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Coast News Jan 11, 1962

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 JUST FINE FOOD  danny;s  dining room  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  Provincial   Library,  tfifctoria,  B.  C.  SERVING   THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in  Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume  16, Numper 2,  January 11, 1962.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  $������:���< -     Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibson*.   B.C.  A new feature ....  Church   Chuckles   by CARTWRIGHT  Building volume hi  in  C^FfTWRI^^n"  Good citizen  award Monday   ,  The annual meeting of Gibsons'  and area Board of Trade will be  held in the School Hall, Mondays  evening,   Jan.  15,  starting   at  7 *  p.m.  This is a dinner meeting and  wives are invited. There will be  the election of officers and the >'  presentation of the Good Citizen :  award to a candidate selected by !  a board committee which has k  been exploring among citizens I  for a deserving resident of the J  area. s  104 homes mid  many stores  r      Building figures for the area Port Mellon to Earl's Cove for 1961  las collected by B.C. Electric show increased commercial construction  /while home building maintained its 1360 pace. .  j'      Last year 104 new homes were constructed at a cost of $797,050.  |For the previous year it was 105 homes costing $753,150.  i  re   are  construction  1957  1958  1959  1960  1961  $  209,400  935,270  1,108,078  1,771,100  2,157,600  Total  $6,181,448  totals   for the last five years:  Homes  1961:    Commercial  $197,450  Gibsons       $    33,950  14,600  Sechelt              99,600  585,009  Rural           1,227,000  $707,050  Total          $1,360,650  "Looks as though you're it, Quincy. Like io  hew a sermon?"  John Harvey chosen  to be school trustee  , John garvey of Harvey Funeral Home was appointed Gibsons  school board representative to,  fill the vacancy created when  Mrs. Christine Ritchey retired.  As no one sought the school board  seat in December elections, the  department of education on .advice of the school board named  Mr. Harvey.  The  initial  1002  school board  >-�����*'  two hurt  meeting was held Tuesday night,  starting with a dinner at Danny's  Dining Room where the old and  new   school   trustees met.   Mrs.,  Charlotte Jackson, retiring chairman    presented   Mrs.    Ritchey  with a gift on behalf of the'school  board.  Mrs.-  Ritchey   was  Gibsons  first  elected  school board  trustee.    _4rs.    Ritchey    served  _    three   years as~a  trustee,  one  year by government appointment  ''   amftwo years after .election.  ,. ,_,The,... latxpSeda^jS^ooX^ Dis-  , v trict board of trustees named Reg^  ��� Spicer   of   Pender* Harbour   as  chairman.   Members   with   him  are   Mrs.   Jackson,   of    Wilson  Creek;  Mrs.  N. Ball of Roberts  Creek;  Leo Johnson of Sechelt;  John    Harvev.     Gibsons;     Don  Macklam of Port Mellon and Ray  Cumberland,   Sechelt rural.  Trustees joined  in   a   lengthy  discussion  with  G.   W. Graham  of the department of education  in .Victoria and' G/E.~ Johnson,'  district' superintendent of schools  on  various plans to  enable the  board  to  get   the   greatest  use  out of present school accommodation.  The discussion was pre-  rJihiihary; groundwork: in   order  new trustra�� .would" have an idea  :,what4:thel> boairdHfaced^over Ih/e  ^n^,.j;;twpkOrfftlii^  j   Commercial construction last year totalled $1*360,550 wMIe the fig-  lure for the previous year was $1,107,950. In bofli years there was  (some construction work by Canadian Forest Products at Port Mellon.  fFor 1960 this totalled $740,000 and for 1061, $900,000.  I       Subtracting Port Mellon C.FJP.-canstructkm from the commer-  tcial totals for the whole area shows commercial construction outside  >of Port  Mellon  to be increasing.  Subtracting Part MeOon's  1960  $740,000 from. $1,107,950 leaves $-77;OT'cmii-ra  the rest of the area. In 1961 when Port MeKonTs $000,000 is subtracted from $1,360,550 it leaves $460,550 for ��__> iesl of the area concern-  ;ed. This latter figure is well on its way towards doabfing'tbe pre-  Jvious year's construction figure outside of Bnrt Mellon.  j      Major construction in 1961 included Che Shell Service Station in  as white men in this regard was   ^ Seclielt, costing $25,000; the RCMP headquarters in Sechelt costing.  r $35,000, Plaza shopping centre in Gibsons costing $2_SJ00; Shop-Easy  j Sechelt addition, costing $25,000 and sfill under cocatzuctioa, and  j others of lesser amounts.  j The tabulations that follow show cunmaualive increases in the  ? various totals covering the last five yearrT  Band votes  for liquor  At a Sechelt Indian Band meeting on Jan. -4 a plebiscite was  held on the use of liquor by Indians. A 96% vote in favor of Indians having the same privileges  Mr. and' Mrs. Arnold Egner,  of Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  were hospitalized as a result of  injuries received when the oar  in which they were passengers,.  driven by a friend, Mr. Leo OI-  sen of Vancouver, plunged off  the Oyster Bay road on Friday  evening last week.;- -  ���-  Mr. Olsen was apparently making a wide turn round a curve  in the' road when the shoulder,"  softened by recent rains, gave  way, the car somersaulting down  the bank and comiiig to rest on  !it>Mide. AAA'. ;  Mrs.   Egner   and   Mr. <. QlsA��f  ���W(we; able," with great difficultyk   tb extricate  themselves throughk^th^discussionswill be. held on  cast. The Sechelt Indian band  has a population of 133 people  of voting age.  The meeting was attended by  J. C. Letcher, the superintendent  of the Vancouver office of the  Department of Indian Affairs.  The result of the plebiscite will  be forwarded to the department  in  Ottawa.  Clarence Joe, Sechelt delegate  to the Native Brotherhood of Brit-  ish Columbia .and vice-president  of the brotherhood has requested all other bands in the province  to hold 4 like plebi_cite. .  Mr. Joe points out' that drfi^r-/  ing of alcoholic.- beverages by  Canada's-first citizens is secondary, but a denial of a right which  permits white people to purchase  liquor and consume it at home,  but denies the'same privilege to  Indians seems undemocratic * to  his people.*  1957  1958  1959  1960  1981  Total  Homes  .   $  209,400  750,270  816,578  753,150  797,050  $3,326,448  1,017,050  I_3>0,550  Sechelt fire  low  damagi  the shattered fwindscreen: f They  were:;; unable to get Mr. Egner  out, and summoned help from  neighbors, Mr. Norman and Mr.  