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Coast News Jan 24, 1963

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Array Victoria,  B. C.  GOLDEN   CUP AWARD.  , COFFEE  ,    . at DANNY'S  ' COFFEEHOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published   in  Gibsons.   B.C.      Volume 17, Number 4, January 24, 1963.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Gibsons harbor 1963  project  Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce decided at Monday night's annual meeting to  make improvement of Gibsons  harbor the chamber's project for  the year. The motion moved by  Ken McHeffey and seconded by  Ron Haig, arose out of discussion for the improvement of float  facilities.  Mr. McHeffey argued there  were' many aspects to a. harbor  improvement program which  cannot be worked out in one deal  so he felt that making it the pro-  *  *  ject of the year would produce a  better result.  Letters -were read at the meeting from '{jpther organizations signifying their support of the Gibsons chamber in its efforts to  get better harbor facilities and it  was when these letters were to  be referred to the next meeting  that Mr. McHeffey proposed his  project of the year, motion which  was passed without dissent. In  theN meantime Dal Triggs and  Walt Nygren are preparing a  brief on.the subject for Jack Davis, M:P., to use. ���������-���'  " ,   ' *     ?: ���-"'������    '���'������'  ���''���'������  Officers re-elected  Charles Mandelkau? of. Gibsons Shell Service station was  re-elected president of Gibsons  and "District Chamber of Commerce at the annual meeting  Monday night in Danny's Dining  Room with 45 persons present.  Ken McHeffey of Kenmac Parts  Ltd. was re-elected vice-presd-  dent, Ron Whiting, chiropractor,  secretary and Ted Henniker.  Bank of Montreal manager,  treasurer. This is the first time  for years the slate of officers has  .   .   **��   .  *  been re-elected in its entirety.  Those elected to the executive  were Alf Ritchey, chairman of  the Gibsons village council: Walter Nygren of W. Nygren Sales;  Danny Wheeler, Imperial Oil  Company Limited; Ron Wilson,  Canadian Forest Products, Port  Mellon; Stan . AUibone, . Gibsons  Bakery; W. Price, I & S Transport Ltd.; Ron Haig, Royal Canadian Legion;. Fred Feeney, B.C.  Telephones; Morris Nygren, fisherman, and George Hill, Hill s  Machine Shop. ?  ���*������..  .  \. ������*' ������:,'.  Council's letter on P.O.  At Monday night's Gibsons District Chamber of Commerce meet  ing at Danny's Dining Room a  letter of explanation concerning  the new post office? was read.  The letter was written in reply  to one from the chamber of ^commerce asking for information.;  The letter reads;y"It?has; been  brought to council's attention  that some of the citizens are under the erroneous impression that  the -present post office? site was  selected by thisYcouheii. y Y    -  ."Council, as a- lhaatter?^)f: fact;���-"���  approved two locations in. principle, the , original and final  choice being made by the feder:  al postal and public works departments. ��� ''���''"'.X, ���������'���,'���������  "Council, relying on the federal  . government's engineers, surveyors, architects and other highly  placed experts, hopefully believed that these specialists would  be able to solve the problems of  any site; however, in this office's  correspondence and conversations  with detrimental, officials the  wetness?of the grounds and the  difficulties of drainage were always mentioned or ^implied..'..'  ? "Propf ? that?.a?. doubtful judg-.-  meriV'^as^ade' by ;the federal  depar^m^tYii^ ?that _ the? ^original  iarchite^'sYplansY called'- fnrr ^  Jr. Shoot winners  Results   of   Gibsons  Rod arid  Gun elub junior branch Dominion    Marksmen   Target   scores  completed during 1962 are:  Bronze Pin  Kurt Day, 427x500; Jeff Moor-  croft, 430x500; Bill Mason, 436x  500; Dick Scott, 441x500; John  Smith,   427x500;    Robert   Boyes,  424x500.  Silver Pin  '--. Ted Winegarden, 949x1000; Jim  Malyea,    942x1000;    Dick    Scott,  955x1000;   Bill   Mason,   949x1000;  Blair Kennett, 949x1000.  Gold Pin  Randy   Scott,   985x1000;  Kennett, 984x1000.  Expert Crest  Rod Moorcroft, 5658x6000.  fdf:.:?a/  brick building and that they had  to - change to wood' siding after  the frame was up, due to tlie wet.  and unstable ''ground'on which the  building -was being erected.Y  ;v "Hoping this niay clarify ?���: the  situation ��� Jules A. Mainil,  clerk."  Blair  SO CC E R  -Two league games were played  last Sunday, Jan. 20 and the results were as follows:  Roberts Creek 1, Sechelt Res.  School 4.  Gibsons Utd. 0, Sechelt Legion  11. ��� ���  '.-.'-���'��� ��� Y Y-.; .Y.y  These results consolidate Sechelt Res. School as league lead,  ers with the Sechelt Legion com-"  ing up fast. Games scheduled for  Sunday, Jan. 27 are as follows:  Port Mellon .vs.  Gibsons  Utd.  Gibsons Merchants vs. Sechelt  Warriors.  Sechelt Res. School vs. Sechelt  Legion.  FARMERS'   INSTITUTE  Howe Sound Farmers' Institute annual meeting will take  place Friday; Feb. 1 starting at  8 p.m. in Kinsmen Hall on Gower Point road. Officials of the  institute invite any of the public  interested in this organization to  attend.  FIRE DEPT. MEETING  Gibsons and Area Volunteer  Fire department will hold its annual meeting Monday night in  Gibsons School Hall. There will  be a door prize. The meeting  will start at 8 p.m. and annual  reports will be received and discussed.  The meeting, held at Danny's  Dining Room where a smorgasbord dinner was served, saw  about 45 persons witness the installation of 1963 officers by R.  H. Kennett. The names of. the  officers  are in another column.  Les Peterson, author of the  Gibsons Landing Story, spoke on  the use of historical aspects r of  a community as a tourist attract  tion. He suggested scenery was  not the. reason why people journeyed to? Europe. In Italy they  see the Colosseum, in Greece its  ancient art, in Germany its Rhine  castles and so on. Howe /Sound  area has plenty of good scenery  to offer but it must make use of  its past in order to arouse the"  interest of visitors. Right now, he  said, near Langdale ferry? slip  lies the early home of Dr. Alex  Forbes, discoverer of the Brit-  tania Mine and also the mines'on  Texada Island. If this home was  in some state to they south', it  would be revered as an historical  site. Most people . do not even  know it is there. .    ���    ���  There were three periods to  be explored, Mr. Peterson said,  the early Indian period, the timber period and the area leading  up to the present. The fact J. S.  Woodsworth, founder of the CCF  party did a great deal of his  thinking in Gibsons area was  worthy of note, he thought.  While Gibsons was the gateway  to an area of beautiful scenery  it was also the gateway to an  historical past which should hot  be overlooked as a tourist attraction, Mr. Peterson argued.  When the meeting opened Mr.  C. P. Ballentine 'announced ?that  it was his 18th year as a mem-:  ber. ���������.���-���--������ -....;  Discussion arose on the naming  of the ferries. A Sechelt Queen  had been selected but there was  no -Gibsons Queens Also? it was  noted : thatYori^the new ?*niaps of:  thl^rfeTT^^  sons had been dropped off.-'It  was arranged that the ferry authority be writteri to, seeking first  that Gibsons be put back on /the ?  map and that directions should  read" Horseshoe Bay to Gibsons  via Langdale, also one of ithe  ferries be named Giibsons Queen.  Percy Lee reported on a meet-,  ing to discuss the Powell River  to Comox ferry proposal involving Capt. O. H. New of Coast  Ferries who plans to construct a,  32 car, 400 passenger ferry providing he can get assurance from  the provincial government it  would not set up competition with  him later on Y Gibsons Chamber  of Commerce along with other  boards and chambers supported  Mr. New in his efforts to get the  ferry line started.  Macklam chosea  The Roberts Creek ratepayer  ri*ieeting to select a school representative to replace Mrs. A. E.  Tidball who is leaving the area,  selected Don Macklam, who was  fqrced to retire from the school  board as a trustee due to a  change of residence. The meeting1 was held in Roberts Creek  .school with riot more than 15 per.  ; sons present.. Mr. Macklam was  ejected by acclamation.  yA meeting of Gibsons ratepayers will be held Wednesday Jan.  *:������ 2$; at 8. p.m. in the School hall to  v; replace Norman Hough and Rae  Kruse who had resigned as schcol  ^representatives for the Gibsons  rjiral area:  3&��Z books now  in Gibsons library  Nomination  day Monday  . '^Nominations will be received  *d*a Monday at the Municipal Hall  by the village clerk, Jules A.  IVfainil, to fill the vacancy on the  njunicipal council caused by the  death of Councillor A. H. Pay,  Dec. .22 in Vancouver.  Y?Mr. Pay was chairman of the  rpads committee and selection of  committee chairmen has been  postponed by Chairman A. E.  Ritchey until council has been  completed.  ^Nominations will close at 12  noon, Monday, Jan. 28 for a  councillor to serve the two year  term for which Councillor Pay  had been elected by acclamation.  If* an election is necessary it will  be held on Friday, Feb. 8.  Honored Queen  to be installed  YYRetiring Honored Queen Patty  Siriith of Job's Daughters, Bethel  28' will install to office Honored  Queen-Elect Marion Brown; Sat-  ���<ufaay}^e\>?- ^m^^^^ayo^-^  Hall',, on Sechelt Highway,   Ro-  . berts GreekyThe ceremony win  start, at 7:30 p.m.    y  - Taking part ?will be Lynne Ennis   as   senior   princess,   Linda  ��� Peterson    as    junior    princess,  Susan Taylor as guide^ and Dianne Feidler as marshall. Mrs.  G. Taylor will be guardian and  Mr.:.: W-   Rankin    as   associate  guardian. The public is invited to  attend.this event.���,...  REPLY AWAITED  There will be no. meeting of  the Gibsons and District Pollution Board this week. Representatives will be informed of the  date of the next. meeting when  a reply has been received from  the minister of municipal affairs.  Sechelt to check into  bylaw parking  Instol Arbutus Rebekahs  On Wednesday evening Jan. 16,  -Arbutus Rebekah Lodge installed  their slate of officers for the current year, the installing officers  being Mrs. S. Burt, district deputy, assisted by the past noble  grands,  Mrs.  G.  Begg,  Mrs.  C.  Nurses needed!  In order that St. Mary's Hospital at Garden Bay can be prepared for any nursing emergency  which-might arise, W. R. Milli- ���!  gan, administrator, announces  the hospital seeks to establish a  file of relief nurses for emergency or part-time duties.  These nurses can be available  for replacements when holiday  relief, sick relief and special  nursing are necessary. Registered, graduate or practical nurses  who would be available for such  duty are asked to apply to the  administrator at St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay.  Chamberlin and Mrs. A. E. Rit-  ..chey. . ; >'.-y^-.I;, ���_.    .  Mrs. Ritchey ��� received her past  noble grand piri from the lodge?  and in a pretty floral addenda  was escorted to her new station  and welcomed into the ranks of  the past noble grands.  The elected officers are: Mrs.  M.  Osborne,  noble grand;   Mrs  C. Strom,, vice grand;   Mrs.  G..  Begg, recording secretary;  MrsY  D. Herrin, financial secretary  and Mrs. C. Chamberlin, treasurer.  The appointed officers are:  Mrs. J. Lee, Mrs. W. Hutchins,  Mrs. E. Husby, Mrs. L. Peterson,  Mrs. D. Rees, Mrs. D. Weal,  Mrs. M. Clarke, Mrs. W. Keen,  Mrs. E. Peterson with Mrs. W?  Duncan as chaplain.  Mrs. S. Burt will be correspon.  dent and historian, and Mrs. D.  Herrin will act as degree can-  tain. With this fine slate of officers, a very happy and successful year is  anticipated.  What to do with Sechelt's  building bylaw and its clauses  covering car parking was  brought before Sechelt municipal  council at its meeting on Wednesday night of last week.  Councillor William Swain was  of the opinion that the parking  aspects of the bylaw which require an almost a 3-1 ratio of  footage, three for parking and  one for building in, order to comply with its regulations, was.  "hampering construction.  He was of the opinion that  something should be done as the  bylaw was too severe for an  area   with   no   industrialization.  93rdbirthday  On Sun., Feb.' 3 Mrs. M. H.  .Towler will celebrate her birthday. At the age of 92 she .finds  her days filled with interests  which she enjoys.* With sight and  hearing good she is in the best  of health despite an attack of flu  from which she is recovering.  Mrs. Towler first resided at.  Roberts Creek in 1915 and moved  to Vancouver in 1925 following  the death of her husband, E. W.  Towler, a journalist and free  lance writer.  From 1955 to 1961 she made  her home with her daughter, Mrs.  Jrene Heath, at Roberts Creek,  but now resides at 400 Richmond  New Westminster.  Councillor Frank Parker also favored some modifying action.  Councillor Sam Dawe added that  he felt something should be done.  Councillor Swain pointed out  that during the last year or so  quite a business section has  sprung up just, outside the village. He wanted to see Sechelt  grow and felt the present building bylaw was restricting such  growth.  