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Coast News Feb 1, 1962

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 'Victoria,  B.  q.  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING' ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph.' 886-9815  MS   ��  oast  tvm  SERVING   THE   GROWING  SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in  Gibsons,   B.C.       Volume 18, Number 5, February 1, 1962.  7c per copy.  A Complete * Line ��� ."  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  "Ltd;-'-' "���"���' ���'....  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  No public at public meeting  *  *  *  *  *  *  7 firemen, 3 officials hear their own reports  Seven firemen^ three association executive members and one  member of the press turned out  for the annual meeting of- Gibsons and Area Volunteer Fire  department at the firehall in  Gibsons, Thursday evening of  last  week.  As a result, executive members and firemen were - of the  opinion fire protection for the  area apparently did not warrant  the attention of the populace.  The secretary, W. Wiren, in making his report told of the financial headaches that had occurred  during the . year. Collection efi.  money was an eternal problem.  If this .problem-could be solved  all -other problems .would clear,  up quickly, he added.  William Haley, president of the  organization said fire, insurance  rates both in the village and  outside area have decreased considerably in the past three years  and that such a decrease could  only mean a saving to people  of the area through the firemen  helping to provide better fire  protection.  The meeting was informed that  formation of a fire improvement  district was still under, consideration but it  would  take time   to.:  .get such  an   organization under',  way* - <'V  William   Haley  was' re-eleetecit {  president," Len Wray vice-presiv  dent, W. Wiren, treasurer, and-  Mrs. M. LeFeuvre,' secretary.  Directors will be Len Swanson,  Dr. H. R. Hylton, Fire Chief  William Scott, Fred Feeney, Dick  Kennett and Con Fisher of Granthams. One more will be chosen.  Auditors will be Dick Kendall,  Reg Adams and Frank West.  fate  PROF. JAMES HENDERSON  George Hill, Gibsons  Rod and Gun president  Gibsons Rod and Gun Club annual meeting on Jan. 17 resulted  in; the re-election of the following officers. for the coming "year:  President, George Hill; vice-  president, Jack Clement; secretary, Andy Anderson and range  master,.Al Boyes.       '  Reviewing the achievements of  the past year, top honors go to  the Rifle group, junior and senior,, who claimed many Dominion Marksmen awards. Bronze  pin winners were: Brian Anderson, Ray Coates, Jim Malyea  and Pat Maylea. Silver pin: Randy Scott. Gold pin: Randy Scott,  George -Gibb and Dave Husby.  Silver shields tb: George Hill,  (5921x6000), Ed Wiren, (5952*  6000), and Charlie Burns (5895*  6000. And one of the few people  in the province to earn the coveted Gold Shield: Ed Kullander,  (6000x6000).  Pistol   and   revolver   shooters  Postal Shoot, competing by mai*  with .22 teams throughout Canada, Gibsons' shooters won first  place in their division.  Team members John Matthews, Walt Nygrerf, George Hill  Al Boyes and Jack Clement were  awarded'medals from the sponsor of the event, the Canadian  Civilian Association of Marksmen. _      .  Activity on the trap range "during  1961 was  somewhat concentrated - on  the  fall   months,   as  rusty   shooters tried to improve  their aim in preparation: for the -  bird hunting .season.  _   Also achieved, although not in  the field  of shooting, was completion   of   the  interior   of   the.  club house. With panelled walls,  tiled . floor  and  kitchenette,  the  club  house now. offers  comfort:  able surroundings adjacent to indoor and.outdoor ranges.  Here',,  junior _ members- are instructed  who retired from university  .teaching to live at Soames Point  p 1939, died on Jan. 23 at the  home of his daughter, Mrs. H.  p. Robinson, 4768 West 6th Ave.,  Vancouver. The funeral service  foas held Thurs., Jan. 25 in the  'Simmons and McBride funeral  ichapel in Vancouver with Rev.  jWf M. Cameron of Gibsons United Church officiating. Cremation  followed.  ' He leaves his wife Elizabeth,  and three daughters, Rachel  Catherine, Mrs. Jean Robinson  .and Mary Elizabeth. There- are  two granddaughters.  [ The following short biographical sketch of Prof. Henderson is  .-taken from the 1958 issue of El:  jphinstone High School annual*  Milestone:  l Prof. James Bredick Henderson was born in Scotland in 1865  and was educated in Dumfriesshire and Glasgow university. He  came first to Regina for one year  and then to Vancouver to teach  jtn  high  school.  I All told he taught for 35 years  |n schools and at McGill and the  University of British Columbia.  ��le and Mrs. Henderson retired  to Soames Point where they had  since 1907. They came up first  )been coming to summer camp  on   the   Defiance,   operated   by  Based, on increased property  assessment on land and improvements, Gibsons council Tuesday  night came to the conclusion thp  1962 municipal' mill rate will be  slightly - lower -than last year's  11.5.  Total Gibsons assessment has  gone up from the 1961 figure of  $1,386,160 to $1,532,408 for this  year. Land assessment carries  the largest increase, about 25%.  Improvement . assessment rose  less than 2%.  Overall assessment increase is  a shade under 10 percent.  -  The assessment figures supplied council by the provincial  assessment office must, be regarded as, tentative until a final  check, so the- department has  advised.   ��� - - ���-���-���--,- ..-..-...  Land assessment at 100% in  1961 totalled $488,240 and for  1962, $617,620.. Improvement assessment at 50% was $897,920 in  1961  and  $914,788  in 1962.  The improvement assessment  increase has been covered largely by new construction leaving  older buildings at their previous  assessment.  competed   individually, andk. in in the proper handling-of  fire-w  teams^an~aisra~^^^  during the year. Taking part'for manship,- and , semoR members  :,.the,.Jirst^time/in-a-Dominion weep   over, poor targlts.  Gibsons & Area  Fire call  886 2345  Safety pays  off nicely  A Jan. 18 to 21, all expense,  paid trip was made by 11 lucky  people to Portland, Oregon. It  all began as part of the 1961 Safety "Program of the Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Howe Sound  Pulp  Division,  Port Mellon:  There was no contest to enter.  To qualify, each department in  the plant had to work five consecutive months' accident free  during the second half of 1961.  At-the end of this'period a ballot was - made in each department. The employees themselves  selected ' the man who they felt. Captain Cates, were rowed  had contributed the most to ashore at Soames Point and  safety v-in their department. __ the property they now own. They  The men selected together with 'rjtnade arrangements to camp on  th&^^v^s-3madei^ti^ay fo^ vhilKcto-Fletcheris -near ���.-��.  on zoning  Jirst;-time /in  - ��    tr *   Sechelt Mothers March  takes place  President' Ed Rennie of the  Sechelt Kinsmen club announces  Fred Jorgensen will head the  Kinsmen - sponsored Motfiers'  March for this area.  Directed by B.C. Kinsmen,  20,000 mothers will voluntarily  canvass homes throughout the  province. They will canvass Feb.-  3 in Sechelt -and will cover Pender Harbour, Egmont and Halfmoon Bay-, as'-'well. ?  Contributions will 'assist the  Poliomyelitis" and Rehabilitation  Foundation of British Columbia  to help the disabled to walk and  work again through its medical  and rehabilitation services.  B.C. objective;4 this year is  $300,000; f Campaign chairman  Jorgensen for the Secheit Kinsmen Club asks all community-  minded citizens to help this area  reach its objective of  $1,000 by  donating  generously.  In 1961 when British Columbia  happily had only five new polio  cases reported, 140 polio cases  appealed to the Kinsmen sponsored Poliomyelitis and Rehabilitation '" Foundation for - aid. Of  these, 28 had asked for assistance .  for the first timekAltogether,'  $24,443.93^ was spent on polio  alone by the Polio Foundation in  this year of only five-reported  cases. ���' .-���;���-  At the end of the year, the  Pearson Polio pavilion, operated.  by the department of health, had  38 patients in various stages:of  recovery, of whom two thirds  still had to use iron lungs part  or full time. The foundation pro-  five cbtip.es and one single man,  as' follows': Mr. ������ and,. - Mrs. John  (Bud) Bennett. Mr. and Mrs.-Allen "Gibbons, Mr. and Mrs. Ron  Godfrey, Mr. and Mrs. Andy  Knowles, Mr. and Mrs. Peter  fMadison, and Mr. George Host-  land,  jr. :  This party left at 9:30 a.m. on  Thurs., Jan. 18 and on arrival  at the Great Northern Station in  Vancouver, the ladies were presented- with a corsage by C. R.  Rustemeyer, safety director of  the company. The' party boarded  the train and arrived at Portland, Oregon at 9:15 p.m. and  were registered at the luxurious  Multnomah Hotel.  A tour of the Crown Zellerbach  Camas mill was made the following morning and in contrast  party was able to see the finished products turned out in the  to the mill at Port Mellon, the  form of napkins, bags, wax paper, etc. Camas is one of the largest converting plants in North  America and has one of the best  safety records. The Camas mill  treated the  Port Mellon   guests  Pratt road in the early days for  their mail. Later the post office  was moyed near the wharf.  Prof. Henderson'was a trustee  of Gibsons United Church and  senior elder.  ' Gibsons Council Tuesday night  decided to send Chairman A. E.  Ritchey and Councillor Wes Hodgson to Victoria to get action on  Council's request for Town Planning Board services.  Council- first considered a letter from the provincial Town  Planning department which stated a considerable time would  elapse before any of its members would lie free to consider  Gibsons zoning problems. ��� -'  Council had in mind when asking for help, a survey of parts of  surrounding areas which in time  would become a part of Gibsons  The bay area would be considered .as .well-;.; k..'....;..-y...';..-   y y���";.'.  Clerk Jules "A. Mainil referred  to two previous letters, one five  months old, to acquaint council  -with what had been done to date.  Cba_m_i_niv<A-^  of the qp^iki the yGibe^ns ^problem was j^- as important a?  others in the i��ri��vince and: that  more determined action waisf ne-  cessary. A motion was passed to  send a delegation to the officials  in Victoria to see if more speed  can be obtained in town planning  /services.'.,'-.:'...'-' -    ���''"���-���  Councillor Sam Fladager did  not favor the motion, preferring  the matter be dealt with by letter.  Parking problems at the proposed Winn Road post office do  not appear to have interested  federal department of public  works officials according to correspondence.. Council will continue to work on these officials  with further information.  Accounts totalled $375.25 and  were ordered paid.  Sentinel Enterprises were given a building permit to build  an $11,000 home on Skyline drive  _oh Georgia View, ..Headlands Rd.  area. It will be a one-storey build  ing  off six rooms..  Mrs.. A.  Labonte \~#k granted  ^fa-fperinitf to*- a . $l,00p fi two. car  -ygaragek'-"yT'' '--x kAxXyXl /'��� X  ���    Council     also   .examined    the  school   board   budget   and  were  happy to note the increase over  1961 was slight: -  W.I. dinner  v.ided a new. chest' respirator and  an   electric  typewriter   required    royally and supplied guides, pro  for patients there  in  November    vided lunch and discussed their  At the last regular meeting of  the Women's Institute in Gibsons,  it was decided to have a turkey  supper io celebrate their 36th  birthday on Feb. 16 at 6 p.m. in  the W. I. cottage.  Mrs. Ada Shaw of Vancouver,  president of the district board,  will be the speaker.  It was also arranged to hold a  tea and bake sale on April 6  at the cottage, proceeds to be  divided between the library and  the hospital. The annual spring  plant sale and tea will be held on  May 4.  A large quantity  of  soap and  sewing kits were  turned in and  these will be  shipped shortly i  connection  with  their   Unitarian  effort.  17  standing for  instone students  1961.  90 at church slipper  There was a crowd of 90 at the  annual     congregational     supper  and business meeting of the Gibsons United  Church on Friday,  Jan.;'26kf .:k/  f ,,.  Following the supper a film  was shown, Beyond the Bell, depicting the valuable work which  the church; is doing in outlying  places at home-and abroad.  At the business -meeting. ret  ports of the various committees  showed'the growing spirit of eh-.  thusiasm which pervades throughout all branches of the work of  the church. Enrolment /in Ithe  Sunday School has increased over���������  100 percent in the last 18 months  under the supervision of Mrs.  D. HaukaM There are 100 enrolled.   .,   ZA A'lAx.yAA .,    k '-.'.  Mr.   H.  B.   Wirin  and Mr. A.  3 SCHOOL DENTAL PROGRAM  Sechelt District School  board's dential program will be  continued this year and will  ibe as it  was last year in  the  k hands of PTA's to make neces-  .sary arrangements for school  children to participate. This was  : announced at the last meeting  of the school board.  Y. Faris were chosen as Elders,  to the Board of Stewards. Mr;  Mr. 'B.....B. Kendall was elected  H. J., Chaster was named a trustee. :-:.. -������������ k-fv v' f: ;-''..'  Insulation has been completed  in the sanctuary and much "of  the finishing work has been done  to the walls.- It is planned to have  this completed before the .dedication service r which will take  place  on Sunday, June. 10.  A big day  Wednesday, January 24 was the  big day for four-Roberts Creek  girls who _. joined the Roberts  Creek; Brownie pack. Mrs. Labonte, District Guide Commissioner was guest of the" Pack and  Bonnie- MacFarlane, Georgette  Mackiam, Debra Marsh and Susan Phare made their promises  to" her. After the ceremony tea-  was served by the Brownies to  Mrs. Labonte arid their parents.  program .with them. Everyone in  the party was given an opportun-  ' ity to ask questions of management and union representatives.  A short tour was also made of  the Lloyd Shopping centre, the  world's largest, which covers an  area of 90 square blocks. One  highlight was the ice rink located, in the centre of the shopping  area, available; the year round.  Entertainment was provided in  the evenings and included "a-visit .to the night club "Bali Hai"  which featured excellent steaks  in addition to Denise Darcel, - a  French actress and singer."  .  The days, were not quite long  enough. The only thing in short  supply was sleep. It was reported the leader of the party was  fascinated by the Oregon sunrise  -and made., sure that the party  ; were all up and dressed in time  to enjoy it with him. The group  expressed their appreciation to  the company for making this  wonderful  trip  possible.  CAR ON FIRE  Firemen responded to one call  during the last week, for a car  that had a small fire in its electrical system. Slight damage was  caused.  GUIDES FIRST AID  At a result of Cliff Mahlhia^'s  talk to' the Guides last week,  Tenderfoot Guides who are working enthusiastically for their second class have the knowledge to  pass their First Aid tests. Time  was not available to cover arti->  ficiar respiration, which will.-be  demonstrated next month. Earlier in the afternoon Janet Plows  and Brenda Weinhandl were enrolled.  Samuel   Milligan  Samuel Milligan, 82, who started camping in Gibsons 45 years  ago and has lived in retirement  in Gibsons 15 years, died in his  home on Marine Drive, Jan. 27.  The funeral took place Jan. 30  with Rev. W. M. Cameron officiating at a service in Gibsons  United Church. Cremation followed. Harvey Funeral Home  were directors.  Mr. Milligan was born in Scotland and came to Canada 51  years ago where. in Ottawa he  started railroading with the CPR.  He met his wife in Ottawa and  after a short period at Carp,  Ont., moved to Vancouver. He  worked at various points in British Columbia but spent most of  his 45 years in B.C. in Vancouver, frorii where he and his family visited Gibsons each summer.  He leaves his wife Elizabeth  and one son Gordon, also five  grandchildren and four greatgrandchildren. There is also a  brother in  Scotland.  ori't forget  Persons overlooked in the Jan.  27 Gibsons Mothers' March who  still desire to contribute may do  so by mailing their cheque to  Kinsmen Mothers' March, Box  22v. Gibsons.  As a result of the Christmas  examinations 17 students of El-  phinslone Secondary school achieved lienor Society standing for  the winter term. This is an increase inf 14 over the previous  Honor roil. To achieve membership in the Honor Society, students most have an average of  73% in all their subjects.  Here are the names of the 17  students: Derelys Donley, Bill  Fletcher, Paul Rigby, Croft  Warn, Grade 12; Marion Brown  (2nd time), Caralee Johnson,  Steve Mason, Linda Sheridan,  Grade 11; Joy Cameron, Nadine  Gant, Roberta Quigley, Lynn  Stenner, Susan Taylor, Gudrun  Lehmann, Grade 10; Karen Hansen (2nd time), Nancy Leslie  (2nd lime), Susan Butler, Grade  9.  Slndenls who achieved 85%. or  better in ��� individual subjects for  the winter term are listed below.  Physics SI ��� John Dodd, Bill  Fletcher, John Lowden, Paul  Rigby, Croft Warn.  Chemistry 91 ��� Marion Brown,  Derelys Donley. Burkhart Ker-  bis, Janet Kruse, Steve Mason,  Peter Mason, Croft Warn.  Biology 91 ��� Richard Ludwig,  Clayton Veale.  Science 20 ��� Joy Cameron,  Sherwood Hayes, Dianne MacDonald, Claus Richter.  Science  It ��� Sylvia  Hughes.  Science 8A ��� James Mandelkau, John Warn.  History 91 ��� Marion Brown,  Sonia Puchalski, Linda Sheridan  SS 3D ��� Marion Brown, Janet  Kruse.  SS 21 ��� Joy Cameron, Sherwood Hayes, David Leslie, Roberta Quigley, Doug Wakefield  Dianne McDonald.  SS lb ��� Nancy Leslie, Susan  Butler  (honorable mention).  SS 8A ��� Lynda Dockar, Ricky  Davey, James Mandelkau.  SS SB ��� Peter Rigby.  Mathematics 91 ��� Paul Rigby,  Croft Warn.  Ma. 30 ��� Peter Mason, Marion  Brown.  Ma. 20 ��� Susan Taylor, Lynn  Stemmr.  yMa. 10 ��� Karen Hansen.  -Bookkeeping 34 ��� Doris Carlson, Mary Caverly, Doug Doyle,  Gail  Greggain.  French 91��� Caralee Johnson,  Steve Mason, Marion Brown.  Fr. 20 ��� Terry Charman.  Fr. 10 -���Linda Stanley, Susan  Taylor, Lynne Ennis, Ricky  Kruse, Ricky Marsh, John Pa-  quette.  English 91 ��� Derelys Donley,  John Lowden, Sonia Puchalski,  Paul Rigby,  Croft Warn.  En. 40 ��� Croft Warn.  En. 30 ��� Steve Mason, Terry  Charman, Carol Moorhouse, Patty Smith, Arnold Wiren.  En. 20 ��� Dianne McDonald.  En. 10 ��� Karen Hansen, Diane  Hopkins, Nancy Inglis, Nancy  Leslie, Maureen Paquette, Barry  Quarry, John Smith, Ken Sneddon, Carla Vanderhorn, Susan  Butler.  En. 8 ��� John Warn, Erica  Ball.  P T A to show  big star movie  Gibsons Elementary Parent-  Teacher Association ventures into the field of entertainment on  Sat., Feb. 10, with the presentation of a full length motion picture.  Entitled The Searchers, it features John Wayne, Ward Bond,  Natalie Wood and Jeffrey Hunter. The film is rated as an excellent western drama, with all  the suspense arid action expected  from a John Ford production.  The showing iri Elphinstone  High School auditorium will begin at 7:30 along with severaJ  too cartoons. The feature runs  126 minutes. Nominal admission  will  be  charged.  Proceeds from this event will  largely revert to the Elementary  School pupils in the form of awards, scholarships and equipment  PTA members hope the community will give the same strong support to this event as was given  past   annual  carnivals. Coast News,  Feb.   1,   1932:  The Thrill Thai Cornea Once in a Ufetum '****'' av-kkbcussiC:  _i  Wxt (Boast Mjeuis  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  1   ' Fred Cruioe, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula Newts  I/td., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail and for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  -  Metmber Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Wteekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608->1112 W. Pen-  ���der St., Vancouver, B.C.  Raites of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Our six Libraries  Last week's editorial headed Our Four Libraries will have to be  rewritten. Before the published life of the editorial had come close  to 48 hours messages came from Roberts Creek and Selma Park.  They were not complaining messages but offered the suggestion the  record should be straightened out. That is why the following revision of last week's editorial is in order:  There are six public libraries along this area of the Sunshine  Coast, one at Port Mellon, another at Gibsons, one at. Sechelt, one at  Halfmoon Bay, Roberts Creek and Selma Park.  Six libraries for a population approximating 10,000 cannot be  regarded as a sign that books are going out of fashion.  There are 3,600 volumes in Gibsons Public Library and with that  as a base it would be safe to assume there are at least 10,000 books  ���available in the six libraries.  With that revision now on the record it can be added that Roberts  ���Creek Library has at least 3,000 books available and Selma Park a  lesser number.  Roberts Creek and Selma Park folk being chiefly in the age when  a comfortable chair and a good book are not to be ignored have a  right to feel their library deserves recognition. So, to make amends,  if there is anything the Coast News can do to help Roberts Creek and  Selma Park libraries forge ahead on their mission to spread light  in place of darkness or as last week's editorial mentions, more sunshine and less moonshine, pass the word along. We will help!  Dig for your future!  Legislatures may pass laws to protect archaeological sites and  civil servants may administer them, thus carrying out the general  wishes of the people. What is just" as important is the education of  the people themselves to the satisfaction they may derive from contemplating and cherishing the records left behind by other people  who lived in their localities through all the past centuries.  While not everyone is interested in how past generations lived  and what they used in order they could live, there is a segment of  population much intrigued by making such discoveries. They have  learned that knowledge of the past gives them a more sane view of  the future.  So conservation of archaeological and historical resources can  be helped, Wilson Duff, chairman of the B.C. Archaeological Sites  Advisory Board has appealed to weekly newspapers to advise amateur archaeologists how they can protect sites and preserve the records of the prehistoric past.  The Coast News under its present ownership has never hesitated  to get into print all that it could of the immediate past from early  settlers. It has proved interesting because this area has a unique  past in that it has been so close to a metropolitan centre and yet  has had so little of its "flavor" in print.  Those who followed L.S.J., better known as Pop Jackson, through  "his pungent character sketches, obtained some of that "flavor." Bob  Burns' history of Gibsons and W. J. Mayne's history of Sechelt also  reflected the spirit of the past. Lester Peterson performed a mammoth job in ably tracing what he could of the area history.  But all of these are a token effort in recording our history. Much  will have to be done in exploration and digging. It is this section  where preservation of the past falls short.  To encourage anyone desirous of delving into the past in this  manner a guide for the amateur archaeologist has been issued in  a brochure Preserving British Columbia's Prehistory. From it in the  weeks to come information for the amateur archaeologist will be  published. There is need of such information.  PENUMBRA  By Leg Peterson  Out of the dark into light; out of light into dark;  Out of the night into morn; out of day into night;  Flushed with the tints and the roses of dawn,' we embark;  Fraught with the hue and the gloom of eve, we alight.  Held between shadow of dawn and the brilliance of noon;  Raised and immersed and revolved and inclined and depressed  Torn between earth and the sun and the stars and the moon;  Burst into fragments that glitter and darken to rest.  Casting our shadows and shaded by others in turn;  Sensing the glow and the chill that accompanies each;  Stretching our fingers to eastward and westward, we yearn  Fields that are all a penumbra to see and to reach.  &lrt/M&l>  Prepared by the,Research Staff of  ~ ~ C T'C'i 6 PI01A   C 4 MA DUMA  Where is the largest man-made  cave?  Ait Kemano, a settlement in  Brititih Columbia, some 400  miles r.orthwest of Vancouver  It :'.3 the site of 'a power development supplying electricity  to a huge smelter of the Aluminum Cdmpany fo Canada at  Kitimst..- Half a million tons of  reck were removed from a  granite mountain to shelter the  giant generators alt Kemano.  The huge cave is the largest  made by man and has space for  eight generators.  The Kitimat-Kemano power  and smelter project, completed  in 1954, was the first major  project ciairved out of the northern B.C. wilds. It was made a  reality by engineering skill  used with daring and imagination. There were five major  "engineering-tasks involved ���  to coMect water behind a dam,  to channel it through a solid  mountain, to convert the water  to electrical power, to transmit  the power and to build a smelter. In the course of construction, the ciave was dug, a mountain moved, truckload by truck-  load, -to build the 317 foot Ken-:  ney Dam on the Nechako River  and another mouatain was  pierced wclbh a ten-mile, long  hydro tunnel.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Your timely and interesting editorial in your last issue  on the subject of libraries, was  slightly in error with regard to  the number of libraries on the  Peninsula.  