Gordon Klein, who, together with  Mrs. Gladys Klein finally managed to rescue Mrrf^gner yfrohi-;:,  the  wrecked; vehicle.-   S y   f  Mrs. Egner sustained fractures  of both arms, whilst her husband  received"' injuries f to:- Hisk back..  The driver, Mr. Olsen, was uninjured except for a severe shaking up. ^y  The Egners were taken by Mr.  and  Mrs.   Klein   to   St.  Mary^s  Hospital, where Mr. Egner was.  detained  for   treatment,   whilst-  his  wife,   accompanied by Mrs.-  Gladys Klein, was flown by plahe  to St. Paul's Hospital,   Vancouver.  this problem as the school year  progresses. Next matter for the  board to tackle is its budget:  :':'���.In connection with <the budget:  the board heard . the secretary,"  Mrsy-Anne Burns re&dya letted  from Gibsons village ''council  urging the school; board to keep  this year's budget within the  range of last year's so as. to  avoid further increase in the  school mill rate.     .  During 1961 Sechelt's Volunteer- Fire -Brigade responded -to  13 callsVSix were to; chimney fires  ?andt four to ibrush ; fires burning  Within residential areas. One  hbusefwas a total loss due to the  fire being put '��� of control when  the alarm was turned in. f  ;.in-thatyperiod :theref were 23  calls for .the ambulance and in-,  halator, the total mileage run. being ��617 mties. At'the end of the  ^ear there was only one bill unpaid.  The fire chief and members  wish, everyone a Happy Prosperous  New Year and NO FIRES.  irary* to  review year  Gibsons-Public Library annual meeting,will be held in Kinsmen 'Hall,' Gower Point Road,  Wed., Jan. 17 at 8 p.m. when annual reports will be presented  and the library board will be  chosen-for the year.  The library has progressed  considerably since it was opened and owing to the considerable  growth 'that has taken place in  ;^thb - area further, room, -to house  ��� .may have toy be sought before  the increasing supply of books  too   many  months  go by.".  There is also a growing juven-  . ile department which while supplying  books- also   holds   stoiy  hours Saturday mornings for varr  ied agefgroups.y  At the annual meeting follows,  ing, the business session Mrs. A.  S. Trueman will show slides covering her trip to She British Isles.  Commercial  1958 1.   $105,000  ' 1051  1000  r 1961  Total  The following awe five-year totals far'_tedb*X, Gibsons and un-  *y���.. ���j *i- - - -e~* -^  ���tjoo  Payne to speak  W/-H. Payne,, member of parliament for Coast-Capilano con-  Roberts Creek Hall, Thurs., Jan.  stituency will be the speaker in  11 at 8 p.m.  This meeting has been called^  by the Gibsons Progressive-Conservative, association and it is  expected Mr.'/_ Payne will cover  affairs connected -with the political situation in Ottawa and how  they have affected this area;  Meeting  in fifetalK  Gibsons and Area Volunteer-  Fire Department will hold its annual meeting in the Fire Hall on  Gower. Point Road. Thurs., Jan;  25 aty8r:p.m.fk k-  ;���;:��� At^this. meeting annual reports-  will be presented and the public  is urged to attend and find out  whatvis:going pnf and what the  firemen will be needing as future;  developments unfold. '��� *  Gibsons area has a larger nmw;  ber of homes than it had five-  years ago and possibilities of  fire have increased. The number  XI firemen .available at all times:  has been steady but with a growing community demands for in-  halatorand fire services can become more numerous.   i   1057  1958  1960  zvm  YKL  Total  1957  1951  S���CXIC-t  7450  114200  $ 342450  f    SL3O0  1000  10Mt.;  Total  :A a- Jh  1957  1951  231,4O0  t m?m  $   ��,000  1980  19a  Total  l,t___900  M-2,000  LETTERS    ���  to editor   /  Editor:   In. the  early   part  of  1961, it was-stated verbally that  Utt^fedej^..gaitiHi-me--kbad eo-  - dorsed   an   act,-   that   volunteer  .firemen would receive a tax ex-  ' emption ,of $100 per year.  .Everybody accepted this as be,,,  r ing  veiy  nice.   However  in th^  final analysis is  was found fthis,  only applies to industrial volunteer   fire  departments   .who- receive ; some  remuneration - which'  of course 'does  not include Gib-  Sons Volunteer Fire Department.  Once  again  volunteer firemen  iii  small   communities   such   asy  ours have been left out when it  certainly  would   not  have   hurt:  the   government   to   include   all  volunteer firemen ?who give their  time  and effort, voluntarily.  . ( We of the. Gib^ons^yiF.D. feel  we     are-" being-... discriminated'  against and have written to our-  ..M.P. telling him so. For the in-  'formation of the public . our fire  department does not receive this  tax  exemption.  Ken Crosby, -    Gibsons  V.F.D.  December was cold and moist  BURGLARS AT SECHELT  Burglars broke into Redman'.  Service store, in Sechelt during  Monday night and made'off with  some silver change. Nothing else  was taken according to first  check of stock. Police are. inves  tigating.  MORE CONSTRUCTION  "Activity on the Drew property  fating-Sechelt Highway next to  the Peninsula Cleaners old premr  ises where ground is being prepared for construction work, is  for the eventual building of a  double duplef suite.; Details are  not .yet available as to cost and  type of building.  William Klein, piohlseir of 1^10  Inaugural  service  Sunday, Jan. 14 will mark the  inauguration of the United  Church Women all across Canada. Gibsons United Church women will hold their inaugural  service for this new phase in  church work Sunday, Jan. 14 at  12:30 after a light lunch following the morning service. This is  a challenge to all Christian women to attend this impressive  service.'  Total  Days with  Days with S_  Days with Frast  Highes! T-flQKxatue  Lowest Tempenlnre  Mean Temper-tee  Dec.  61  0.88 in.  20  6  ���19  48  20  36  Normal  9.10 in.  19  6  12  53  24  39  Extremes  9.93 (*57)v  24 ('52)>-  7 ('55)*  *19 ('61)>  57 ('59)r  14 ('55>  . 42 (*58i>  * Denotes new Record.  Here is 1961 weather  (By  PETER  TRAPPITT)  With the passing of William  Klein of Kleindale, Pender, Har-  Harbour, recently at St. Mary's  Hospital, at the age of 79, a nostalgic link with coastal pioneer  days  was  broken.  Bill, as he was familiarly  known to his hundreds of friends,  was born at Bellingham, in 1883,  and came as, a lad with his parents to Newton, B.C. in the early  part of the century, where he  was engaged in logging operations with his father. In 1910, he  met and married Miss Elsie  Schreiber, of Strawberry Hill.  