Chairman Christine Johnston  remarked that the new curb sys- ���  tem on the main street has done  quite a bit towards helping the  parking problem. She reported  that there were people who now  parked in one spot and because  of a sidewalk allowance were  walking more than they did before when shopping.  As the result of discussion  Chairman Christine Johnston arranged with councillors to hold  a committee meeting on the subject just as soon as council  could clear away problems now  before it.  A Sechelt PTA letter asking  council what it could do about  controlling fireworks and the  sale of cigarets to minors drew  a reply to the effect that merchants have themselves curbed  , the sale of fireworks until the  last possible day and that further action would be up to the  parents. Cigarets sales to minors  was covered by sufficient l?ws  now and councM decided narents  roi'M take sufficient actions under them to keep the sale to  minors under control.  Mr. T. R. Adams was re-elected unanimously as president of.  Gibsons public library at the annual meeting held in the library  en Friday evening of last week.  Mrs. A. Sommeis was re-elected  secretary-treasurer; Mrs. R. Emerson, /custodian and Mrs. A.  Boyes, librarian.  Not only was the executive elected unanimously, the library  board. was also re-elected with a  couple of additions to replace resignations. The board will include  Mrs. G. Corlett, Mrs. D. Stein-  brunner, Mrs. Ray Fletcher, Mrs.  A.. Y. Faris, Mr. and Mrs. J. F.  Roy, Mrs. W. S. Potter and Mr.  L. R. Peterson. ���    .  Twenty-five people turned out  for the meeting and heard the  reports covering the operations  of Gibsons library for? the past  year. '  Mr. Adams in his annual report  said the review of the operation  of the library for 1962 showed  the popularity of its services had  not decreased notwithstanding  the opening of library services at  Sechelt and .Roberts Creek from  which areas the Gibsons library  had many subscribers- This, he  said was due to the smooth and  satisfactory service given by the  efficient voluntary work groups  operating the lflwrary.  Operating expenses this year  have been heavier owing to necessary repairs, new roofing,  safety lire door, new oil heater  and a chimney installation, ail  done at the minimum of expense  thanks to the generous help o.  Mr. J. F. Roy and Mr. A. Som-  mers, which kept costs within income.  The librarian, Mr. Adams reported, showed a total book stock  of 3,952 volumes, an increase of  352 books over the previous year.  Purchases of adult books totalled  252 and for juveniles ,100. There  were also many yaluable donations of books during the year.  Where digestions in donations  lo��e_a-��-Kt-H*fr^^  sent to Roberts Creek and Sechelt  libraries.  Book circulation for the year,  Mr. Adams said, was satisfactory  the adult section having issued  7^179 books to a membership of  149 while the juvenile section .is-.,  sued 2,652 books to a membership  of 289.  Commenting on the juvenile  section he said it had been well  looked after. The Saturday morning reading hour was well attended. He thought the juvenile  reading matter was a valuable  suppliment to the excellent facilities available at school libraries-  Dealing with book circulation,  he gave credit to the staff, the  purchase oi new books and the  help from the travelling library  for the success of the library.  It was with regret, Mr. Adams  said, that the resignation of Mrs.  C. Chamberlin was accepted, af-  Church meetings  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church annual meeting will be  held Friday evening in the Parish  Hall, Sechelt Highway in Gibsons  There will be a potluck dinner  at 6:30 p.m. with' the business  meeting getting underway at  7:30 p.m. Advance notices reveal  the annual reports from the various sections of the church will  prove more interesting this year.  Gibsons United Church annual  congregational meeting will be  Leld in the church hall on the  evening of Thurs., Jan. 31. At  this meeting the annual reports  will be received and plans made  for future' work in connection  with the church departments.  ter many years in charge < of the  juvenile department. While her  work would be hard? to duplicate,  he hoped that 'before long a volunteer for this important^" work  would pel found.  The?.necessity of more space  had been in the minds of the executive arid in view of the fact  the village council had promised the necessary ground, a building fund had been started. However, he added, the provincial  government public project celebrating the 100th year of Confederation might offer a means for  a new public library building.  In thanking the members for  their support during the last  year,,Mr. Adams gave credit and  thanks to the secretary-treasurer,  Mrs. A. Summers; the custodian,  Mrs. R. Emerson and the librarian, Mrs. A. Boyes for their loyal  service.  The financial report showed  funds on hand Jan. 1, 1982 at  $775.62 with income of $1,046.39  for the year making total funds  for the year $1,882.01. Disbursements, $756 for books and $413.11  for maintenance, totalled $1,169.11  leaving funds on hand at Dec. 31  last  of $652.90.  Chain of teas  for auxiliaries  the  was  The   January   meeting cf  Gibsons  Hospital  Auxiliary  held in the Anglican Church Parish Hall  Raffle tickets on a handmade  petit point picture can be purchased from Auxiliary members.  Recipes for the cook book are  rapidly accumulating. Recipes  can be turned in at each meeting. ���  Members will be holding, chain  teas .February and March. Mrs.  McKibbin reported that the  , Christmas mystery parcels were  :a. ,huge.-���successr-:,,. ���-.....;./-���-, ..y-,,~.  --v A questionnaire will be received by all auxiliary riiembcrs..The  executive would appreciate if  members would fill this out and  return it before the February  meeting. The next meeting will  be held Thursday, Feb. 14, at the  Anglican Parish hall at eight  p.m. Anyone interested is invited to attend.  NDP meetings  Members of the New Democratic Party are meeting in various parts of the Coast Capilano  Riding to get acquainted with  the party's federal nominees,  David Morgan and Peter Fami-  now.  The peninsula meeting will be  held at the Redwell Hall, Redroofs Road, Halfmoon Bay, on  February 3, at 2 p.m. Pender  Harbour and Egmont people are  to contact Steve Dediliike, and  Gibsons Landing and vicinity  are to contact W. Peers of Gibsons for transportation.  TALK ON RUSSIA  Dr. Alan Inglis of Vancouver,  formerly of Gibsons, recently  visited the Soviet Union seeing  Moscow, Leningrad and Minsk.  He saw many developments in  medicine, art and industry.  Dr. Inglis will give an illustrated lecture on his trip on Saturday, Feb. 2 in the School Hall  at 8 p.m.  GUIDE MEETING  The January meeting of the  Girl Guide Association will be  held on Tue., Jan. 29, 8 p.m. at  the home of Mrs. Jack Marshall.  Salvage vessel launched  On SaL Jan. 12 another addition to the local fleet was launched in the bay at Gibsons. The  vessel was buitt by Jack Gooldrup and Harold Bernhof at the  Gooldrup shipyards for Ray Fletcher.  Ray is applying for the use of  the name Tideline for this new  boat which he and his son Bill  will employ along with the Golden Plover in their salvage and  towing operations.  The vessel is 29 feet in length,  with a beam of 8 feet 6 inches  and a draft of -about three feet.  Planing hull is or yellow cedar  plank   construction,   with   stem  and waterline sheathed in gum-  wood.  Power is supplied by a 120 hp.  G.M. diesel, swinging a 23x20  wheel through a 2:1 Capital reduction gear. Predicted speed is  estimated at between 14 and 17  knots.  Interior of the commodious ca-  bin, of plywood trimmed with  mahogany, is well appointed for  this size and type of craft. Installations will eventually include a  necessary radio-telephone.  Two more vessels are already  under construction at the yard,  with Andy Aitchison, ov/ner of  the Gooldrup-built Haldis, making a third member of the building crew. Coast News, Jan. 24, 1963.  The 'llmid Soul :  WEBSTER  Wnz (Eoast Jfettis  P^ione 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.  Rater; of Subscription,' $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  The voice of the people?  The argument whether Canada should have nuclear arms has  been going on for some time and may continue. Prime Minister  Diefenbaker favors a policy which would give him the right to make  the right choice at the right time. Lester Pearson, leader of the Liberal party prefers we have nuclear arms now. The NDP is opposed  to such  arms.  An interesting release to newspapers from the Canadian Peace  Research Institute, Dr. Norman Alcock's organization for examination of Canadian attitudes on peace and war, reveals the following  information:  Immediately after the Cuban crisis, 41 percent of Canadians wanted nuclear weapons for our forces; 17. percent  were opposed; 37 percent wanted them to be available  for use if we needed them but felt they should remain in  the U.S. until an emergency. Five percent had no opinion.  The point one should note here is; that when danger 'is near a  means of defence must be found. The 41 percent who wanted nuclear weapons for our forces added to the 37 percent who wanted  them available in the U.S. until actually required, makes a total  78 percent.  The poll was taken by a Canadian-wide research organization  and no one taking part in it apparently knew the questions asked were  of CPRI origin.  The 37 percent who felt atomic weapons should remain in U.S.  hands until an emergency, were given other questions- which revealed 2 percent thought Canadians should get atomic weapons now,  while 14 percent thought they should not. The remaining three percent  were undecided.  Judging from the institute's findings, it would seem reasonable to  assume that the Canadian public while not liking the subject of nuclear arms realizes that facts must be faced.  Lxperts - - so-called  The plethora of international commentators who invade the privacy of the Sunshine Coast through the press, radio and TV would  have had a difficult time of it back in the days of secret diplomacy,  those pre-1919 days when the only notice taken* of international affairs was the publication of a revealing editorial in some influential  newspaper or high grade magazine.  Today there are so many news agencies with so-called experts  in this or that ��� all of whom are striving to be more original than  the other fellow. The trouble with a goodly number of them is that  they are geared to produce whatever they think the situation demands at the time. The few good commenators can be ticked off on  one hand.  There will be those people who will say those good old days of  secret diplomacy have placed us in the position we are in now. That  could be possible but in the days of secret diplomacy there were no  propagandists, spouting almost hourly.  There were political murders then in high places. Since we have  overthrown secret diplomacy, the number of political murders which  have taken place makes Lucretia Borgia and all other wholesale  murderers of the past look like amateurs. Secret diplomacy has some  advantages. Maybe they should be explored or perhaps on second  thought we should let well alone. Think of the increasing unemployment situation if there were no need for commentators!  Roads to ruin  France's Prime Minister Pompidou once noted that there were  three roads to ruin ��� women, gambling and technicians. "Of these,"  he said, "women are the pleasantest, gambling is the quickest and  technicians are the surest."  The last of these above items may be useful as a guidepost to  warn those who would replace the citizen's initiative with the planned economy admired by some scientists of government.  There are many examples at hand. Russian five year plans have  produced a great deal of bumbling and where agriculture is concerned given no consideration to what comes naturally, drouth and  other such blights. In the United States we have farming without  growing crops and being paid for it. In Canada we have had the hog  situation and now butter. Putting floors under prices guarantees 'n-  creased production. Then you give the increase away or sell at fire  sale prices to get rid of it. Who pays? Why, the taxpayer, of course!  ce were  ui titiitt^ir^s^^im^M:  Has Canada's population  increased steadily?  No. It has grown more in fits  and starts from a broad historical view. Our recorded population  history began in 1605 when ; 79  French settlers, under Champ-  lain, wintered at He Ste Croix.  By spring only 44 remained alive.  In 1608 a smaller group wintered at .Quebec.  English settlement began in  1613 with'62 people at St? John's,  Nfld. In 1666 the first intendarit  of Ne\y France, Jean Talon, carried but the first census of modern times. His count was 3215  persons. By the end of the 17th  century, however, New France  had a population of 15,000. The  70,000 French Canadians of 1763  were descended from no more  than 10,000 original French settlers and the 5 million French  Canadians ��� of today stem mostly  from this tiny group of ancestors.     *  Following the American Revolution, British immigration into  Canada grew rapidly. The 10-  year-census system began in  1851 with a count of 2,436,000.  Successive census figure have  shown a growth rate varying  from 10 to 35 percent every-decade. This is one of the most  persistent records of growth to  be found in any country.  