Over ten years ago there was  a free lending library at Roberts Creek and I believe this is  still functioning.  Selma Park Community Centre library is now entering its  fifth year of service to the community. . This library has a collection of over 700 books and  furnishes suitable reading for  anyone age eight to 80 years.  During the year there are over  4,000 books out on loan.   "V' :.'���  Tribute should also be paid to  the co-operation and assistance  given these smaU, community libraries by 'the -PublickLibrary  commission at Victoria and in  particular the Travelling Library  division. W.   Waddell,  Selma Park.  IN   MEMORIAM  Editor: I would like to draw  the attention of your musical  readers, also those'-. of this, district who a number of years ago  attended recitals in Christ  Church Cathedral and old St. Andrew's Wesley church and other  smaller churches in Vancouver  and environs, to the passing of  Leonard Hayman, tenor soloist,  at 61 years of age. Len was a  Cellow soloist yith- myself on  many occasions.  One evening in St. Andrew's  Wesley church Len and I were  singing as two of the soloists for  four amalgamated choirs singing  religious works. I noticed that in  Len's singing there was a decided wheeze. I afterwards sympathized with him on having a bad  cold. It was then that I learned  he was an asthma  sufferer.  One would not have thought  that Len Hayman could have  possessed such a lovely voice,  the charm and control that he  had, with that physical affliction.  He sang on CBC programs for  over '20 years and was founder  of the Association of Radio and  Television Artists. He was also  a member of the Vancouver Oratorio Society. Should I ever be  singing baritone in the duet in  Stainer's Crucifixion again, I am  sure I shall be thinking of Leonard Hayman.      Edward J. Atlee  Gems of Thought  COURAGE  Courage is that virtue which  champions the cause of right.  ���Cicero  Often the test of courage is  not to die but   to live.  ���Viftorio Alfieri  "Where    is   too much animal  courage in society aJnd not sufficient moral courage.  ���Mary Baker Eddjyi  Courage may be taught as a  Child is taught to speak.  ���Euripides  Every   man of courage is a  man of his word.  ���JPierre Corneille  The soul, secured in her existence,   smiles   at the  drawn  dagger, and defies its point.  ���Joseph Addison  JOBLESS  -. No  IN AIL DIRECTIONS  Programs of help for jobless  One of a series of articles  describing the Federal  Health and Welfare Services Canadians get for  their tax dollars.  Pete Deschene is a Montreal  laborer with a family of four  children. Last winter he was  laid off and couldn't find another job. Pete was not covered by unemployment insurance.  When his savings were used up,  he hadt to apply to the city welfare department for social as-  jsistance.   ,  Pete's kind of unemployment  ��� the seasonal or temporary-  kind -��� is .well', known across  Cainada. Less publicized is another category of the jobless;  ithe permanentJjy\ unemployed  who are also receiving help  from city welfare departments  and other welfare offices across  .' Canada.  Programs-of help for these  people are administered by provinces and municipalities. Under the Unemployment Assis-  ��� taioce act, the Canadian government pays half the cost. This  help, bas^different names in different areas: social assistance,  general assistance, general welfare assistance. In some places1  jit is still celled relief.  In cases of proven need,  many provinces and municipalities give additional aid to people already drawing certain  other benefits. These include  ������people getting Old Age Security  Pensions, Old Age Assistance,  Blind Persons' Allowance, or  Allowances for the Disabled. In  (these cases too, the federal  share is 50 percent.  Describing the iciost-shaoring  policy in a recent address, Hon.  J. Waldo MJoniteith said: "The  rXominion . .government stands  ready to pay 50% of all provincial and municipal expenditures on supplementary benefits. We do not even place a  limit on how much we will  .share iri. If a province should  decide to give supplementary  benefits of sajyt $100 a nucaith,  we would come across with half  that amount."  Welfare officers in provinces  tand municipalities decide who  igets assistance and how much.  The Canadian government's  only stipulation: those assisted  must be unemployed and in  need. People coming in to the  Peace research  campaign open  A national campaign to f i-  < nance the Canadian Peace Research Institute, brain-child of  'scientist Norman Z. Alcock,  has begun .with a goal of $4,-  000,000 from government and  ithe general public. British Co-i  lumbia's quota is $500,000.    .  Dr. Alcock, a distinguished  nuclear : physicist with a long  record of achievement in Canadian industry and government  service, hopes to see the institute launched with gifts from  private citizens, business firms  and the federal government.  Itoo much "time, energy and  money, Alcock contends, have  been spent in preparng nations  for war -.��� too little time has  been spent in finding the causes  of war and hiow it can be prevented.  Distinguished Canadians  from business, . academic life,  government service and science  are lending their names to its  [launching and to its function,  ���they include: Dr. Norman Z.  Alcock, Dr. Hugh Keenleyside,  Dr. Brtock Chisholm, Mr. Wal^  ter Koerner, Rev. James Thomson, Dr. Franc Joubin and Prof.  Kenneth Boulding.  Canadian   men   and wootnen  can support the Canadian Peace  Research Institute by mailing a  cheque or pledge to  P.O. Box  , 2249, Vancouver 3.  province from other parts of  Canada must be denied assistance.  In the year ending March 31,  1961, the Canadian government  channelled some $51 million into unemployment assistance.  Average payment in which the  ^government shared in a specimen month (September 1960)  was $14.89 per person in Newfoundland; $27.87 in Ontario;  $23.15 in Saskatchewan, and  $36.13 in British Columbia.  Assistance rates vary. In general they are. higher in the industrialized central provinces .  and in the west, than on the  east coast. Large cities usually  have higher rates than smaller  ..towns and rural communities.  The number of people getting  assistance varies with the .na  tional employment picture. But  ithe permanently unemployable  total is fairly constant, making  the variation less than might be  expected. Thus, Ontario's total  for July 1959, a high-employment month, was 63,000. By  January 1960 it rose to nearly  80,000. Comparable B.C. fig-,  ures were 35,000 and 41,000.  Federal sharing in the programs does not cover medical  care costs. But' the government  does share in hospital care costs  through the. federal-prtoviniaial  hospital program. Most provinces have schemes to help recipients of assistance meet their  (medical costs.  Detailed information about  programs should be sought  from provincial departments of  welfare.  "It's, hard to beat blocks!"  one father exclaimed as he  wlatched his children having a  wonderful time building a small  Village oh the floor of the recreation room. The play material which a family makes,  if it is well (made and satisfies  a real need, is of special value  to boys and girls. Blocks come  high on the list of do-it-yourself  toys. In building with blocks  children learn patience and persistence, and something cf the  law of gravity. "���'���..  ���-..-rr     ...     .1..- '. ���   ���������'.    '���'.   ...y.    \ 'i  - :* ;,-. l  . 'fi        '*-        .  Boys are especially fond of  blocks, but little sister can  have fun building too. If you  five near a lumber yard, phone  and find out if you can pur-  Chase a quantity of small clean  pieces of scrap Wood. This*is  (often sold v for fireplace kindling. Take Junior with you  wfeen you call for the wc^od.  He will enjoy the glimpses he  sees of the lumber yard.  One small boy who went on  Ithis expedition with his Dad  Jadded .these words to his bedtime prayer that night, "Thank  ���yjou Lord for the nice smell of  wood which has just been cut  up in a lumber yard ��� and  thank you specially for my...  new blocks."  By  Nancy Cleaver'  Copyrighted  slight defect. Their two sons  and their chums had a wonderful time building with real  bricks in a shady cornerof the  back yard. Another source of  ^brick supply is a location where  an old brick house is being  demolished. Often bricks can  be picked up at little or no  expense. A child must be old  enough not to drop a brick on  his foot, because 'this would  crush it.  Parents wdM notice that a  very young child; is content to  build a tower with one block  on top of another, and then  laughs with glee when he  pushes it over. A little older  child will build a house with  windows and doors and put a  fence around it.  #  *  *  *  Sort over the pieoes care-  ifully, and using a saw remove  (ragged edges or sharp points.  Your child can help sandpaper  any rough surfaces to a smooth  finish. You may decide to paint  the. blocks with bright durable  lenamel painlt, although they are  iclean and smell fresh when left  in their natural state.  One way to provide a good  ^supply of blocks the same  shape is to purchase a six fopft  piece .of lumber, two inches by  two inches. Saw this length into two inch cube��. Paint them  two or three bright contrasting  ���colors: Purchase a sturdy low  wooden box at a grocerjy! store,  fit it with castors at the corners  and fasten a rope at the front.  When filled with the two inch  cubes, this makes a durable  pull toy which any child will  appreciate. A six foot rounded  piece of lumber can be sawn  up into dflfiferent lengths for  blocks of a different shape.  '#'*���*  Old fashioned picture blocks  can be made by glueing six  different colored pictures, the  feame size, in turn to tho gix  surface, of a two inch square  block. ��� These provide a great  deal of pleasure to a child old  enough to search for the right  surface on each block to com-* ���  plete the picture.  Wooden, light weight 'boxes  with their covers nailed on of  various sizes form excellent  blocks for outdoor play. One  family vi9ited a brick yard arid  bought at a low price a good  isupply of new bricks which  were   discarded   because cf a  Blocks don't wear out and  serve as playfmaterial for quite  a number of years. When children, grow out of them, they  might be willing to repaint  them and pass them on to a  needy family \\>ho would have  a lc; of fun with them too! ���  _ Nursery school experts have  ���observed that the exact dimensions of blocks are not important, but they should be large  and heavy enough to enable  the child to build things that  will 'no* fall down easily and  to ibulild houses that he can*  actually get inside of if he  wishes. Multiple sizes of blocks  (are useful. It, is important to  have a large quantity of blocks,  and plenty of space for using  them. Blocks as large as 4x4x8,  inches or planks two inches  thick cut into various lengths  are better than small blocks.  '"..'* *. *  "Good playthings will have a  variety of uses. Blocks will be  used by a two-year old to carry  (around, <to load into wagons,  and to build very simple towers and enclosures. A three-jy|ear  bid will combine his building  and cars and will build more  wilth wooden animals, trucks  difficult structures. A if our or  live year old ycihdld will Use  miany blackis to build more  complicated boats, cars garages  land airplanes. He will irrtro-  duce dramatic play and may  pretend the blocks are articles  fin his grocery store, filling stai  tion, or train. ���'.';'.'  12 PROBLEMS ON TV  Twelve problems that concern Canadians, as determined.  jj>y a riational poll, will be subjects of drama and discussion  on Talk Back, a new TV series  which will begin on station  CHAN, Channel 8, at 5 p.m..  Sun., Jan. 28. Each problem  will be presented in.a 14-anin- .  uet filmed drama, featuring top  professional actors. This will be <  followed by a live presentation  from station CHAN. People  from the Channel. 8 viewing  area will discuss and seek to  relate the Christian faith to the  problem. paid by traffic victims fund  The work of a well-known B.C.  f artist will again be featured on  the    covers    of    approximately  ��� 800,000 (British Columbia Telephone  Company  directories  this  year.  Selected for full-color reproduction on the covers of the 1962  phone books is "Mount Robson  snd Emperor Falls," painted by  Vancouver-born artist, Jack L.  McLean, who now lives in Kim-  berley.  The Mount Robson painting  will be the fifth work of a B.C.  artist to be used on the phone  book covers, the first; being a  sternwheeler arriving at Yale,  which was specially painted : for  ooK cover  /   . -  '  the company by E. J. Hughes to  mark the province's. Centennial  in 1958.  The 1959 theme was the work  of Peter Ewart, depicting a cattle drive at Gang Ranch hear  Dog Creek in the Cariboo; and  was followed in 1960 by-- Jack  Hambleton's painting of the Swef  dish motor -;.