Shortly after his marriage,  young Bill headed up-coast with  his bride, and established himself at the head of Pender Harbour,  then  virgin  territory. La  ter, he was joined by jhis .two  brothers, Charlie and Fred, and  the three brothers purchased 150  acres of timberland, comprising  what is now Kleindale, and established the Klein Brothers Logging company. It was around this  time that the three brothers contributed to Vancouver's civic history, when, from their Pender  Harbour holdings, they ciit and  shipped to Vancouver the logs  forming the original Lumberman's Arch in. Stanley Park.  These were essentially pioneering days. No. roads existed. To  obtain weekly supplies, the brothers rowed in their small skiff  to ��Irvines Landing, some 1%  miles distant down the Harbour,  to meet the old Union steamer  Comox. On their return, these  supplies had to be packed overland by narrow trail from deep  water to their small settlement  over a mile distant.  On his arrival at the Harbour,  Bill had brought with him a sack  of oysters, which he had gathered from the Nikomekl River  flats. These he seeded ��� and forgot. Some time later, he returned to the U.S. with -his wife,  where he remained for some seven-years. On his "return to the  Harbour, he found that the original seeding of oysters had  thriven and multiplied to such an  extent that he at once realized  the potentialities of the area for  oyster growing. He secured an  oyster lease, and obtained three  cases of seed from Japan. It was  Bill Klein's keen foresight and  business acumen which has resulted in the sturdy oyster industry which fluorishes at the  head  of Pender Harbour today.  DELINQUENCY TALK  ���Mr. Harry Robson,' assistant  chief probation officer of the^Ju-  venile and Family Court, Vancouver, will be speaker at the  Sechelt PTA meeting, Thurs.,  Jan. 11. His topic will be juvenile  delinquency.  Any bottles?  Sechelt's Bey Scouts will stage  their midwinter bottle drive on  Sat.,  Jan.  13.  Those households with bottles  in cartons or boxes should have  them ready so that when the  pickup calls for them they can  be  removed  without trouble.  Proceeds from' the bottle drive  will be used for Scout projects  during  the year.  Total TfaiTnfa-l  Total Snowfall  Days vrifk -_ua  Days ~wifh Snow  Days with Frost  Highest Ti  Lowest Ti  Mean Ti  ���77.68 in  26.7 in  159  14  67  91 (July 12)  20 (Dec. 10)  49 49  53.60 in.  21.7 in.  154 -  16  66  ���Denotes new Record.  ���77.68 ('61 >  55.1  ('56)  183   ('53>-  34  ('56)<  90  ('55).  94 KJuI. '58)-  10 (Nov. (55)  52  ('58>  SMALLTALK  By Syms  ' "How  _b you tike  the    "I'm   afraid  it's   going  to  new paint job on the car?"    clash with my new outfit." , Coast News, Jan. 11, 1962.  The Thrill That Comet Once in a Lifetime "/'A*\      ATOBgnaetAssic  Ute Coast Mtuis  \'  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fr_d Cruicje, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday fay Sechelt Peninsula New.  Ltd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail and for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian fWteekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapter Association and  B.C. Weeklyi Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608*1112 W. Pen-  dgr St., Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  No letup in building  Sunshine Coast building figures as prepared by B.C. Electric and  published in this issue should give people in this area quite a lift-  More than two million dollars was spent on new construction  during 1961 with two-thirds of the amount going into commercial and  industrial construction. At that home construction in 1960 and 1961  were -about equal, there being 105. new homes in 1960 and 104 in 1961.  This shows the pace Pf hew home building is being maintained and  it should continue for several more yearsf  A check on commercial and industrial building shows stores,  hotel addition, a shopping centre, work .on the airport at Wilson  Creek, service stations, enlargement of halls, an addition to RCMP  headquarters in the area and a building project at Port Mellon by  Canadian Forest Products.   ,-_  The CFP project for 1961 was valued at $900,000 but that is just  the start of the venture being undertaken at Port Mellon. Total cost  is in the region of-$12,000,000. this should have an effect on the construction figures for 1962, which it is expected will be the largest  amount known for this .area... - ��� 4'X.y  But the salient point to "consider is the amount of home building.  The five year figure Shows more than 3.3 millions of dollars has been  spent on homes and'if one averages each home at $10,000, there is  more than 300 homes in five, years. What,will the next five years  bring.  More homes means more services will be necessary and services,  such as stores, supply houses; artisans, professional men and others  will naturally find their way to this area. ���" .-.'  The Sunshine Coast area is becoming a magnet attracting those  who want to settle here and more business people who want to serve,  those people. Natural growth is hard to. stop.  Help will be needed  The Red Cross in.every Branch cohducting.a March, 1962, campaign in Canada is making a concerted effort to enlist the services  of as many canvassers as,possible for their annual appeal. It is hoped that a larger group than ever before will be knocking on the.doors  of communities holding March campaigns when these go into action.  The Red Cross campaign objective has not been reached in many  years. It is. felt that this situation can be traced to the comparatively  small group who take on the tremendous task of raising funds for  the Red Cross. Many canvassers have had too much to do. If it is  possible to add to their numbers it will give them the encouragement  they so deserve. An appeal is being particularly addressed to the  younger generation of each district to join with the more seasoned  canvassers and carry.on the work they have.been.doing for so many  years. You are urged to add your spirit and enthusiasm to that of  these older volunteers. This is all that is needed to put the campaign  over the top, and you may be assured that your, participation will  be sincerely appreciated by your local Red Cross Branch, If you are  able to serve as a volunteer Red Cross canvasser, please contact the  local Red Cross branch, with present headquarters at the Coast News  office. -���   ..- - .   ���������..- '���������"'���-.  Love spurned!  The libcary at HasUngton, Lancashire, has a problem, and an  unusual one. There is someone, a woman is suspected, who-takes-  out books of romances and obliterates the word love wherever she  finds ife;~ The obsession has increased: to where she-blacks: out entire  sentences, and latterly has been tearing out'whole pages.  It is safe to assume 'the* lady; if it is one,-has-Iostin love and has  become vindictive about it. Perhaps it is better the man in question  did turn her down.   ''"     ' '       Ax'-'"'  Spurned love has asserted itself in many ways but this is one  for the books, if modern jargon can be used. Damage in dollars and  cents amounts to, at last report, close to $200.  Either the party concerned has been a great reader, depending  on books to the point where damage to one represented a means of  satisfaction or the party concerned is doing some other sort of damage in another manner, still seeking satisfaction.  The victim of this mania should be presented with a flock of.  present-day paperbacks.  What a field day he or she could have.  G-r-r-r! There goes another page!  JUJUBES   AND! HUMBUGS  it is reported on the financial  pages that a Canadian company.  that plans to enter the highly  competitive hard candy Industry  will manufacture, among f other,  things, "jujubes arid humbugs"  ��� modern -, enterprise::- with a  pleasant old-fashioned air.  A grandchild, now grown fup.  remembers being introduced  more than forty years ago to thpf  fun of shopping and, giving gifts;  by way of a pound, of humbugs. .-  They were bought fat the drugstore. It also stocked horehound  but it was the humbugs - that  were always, in the 'one-cent' sale.  Her father used to: buy; the first  H  LETTERS  to _   Editor :^;:^fe^-.r^iuiing^^rs..-:  Jackscns ;let1��rrbai the public  Bodies  Meetings y!bill  I  coultL,  rfot help but think of the time'  nat so long past, when a young,  neighbor of mine asked .me to  acciwnpany    him    to a school;  board meeting as lie had neyer^  attended .one   and he, feldTfhe '  would   like   to fitee how tfaey ���  were conducted...     y...;--l.'l ZxAA  It turned out  a perfect ejp-il  ample of what Mrs. Jackson is  talking  about.  First we  were  left slitting in the entrancje hall  foir  three quarters; of an ho-urf  while, the price of building in-  'sunance, wag as we were told,  being discussed.  .Tins   was   at private matter-  however the press was allowedv  to git through, the entire meet-  ting. We were later allow (ed ito  and    were    served doffee  and  ,  cookies,  but   ho business   was .  discussed.  Now   surely   no cne wouH;  bite '..he hand that feeds them,.  so   no . self-dedlence is   needed.  Just give them a 'oily-pop c/r  cof tee Aarlid' cookies 'and   send...  'them off to, play or did I get  ithe message wrong.  C. H. Stewart.  pound   and   she   paid   her   own.  copper (they were bigger in tho se  days and went further)  for tlik  second  and delivered  it to her  grandmother.-  Something more glamorous.  might be expected nowadays, but  not by \an old-fashioned grandmother, almost ninety years older than the grandchild. With hex'  long skirts, .her bonnets, her  round figure (this was long be  fore diets) .and her white starched aprons, she was perfectly  suited to a gift of humbugs.' And  after ninety-five years^br so of  living she had not lost her enthusiasm.' "':.���.- ;; ��� ".'    //  She could even be enthusiastic  when, the child took .her. a gift  -of eggs-fresh laid by. her!own  bantam hens. If grandma secretly preferred the goody brown ���r-  and considerably larger ���~eggs  laid by her son'syprize barred  Plymouth Rocks she didn't say  so.. She had a way of exclaiming  over'; gifts. Only ^much later did  the * grandchild realize that her  odd exclamations dated from Re-.  gency England.  Those humbugs were probably/  not the first peppermint candies  to bridge the.gap between great'  age'and extreme youth. Norythe .  last; f -"^f   Ay.   .''!'' X,.'  Candy makers keep on making  the old favorites, showing their  good; sense. No need to introduce space-age sweeties if an -  old lady who was a child in England before Victoria came to the  throne had the same sweet tooth  as a child ninety years;younger.  Stocks, bonds, salesmanship,  taxes and technology may loom *<  large to the candy manufactur-.  er, but it's reallythe sweet tooth  of young and .old alike that keeps  jujubes ?and fhumbugs flourishing.  generation after generation... "  What is a jujube? A kind of  lozenge, says the dictionary.  the tape recorder, the radio and  the TV, it is more difficult for  the man' who wishes he hadn't  said it to crawl out of his having  said it. .  In the ��� earlier days of campaigning by train and staying  overnight in the county seat,  there was a chance for the friendly reporter,to go to the speaker'  the next morning, when both  were sober, to" learn if the quotation was accurate.  A long, long time ago Sir John  A Macdonald addressed a meeting in St. Thomas, Ont. The reporter forthe local .Conservative  paper went to him the next morning and asked him if his, the reporter's notes were accurate because it didn't sound like Conservative policy. Sir John, according to the annals of the local  family, looked down over J his  glasses at the reporter, and said.  "Young man, if I were you I  would give up, drinking^ Certain-i  ly you don't want to print that,  it's wrong."  Fortunately for both Sir John  and the reporter, the' local Liberal paper had not deigned to  cover the meeting.  WHEN IS A, BUG?  Many ^people-refer to all insects as bugs. This is as bad  as calling caterpillars worms.  Worms are a distinct-group of  animals. Insects comprise an entirely different group/No insect  at: ariykstage of its life 'should:,  properly y be referred kto as a  worm. Similarly, bugs are a dis  tinct group or order of insects,  with characteristics that, make  them different from f all other in.  sects,,Potato.bug andflady bugs  are not bugs, but beetles. Giant  water bugs, squash bugs and bed  bugs are true bugs.   ty  ABOUT MISQUOTATIONS  It may have been easier to bfe  as statesman in former times!  Now, when a political utterance  is committed to the mimeograph.  Modern biiildi?Ngrpanels, preformed of wiped for quick.erec-.  M'-'bn odi .hbttbcij, can be made to  v/oifih as 1W>; ss two to six  p-mr^s������;������''-Ti^r.' ciWc foot, compete wiltii insulation.  Gzn/idla^ ^b^  Ptepdred by the Research ;Staff of  IN CY'CiOP-E-D�� ft   CAN A DI AHA  . Where are Musk-Ox found?  The Musk-Ox is a large, ox-  lik" animal of the Canadian  tundra regions and the Artie  Istards. It -ranges as far north  as Eilesmere Island, west to  Great Slave Lake and east to  (Hudson Bay.  Musk-Oxen remain in essen-  - tially the same, area -throughout the year, despite the severe  Arctic winters. During heavy  Iblizaards they take refuge in  the lee o_ the hills. In more  favorable weather they graze  ���on the uplands where the wind  -ms- swept away the snow and  expoaed the. plants ���i��� dwarf  wiltows, saxifrages, grasses' and  sedges ��� that form the bulk  of their food. When the snow  covering is deep, theyi are obliged to' paw away the crust to  reach the plants.  