Which 60 year old new Canadian  launched a remarkable career  in Saskatchewan?  P. M. Hendricks. This enterprising man was born in Norway  in 1834. At 18, he was sailing  his own seagoing fishing vessel.  Later Hendricks moved to the  United States, where he- established two farm homes in succession and became a member of a  state legislature. Ever restless,  he immigrated into Canada,  acquiring a big farm at Outlook,  Saskatchewan. He also started-a  newspaper there and was appointed Norwegian consul.  ������ Hendricks' spirit typifies the  120 thousand Norwegian-Canadians. They have established  many progressive rural communities, while others have become  well known in industry, commerce and the professions? The  -Evangelical Lutheran Churoh^��to--*  which the great majority belong,  has more than 50 parishes, with?  125 churches and a seminary Ain V  Saskatchewan. The Norwegian  Canadians have, assimilated  easily into English-Canada. This  has led to an abandonment' of  their language, but they retain  a strong interest in Norway, and  in their own churches and organizations.  Who discovered the Lake  of the Woods?    .  Jacques de Noyon, voyageur.  Born in Trois Rivieres, P.Q.' in  1668, de Noyon was only 20 when  he made his great, voyage of discovery to the Lake of the Woods,  via Rainy Lake and Rainy River,  which also claimed him as discoverer. In 1700 de Noyon became discontented with the  French government's restrictions  on the fur trade and offered hiss '  services to the Earl of Bello-  mont, Governor of New York.  Four years later he married Abigail Stebbins in Deerfield. Mass.  Less than one month later, a  terrible massacre took place  there under the leadership of J.  B. Hertel de Rouville. De Noyon  and his bride returned to Canada, accompanied by her family  who came as captives. De Noyon  died at his family's homel in  Boucherville, P.Q., 77 years old  and the father of 13 children.  Gems of Thought  THE PRESENT  Seize the present; trust the future as little as you may.  -  ���Horace  Remember that it is only this  present, a moment of time, that  man lives.-^-Marcus Aurelius  The future is no more uncertain than the present. ?���  ���Walt Whitman  The present has a right to  govern itself.  ���Oliver Wendell Holmes  To those leaning on the sustaining infinite, today is big wit>*  blessings.���Mary Baker Eddy  $10,000 INCREASE  The Christmas Seal Campaign  raised $256,200 in British Columbia, so far this year. This represents a $10,000 increase over  a similiar period for 1962. The  campaign is officially over Jan.  31. Vancouver city with $111,200  has been largely responsible for  the increase in contributions,  with a 9% increase over last  year.  By Les Peterson  . Author of the Gibsons story  '  available at the Coast  News  office  Modern man would find it difficult indeed to put his foot on  an accessible spot of earth that  has not been trod before. Froni  earliest times members of the  human race, caught up in a continual series of migrations and  wanderings, sought out and explored the easiest ways to travel.  The ways they went covered the  face of the earth, from north to  south and from east to west.  Upheavals and sunken land-  bridges have destroyed the earliest of these, but the time might  yet come when evidence is found  to add fact to the legends of  Lyonnesse and Atlantis.  Recorded land trails do, however, go back to the days of  early Babylonia and Egypt, who  exchanged goods by way of caravan routes that are still in use  today. These early trails gradually extended eastward to India, and 200 years before the  birth of Christ silk was travelling over them from as far away  as northern China.  ��� ..  ���*      *      *  About 700 years ago, when  Marco Polo journeyed to Peking,  he simply followed one of these  routes that had been "modernized" by Khubla Khan. Complete  with inns and relay stations,  this 13th Century Pony Express  had all the speed and efficiency  of the 19th Century Wells Fargo  system. -,    '  Early North Amerrcan explorers, when travelling by Iand,  made use of trails known to Indians from times of earliest antiquity. In the New England Colonies a chain of these soon gave  continuous **' communication by  land from Georgia to Vermont.  In British North America explorers and fur traders joined paths  known by each new tribe encountered until by 1793 Alexander Mackenzie had reached the  Pacific.  #     *     *  ** The last leg of his journey was  made over an Indian "grease  trail" from the Fraser River to  what is now Bella Coola. Fur  brigades from the east travelled  these routes across the continent  each season and had established  them so well that by the time  construction of the Canadian Par  cific Railway got under way  most passes through the mountains were well known. The great  number of French-Canadian geographic names througout the interior indicates how thoroughly  these brigades covered that territory.  The Oregon Trail brpughjt settlers to the north-west iri the  yl840's, and into what is now British Columbia; by way of the Bel-  lingham. Bay Trail, when gold  was, discovered here iri 1858. In  the fall of that same year the  Douglas Trail,* constructed froni  Harrison Lake to Lillooet, gave  the miners access to the upper  Fraser? where the richest strikes  were later made.  *  ���*  In 1862 our best-known trail,"  the Cariboo, was begun up the,  Fraser Canyon. Indians had long  used this route, using plaited  Jacob's Ladders where necessary, but something more than  these hazardous devices was now  required. By 1864 the Cariboo  road had reached Barkerville,  from Cache Creek north making  use in places of the old fur bri  gade paths which went as far  north as Hazeltpn. These in turn  followed Indian trails that will  cover much of central B.C. with  a network of transportation  routes.  One . enterprising hauling contractor went so far as to intro--  duce camel caravans to the Cariboo, but when horses and mules  literally climbed trees at the  sight and smell of these brutes,  the experiment came to an end.  *      *     *  While the Cariboo���* was converted to stage-coach use at an  early date, the Dewdney Trail,  built in 1865, was not modernized  throughout its length until the  completion of the Hope-Princeton Highway..-in 1949. Travellers  on this modern road can see  many sections of the original  pack-trail, still intact. The present Cariboo Road follows a  much higher route than the original through the Fraser Canyon, and all but a few bits of  the old trail have become obliterated. The Waddington Trail  to the head of Bute Inlet never  fully materialized.  Pioneers have always had to  rely on trails for trade and communication. The very word trade  is in fact derived from tread, an  inheritance from the days when  goods that were to be exchanged  were carried on the backs of  the traders. Settlers in the early  days of our province depended  on the packboard for carrying  supplies   into   their   homesteads  over trails made passable by  picking away hillsides and laying corduroy and puncheon  across swamps.  Busy city streets and. highways  were trails not so many years  ago.; Kirigsway, known originally as Moody Trail, was slashed  through the forests;-from -New  Westminster to : deep water at  Kitsilarib so that the old capital  could obtain assistance _�� from  the navy if it were -,attacked. It  was not made suitable for wagon  travel until 1872. The Grandview-  Douglas Highway started as a  trail, to? a homestead on Still  Creek, . and what is now Main  Street was a trail to the North  Arm.  The proportion of. our population who' depend--on trails for-  travel has diniinished greatly of  recent years, but they stlil find  use. Trappers, prospectors, surveyors,, timber cruisers and forest rangers still follow them as  part of their daily work.  #    .*.  *  Explorers,, geologists, and engineers who begin? journeys by  air often finish them on foot.  Hunters, dude ranchers, and resort vacationists walk or ride  horseback, now, that they do not  have to, along paths that have  acquired a legendary history  that, motor-highways cannot attain.  ���' The Iroquois, the Chisholm, the  Cariboo, the interminable Telegraph, and the mythical Owlhoot  Trails are woven iridelibly into  the history of our- country and  our people. Whether we travel  byland, sea,, pr air, it is time  to hit the trail.  EDUCATION WEEK  Education Week will be from  March 3 to 9. It is expected that  the public interest in education,  shown during the past few years,  will continue this year making  it easy for Education Week committees to present effective programs.,"  SPARKS     by Willis Forbes  One doesn't  complain about  the cost of living  if he live* jo well  that it's worth it.  How long did it  take you to  court your  wife!  Did you just happen to see her, walk up to her,  ask her to marry you, call in the minister ���  right on the spot?  PERHAPS NOT ��� it probably took a lot of calls, and trips, movies, flowers,  ��� candies, and a lot of putting-your-best-foot-forward tactics. You had to sell  yourself. She had to know all about you.  IT'S THE SAME WITH ADVERTISING ... you can't "Woo" customers  with one Ad . . . you've got to "Call On. Them" over a period of time....  you've got to win their confidence and be convincing. .  CONSISTENT ADVERTISING wins the customers if it's truthful, if it gives  helpful information, if it saves shopping steps, if it is backed up with intelligent, courteous service and honest values.  "Tomorrow's Folrgotten Man Forgot to Advertise Yesterday"  COAST NEWS  Its Interest and Value Does Not Stop With the Front Page  Ph. 836-2622 Mothers' March money in one  year supplied artificial limbs for  14 persons and braces for 108.  It supplied 15 wheelchairs to the  disabled; and it helped 34 others  with hearing aids..  Funds donated to the Poliomyelitis and Rehabilitation Foundation of B.C. through the Kinsmen-sponsored Mothers' March,  made, all this possible. The same  money provided physical treat-  merit and rehabilitation, is now.  venturing; into the wide field of  vocational rehabilitationy  At the same time it has maintained' support for neurological  research and preventive medicine* at University of B.C., sup-.  ported the development of poison  control centres through the province, and backed up polio immunization campaigns.  Ori Feb. 2 the public will be  asked by 20,000 Marching Moth-.  ers and 2000 yKinsmen to contribute   $275,000  to continue the  work -now in hand and expand  it, to; help the disabled to walk  and work? Gibsons arid, Sechelt  Kinsmen are taknig part in this  campaign.  Behind every pair of braces or  crutches, in every wheelchair,  there 'is a story of an individual  helped, a handicap at least par-"  tially overcome. Artificial limbs  and hearing aids bring to each,  individual a new opportunity and  a new outlook. ?  The Mothers' March fund  works in many ways. In one  year the Poliomyelitis, and lie-.  habilitatibn Foundation financed  snce'al surgery for 96 patients;  sponsored 74 outpatients and 19  inpatients at the G. F. Strong  Rehabilitation Centre in Vancouver; transported 135 individuals to Vancouver for specialized services; provided ^physiotherapy for 34 patients outside  the Rehabilitation Centre; contributed heavily to operation of  JUAU^WkccfiU*Dx4i^lM  936���JIFFY-KNIT CAPAND MITTEN SET ��� smart for skating, skiing, stormy weather; Baby cables with big pompon trim. Directions,  small, medium, large included. --  712���SUNBURST OF RADIANT COLORS ��� quilt that will be a prize  possession. Easy to make of scraps ��� just 4 patches. Charts; directions; piattern of patches; yardages.  749���ANIMATED MOTIFS ��� a child can embroider ?a.pair of colorful towels to surprise mom," grandma. Smart too, on a dinette cloth.  Transfer of six 6x7-inch motifs; directions.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. .West Toronto, Ont. Ontario residents add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE ��� Smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog��� just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew; weave, embroider, quilt.  Plus free pattern. Send 25c.  m       . Y .     . ..... .      . ���  7ms week's  RECIPE  Weight-Watcher's Fish Broil  The pan in which the fish is  broiled needn't be greased as the  natural fish juices will keep it  from sticking. You can also use  a liner of aluminum foil. Preheat the broiler pan; arrange  lean fish on hot pan. Cover with  any of the following toppings;  broil two to three inches from  source of heat until fish flakes  easily when tested with a fork,  about four minutes for a thin fillet. Allow ten minutes per inch  thickness of fish. Do not overcook.  A continental flair with seasonings and simple vegetables  transforms frozen fish sticks into a quick, satisfying dinner dish  that's quite sophisticated. ' Fish  Sticks Scallopini can be prepared  and completely cooked in about  fifteen minutes. In a heavy, frying pan melt about one-third of  a cup of butter, then add two  medium onions cut into rings and  four medium green peppers cut  into large strips:  Cover the pan and cook vegetables about five miriutes" over  low to medium heat. Then stir  in a quarter of a cup of sherry  or dry white wine. Season with-  salt and pepper. Arrange the  contents of one package of fish  sticks on top. Cover; cook about  three to five minutes or until  the fish sticks are heated  through.  