-.vessel" Wasaborg  loading; grain f iri Vancouver harbor. The 1961 coyer brought Mr.  Hughes second appearance, with  "The  Cowichan River  in July."  Mr. McLean painted 12,972-foot  Mount Robson, highest peak in  the Canadian Rockies, from a  3,000 foot vantage point normally  reached by only the most ardent  hikers and horsemen.  British Columbia's Traffic  Victims Indemnity fund.- paid  more than 70 claims totalling  about $217,500 from its inception on Jurxe 1, 1961 to year-  end. \  TVIF is designed to provide  ifclief for innocent victims in*  volved in traffic accidents with  uninsured drivers where negligence is a factor. Protection is Xi  the same as the new minimum  atito insurance limits ��� $25,-  000 all-inclusive.  K.F. V: Malthouse, a diriec-  ftor of tha fund and B.C. manager of the All Canada Insurance Federation, said streamlined procedures made possible  by changes las y|ear in the Motor Vehicle act had enabled the  fund to investigate and pay  many of the claims within 15  days.  "Intended  primarily  to; pay  Meat inspection  I  aws numerous  Your fuses can help you!  Faulty! use of electrical appliances and wiring accounts  for more than .,tf00 fires an-/  i- Dually, according to the All  Canada Insurance Federation.  Resultant damage is close to  $10,000,000.  Officials   of  the   federation,  ; which represents more than 220  : fire,   automobile    and. casualty  insurance companies, said careless installation and overloading  are two common causes of fire.  Safety    experts   recommend  ithe     following      precautions  against fires in the home.  Only    qualified     expert s  should   be    allowed  to install.  wiring.  When adding a new appliance  to home circuits, make sure  wiring, is heavy enough. Peri-  odici checks by qualified electricians are advised.  Replace cords on lamps and  appliances   when   worn;   they  A DURABLE WOOD  For the builder and home  owner one of the most important attributes of Western Red  Cedar is is durability. In the  Fraser Valley, near Haney,  trees killed by wildfire in 1868  are still standing. Many of  them are still perfectly sound  and contain high quality wood  that is being profitably salvaged.  seldom are worth repairing.  Do    not ��� string wires over  hooks,    under    rugs or where  constant   wear   and   exposure  .may be hazardous.  Laundry or clothing should  never be hung on wires.'  Home-made extensions and  repairs seldom are reliable.     ���  Never use improper fuses or  substitutes.'. Fuses protect you  by cutting-off electricity, when  danger i$ present.  Turn appliances off when  riot in use.       ���     :  Use  only recognized makes.  of   appliances.   Heavier equip*-  - (merit should carryf-a seal of approval such as that -of the Underwriters' Laboratories.  Unless   you "are an  expert,'  don't attempt to repair circuits  or appliances;      y   ..���   s  The B.C. Beef Cattle. Grow-  ers   Association   set���';��� forth ithe  ; (situation   in   British: Columbia  with regard to meat inspection.  Julian Fry,i association secro--���  tary,-   explained^-that;  Canada\  Packers,:^ Pacific-k^Meati / f .ariidt;.  Swift's are under Federal "Government   inspection.  Moreover,  the   B.C. Department of Agriculture   inspects   all slaughterhouses on the mainland and in  Prince George.  Municipal Regulations and  Bylaws in Vancouver, New  "Westminster, North Vancouver,  West - Vancouver, Penticton,  Kelowna, -Salmon Arm, Burriaiv  by and Kamloops, forbid offer-i  ing uninspected-meat for sale  within those, municipalities.  The; B.C.. Meat Inspection  Act proyides for the formation  of Meat inspection areas which  can inclride;; more than one  municipality. Meat inspection  bylaws under the Municipality  a:t can pe-passed by any murii:  oipality. -This would require  anyi.meat offered for sale to be  inspected. Today, approximately 90 percent of British Colum^  bia's fresh meat supply ~ is inspected.yk  FIREWOOD NEEDED  Estimates "place the annual  value f of f firewood -production  in Canada at $45^000,000. .Some  46": i&rGeiiir Of '"��� Eflf' Ganadiari���  householders still depend on  firewood fof heating and cook-,  ing.   .. . '.. fy  House for odd shaped lot  Easily adapted to the odd shaped lot; this is an L shaped  home with ;three bedrooms to-the front, living and dining room  on the rear over-looking the garden or the view. Kitchen is also  on the rear with the basement stairway at the entrance t!o ithe  kitchen, saving traffic through the house. If your lot is riojt wide  enough, leave off the carport, put in a driveway and attach thje  carplort to the rear with a breezeway. Overall area is 1134 Square  .feet. Working drawings are available trom the Building Centre,  116 E. Broadway, Vancouver 10, designed for N.H.A. approval.  For other select stock and custexm. designs, send for our  booklet   Select  Home Designs, enclosing 25c to cover mailing  and handling.  Plan No. 179 (copyright No. 117093)  THE BUILDING CENTRE  (B.C.) LTD.  m.��> ����. 179  ��Jfc  FLOOR    AREA:  1131    SQ. FEET  PLUS   CARPORT  AND     PATIOS  claims r^s-alring frcm drc.th, injury or Isrgescale prc-perty  dama&o, tte,fund i; not designed to take the place oX ordinary  autonu-oiie inmrarica cove:ag2.  ���It pr'e3upp3-3R5 that the injured  victim vJ.ll have collision cover-  Experience thrpaii-ic-ut North  America br.:3 shown +h&i no  legislation can ei'iectivt;i:j| keep  all of the.se drivers off.th'b road,  or all drivers i. eured. Tho  problems of enforcement are  too great, making adequate protection for innocent victims im-  f>ei Ptivfe," he said.        f  "B.C.'s system of safety responsibility is the most advanced cm the continent, but it  could only be pr?cticed in an  crea where there is high public  isupport of safe driving principles and effective law enforcement."  Mr. Maithpure said ..the -sys ���  tern had proven more effective  age on his ear," Mr. Malthouse  Isaid.  He added that many of the  .claims resulted from accidents  caused by criminally-irresponsible drivers who were either  unlieenced,   or   whose   licences  were under suspension.  than yst.y other in keeping to  a minimum the number of un-  i surcd   or unlicensed  drivers,  and in keyping insurance rates  as _0'w'.>3-s possible. '.���'������  The fund provides up! to $25,-  G00 pec-tection f-r innocent victims -fcS' <P-f!C\cirn.ts cpuscd by  ne-gli��.i3nc.?j' on the part of us-  i sured, unlieenced or unauthorized drivers, drivers of  stolen cars or put-of-prcvinca  cars which are uninsxircd, and  hit-and-run drivers. In none of  these oases does insurance us->  ually apply.   ;'  CGast   News,  Feb.   1,   1952.        3  Drivers should reduce the  amount of smoking during  night trips and while motoring  at high altitudes.  SECHELT THEATRE  SHOW3 START AT 8 p.m.  FEBRUARY  FRI. 2 ���,SAT. 3 ��� MON. 5  Rod Steiiger,-Fay Spain  A! Capone  ADULT  asvnam.w��.' w^^aacR_ueBU__Bji  I, mi FLO  HOPKINS LANDING h- Phorie 886-9345  Valentine Special  1 dox. Red Rosesl in $__��� .95 P^us tax    .  a white vase           ^  Order, now* for delivery February 14  ALSO CUT FLOWERS AND POTTED PLANTS  Jean and  BiI5 Lissiman  Bert Wiltshire helps operate the pipe line r"���*rr(iiz  at loco with its mainland distribution system.  Through this pipe passes  - ��� -    . ._���  B.C.'s best bargain  ->  Compared with other commodities i__ cmydUj ose, yoo won't find a better bargain than Esso  gasoline. Average cost per pound of Esso tbrom&ovt B.C, 6_V cents. That's a real bargain...  even common table salt costs more per poood than Esso. And of the 6_V cents paid per pound  for Esso gasoline, two cents is for federal and provincial taxes that help supply such things as  new highways and social services. Banging you this gasoline bargain takes a lot of costly  equipment, and a lot of know-how. fttafcestinqgi like Imperial's product pipe line that goes  under the water of Burrard Inlet and ffaea oter a mountain to link the company's modern B.C.  refinery with new and enlarged muTkrtmgtavnamh It includes Imperial's search for new oil  fields in northern B.C.; drillinjjTOTinoreoa_* Bou��l__^LaJcc; modern marketing facilities.  Since 1951 alone, Imperial has invested ever StOJOOQflOO in B.C. to bring you gasoline at  bargain prices. The price Imperial secencs lor Esso gasoline is, on the average, less today than  it was ten years ago...yet Esso gasoline today is much more powerful than ten years ago.  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED  ...providing low-cost oil energy for British Columbia  @) WBr��itokler'i9 c&teMTOI  ��CHAS.V     '  caftiwriOHT \  P* "'Looks like someone's been a bit carried away.  by my financial appeals!" r    'v  Sharon Keeley installed  Jobics* honored queen  A .capacity., audience witnessed  the "public installation of Miss  Sharon Keeley, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. R. J. Keeley of Wilson  Creek as honored queen of Bethel  28, Independent Order of Job's  Daughters at the Secheit School  auditorium, Saturday evening.  Jan.  27.  Other elected officers installed  were; Patty Smith, senior princess; Marion Brown, junior princess; Lynn Ennis, guide.and Linda  Peterson,  marshall. f  The efficient installing team  included Anne Lang, retiring  honored queen; Janice Preiss,  guide; Mrs. Leanna Whittaker,  marshall; Janice Stewart, chaplain; Mrs. Pat Luoma, recorder;  Roberta Johnson, senior custodian and Sharon Stewart, junior  custodian.  Mrs. Helen Sinclair, Mrs: Hazel Critchell, Mrs. Bessie Shaw  and Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell were  accompanist, reader and soloists  respectively.  The appointed officers installed were: Vicki Lonneberg, chaplain; Susan Taylor, treasurer;  Nancy Leslie, recorder; Ann  Lang, musician; Susan Forbes,  librarian; Phyllis Hauka, first  messenger; Diane Feidler, second messenger; ..Carol . Mylroie,  third messenger; Arlene" Mason,  fourth messenger; Diane Hopkins, fifth messenger; Judy  Brown, senior custodian; Shirley  Feidler, junior custodian; Linda  May, inner guard; Janice Douglas, outer guard;   Roberta Quig-  LIBBY DAM CHECK  Inspection of the reservoir  area of the proposed Lilbby  idam power development was  undertaken in conjunction with  members of the ILS. State and  Federal conservation agencies  and the U.S. Corps of Army Engineers. The inspection was  primarily for the purpose of  fjormulaiting a joint plan of  etudy and to submit recommendations for preservation of  fish and wildlife resources in  the area to be affected by the  flooding, a department of recreation and conservation bulletin reports.  ley, assistant recorder; Thelma  May, lady of the lights; Heather  Garlick, soloist.  The choir for the ensuing term  will consist of Edna Naylor, Carol Holden, Gail Stenner, Arlene  Sharpe, Lynn Stenner and Sandra  Douglas, flag bearer.  Following the impressive installation ceremonies refreshments were served with Miss  Keeley,- theynew'honored'queen,  hostess. Following this a party  at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Gunnar Wigard of Selma Park,  for the girls of Bethel 28 and  their friends, completed the evening.  Among the many guests at the  installation were representatives  from Job's Daughter Bethels from  Campbell River and Powell River.  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  SECHELT  JuvenUe Section  Voyages   of   Dr.   Doolittle   ���  Hugh Lofting.  Pet Book for Boys and Girls r-  Alfred Morgan.  The Borrowers  ������  Mary Norton.  Silver Chief, Dog. of the North  ��� J. S. O'Brien.  Merry   Adventures   of   Robin  Hood ���Howard. Pyle.       ���  500 Hats of Bartholomew Cub-  bins ��� Dr.  Seuss.  Winged Canoes at Nootka ���  Pamela  Stephen.  Champlain of the St. Lawrence  ��� Ronald Syine.  The Map-Maker, David Thompson ��� Kerry Wood.  Space   Cat  ��� Ruthven  Todd.  Mary Poppins ���- P. L. Travers.  Charlotte's Web ��� E. B. White  Little House in the Big Woods  '���.Laura Wilder.  Golden .Book of Astronomy ���  Rose Wyler and G. Ames.  Big Book of Real Fire Engines  ��� George Zaffo.  THE CHILDREN'S CORNER  \ kayak  _              squashy     _  j  C pumpkin J  _ __.       toboggan   j  Many Canadian children don't realize the large  number of ideas that visitors to North America "borrowed" from the Indians and Eskimos. All the objects  in our picture are known to you���but did you know  that none of them was a white man's idea? Perhaps  you can add to the list.  More than 15,000 Indians live in modern Canada.  Do you know how many Eskimos there are?  Baptismal service  A baptismal service ��� was ��� held  Sunday; evening at 7:30 p.m.; in^  St. Bartholomew's / An gli c a hi  church when, Rey. Denis Harris-i  christened ��� ..the .five-month-old  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred  Fletcher who was. given the.  names Judy Caroline. Godparents were Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hall  and 'Mrs. E. Andrew.  