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Coast News Feb 21, 1963

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Array Victoria,  B.  C.  >*ntf*��  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume 17,dumber 8, February 21, 1963.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's   Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons? B.C.  iwiuttuittittaiuttittttttiaimrannuiunimniuMinpiiiittiuiD.  4th anniversary!  . Gibsons    Square    Dance . club  celebrated its fourth anniversary  with  a  special  Valentine, dance  with  eight   sets ' of  dancers   at  ���Hopkins   hall.   Jim   Murray   of  k Vancouver with his excellent call-  " ing was the highlight of. the evening. -_���;    .  ..   Two sets from Sechelt and couples    from    Gibsons   beginners'  class  attended.  The  dance was  the second in a series of square  dances which  will, have, visiting  callers froni all parts of the lower mainland.      -  plans ordered  The Kinsmen-Kiwanis committee met at the home of Ken God-  dard oh. Sunday night, and a letter from Dr. Benson of the department of health and welfare  advised that the health department has given its initial approval to the* preliminary sketches  submitted by the architect; Paul  Smith. .  He further advised that .the  next step was to subriiit, working  drawings of the health centre to  his department,, in order that  they may calculate the total grant  available. This grant, to be matched by the federal government,  is on the basis of $1,000 per 300  square feet of usable- floor space.-  Jiih Drummond, secretary of  the committee, was instructed to  forward a letter to the architect  authorizing him to commence the  working drawings.  This meeting was attended by  Gibsons sanitary inspector, Barrie MacDonald. .  Explain financing  of ambulance  With reference, to,-contributions"  to Sechelt's Volunteer Fire "Brigade in last week's issue and in  particular the amount of $165  shown as ambulance revenue? figures can be/misleading and this  amount does not mean that the  ambulance was run at a profit.  From this sum of $165 there has  to be deducted, $90.20 for bad  debts, written off, drivers' and attendants' wages written off when  after being called? services were  not required, $14.30; gas and oil  $25.06; repairs $41.55; insurance  $95.; a total of $266.21.       Y?  .This means that the ambulance  was actually operated at a loss  of $101.11, principally due to unpaid accounts, and 1962 was the  first year a loss was  incurred.'  Golden Wedding  at West Sechelt  The golden wedding anniver?  sary of Mr? and Mrs. Harris  Johnsen of West Sechelt will be  celebrated with an -* open house,  Sat., Feb. 23 at the home of a  daughter, Mrs. Harriet O. Duffy  in Sechelt. This event will be  held from 2 to 5 p.m. for friends  and neighbors.  Mr. and Mrs. Johnsen were  married at Oslo, Norway, on Feb.  23, 1913. In the family are four  girls and three boys, 13 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. The Johnsens came to Canada in 1927 and settled at Trail  and for some time also lived in  Rossland. . Mr. Johnsen retired  from the Consolidated Mining and  Smelting company in 1954.  EARLIER MAIL CLOSING  A change in time for the dispatch from Gibsons of mail to  Vancouver starting Friday, Feb.  22 is announced by Postmaster  James Marshall. Starting on that  date mails will close at 3:15 instead? of 4 p.m.  At the movies  A four-day showing_of the film  epic King of Kings, tlie story of  Christ, will be shown at Sechelt  Ther.tre. This film in technicolor  will have Jeffrey Hunter and  Hurd Hatfield in leading roles.  There will be special prices for  this three hour show in the evenings and regular prices for the  Saturday matinee. Starting show  times, are 2 p.m. for the Saturday matinee and 8 p.m. for evenings.  Skookumchuck road sought <��������� ���,w.?  *  *���'���*���  *  *  of Commerce agree  Representatives of three chambers of commerce from Pender  Harbour, Sechelt and - Giibsons  have approved the opening of a  road to the Skookumchuck as a  major tourist attraction; the road  from Port Mellon to Squamish  and a breakwater at Sechelt to  encourage niore small boats to  travel upcoast with greater safety.    ,        ��� .-y-Y  - Representatives? at their meeting in Sechelt also urged there  beimore hard surfaced roads and  better maintenance of other roads  throughout the area.  "This meeting heard the region- '���  al j zone director of Associated  Boards of Trade, Percy Lee of  Gibsons, report on activities at  the associated level then ��'.~.-*-.'������-  sed items which were common to  the three boards.  The meeting was one of the  first of its kind under the region-;  al system and more will be held.  The meeting discovered that  much time was saved when it was  revealed each unit had something  in common for all to. discuss. It  was felt the weight of .Jhree  chambers when applied could be  more effective than any other  method-  Davis to speak     Mrs. Swan  welcomed  SMALL TALK  By Syms  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce  installation of officers dinner on  Sat., March 2 will have Jack Davis, * Liberal member of . parliament in the last house of commons, as..speaker. It is expected'  there will be. considerable interest in what Mr. Davis will have  to say. He will be a candidate for.  the Liberal?, party iri?; the coming-  federal election. ���-.-'/'  Besarsyoii're  oil voter's list!  Federal voters lis-ts will hs  posted at various points in Gibsons area so residents will know  whether they are on or off' the  list.  The enumeration is now underway and here are the places  where lists will be posted:  Rural Gibsons: Super - Valu  parking lot pole near highway.  Phone Mrs. J. Rigby at 886-968f-  if you are not on the list.  Gibsons: List to be posted near  Kruse Drug Store. Phone Mrs.  M. Dawe at 886-2510 if you are  not on the list.  : Granthams: List to be posted  outside" ��� Granthams \ stored Phoney  Mrs.-N. Kruse at 886-2650 if ybu  are not on the list.  Hopkins: List to be posted outside Hopkins store. Phone Mrs.  Lafond at 886-7743* if your name  is not on the list. '������..'���  Roberts Creek: Outside Roberts Creek stored Phone Mrs. T.  Booker at ,886-2183.  The monthly meeting of Sechelt* auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital was held Feb. 14. The  president, Mrs. C. Connor, welcomed, back Mrs. R. A. Swan,  past president, who'recently returned   from   Hawaii,   and   also  ..welcomed four new members. _  Plans are under way for a  Spring? smorgasbord aiSd dance,  March?23 at Sechelt Legion hall.  Tickets, $3 each, will be on sale  at Hospital Cottage in ' Seche.lt  Sat., March 16, between 10 a.m.  and 4 p.m.  Mrs. Critchell is busy directing  three  one-act plays, to  be pr  sented   in the activity  room of  the  Sechelt  Elementary  school,  Friday  and   Saturday,  April   26'  and 27.  ���  Two delegates have been chosen to attend-a regional meeting  at the Vancouver General Hospital, Feb. 25.  After the meeting refreshments ���  were ? served" by? MrsYR; ^Breeze,  Mrs. E??Grafe, and'Mrs?;E.; Fitz-1  Gerald. A decorated cake was;  served in honor of Mrs. R. AY  Swan's return,  and also St. Val-  -entine?s day.., The?;ftex:t; monthly  ?mi_e|^jmll?b^  TNS  "Do I still have too much        "It's fine now ... you've  lipstick on . . . ?" -got it all off ... **  Netv look presented  in physical education  CWL convention  Convenors Mrs. Elsie Johnson  and Mrs. Clare Nygren announce  the forthcoming Provincial Catholic Women's League convention  to be held in Sechelt qn May 15.  The convention has* formerly  been held in Vancouver and the  local C.W.L. feels honored to be  hostesses for a convention of this  size. * *:  Apologies offered  Members of Roberts Creek Legion send .out .their? apologies for  having to cancel their last social  on'such short notice,?; but ail is  not lost, there will be one on Feb.  28.- '���..-': YY ���������;..-;'  Other dates to remember are:  .Feb.  22, whist;   March 4,  auxiliary, meeting; ^ March   8,  branch  meeting and the date for the L.A.  bazaar is April 19.  CREDIT UNION  MEETING  Roberts Creek Credit Union annual general meeting will be held .  on Thursday, Feb. 2S at 8 pun.  in Roberts Creek Community  Hall. Annual reports will be presented and future plans discussed.  A  native Australian  presently  lecturing at  UBC, John Denison  presented the new look in physical? education for schools   whicn  has been used so- successfully in  ,European��� countries,'especially in  vBntainy  .   Mr.YDenison spoke with enthu-  'sm^tta^his ifavori^  v the Sechelt 'PTA  last ;��� Thursday,  Feb.   14,, at their regular meet- ���  ing.* He; was introduced by.Mrs.  T. Lamb, program chairman, to  a meeting of  19   members  and .  others  interested   in   sports   for  youth.  ���Mr. Denison pointed out that  European physical education programs although very suitable  there have not proved successful  when applied here without adaptation. Calisthenics, for example, may not meet North American needs, where so many activities are possible during the  year. In Canada we must determine our purposes and objectives  in physical education and then  develop our own progra"!, borrowing and adapting what is  suitable. We could, s*"d M-. prison, take a lesson from Sweden  in the vigor with which they pur-  rue their program, and from Britain, in their new approach to  school physical education.  Just as countries differ in their  needs in physical development.  so doindividuals. Physical.,education in. its new look makes individual differences its guiding  - principle. Instead -*ofXev*^?ipapih  touching his toes ten times or doing push-ups by command, each  pupil undertakes exercise activities ���of his own choice. The teacher, of course; most guide, each  pupil into some activity.  A film, purposely made at an  English school with very poor  facilities, showed a most active  program underway with each pupil vigorously engaged in balancing exercise, turning cart-wheels,  climbing, or hall handling;  The film clearly demonstrated  that each child was. indeed developing in condition and co-ordination in a way best suited to him.  This fcind of training makes children -quite a_rte to participate Jn  organized -games when the tinie  comes.  Mr. .Denison answered a great  irurriber of questions after his  talk and the film showing.  A One-Man tourist bureau hard at work  Editor: Your Coast News copies and maps are on their way  across Canada and the United  States; Grande Prairie, Edmonton, Flin Flon, Ottawa, Sault Ste  Marie, North Battleford, Peterborough, and four dozen others.  One report from Vancouver  said the- Vancouver Tourist Bureau had no literature; on the  Sunshine Coast. Another man  thought we should be on the  weekly TV newspaper reports. A  Deep Cove man, wrote to say  that he had heard of the Sunshine* Coast but that it was only  recently that-he found out where  it was.  One misplaced Canadian is  bringing his wife and two children up. here from Washington  to have a look A number:in On-;  tario are already starting to  pack. Several lonely widowers  are heading this way.J; We expect  over 100 visitors on our doorstep  before summer.  , You see; the Star Weekly published a story about Mexico and  a family who went there to get  away from the rat race in Toronto. I wrote a letter to the  ��� editor about the Sunshine Coast.  Ho chopped it down, and printed  a digest of it.  A!l my correspondents agree  that the west coast of B.C., as  I describe it. is better than Mexico. In a letter I received from  Ottawa, a man reports, 'my  brother died of an infection picked up in Mexico apparently from  a   virus   contained in the food  ��� served in one of the large hotels  in Acapulco.'  Another letter from a boat  builder (Cossey) in Pickering,  Ont.: "As Canadians, of Anglo-.  Saxon descent, we prefer Toronto's windswept rat-race to the  Mexican heaven, hot that we like  Toronto;*; our, being rhere is a  ? matter of expediency and should  'the day ever come when we can  escape it .will most certainly be  to Canada's west.coast."  ���Here is another excerpt, from  Carmangay, Aberta: Thank you  for boosting our own country,  for we are all guilty of undue  admiration,for the grass on the  other side of the fence.  And another: I somehow feel  that we may find a niche along  your Sunshine Coast.  Here's another: Is there an office which will answer questions  on request, or do you act as a  one-man publicity agent?  Still another: I agree with you  about Mexico, and I dislike  snakes and poisonous reptiles  very much.  A school teacher interested in  the Sunshine Coast would like  pen pals for some of her children up to grade 8. She is Mrs.  Katherine Fritz, RR 1 Listowel,  Ont.  