Just arrange the fillets in a:  greased shallow baking dish.  Sprinkle them with salt and a  pinch of thyme and basil, then  a litlte minced onion or chopped  green onions. Dilute canned consomme with an equal quantity  of water ��� one ten-ounce can  is about right for orie and a half  to two pounds of fillets ��� pour  on enough of, the liquid to barely cover the fish. Bake uncovered in a preheated very hot oven  (450 deg. F.) until fish will just  flake easily when tested with a  fork, allowing about ten minutes  per inch thickness of fish. Serve  the pan liquids as a savory sauce  with the fish.  Lemon juice adds an extra  spark of flavor when it's sprinkled over fillets of sole along with  salt and pepper before they're  breaded and fried. This quick  trick is a favorite of leading hotel chefs. Another master touch  that puts these delicate-tasting  fillets into a very special class  is to add a liberal dash of paprika to the flour you use for pre-  breading. It help produce a  richer, deeper color in the crisp  coating.  A can of consomme, fresh or  frozen fillets, a little seasonings  and a very hot oven, that's all  that's needed to produce a-most  unusual platter of fish that's long  on flavor and short on cooking  time. Depending on the variety  of fish fillets used, cod, haddock  or sole are especially good, quick  fish-consomme dish takes less  than ten minutes to cook, even  less time to get ready for the  oven!,  FORESTS OF  CANADA  *"��  The forests of Canada fall into  two main classes. First, there  are those forests growing under  climatic and soil conditions that  .permit timber to. attain sizes useful to trade and industry. About  . 55 percent of the forest area falls  in this class. Within it about 42  percent of the area is occupied  by timber big enough now to be  merchantable, and the other half  bears young, growing trees  which . will reach merchantable  size in the future. This forest  covers about 58 percent of the  land area of the ten provinces  of Canada, and greatly exceeds  the amount of land suitable for  agriculture.  the province-wide speech and  hearing program which in this  one year reached 990 individuals  and provided specialized diagnostic service for another 500?  Still to be fully developed is  the Vocational Rehabilitation  Centre which retains the disabled for work.  What does it all add up to?  It is total rehabilitation for the  disabled regardless of cause of  disability and to the extent that  the disabled individual requires  assistance to walk and work and  play1 again within the limitations  of his  disability.  Much of the service needed is  provided to the client by purchase from existing treatment  centres. Where the required services have not been available already within the community, the  Foundation has been participating directly in the development  of these services. The aim. is to  provide all the services required  by an individual so that money  spent on medical services is not  wasted through lack of vocational or other services.  This major rehabilitation program grew out of the needs of  polio victims who continue? in  spite of vaccine programs to require assistance in overcoming  the ravages of the past. In 1961  a total of 140 post polio victims  passed through the Foundation's  program.  Other" clients now outnumber  the polio clients more than 10 to  1 in the' Foundation's services.  The only disabled who do not  qualify are those for whom a spe  cific disease agency raises funds.  ? Vv'iiue the . major portion of  funds raised through the Mothers'March appeal is of necessity  spent in medical and vocational  rehabilitation services, research  and prevention are also assisted.  The foundation has worked cooperatively with the provincial  government in the promotion and  continuation of ��� the Salk Vaccine  and more recently oral vaccine  programs towards the eradication of polio's ravages.  Grant funds have made possible a research laboratory at  the University of British Colum-  BEST   QUALITY   DRESS  r & WORK   SHOES  f  i  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  Gibsons and Area  Volunteer  Fire Department  ANNUAL MEETING  Monday, Jan. 28  8_ p.m.  x r,-  Gibsons Softool Hall  DOOR PRIZE  PLEASE ATTEND  X  ��������� NOTICE    ^  .    - - . "q, ��� ���  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  294 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  ���'���'���������.���..������- ���   , ������ ��  ���  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JANUARY 28  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  Wedding Invitations  Thermo-engraved Craised lettering)  Wedding and engagement announcements, birth announce*  i        ments, confirmation invitations, golden and silver anniversary  announcements, etc.  Thermo-engraviHg  (RAISED LETTERING)  Looks and feels like the finest hand engraving. The letters  have an elegance and individuality only the finest hand en*  graving can match.  Thermo-engraving (raised letterino  Costs about half as much as hand engraving, because it elimin.  ates the copper plate that makes hand engraving so expensive  ****"  Of course you can order matching enclosure cards,  reception, response, thank you and at home cards, etc.  Select from our giant catalogue of flawlessly correct  papers. 11 distinctive nyles of lettering. Weddings  priced as low as 50 for SWX) and 100 for $13.50, com-  ' plele with double envelopes and tissues.  ALLOW TWO WEEKS FOR  PRINTING  Ws\t (Ernst ^ms  Ph. 886-2622 ��� GID30NS  bia, the development of poison  control throughout the province  and the development of the new  School of Rehabilitation.  New research findings, improved health education, and government participation in chronic  care programs demonstrate an  increasing need* for the services  provided by the foundation. So  the 1963 Mothers' March is aimed at raising $275,000. It will require the support of everyone in  a position to. contribute.  Coast News,  Jan. 24, 1963.       3  I RECTOR  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents Tor Mary  Maxim WooL   .  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP   ,  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 33S9543  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone, 888-2191  H. B. Goidan & Kcnett  Untiled  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  COMMERCIAL  fc DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John -End-Smith  FEwne 886-043  Home and Industrial Wiring  Etectriea! Heating  Radios. Appliances, TV Service  Hoover Vaeunnt Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAIUNGS * POSTS  Fire -screens & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibveglass awnings  Phone 886-98-2  Open evenings and weekends  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precisian Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 386-246. or 886-2191  Marshall's Plumbing  bleating ���& Supplies  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES  AND SERVICE  Phone 8854534  D. J. ROY* P. Eng; B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender SL,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-361J  ��  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2962  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Ftoone 88S-2422  We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attentioo  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid. etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  FLOOR T7T,E  PLASTIC  WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  ��� Phone 885-9600  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  I & S TRANSPORT  LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed  hauling   ,  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL !  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly, rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  L. GORDON BRYANT .'  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechtlt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing, Backhoe and front  end loader work. Screened cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR  and NOTARY PUBLIC  P. Collison Barker  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons, B.C.  Every Friday  or by  Appointment  Phone 886-2481  Evenings, 886-7729  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  or Phone Mel Hough, 886-2414 4       Coast'News, -Jan: *24,  1963.  1st. seremony  Gibsons new Guide company  took part in its first public ceremony last week when members  attended the Fly-up and Badge  presentation ceremony of the 1st  Gibsons Brownie Pack to which  parents were also invited.  Carol Forshner received two  Brownie Proficiency badges cyclist and House Orderly and having earned her Golden Hand award before her 11th' birthday was  presented with Brownie wings to  wear on her Guide uniform by  Mrs. Thomas Elphinstone District  commissioner. Mrs. Tyson, the  Brownies' Godmother, had made  the wings for Carol, symbols for  a flying up Brownie. She was  welcomed into the Guide company by Captain Joyce Price and  Mrs.  Kraft.  Sandra    Marron,    not    having  completed   her Golden  Hand in  the required time, walked-up to  Guides in special slippers made  for her by Mrs. Tyson and  was  also welcomed into the company  Mrs. Thomas presented Golden  Bar awards   to Brownies Linda  Macintosh, Barbara Price, Evelyn Ward and Lois Wells. Linda  Macintosh,    Pam    Marron    and  Gerry Thomas received their 1st  year   Service  Stars.  Taking  the  place  of   Carol  and  Sandra   as  Sixers  were  Charlene Day   and  Nona Veale  who  both  received  another    ribbon,    and   Barbara  Price and Carol Olson took then.**  places   as  seconders. Mrs.  Thomas also presented Mrs. Macintosh, 1st Pack  Brown Owl with  her -.Warrant Pin.  Immediately after the Cuban  crisis, 41 percent of Canadians  wanted nuclear weapons for our  forces; 17 percent were opposed;  37 percent wanted them to be  available for use if we needed  them but felt they should remain  in the U.S. until an emergency. 5  percent had no opinion.  These questions were asked of  a representative cross-section of  Canadians from coast to cc-a-**--1. as  part of a national attitude study  undertaken by the Canacl'.an  Peace Research Institute. In all  nearly 100 specific qucric*: wore  made of each person int?rv".ev*id.  Tabulation and analysis of answers is still underway by the institute staff and results will be  announced for the various sections of the study over the next  four weeks.  There was a marked difference  between English and French'Canadians on the question of nuclear  weapons .' for Canadian forces.  While 42 percent of English-speaking Canadians favored nuclear  arms for. Canadian forces, only  31 percent of French-speaking  did. Among those'of other origins  48 percent favored nuclear arms.  The 37 percent of Canadian?,  who felt atomic weapons -should  remain in U.S. hands until an  emergency were asked in the  wake of the Cuban crisis whether  Canadian forces should get atomic weapons now. 20 percent of the  Canadians polled thought they  should; 14 percent hought not.  The other three percent were undecided.  Asked   their   opinion   on    tlie  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Weddings  DOYLE ��� CATTANACH  A pretty wedding was solemnized in the Pentecostal Tabernacle on the evening of January.  12, when Janet Cora Cattanach,.  given in marriage by her father,  John Cattanach, became the  bride of Mr. James Alfred Doyle.  Rev. A.  Smith officiated.  The bride's beautiful gown,  with bouffant skirt of white tulle  over taffeta, was- embroidered  with tiny seed pearls and sequins  forming butterflies, and flowers.  Her veil was held in place by a  Juliet cap of seed pearls. Her  dainty slippers, hidden by the  long gown, were gold, as she had.  always wished to wear golden  slippers at her wedding. She  carried a white Bible with a  love knot of white carnations and  Scotch heather.  The bride's sister, Mrs. Jean  Abrams was matron of honor, in  pink and white nylon. The other  attendant, Mrs. Roberta Wolansky, wore a two piece suit of  deep rose. Both carried bouquets  of pink and white carnations.  Wedding music was supplied by  Mrs. Peter Madison of Port Mellon and Mr? W. Haley of Gibsons.  Mrs. *Madison gave a lovely rendition of Oh Perfect Love.  A reception * was held in the  Legion Hall where the happy  couple received congratulations.  Mr. Sam Fladager, master of  ceremonies, read a telegram  -from the bride's aunt in Scotland  Mrs. Janet Petrie.  For going away the bride wore  a brown suii with tan accessories.  The young couple will make their  home in Halfmoon Bay.  Editor: I would like to point  out the stare-one-in-the-face death  trap on Gower Point road in front  of the post office. Winn road and  the post office driveway both run  into Gower Point road and cars  coming from the firehall have to  mount a rise from the pump  house and therefore cannot. see  what vehicle is coming onto the  road from the post office driveway.  