Following   the   service   a   tea  was served to 20 relatives and  friends at the home of the parents. Table decorations of yellow  daffodils were centred with a  christening cake decorated by an  aunt, Mrs. Jean Wyngaert.  Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.  G. Cuthbert and Mr. and Mrs.  P. Fletcher. Mrs. A. Wyngaert  is a great-grandmother. Out of  town guests (included Mrs. G.  Cuthbert and Beverley Cuthbert;  Peter Cuthbert, Mrs. Myles, Nor-'  een Myles, Raymond Myles,  Bruce Gosling and H. Buss.  Shipping notices  Notice No. C  1. Mariners are advised' that  the following unwatched lights  have been established in Esper-  :anza and Zeballos Inlets:  ��a) A flashing red light.on Centre Island in position 49 deg. 59'  56" N., 126 "deg. 56'0." W. Characteristic 0.5 seconds light. 5 5  seconds eclipse. Elevation 16 feet  above high water. Chart. 3862.  (b) A group flashing light on  the north shore of Esperanza Inlet opposite Saltery Bay in position 49 deg. 52'52" N., 126 deg  49'29" W. Characteristic 0.5 seconds light, 1.0 seconds eclipse,  0.5 seconds light, 10.0 seconds  eclipse. Elevation 26 feet above  high water. Chart 3662.  (c) A flashing white light in  Zeballos Inlet in position 49 deg.  54*24" N., 126 deg. 47'59" W.  Characteristic 1 second light 11  seconds dark. Elevation 17 feet  above high water Chart 3662.  (d) A flashing white light in  Zeballos Inlet in position 49 deg.  57'34'.' -N.j i26\deg. 50'42?'. W.  Characteristic 1 second light, 11  seconds eclipse. Height 18 feet  above high water. Chart 3666.  All the above lights consist of  square concrete bases supporting white masts with red lantern  on top.' ���  2. Holland Rock Fog Alarm is  reported back in operation.  3. Dryad Point Light LL No.  463 has been changed from one  second dark, 11 leconds flight to  one  second dark,   four  seconds  'light.     ���-��� '���  PLYWOOD STOVE  A kitchen stove of plywood is  a feature of a "house of Tomorrow" built recently in California.  The range houses magnetic coils  which set up eddy currents in  cooking utensils. This does the  actual cooking. The utensils are  suspended two inches above the  surface of the stove by magnetr  ic repulsion, and the wood range  never gets hot.  4       Coast News, Feb.  1,  1962.  hAeek chaplain  u. .Capt. and Mrs., S.i'Dawe, are  in Vancouver to meet one of the  Queen's Chaplains, Rev.' C. J.  Brown, general secretary' of the  Mission to Seamen, and Prebendary of St. Paul's Cathedral in  London.  Prebendary Brown was chaplain at Singapore from 1934 and  Hong Kong, 1934 to 1941. He was  Naval Chaplain of this port and  was interned as a prisoner of war  by the Japanese, y  His visit to Vancouver is part  of a four month tour fronv Britain and will take him to Burma  India and Japan. He will be  speaking .at many churches in  Vancouver and will unveil a new  carved panel at Vancouver Mission to Seanienk f f  attend the Little Helpers annual  attend the ittle Helpers annual  meeting in Christ Church cathedral. She: is secretary of the local group in St. Hilda's" church.  -<���_*>���_. i ���twu.i  r; ./.J. ,1^ k.-r      t?t~ty.-  ont wait till July I  Get your Summer  now!  Quality Printers  Ph. 886-2622 -Gibsons COMING   EVENTS  Feb. _l^_M.0(&?S(wiai,;M6ridaiy;  2 p.m.. Kinsmen -Hall:        ; yv .  n ... ^.i      ��� i '        ii i ," ��� " i     '  hum      in    ,m ���  Feb. 9,: St. Bartholomew's Anglican ;W.Ar tValentine Tea and  Home Cooking.isale, Parish .'.Hall;  2:30 p.m.. Free transportation available from Post Office.  Feb.  10,  Movie, The  Searchers,  featuring John Wayne and Natalie Wood, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  "High School Auditorium.  Feb. 10, Firemen's Annual Car  baret, 8 p.m. Madeira Park Community Hall. Tickets fr6m Firemen or Lloyd's Store.;  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every  Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion  Hall.-  BIRTHS  CRUICE ��� To Ron and Marie  Cruice (nee Gulbranseh), Gibsons, Jan. 29, 1962; a daughter,  -Victoria Eileen,. 7 lbs., 10 oz., at  St. Mary's Hospital.  CARD  OF  THANKS  On behalf of the Wilson Creek  Community Association I would  like to thank the entertainers,  guest speakers, the ladies who  did the superb baking and cooking, the girls that waited tables,  the kitchen help, last but far  from least, everyone who attended the Burns dinner. We thank  you all. Maud Kraft.  IN  MEMORIAM  LINCOLN 7^ In memory of Harry Lincoln, who passed away  Feb.  2, 1961. r  Deep in our hearts a memory; is  kept ,-.-������--  Of one we knew, arid will never  forget. ���..'..'  Mrs. F. Howard  DEATH NOTICE  CLOUGH ��� Passed away Jan.  28, 1962, Charles Durham Clough  of Roberts Creek, B.C., aged 75  years, only son of the late Dr.  Charles Thomas Clough and Mrs.  Clough, Edinburgh Survived by  his loving wife Violet, 1 daughter  Alice, 1 sister, Miss,F. M, Clough  Funeral service Thursday, Feb.  1, at 1:30 p.m. from St. Aidan's  Anglican Church, Roberts Creek,  B.C. Rev. Denis F.Harris officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home di;.  rectors.  MILLIGAN ��� Passed away Jan:.  27,   1962,    Samuel   Milhgan,    of  Marine Drive, Gibsons, B.C., age  . 82 years. Survived by his loving  *wife Elizabeth, 1 son, Gordon; *5-  grandchildren, 4 great-grandchil-  ; dren, 1 brother in Scotland. Funeral   service  Tuesday,  Jan.  30  at 3 p.m. from the Gibsons United Church, Rev. W. M. Cameron officiating. Cremation. In lieu  of flowers donations to the B.C.  Cancer Institute. Harvey Funeral  Home directors.  Semi-waterfront,     level,     Bay  area. Full price $2,650.  70' view lot. in village,  $1,800.  1 acre, view, in Gibsons/ 1 bdr.  home,  easy   terms,   F.P.   $4,750.  Vi  acre. Reed   Road,  cleared,  well,   $1200.  Waterfront   home  in   Gibsons,  good soil,  $8,500,   terms.  PHONE 886-2191  R.  F.  Kennett ��� Notary Public  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  H.   B.    GORDON   &   KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL  ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  GIBSONS - cottages from $4000  Roberts Crk: ��� large lots $50  doWri, $25 mo. $975 full price.  Mortgage money for selected  properties. We have buyers for  1st and 2nd mortgages.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons **���   886-2481  EWART McMYNN  REAL  ESTATE & INSURANCE  BAL BLOCK  Marine Drive, Gibsons  Your lot can be your down.payment on an N.H.A. home. Maximum loans to $14,200 for a three  bedroom home. N.H.A. approved  builder.  All types of insurance except  life.   .  LISTINGS WANTED  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  Deal, with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY    .  & INSURANCE  AGENCIES  T.E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Secheit, B.C.  Beach Lots, 50 x 300, West Sechelt, $3500 fp.  Davis. Bayi..sea. front revenue  2 bedroom, full bsmt home:-Aut.- ���-  oil heat, plus furnished rented  suite. Also furnished beach cottage. Only 15 years old. Priced  to sell. Call J. Anderson 885-9565.  PENDER   HARBOUR  Charles Island, 7 acres, small  cottage, private dock. Good shelter for boats. Asking $19,500.  Courtesy to agents. L. E. Kyle,  "Realtor" 1429^ Marine--^DFive,- -  West Vancouver, WA 2-1123.  FOR RENT k  MISdJPpR/SAlM. XCentihued)  Austin A-40 rad and tank; coal  and wood heater with coil; wood  heater. Bargain price.;. Earl's.  886-9600.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks; 8x8x16 now available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd.,  Roberts Creek.  TD 14A; 2 arches; 33 ft fishing  boat; pick-up truck; miscellaneous equipment. Exceptional buy  $15,000. Phone TU 3-2677.  When it's new or used outboards  you need, call Haddock's at Pender, your Mercury outboard sales  and service dealer. TU 3-2248.  - ��. ���-       ���   ���     '        -������������  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  DRESSED POULTRY ��� for canning or deep freeze: 6 birds @  28c lb,; 12 birds @, 25c lb." Wyngaert Poultry   Farm.   886-9340.  Churchill "celebrated his 87th  birthday dining on oysters. Oysters are good for you too. Eat  them - often. Oyster Bay Oyster .  Co. R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.  Member B.C. Oyster Growers  Assoc.    -  ff'-iCi'-TLX?T'-'t ~  "  BOATS FOR SALE  ~Cba&  News,  Feb.   1,  1962.  PRICE REDUCED  33 ft. old style roomy cruiser,  toilet, sink, oil stove, Universal  engine, $950 cash full price. Den  Harling, Garden Bay, TU 3-2366.  SGOTfS SCRAP BOOK  DIRECTORY  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  By R. J. SCOTT  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  9,ihO.il. cm ny almos^  StfVJQtff UP WOK A. POKD.  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ',���������������' at:  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office  Phone   886-2346  House  Phone  886-2100  WANTED  STOCKWELL & SONS  Ltd.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  ��end loader work. Clean   cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  PENINSULA CLEANERS"  Gleaners  for  the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  Phone 886-2200  KMii&AL. Source.  OF CALCIUM  LIVERYMAN,  H��  v/ASJUAZ/,  A?R__><  ��Ky>w.to .  -���"��� MDf0 Y/EAR.-fifc  PLEAS0RE-LoVlH<;  flA.MBl.tR BEFORE rft  BECAME. OXE OF -fKE.  yytsjTcr -fte 03MPAH  LIVERYMAN,  -OHfc  Wa  KVLfSK  flft_Af-_r^��L_?��rHov_rrsY_. uvBiytftM-  SiMi.iOvr.    - -   Used garden cultivator. 'Phone  886-2632.  Used   furniture,   or   what   have  you? Al's Used  Furniture,  Gib- 4  sons, Ph.  886-9950. yk'" "���'������_  ANNOUNCEMENT  Firewood, free for the cutting :  and taking away. Lot 79, Georgia '  View.  Ladies! Your Sechelt AVON representative is Mrs. W. I. Kirk-  land, Phone 886-7771. k  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  ���' $   Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,   TV Service  ?:       Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325     '  BACKHOE  and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TJRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.   886-9826  DIRECTORY (Continued)  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower: Shop  Phone 886-9543  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches,  Jacks,   Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete   Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  We use  Ultra Sonic  Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHIOS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt   885-2151  ROSS ��� Passed away Jan. 21,  1962, Florence Myrtle Ross of  Sechelt B.C. and Prince Edward  Island. Survived by 2 daughters,  Mrs. (Margaret) T. A. Lamb,  Sechelt, B.C., Mrs. (Mary) V. W.  De Lancey, St. Boniface, Man.;  1 son, Kenneth, 2 sisters, Mrs.  J. W. O'Brien, Sidney Mines, N.  S., Mrs. E. E. Poole, Edmonton,  Alta.; 1 brother George, Prince.  Edward Island. Remains were  forwarded to Prince Edward Isv  land for funeral service and interment by the Harvey Funeral  Home,  Gibsons,  B.C.  HELP WANTED  Grocery   clerk.   Apply   Box   623,  Coast  News.  ATTENTION ROBERTS CREEK  AVON COSMETICS has opening  in this well established Avon territory for- neat, mature woman,  3 to 4 hours. daily. Personal in?  terview at the Peninsula Hotel f  Tuesday evening, Feb. 27 and  Thursday evening, March 1.  Write or phone Mrs. J. Mulligan  Penisula Hotel,  Gibsons.  Man   or   woman  for  part  time  work as janitor for office at Wil-Z.  son Creek, approximately 8 hours  per week. Phone 885-4422.  .FUELS  Fir $12 cord  Alder $10 cord  delivered ���-.  Phone   collect 886-9881  2 bedroom suite; in Headlands.  Phone 886-2132.  Trailer space available, water  and light furnished. Apply Gower Point   Store,  Phone   886-9629.  Cabin for rent, $1,25 per day.  Electric appliances..Mrs. Husby,  Gibsons 886-9650;  Small cozy self-contained suite.  Phone  886-9813.  Partly furnished large 4 room  house, renovated, heavy wiring,  automatic hot water, corner  Beach Ave and Glen, Gibsons.  RE 8-5448 after, 6 p.m.  3 room house at Stone Villa, $35  per month including electricity.  A. Simpkins, Phone 885-2132.  WANTED TO RENT  Furnished cottage or bungalow in  or near Gibsons, $25 to $30 a  month. Box 024,' Coast frews!  2 or 3 bedroom house in Gibsons  area.   Phone  886-2679.  Young couple' with three  school -.  age children require two or three  bedroom .home   fully   furnished.  Please   call  886-2019   Wed.   and'  Thurs. evening, "6-9 p.m. y  PROPERTY FOR SALK  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons 886-9976  KELLY'S ~  GARBAGE COLLECTION  Box 131; Gibsons      k  Ph-lbe 888-2283  ELPHINSTONE   CQfOP^  k  Lucky  Number ;  ~~ HanAfi ^iitt*��inEf"-~  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box 584,  Coast News.  Treel^rto^ro^^    D. J. ROYrP. Eng. B.C.L.S-  ; ing lewer limbs for view Insur-  ed fwork from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  4 BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES '  SEWING MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  DAVID NYSTROM  -Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 or 886-9955 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bettt;2572 Birch St.; Va*  couverf 9kPhone REgent 3-0683.  