The wolf is their only serious enemy, apart from parasites and disease, sfnd they can  usually protect themselves  against these predators by  fort-ling a direle with .the cows  and calves on /the inside and  ithe bulls on the periphery. But  rtihis strategy proved disastrous  when mahr and; his riflef invad-  ied the Arctic. Excessive, hunting k has greatly reduced the  herds but legislation has helped to preserve remaining stocks.  The Musk-Ox, with its long  shaggy 'hair, humped shoulders  and. broad, curved Warns fe  quite unlike any other Can-:  adian mammal. It is one of the  largest; -adult 'bulls weighing  f_<6m 500 to 900 pounds. TheV  single l>ca&�� is born in April; or  'Mhyp^and lh^  y/eatber ait thai;, tirne of. year  inak?s infant mbrtaility iiaih.  One doesn't need a garage for those little foreign cars ��� just  the box they came in.  HOWMANY KEEP THEIR SAVINGS IN A BANK ?  Probably all of them /There are lOxnilUon savings deposit accov^  in the chartered banks; by far the mostpopular type. They are used  by aUsortaot people^ wage-eariiers.fbusineasnienihouaewivea, farmers,  students ���who know their money is safe, earns good interest, and is  available whenever needed. And they like the efficiency and courtesy of  the men and -women who serve them /Your nearest branch is the place ,  for your savings���ejtid the one place you can do all your banking.    "^"**  I  4    ' ; .   .-���������' .,     "    ;    ���  :       X-    "j.      ���. ���       - 1  THK CHABTEBBD BANKS SEBVING TOUB COMMUNITY - lOWLING  t   ROLLING THE BACK-UP  BALL  A "back-up" _ball is the opposite" to a "curve" or "hook.''  In fact, it is sometimes called  a "reverse hook" because "it  ���curves from lecft to right across  the 'lane  Unlike the hclok, it is not a  "'natural" ball for most people  to throw. It is a "forced" ball.  'However, fc<r bowllers who  have mastered it, i_he back .up  as +hc> m~~t dependable and effective ball you can roll.  A back-up ball isi thrown by  twisting the wrist clockwiiste, so  the palm  of  .jour hand  rolls  PRINTING  By Bert Garside and Jim  Hoult  Chief BowMng instructors  Double Diamond Advisory  Council  COAST NEWS  PHONE 886-2622  PLUMBING  WATER SYSTEMS  INSTALLED, REPAIRED  BUILDING  & REMODELLING    .,���  '���-*��� RAY E. NEWMAN  Gibsons __ PK. 886-9678;  o u t'w a r d as  you complete  your forward  swing. You  should deliver  Ithe b-M v"1h  the palm poirt-  i n g straight  along the lane  fo~ most of rh.3  swing. The  itv, ist is given  just ait the last  minute before  releasing the  ball.  A good hook  and     a     good  back-up     ball  both     have  about the same  amount of.mixing'    action  when   they hit  ..the   pins.   But  the spin  oh  a  back-up ball is  more completely xinder control than- it ;is  on     a khook.  This is because  when you twist  .(your, -wrist  clockwise, y the  amount .  of  movement     is  . restricted,   you  can rtwist, only The  . bo cfiar   befoio back-up  tihe     ball      is ball  ���automatical-y released.  k-LT'B-yk contrast,   the hook ball  .may .be released art; almost any  point in  the; wrist movement,  so the spin'on'it can vary great-  * ��� ��� -9-*'  ' iy from oney ball to thenext..  In actual fact, the average  ba.k-up ball may carry more  n;>in than (the "average hook. A  ._>-.^.-k\vise t'vVishfto .your .wrist  tlocces you "to release the ball  completelyyfrt>m your fingers.  A poorly delivered hook, how-  -��� ever, may be "pal/med'' instead  of coming, off the fingers. Gom-  '.ng. ,i.i.ff thejDalm of thfe hand,  It gets less spin.  A good back-up ball runs in  a atraigfht line most tof the way  dci.vn the lane, but "breaks" to  Utjs light when it gets about six.  feet -in front, of"the headpin.fit  cliO'VL^d be about three to nine  i.'ii.hiG- off ;'>iir(3 by [ the time it  Loaches the iargGit.  When , rciHihgf the   back-up  ball,  one word (of caution: try  not   to .throw with your arm  swingiig across inf front of your  , body.   This: .gives  too f wide  a  break to the ball,  making   it  Ihiard to contitol. L&t your arm  swing   straight   forward,   and  guve. the spin only ?:with  your  ���wrist. ' . ���.. ;';'' ���  For   the   back-up ball, ypu  line    yourself    up toward, the  'y cigliit  aide yof- the   lane,  using  the ranrie finder darts and dots  on the floor.  If vcu use the "Fr<ont Sight''-  method of rolling - over different darts to. vary your aim,  position ydurself with your  right fioot .'over the first dot to  ���the right oil' centre, where you  start your approach.  Roll the _a_l over the centre  dart to hit the headpin: over  Ihe first dart to the left for ithe  le_fc .corner pin; oiver the first  dart to the right for the right  d:rner pin. Roll between the  ; darts for &he 3 Jpins.  If you find, you-iaire missing f  the left' corner pin on the outside,   as   often  happens,  shift  your aiming point - slightly yso'  ycu roll  thje bail a shade in-..  ���cde. of ithe Jeft dart. '  X  For   the   "Back Sight" me-  %thod of ai-mdngf in which you  ���shift position but always roll  your ball over the centre dart,  once again pcciftion yourself  with your fright foot lover the  ��� (first doit right of centre, where  you start'' your approach. For  Ithe corner pins, you move one"  dot right or le_t, for she right  and left corner pins; move, just  half this -distance wfaen aim-"  dng for the 3-pins.  Next:    How    different lanes  affect your game.  80 at dinner ^  .About 80 people sat down to  , a delicious turkey dinner Fri.,  De;. 22, at Glad Tidings Tabernacle, Gibsons. After the supper a lively service fallowed,  .lied by the young, pecpfe. Each  Sunday school c3ass and teach"  ier took part. Pastor R. F. Norris cTicse'd the evening wiibh n  short message giving -die reason why Christ was born. Each  Sunday school child received  a gift and a bag of candy.  Coast News, Jan.  11,  1962.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  23 camp out in snow  Under supervision of Pastor  R. F. Norris 23 young people  from Glad Tidings Tabernacle,  Gibsons, spent four days ex--  pjerieoicingthiGf .lihrillvcf camping out in the kow and the  clear..frosty/ air.' ������:,.  Each camper came seif-equip-  iped with proper clothing and  Ipquipment, carrying th?ir own  sleepisg bags; fcdoking utensils  and food: They made their own  beds ilrom *he boughs of trees  aind everyone did their own  cooking.        