Cars whizz along at from 40 to  50   miles   an hour,   passing the'  now busy Winn road then down  the hill past the post office drive-  POLICE COURT  James Herbert Brown, Gibsons  and Lawrence Bellrose of Sechelt appeared before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston charged with  driving without a current drivers license. Both were fined $25  each. ' ���  William Joseph Sound was  sentenced to three months for  assault, causing bodily harm to  the person of William Harold  Wells, a bartender at the Peninsula Hotel.  Thomas Gordon Broatch of Sechelt was fined $200 for driving  while his ability was impaired.  His drivers license was suspended for six months.  Raymond Stuart Joe of Sechelt  was found guilty of creating a  disturbance at a dance at Mt.  Elphinstone High School, and.  using obscene language to school  teachers supervising the dance.  ������' Joe was.sentenced.to.30.days imprisonment.  Dennis Russell Machon of Gibsons was given a 30 day suspended sentence for obstructing  a police officer in the executing  of his duties.  Dennis Smith of Gibsons was  fined $25 when found guilty of  common assault against Ronald  John Cole also of Gibsons.  Donald James McLeod of Madeira Park was acquited on  charges of impaired driving  when the magistrate found a  reasonable doubt as to the defendants impairments  Edwin James Rhodes of Gibsons was fined $150 for having  the care and control of a motor  vehicle while his ability was impaired.  James Lawrence Speck of Gibsons was acquitted on a charge  of speeding when the' magistrate-  found insufficient evidence.  Plan Spring Tea  The ladies of Roberts Creek  Legion were very pleased over  the good behavior of the 54 children they treated at the Christmas party. The films kept them  amused until Santa arrived, and  the jolly old gentleman was assisted in handing out the gifts  by Mrs.   Cope  and Mrs.  Thyer.  A pleasant evening Jan. 11 saw  the officers of branch and auxiliary installed. Visitors from Gibsons branch and auxiliary were  welcomed.  The auxiliary is planning on  having a spring tea and bazaar  during the Easter holidays. Dates  to remember include, Jan. 25,  whist, Feb. 4, Auxiliary meeting,  Feb. 8, Branch meeting.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Margaret and Bert Tidball,  storekeepers here . since June,  1958, left Saturday for a tour of  Mexico after which they will reside in White Rock where they  have purchased a home.  Their business here, the Seaview Market, has been taken over  by Mr. and Mrs. Dave Marshall,  formerly of   Chilliwack.  Miss Megan Davies of West  Vancouver spent the weekend  here with Miss Barbara Nilan.  SCHOOL PAPER  The January issue of the Roberts Creek School News, a spright  ly sheet prepared at the school,  contains school news, an editorial  and an interesting story by a  budding author, Craig Jones,  grade 5. The next issue promises  write-ups from Division 1 students.  CREDIT UNION PROFIT  Roberts Creek Credit Union executive meeting Jan. 17 reported  a net profit of $2,500 for 1962.  During the year loans to the  value of $12,500 were approved.  The executive also arranged that  the annual meeting be held on  Feb. 28 and it v/as arranged that  door prizes be purchased for this  meeting.  Elect Al Boyes  At the annual meeting of Gibsons Rod and Gun club Al Boyes  was elected president with A.  G. Anderson as secretary. Ed.  Kullander will be range officer,  and M. Nygren, vice-president.  R. Cartwright and Chess Day  will 'be the entertainment committee. Mr. Anderson with Austin Moorcroft will look after the  junior branch.  CONSERVATIVE OFFICERS  The following is a list of officers of the Coast Capilano Progressive Conservative Association for 1963: President, D. V.  Whitw.orth, North Vancouver;  first vice-president, H. B. Gordon, Sechelt;' second, third and  fourth vice-presidents, Mrs. T.  Anderson and Mr. Frank Terry.  West Vancouver, Mr. Curly  Woodward, Powell River; secretary, H. J. Bryce McDougall,  West Vancouver and treasurer,  Duff Findlay, North Vancouver.  way. The verge on the sea side  of Gower Point, road opposite the  post office is in bad shape. A  drop off the .broken���<blacktop is  at least nine inches, along with  unused cars and other impedimenta which could result in a  bad collision. ,:-  Supposing another car was  coming in the other direction at  a high rate of speed?  I respectfully suggest that .a  slow speed limit be made for *a  number of yards in both directions from the post office or_else  stop signs on Gower Point road.  Edward J. Atlee  spread  of ..nuclear   weapons,   37.  percent  of the Canadian samp!*;  felt that with more countries hay.  ing them, none would  dare use;  them; 57 percent thought a spread  of   weapons   to  more   countrieis  would increase the danger of nuclear   war.    Six   percent   didn't  know. The 57 percent were then  asked whether they thought Canadian acquisition of nuclear wea^  pons  would Increase  the danger  of other countries getting th? :i.  32 percent of   the whole sample  thought there was such a danger;,  15   percent   did not;   10   percent  did not know. ?      .  The questions concerning nuclear weapons and the responses  were as follows:  Which one of the following  statements comes closest to the  way you yourself feel about Canada and atomic weapons?  (1) Our armed forces both' in  Canada and Europe should have  atomic weapons. 28%  (or)  (2) We should have atomic  weapons, only in Canada. 11% (or)  (3) Canada should have atomic weapons for its armed forces  only in Europe. 2%  (or)  (%) None of our forces either in  Europe of Canada should have  atomic weapons. 17% (or)  (5), We should have atomic wea  pons for our use if we need them,  but they should remain in the  U.S. until an emergency. 37%.  Don't know 5%.  Those choosing (5) were then  asked: There are suggestions  that- we are in an emergency  now. Do you think we should, or  ^should^not^anr**. Canadian forces  ywith, atdmic weapbni now.  ���' ?*Should;,-20%., Should not, 14%.  Don't know 4%1  Which of,these two statements  comes closest to -what you believe?    ���'"���"���'������ ���������.   ;-    A.-A/y%:-  (1) The more countries that  have atomic: weapons the better,  since then nobody will dare use  .them.  37%   (or)  (2) If more countries get atom  ic weapons) the' aarigfer/oif "an*at-  6mic'?war will" greatly" increase.  57%. ,   ���  Don't know 6%.  Those choosing (2) were then  :askea*: If Canada,; gets atomic  weapons, do you think this would  or would not _ncreasevthfe*danger  of countries: getting them who  don't have them now. '  . Would, ,32%. Would not 15%.  Don't know 10%. "  Stage and tv actress Toby Robins, who a year ago helped launch  a nation-wide campaign to finance the Canadian Peace Research  institute, sees results of the Institute's first project. Dr. John Paul,  of London, who directed cpri's study of national attitudes on  questions of peace and war shows Miss Robins the answers as  they are tabulated on an ibm computor.  BOOMING B.C. COMMUNITY; is Castlegar, located, on the Columbia river and the Southern Transprovincial Highway. Celgar's  $50 million integrated forest industry composed of a pulp mill and  the largest sawmill in Canada;, east of coastal B.C..are mainstays  of the town and are located upstream and* out of view to the right,  in this picture. Castlegar has an population of 2,600 persons and its  twin village .of Kinnaird, whose.boundary abuts Castlegar's, has the  GRAMPA - By Rocquembert  same. Many district residents are employed at the giant Cominco  smelter just 25 minutes drive away.  Tho proposed $80 million High Arrow dam is to be built three  miles upstream from Castlegar. The Kootenay river, can be seen  joining the Columbia to the left in this picture. This reproduction is  one in a series showing communities where newspapers belonging  to the B.C? Weekly Newspapers'. Association are published?!Engraving courtesy of the Castlegar. News.     . X    %     ���  �����*��� h\  l.**\*^*\&  OUR TOWN ��� By Mc'Cleliand  NAPOLEON - By McBride  HEAVENS/ THEKE GOES  NAPOLEON LOGONS ME  OUT AGAIN/ YOU'D THINK.  HE PIP IT ON PURPOSE/ COMING EVENTS  Jan. - 25,   Roberts  Creek Legion  Whist, 8 p,m? - ? Y ��� y ���"  Jan. 28, Bingo, Legion Hall Monday, 8 p.m. Come one,'Come all.  WEDDINGS  Mr. and; Mrs. Kenneth? J. Parr-  Pearson ; announce 1the y. engagement of their daughter Betty Lou  to Mr. Stephen Douglas Holland,  son of Mr. and Mrs. Fredrick  James Holland of Gibsons, B.C.  The * wedding will take place at  4 plm.Yon Saturday, Feb. 16 at  St. John's United Church, Wilson  Creek. Rev. R. R. Morrison officiating.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to express our heartfelt  thanks ' to all our friends and  neighbors for their kindnesses  and sympathy in the loss of our  dear husband and father, and to  those friends who arranged the  tea for the mourners. We gratefully acknowledge the donations  which will go toward the new  hospital fund. Our thanks also to  Dr. Paetkau and to Canon Greene  for his words of comfort.  . Mrs. R. H. Brooks and family.  We wish to express our sincere  . thanks to our many friends and  relations who were so kind to us  during our recent bereavement?  For*their many cards and floral  offerings. Special thanks to the  Rev. Cameron, the pall bearers  and the Harvey Funeral Home.  Jim   King and family.  Mrs. May O? Paquette would like  to thank her kind friends for the  many wonderful letters and cards  received . during her recent stay  in the Pender Harbour hospital.  Also a special thanks and appreciation for the kind help given  by the doctors and nurses at that  time. My thanks to you all.  May O. Paquette.  ' Friends " and neighbors of Mr.  Dawson wish to thank everybody  for their lovely floral tributes,  and a special thank you to the  staff of St. Mary's Hospital for  the care and kindness during his  :_a^?;i_toess..;?Y?;y-' ���"?"   .?;;'.,???���  We wish to thank our friends and  neighbors for their kind expressions of /sympathy in the loss of  our infant (laughter Anna Marie.  Special thanks to the Rev. Denis  Harris, Dr. Paetkau and the Harvey Funeral Home.  Mr. and Mrs., Harold Nelson.  IN MEMORIAM  CLOUGH>��� In loving memory of  Charles Durham Clough, who der  -^���r.ed^his^iif^ori^anuary;-28^  1962,?widely loved and respected.  Adeair-husband -and father, still  present 'iri the spirit at home and  at church, still pur guide to  Mama.and Alice.:"Thy will be  done, Thy Kingdom icdme.''^  :   FLORISTS ��� y;? yy.y...  Wreaths and  sprays?; Lissi-Land ;,  Florists; Phone 886-9345,; Hopkins  ?Landdrigy?.;yr- ?' X.'X':". X/'X'X"1 ;iH\'  WORK WANTED  Will baby sit anytime. Ph. 888-  2014.     '  -���-' ' :'��� '-���  X :��� ���;. '-  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. ,  HELP WANTED "  Mature woman with typing experience for Gibsons office; part  time to permanent rif suitable.  Will train for other.office duties.  Reply, by mail with particulars  to The Medical Clinic, Box 10.  Sechelt.    ^  - TICKET AGENT  required for  B.C. Toll Authority Ferry System  LANGDALE TERMINAL  Salary $275-$350 per month. Duties include sales at Toll Booths,  preparation of reports and answering telephone "enquiries. Applicants must be Canadian citizens or British subjects; must  have speed and accuracy in handling ticket sales; experience:in  similar- type of work; preferably  training as a typist. For application, forms apply IMMEDIATELY to.the B.C. Civil Service Com.  mission, 411 Dunsmuir Street,  VANCOUVER; completed forms  to be returned NOT LATER  THAN. January  30, 1963.  COMPETITION NO. 63:51.  NURSES  Registered,  graduate and ��� practical   nurses   required  'by   St.  Mary's Hospital ior sickYrelief,^  holiday   relief,   vacario)v*|^reUef, ?  and special nursing? 'IW^^m^pM  establish  a file of reUefynuTses :$  for emerency and part time duty.If;.  Interested nurses are invited to  apply to the   Administrator? St.  Mary's   Hospital,   Garden   Bay,  B.C.  ������y-Y-'-yj---.   "GIBSONS'.  Acreage ��� Close in, over 5  acres-treed and level with 260  feet road, frontage. A wonderful  buy at Full Price $1,50*0 with only  $200 down payment.  Family Home���Fully serviced  3 bedroom, full basement home  on .partly cleared,, fenced five  acres. Large, bright cabinet elec.  trie kitchen. Sundeck off spacious  living room. Auto-oil furnace.  Full price $10,500 terms. Call  Lucille   Holden   (Res.)   886-7758.  GOWER POINT  Waterfront Lots ��� 100 feet  frontaige, water available, excellent building sites. Price range  $2,300 to $2,800. Terms.  SECRET COVE AREA  Waterfront ��� 600 feet with superb westerly view. Many beautiful building sites. Full Price  $8,500 Terms. Y  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lots ��� 80 feet frontage. Fully serviced' and selectively treed. Safe all year moorage.  Full price $3,000 terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  Ranch style home, Pender  Harbour, 200 sq. ft. 84 x 170 wf.  lot ideal for fisherman or yachtsman. Safe, deep bay. Protected  water. Only 6 years old. Good wa.  ter supply. Only $14,750 easy  terms.  Davis Bay view lot. 60 x 150,  water, light, trees, view of water. F.P. $1350, Vs down.  View   retirement   home,   Porpoise Bay, Sechelt. Prof, remodel- *  led. Beautiful kitchen garden lot  only $6000 F.P.  Bay view lot; Porpoise Bay,  landscaped. $2,000 F.P.  View wf. lot, Sargent Bay,  $4500.  110' wf. 3 acres, Oyster Bay,  Pender Harbour. Deep water anchorage. $4000 F.P.  2 large lots West Sechelt, small  cottage, good water supply, front,  age on two roads. Subdiv. possibilities,  only $3500 F.P.  