MRS. O. ROSENLINb  'i'qi 10 _*_*^5  SEWING & ALTERATIONS  South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons  -    Phone 886-9598  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5. Ph. MU 4-3611  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  ��.:. Kitchen  Cabinets  f.    Office and  Store Fixtures  ��    Custom Home Furnishings  |i     Repairs  and  Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  ��������� Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ���- Exterior  Paper Hangingr-     ^  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  ^HEATING & SUPPLIES  ;Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or S86-2442  COAL & WOOD  Alder, $10  Clean handpicked  Fir slabwood, $9  No. 1 Fir Sawdust  Old Growth Fir, $14  Coal,  $32"ton, $17  y3  ton   or.  $2  per  bag.  TOTEM'LOGS  $1 a  box.  PHONE   886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS,  North Rd.  Gibsons  Modern 3 bedroom ho:ne r near  Sechelt., F.P. $13^000. Electric  dryer' and electric stove will'be  bonus-for good down payment.',  Immediate possession. Sechelt  885-2124, .  ���:���.������������.' ..:  MISC. FOR SALE  Large  Gurney oil burner,   practically new.   Phone 886-2509.  Chromed Continental   kit.   Phone  . TU 4-5268 after 5 p.m. .  ���Fishermen, 1 new Flagship marine Ford 6 engine. Save yourself  money on this one. $750 or trade  Phone TU 3-2339 after 6:30 p.m.  Notice, Commercial and sports  fishermen, Perlon and Nylon 6  lbs to 220 lbs. test. Knives 95c to  $5. Also good stock rods, reels'  and tackle.  Earls,   8.6-9600.  -��� y'     i       i"   . ' _ i*        �� 'i .-  Order your mushroom manure  early for spring ^ gardening.  Some available through March  and April. The finest general  purpose, weed-free, all humus  natural fertilizer. Vernon's Mushroom Farm. 888-9813.  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind Smith, Gibsons .886-9316  PERSONAL  Wanted, 3-or 7 congenial people  to form a bridge club. Sex, nationality and religion immaterial.  ��all 886-2159, Chas Hoheisel, for  ���particulars.    ..- -���:���-.,  .' pets-       ~~"     ~~  Very young watchdog-puppies, $5  A. R. Simpkins, 883-2132. Opposite Davis Bay_ School.  2 short hair black female pups, 7  weeks old. Phone 885-2233.     -:~  floristF    ~^^  Wreaths   and   sprays.   LissiLand  Florists. Pttpne 886-i9345, Hopkins  ,La��ding.:':k'k.-  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed, watch and  Jewelry . repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on./ihe premises. tfn  FOUND    ~~      '...���-.  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half  chicken with,' French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone-886-9815  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9871 or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.   886-7721 Res.   886-9956  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  ~       Phone 886-2422.  __*���-: : l__^   REFRIGERATION  - SALES AND SERVICE  A. J; DUFF ZRAL  Phone   885-4468  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL  BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR  APPOINTMENT  -  886-2166  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating., Plumbing  Quick: efficient service  Phone 886-2460  WA1ER   SURVEY   SERVICFS  L.  C. EMERSON  R.R.  1.   Sechelt  885-9510  C & SSALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil  Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  SHILCOMB  LOOKOUT  TOOL RENTAL  Skil saw,   sanders,   paint  spray,  cement mixer, transit, power saw  and trailer.   Phone Archie   Walker,   TU   3-2407.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO  & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H.  B.  Gordon and Kennett  _   -       Limited -���...-���;,   .-.-,  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances   .  Record  Bar  Phone 885-9777  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, ��� Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births, up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.'  Legals -��� i7 "cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash with 'order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  AGRBBMBNT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast Newt in event of  failure to publish an advertise:  ment or in event that errors occur in publishing of an adertise-  m:nt shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the. advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there  shall be no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is  accepted by the newspaper when  copy is not submitted in writing  or verified in writing1.  DIRECTORY (Coniinued)  ��� '"    ���in-      ������__���_____!  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING  MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-960j  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.   .  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  Cement  gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,   $1.50 yd.  Delivered in  Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,     Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 886-2538,  Gibsons  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St.' Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15  a.m.   Holy   Communion  ,   11:15 a.m., Sunday School  Si. Aidaus,  Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  - -3-00 -pi.m���  Evensong  Si. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30  a.m.,   Matins  11 a.m. Sunday School  PORT MELLON  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  St. Mary's,   Pender Harbour  11 a.m. Holy Communion  Welcome   Beach   Hall,   Redroofs  3:15 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m. Ddvine Service  11 a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m��  Wilson Creek  11 ajn. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,   1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 pjn.  1st Sunday of each month  Arglican Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENTTS  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Miost pure Heart of .Mary  Gilbsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Greek   United .Church  TV series, How  Christian Science Heals. KVOS, Channel 12,  ;       BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m.. Sunday School.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service   .  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  G-bsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., United Church  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic  Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,   7:30 p.m.,   Young People  Sat., 7:30, 'Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 ajn., Sunday School  11 ajn., Morning Worship  3 p.m., Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday. 7 p.m.. Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's  Action  Club 57,751 bottles of blood  6        Coast News,  Feb.  1,   1962.  Fred H. Dietrich, president of  Dietrich-Collins Equipment Ltd.,  and. chairman of the British Columbia Red Cross Blood Donor  committee, has been named the  provincial chairman of the 1962  Red Cross Campaign. Mr. Dietrich announces the quota for the  B.C. campaign as $674,569 which  if fully subscribed will enable  fled Cross to maintain its many  humanitarian services 100 percent "during the coming year.  Gibsons branch quota will be  $750.  Foremost   among   Red   Cross  services is the free blood transfusion program. Donated by the  B.C. public in 1961 and distributed to our hospitals, were 57,761  bottles of blood. The cost to Red  Cross for collecting, typing, storing and delivering to the province's   hospitals   averaged   $6.55'  per bottle, or a total of $378,334.  In  countries   where .the patient  pays  for blood transfusions the  cost can be as high as $40 per  bottle.   In   Canada   transfusions  are free to all patients.  Eight Red Cross outpost hospitals provide emergency hospital treatment in remote areas  of the province. An average of  $1,600 worth of emergency clothing, bedding, food and shelter  is distributed to needy families  suffering loss or partial loss of  homes through fires, every  month.  B.C. has 136,000 Junior Red  Cross members who through  their many projects are able to  give substantial support to crippled and handicapped children's  funds. Volunteer women's work  committees turn out thousands  of articles for use at home and  abroad. Last year $15,000 worth  of materials were converted into  $600,000 worth of articles that,  found grateful recipients at home  and in many of the world's disaster-striken  areas.  At home, overseas, ssmong diseased, starving and war-torn nations, Red Cross is the one sure  symbol of relief given without  regard to politics, race, color or  creed.  Dr. D. S. Cooper  announces the opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  For appointment phone  886-0343  Marine Drive,  opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  I  Quiet workers  Representatives  of five major  groups   in   education   form   the  1962 executive  of the B.C. Educational  Research   Council,   one  of   the   quiet - working   groups  which   is  making an   increasing  contribution in this field in B.C.  C.   D.   Ovans,   B.C.   Teachers  Federation,   is   president;   A.  I.  Guttmah,   B.C.   School   Trustees  Association,   vice-president;   and  Professor   Robin  Smith,   College  of Education, UBC, is secretary.  Professor   Hugh   E.   Faquhar,  Victoria   College   and   Dr.   Norman    Ellis,    Vancouver    School  Board,  are directors. Dr.  C. E.  Smith,   College of Education,  is  past  president.  The smoke from three cigarettes in a closed car is a potential cause of traffic accidents.  Four biilibn pieces  AUtfUk,  \  BACKHOE & LOADER  >1f?*k���^_M  7330���BIAS TAPE MAGIC���turn scraps into gay decorations  for towfcls, icloths, -tots' cldJihes, bibs. Easy to do by hand or  machine. (Seven 31/4x5% to 7xl2-inch motilfs; directions.  7248���JUMBO-KNIT JACKET for boys and glirls is super-swift  to knit with large needles, two 'strands of knitting ww-ited. Collar converts to hood. Directions, sizjgs 4-<6, 8-10, .12-14 included.  7287���-JIFFY-CROCHIDT AFGHAN ��� bands of treble crochet  with vertical puff-stitch trim added after. Use 3 shades of a color  or scraps; main contrasting color. Easy  directions.  Send thirty-five cents (coins) for each pat/fe^r (stamps cannot be accepted) to Alicfe Brooks, care of Coalst N^^Needleisraft  Dept., 60 Front St., West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly NAME,  ADDRESS, PATTERN NUMBER.  NEVER^BEFORE VALUE! 200 yes, 200 designs to knit,  crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt in our new 1962 Needlecraft Catalog���ready now! Seef Beautiful Bulkies in a complete  fashion section plus bedspreads, linens, toys, afghans, slipcovers  plus 2 free patterns/Send 25c now!  New "record highs in mail volumes, surpassing last year's almost four billion pieces, and substantially increased postal revenues oyer the $193,593,016 mark  of 1961 were reported by the Hon.  William Hamilton, postmaster  general.  In addition to setting new! performance figures, Mr. Hamilton  noted 1961 had been an important  year in introducing changes and  improvements -in postal services.  _One such change was a system  whereby Canada's postmen would  arrange fa special -service for  people not at home when the letter carrier arrives, with registered mail, C.O.D. items and short-  paid letters at additional cost of  25 cents to the patron.  A gift of $120,000 in free postage to patrons wishing to inform  correspondents of their change of  address was also extended dur-.  ing the year.  A saving, realized through a  decrease in basic; air costs of  mail transportation, was passed  on to the public in the form of  reductions in domestic air parcel  post rates. The reductions averaged approximately 17 percent.  This was the first general revision of air parcel post rates  since their inception more than  eight years ago.  Regulations regarding the handling of shortpaid overseas air  mail were amended to eliminate  delays and avoid double deficiency postage- by the recipient.  Under the new set-up, the post  office advances the necessary  postage, despatches the item by  air and follows up with a special card to collect the, money  from  the  sender.  A new method of distributing  two  cent and five cent postage  stamps packaged in sealed cellulose film bags was also introduced. Valued at $1, the packaged stamps ar e protected  against moisture and heat and  provide maximum protection  from the printing stage to the  point of sale at the postal wicket.  ��� ������ \ ' Z"���������' y ���  In the offing for early 1962, the  postmaster general stated new  tagged postage stamps of the one  to five cent denominations will  go on sale in Winnipeg. Use of  these stamps will provide the  first electronic segregation and  cancelling of letter mail in America in the, Winnipeg post off ic6.  AVOID SKIDS  To avoid sikidding avoid  sudden changes in; acceleration  or deceleration. When stopping  or slowing down on a slippery  surface* "pump" the brakes  rather than jam them on. This  is accomplished by intermitten-  ly pressing the brake pedal  down quickly until the brakes  jusit begin to hold and then  quickly releasing the pedal. Repeated pumping will slow or  stop the car safely and surely  ��iith a, minimum of skidding.  ? GIBSONS  in 11! unit mi  CENTRE  R. WHITING, DC.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  Phone 886-0843  WALT   NYGREN  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  Ph. 886-2350  This week's RECIPE  11! till ) III Ii OLD HOME  Wilkins Construction Co. Home  on  r,.  Your Lot "or  Ours  Mortgages Available -1% - No Bonus  See us for details of house plans and financing  Wilkins Construction Co., Ltd. ��� Ph. 886-9389  ESSO  outboard regular gas aviation 80/87  and diesel fuel  CALL 885-9500  .:������ Wharf west side of Porpoise Bay  Fresh water, docking and telephone facilities available.  Also free car parking on private ground  Just follow West Porpoisle Bay road  and turn right at ihe sign reading  SECHELT AIR SERVICE  FRED SCHROEDER ��� Ph.  Res. 8S5-2143  Codfish Cakes   -  2 cups cooked  cod  Vz  cup chopped onion  2 tablespoons butter  2 cups mashed potatoes  1 egg, slightly beaten  Salt to taste y  Dash pepper .  ���XA cup fine dry bread crumbs  -   Flake cod. Fry onion in butter until tender but riot brown.  Combine mashed -potatoes, onion, and egg. Whip mixture until    light   and fjuffyy Beat fin  cod. Season to taste'. Shape into  patties    about    Vz-mch j. thick.  Coat with bread crumbs. Pan-  fry   in hot ffst,  turning   once,  to brown on both sides. Makes  4 to 6 servings.  Note:  a    tasty   variation   of  Strawberry  red stele  Red stele in strawfberry f.  plants can be serious where ���  winters are mild, as in Nova t  Scotia and British Columbia, :  and the fungus that causes it ���  is difficult to control.  Drs. H. S. Pepin and H. A.  Daubeny of the Canada Department of Agriculture's research  station, Vancouver, say the disease is first noticed in the late  spring and early summer, especially in low-lying, poorly  drained areas. The fungus attacks the tips of roots and  spreads up the central core or  stele, which turns red. The  roots imay be.so badly damaged  that the plants die before fruiting.  Where there is no evidence '  of red stele, it is advisable to  plant on]|yl disease-free stock. If  ,the disease is present, only rei  sistant varieties should be  planted and drainage should be  improved.  Information on resistant varieties may be obtained from local agricultural authorities.  this ^(recipe is to add 1 cup of  eoolted, mashed parsnips to the  ingredients.  Here's your cue to attractive  meals or snacks that take top  honors in flavor, texture,. good  nutrition and downright eating  pleasure.  Pass-on-skiewers*Snack, with  halves of small tomatoes, gherkins, ��� culbies of bread ispread  with. sof tj-cheese, and, cucumber  thanks alternated on skewers  for each serving.  Closed for Holidays  from  January 30 to February 27  NEW   STORE  E & M Grocery and Confectionery  Sechelt, B.C.  announce their opening in the new premises on  Saturday, February 3  -    with a full line of  Groceries and Confectionery  We will be at your services from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.  DROP IN AND GET ACQUAINTED  Cotfijee and Doughnuts will jbe served  Ernie and Minnie Sigouin  "Hard Times Party Dance"  Friday,  February 16  8 ?p. m.  LEGION MEMBERS AND,FRIENDS  The Toe-Tappers with  Phil, Jack, Rod & Bud  Legion Hall - Sechelt  BEAM STILL GOOD  Philadelphia's famed Liberty  Bell is still hanging from the  original wooden beam placed  there generations ago. Recently  ith beam was examined and  found in top-notch condition  dspite its having Supported the  2000-ptaund weight all these  a��|_ars. ���     >  ���   ��� ���      ;  00 B.C. FERRIES  jpWno reservations required  ^ES^Kl Restaurants on Vancouver Island ��� Mainland Ferries offer you  WmWmm^m. superb food and exceptional service to make your trip more enjoyable.  �� There's coffee shop service on all ships and at each terminal.  f Taxi and U-Drive facilities at all terminals.  FASTEST  TO  I  VANCOUVER  VIA HORSESHOE BAY  Lv. Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  Fire Plades  Stone Steps  NHA. VLA  work  6:10 a.m.  6:05 p.m.  8:10 a.m.  7:00 p.m.  v 9:20 a.m.  8:10 p.m.  10:25 a.m.  9:15 p.m.  11:35 ajn.  . 10:25 p.m.  1:30 p.m.  11:30 p.m.  2:40 p.m.  3:45 p.m.   \  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TOLL AUTHORITY  FERRY SYSTEM  l Head Office: 816 Wharf St.. Victoria, B.C.  VANCOUVER��� Horseshoe Bay, WEstmore 3-6411  NANAIMO ��� Brechin Point, SKyline 3-1261  TSAWWASSEN, FAirfax 1-2611  SWARTZ BAY, GRanite 5-1194 iowling  By Bert Garside and Jim Hoult  Chief Bowling Instructors  Double Diamond Advisory  Council  HOW TO MAKE SPARES  . The difference between a good  bowler and a top-notch bowler  hangs on the second shot in the  frame. The top-hotcher; is the  bowler who can consistently pick  up-spares.  It is quite possible to run up  a 280 score in a gamei and never  score a single strike. Naturally  every strike helps. But it's the  bowler who can pick up spares  who usually comes out on top.  Many bowlers tighten up nervously when they see corner pins  or a two-pin chop-offf staring  them in the face. Just remember, when you are rolling  for a spare, use the same delivery you use for the headpin >��� '-.-.  you just switch your point of  aim. ."  A corner pin is the most com-..  3-2  LEAVE  ������������   I �����WaWMM-��M_M_����-----W-lll_i  '  CROSSWORD   ->   ��� >   By A. C. Gordon  n  "<���������'  mon leave, here are the remaining possibilities and the way to  spare them up.  5-3-2 LEAVE  MS  ��  ��**��  '*.**  This, too,- is a common combination. It's called a chop-off.  Aim to hit inside of the 3-pin. If  you aim straight at it, and "pick"  it out, you may have set yourself  up to "blow" the frame.  3-2-2 LEAVE  m  0  This is the second most common leave. Aim to hit on the inside of the headpin. This ensures  you some pinfall even if you miss  your target; and decreases your  chance of blowing by leaving the  counter pin standing.  4  ...-T  IO  *S  l**y  i��*-  iii��.  Ifc  la  |W^  rtw  57  M    -bZ.  .���������  ..."  *    x  .���������  IMI  kJ  H*  5-3-2-2 LEAVE  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs'  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656   .  *  0  J��  W  It is possible to spare this by  hitting on the outside of the head,  pin ��� but .very risky". It is best  to shoot. inside the headpin, so  the ball carries the 3 and 5 pins,  and the flying headpin. carries  the corner 2 pin..  ATTENTION! MEMBERS!!  CANADIAN LEGION 109  CABARET  9 p.m. ��� .  .  SATURDAY, FEB. 10  CANADIAN  LEGION  HALL -Gibsons  This is called a split. If it is  standing on the left side of the  lane, tryffor"...a spare by aiming  on the inside of the: counter pin,  thus cutting the 3-Pin across to  take out the other corner. If the  split is on the right side of the  lane ��� just forget about that  spare. Go for the counter pin first  2-2 LEAVE  Called "Aces-Up," and again  forget about trying to spare. A  spare can come from a lucky  kick-back  from  the back-board.  2-3-3-3 LEAVE  If you've picked the headpin,  disregard the left 3-Pin. Concentrate on hitting the counter ���  and you may take out the 3-Pin  too. It is silly to gamble 12 points  on the chance of scoring an extra three points. For your third  ball, aim to hit the right 3-Pin  heavily, to be sure of it, and  hope the 2-Pin goes also. But remember not to speed up your  ball trying to make these spares  Otherwise you will likely lose  control.  Next: TEACHING YOUR  CHILD TO BOWLC  [��V  *l  >ft-  **.'  Er  551  -  ���  vir  No  35   2+  |W  PT  Coast News,  Feb.  1,   1962.        7  Auxiliary tea  v Tea will be served in St. Hilda's hall Thurs., Feb. 8, when  members of the Sechelt Auxiliary to the Hospital hold their  regular monthly meeting at 2  p.m.  Mable McDermid is still collecting . Nabob coupons for the  coffee urn, so bring them along  together with your favorite reci  pes which will be placed in the  Gift Box along with other articles  donated for   sale.  The new president, Mrs. C.  Connor and members, extend an  invitation to all ladies who are  interested in the work to join the  auxiliary.  h��  ACROSS  1 ��� Type of electricity (abb.)  3 - A splinter  7 -Preposition  9 ��� Disextatlon  12 - A limestone  IS    Interpreter* c_  the stars  17 - Nival vessel  (abb.)    ,  18 - Expunge  19 - Scottish-"on."  20-Bigactor  22 - Hailt  23 - Unemployed  25 ��� Adjusted. _��  to a thema  27 - Musical  symbol.  28 - Plunge  29 ��� Hawaiian  delicacy  10 - Ancient  conqueror,'  M - Mot_er:_f-pe_r!  37 ��� Legal claim  38 - Roman 104  40 ��� Senior member  41 - Musical note  42. Fabric  44 - Letter of credit  (abb.)  45 �� Insurmountable  46 ��� High, in music  47 ��� Italian river  48 ��� Half _ gnat  49 ��� Element  51 - Per  52 -To lie ta  . ambush (Scot.)  53 -Spanishyes  DOWN  1 * Toward  2 ��� Pure  3 -To beget  4 ��� Sidn disease  5 * To free  6 ��� Theater box  7 ��� Pronoun  . 8 ��� Neon (chem.)  10 ��� Attempt  11 ��� Thoroughfare  (abb.)  13 ��� Football  position (abb.)  14 ��� Turkish decree  16 ��� Wash  20 ��� Sound of the  bagpipes  21 ��� Fortress  23 ��� Homer's epfe  poem  24 -City of the  Ruhr  26 ��� Clamor  27 ��� Learn  31 - Unctuously  32 ��� Intended  33 ��� Ceremony  35 ��� Musical instru  ment  36 ��� Speeders  38 ��� Type of rooster  39 -Sign of the zodiM  42-Dines  43 ��� ...'.een, a buff  fabric  46 ��� College degree  50-Eastfedtesfebb.t  BEST QUALITY SHOES  Marine   Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  Thurs., Feb. 1  GIBSONS  SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  .'- -'        ���'''/���_ . 4\. A ���:.'.'  Do tit Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  NEW  HIGH IN  4-H  Canada's project enrolment in  4-H continues to grow and reached a new high in 1961 of 81,967,  an increase of 3,761 over 1960.  A total of 5,454 district clubs  were organized in the ten provinces during the year. The average age was 13.7.  The educational value of the  4-H club movement is widely recognized. The steadily increasing  enrolment In one measure of the  popularity of this form of voluntary training to the-young people of rural Canada.  Printed Pattern  STOCKMEN TO CONFER  3 Ranchmen from all parts of  the province will be attending  the second British Columbia  Stockmen's conference in Kamloops, Monday and Tuesday, Feb.  8 and 9.  PLUMBING  WATER SYSTEMS  INSTALLED; REPAIRED  BUILDING  & REMODELLING  RAY E. NEWMAN  Gibsons _ Ph 886-9678  Cash for Logs  Highest prices for fir and hemlock logs  and pulpwood  STANDING  OR  DELIVERED  TO DUMP  also contract booming  Universal Timber Products  TWIN CREEKS ��� Ph. 886-2539���886-9613  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oi) Heating Deafer  Now-able to finance warm air oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5% interest with  FREE LIFE INSURANCE.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon  to Earls Cove.  We will service all ESSO.units now  installed or any other units.  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime.;��� Toll calls collect  Phone 886-9961  TfielUEA  ��� If.  beyond compare!  v ��� U lock 6 moetht to pboiOQraph-* ���<  /     iwo year* to prwfvGw. \ w' r .   -  i  '  ��� Each roowi c��np4e#��^ dbo��menfed WiH.  i      plan* diagram, terapkjteu r-^  ��� Over 100 idea-pacfcodpages, each  14" x ,11.1'.  '��� A classic work on rec'rooms ~��  nothing like if before.  $3??r   Hilltop Building Supplies  copy  t  ANY DAY NOW, you'll wish  for an action-loving, uncluttered casual like this ��� one you  can wear 'round the clock, season after sea-nn. Yoke detail  adds a novelty touch to shirt-  dress.  Printed Pattern 9431: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 40. Size  16 takes 4*4 yards 35-ir.cfla fabric.  Send FOR'lT CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot b�� accreted)   foivythis   pattern.   Pleased  lirint plainly SIZE. NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St.  West, Toronto,   Olit.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big  iSpring-Sumimer Pattern Catalog  ���over 106 styled frr all sizes,  occasions, Misses, Half-Sizo. Women's Wardrobes. Send 35c!  TO THE  DISABLED  at Sechelt February 3 8        Coast, News, Feb.   1,   1962.  BOWLING  Response to toast brief  , <V* . .W. ��� ��� ��� WAVWW(VWC . A aVlVk WWA <WV  Halfmoon Bay notes  Mrs/M. Meuse was surprised  on her birthday, Jan. 28, when  members of Halfmoon Bay ladies Hospital auxiliary of which  ishe is secretary-treasurer, catme.  