One pensioner, Everett Ramsay, age 64," room 103 St. Catharines, Ont., is well but can't  leave the hospital until he finds  a warmer town. He needs a  housekeeping room about $35 per  nenfh. if anv of yonr readers  would care to write to him.  The most cogent point made  by many is that Canada has been  good to them, it would be wrong  to retire in the south, that our  west coast is the answer.���A. R.  Simpkins.  Mr. Simpkins second letter to  the Coast News reads:  Editor: Since reporting to you,  the letters are still coming in.  Eleven arrived today (Feb. 16.)  The total is over 100. Most of the  writers are arranging to come  out here this year to seek a home-  site to retire .on. Some want, to  buy businesses. One wrote that  if it is half as good as I said it  is he will be happy to come out  and settle. Only one letter contained a suggestion that I wa-  either a prevaricator or a real  estate salesman.  The post office farthest north  was Tungsten, N.W.T. where ravens and camp robbers or whiskey jacks live. The post office  farthest east was Halifax. Most  letters came from Ontario. The  one farthest up.^a farmer at 4.000  ft. altitude near Clinton, B.C. has  bis farm up for sale and is expecting to sell in the near future. He plans on coming down  on the PGE in April.  You will find enclosed what  the Star Weekly editor printed.  Had he printed my whole letter  which dealt with social assistance. B.C. land tax structure,  and B.C. old age pension participation, our need for food pro-  cue-ton. a ca-tnorv and nossih'^  ,- ^..-..vrr-' a-'d winery, we might  have  been faced   with   a   mas*_  exodus of people from the  cold  parts of Canada.  A. R. Simpkins  This is Mr. Simpkins letter to  the Toronto Star which started  all this.  SHANGRI-LA ON OUR  DOORSTEP  Sir: I enjoyed the colorful article from Mexico, Bye-bye rat-  race (Jan. 5_>, but we have many  Shangri-_as/ right in our own  great country. Take a ferry from  West Vancouver and, in less than  an hour, you are on the Sunshine  Coast. Five thousand people live  here, stretched along MO miles of  Georgia StraiL Cheap land can  be had. -Taxes are low. These  Mexican things we don't have:  Tropical storms, language problems, poisoned wafer, disease,.  dangerous animals, insects or  shakes. These things we do have:  Mild weather, water, electricity,  hospitals, first-Tale schools, community halls etc. The beaches  abound in oysters, clams and  mussels; blackherries and blueberries are wasted by the ton.  Trees grow everywhere. Cherries  pluins, apples and holly are  naturals... .There are lakes galore, many without names. There  are places within a day's walk  where man's foot has never trod  . . . .Old folks who come here to  die, live on and on, and discover  a new zest for life. Old folks who  come here to retire go into bu*"*'"-  ness for themselves, have fun  doing so and make good.  A. R. Simpkins, Sechelt, B.C.  In support of the Health, Centre ca*.npaign, there will be a car  wash this Saturday at Sunnycrest  Motors and Gibsons Shell Service  stations  in Gibsons.  Washing will commence at 9  a.m. and the vKinsmen urge you  to come out and have your car  washed, and give a dollar for  this worthy .cause.  Any high school boys who  would like to donate an hour or  two of their time, please contact  Bob Burnett at Gibsons Shell service or any Kinsmen.  inu\Min\uiniMiuMtinuinni(iui\iuunHinunnuttiunmiintt��  Meet Davis at  coffee break  Gibsons and District Liberal association will meet at 8 p.m.,  Friday, March 1 at'the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Jules Mainil, Pratt  load. Jack Davis? Liberal.member in the now dissolved house of  commons will again be a candidate and attend this meeting.  Earlier in the day, from 2 to  4:30 p.m., Mr. Davis will" attend.  s coffee open house at Danny's  Dining Room. This arrangement  was made prior to dissolution of.  the house  Saturday afternoon, March 9,  will be the day for the Coast-Capilano constituency Liberal nomination. The meeting place will  be Norgate School,. North Van-'  couver and the time, 2 p.m.  Those desiring to pay their 1963  membership dues  can do so  to.  the secretary, Mrs. Edith L. Ken-;  rett who is also ready to receive,  donations" towards expenses.  Firemen  are guests  :,Y���Gibsops^  ment  members  were   guests   of  the village council at a dinner in  ��� " Danny's Dining Room, Saturday.  Jan. 19. Mrs. G. Corlett represented council and after one of  Danny's smorgasbord dinners  thanked all volunteers for their  services and for their efforts at  providing rest rooms at the municipal beach.  Fire Chief Bill Scott spoke on  de-Tart.���ent activit'os during the .  year and. for the coming 12  'months and th-3-.ked everyone for  their co-operation. Dick Kennett  called for a vote of' thanks for  Bill Scott who will be chief again  for 1963. The remainder of the  evening was spent at Danny's  dancing to records.  The firemen are placing a partial   concrete floor in the  North  . Road hall. This will provide a  proper storage area for small  equipment and hose. A new 250  gallon fuel oil tank was recently  installed in the hall.  The crews on the training program are familiarizing themselves with the various pieces of  equipment and with hydrant locations. Over the next two or three  months a number of trial runs .  will be made on mock fires  throughout the village and area.  An added feature this year will  be the showing of movies on all  rspects  of fire fighting.  The fire alarm last Tuesday  called the volunteers to an overheated oil stove near the Granthams store; no equipment was  r-*CTT*"i. The Wednesday call  proved to be a false alarm from  Hopkins, where smoke lay heavily around the Community Hall.  Plan Fun Fair  The Catholic Women's League  of Gibsons is busy planning and  working for their Western Fim  Fair on May 11. The fair will  feature baking, sewing, apron  booth, games for the men, a special Indian village for the children, draws, raffles, garden shop  supper booth, also lots of Mother's Day gifts.  This is the C.W.L. annual project and other organizations are  reminded to keep this date in  mind when planning their projects for May. Raffle prizes will  be a dollar doll, a dressed doll  v/ith wardrobe, gift certificate  and an overnight case.  SATURDAY BAKE SALE  United C'virch Women will hold  a bake sale Saturday ^orninq  starting at 10 a *n. in the Pink  Elenhant. This event is sponsored by the Gower Group of United  Church Women. 2       Coast News, Feb. 21, 1963.  life** Darkest Moment  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  ses  for pulp  Wkz Coast Metus  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published  every Thursday   by Sechelt Peninsula  News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit   Bureau  of  Circulation,  Canadian  Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association. .  Rates of Subscription, $3 -per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Airport progress!  As with other sections of the Sunshine Coast progress is obvious  at the Sechelt-Gitosons Municipal airport, close by Wilson Creek.  There are three organizations vitally interested in this airport. First,  the municipal airport management committee with-representation  from Sechelt and Gibsons municipal councils. Then there is the El-  phiristohe Aero club, a private organization created by men of the  district interested in flying. Last but not least is the federal Department of Transport which has a really active interest in this airport.  Recent acquisition by donation of two buildings for a clufbroom  and hangar for planes has given the aero cluib something to work on.  Later a larger building now at West Sechelt will be .dismantled and  erected on airport property. This will be used as a larger hangar.  Use of the airport during the last year leads to the belief that  traffic will increase this year and grow cumulatively in the years  to come.  Three planes are now based at the field permanently. There is  sufficient tie-down space for six planes. Weekly there are up to five  or six visiting aircraft and this does not include use of the airstrip  by Air Force .reserve pilots for landing and take-off procedures. On  three occasions, aircraft have made emergency, landings, usually because of alow supply of gasoline. The airstrip will save lives. .  ,   Because of the existence of the airfield and Aero club there are  now three licensed aircraft engineers in the area who can maintain  and repair aircraft. Future plans call for a chain link fence between  the parking and flight areas.  Telephone and lighting facilities will  be installed which in time with proper strip lighting will be of benefit to planes in trouble at night. Signs will be installed on the highway, to acquaint people with the location of the airport, an airport  which was conceived.and made a reality by a handful of men, dedicated to the' future of aviation.  Help is essential  With a federal election campaign upon us again it would be a  decided help if more people would take an interest in political activities, regardless of party.  Some commentators claim Canada is facing a minority government again. This may be the case and it might not be but to make  sure, why not get out and work with your party.  There is that famous maxim ��� no taxation without representation ��� which is a political fundamental. However*this could be' carried a little further toy having ho representation where no vote has  been registered. Actually this would be difficult to put into obvious  action but it does work and it has worked against those people who  feel their party is going to win easily so neglect to vote, resulting in  a surprise win for a party which got out and worked hard. ,. ���.  So by giving the party of your choice active help you will be :  helping politics to become a real democratic force. We have had  governments municipal, provincial and federal, elected toy a minority  of the total voters. Apathy can create some tough problems which  could (be avoided if voters responded to the political clarion and pulled their weight wherever they could fit best. Even stuffing envelopes  with political blurbs can create a chain of action which no person  can forsee.  Change comes slowly  Newspapers carry what some editors call guest editorials. Well  the following can be termed a guest editorial. Its author is unknown  but it was written back in December of 1927. It goes to prove that  change is an extremely slow process. Read it and perhaps you will  agree:  There are no short cuts to national prosperity. Milleniums are  not waiting round the corner. We have to plod along practising the  old virtues, -Pacing the hard realities, confident that to him of patient  faith the prize is sure. What our country needs from those who would  toe its leaders is not the holding out of Utopian visions the vivid por-'  trayal of quick and easy paths across new country to"greater prosperity, of the promise of something big for. very, little in the way of  effort or enterprise, but encouragement in goodwill,. in responsible  citizenship, in energy, and co-operative endeavor.  The tasks on hand are numerous enough and big enough to tax  ?.H resources. Over the beehives in a famous garden is the motto:  "No gains without pains." Beneath that motto the busy (bees do thei*  work ��� and live up to the motto too. Life as we know it is not organized on lines that make short cuts and easy paths profitable in the  long run. There is no royal road through By:path Meadows.  Of a truly great man it was said that, "his. .will had been built  up through a thousand minute victories into strength and liberty."  And the same thing may be said of a great people. The many small  victories that are being won here and there by the people who do  their duty daily in quiet, unostentatious fashion, mean far more to  national strength and stabiliy than all the shouting and tumult of a  few adventures in the sphere of social and economic life. Unluckily  adventurers' voices carry far and deceive many. All the same, Samuel Johnson was practical as well as profound when he said shortly:  "I have no time for short cuts!"  A recent issue of the Christian  Science   Monitor   contained   an  article   ori   a  Western  Forestry  conference in Seattle. Here are,  some excerpts from that article:  How to get more products out*  of every tree harvested was one  of the areas of attack at the rey  cent   Western   Forestry  Conference. Here the focus was riot on  reports   of   individual ^research  projects   but  on- broader   questions,   such  as:   "What  can research do for the industry? who  should do the research?"  ������   *'     #     #  In terms of products, this research  focuses  in  three  areas:  (1) ways to reduce the cost Of  products made from wood so  that  they   can  be   cohripetitive;  (2) the - combination of several  products, including wood, plastics,  metals,  and chemicals,   to  <yield new items; and (3) the development of new products from  low-grade materials for which  there may be little or no present  use.  One striking example of cost  cutting was suggested.by Lowell  Besley, of the Pulp & Paper Research Institute of Canada, with  headquarters at Montreal: transportation of wood to pulp mills  by pipeline.  The raw material for pulp ���  mills , is in the form of wood  chips that have been cut to about  the size of a thumbnail. Mr.  Besley said experiments have  shown that a mixture of 40 percent wood chips and 60 percent  water can be moved economical  ly by pipeline for 50 to 75 miles.  He indicated that the: first commercial pipeline for wood chips  would be built in eastern Canada  within three years.  Combinations of wood products  will become more common, said  Dr., O. Harry Schrader, manager  of Washington: state operations  for United States Plywood Corporation. He cited "components'.'  . ��� that is box beams (made of  1 umber and plywood? sturdy but  light); also panels for floor, wall  and. roof sections, y/hich may  even include insulation or pipes  for plumbing.  So far components have been  largely custom made, he added;  but "with mass production and  standardization, costs will come  down and markets expand. "The  potential has hot yet been  scratched," he said.  Among striking new products  forecast is "synthetic lumber.''  This idea was put forward by  Dr. Ben Bryant, director of the  ���Institute of Forest -Products?at  the University of Washington- He  said that research shows that,  starting with wood chips, one  can make a synthetic lumber  where the fibers are oriented as  in natural wood, and as a result  the synthetic -wood has the same.  strength that natural lumber/has  along the grain. ���?    Y   Y  Dr.     Bryant     indicated    that  "synthetic wood" could be made  from   low-grade   logs   not   now  suitable for sawn lumber. Chemicals   could  be added  to make  "synthetic wood" fire resistant  and rbtproof. He said ' that production could start as early as  in five years.  A bold forcast of expansion by  1967 was laid out by James Ly  Buckley, vice-president , for research and development at  Georgia - Pacific Corporation,  Portland, Ore. ,     .  .  5S** 5jC 2$C  The ��� application at the factory  of a 'prime coat or a complete  ���finish for lumber and plywood  has become so popular that ��� by  1967 half of all finish-grade lumber and plywood will be primed  or prefinished at the factory. A,  prime coat at the factory costs  $7 per thousand square feet, but  on the construction site, the cost-  is $50. Similarly, Mr. Buckley  said, the cost of a complete  finish is $30 at the factory, $120  on the job.  Two products "scarcely heard  of 10 years ago" are becoming  of major rank in forest products.  One is the prefinished hardwood  plywood.      >  *     *   , *  The other is panels of,.particle  board and flake board. He explained that through research  this low-cost panel has been  "greatly improved, in strength,  in ^moisture resistance, and  a daptabilityv. to finishing.''  Hardboard a product made  from wood fiber and having a  tight, - smooth surface, has increased in output from 1,000,000,-  000 square feet 10 years ago to  2,200,000,000 in 1962. By 1967 out-  Curling now a booming sport  Curling in Canada has come a  long way since General Wolfe's  soldiers in Quebec used melted-  down  cannonballs  for  stones in  their version of the roarin' game  imported directly from Scotland.  Today, with some local people  showing   an   interest in it, the  sport   is   booming and modern  equipment is plentiful for souk  250,000 men and women curlers  registered with clubs from Victoria to St. John's and the th<b-  sands  who  pccasionally pay? as  they play, '":' :    ;:  Canada, reigns supreme iri international competition, having  won the Scotch Cup series four  times since its inception in 1959.  In keeping with the popularity  of 'curling* the ,GBCrTV neltyep^k  has renewed its' Cross Canaota  Curling series on Saturday afternoons.  Origins of curling are unknown  but it is recorded the game was  played on the frozen lochs of.  Scotland about the year 1525.  About 75 years ago a curling  stone with the date 1551 was  found in a pond near Dunblane.  It's believed that the game  evolved as a winter replacement  for lawn bowling.  Early curling rocks were irregular in shape, with square-  edged stones or wooden blocks  being the order of the day. The  circular stone appeared in 1800  and in some areas of Canada  iron was substituted for stone  due to the scarcity of Scottish  Ailsa Craig rocks.  The irons ranged in weight  from 45 to 115 pounds. Sixty-  pound irons were used in Quebec  and the Ottawa Valley region until after the Second World War.  Where wood was used, the rocks  were banded with metal for added ballast.  The Dudingston Curling club,  organized in Edinburgh in 1795,  Gems of Thought  NO TIME FOR HATE  I  haven't time  to  hate   anybody.���Sam Rayburn  ��� Hatred is: the coward's revenge  for being intimidated. ��� George  Bernard Shaw  Love must triumph over hateY  ���Mary Baker Eddy  Hatred is the madness of the  heart.���Byron  If I wished to punish my  enemy, I should make him hate  somebody.���Hannah More  I   shall   never  permit   myself '*  to stoop so low as to hate any  man.���-Booker T. Washington  is the oldest in the world. In  1838 several Scottish clubs merged to form the Grand Caledonia  Curling club which became the  recognized authority on rules of  the game.  In   1959,   curling   assumed   a  truly international air when the.  Scotch    cup   series  began. The.  Richardsons of Saskatchewan  have won it three times and an  Alberta rink skipped by Hec  Gervais, once. The series now  features rinks from Canada, Scotland^- the United States and  Sweden. It's expected that rinks  from other countries will enter  in the future.  low is tlie  to  renew  St. Mary's  SUPPORT YOUR  HOSPITAL  BECOME A MEMBER OF  THE SOCIETY  ���    jf.     V.* V ."VJSsVlfl.  ;^,>Yv*.Yy> ^  ���.     ,Z    4     ,��x X^X ���*_���>���������'    *-L^  ������      -.*"*     Wrf* ���wwW/tf   f AS***av?  put. is expected to jump to 4,-  000,000,000. In the coming five  years specialties such as perforated and factory-coated items  are expected to rise from 15 percent of hardboard output. to 30  ���   percent.  Because high-grade , veneer  made from large, old-growth  trees is becoming increasingly  scarce, at least 25 percent of all  finish-grade plywood will be  made with plastic overlay in  1967, Mr.  Buckley continued.  ,For ^higher-cost panels the  overlay will be chosen from the  new permanently colored plastics  which, he added, will need no .  paint for 20 to 40 years. These  new surfaces, in turn, will bring ?  "much greater use" of plywood,  in home and commercial building-  LAND   ACT     ~~';  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, and situate in Blind  K  Bay, between Nelson Island and  Hardy Island.  Take notice that Texada Towing Co. Ltd. of Vancouver, occupation Towboat Operators, intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at  the Northeasterly  corner of  Lot    6895,    Group    1,    N.W.D.,  thence N. 80 deg. W. 2640 feet;  thence S. 40 deg. W.  1320 feet;  thence N.   50  deg.  W.  66  feet;  thence N. 40 deg. E. 1386 feet;  thence S. 80 deg. E. 2706 feet;  thence S. 10 deg. W. 66 feet and  ^containing* 6 acres, more or less, ;  for the'.purpose of log storage  and booming'.." '  TEXADA TOWING CO LTD.  per D. H. Powell, agent  -    Dated February 7, 1963.  ��� NOTICE OF INTENTION TO ?  , APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of.  Vancouver and situate in Blind  Bay, between Nelson Island and  Hardy Island.  Take notice that Texada Towing; Co. Ltd' of Vancouver, occupation Towboat .Operators/ intends to apply for a lease of the  following described' lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the most Southerly point of  Lot 1489, Group 1, N.W.D.,  thence S. 50 deg. W. 2640 feet;  thence S. 40? deg? E. :66 feet;  thence N. 50 deg. E. 2640 feet;  thence N. 40 deg. W- 66 feet and  containirig?4iacres,-more:or less,  for the purpose of log storage  and booming. i  Y   TEXADA TOWING CO LTD.  per D. H. Powell, agent  Dated February 7, 1963.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in Blind  Bay, between Nelson Island and  Hardy Island: .:  .' Take notice that Texada Towing Co. Ltd. of Vancouver, occupation Towboat Operators, intends to apply for a lease of the  following described larids:?���  Commencing at a post planted  ori a small island approximately  500 feet;S. 35 deg. W. from the  Northwesterly corner of Lot 6128,  Group 1, N.W.D., thence S. 35  deg. W. 2640 feet; thence N. 55  deg. W. 200 feet; thence N. 35  deg. E. 2640 feet; thence S. 55  deg. E. 200 feetdand containing  12 acres, more or less, for the'  purpose of log storage and booming.;' '���  TEXADA TOWING CO LTD.  per D. H. Powell, agent  Dated February 7, 1963.  1,280 schools  In British Columbia 92.1% of  all elementary and secondary  school pupils were enrolled in  publicly-controlled schools. There  were also 1,280 publicly controlled schools.in operation and 12,-  540 teachers in the elementary  and secondary publicly-controlled schools along with 560 school  trustees and 13 school districts  were under an official trustee or  trustees.  From 1959 to 1960 total operating costs of school boards increased by 9.6 percent, total current expenditures on universities  and colleges increased by 10.8  percent.  sons  ing  by Liest&r  R. Peterson  7-   -.'!  now available at  and P.O. Box 286 Gibsons  $5 per copy or $4 per copy when two  or more are purchased  Plus 5% tax lC4i^M^ ;  507���TOPS IN CROCHET ��� breton to do knitting worsted, beret in  combination of mohair and knitting ���worsted. Warm, flattering. Crochet directions, fits all head sizes.        ;: ?���''?���?'  642^CHILD*S FAVORITE PRAYER to ~ embroider in bright, paintbox colors. Pretty decoration and reminder to say bedtime prayers.  Two 10xl4-inch transfers;: directions.  725���BEGINNER-EASY MITTENS trimmed with cables in cheery  contrast.. Simple to knit in one piece on 2 needles. Use,knitting worsted. Directions, small, medium, large iricl?YY       ?      -   *  TfflRTY-FIVE? CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of, Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories plus 208 exciting needle  craft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���just out! Fashions,  furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, ernbroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c.  /a^, ^^XE��^M ':.!''  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, MARCH 4  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  Sechelt Motor Transport Ltd. will publish a new time schedule with modified  changes to conform with the B.C. Toll  Authority Ferry System.  Effective date of this change will be  February 22, 1963  SECHELT MOTOR TFtANSPORT LTD.  SEGHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  ORSON WELLS  Feb. 22, 23 & 25  ELEANOLA ROSSIDRAGO  DAVID AND GOLIATH  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10 p.m.  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Mon.     Feb. 28 to March 1  JEFFREY HUNTER     HURD HATFIELD  UtBV-Gcl&ayn-lfajtr  A Story of lite Christ..  the Inspiration of  His Spoken  Words.  _.-__. 'Tidfin*-**   ��� Iid-fctfcr  JEFFREYHUNTER ��� SNttHAN McKQMA *��� HUtO HATH.LD ��� ROH IU_ffi_U~-~ViVEM UNOFORS ��� iBTA GAM - CAIffiet SEVUA  BMGH) BBLEH��HAWY EUAMIIO ��� HP I0WI - FTW-( THHHG ��� ROBERT IffAN as XWN THE BAPTIST  Technicolor  Adults $1, Students 75c, Children 50c  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 11 p.m.  MATINEE���Saturday, 2 p.m.���Regular prices  The arrival of the colorful seed"  catalogues remind, every member in the family that plans  should soon be underway for a  garden. Was there ever a more  hopeful book than this gay annual publication Of the seed  houses? Surely gardening is an  occupation for optimists, for  those who are enthusiasts for  what Francis Bacon called, "The  purest of human pleasures! "���?���  There is no more important  discovery which a young gardener can make under the guidance  of his parents, than the necessity of careful planning. No woman would cut out a dress without - a pattern: No * architect  would build a house; without a  blue print, and no good gardener  should start in to sow his seed  unless he has made a careful  plan.  to take the major responsibility  for digging, but a child can help  clean off small stones, weed or ���  any rubbish and assist in raking  and breaking up lumps. Commercial fertilizer may be needed  and should be added according  to directions en the package.  