v  One of the highlights of the  trip was a seven mii'e hike near  the snowfklids at the head of  Grey Creek The eager youna  hikers enjoyed ithe walk on tap  ���of'the crisp frozen snow. Three  remained at the camp to watch  out ior the camp robbers, a.  friendly bird commonly called  Whiskey Jack. Many snow-  shoe rabbits -were seen also  bear, deer, micb and raccoon  tracks.  ���At riight under a moon shining 'brightly and camp fire roaring, Bible reading and singing  choruses took place.   .  The young campers crime  home tired but with man,yl happy memories and are looking  forward to their next, trip in  the Easter bolddays.  Br. D.S.Cooper  announces the opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  For ��� appointment phone  S8G��343  Marine Drive,  opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  Ak  jJi>^-  GIBSONS  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROIDROOFS     /  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN    k  Phone 88&-96S6  ^  HADE YOUR IIUI  MJIEff  Printed Pattern  Wilkins Construction Co. Home  .>-. ' '' "on  Your Lot or  Ours  Mortgages Available - 7% -Ho Bonus  See us for details of house plans and financing  r^^ilklitfeTC^nstruction Co:, Xta.~ I<fkASS6z&389~"  Real Car Economy  NSU PRINZ  ><,  Gives up ta 70 miles on 1 gal. of Gas  MCKAYS     231���12th St., New Westminster  District Sales Manager  GIBSONS  T.THOMAS  Phone 886 9572  The Cunningham's  HALFMOON BAY, B.C.'-r-CPli'. S8S-S027  THEN YOU ARE  LIKELY TO BE  terribly intelligentI You  concentrate well, pay  attention to details and  when you write letters .  you  always   include:'  ��� Your correspondent's  full and correct postal  address ��� Your own name  and return address In upper  leftcorner__ANDTHECOR-  RECT POSTAL ZONE NUMBER IF YOU ARE WRITING,  TO QUEBEC, MONTREAL;  OTTAWA.TORONTO, WINNIPEG-  OR VANCOUVER."  Help us to speed your  mail���check the yellow  pages of your Telephone Directory for full  postal information.  ^_..v-  PO-.1-22C  dS  It takes $90,000 per man to bring you B.C.'s gasoline bargain  Earle Pprter is one of 850 Imperial employees who supply B.C. people with  oil products at bargain prices. Take Esso gasoline���motorists throughout  B.C. buy it at an average price^if 6TV cents a pound. Th'atVa real bargain  ...even common table salt:costs more per pound. And of the 61^ cents  paid per pound for gasoline, two cents is Tor federal and provincial taxes  that provide you with such things as social services and nfew^highways.  To bring you, this bargain, sincie 1951 alone Imperial has invested more  thah^80jp(X),^^h��.e. That's more than $90,000 per employeei% and this  doesn't include' wages and other operating expenses Which have increased  year by year. Yet today, on the average, Imperial gets less for the Esso  gasoline it sells in;B.C. than ten years ago...and Esso gasoline today is  much more powerful than ten years ago. ' .  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED...providing low-cost oil energy for British Columbia (tSSo)  -. \  9011; 2-8  Prettiest   in print  'n'  plain!  Everybody   loves "the   quaint,  yyoung charm .ol thds pinafore-  and-dress  look. Very new fa-  tsihion���yery easy sewing. Make  \jsev6ral..- ���;''..'  FxinHed Pattern   9011:^ Chilr  -idrprt's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8.; Size "^  <drriss takes 2% yards 35-indh;  pinafore takes 1% yards.  YOU'RE INVITESD to a Fall-  Winter fashion., spectacular ���  see 100 styles to sew in bur  new Pattern^ Catalog.- No matter what size, you'll find it! 35c  ' Send FOR'JfY CKNTS (40c) in  /coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, AD-  DRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto,  Ont.  For istructural purposes, wood  enjoys the dual advantages of .  light weight and high strength. .  Weight for Weight, wood has a  '/tensile istrengtb   equal  to that  of steel.  ___Sarfr tutor ti ont of a team 'tfsmi^s*rrtm*j^MB Shipping  notices  DEPT.   OF   TRANSPORT  Notice No. 1  1. Mariners are advised that  the dredge ��'W. G. MacKenzie"  will be working in the North Arm  Fraser River between the Mus-  queam Indian Reserve and Iona  Island from January 3rd to 20th.  Mariners are advised to use extreme caution when navigating  in  this vicinity.    .  2. The hydraulic dredge "King  Edward" will. be working in the  vicinity of Siwash Rock, Stanley-  Park. The dredge will be pumping sar.d onto Third Beach near  Siwash Rock. Weather conditions permitting, the dredge will  be iri place January- 2. It is expected the dredge will be working  in this area  approximately  7 or 8 days.  3. Canoe Point LightLL No.  181 has been relit.  4. Split Head Light LL No. 489  is reported not burning and will  be attended, as soon as possible.  5. Surface!firings will be carried out in Area CID74 ��� Sher-  ingham Point area '��� from 1000  PST to 1400 PST January 5 by  RCN units.  6. Shoal Point Bell LL No. 157  .will be out of operation until further notice.  Notice No. 2  1. Mariners   are   advised   thatX-.  Ripple Shoal Buoy LL No. 389.5  has   been   relocated in  position  50  deg.   23'17"  N.,  125  deg.  48'  20" W. Chart 3566.  2. Coriconi Reef Light has been  relit,  3. Cecil Patch Light LL No.  519. and Watson Rock Light LL  No. 516 aire.reported not burning and will be relit as soon as  possible.  .4. Surface and anti-aircraft firings will be carried out by HMCS   .  Saguenay in Area CID10 ��� Strait  of Georgia ��� from 1230 PST. Jan.  . to 1515 PST Jan. 12.  ���Notice No. 3  1. Mariners are~ advised that  Holland Rock Fog Alarm is reported out of operation and will  be repaired as soon as possible.  2. Atrevida Reef Spar Buoy has  been replaced in its charted  position.  3. Firing practices as follows  will be carried out in the Albert  Head and "Mary Hill areas:���  8 Jan. RCMP, Grenade Range,  Albert Head 0800-1600 hrs.  9 Jan. PPCLI Depot, Grenade  Range, Albert Head, 1230-1530 hrs.  11 Jan. PPCLI Depot, Grenade  Range, Albert Head 0800-1130 hrs  11 Jan. PPCLI Depot, 3.5"  Rocket Launcher (Practice  Rounds) Mary Hill 1230-1530 hrs  12 Jan. PPCLI Depot, 3.5"  Rocket Launcher (Practice  Rounds) Mary Hill 1230-1500 hrs.  IOOF Sunshine Coast Lodge  JNo. 76  Meets  High-Croft,  iSelma Park, 2nd and 4th  Friday  each month  4,7  Your car is your  second largest  investment  Protect it with  SHELLUBRICATION  & Safety Checks  SPECIAL  WASH &  WAX JOB  Cat Polish s|ightly extra  $10.50  I  ���^_  Shell Service  Charlie & Terry  Ph.   886-2572  umber to  carry grade  "We have passed the Jan. 1  deadline announced by Major  General H. A. Young, deputy  minister of public works for the  mandatory grade marking of all  construction lumber required by  the D.P.W.," said G. E. BeU,  general manager, of the Canadian  Lumberman's association in a reminder to all lumber suppliers  on public works projects from  coast to coast.  