Call Jack Anderson; 885-9565  :1a: HY��. DUFFY, AGENT  a  T. E.  DUFFY, AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161; Box 155, Sechelt.  REAL ESTATE (Cont'd)  i- .&*?. -���& >'fy/&?$v?&K'm--.. <���#?���,��� -:&m- ���%??  % :?'^F6��tsc&tfe yof ��thi&ibest' ���;;buys?^m^-.  *'��� ?Fieal E^ta^iii 'tti&'Wilsdn tJreelP  to  Halfmoon Bay   area   contact  AG^ETT AGENCIES LTD:  Sechelt  Phone 885-2065 '���?.������.    *;  Charlie-King ���  885-2066 eyes-  Ed Surtees      -r ?885-9303 eves;  ROOM AND BOARD Y  2 hew 1 bedroom suites for rent":  Ph. 885-99281.      .   ��� ]���-..   yY?;'y; 'X  PROPERTY FOir SALE      y ? t  Waterfront lot; in West: Secheltj  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E1.  Parker, Sechelt,? B.C. ?.,  FOR RENT \  Furnished, cabin, well and electrj.  city. $18 per month. C. M.yWellsy  Beach Ave.;  Roberts Creek. ���  Single and double rooms, weekly  or monthly rates. Smith's Rooming House, Phone 886-9912.  WANTED TO RENT  Room and board, in Gibsons area  Phone 886-2524.     , f  MISC. FOR  SALE      ,   .. ..    ��� ."'X  ' Encyclopedia for sale. Phone 883?.  2332  after   5  p.m. .''.  Large oil space heater, good  working condition. $45. Phone  886-9576. s  Wholesale plumbing supplies at  15% over cost, plus labor. Free  estimates. Phone, write or call  Ray Newman, R.R. 1, Giibsons,  Ph.  886-9678. :  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  Coast News,  Jan. 24, 1963.       5  YY ?Y"yYY -. ^XXJ'v"Xa  WsLtch Repairs '  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2U6,   GIBSONS  *br guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  "^"elphinstone CO-OP  Lucky  Number  January 19 ��� 17341 White  ��� *-        ���'    ��� ' "     ��� ' -  -   TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.   Bell,   1975  Pendrell   St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863. ?  ~~~_      NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE ?  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or    iri  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020:  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  Clearance. Good selection of  used reconditiined TV and Radio  combinations. Richter's TV and  Radio Ltd., Sechelt 885-9777.   Y?  I Coleman 35,000 BTU oil heater.  Phone 886-2046. v|  23 chinchillas with all cage!;  cheap at $250. Pigeons, Tipplers  and Helmets, cheap.. Phone evenings or weekends 885-9303. day  time 885-2065. ;   ?:?|  Chesterfield and chair; 2 dressers ; kitchen table and chair|;  electric  stove.   Cheap for  casli.  Phone 886-9594 or 886-9971.  '���'�����'.  ..>;';;-..-��..'t~.-.jj-^?:  RENTAL   PROBLEMS?  Low down payment, balance, as  , rent? SECHELT, 3 rooms; See  , Bernel; Gordon, $85-2013.  GIBSONS -��� acre, view, close  to school? 1 bdrm. Low down  payment.  $4,750 F.P.  10 acres, Pratt Road, small fir  bushland, $3,750 easy terms.  75' view lot, excavated ready  to build, $2,500.  /PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  HB  GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons .; Sechelt  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  5 acres, good location,v $1500.  6 acres alderbottom, priced for  quick sale, $2800, easy terms.  Some very attractive buys in  lots, cleared arid uncleared, $600  up.       -  New 2 br. home ori y2 acre, Ige.  l.r., fireplace, electric kitchen.  Insulated, need some finishing.  $4750.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Owned and operated by  B. P.   (Kay) Butler  Phone 886-2000  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront ... Acreage  Business  property  Building contracts   ���  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C. PH.  886-2481  ' -��� : : ������-���'   '  Modern cabinet kitchen, large  picture windows overlooking Park  and Bay. Site alone worth, purchase price of $6,000.    y Y  ������; Four bedroom home and acreage, $2500. below market value  for all cash.  Listings wanted.-  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  New continental style double bed;  1 occasional chair, upholstered  dark brown velour; 1 coffee t|i-  ble, all new? Phone after 6 p.m.  886-9559. . ?|   ��� ���. ������r ������:���. . j;  Portable style concert mod��I  Stereo Hi-fi, almost new. P.O.  Box 392, Sechelt, B.C. 'i  ^Complete Scub^ 4iying. outfitj,^-,^  most new, including" spear, $150.'  A bargain.  Phone 886-2559 after  6 p.m.  MUSHROOM MANURE :  Weedless, odorless,: easy to han>  die, general purpose humus :fe|:  tilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. PhY886-9813.  Used electric and_ gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & YS Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt. . / .  ��� WANTED ���:  Private timber, large or small  acreage, or private lots. Will pay  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656,  Coast News.   .. Y  Monsieur Jacques wants to buy  antiques, oil-paintings, china, etc.  Write Monsieur Jacques, c/o Mr.  J. Whaites; 3965 West 19th,Ave.,  Vancouver, B?C. and; he will call  on you. Please describe what you  have and what you require for  .same. Will pay spot cash. f  Used furniture, or what .have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  ROBERTS CREEK    T  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.     .      , ,,  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to "  Halfmoon Bay  Membership enquiries welcome  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason :  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperthanging. Phone Gibsons  886i-7759 for free estimates.  RADIO, TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any time, 886-9609.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  : 56 2 door Buick Special, excellent condition. Phone 886-2448.  1954 Hillman Minx, good condition, radio and heater, $295 cash.  Phone 886-2685.  1950 A40 Austin. Good transportation? Phone  885-9645.  XXXTCXXXX  XX<        X  XXX X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XX ^XXXXXXX^ xxx  cxxvJ xxxxxx QJ xx  WHO ELSE WANTS  A NEW CAR!  - J~ BUV'IT HpwrwrrB.*--  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED  gxx   XXX   XXXX XXXX X   xxxx  *xx 5    x   8"'g   i xxx5  xxx   xxx  xxxx     XXX     X  XXXX   X XXXX    X X  XXXX      X   XX      X  -    XXXX   X xxxx   xxx  XX X      X    X       XX  X XXXX XXX X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  FUELS  Alder and maple, $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Phone 886-2441.  ROBERTS CREEK FUELS  Mixed, or your choice  Fir,.alder, cedar bushwood  $10.00  Phone 886-2369  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMfiING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678'  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 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  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work- from 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.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  :2179 or write Box 588, Coast  News.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  evenings  Phone 885-9778  for  appointment.  STAMPS  &  COINS  CASH PAID! for your U.S.A.,  Canada,. Newfoundland, Great  Britain. Foreign stamps and  coins. Some are worth up to  $20,000. Complete new illustrated catalog. -7 $100 (refundable).  Also included -free, list of coin  and stamp dealers in U.S.A. and  Canada. Order now from Jo*m  Renall, 361 Lisgar St... - Ottawa.  Canada.  BUILDING  MATERIALS  Elphinstoae  Echoes  On Friday, Jan; 18, the Senior  Basketball teams from Squamish  played' Elphinstone at Elphinstone Secondary School. The results were:   *  Senior Girls: Elphinstone 22,  Squamish 14.    .  Senior Boys: Elphinstone 37;  Squamish 47.  We thank the parents who bil-  letted the Squamish players. We  truly appreciated it.  On Sat., Jan. 19, senior basketball teams from Pender played  Elphinstone at Elphinstone Secondary School. The results were.  .Senior Girls: Elphinstone 19,  Pender 10?  Senior   Boys:   Elphinstone   30,  Pender  32.  ' ��� Nancy Leslie.  OopsISorry!  Last week this publication said  Sechelt and Gibsons Kinsmen  collected in last year's Mothers'  March something like $1,000.  This was an error. Gibsons Kinsmen collected $1,100 and Sechelt  Kinsmen $600, making a total of  $1,700. from the two areas.  PETS ��  You  know,  Simpkins' wild duck  hit the news.  Tina Iuon brought drakes, green  and blues.  Now  the   lady was   courted by  three; ^  They took off in haste for thesea.  Stormy, who guards Davis School  And Mrs.   Slater and Back,  To see that our Marilyn and Bill  Don't get the rule or strap,  Now looks tip at he sky  As the birds fly by,  'I guarded you well from every  thing,  Hope  you'll  be back with your  brood this Spring.'  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^Iil    RR7-6497  Cburcb Sernces  ..:l'-/:..,-,;ANGLICAN .-.?  St. Bartholomew's? Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m., Evensong  11 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  11* a:m.,  Sunday   School  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  _   3 p.m., Holy Communion  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  UNITED  yyY   Gibsons  ?jiYa.m.,. Nursery  li'&Jxq��s Sunday School  11 a;nf:j-Divine Service  ^Roberts Creek  2 p.m.^|Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.ni.vfSunday School  3:30 p.m., "Afternoon Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican  Communion   9:30   a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ���- BAPriST  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 "iju, over CJOR, 600,  1:30 p.m. every   Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues^, 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young  People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Speaking to God ��� in an unknown tongue, a film will be presented at 7:30 p.m., Sunday, Jan.  27.  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  Y���7:30 .p..m y Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m.. Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:33 p.m., Rally  ���v';* ������'-/.  ROY  SCOTT  '.    ���'.'���*       ���'���'  Doctor .of Optometry  Every  Thu-fsday  ..For- Appointment  r  Bal Block  886-2166  , -. .-   -.  Gibsons  I CROSSWORD   ���%   *>   ��>   By A. C. Gordon \  Septic tank   of concrete  bricks.  P'x4'x4', $50. Reinf. Concrete top  in sections, with handles, $8.  A. Simpkins, 885-2132, Davis Bay.  ACROSS  1 - Quarrelsome  11 - Uncover again  12 - Corregpondenca  afterthought  14 - To labor  through .  16 - Latin "sM"  17 - Accoata  18 - E2f... (worn  out)  19 - Alter Igo  (abb.)  20 - Fortifies  21 - Powdery tufa-  stance  22 - To glut  23 - Have being  24 - Male nickname  25 - Poasesslvo  pronoun  27 - Blunder  28 - Exists  29 - Misdemeanor  30 - Braces (abb.)  31 - Preposition  32 - Situation  33 - ... Baba  34 - Dolt  35 - Ocean vessel  (abb.)  36 - Maintain  38 - Encouraga  39 - To lop. In  Scotland  40 - Roman 1050  41 - Understand  43 - Forebodings  44 - Parent  45 - Flat-bottomed  boat  46 ��� Ruthenium  (chem.)  47 - Reimburse  49 - Without pity  DOWN  2 - Severe trial  3 -Born.  _*J_j_J_J_JfcJ_j;_C_3a  _J    _J_J_JiI_J_J    Lti-J    13  _3l__J_J   _i_J   t__J_J___J  (UQL3   BIS   HEOaB   U  __a_j_i hieog-u ee  ___j_i U-iu  sfiwnpR  ��3-1   EUE1   QBE.   ED  _J_J_J_J_J   EJ_J_J   lUEO--  _i_] bhee ancp  a   EB_3DI(_S   SO   OlBfH  _.E__i-]_- 30 aaea  i_  titi [_i_.ej_i__i_ m  I a|ii|U| i|_.|r4|a|j.|iM|m^j|  4 - Preposition  5 - Fencing  implement  6-Profit  7'- Thoron (chem J  8 - Etoker jackpot  beginners  9 - Employs  10-Mrs. Sheep '  13 - Declares. ',  15 - Authanrtf-ottg  17 - Substance  19 - Patfbna-  20 - Parent >  22 -jr.'sfather  23 -Braggart  24 - OuUylng zellgt*  ous organization  26 - Printer's measure  29-Tin  30 - Plural (abb.)  33 -Areaunit  34 - Fables  37 ��� Male nickname  39 - Withered  40 - Aromatic spice)  42 - Look over  ���  44 - Foot port  45 - Owing  47 - Public convey-'  once (abb.)  48 -Old Latin (abb.) ?     FIRST 1963 BABY  The first baby of 1963 born in  St. Mary's Hospital at Garden  Bay was a daughter on January  7 to Mr. and Mrs. F. Godber of  Roberts Creek, Mrs. T, Scales,  secretary of the Pender Harbour  Hospital auxiliary reports. This  first baby of the year received  a spoon from the auxiliary.  350,000 EMPLOYED  Canada's forest industries employ more than 350,000 Canadians or nearly 10 percent of  the total working force. Net  value' of production is approximately two and one-half billion  dollars.  Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute  ANNUAL MEETING  Kinsmen Hall  Fri., Feb. 1-8 p.m.  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mo&i. January 25, 26 & 28  DOUBLE FEATURE  Peter Gushing  Martita Hunt  The Brides of Dracula  (Technicolor)  Alan Ladd  Carolyn Jone?  Man in a Net  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 11 p.m.  CHAIN SAW  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., Ltd.  WILSON CREEK, B.C. ��� Ph. 885^9521  into  B of M PERSONAL MONEY ORDERS  \    Qfuick  t'-'sj-ife���'.?.  ��� convenient  .here's why:  inexpensive ���  ��� You simply hand the teller the cash  for the amount you want, plus 15^ ...  ��� You receive your money-order in a  matter of seconds ...  ��� Then you fill in the name of the payee  and mail the money-order at your convenience ...  ��� And no one can tamper with your Personal Money Order, because the Bank  prints the amount right on it.  ��� The money-order can be cashed at any  chartered bank in Canada, without  charge (far northern branches  excepted).  Next tifne you are sending money  away, why not call in at your  nearest B of M branch a,nd send  it this safe, speedy way?  TO 3 MIIIIOK CAMMWS  am  Bank: of Montreal  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch:   DONALD McNABy Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  WORKINO   WITH   CANADIANS   tN   EVERY   WAIK   OP   LIFE. SINCE   1817   ;  P-345S  EELS WITH WHEELS. Modern women will be able  jfco travel by jplane, train, car . . . or shoe-wheels! Latest  etyle of footwear displayed at a London fashion show  features heels capped by wheels that revolve while walking.  (Wheels are copperized steel discs.  The Davis Ottawa  By  JACK DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilans Constituency  The 25th session of the House  of Commons has acquired a character of its own.  Any minority government fore,  ed to operate ivs and from a house  of minorities, must put up a dogged day-to-day fight fer its very  existence to. fend off a general  election that may become necessary at any minute of any hour,  of the day.  Already, Prime Minister Diefenbaker's government has survived seven separate no-confidence votes ��� most of tHem too  close for comfort. Packed galleries have watched as frantic  party strategists involved in informal caucus meetings on the  house floor or in inter-party negotiations, have sought to ensure  the defeat or maintenance^ of the  government.  Quite apart from the critical  CGiiiidence motion votes, the  house has provided quite a few  of those fierce clashes between  parties that are sure they're election-bound.  the nation was left to flounder  in a sea of economic alternatives. The fatal weakness of the  Howe system was that it depended on a few individuals. It was  not a built-in feature of our economy.  SENDING MONEY AWAY?  You can convert  your cash in  But regarded purely and simply as high drama, the performance of the house of commons  so far this parliament has had a  curiously uneven quality. It's  either a feast or a famine.  Yet local spectators who have  "hurried to the gallery expecting  a fierce encounter have.been. sur-.  prised to find the house going  placidly about its business in a  routine manner.  The fiery exchanges which can  flare up so suddenly over anything from a speaker's ruling to  a legislative principle usually  stop as quickly as they start. The  churlishness of /one minute is  forgotten the next.. Irascibility,  within a remarkably short space  of time, is converted into co-operation and affectionate platitudes.  As legislatures go, this house  of commons has earned, without  enjoying it, the reputation of be: ,  ing freSfuI,, fidgety, fractious,  peevish, sulky and sullen. It is.  above all. things, unpredictable.  As the government has discovered in its effort to speed the  passage of its legislative program  the house can be as balky as a  Missouri mule, if pressed. At  ether times it is surprisingly cooperative  :Now, more than five years  later, the present government  -has decided to appoint a staff  of experts whose duty it will be  to study 'and advise on long-  range economic plans; The new  board will be obliged to provide  the minister of finance with, all  such advice and information as  will best assist the government  of. Canada in furthering the attainment of a high and sustainable rate of economic growth,  the^strengthening of Canada's international trade position and the  achievement of the highest possible, levels of employment.  Incidentally, the board can  only study and report on economic problems. It will be up to  the cabinet to take action on the  basis of the board's reports. In  thie light of experience, it may  turn out to be desirable that the  board should have powers to  carry out some of its plans. But  at least we are making a start  on economic planning in the  European, and I trust fully  democratic, sense of the word.  PAPER PRODUCES HYDRO  Pulp and paper has been largely responsible for making Canada [the second largest" hydroelectric power producer in the  world. The mills use a quarter  of the total consumption of electricity in Canada, and one third  of the power used by all industry.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Feb. 4 to 9  Taking advantage of  Advanced  Styling Course  Russell H. Brooks  Russell Hawes Brooks who  passed away, at St.? Paul's Hospital, Vancouver, on Jan. 8, was  born in 1880 in South Shields,  England. Mr. Brooks was one of  the pioneers of this coast, having lived in the Halfmoon Bay  district for over 40 years. He,  came to Canada in 1921 and very  soon afterwards discovered the  lovely coast of the Sechelt Peninsula. In 1924 he married Edna  May Dunn and built a fine homestead at Cougar Cove near Welcome Pass.  There were no roads at the  northern end of the peninsula at  that time and Cougar Cove, like "  Halfmoon Bay, was accessible  only by boat. Mr. and Mrs.  Brooks, however, ''cut four miles  of bridle trail which enabled them  to reach Half moon Bay oh horseback. .  The coast abounded in wild  life in those days. Ten cougars,  probably attracted by the home- -  stead goats, were killed by the  Brocks, and grouse, deer and  fish were plentiful.  Mr. Brooks was. a great reader and student of philosophy. He  spent his last years quietly with  his books, but always had a warm  welcome for friends who could  discuss with him the deeper  things of life. By those friends  he will be greatly missed.  ���M. A.T.  6       Coast News,   Jan. 24, 1963.  FIRST MILL IN 1913  The first British Columbia fir  plywood mill was opened ori the  banks of the Fraser River in  1913, and employed only a few  people. Today the B.C. plywood  industry gives employment to  more than 6,000 British Columbians, not counting those engaged in logging operations.  ROOFS  Jjrepat r se r v ic e  TAR  & GRAVEL  .���also ;.;;?'' .  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Ph? S86-9880  Advertisements can be as newsy as news stories. Attract Coast  News readers with a newsy advertisement.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  ! Fairlane  Galaxie  Tracks.  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C-  Bus. - Telephone ? Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Hear... . . .  Dr. Alan Inglis  Illustrated Talk on his Recent Trip  to Soviet Union  GIBSONS SCHOOL tIALL  Saturday, Feb. 2 at 8p.m.  Sunshine tat Trailer Park  One mile west of Gibsons on highway  Roomy parking and plenty of Water  LARGE RECREATION'AREA  BUS PASSES PARK SITE ��� Phone SS6-0826  BACKHOE & LOADER  WALT NYGREN  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  Ph. 886-2350  MAGNETIC INK ENCODED CHEQUES  Establishment of a National  Economic Development board  can open a new chapter in Canadian economic history if the  board is virirously led, ably staffed and strongly supported by  the government.  It is to be noted that the **.-** n-  ister of .finance, in introducing  the legislation, so obviously  avoided using the word planning.  But the words are not important; it is action that counts.  And an active economic development board could go a long way  towards putting some steam into  the Canadian economy.  It has been obvious for several  years that the country has badly needed long-term economic  planning. In the days when Mr.  C. D. Howe was in charge of the  economy, he did the planning  himself, with the aid of a brilliant hand-picked staff.  The.system worked but it did  not survive Mr. Howe. When he  went down to defeat in 1957, his  expert staff was dispersed, and  f. Now available! . T. Magnetic Ink Encoded Cheques  which meet all specifications of The Canadian Banker's  Association. These cheques are printed three on a page  with stubs and each cheque and stub is numbered. Stock'  cuts and your name imprinted on each cheque quickly  identify your business to your customers. The cheques  are bound in a handsome, long gearing, vinyl cover.   <j  See our new 36 ^ page cheque catalogue and choose  the cheque style that.suits your business requirements..  Ph. 838-2622  Gibsons, B.C.  Phbncs 836-2622 (By Nancy Cleaver)  ���/Copyrighted,.  "Why does junior, have such  a time with his reading? I never  remember finding it so difficult!" a parent asks impatiently.  ��� "There arfe so many other  ways children learn: today ��� TV  and radio. Why worry too much  . about ;his?readirig|''an^ acquaintance may answer.'. But fathers  and mothers do worry when a  son -or daughter finds reading a  stumbling block. They know that  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula; Motors  ���    Ltd.  Phone  DAYS - 885-2111  NITES ��� 885-21155 -  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Thunderbird  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Brawn Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  :,v:,yY.-. LEGAL  Y?y:.Y:: .-VANCOUVER    .  LAND RECORDING DISTRICT  TAKE NOTICE THAT O.nB.  Logging Co. of Lake Cowichain,  B.C., occupation Logging Company, intends to apply for a lease  of the following described lands:  Situated at Treat Creek Jervis  Inlet. ���:'  Commencing at a post planted  at the N.E. corner of Lot 6236  New Westminster Land District,  thence following the west boundary of said Lot 6236 in a southerly and westerly direction for  a distance of .15 chains; thence  north five degrees west for a distance of twenty chains; thence  east a distance of five chains  more or less to the point of intersection with the east shoreline of Jervis Inlet; thence following said shoreline in a southerly and easterly direction for a  distance of eight chains more or  less to the point of commencement, and. containing ten acres  more or less, for the purpose of  log booming and storage.  O.B. LOGGING CO. LTD.  B. T. Briggs, Agent.  Dated December 1st 1962.  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.  08' E���220 ft.; thence S. 83 deg.  52' E���50 ft.; thence N. 6 deg.  08' E ��� 120 ft.; thence S. 83 deg.  52' E ��� 150 ft.; thence S. 6 deg.  G8' W ��� 230 ft.; thence S. 24 deg.  00' E ��� 215 ft.; the*nce 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.  to advance ; in school. the higher  he goes'?in grades the better  reader he must be.  Reading is a complex skill and  childrens' readiness to read differs. Some children are slow,  some fast. It has been found that  almost one quarter of the schol-*  ars heed* extra help^with reading;  Four times as many boys as'  girls find reading hard to master. Between five and ten percent slow readers with normal  intelligence need remedial reading by special teachers.  Why do children have such  trouble in reading? Some suffer  because they start" to school unable to speak clearly and without the habit of .listening attentively when* they are spoken to.  The vocabulary of some children  is very limited. Their parents  have neglected to read aloud to  them, to answer their questions,  to take ;them' on: ilittle��� trips -in  their ^neighborhood which would  i widen their horizons.  -. .. *      *   . *    ,  Poor hearing or a defect in  talking may; cause reading difficulty as well as trouble with eyesight, pood physical co-ordination contributes to a child's reading readiness.. A healthy, well-  adjusted child is more apt to  take to reading than one who is  not strong or who is upset by a  home situation. If parents are  bickering constantly or if a bereavement or divorce shadows a  family, a child's progress at  school is  affected adversely.  A child who is just starting to  read will occasionally read  words upside down or backward.  He may see m for w, d for b,  or no for on. Fortunately this  is frequently a temporary stage.  It is a. long time since mother  or dad learned to read and likely they have forgotten their  struggles. It takes imagination  for a parent to realize that it is  no easy feat for a child who  knows what a cat or a picture  of a cat looks like, to be able  to identify the printed word.  C-A-T with this animal. There  are many inconsistencies in Eng-.  lish spelling, which to a child  often seems illogical and confusing.? .;.���'���-���'������ w ��� -  Ideas about the best way. to  read are . constantly 'changing.  Grandparents and some parents  learned . the alphabet thoroughly  before they attempted to read  a single word. Today emphasis 'is*  rriade on scholars learning ..to  recognize words, phrases, whole  sentences at a glance. Speed Mn  reading for pleasure as well as  slow reading for study are t*w;o  different goals. ??,       I  ���    ' *.'���    ,  '*"    ..?*���?. '1;    'X'X  Educationalists in many lands  are worried by the number of  poor readers in school. Various  experiments are constantly being tried. In one' Canadian city,  where there had been a veto on  the use of phonics, and the word-  reccgnition" method had been: used exclusively, the school board  decided that in a number of  specially-selected schools, the  partial use of sounding but words  would be tried. y  In seven British prima*|y  schools, a thousand children are  being taught a; new forty-three  letter, phonetic alphabet, called  the augmented Roman alphabet.  This experiment is carried out  for the, first three years at  school and then pupils are introduced to orthodox spelling.  