It is essential that ; a child  should know the exact size of his  garden plot. This will be related  to the total garden area, but it  is well to start the young gardener on not too large a ��� piece of  ground. Better a small garden  well kept than a big one which  is neglected.  Good tools are necessary and  deserve care. Invest in a small  durable rake, hoe and trowel for  Junior:  Discuss with your child the  necessary steps needed to prepare  the  soil. Adults  will have  One impetus   to gardening   in  the   spring   is   the   blooming of  bushes   such   as   flowering   almond, lilacs and forsythias. If a  child has helped to plant Dutch  spring   bulbs? the previous   autumn, he will be proud and happy to see, his tulips? scillia and  grape hyacinths? nodding in  the  sunshine.   The better the bulbs,  the finer; the? display? In   more  protected locations daffodils and  hyacinths with proper care will  , survive the winter.  ',? Limit your" child's selection of  vegetables to three or four. Lettuce seed sometimes mixed;jw.ith  radish seed  comes   up   quickly.  Parsley is a poor choice, because  Jjt takes so long, to germin-to   If  ?.a child is especially fond of carrots, or green'peats or wax beans,  why not have him plant one of  .these?  Tomato plants,  especially   miniature   varieties   can   increase his interest in salads.  (By Nancy Cleaver)  Copyrighted  favorites into his own garden  without too much' supervision  and soon he will see the buds  opening.  Annual flower seeds are inexpensive, but here again, suggest  your child choose not more than  two or three varities. Nasturtium seeds can be planted by a  pre-schooler, after being soaked  in water. These have a double  harvest of gay blooms and also  leaves which can be used in a  salad. Zinnias and marigolds are  easily grown and the Chinese  Forget-Me-Nots make a pretty  blue contrast. Shirley poppies  are beautiful. The seed is so  small it should be mixed with  sand if a child is planting it. Sow  the seed sparingly because it  cannot be transplanted.  Coast News, Feb.   21,  1963.       .3"  $35 PER PERSON  In the current fiscal year the  B.C. Hospital Insurance Service  will pay over $57,000,000 toward  patients' hospital accounts, the  equivalent of approximately $35  for each man, woman, and child  living in the province.  Each spring there is a wonderful . display of boxes of pansy  plants on the market and at various stores. A ?school age youngster can transplant these sturdy  Witnesses ^ Roberts qm^  hold assembly  The Sechelt congregation of Jehovah's Witnesses will join 1,200  delegates to the semi-annual Cir-'  cuit Assembly at the West Vancouver Senior High School Feb.  22 to 24, Mr. John Risby,. the  presiding minister, announces.  Mr.iRisiby has been named to" address the delegates on Sunday  morning?      .,'..''���  Featured speaker will be Mr.  Donald Mills,: district supervisor  for Jehovah's Witnesses from  Toronto. Mr. Mills will address  the opening session Friday at 7  p.m. on Spread the Word of Life.  Following this, he will act as  counsellor at a school for ministers as a model of those carried  on in each Witness congregation.  Local Witness ministers will act  as students.  Saturday at 1:30 p.m., a mass  baptism of newly dedicated ministers will beheld. The program  continues^a'tY6*-45i*Saturday evening. The highlight public address,  The Bible's Answer to our Problems of Survival, will be delivered by Mr. Mill's Sunday at 3 p.m.  As a majority of the local Witnesses .= will he attending the convention, the regular Sunday meeting at the Kingdom Hall has been  cancelled. ?.-        ��� .-.���-.-.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  **v  ��� (By MADGE NEWMAN)yY    ���  ..A treat is in store; for thp���� in-  _. terested  in the history  of  the:.-  small bit pi Canadian real estate.  jOn -March 4 at the regular meet-  ?8*ig fof the Parents' Auxiliaryyat  the school,; Mr: ���,Lester Peterson,  author of The Gibson' is Landing  Story, how on sale, will be there  to discuss his booky y  - Discussion,   will    likely    bring>  forth much history that did not  find its niche between the covers  of the book^ The Auxiliary is hoping for a good turn out of members and residents  of the  Sun-  ?��hine Coast.  ���'_'_ Mr. and Mrs. Alex Anderson  jwill celebrate their 24th- wedding  anniversary on Feb. 25?   ? Y  MEETINGS  .X .- 'of    ..:���''  ';���   JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  ^Gibsons, Sechelt, -West .Sechelt.  '? arid Madeira-Park. Tues, 8p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall;   Fri.   7:30  p.m.  Service Meetirg  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.   8:30 p.m  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Walchtower Study  '    Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4 p;m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  Planning a garden well is a  good beginning ��� but it takes a  lot of work before vegetables  may be eaten or flowers may be  picked! Parents can be happy in  the1 knowledge that the small son  or daughter is growing in body  and character as the plants grow  in the sunshine and. fresh air.  Children are lithe and full of  energy. They do not fit into this  comment of Charles Dudley  Warner, "What a man needs in  gardening is a cast-iron back  ( with a hinge in it."  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  BEST   QUALITY   DRESS  & WORK   SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  ������'-:    '-:-������/'- LTD.*'Y'       "-"'I  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  44 Installations in nine months on  the Sunshine Coast  MORE HEAT TRAVEL THAN OTHER FURNACES  Moffet electric ranges, fridges, washers  & Cycles Oil Ranges  ENQUIRE ABOUT THE NEW CO_��PERIIOT; WATER  HEATING FOR HOUSES  No down payment���5 years to pay���Oil company of your choice  Darcy & Roger Ay len  Y Phy 886-9663 or g~S 3133  Long Distance Rates  REDUCED AGAIN  For the second time within less than a year rates are being reduced by British  Columbia Telephone Company.  the lower rates, effective on February 15, are for station-to-station calls within B.C.  and to Alberta on distances of more than 165 miles.  These reductions are the result of continuous efforts by the B.C. Telephone Company  to provide the best in communications service at the lowest possible cost.  Now there are more reasons than ever to use  long distance for personal and business calls*  The following are representative examples of the old and new rates -  3 minute station-io-station calls.  ���   '',..-���'   '       '���������:"'-     ��� .������' ���      ���       ���  ?..;,   '  Weekdays  Nights and Sundays  OLD  NEW  OLD  NEW  Vancouver to Prince George  ,$1.95.  $1.75  $1.45  $1.35  Vancouver to Nelson  1.80  1.70  1.35  1.30  Vancouver to Edmonton  2;30  1.95  1.70  1.55  Victoria to Quesnel  2.15  1.95  1.60  1.55  Victoria to Medicine Hat  2.65  2.15  2.00  1.75  Kamloops to Fort St. John  2.10  1.85  1.55  1.45  Trail to Calgary  1.65  1.60  1.25  1.20  Prince Rupert to Vancouver  2.25  1.90  1.70  1.50  New Westminster to Lethbridge  2.20  1.90  1.65  1.50  Burnaby rates are the same as Vancouver and New Westminster  BaC.TEL  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  483A-3-LD In Gibsons the Guides and  Brownies will attend their own  churches to mark Thinking Day  and will be present at the Anglican, Catholic and United Church  services. In Roberts Creek the  Guides and Brownies will attend  church at St. Aidan's on Sunday,  at 2 p.m.  For the Sechelt area, a mother  and daughter banquet was held  Monday in Sechelt's Legion Hall,  and a combined Scout, Cub,  Guide and Brownie church parade  will be held at the Legion Hall  on Sunday at 2 p.m.  * Candlelighting ceremonies were  held by Gibsons 1st and 2nd  Brownie Packs to commemorate  Thinking Day, Feb. 22, the birth-  date of Lord Baden Powell. The  Brownies made world flags for  the 22 countries where .there are  "Brownie Packs, and set their  flags in individual cup-cakes.  Mrs. Thomas, Elphinstone district commissioner, and Mrs. Tyson, the Brownies godmother  were guests at both ceremonies.  Mrs. Fisher was a guest of the  1st Pack as her daughter Dianne  was enrolled and Eileen McKenzie received her 2nd year  star.  The Roberts Creek Brownie pack  with their leaders Mrs. Macklam  and Mrs. Marsh, were the guests  of the 2nd Gibsons Pack.  Thinking Day pennies are collected to help send trainers to  establish Guide programs in_new  countries, send aid to Guide organizations in time of disaster,  as in the recent Iran earthquakes  and assist work in refugee camps  Thinking Day Pennies from  Guides all over Canada are ga-'  thered in the World Friendship  Fund and from there go out around the world. This fund helps  Canadian Guides too, explains  Miss E. Henrietta Osier, Toronto,  chief commissioner for  Canada.  A part of the World Friendship  Fund goes to each of the three  World Centres, Switzerland, Mexico and London. Canadian Guides  visit these centres for adventures  in international friendship.  Another major part of the fund  is used to help Canadian girls  accept the many invitations to  international camps and train-  in sessions which come to Canada from around the world each  year.  BOY SCOUT WEEK  to. CANADA  F��BX(Mtiy\7-24 1965  SCOUTING ROUNDTHEWORLD  The Vancouver-Coast region's  camping committee is sponsoring  the Queen's Scout Show, under  the direction of producer Fran  Dowie,  Scoutmaster.  Performances will be held on  Fri. and Sat., March 1 and 2 at  John Oliver High School* auditorium, 41st and Fraser:.. at Point  Grey Jr. High School, 5350 East  Boulevard on Fri., March 8 and  at Delbrook High School Auditorium, 631 West Kings. North  Vancouver, Sat., March 16. All  performances commence at 8:00  SECHELT, MARCH 9  Bailmns for the Kiddies  i 'r ���..���-���������   ...''���.���  Corsages for the Ladies!  Coffee for all  15  DOOR PRIZES   15  3 Books Lube Tickets - Value $14 book  5 Complete Lube and Oil Changes  2 Free Tanks of Gas  5 Free Wash Jobs  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) ltd.  Local Scout groups, to c*nci-  memorate Boy Scout .week Feb.  17 to 24, have entered a display  contest m competition with all  coastal Scout groups. These interesting displays have been  made by the Scouts and can be  seen at the Kruse Drug store in  Gibsoris, Roberts Creek Post Office and Don's Shoe store in Gibsons. Ron Haig and Cy Johnson  will be judges.  Groups participating are Norman Rudolph's Port Mellon  Scouts, Norman Ball's Scouts and  Ernie Fossett's Cubs of Roberts  Creek and Mrs. G. Thatcher's  Cubs of Gibsons.  This week will see father and  son banquets at Roberts Creek  Legion hall, Thursday night and  in Gibsons Legion hall on Friday  night.  On Friday, Feb. 22 Scouts and  Cubs will attend school in uniform as part of the Scout Week  celebration and on Sunday they  will attend their own church in  uniform. It is- expected there will  be a good turnout for all the events of the week.  First Wilson Creek Scout group  is holding a raffle of jade earrings and necklace and a lariat  tie with a tiger's eyestone. The  draw will take place on March  14. The articles to'be raffled can  be seen at Sechelt's Toggery  Shop. Tickets are available also  at the Village Bakery and Flays'  barbershop. Mrs. R. Phillips bf  Egmont made and donated the  jewelry. ?Y YJ.?\  ;* The new group committee for  First Wilson Creek Scouts includes Mrs. D. Smith, chairman;  Mrs. J. Humphries, secretary-  treasurer; Mrs. S. McNutt, badge  secretary; Mrs. A. Finnie, public relations and financial convenor.  Mrs. Gladys Ritchie, Mrs. Sylvia McNutt and Mrs. Amy Finnie  on Feb. 13 organized the First  Wilson Creek Cub pack. A cubmaster is sought so any men interested should notify Mrs. Ritchie at 885-2173.   Y  George Flay, First Wilson  Greek Scoutmaster will visit Vancouver during the -March 3 weekend to study first and second  class scouting.  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2111  TRUE TALES  One often hears it said of a  favorite dog that he understands'*  everything we say.. Usually this"  is just a figure of speech but  not so in the case of well-loved  collie, Chips, who has proven beyond doubt that he really does  completey comprehend what we  are saying.       <  Here are just two out of the  many : instances   available.   My.  . brother was doing a bit of clearing and when he got around to  sawing up the logs I was often  called out to give a hand and  push down on the end when  sometimes the saw caught and  usually Chips was supervising  operations. On completing my  part; of the job one day I remarked to my brother that it  might be a good time saver if  he would teach Chips to do this  ���job. That same afternoon on,going out to announce that tea was  - ready found my brother sawing  away, with the log resting on a  saw horse, and Chips sitting on  the end of the log.  "My goodness," said I, "it  didn't take you long to train  the reply, "he must have heard  him." "Didn't train him," was  what you said this morning for  he just jumped up here himself."  .Chips continued to perform this  U  HUMUS T0PS0IL  Place your orders now-Supply limited  $4 per yard delivered in Gibsons area  ED FIEDLER Phone 886-7764  General Contracting, Landscaping, Trenching  Rotovating, Plowing, etc.  Loading, Driveways, Fill and Gravel  service in future whenever the  need arose.  One -winter evening; when we,  together with a lady visitor were  sitting around, the fireplace our  little kitten decided to take a run  over the piano keys. The visitor  who had just been regaled with  a recital of Chip's exploits remarked that here was one thing  he couldn't do anyway. At that  up gets Chips, leaps on the piano  bench, places his paws on the  keys and bangs out a couple of  4       Coast ?News, Feb. 21, 1963.  jarring, chords, returns to his  position on the rug giving up a  look which plainly said "Anything else you'd like me to do?"  Millions of dollars have been  spent in recent years throughout  Canada on new ski trails, ski  lifts, toboggan slides, curling  rinks, and for renovations and  additions to resorts in ski areas.  Roberts Creek Credit Union  ".'���'���'"'                                *                                                                                            ���.,'."      V           ������'...   .                             ....                                                                   -             ���                ���  22nd Annual Meeting  Thursday, February 28 - 8 pin,  Roberts Greek Community Hal!  ROGERS fLUPIC SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2092  CLEARANCE SALE  of Used Appliances  4 ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYERS Reg. $_00 ...... $4J> each  4 COAL AND WOOD RANGES ......,:............. $15 each  2 OIL RANGES ..................?........?;:..;.... $1�� each  3 COMBINATION OIL & ELECTRIC RANGES  Reg. $1.0 $49 each  1 COMBINATION WOOD, COAL & ELECTRIC  Reg. $100 ...... $49  HARD COPPER PIPE, WHOLESALE PRICE  All other plumbing supplies at regular retail prices  NO CREDIT Mrs. Lily Rogers  CLIP & SAVE  CLIP & SAVE  SPECIAL NOTICE  GO B.C. FERRIES  SUNSHINE COAST  SCHEDUI_E CHANGES  Effective Friday, February 22, 1963  New schedules will affect sailings between Horseshoe Bay and  Langdale (Sechelt Peninsula) and Earl Cove and Saltery Bay  (Powell River). '/'...  HOWE SOUND   ?  LV. HORSESHOE BAY LV. LANGDALE  7:30 AM 6:30 AM  * 9:30 AM: * 8:30 AM  11:30 AM 10:30 AM  * 1:30 PM *12:30 PM  3:30 PM 2:30 PM  5:30 PM 4:30 PM -  * 7:30 PM 6:30PM?:  9:30 PM ���8:30 PM  FRIDAYS & SUNDAYS ONLY  11:30 PM 10:30 PM  Peninsula bus service  '       ' JERVIS INLET  EARL COVE SALTERY BAY  8:00 AM  10:20 AM  12:40 PM  4:00 PM  6:20 PM  8:40 PM  11:00 PM  6:50 AM  9:10 AM  11:30 AM  2:50 PM  5:10 PM  7:30 PM  9:50 PM  NORTHBOUND  LV.  HORSESHOE  BAY  7:30 AM  * 9:30  11:30 AM  1:30 PM  3:30 PM  5:30 PM  ���7:30 PM  CONNECTING SCHEDULE  AR.  LANGDALE  8:20 AM  *10:20 AM  12:20 PM  2:20 PM  4:20 PM  6:20 PM  ���8:20 PM  LV.  EARL COVE  10:20 AM  ���12:40 PM  4:00 PM  4:00 PM  6:20 PM  8:40 PM  ���11:00 PM  S.M.T.  SOUTHBOUND  LV.  SALTERY  BAY  6:50 AM  ��� 9:10 AM  11:30 AM  2:50 PM  ��� 5:10 PM  7:30 PM  AR?  EARL COVE  7:50 AM  10:10 AM  12:30 PM  3:50 PM  6:10 PM  FRIDAYS &  8:30 PM  LV.  LANGDALE  10:30 AM  12:30 PM  2:30 PM  6:30 PM  8:30 PM  SUNDAYS ONLY  10:30 PM  S.M.T.  AR.  SALTERY  BAY  11:20 AM  ��� 1:40 PM  5:00 PM  5:00 PM  7:20 PM  9:40 PM  ���12MDNT  AR.  HORSESHOE  BAY  11:20 AM  1:20 PM  3:20 PM  7:20 PM  9:20 PM  11:30 PM  For other Information please consult the new purple-colored  schedule now distributed at all Terminals and Ships as well  as service stations, motels, hotels 'and motor coach depots.  LANGDALE  886-2372  HORSESHOE BAY  921-7411  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TOLL AUTHORITY  FERRY SYSTEM  jOjf' COMING EVENTS  Coast News,   Feb 21,  1963.       5     PROPERTY FOR SALE  Feb. 22,   Roberts Creek Legion,  Whist, 8 p.m.    y  Feb. 23, Bake Sale, 10 a.m., Pink  Elephant, sponsored by Gower  Group, United Church Women.  Feb. 23, Robert^ Creek Legion,  Social with entertainment, 8 p.m.,  Admission 50 cents.  Mar. 23, Sechelt Hospital. Auxiliarybuffet ?supper and dance? Sechelt : Legion Hall. Tickets $3 ea.  on sale at Hospital Cottage in  Sechelt Sat., Mar. 16, 10 a.m. to  , 4 p.m.-.-      . X--I:/--' ','������  CARD OF THANKS  We wish? to extend sincere thanks  and appreciation for ?the many  kindnesses, messages'.o�� love arid  understanding, and beautifubflor-  al offerings from iour relatives,  friends and,neighbors during our  recent bereavement. , A special-  thanks* go to Mr/;and> Mrs. M.  Baba for -their kindness and help  at this time.        S   Y '?'".  The Hughes Family. .  I wish to take this opportunity to  thank my many friends for their  lovely? cards, letters and .flowers  sent during my stay in hospital.  Thank you. so much. .  Elsie Earles.  I wish to thank all my y friends  for the lovely cards and flowersY  received during, my stay in   St. :  Paul's Hospital. ,,  Jean Moore.  REAL ESTATE  Waterfront' lot? in West Sechelt^  128 ft. frontage, water available?:;  Ideal building  lot? Apply J:  E.  Parker),  Sechelt,  B?C.;  IN MEMORIAM  BLOMGREN Y-y In loving  memory of our dear father and grandfather who passed away February 13, 1962. Y  One year has passed since that  sad day,  When one we loved was  called  ��� ���'   away.  God called him home, it was His  'will?' "X        Y Y y'  But in our hearts he liveth still.  Ever remembered by his daughter Orla, son-in-law Lome and  children.  ��� '"'  MARSHALL ��� In loving memory  of Mrs. James E. Marshall, who  passed away" February 22, 1960.  To a  wonderful Mother,  Father and family.  MANNS ��� In loving memory of  Ronald A. Manns, who passed  away Feb. 23,-1959. Ever remembered by his loving wife and family..     './���������'-I- /....A    /   -.-':Y ' . '  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phorie 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing;';?;.  HELP WANTED  Secretary-bookkeeper for grocery  business.  Apply box  657,   Coast  News.     .  Bookkeeper required for permanent position in Sechelt. Reply in  cwri handwriting setting out experience and salary required to  Box 659, Coast News.  WORK WANTED  VERNON CONTRACTING  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  STAMPS &  COINS  CASH PAID! for your U.S.A.,  Canada, Newfoundland, Great  Britain. Foreign stamps and  coins. Some are worth up to  $20,000. Complete new illustrated catalog ��� $1.00 (refundable).  Also included free, list ~of coin  and stamp dealers in U.S.A. and  Canada. Order now from John  Renall, 361 Lisgar St., Ottawa.  Canada.  FUELS  Alder, Maple, $7  load  Fir.$9 a load, delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  Alder and maple, $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash.. Phone 886-2441.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  .   Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD' COAL  $32 ton, $17 i_ 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  GIBSONS  5 acres ������ Level and treed with  second growth Fir. and Alder.  260 feet road frontage, excellent  soil. Ideal horiiesite. Full price  $1,500 with easy terms. Call Morton Mackay.  Close to Beach ��� Modern, partly furnished, fully serviced bungalow with utility room. View  lot, fenced and landscaped. Full  price   $6,400? terms.  Family home ��� Three bedroom  full basement home on half cleared, fenced, five acres. Large,  bright arborite kitchen. Spacious '���-  living* room 16 x 27, auto-oil furnaces Full price $10,500 terms.  Call Lucille Holden (Res.) 886-  7758. ;���?;������;.   y .   /.  ROBERTS ?CREEK^  Cottage Y��� on beautifully treed  half acre with 170 feet frontago  on paved road. Good well water.  Full price $3,800 terms.   y  5 acres ��� South slope, view  property with.beautiful evergreen  shade trees and excellent gardening soil? Easy access from  paved road. Eull price only $1,250  terms. Call  Frank Lewis.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lots ��� Only three  remaining. Each lot 80 x 300 ft.  selectively treed and fully serviced. Safe year round moorage,  Full price $3,000 terms. Call Morton Mackay.  Call Gibsons office, day or  night, 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  80' waterfront, one acre West  Sechelt. Small cabin, Cement  well. $6,600 F.P,  2 lots West Sechelt, Small cabin, good water. Frontage on S.C.  Highway and School Rd. Subdiv.  possibilities. $3,500 F.P  110' waterfront, 3 acres Deep,  safe anchorage. Pender Harbour.  $4,000 cash.  1200 sq. ft. w.f. home, 85' beach  frontage. Protected. Good water.  Madeira Park area. $14,700, easy  'teriri-Yr y.yyf-Yy y.y ���...���]��� .*���.:������. _Y.  Two retirement-homes in; Ser  chelt. Clean, modern? garden lots  Priced for quick? sale.  Call Jack Anderson,  885-9565  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT  formerly  T. ? E.  DUFFY,  AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  Z acres, treed, on Roberts Creek  Lower Rd., lots 19 & 14? For information phone INgersoll 3-3321  or write Mrs. Marrs, 1385 14th  Ave., R.R. 2, Haney, B.C.  FOR RENT yy .���/���?���?. y. y  -. ���"         : ' * Y     ,.,-Y. I, ' ���   "*  T ' ���   il--  Housekeeping room, suitable for  one  or two. Phone 886-9525.  Furnished suite available March  "l. Phone 886-9889.        ' ?;  Available Mar. 5,  small, warm,  self-contained furnished suite on  waterfront near. Gibsons. Phone "  886-9813; ?;-'���> ?  Furnished ;suite, heated, and hot ?  water.  Adults  only.   Phone   886-:  9918,; .evenings 886-9316.  WANTED TO RENT  Reliable  family of four wish to  rent    a  waterfront   cottage  for.  month of August, preferably iny.  Hopkins,  Soames  or Granthams'  Landing area. Please Phone AM-  6-9519 or write 5951 Blenheim St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  MISC. FOR  SALE  Gilson   wood  furnace,   30   inch,  cheap.  Phone  886-7795,  R.R.    1;*  Gibsons.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  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.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  Scouting started in 1908  Watch Repairs  ���?. & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   886-2116,   GIBSONS  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179   or  write   Box   588,   Coast  News.  .. '���'."'.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  Feb. 16 ��� 16080, purple  ~      TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.   Bell,   1975  Pendrell  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  evenings  22 ft.  water taxi  or fast-camp    Phone 885-9778  for  appointment,  tender.   D.. McNutt, Egmont. ��� ,    .    ���      .  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes .- Waterfront . Acreage  Business  property  Building contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  Salesman  ���  John  Goodwin  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE;      INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C. PH. 886-2481  ������  ,*i,   -   -> - ���������*"*-~<-n-.   New home, view, beautiful  gardens. Close in. Full price is  $11,000. with $4,000 down?  View lot, ready to build on,  cleared and excavated. 75 ft.  frontage. $2,500.  Mortgage money available.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  Approx. A 2 acres,; new cabin  with plumbing, $3300 full price,  $850 down, >easy monthly payments.  Roberts Creek, new 2 bedroom  home, all elect, kitchen, Pembroke plumb. Mahogany panelled living room, Over 1 ac. land.  Full price $8450 with low down  payment.  Comfortable 3 bedroom home  situated on 5}_ ac. close to beach.  Year round creek. $8750.  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  PROPERTY WANTED  F6r some of the best buys in  Real Estate in the Wilson Creek  lo Halfmoon Bay   area   contact  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2065  Charlie   King ���   885-2066 eves.  Ed * Surtees .    ���  885-9303 eves.  WANTED: Listings of waterfront  lots and acreage. BUTT REALTY  LTD., 1150 Marine Drive, North  Vancouver. Phone 987-5281.  Poultry manure now available.  Price on request. Wyngaert Poultry Farm. Phone 886-9340.  Large size circulating "���' heater,  practically new. Phone 886-2445.  . Portable donkey mounted on 6x6.  powered by V8 motor, spar tree  attachment.   Ideal for pulp log-  -, ging or loading logs. Phone 885-  9782 evenings.  