bearing gifts and took over the  kitchen to serve tea to the  many guests.  A 'beautifully decorated cake  made btyl Mrs. G. Nygard was  cut ��and passed amid good  wishes for a happy birthday.  .. Her daughter Mrs. C. Williamson , aind. daughter Michelle of  Coquitlam wore, on hand to  ehare in the festivities. Birthday  greetings from her son Lloyd,  in London, England, and many  points iri B.C. and the U.S.A.  were received from relations  and friends.  Present were Mrs. G. Jor-i_  gensen, Mrs. E. Brooks, Mrs. Q.  Burrows, Mrs. G. Rutherford,  Mrs. B. Graves, Mrs. R. Warne,  Mrs. B;. Robinson, Mrs. M.  Greggs, Mrs. I. Hanley, Mrs. M.  Wolfe, Miss G.' Lanham. Unable  to attend .but sending greetings  were Mrs. E. Smith, president  of the auxiliary, Mrs. G. Nygard, Mrs. M. Olsen and Mrs.  P. Welsh.  On Jan. 24 friends and neighbors gathered at the home of-  Mr. and Mrs. W. Grundy, Redroofs, to bid farewell to the  Charles Tinklejyt? who are now  ens-route to Florida to visit Mr.  Tinkleys son and family whom  they have not seen for 15 years.  Mrs. Janet Allen handed them  two small keys tied with gay  ribbons, whi:th she said were  the keys to the hearts of their  many ijriends here, Mrs. Allen  then presented them, with a  handsome travelling case. Supper was served by tihe hostess,  assisted by Mrs. E. Brooks, and  Mrs. J. Allen.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lyons  have  returned home   after  an  extended trip .to Montreal,  Ottawa and Winnipeg. In  Montreal they were welcomed by a  new granddaughter born to Mr.  and Mrs: P. Russell, (Marilynn-  Lyons) (then on  to Ottawa to  see liheir, son,  Flt.-Lt.  Richard  Laird, R.A.F. and  family Mr.  Lyons witnessed the opening of  parliament, then flew  to Win  nipeg to visit Mrs. Lyon's fam  ily and old friends. ���'  Bingo was enjoyed by mem- .  .bers of the Welcome Beach  Cammuriity Association the  night of Jan. 20. There was a  good crowd and lots of fun,  icallers were, Mr. R. Cormack  and Mr. J. Morgan. A sit down  supper  followed.  The Ladies auxiliary of Welcome Beach Community Association' met" at the home of  the- chairman, Mrs. P. White  -and held a sewing bee. New  curtains were" made for the Wel-  'come Beach Hall. A new electric clock. was also purchased  :andinew- pictures hung, making  the hall attractive. The kitchen  has been improved fwiitih new  cafcrinets witfti copper door  knobs and hinges.  Gibsons Kinettes  PENNY SAVING!  USED CLOTHING STORE  Drew Store - Marine Drive  Open February 1 - 1:30 to 4 p.m.  each Thurfeday same time  COFFEE, COOKIES ON SALE  DONATIONS OF USED CLOTHING  GRATEFULLY RECEIVED ��� Ph. 886-2046  now:  Mona-MATIC  Gives You  UNLIMITED COLOR SELECTION  for Interior and Exterior Decoration -  in top quality  MONAMEL PAINTS & ENAMELS  Accurate color in seconds, matching in any type of  finish ��� GLOSS, SATIN, LATEX, ALKYD FLAT or  EXTERIOR PAINT ... .  ONLY MONAMEL offers you this fabulous, fully automatic,  service. Bring a sample of fabric, Wallpaper or paint chip.  See how MONO-MATIC gives you, instantly; the exact color  of your choice in any of these top quality MONAMEL  .finishes.  %  NO SACRIFICE IN QUALITY  0   ANY SIZE, ANY COLOR  0   NO MESSY MIXING  %   PERFECT MATCH EVERY TIME  #   NO WAITING  SEE MONA-MATIC AT  Hilltop Building Supplies Ltd.  Phone 886-7765     ���     Gibsons, B.C.  Mounting popularity of the  Nova 400 series in the -new  Chevy II line" hasi prompted  Chevrolet to >add both two-and  four-door sedans; Colorful interiors carry the ' same swank  styling of earlier., Novas; with  trim'. distinguishing the. sedans  from: the convertible, "sports  coupe and station-wagon. There;  is a choice of four-or six-cylin-;  der engines in all models in the  line. Production of the sedans  is now underway, bringing"  Cheviy II model choices to:  eleven.  Double event  at  ceremony  Sechelt Branch 140 Royal Canadian Legion held a joint installation .of branch and auxiliary officers with John Browning installing branch officers and the new  president C. G. Lucken installing  auxiliary officers in place of Rod  Haig, zone commander who was  unable to attend, f"/.  Branch officers are Mr. Lucken  president; F. Newton, J. Mc-  Williams, iW. Sheridan, E. YS  Ritchie^ Ron Orchard, J. H.Charlton, L. Fraser, E. J. Caldwell, W. J. Mayne, E. Surtees^  W. Coffey, R. V. DeLong, R.Thompson, C. Brookman and W.  Waters.  Auxiliary officers are, Mes-  dames D. Browning, F. Ritchie;  A: A. French, J. Murphy, D. Fraser, G. Ritchie, E. McWilliams,  M. Thompson and N. Hansen..  Poppy fund representative will  be A. Batchelor. C. Brookman  and Gladys fcitchie (were ser-;  geants-at-arms for the auxiliary  installation. A social followed  with Ron Orchard at the piano.  E&M BOWLADROME  /'(By ED CONNOR) ';  Team high three this "week  was tWe Canadian Legion of the  Men's League with 3088 and team  high, single was the Midway of  Gibsons A League with 1199.  League  Scores:  S.C.L.: Team, Gibsons Hardware 2574 (958), R. Whiting 645,  B. Elsen 611.  Gibsons B: Team, Oops 2732  (1030). G. Hopkins 627 (250), F.  Raynor 626 (261), R. Oram 647.  Merchants: Team; Pickups  2751 (972). K. Austin 700. (3G7),  D. Kendall 677 (255, 253)-' E.  Johnson 660 (254);  Gibsons A: Team, : Midway  3008 (1199). A.. Robertson 691  (283), M. Connor 609, G. Connor  250, D. Crosby 657 (271), E. Con-  non 701 (273, 254), O. Shogan 622,  D. Davies 274.  Ladies:. Team,r Legion 2253  (928). L. Panasuk 572, M. Smith  520, G. Nasadyk 518, R. Beacon  558 (253), M. Connor 546, M.  Carmichael 538 (241), M. Holland  599 (237).  Teachers Hi: Team, Lucky  Strikes 2605 (1004). G. Yablonski  742 (261, 247), S. Rise 661 (254),  I. Reed 618 (290), M. Atlee 608.  Commercials: Team, Shell 2976  (1051). T. Connor 624 (274), D.  Matthews 607, J. Drummond 649,  E. Shadwell 603, L. Speck 615.  Port Mellon:  Team, Tumblers  2796, Goofballs 998. V. Boyes 698,  F. Gallier 286, J. Whyte 788 (268,  279), G. Connor 651 (249),  Ball & Chain: Team, Dinamjtes  2607, Pinheads 928. Bronnie Wilson 689 (240), D. Plourde 610, D.  Mason 615, S. Basey.617 (258).  .. Men's: Team, Canadian Legion  3088 (1103); J. Drummond 783  (296, 251), S. Rise 689, J. Harrison 696 (291), Ike Mason 729 (_._&.:��  261), J. Larkman 661 (273), C.  Gibson"622. (254),^R.-Oram 608,  H. Jorgenson 657 <257), T. Connor 639.  On Friday evening last, Wil-  Ison Creek Community Association held its first Burns' Supper at the Community Hall,  Charles Brookman gave tihe Selkirk grace. There was affull  ihouse and two tables were kept  Bor the children,f who wiere  quiet and - obviously,, enjoyed  'their first-.experience fof haggis  and trimmiings, home-made  scones, pancakes and oataakes,  just what they would have had  Hn Scotland.  The number of ladies wearing tartan costumes : or skirts  was noticeable, as wasi also the  number of nien wearing ifcartan  ties, despite Browning's assertion that such a man would,  without, doubt, be-damned everlastingly. One siioKktie-wearer  was nofte.other i^antpur: Andy  Johnston, who &porte<i_ ian'aw  Ithenfiic ClanJohnston tie and  fecarfs- Z IX- -������''-'..   A'4.-' k-k  "When' the supper was.< byer, "  and after the toast to the Queen,  Mr.   iValter   Barr,  of Wilson  Creek, gave"4he address to the  Immortal Memory.kPhis gen'tle-  men    comes    originally    from  Greennock    andy   had    given  thouglht and study to his sub- *  ject.  He illustraitedi the many  faceteyof ^Efurns niind and out-  : Ibok    on    life by Quotations,  mainy   from   the  less familiar  works of the poetyon such diverse    subjects7   as    the   field  mouse, the lasses, the beastie on  the lady's hat   in church, and  politicians: ,.k, '  Coming from where he does,  and speaking with the accent  that Burns was familiar with,  and probably himself used, Mr.  Barr entranced, his listeners,  young and old ^ hy showing  what a wonderful tongue I)prics,'  jScots as for the purpose- of inis-  calling anybody.  Mrs.  Thelma Prittie, of Roberts- Creek,- -sang-A Gordon  -For Me and Keep Right on to  the End of the Road with Mrs.  ,H. Evans as accompanist, and  lalso danced the Highland. Fling,  with Erici Thdmson as piper,  then Mr. A. Adams gave the  toast <to the lasses.; This "was responded to by Mrs. C. Hender--  teon, who rose with a glimlt in  ���: her e'e, and knocked the pins  from under the: proposer by  just quoting the last two lines  ���of Green Grow the Rashes O'  and sitting down, amid loud  applause.  Mr. Archie Campbell, of  Davis Baiyl.. who was chairiman,  was heard to remark before  the supper that this was -the  first time he had ever conducted an event like this and that  he was apprehensive in case he  made a mistake. There were no  mishaps!, and everything was  exactly right, and Mrs. Cairip-  Jbell, and all who had part in  the arrangements, can rest as-j  sured that all present had a  wonderful evening.  Be on the lookout when driving through recently harvested  farmland. Animals are likely to  ���be on the move in search of  new food sources.  <*   Wife Preservers  'N �� by bollfnfl dim fruit rimf. two or  > Aim Hmts wnHl th�� woHr h cImh  MMfi bell oim mem with wgcur od-  otdfohnte*  Zf A  *  Police Court  Three people charged with exceeding the speed limit paid $75  in fines when they appeared before Magistrate Johnston.  Bruce Campbell of Hopkins  Landing was fined $10 for operating a truck without mud flaps  Blair Warren of Gibsons was  fined $25 for operating an unlicensed motor vehicle.  Automobiles are not equipped with the proper ventilation  for chain smoking.  Solution to X-Word on Page 7  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  The Junior set came up with  some good bowling last week,  Greg Menzies in the Pee Wee  League rolling 20.7. Kerry Eldred  in the Junior High. rolled 427 for  two, high game of 242.      ���  League   Scores: ;:'.:     ' "   k  ..Ladies:   Miabel  McDermid'754  (268, 251),  May Walker 259.  Pender: Gordon Freeman 728  (3l5), Ev Klein 677 (293), Bill  Cameron 290.    y .-  Peninsula   Commercial:   Dorothy Smith 707  (283), Dick Clay-f  ton 819   (295, 324),  John Barker  315, Linda Carter 253> Fran Fleming 253, Julie-. Robinson  255.  Sports Club: Jean Eldred 598,  Frank Jorgensen 771 (290), Mike  Moorhouse 725(285), Orv Moscrip  283  Ball & Chain: Bert Sim 690,  Matt Jaegar 681, George Flay  791 (315); Mary Flay 652 (267),  Norma Gaines 678, Marion Cook  268. k  Pee Wees: Greg Menzies 311,  (207), Rita Ono 246 (159).  Junior High: Kerry Eldred 427  (242), Kirsten Jorgensen 280  (192), Judy Chambers 189.  -Ten Pins: Andy Leslie 564  (201), Leo Johnson 207, Mickey  Baba 202, Tom Kennedy 596 (224)  OLDEST MATERIAL  It has been said that lumber is  the oldest building material  known to man and yet is the newest.. Some houses are standing  and in -use on this continent  which were built in the 1600's.  and churches exist in Japan and  Norway built entirely of wood  and over 1,000 years old.  SAVE     $$$$ $$$$    SAVE  $  Still a Few Good  Bargains Left  Slim Jims ��� Coats ��� Dresses ��� Skirts  Blouses ��� Knitwear and all millinery  GREATLY  REDUCED  Good selection of (Women's half-size Dresses  Don't Miss this SALE  H. Bishop  Phone 885-2003  Sechelt, next to Anne's Flower Shop  ** .  -6^  $   Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business   $    $  KEN'S FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  A&wvnq  P/J4GK8HEBIDAN"  EXPERTS OFFER THE. t  SUGSCSTIOHS FOR THE O0T-  DOORSMAN'S CONVSHlENCEt"  Grade "AT' BEEF STEW, Lean .... 590  SIRLOIN STEAK, Grade "A"   ...... 890 LB*  Choice ROUND STEAK, Grade "A" 300 lb  Lean Meaty SPARERIBS       490 lb.  Haleys FROZEN VEAL CUTLEJS   7 ��* $J[  ������������������������rr_��f*���������������������������������������������������  ..._?32'oz.  ���^*^!fc_S  ^^"^^  /IOCHECK SPEED OP VO0R BOAT���  MEASURE A MILE COURSE BV LAND"  MARKS. RUM THE COURSE.NOTING TIME.  HERE'S A HELPFUL CHART :  TIME.j;,< ������    SPEED  80 SECONDS 45 MPH  120   >��� SOMPH  ISO    �� 20MPH  OIL ClOTH COMES IN HANDY.  VOU CAN DIG A SMALL HOLE,  COVER WITH OILCLOTH AND  WASH DISHES IN IT. OR USE  FOR TABLE COVERING,OR AS  . PONCHO TOR YOURSELF  W RAIN OR SNOW.  .<!_,..  Y"  o "��. sim waturej tnttttuan im.  \pYOlfRZ  SLEEPING ON THE  GROUND, REMEMBER>  ITS COLDER AT     x  BOTTOMTHANAT   "���  TOR PUT MORE BU*tiK&T& UNDER Vpifc  LUMBERJACK SYRUP   .....\f 32 oz.   290  New Duncan Hines CAKE MIXES 3 for $��  KING SIZE TIDE   ...... .......  Rbse Brand MARGARINE _:i:  ....^$1.25  Blue Ribbon INSTANT COFFEE $1.29  NEW GIANT 10 ox. SIZE^ "*  Nalleyf* POTATO CHIP$, 9 oz. Reg. 65c ^g^  Nalley's POTATO CH|PS, 6 oz.   2 *>r   4,Q|i  "���    H��g. 39c   :. ^V  SCOTT  TOWELS,   Twin Pak  ........   39^  PRESTO  LOGS,   Carton of Six  ......  890  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellon���Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  iiii  9 P.M.


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