The research unit of London  University's Institute of Education is sponsoring this novel  plan. Y - ;  ,    .-.'.'���*      *      *   "���     ; "'    s  A boy or girl having trouble  with reading is likely to become  even more discouraged if mother  plunges in to teach junior ho'w  to read "her" way. But an ih-  formal chat with his teach&r  might bring to light, some practical suggestions about ways  junior can be assisted as well? as  reveal the degree of his reading  difficulty. X  The delight which small children feel when parents read  aloud at bedtime and the practice of the family reading aloUd  for enjoyment, a�� the children  get older, is bound to be helpful. The child looks oh reading  as a grown-up skill which is fun.  When he can read, he should  have his turn in reading aloud  to an attentive audience. c  The Children^ corner  -.���v-~  Cut a strip of paper about 10 inches long and two inches wide.  Hold it by one end near your mouth. Now blow. Why does  it behave that way?  ���.....-..,' ���./...  Noise lures fish!     Sechelt News  Your fishing technique just  ain't up to date if you aren't employing the, noises made by  fish's muscles.  At least, that's what some Jap.  anese experts say. They insist  you, or professional fishermen  anyway, should start out with So-  nobuoy, comprising an underwater microphone and floating wireless transmitter. You may not  make much sense out of the  noises, but at least you'll know  where the fish are.  Then, when, you want to catch  those fish, the experts say you  thould employ the sounds, flavors and smell it likes. These an.  pareiitly range all the way from  the noise of pounding iron rods  in water, which somehow appeals  to whales and octopus, to the  sound of sinking lead rod which  appeals to a somewhat less im  aginative breed called the sea  bream. All these effects, the experts say, will lure or scare fish,  into-traps for a rich haul. So  much   for worms.  Theifirst of a series of Friendship teas for the W.A. of St. Hilda's Anglican church saw Mrs.  J. S. Northcote as hostess. They  will be held on the third Wednesday of the month. Hostess for  February will be announced after the W.A. meeting on Feb. 6 at  2 p.m. in the Parish Hall.  On Jan. 21 the L.A. to the Canadian Legion held a coffee party  at 12 noon to raise funds.  Mr. James Dunn is back after  a visit on Vancouver Island.  Rev. R.N. R. Holmes from St.  Helen's Anglican Church; South  Westminster, was at St. Hilda's  Sunday at Eyensong and was es.  pecially pleased with the Childr,  ren's Choir, directed by Mr. Sid  Redman.  Reckless driving ��ever settles  who's right ��� only who's left.  CANADIAN TRIALS  A new series of dramatisations  based on famous Canadian court  trials of the 19th century was introduced on the CBC radio network last Sunday. The 13-week  series,, produced in Montreal by  Rupert Caplan, will be heard Sun.  days at 10:30 p.m.  Coast News,  Jan? 24,  1983.  Printed Pattern  TALES  Look! A trio of tops gives this  spare-of-line sheath a different  look every day. For fun and fashion, pick a palette of bright  colors to contrast with dress:  Easy-sew.. .  Printed Pattern 9026: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Yardages in  pattern.. ..'..'..          FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please) lor this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.   ���..?,- -v  7"  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, ���.; care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept?, 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont. y;  FREE, OFFER! Coupon in  Spring Pattern" Catalog for one  pattern freer���any one you choose  from 300 design ideas. Send 50c  now for Catalog.  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  aiid. Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-3357  MEETINGS  '';���?    Of?      ?-  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  G ibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30  p.m.  Y   Service Meeting   ���   ������'  Kingdom Hall, Fri.  8:30 pjn.  Public Tall-  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Walchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  *" : On the last day of the old year  at: 10 a.m. not a creature was  stirring, not even a mouse ��� except an over-energetic grouse.      .  The family was rudely awakened by a loud crash and the tinkle'  of shattered glass. Out of bed I  flew with hubby following closely. Guided by a voice which said  "In   here"   we dashed  into  our  youngest   son's  room.   Here   we  .found Bruce lying still on his bed  with what"looked like "a  million  pieces of broken glass all around.  his head and a'dead grouse be-,  side his* face.      :  The. window  blind   had   been  -pulled down and the window pane  against the green blind  had apparently reflected nearby trees in .  it.  The  grouse  had been  flying  fast and flew straig��t.j3iraugh~*tjte�� jf Q*'  window making the!*- blin%fiy*:u|>.^|s ?* ..  The bird brote its heek^a-^fell^"*' "  on'the  bed.  Fortunately Bruce was not cut  or hurt. He has been'informed  that the next time he catches a  bird, he must go to the bird instead of the bird coming to him,.  ���.'������'.-   -r-' Contributed  FOOTNOTES  */ think it's a kind of Jailbird."  International Order J bbV Daughters  :,' "' -;;.   : Bethel 28 .     ,      -  Installation Ceremony  7:30 p.m.; Sat., Feb. 2  MASONIC HALL - ROBERTS CREEK  Honored Queen-Elect Marion  Bro*w*n will be  installed by  ������'-.   Retiring Honored Queen,,Patty Smith  ?      The public is invited to this function  Snjqy  the wonderful  Lworld of  warmth with  OIL HEAT  Ask your Imperial Esso Agent to introduce  , you to the wonderful world of Esso warmth.  Soon. It's the kind of home heating that gives  a family a pampered feeling. Carefree, safe,  always there. And it can be yours so easily,  because whatever kind of heating equipment  you own, Esso has the, fuel to* suit it.  Danny Wheeler  IMPERIAL ESSO  AGENT ��� Pfi. 8869663  Hopkins Landing, B.C.  '     .  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST (cSSOJ  TO THE  FOR  B.C.'s  DISABLED  ARC  ���v-,..,.r.v+v-,--'--..,.  CONTINUES  Morgans Mens Wear  Sechelt - Ph. 885-9330  Marine Men's Wear  Gibsons - Ph. SCS-2116 SHERIDAN T. V.  RADIO,   APPLIANCES  AND   SEWING MACHINES  SALES AND SERVICE  Moved to Benner Block  SECHELT  Ph. 885-2058 - Res. 885-9534  own  JACK'S  OIL BURNER SERVICE  & REPAIRS  also  P&we^S/l^wers and Chain Saws  yy Sharpened  Ph. 885-9645 FOR PROMPT SERVICE  J  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Depot Taxi rolled the season's  high three when the Ten Pin  team rolled 2610. t  League Score's:  Ladies: Iona Strachan 692 (268,  259). Norma Branca 257, Mary  Flay 252,  Dorothy Smith'279.  Pender: Dick Wise 754 (301),  Marg Granger 620 (280), Gerry  Gordon 298.  Peninsula Commercial: Eve  Moscrip 732 (3*09), Harriet Duffy  283, Dick Clayton 754 (316), Roy  Hutton 311, Orv Moscrip 294,  Mr>y  Fleming 275,   Dorothy 257.  Sports Club: Harriet Duffy 663  (f��8),. Jean Robinson 259, Jack  Eldred 700, Jay Eldred 279, Billie  Steele 252.  Hall & Chain: Mary Flay 642,  RQuWhyte 626, Sid Waters 331.  Ladies Matinee: Jean Eldred  628 (295), Eve Moscrip 644.  Pender High: Joan Brooks 421,  Don McLeod 599 (216), Ron Fenn  591 (294), Ron Brooks 214, Char-  Alterations?  Additions?  Repairs?  Go ahead now with the help of a Royal Bank  HOME IMPROVEMENT LOAN  ROmLBANK  Your nearest "Royal" branch is ready to help you cany  out your plans to increase the comfort and value of  your home.  Finance the cost of that new roof or extra room ��� a  modernized kitchen or bathroom.��� a new heating or  electrical system the convenient Royal Bank way. Drop  in and see us, or ask for a copy of pur Home Improve*  ment Loans booklet.  DONT WATT FOR SPRING ��� DO IT NOW  i i ���  lie Nicolls 228.  Elphinstone High: Jack Thompson 396 (249), Arlene Johnson 328  Chris Caldwell 228, Mary Ritphie  199.  Pee Wees: Rita Ono 22*7 (106),  Trevor Waters 379 (202).  ! - :n    Ten Pins  J Mixed: Cecile Nestman 445,  Lola Caldwell 169, Rttger Hock-  ttell 531 (197).  Wednesday, Mens B: lion Robinson 556 (192), Frank Jdr^ensen  201."  Monday, Men's A: Butch Ono  584 (204), Orv Moscrip 584 (224,  216), Henry Christensen 222, Sam  MacKenzie 226, George New-  sham 206.  Y    E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Strikers of the Men's League  rolled team high three and single  this week with 3026 (1124).  League Scores:  S.C.L.:    Lucky    Strikes    2366  (866)? J. Lowden 619 (263).  ? Gibsons    B:     Green    Hornets  2833  (1015). A. Holden  725  (257,  274),   K.  Bromley 662   (274),  E.  Connor 612, J. Lowden 685 (265)  ! Tues.    Coffee:    Sputniks   2403,  Early Birds 840. V. Boyse 619, I.  Jewett 674   (290),   D.   Kelly   582  (244), L.  Carroll 545,  E. Hogue  519, L. Hughs 504, L.  Campbell  514, C. Fisher 520.  ���-���'.$ Merchants:    Gutterballs    2529,  Goons 933. B. Graham 601 (241),  J. Larkman 611.  Gibsons A:- Whizzbangs 2869,  Super Valu 1041. D. Bailey 617,  J. Lowden 675 (249, 248); I. Oram  275, H. Thorburn 635, E. Shadwell 651 (255), A. Rbbertson?640,  G. Connor 605, M. Connor 611.  "Ladies: Tartans 2594, Gibson  Gals 984. R. Wolansky 641 (253),  I. Plourde 513, C. Zantolas 505,  P. Hume.513, M. Holland 529, V  Wilson 508, I. Jewett 546, D. Crosby 571;  Teachers Hi: Goof ers 2696, 996.  T. Shaw 270, I. Plourde 670 (308)  E. Yablonski 603 (256), S. McKenzie 707 (259), S. Rise 740  ���(287,  270), J.  Lowden -731   (278,  m>.  -| Commercials: Larks 2890, 1002.  lk.y MullenY600, J. Lowden 642  (260), J. Larkman 669 (276), G.  DeMarco 284, E. Fisher 630 (265)  J. Drummond 700 (262).  Port Mellon: The Winners 2705  104fc, A. Holden 687 (261), J. Calder 615, A. Ferguson '615 (263),  DyDunham 609, _\ Comeau 655  (278). '  Ball & Chain: Misfits ,2731  (1039). F. Strom 603,(267), G.  Taylor 261, S. Butler 258, R.  Nordquist 640, L. Carroll 634,  (317), B. Berry 611 (257), W.  Wells 638 (283); R. Taylor 715  (273, 244).  Men's: Strikers 3026 (1124).  E. Gallant 660, E. Connor 638  (249), V. Johnston 655 (252), W.  Morrison* 633, S. Rise 704 (272),  J. Lowden *7<J& (296), H. Jorgenson 621, K. Austin 279, Ike Mason 271, J. Wiren 654 (290), J.  Larkman 627 (276), E. Hume 686  (251).  8       Coast News,  Jaii. 24, 1963.  Junior.: Mike . (Upments 333  (203), 'Peter Bi��0$$& (209),  Bonnie Thorburh'S|^pl_6):'  GIBSONS  I ilililirii it T!(  CENTRE'  R. WHITIN-G, D.C.  CLOSED  Jan. ,11 to 24  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  chmge of mmsMf  Jack Jonas has taken  over the  SECHELT  We hope all old customers: and new  will avail themsielves of ctur seryice  Ph. 885-2125 '��� RADIO CABS  Our note of thanks  Jack Nelson announces that Jack Jonas  has taken over the Depo-t.  We thank our customers for their patronage and hopie  they give the same support to bur successors*  S-A-V-E   $   $   $  S-A-V-E  $   $  $  $  S  A  V  E  $  $  $  !���������������>���>������������������������-^������������������������������������������������������<  The Market Boy is our symbol of - QUALITY - SERVICE - LOW PRICES  $ Yon give him an appropriate name and win $100  Ph. 886-2563 - FREE DELIVERY  Yes folks this is KEN'S JANUARY 49c SALE te"ltMS  BABY BEEF LIVER  PORK SPARE RIBS  PC R K BUTT ROASTS  SMOKED COD FILLETS  LEAN GROUND BEEF  49  c  lb.  FRASER VALE  FISH & CHIPS  YORK ��� FROZEN   "/.  APPLE PIES  AT  KEN'S  AND  SAVE  MALKINS ��� 15 oz. CHOICE  BARTLET   PEARS  15 oz. CHOICE  MALKINS  APRICOTS  MIX  &  MATCH  HUNTS ��� 15 oz. '//���   ,���:������ ���; :��� -V -  FRUIT COCKTAIL  LMALKINS ��� 15 oz.  SLICED   P8NEAPPLE  Seamless Nylons 49  let   ATTillTV       DtIP :"i   ^aW.  (uiii   j  Pacific Milk  MARKET   BOY   SPEC.ALS       X|^--^  Smoked Picnic Hams * *Brai  1st QUALITY ��� PAIR  COFFEE MUGS  WHITE   REG. l��c  MOMS MARGARINE  BEST SELLER  -J   FOR 4\fG  "lbs. foi'  DGL.tV��BY DAY'S!  Gl0*ONSEV��RY PAY exc���PT WED.  Gower Point-Thursday  port mellon - fbi oay  roberts creek-saturdav  . FRt Nats t__e 9 PM  .��" DELIVERY OH ORDERS  +m!ui  gOVu/ DAV lOW SHELF PRICES  GI0SONS, B.C. 7__?886-*2S^>3  49c lb.  Malkins Twatees  2  28 oz.  for  RED HOT PRICES  I'.  3 for 49c  !������������������������������������*�����������������������������������������������������������������������  4 for 49c  3 for 49c  Apple Sauce  ���j^^"^-^^^--^^^^-^ ���"������ ������'"��������� ...��.....���....���  Dog or Gat Food 6 for 49c  ������*���*���>����������������������*���������*���>���>������������������������*(����������������������������������������������������������������������������d������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������*������������*������  SUN RYPE-  Apple Juice     * oz. 3 for 49c  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������Iatf���������>���������*!>������������������������������aamy   ��� �������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������->���������������������������������'������������������������������  Swifts Prem ���S^ ea. 4?c  Malkins Peas 4 for 49c  ASSORTED SIZES ��� 15 oz.  "cm-WTE"" ....................  Wax Refills 2 for 49c  Golden Ripe Bananas 3^IK*^^*^1^name **  MARKET BOY and win  $100  S"_A"V"E    !p    V;   $  5*A"Y"Ki     !p     !p ;   \p  $  at Special races   $  $  A  $  $  $


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