The Cadillac of bicycles, a completely reconditioned Humber 3-  speed, like new, for only $40. Ph.  883-2491.  Earl's in new location.  Household utensils, carpenter  tools, garden tools. Largest stock  sports fishing tackle?  Phone 886-9600  McCulloch   direct   drive   170, ;3  bars, 2 chains. Almost new. Ph  885-2245.  Take over payments on new Elec-  trolux vacuum", cleaner. Phone  886-2477? ;Y  8 cu. ft. coal oil Servel fridge,  good condition. Phone 886-7784. y  Oysters are 100% edible ��� no  waste, trimmings ��� all wholesome, delicious food; Serve them  often. Oyster Bay Oyster Co.,  Rolph Bremer, Pender Harbour.  Clearance. Good selection of used  reconditioned TV and radio combinations. Richter's TV and Radio Ltd., Sechelt. 885-9777.  Wholesale plumbing supplies at  15% over cost, plus labor when  necessary. Free estimates. Phone  write or call Ray Newman, R.R.  1, Gibsons. Ph. 886-9678.  MUSHROOM MANURE  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large arid small fruits, vegetables? and flowers. Ph.- 886-9813.  Used electric arid gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C ���<_������? S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  WANTED  Private timber,   large   or small  acreage, or private lots. Will pay .  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656,  Coast News.  Home wanted for large gentle X,  two year old dog, loves outdoors. ?  Reply Box 355, Sechelt.  Good home for 2 nice female kit.  tensyhousebroken, very clean. F.  Schulstead, Phone 886-2488.  11    ��������� ���      . l . ��� j?  Used   furniture, or what have *-  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph! 886-9950. y  ANNOUNCEMENTS   ?  '"-���    -RAY ���.-. .!���������������;.   ..  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886r9678  ;���       water pumps  Installed & repaired  Y   PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  v    Phone 886-7734  ~ DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  papenhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI ~~  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any time, 886-9609.  BUILDING  MATERIALS r"  Septic tank  of concrete  bricks,  f'x4'x4', $50.;Reinf. Concrete top  in sections, with handles, $8.  A. Simpkiris, 885-2132, Davis Bay.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1952  Pontiac   sedan,  new tires.  R. & H.,  seat covers. $175. Ph.  .883-2418.  '54 Rambler, cash. Phone 886-  9318.  5 near new tires,, size 500 x 17,  $8 each, or $50 buys car and all,  1947 Austin sedan. Phone'886-9301  1954 Hillman Minx, good condition,' radio and heater. What offers? Phone 886-9379.  1961 Volkswagen DeLuxe, radio,  heater, etc. Excellent condition.  Phone 886-2152,   Gibsons.  6x6 Dump truck, good condition,  $1500; new 56" 20 ply Nylon  bomber tires, $150 each. J.- Ny-  gard, Halfmoon Bay, Phone 885-  6376.  BOATS FOR SALE        '  10' speed boat, 22 hp. Merc, run  12 hours. /Speed, 35 miles per  hour? Earls, 886-9600.  SWAP _     ~  Binoculars,  16 x  50,   trade  for  r7 x 50 or 10 x 50 small size. Ph.  886-2434.  Travel trailer, trade for lot or  cash. Phone 886-2237.  MONEY TO LOAN    T_  VICTOR D'AOUST  .[..  Painter���Decorator  Interior��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work; Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt,- B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership enquiries welcome  Piano tuning; regulating, repairs  Robert B. Spears. For appointment phone 886-2324.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020    .  WANT TO SWEEP  DEBTS CLEAN?  PAY 'EM XIX. OFF WITH ONE  LOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  XXX XXX XXXX XXXX X XXXX  HI  I I I IH  XXX   XXX   XXXX      XXX     X  XXXX   X XXXX   X        X  XXX X      X    XX      X  XXXX   X XXXX   XX   X  X X X     X   X     XX  X XXXX xxxx  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  Scouting started in Canada almost simultaneously with the  start in England. Early in 1908,  v/hen scouting for boys was first  published in six fortnightly  parts, troops of scouts were organized in the dominion. All information, charters, badges and  uniforms were obtained from  England in the early days.  Soon scout councils were formed in several provinces and on  June 12, 1914 the Canadian parliament enacted a law incorporating the Canadian General  Council of The Boy Scouts Association,   wheih  was  given  au  thority to operate the movement  in Canada.  The governor-general at that  time, the Duke of Connaught,  succeeded Earl Grey as Chief  Scout for Canada, and every succeeding governor-general has  acted in that capacity during his  tenure of office.  While the Girl Guide movement (including Brownies, Girl  Guides and Rangers) has the  same aims and purposes as The  Boy Scouts association and was  also founded by Lord Baden-  Powell, it operates under its own  act  of incorporation.  5f��. Let The People Praise Thee, O God  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  11 a.m., Morning Prayer  and Holy  Communion  UNITED  Gibsons  , 11 a.m., Nursery  11. a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service   <-  Roberts Creek  2. p.m., Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  BAFJHST  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.  jiii 11  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion   9:30   a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  :   ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  1:30 p.m. every  Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  li a.m., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  Cliff Motors Ltd.  Sechelt - Phone 885-2128  "OUR FAMILY TREE"  BERNEL 885-2013  ARCHIE  MAINWARING  886-9SS7  DICK  KENNETT  886-2131  KAY  ^lacKENZIE  S86-21SO  ALBERT  CROWHURST  886-9808  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  LTD.  GIBSONS 886-2119 ��� SECHELT 885-2013  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  (R. F. KENNETT��� NOTARY PUBLIC)  FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED  AZALEA  Bushes  all untagged Nursery Stock  BARGAINS  GALORE  25% OFF  FREE CORSAGES  Saturday, Feb. 23  Eldred Flower Shop  SECHELT _ Ph. 885"4455 Sechelt Mews    Recipes-���-���  Coast News.  Feb. 21.  19l>3.  /  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  A social evening at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Nelson, by  the Sechelt Promenaders Square  Dance association included Mr.  and Mrs. Bill Davis, Mr. and Mrs  Cal Tingley, Mr. and Mrs. G.  MeCourt, Mr. and Mrs. T. Lamb,  Mr. and Mrs. T. Parrish, Mr.  and Mrs. Walter Dooley and son  Dick, Mr. and Mrs. S. McKenzie and Mr. and Mrs. Maurice  Hemstreet. Mr. Hemstreet was  the caller. On March 16 the Promenaders will hold a dance at  Roberts Creek Hall when the  caller will be Don Lee of Vancouver.  MICKEY C0E  Member  Professional Salesmen's  ���    Club  i niiii  Falcon  >FairIane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone .       Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Tear crisp B.C. salad greens  into eatable bits. Place in cut-  glass bowl. Add sliced or halved  B.C. fresh fruits of your choice.  Top with mayonnaise well-laced  with sweetened whipped cream.  '*:*.-*���������  Fill a lemon Bavarian ring  mold* with sugared, chilled B.C.  sliced fresh fruits for a quick'n  easy dessert. Make the Bavarian  by making up 2 packages lemon  pie filling mix according to package directions. Let cool. Fold in  1 cup whipping cream, whipped  stiff. Pour into water-rinsed ring  mold. Refrigerate qyernight.  . * * ' * Y  - Combine several scoops of different-flavored ice cream in tall  parfait glasses, arranging shades.,  in alternate layers. Top with  sweetened whipped cream, flavored with almond extract and  , tinted, pink with red food coloring: IVIakes a' real party treat,  especially for kiddies' parties'.  *".'*������*���  Try this crumb topping for  B.C. Apple Crisp or any B.C.  Fruit Crisp. Combine Vz cup  flour, 1 cup rolled oats, >A cup  brown sugar, y2 teaspoon salt,  1 teaspoon cinnamon. Stir in Vz  cup melted butter. Sprinkle over  prepared fruit.  x 7X >\r^^?.'%xr;^  Grants totalling.$47,000were distributed in Ottawa recently by  All Canada Insurance Federation in Ythe interests of traffic safety.  Two cheques went to the Canadian Highway Safety Council; $20,000  for general support of the council's" work and $20,000 for its driver-  teacher training program. Grant's of $1,000 each were, distributed to  seven provincial /safety organizations. In the picture Harry Hamper  (right) of the B.C. Safety council, is shown receiving a cheque for  $1,000 from EYH? S.. Piper, Q.C., manager and general counsel for  All Canada Insurance Federation, Montreal. In the centre is C. E.  Carson, general chairman of CHSC, Toronto.  Tl#Ii��fi Service  A.*"  ?REPAIRS;TO ALI^HI-FIs' ��� RECORD PLAYERS  TAPE RECORDERS ��� TRANSISTOR and CAR RADIOS  SAVE MONEY % BRI^ YOUR SET IN  Govt. Certified Teqhiuc^ii3��hY 886-2346  or pnone 886-9609 anytime  Jay-Bee Furniture & Appliances  ������������ :.i X X~:XX ' XXGftfsoNSi   X. ���".-  Clearance  Ladies-Dresses *V�� Price  Skirts and Blouses 30% OFF  Children's Wear 20% OFF  FEB. 18 to 28  THe Toggery Shop  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2063  SAFE AND WAKM  thanks^  OIL HEAT  Esso Oil Heat is your surest way to a warm, pleasant  home. And there's a safe, dependable Esso fuel that's  exactly right for your heating unit. Whether you use a  space heater, floor furnace or automatic furnace, your  Imperial Esso Agent can introduce you to a wonderful  world of warmth. He'll help you spend a comfortable,  carefree winter.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  DANNY WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663  Hopkins Landing, B.C.  views  (By TONY GARGRAVE. MLA..  Mackenzie Consituencv.)  The traditional and historic  Throne debate is: over. It was  the vote on the Speech from the  Throne that defeated the Conservatives -at Ottawa. Here iri  Victoria the government won the  day. ��� X/1'"-1-'-/-1:.a ' X-'-'' 1  We are now well into? the budget debate? The premier, Mr.  W. A. C. Bennett, who also doubles in brass as the minister of  finance, gave a lengthy and significant address to<the house on  tho government's financial policies. We are still debating this  policy statement.  International trade, as we were  reminded by the minister of finance? is important to British  Columbia? A large part of our  lumber and paper is exported to  the United States? If people, unfriendly to Canada in Washington, Oregon-or Idaho could persuade the American Tariff Commission to place excessive tariff  barriers against British Columbia lumber and lumber products  it would be a disaster.:  Though ������.we,.-;are a provincial  legislature we cannot be unmindful of the federal election battle  which is ringing around oiirears.  It would be unfortunate if politicians, for short range political  gain, used the United States as a  whipping boy to. win votes in  Canada. United States politicians  are human and not perfect, but  the Americans are our allies,  friends and neighbors.  During the budget debate I  quoted from a weekly news  magazine, published in , Seattle,  Washington, called the Argus.  On January 25th of this year, the  Argus said:  "If there is not enough lumber  to distribute, the whole American  economy is damaged. In the west  there is one forest under two  flags and we need lumber from  both for the health of the Ameri-*  ^ can construction industry^ the retailers, the wholesalers,; and the  U.S.  sawmills themselves.  The International Woodwork-..  ers? of America, .a labor union'  which knows; the facts, iri an action- unprecedented ��� in 'a tariff  investigation * opposed ?its own  employers and advised the tariff  commission that the evidence  does riot support the allegation  that vast numbers of woodwork-  have been thrown out of work.  It advised that in each of the  three states, Oregon, Washington and Idaho, employriient in  the lumber, and woods products  industry has been on the increase  since 1959, and there is no reliable data which ? will support  the assertion that Canadian imports are responsible for mill  American officials of the IWA  closures in the northwest?"   y  I was pleased to know that the  supported Canada in this fight? I  was also relieved to learn that  the American Tariff Commission  ? has    turned    down  requests   by  ^riiericah ; corporations? to? place  ��� a tariff against' British Columbia  lumber. >  :' One of the brighter days last  week was meeting students visiting the legislature from Elphinstone High school, Pender Harbour High school, Max Cameron  High school, Texada! Island High  school and the Howe Sound High  school. I was able to: chat with  these students on the floor of the  legislature with Mr. Denzil.Ash-  by, the Sergeant-at-arms. I reminded the students that Mr.  