wolansky 795  (301, 263): E. Herrin 520,E. Sicotte 512," D. Crosby 568, I. Jewett-592, H. Thorburn 561, ;K; Dodd  516, M. Carmichael 591, P. Hume  607, I. Plourde ;5G6k.  Teachers Hi: Goofers - 2879,  (1024). D. Porter 656 (305), E.  Yablonski 648 ;(249), J. Larkman  611, J. Lowden 693 (250),.E. Gallant 712 (286), S. Rise 677 (259),  F. Hicks ;642, P. Stubson 676 (253)  J: Wyngaert .619 ;(252)-  Commercials: Gibsons Shell  2867 - (1006). H. Jorgenson 7_S  ( 279), D. Mathews 614 (247), E.  Shadwell 694 (288, 253), R. Higgs  265, J.Lowden 723 (267), J. Davies 650 (282), J. Peddi'e 277, E.  Fisher 643.  , Ball & Chain: 2876, Spitfires  1068. R. Nordquist.700 (254, 258),  L. Butler ,609f (246), J. Mullen  654 (251), D. Carroll 727 (240,  278)-, D. Wells 281,. L. Carroll 638  (265), D. Plourde 724 (273).    ,  Port Mellon: The Winners 2737  (1050). R. Godfrey 614, A. Godfrey 636, N. McLean 655 (253), C.  Comeau 797 (297, 257, 243), L.  Hume 685, P. Comeau 616, D.  Dunham 255, J. Larkman 710  (363).  ���Men: R. Can. Legion 3163, Pencil Pushers 1129. G. Legh 639,  J. Larkman 666 (246), L. Gregory 640, S. Rise 742 (290, 301), P.  Stubson 278, F. Inglis 615 (256),  H. Shadwell 619, B. Campbell  748 (296, 294), Ike Mason 848 (291  246, 311), J, Lowden 675,,E. Connor 773  (242^ 310).  Juniors: ��� Mike Clements 317  0 91),' Johrif Slinn 335 (169, 166) /  Danny Austin 295 (187), Terrv  Forshner 290 (162), Jim Westell  295 (187), Bonnief Thorburn 367  (187, 180).  AN   OFFICIAL VISIT  All members, of Masonic Lodge  No.^130 and Eastern Star No. 65  are cordially ���invitedfto attend  the official visit of Grand Guardian Mr?. GJadys Irving;'and "As--  sociate Grand Guardian Mr. John  McLeod^ to Job's Daughters, on  Feb. 12 at 7; 30 p.m. in the Ma-  s.j~c': Xd.i 'at Rc-'oerts- Creek.  -.REAL S&LE��I��_ENi  COAST   NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  IXXX'  Ltd.  j     Phone 886-2642  W&.-dre nptv at  our new location  at  The Bank of Montreal Bldg.  DROP IN AND BROWSE AROUND  Ph. 886-9600  Gr. WING or  A   T-BONE  89c lb  LEAN BEEF STEW  GRADE A 69C lb.  Station-to-station long distance  telephone rates on calls over distances of 165 miles within the  province and over similar distances between. B.C. and Alberta  points will be reduced Feb. 15,  according to an announcement by  B.C. Telephone Co.  . The Revised, rates were approved by. the Board of Transport  Commissioners for Canada following an application by the company.    :: XX/yX-yy/:"  A company spokesman said the  reduced .rates represent an annual saving of more than $200,000  to long distance users, station-to.  station being the fastest and  most economical way of placing  long distance calls.      .  THE VERY BEST ��� Fully Trimmed  &FOODLAND  WHEW  BAIN COMES POURING-  FROM THE SKY,  HOUR TELEPHONE^  VUL KEEP VOU  l&_S��i  ^���M.  i��f������������������������*�����������*���**��������������*�����������������������**���*������  HOME FREEZER OWNERS'!  HINBQIARTERS     59c lb.  LOIRS OF PORK    S9e Ik.  .'^������������������������������(���Hl,(t*��***��t>H��lttHnHHnM��Va>HMIt.M*l*.��IMII  ,    ������*���������������������������(  ���M****** *������*���*�����������������*����������� �����  TO WORK IN WEST INDIES  In an historic move, the Canadian Bible Society has just taken over all Bible Society-responsibilities for Cuba and all of the  West Indies. The work in the  Carribean is being turned over  jointly to the Canadian Society  by the British and Foreign and  American Bible Societies. In addition, the "Canadian Bible Society has Undertaken to pay one-  half of the costs, an amount of  $170,000 a year.     .\  Turnipso^^ Sclb. j LARGE EGGS a 2 doz 810  SSk^2 '" fJ" I ROSE MiRMRIHE       Me Ik.  KnuDarD z ����s. tor zdc \ 3 ib. carton  �����������������������������������'������������ ������������������������������*��������>H��*��f ���!>#������--������������������>���*������������������������������*��������������������� ^***sl  >W������l������ttM��l��W������  H��*MNfM��MM*IMfMM  Naileys Swe��et Mixed Pickles  32 oz. - reg. 59*   39c  ���*+**aa**a*mm**m*a��i.+.a*4aaa****,~9a��*a��am*Mt**maa��a*a*m^aaa*a*ata*t*amm*a*am*aVa*m+a*aaataramaaaaamaa9a**+*a**a**a*****,""*+   �������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������_������������������������������������* �����**>����a_-4����  DAD'S GGOKIES     ^"SSc^Sr"���*     3 r**. f<�� 79c  tmaa�����������������������������*��������*�������������������������������������������*������������������ i  ���������-���������*���������������-)������*�������������  >�����������������*���������������������������������*��������<  RED "D" FROZEN MEAT PIES  Chicken ��� Turkey ��� Beef  4fr$l  of the Week  >��*�����������������������������������������#������������*������������!  I* ������-�������������������������_*������������*�����������*���������.���-**>���������������������������������������������������--���������������� *������������!  Jj^s ffflfa. at last I have a name its  0 ^llKENNY PENNYSAVER"  .................a.^.........���.........,���....."������..������....���.���  nSfci.Vt; ���*>'��� ���"  rNM  D��c/verv Days  GlPSONS-eVERY PAY ��JCC��PT WCD  Gower Point Thuospay  port melu3n-friday  robert* creek-saturday  Wmner o�� tHe cwii^^ -  r��. Leon Arthur ��� Gib��on��   "  A great big thank you  to all the other  contestant*  Both io\r the original ideas  and interest shown  .fRl Nl!��$^<3e.9PM  GUKK \S^P  ^���uj OAY LOW SHELF PRICES  G\B^6ni.B.C. 7rf. 886-2S��>3  "The gun's in the middle  drawer 1"


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