George Southwell, a resident on  the Sechelt Peninsula before his  death, painted the murals in the.  dome and rotunda of the Legislative buildings.  CROSSWORD  By A^C. Gord6n\  ACROSS  1 - Sickishly sweet  8 - Singing'part'  9 ��� United Nations  10 - Perform  12 - Indicative sign  13 - Exist  14 - Cf punishment  15 - ... Baba '  16 - Inter-American  .     (abb.)  17 - Beastly hair  18 - Unwavering  20 - Printer's  measure  21 -Exist  23 - Sailor  24 - Unoccupied  25 - Pronoun  26 - The sun  27 - Circle segment  29 - Indefinite  article  30 - Mental Image  31 - Consumed  32 - Insect  33 - Preposition  34 - Governmental  science  37 - Distresses  38 - Indefinite  article  39-Male title  41 - Terminated  42 ��� Either  43 - Little equine  44 - Half an "em"  45 - Military  convict v  46 - Gloom  47 - Contracting  DOWN  1 - Artificial water  passage  2 - Consumed  _J_J_J__   __EJ   B__3   E_  aWSlU   fOH   SlEaHElEI  que ma Buna n  __��� a_ja mimm mm  W _HlM vU s W robin  m mmam en nnra  aa _j_j GOBSHia  i|u|viH|Li|*jn  3 -Prefix of*  "togetherness**  .. 4 -Color  5 - ".. apple a day"  6 - The same  7 - Jbthlng at; all  8-.'.. American  11 - Rudimentary  12-Disasters  13 - Fundamental  14 r Receptacle  16 - Preposition  17 - Parent  19 - Terbium (chem,)  20 - Dash  22 - Perform again  26 - Wise  27 - Floral perfume  28 - Bridle part  31 - Sloth  32 - Classify  35 - Mature  36 - Landing Ships  (abb.)  37 - Citric drinks  40 - Corresponding  fluid  42 - Have title to  43 - Type of wit  45 - Greek letter  46 - Pronoun  PER THOUSAND USED  Because it is a convenient unit  of measurernent for ordinary  business transactions* lumber is  priced arid sold at so much per  thousarid board feet. Certain  items, such as moulding, are  sold by the linear foot, while  iJywood sold by the square foot.  C- E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING   SERVICE  Land Clearing ��������� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phbne 886^2357  I RECTORY  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.CJj.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender. St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  Commercial & domestic  refrigeration,, .  for the sunshine coast  ?   John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon & Kennett    _  Limited       y^  Gibsons       ?     -       : Box 19  "A Sign* of Service"  Home and Industrial "Wiring  Electrical Heating?  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum ?Cleanei:s y  '  Gibsons Electric    :  ,   ?      Authorized GE Dealer  >      Phorie 886-9325  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios i  Fibteglass awnings  Phone 886?9842      Y  Open evenings and weekends  Hill 3 Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process Y y  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy.'��� ������Welding?'-?  Precisiori Machinists     -  Ph. 886-7721 Res? 886-9956  SHERIDAN TV  RADIO - APPLIANCES  SEWING  MACHINE  .^SALES.jAND  SERVICE  Ph? 885^2058'IX--. Res!Y885^_534  "        TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable:; Service  Richter's Radio-TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Y Major Appliances ,  Record Bar  , -  Phone 885-9777  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886^2422  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-953,, 886-9690 or 886-244?  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151 y_  STOCK WELL & SONS  Y ������'���' ���.���LTD.;>!-Y;  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing, Backhoe and front  end loader work.: IScreene^ ce-  ment gravel, fill and, road gravel.  "~~ FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco .  Plywoed cuttin.��s in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties ."':>  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative,.  Gibsons 886-2481  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop   Phone 886 9543   Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  "   ,      Phone 886-2200   BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL aqd TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW.   Ph.  886-9826  7L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBMC  ���??, 'Yyyaty?y?Yy'.y  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phorie 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ^- :-"^  "::-?'SECHELT-''-- ^  Phorie 885-2062  (^TOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT Y  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  A. E. RITCHEY  Clearirig,*Grading?- Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  Y  FOR RENTAL  Arches; Jacks, Puriips  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  ? Concrete Vibrator  Phorie 886-2040     ?���  or-jPhpneyMei HOu^iY886-2414  V  SCOWS     ���    XOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment- Movirig-  & Log Towing      .  Phone 885-4425  See us for all?your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.        '  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  C & S SALES-'  For all 'your heating  requirements  Agents for- ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil.'? Installation  Free, estimates  Furniture.  ; Phone  885-9713  I & S TRANSPORT  '���:���"'������ LTD. ���"������?���:  Phone 886-2172 .;'''.  Daily Freight Service to  ���'������'-??     Vancouver -.  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and. delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR  and ROTARY PUBLIC  P. Collison Barker  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons, B.C.  Every- Friday  or by  ? Appointment  Phorie 886-2481  Evenings, 8(86-7729  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St. MICKEY IS 34  Walt Disney's Mickey Mouse,  often seen on CBC-TV's Sunday  evening series Walt Disney Presents, is 34 years old. Donald  Duck was created 28 years ago  by Disney. Donald's uncle^ Lud-  wig yon Drake,, is a comparative  youngster? age two.?  Proofs  'f'repair service  TAR  & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING and REPAIRS  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph. 886-9880~  feelings  China  Seven out of ten Canadians believe Communist China must be  involved in disarmament; negotiations, and two out of three approve Canadian grain sales to  the. Communist Chinese. But only  half of those polled would want  ^Communist China in the United  / Nations.-��� ��� -; ���'        .*';'.  'Canadian Peace Research Institute- in its recent attitude study,  found. 44 percent of people favorable to Cpmmuriist' China's admission to the UN, if Nationalist  China kept its seat as well. Another six percent of Canadians  would admit- Communist * China  even if the Nationalists had to be  excluded. 36 percent _ opposed  Communist China's entry and 13  percent had no opinion.  The CPRI study polled a sample of a thousand Canadians who  were randomly selected to repre-  ROY   SCOTT  Doctor of Optometry  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Thursday  Bal Block  Gibsons  sent all parts of the country and  all factions of the population.  Each person was asked nearly a  ,hundred questions to determine  not only what Canadian opinions  were on war and peace quesions  but also, what level of knowledge  and other factors influenced  these  opinions. ?      ,    Y;  CPRI analysts found amarked  relationship   between   knowledge  and attitudes. *The best jinfornied ���  ��� based on their answers to eiglit.  questions   on   nuclear  war,  foreign   policy .and   disarmament  proposals��� arid more ^educated;  were  notably iriore favorable.? to  Comihuriist China's disaririament ?  participation; entry irito the UN,  and in the matter of grain sales.  On the question of disarmament  negotiations, for  ekample, those ���  with the highest knowledge scores  were four to one in favor of Communist China's participation and  only two percent had no opinion.  Among those ������'���'������who- proved least.,  informed on the. knowledge test,  the ratio was two to one in favor?  of Communist China taking part  and  20 percent had no opinion.  More than eight of ten university  educated Canadians thought Com-  muriist   China's  participation  in  disarmament    negotiations    was  necessary. Those with high school  education  were three to one in -  favor;  those   with grade  school -  education slightly less decisive.  Should   Canada   selir grain   to  Communist China? Among the  best informed three out of four  said yes arid only five percent  had no opinion. Among the least  informed just over half favored  the grain sales and 15 percent  were undecided. The more educated, similarly, were more disposed to grain sales than the less  educated were.    :  On the? questiori of Communist  : ChinaV admittance to the United  i ;Nati6ris. the -differerices bf opinion were, also marked^-The pro-  . portion of those opposed ?to Communist China's entry into the  United Nations "was just about  the same regardless; of. their level  of knowledge? But where half of  the best informed people favored having both Chinas in the UN,  only two out of?five?Of the less  informed held this opinion. On  the basis .of educational background the division of opinion  was much the same.  ��� - On these three questions concerning Communist China, the  CPRI study found rio marked differences in opinions between men  and women, nor between urban  and rural dwellers. The percentage of French-speaking Canadians who favored .Communist China's participatiori in disarma-:  ment negotiations (55 percerit)  was less thari. among other Canadians (73 percent). On the other  two questions there was not this  KITCHENS  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  yREMODELLING, WHY NOT LET, >;  Oican* Furniliirp & CaliinH Nhop  ADVISE YOU ON YOUR IQTCHEN CABINETS  Our precision built unitis are of a quality that cari?iot  be duplicated by on the job construction and they can  be pre-finished inside and out prior to installation. Thus  inconvenience is cut to. a minimum.  To see samples of exotic hardwoods and  plastic laminates call  R. BIRKIN at 886-2551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVE., in ROBERTS CREEK  Ronald Mason Hughes  CHAIN SAWS  p.m. and Mcculloch  i   ��� *  Ten models to choose from with  a good stock of parts  TRY BEFORE YOU BUY  COOIX TRADE-IN PRICES  FOR THE WEEKEND LOGGER WE HAVE A STOCK; ?  OF USED SAWS AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES ?  JACKSON BROS. LOGGING  Co., Ltd.    vY. "^: s "'' ":Y  WILSON CREEK, B.C. --Ph. ^5-Q52l  v   Yy  Death claimed Mr. Ronald. M?  ... Hughes  of. Roberts Creek  area,  on Feb. 8 at iShauglinessy Hospital where he had been a patient  for* several weekly     Y '"  Bbrri in Croydon, England, he  came to Canada as a teenage  lad,'and returned.to the bid cbun-  try? with the Foresters duririg  World War T. While in Scotland  he met arid-married Miss Jessie  Wood and returned with her? to  British Columbia after the war.  Employed by the B & K Logging Company ���'. he came to Roberts ���-. Creek about 25 years ago,  and except for a?time during the  Second - War when he lived in  Vancouver, made this his permanent home.  A kindly man, he was a spinner of tales, and many an interested audience listened to his  stories of the Tower of London  and" other historic subjects which  included .well.- khownL ..haunted  houses. While working as' a night  watchman in Vancouver he improved the quiet hours by teaching himself to type and then set  about the task of setting down  in print many of his experiences,  the manuscripts of which, unfortunately, he destroyed. He had a  splendid, memory andC trie retelling of his  wide selection  of  reading material, lost nothing of  ���interest;? "v.. ������''_.,  He could coax any motor to  run. if?.the supply of string, wire  and like implements did not run  ���out','-"'arid', his' sensitive fingers  could also pick out dance music  on several string instruments.  His last hobby was making miniature cannons which actually  fired. .For them he used handmade tools and old bits of brass?  Surviving? are his wife and son,  Ronald F. of Roberts Creek, a  daughter?1 Mrs. Betty Daley, Tor-  ��� : onto, and four grandchildren. ?In-  terment-was in Veterans Memorial Park, Surrey.?     ?,  Jt/tu aovs  {There's FUN,  V and rf  ^ADVENTURE.  tn  y/n  Printed Pattern  Seehelt  beauty Sal^n  '    PIh885?9525 y Y yX  y'l'y  _ Tues. ��� to .Sat.y?r? Y  HAIR^TYLING      '  designed just for you  COLDWAVlNC��� COLORING  .^"  Consistent  Advertising  Really Counts  ;'���*������   ��  The  is re  serve  ady to  HOW VALUABLE  ... is local newspaper advertis-  ing to local business firms?  Here's- what the .American Bankers  Magazine, a publication that represents  a traditionally conservative profession,  has to say: -*���'  "Nonbusiness" man or woman in any  town should allow a newspaper to go  to press without his. or her name being  mentioned somewhere in its columnsV-y  ���: ���'���     ���-.   ������*��� '���    '   ' v      /���' " ��� '"'.'Y ''','.'������)  ,'*A stranger picking? up] a newspaper  should be able to tell what business is  represented in a: town .;. . its the best'  possible town advertiser. The man or  woman who does not advertise does an  injustice to himself or herself and definitely to the town."  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622 ��� GIBSONS  "THERE'S NO SUBSTITUTE  FOR  CIRCULATION"  *^**i(^ayif x.new!,   Apron    in    two  *- lengths \4;%pt. chores or .parties.  YiSuribbnnet (adjustable head size)  is ideal for garden or centennial  celebrations. '������"  X   Printed Pattern v 9077:   Misses'  Sizes   Small    (10; 12);   Medium  (H, 16); Large (18, 20). See pat-  .   tern for yardages.:  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, plearie) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE \ NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept,, 60 Front St. West,  Toronto. Ont. -  FREE OFFER! Coupon in  Spring Pattern Catalog for one  pattern free���any one you choose  from 300 design ideas. Send 50c  now for Catalog.  difference between French-speaking and others.  Ontario and Western Canada  residents showed a little higher  percentage in favor of Communist China's participation in disarmament negotiations than did  those of Quebec and the Atlantic  provinces. More Maritimers were  opposed to Communist China's  entry into the UN than was the  case elsewhere in Canada.  Surprisingly, there was no significant differerice in opinion on  grain sales to Communist China  from one part of Canada to another. CPRI arialysts found that  the percentage bf people in favor of grain sales was 62, 68, 64  and 65 percent respectively in  the Atlantic provinces, y Quefbec,  Ontario and Western Canada.  This essentially similar response  on a geographical basis (only  slightly influenced by French-  Canadian, difference  in Quebec)  Coast  News, Feb. 21, 1963.       7  was somewhat different from find  ings on a similar question which  was recently asked by.the Canadian Gallup Poll. However, the  Gallup Poll survey had asked a  more general question involving  Cuba and Poland, as well as China, and about Canadian exports.  The CPRI question was confined  to Communist China and grain  sales.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  CHaiige of Ownership  Joan Hansen has taken over  Th  e  ery Shop  yy;    XXX:/:   ."/SECHELT?..  COME ik. AND GET ACQUAINTED  Ph. 885-2063    .  Note of Thanks^  Eve Lyons announces. that Joan Hansen has taken over  The Toggery Shop, Sechelt.  I thank all my. friends and customers for their many  kindnesses and'hope they show1' the same spirit  -   to my successor.  ... when skilled men and  materi&ls.are available. In  addition? to interior renovations  to homes, plants and businesses,  there are many other things that  can be done to advantage during  the winter���maintenance of . <  lawn and garden equipment,' \ ly  electrical appliances,-outboard Y  motors and automobiles, -.�����    .-.'."  as well as dry cleaning of  drapes and rugs, replacement  of -upholstery, etc<   v-Y.^Y ? .  WHY WAIT FOR SPRING?  For advice and assistance,  call your local  National Employment Office  ISSUED BY AUTHORITY OF  THE MINISTER OF LABOUR? CANADA  9058 SOCCER    Family night repeat likely  8       Coast News,  Feb. 21, 1963.  (By "GOALIE")  Results of league games played Sunday, Feb; 17  Sechelt   Res.   School    8,   Port  Mellon 0.  Roberts Creek 4, Gibsons Merchants 0.  ���Sechelt Legion 2, Sechelt Warriors 1.  The following games are scheduled for Sunday, Feb. 24:  Port Mellon vs. Gibsons Merchants.  Gibsons Utd. vs. Roberts Creek.  Sechelt Warriors vs. Sechelt  Res. School.  All club coaches and officials  are requested to attend a meeting of the Soccer Commission  which will be held Monday, Feto.  25 in the Kinsmen Hall at Gibsons, 7:30 p.m. .  Each club is requested to have  at least one vote present but as  many officials _as possible are  asked to attend. A report of the  league's activities and important  business are ori the agenda.  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-OS43  Gibsons and Roberts Creek  Guide Companies held a joint  Family Night to mark the anniversary of the birth of Lord Baden Powell, founder of the Girl  Guide movement. Parents, brothers and sisters, Mrs. Williams,  divisional commissioner and Mr.  Williams, also Mrs. Thomas? district commissioner, filled Grlln-  thams Hall on Sunday night and  enjoyed two hours of films and  color slides. The varied program  rtarted with local pictures of  Howe Sound and Port Mellon taken by Colin Johnson. The A. L.  Olsons exhibited a rodeo at Stet-  tler, Alberta which thrilled the  children, then by contrast showed some lovely views of Buchart  Gardens near Victoria.  Mrs. Volen showed a most inter  esting film of Knight Inlet and  the Franklin Glacier at the foot  oi Mount Waddington and of special delight to the children, pictures of the animals in and at-'  ound the logging camp, bears,  deer, seal and a pet monkey.  Mr. and Mrs. Eric Inglis contributed films of the Seattle World's  Fair,  and Mrs.  Ball's slides of  New Zealand moved still further  afield.   Returning  home a visit  was   made   to   Barkerville   and  Rogers Pass with the Joe Maceys  Mr. and Mrs. Allen's pictures of  various Guide events of the past  year, summer camp, cook-outs at  the   beach,   Hallowe'en costume  party and whiter hikes  brought  back memories of all the happy  times  the Guides have  enjoyed  together.   Christine  Hansen and  Brenda Weinhandl took charge  of the refreshments, both girls  working for' their hostess badge.  Mrs.- Williams' made a personal  presentation to . the two Guides  who recently received their Religion and Life. Emblems, Lorna  Sneddon and Sandra Ward. The  evening's entertainment was  brought to a close with a camp-  fire sing . song by the Roberts  Creek Guides. Feeling that they  have only scratched the surface  Of the talents of their? parents  the Guides hope to repeat this  sort of a happy evening later in  the year:  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  League Scores:  Ladies: Bev Robinson 658 (269)  May Walker 618 (309).  Pender: Eve Klein 558 (192),  Gordon Freeman 749 (294).  Sechelt Commercial: May Flem  ing 674 (279), Rick Ottenbreit  727, Rudy Crucil 305, Fred Ritter  277, Chick Moorhouse 283.  Sports Club: Red Robinson 660,  Lil Butler 610, Orv Moscrip 296.  Ball & Chain: Mary Flay 619,  Red Robinson 736, Carolyrie Newcombe 259. .  Ladies Matinee: Jean Eldred  732 (258? 252).  Pender High: Ronnie Fenn 616  (260),  Carol Johnson  431   (180),  _.    , ���     .       *���._._���      ,_���  . Carol Fenn 401 (193).  The following students have ob- y    _,, ..   .       ... v    ~ ���    _  tained a B plus average and there     ���f,pT^n^nt H,g&, S"^n *ea-d  fore are qualified to be.members     caidlelim  Pee Wees: Rita Ono 235 (141),  Greg Menzies 203? Trevor Waters  355 (213).  TEN PINS  Mixed:    Cecile    Nestman   450  ,(168),,Pelle Poulsen 485 (180).  Wednesday: Rudy Crucil 548  (202), Chuck Patterson 562 (244),  Pete Jackson 230, Keri Skytte 211  Ron Sim 203.   ..? Y"  Monday: Dick Gray 509. .  mstone  Echoes  SOLIIK'S  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway  Ph. 886-9662  REPAIRS  to aU makes of  CARS and OUTBOARD MOTORS  Experts on the VOLKSWAGEN  ST^AM CLEANING  MOBILE WELDING ��� ELECTRIC & ACETYLENE  cf the Honor Society for the  Christmas report:  Div. 1: Marion Brown, Caralee Johnson and Steve Mason. .  Div. 2: John Corlett.  Div. 5: Gudren Lehmann.  Div. 9: Gloria Bishop, Rickey  Davey, Laurel Postlethwaite,  John Warn := and Michael Willis.  Div. 10: Bryan FuruyaY  Div. 11:  Judy Brown.  The following students have obtained a B average and therefore  have been given Honorable Men-  lion for this term:  Jo-Ann Nygren, Gordon Arthur  and Ricky Flumerfelt.  Congratulations to all.  On Sat., Feb. 19, Sr. Girls and  Boys basketball teams ??��� from"  Squamish played Elphinstone at  the School gym. The results were-  Sr. Girls, Elphinstone 25, Pemberton 9; Sr. Boys, Elphinstone  72,  Pemberton 52.  On Sun?, Feb. 17, Elphinstone  Sr. Girls \ and Boys. basketball  teams travelled to Pemberton to  play a return game. Results  vere: Sr. ^irls, Elphinstone 30,  Pemberton ?33; Sr. Boys, Elphinstone 49, Pemberton 36.  Y    -i�� Nancy Leslie.  FULLER BRUSH  Phone 885-2017, Sechelt  Write C. R. Gregoiry  Sechelt Inr^, Sechelt  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  :-];.:. This   week  Bulldozers   of  the  "'* Men's League rolled team high  three and single of 3391 (1212).  League Scores:'���,?���..  .��� S.C.L.: Goof Offs 2774 (1106).  f-J. Larkman 647 (263), J. Low-  Itfen 712: (242), A; Holden 611 (245)  C. Bruce 665 (278, 261), V. Johnston 276, D. Elson 280.  Gibsons B: Deadbeats 2800  : (997). W. Wright 662 (329), P.  YHoops 627, A. Holden 622 (259),  G. Richards 604,  E. Connor 642  (257),'H.Wright 255;  Tues.   Coffee:   Blowouts   2507,  ���>, Sputniks  948.   L.   Campbell   66*  (314), Irene Jewett 631, D. Mus-  grove 557, B. Swanson 562 (255),  f J_..Carroll 632, D. Rusk 574, D.  Berdahl   537,   V.  Boyes   506,   D.  Kelly 621 (278).  Merchants: Jims TV 2772 (993)  j*K. Bromley 618 (242), B. Garri-  ott 251, S. Wilson 651, J. Walton  610 (246).  Gibsons A: Midway 3059, Super  Valu 1134. D. Crosby 608 (286),  L. Pilling 616 (241), B? McMann  248, H. Thorburn 628 (273), M.  Geoghegariv 261, G. Connor 743  (274, 247), E. Connor 651, M.:  Connor 253, Ike Mason 689 (302) Y  E. Shadwell 631, M. Holland 690  (280), K. Wright 724 (285), D. Bai-*  ley 276, J. Perron 635 (274), A?  Robertson 643.  Ladies: Gibson Gals 2582,/Tartans 979. D. Crosby 559, I. Jewett 684 (243), H. Thorburn 538,  P. Hume 585 (264), I, Plourde  543, R: Wolansky 531, F. Raynor  530, M. Carmichael 536 (251), J.  Oram 513, - M. Holland 571, M.  Connor 520, K. Dodd 507.    "  Teachers Hi: Lucky Strikes  2769 (1008). E. Yablonski 640, I.  Reed 271, M. Crosby 613, P. MacDonald 630, S. Rise 823 (307, 304)  Commercials: Larks 2784 (1035)  E. Fisher 701 (278), A. Holden  602, D. Skerry 620 (240), J. Mathews 626.  Port Mellon: Silouettes 2585  (940). E. Sherman 253, A. Godfrey 253.  . Ball & Chain: Aces 2775, Bombers 1015. W. Wells 675 (278), B.  Benson 608 (247), L? Carroll 722  (296), C.YMcGivern 631, P. Fletcher 274, J. ���.Eldred 606.  Men: Bulldozers 3391 (1212). D?  Kendall 680 (289), L: Gregory  653 (294), J? Larkman 639 (296),  J. Drummond 601, S. Rise 707  (257), E. Hume .621, F. Hicks  646* J. Lowden 863 (359, 250, 254)  H. Jorgenson 764 (248, 305), G.  Elander 263.   ? . ..  JuriWrs: Danny YAustin 300,  Bonriie Thorburn 321 (183), Terry  Forshner 289 (179), Mike Clem*  ents 291, PeterYRigby 281, Kirk  Thomas 259;  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  ";''-'-;?  ��� ; Ltd.  Phone .  DAYS - 885-3111  NITES - 885-2155  Hurry On Down ! Come On In!  SEE THE "CAR OF THE YEAR"  Now Canada's most outstanding car wins the industry's.  "-���most coveted award. Designed for maximum usefulness:  to the user: Rambler is built especially for Canadian  conditions. You'll win admiring looks in a beautiful new  Classic Six or Ambassador V8. Drop in and see us soon.  Find out what makes the '63 Rambler the ''Car of the  year  .��� '���" .':. . .-':. ���?  YOUR CLOSEST RAMBLER DEALER  RAM-HILL MOTORS LTD.  3rd at LONSDALE AVENUE  NORTH VANCOUVER, YUkon 8-4161  4>   4>   4>   ^/\Lt  FOODLAND $ $ $ SALE  MEATS  North Star Bologna 3  By the piece  GRADE "A"  3  1/z H>�� pkgs  lbs for  Scoop! Rose Brand Margarine jjargs COOkJBS  5  lib.Pkgs for  $1  Lean Ground Beef 3    $1  Burns Garlic Rings 3  ^1  Side Bacon  Devon Brand  T'  Maple Leaf Weiners 3  Skinless - WHILE THEY LAST '  KENNY PENNYSAVER MEAT SPECIAL!  PORK BACK RIBS   59c lb.  Rejgr. 59�� each  Malkins Pears  Choice ��� 15 oz.  In Tomato Sauce ��� 15 oz.  KENNY   PENNYSAVER   Says  Stbck up on  Choice Quality -��� 15 oz.  FRASER VALE  FISH & CHIPS  ^��l    for  ^fr^  weekend  BEST PRICES  Assorted ��� Mix or Match  3  for  MM1S POKE & BEMS fc  THE VERY BEST QUALITY ��� 15 oz. "  MALKINS ASSORTED PEAS*  Choice quality ��� 15 oz. ���'.  for  MALM CHOICE PEACHES g  for  HALVES '������ 15 oz.  Malkins French Cut BEANS  Kraft Dinner 8 for $1   |  Kraft Cheese Slices     3 for $1   I  Guess the Weight of the  GIANT m��h war BOLOGNA  It's on display in the store  2 FREE -  HAMPERS  XJBBY'S . ..; ���  TOMATO JUItt 48 oz 3 or $1  SG0TT TOWELS      4 or $1  PACIFIC MILK  O fop. ^Jl

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