This ruling requires all construction lumber to be stamped  as to species and grade by a licensed grader approved by a licensing authority responsible to  the. Canadian; Lumber Standards  committee explained Mr. Bell.  The Canadian Lumberman's association is one of these author:-  ties.  "Every contractor and individual lumber consumer throughout .the country can take advantage of this program' by insisting on receiving . only grade  marked lumber. The govern,  ment's leadership. in this matter  'will directly benefit the entire  industry," concluded Mr. Bell.  KNcrat  BLOOPER - By Kerr  Coast News, Jan. 11, 1962.  Seattle paper Iands  Hopkins   Landing  is   an  hour   there, there were 13!  I thought  away  by ferry .from Horseshoe rd ^ang U "p right then'  Prepared by the Research Stoff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  Which Queen included a  porpoise tusk with the royal  ' (treasures?  The nude narwhal, a large  porpoise wf the Arctic Ocean,  has a very long, straight, spirally, grooved tuskfi^tuch projects  forward from thje -left" side o_  the. 'upper jaw. The.largest  tusks are about 8 feet. Kong,  with a girth of afbout.9 inches  at the base. ..'���'���  When the tusks first appear-  (ed iri Europe their -true otrigin,  was hot generally-'known and'  they were said to-be ;th(e horns  of the mythical unicorn. In August 1577 Sir Mairtan Frosher's  vseamen    found    a   "uriiicorn's  horn" 5 (feet 10 inches long in  Frobisher   Bay,   Baffin Island.  It was given to Elizabeth I who  put it  among her treasures at  Windsor. Charles I paid a great  tpricjefor 'another.  Do yesses make good bait?  The eairlyj Settlement of Newfoundland and the isolation of  small communites for many  -generations has fostered the development of ddfijerent local  'dialects,"'yjat traces of British  idialects of the very early period remain, common to many  tof them.  Examples are: angishiore, a  weak miserable person; bau-  itam, a ball of wool or yarn;  bavin, a brushwood faggot used  for kindling; dean, a valley;  dToke, a narrow lane; clever,  strong and healthy; nish, tender, delicate or soafe; proud, an  inflamed {finger; rote, roar of  the sea; siche, a small brook;  passes, earthwoittms.  Bay near Vancouver, B.C. You  can't get there any other way  writes Georg N. Myers, sports  editor, Seattle Times.        ���. k  There, on summer, evenings,  after toiling'all day at building  a family home, Peter Sydney  Ohler relaxed in a bit of sport  with his stepfather, Arthur Cor-  riveau, a retired movie projectionist: ���-.,:������ .;'��� r  "He made a three-foot hoop  with a net on it and a four foot  handle," Ohler said. "He?s over  70, but he's still spry. He would  hold up the hoop, and I would  throw a football 'into it.  y"Then we'd move over to a  frame he built with a fish net  behind it and a tire hanging on a  rope. He would swing the tire,  and I'd try to throw the football  through  it." , ���  With skills sharpened by hoop,  tire and fish net, "Pete cantered,  unheralded, from the University  of Washington bench and shocked the Pittsburgh Panthers, with  seven passes that gained 186  yards, two touchdowns and a two  point conversion. v  Nobody can remember a more  sensational debut for a Husky  passeri Five games later, the  acknowledged ������ weakness of the  Husky offense is that if has no  passing attack.  Did success spoil Pete Ohler?  "What success?" asks Ohler,  a powerfully-constructed young  man of 6 feet 2 inches and 197  pounds, with alarmingly wide  blue eyes and a jaw like an anvil.  "Nobody had ever heard of  me. I went out there, loose, and  a couple of nice guys made some  fantastic catches, and we won.  "I fooled Pittsburgh. I didn't  fool myself. y.  "There's so much I've got to  learn about <marterbacking and  passing, I just ��� hope the coaches  don't run out of patience.''  Far from impressed with his  one-game .prowess, Ohler still  has not shaken the awe that  struck him on his arrival here  from Wenatchee Junior College.  "At Wenatchee there were, .  maybe, 1,000 students," Pete  said. "Before that, I went to  Vancouver College. That's really  a little high school run by the  Christian  Brothers.  "When I got here, I said, 'Boy!  Is this a big place' I was afraid  I'd get lost in the halls.  "The coaches called a quarterbacks' meeting and when I got  | CROSSWORD   ���   ���_���    ByA. C.Gordon  -    ACROSS ,   �����  11 ��� Detain  (--6 ��� filtetxlc mat     -      ��'  11 ��� To lower ** ���  12 �� FUO-l .   47 ���  M>ChMfNor0* SO'  pA 81'  IS - Latin "��wr S3-  is * type* <xj��_u_-|  19 ��� HI*h��pot{��bb.)  20-Uv��dtUcc-M'  blrdfMltve  2- - Light talk  34 ��� Pronoun  25 - Decorate tho  Inner man ���'���   '   ���'!������  26 - Evcryona lndM 2 -  ' vi_u_Uy(abb.��� 3 ���  2? ��� Side-stepped'  30-Equl_--hair 4-  33 ��� Meature of '  _rea 6 ���  34 - Greek letter < ,7 -  35 - Hold in port .-I 8-  38 - Metea " . .' ' 9 -  41 - Aerial ttala 10-  An envoy of  state (abb.)  Boy'- nlctoumt  To goeh *  Toaffta  Pronoun '  ttoduce*   .  Theoretical  fore*  S4<T��-Kl*fe��  56  57  i960  Awblaky  /:  AiMWge -.  Obliterated  Instant  DOWN'  <Jet.��ven  AppraUe .  U.S. state ;  (abb.)     ������������f  Flushed wW�� ,  success  Adjust.  Stationed  Boy's nicknam^  Frost  meal course  13  17  j 18  '> 21  33  )'*  29  31  32  ���.**'���  ^'��������S  37  38  ��� '39  .<0  45  46  48  49  52  '55.  .   58'  ��� Greek letter.:  ��� Neon (chem.).  ��� Music note  ��� Livelier  ��� Jualor frog  ��� Tbosesttb*  , front  ��� Go astray  ��� Be lndlspoaedl  ��� Aflame   .  ��� Makeceruta  ��� Cboopes   '  ��� Titters  ��� DimlAlihee  ��� Slipped back*   .  ward  ��� Make melaa*  kch61y  ��� Former Rut*  ���Ian ruler  ��� Argon (chem.)  ��� Periodic Enmity (abb.)  ' Winner by  ���Vesvote  >fNatrlum(chem.)  ��� Public notice  Chesty Walker started talking, and I was;-snowed under by  the terminology. It was -like a  foreign language. ...    -X-  The first day in drills, I got  into a huddle, artd I didn't even  know how to break it. The linemen almost trampled me..-  y  "It didn't take me long to realize how far behind I was ��� how  much I'd missed ���-by not being  here as a freshman and sophomore." .  Ironically, Ohler might have  started his Husky apprenticeship  at least one season earlier.  Out of high school, after one  season at end and three at quarterback, Pete was told .that he  had *a mathematics deficiency.  He enrolled at Weriatchee and  quafterbacked the Knights to a  season without defeat.  "I was getting all A's and B's,  but at the end of the year/ they  told me I still couldn't get into  Washington. Atf.the end, of my  second year, they said I still had  deficiencies...  "Then one day Bert Clark  called me on the telephone and  said I was qualified] I almost  went through:the ceiling."  A confusion over evaluation of  Ohler's transcript from the Canadian high school had been clear- .  ed  up by  an exchange  of correspondence'.  So, Ohler, at 20, had to break  in as a Husky as a junior.  ������'���- Ohler recognizes his own weaknesses.  "I "like to run with the. ball,"  he said. "But I know I'm only  adequate.  "Eventually, I know I'll get- so  I won't worry about whether I'm  calling the right play or not.  "On the campus, kids will stop  me and ask, *Wfiy didn't you call  this play? Why didn't you do  that.?'  k "Even my wife. After I missed  a touchdown -against Oregon "by  about a foot, I know she hated  tosee me come heme." .....  Ohler was married four months  ago to a girl he met in Wenatchee.- -.. ;'���/- ��� .-'���>- '���' ;;;-'-"������ "���  Pete is an English major.  Words come easily to him. He  wants to* 'return-'to Canada'-to  teach and  coach.  In a city still in the thrall of  Bob Schloredt and Bob^ Hivner,  the pressures on a quarterback  are more than -imaginary..  "Sure, I feel the pressure,"  Pete said. "But you have tb take  things a step at a time. You can't  do any better than what you can  'do." ������';'"'".���      "~Z-::X ' ;_���;���. ..  DRIVING HINTS  Watch carefully for pedestrians  who may be dressed (in dark  clothing and unable - to seef^-  cause of scarves- and parkas.  "Make sure that your car's  manifold, muffler and tail-pipe  are in good condition:' Each winter many are suffocated by carbon monoxide which seeps into  tightly  closed cars;  To start on an icy surface,  use second or high gear to maintain traction.?     k x ���  1CHELTTBEME  SHOWS START AT 8 p.m.  JANUARY  Fri. ��� 12k-��� Sat. 13 ���^ Mon. 15  Anthony Quinn, Yoko.T&ni  The Savage Innocents  Technicolor   y  ADULT  tissi-Land FJonsts  HOPKINS LANDING  Ph. 886-9345  Flowers     :  for all  ...   Occasions  Jean & Bill Lissiinan  VLA  NHA  McTAVISH        CUSTOM HOMES  MILLWQRK  CABINETS  ALTERATIONS  DESIGNING  GENERAL  CONTRACTOR  LEON S- WALACH 886^ 210�����216G  GIBSONS  CENTRE  R; WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointntents  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Driv*, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  Phone 886-9843  GIBSONS  mix'x*:  OUR TWICE A YEAR EVENTS STARTS THURS^ JiAN. 11  ��� is'-i'.  BEST BRAND  DRESSES  Beg. to $35  NOW $19-95  %aFF  DRESSES  Reg. lo $1695  NOW $9-95  Drastic Reductions oh Winter Coats & Jackets  % PRICE  WOOL^LIMS  Re?. $1295   "  NOW $7-88  PANTIES   YARD  2S% OFF  WOOL SKIRTS  1-3 OFF  CXWRD SLIMS  Hegy=$3-95'.. :.-  NOW  1-^2 f rioe      x^fnw       Priced to Uo COMING  EVENTS  Jan., 11, 8 p.m:,, Sechelt Activity  Boom, Sechelt PTA. '  "* "��� ���'   ��� '��� '     ���������������-������ T    ���'"        "���  Jan.   12,   Roberts   Creek  Legion  Meeting, 8 p.m., 'Social 9:30 p.m.  Jan. 15, Mon., ,2 p.m., Kinsmen  Ball,  O.A.P.O.~ General meeting.  . * - ���  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and .Jackpot  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in, the  Gibsons Legion Hall.        1A- 4IZ.  1 CARD   OF  THANKS ^  , "We wish to express our sincere  thanks to- the many friends who  gave their kindness, words of  sympathy and beautiful floral 'offerings during the illness and  death*-of. pur beloved son and  brother; Billies Also extend grate-,  ful thanks to ;the Royal Canadian  Legion and Auxiliary Branch1109,  and John Harvey. f  Arnold and Dorothy Rose and  family.,  '��� r'/- A'r'Z'-z     y  "We wish to express four most sincere thanks to the R.C.M.P. who  promptly and diligently searched for our daughter Lynn Rice,  Jan. 3, who was an unfortunate  victim of amnesia. We also wish  to extend otir deepest gratitude  to all the volunteers and neighbors:' who% so willingly aided in  the   search. 1. ,.     ,>.f  Mr. and Mrsk % Don Rice,y;  ���     Larigdal&ik^k      k    X-Zy.A  I wish to express myk-sincere  thanks and appreciation' to my  many - relatives/ friends and  neighbors for their kindness and  sympathy shown during the lbsis  of my dear ��� husband: Also the  many kindnesses shown me while  -in the hospital. A special thanks  to Dr��. Pendleton, Burtnick^and  Masterson, the nurses at"* St..  Mary's Hospital, and Canon 'Alan  Greene. " "'  Mrs. Elsie Klein  DEATH NOTICE A / l-'ll  GRANT ��� Passed away Jan. .7,  1962, Harold David Grant of Dou-  gall Road, Gibsons, B.C. Surviv-,  ed by one daughter, Mrs. G. Fi  (Betty) Robertson, Vancouver; 2  sons,   Richard   David,y Kitimat,  B.C.,   Robert   Thompson,; Blont-  real,; <Ju&.; 1 sister, Miss: Fannie;-  Grant; Gibsons,   B.C.;   2  grand-'  daughters.   Funeral    service  Thurs., Janl  11 at 2 p.m.  from  the Gibsons United Church, Rev.  W.  M.  Cameron  officiating.  Interment Seaview Cemetery- Harvey Funeral Home directors.  HELP WANTED *"  NO LAY-OFF IN '62  .Wanted by Jan:\-i5, neat, courteous man to take over established Fuller Brush business on Sechelt Peninsula. Will pay $400 per  month plus bonus to right man.  Reliable car essential.]For 'interview contact J. Rathbone at  YU 8-9424.  ATTENTION ROBERTS CREEK  AVON COSMETICS,, LEADING  COSMETIC COMPANY HAS -  OPENING IN THIS AREA for  - neat, mature woman, 3 to 4 hours  daily serving AVON customers.  Pleasant, dignified, profitable  work... year-round ihcome plus' -  prizes and Canada Savings Bonds  for security. Write today, Mrs.  J. Mulligan, Westsyde, Kamloops.  Work wanted"     *"     7"  V  " ' "���'      " !���'������* ���    ��'       - ���"���        ���    ���' '-  Putting in new septic tile, plus  repairing old septic tile. Phone  886-2070.  Cook couple also available for  maintenance, caretaking, etc.  Phone 885-9565.  Coast News, Jan. 11, 1962.  REAL ESTATE  Gibsons  ��� family ,home with  full basement on large view lot."  A good buy for only $8,400.  Kay   MacKenzie,  eves.,   886-2180  Roberts  Creek ��� near waterfront, 12 acres and 3 bdrm house  $9,oioo.:     ���������;    k       y  Archie Mainwaring eyes. 886-9887  *_  acre" with'''"creek,  $800.  Waterfront, J_ acrek $4,000. y  R.kF. kennett ��� Notary,Public  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)   ^ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont'd)���'./  PHONE. 886-2191  i  H.   B.  "A Sigfri of Service^'  GORDON  &   KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons, Sechelt  CHARLES^ ENGLISH LTD.  REVENUE��� Triplex-nets  13%., Reduced for quick sale.  $9,500 full" price, $3,500 h^ridies.^  WHY RENT?/rr. "Modern two  bedroom f burigaldw, low down,  payment. .only/.;.$5,90Q ���full  price;  TRADE ��� Your acreage for  sturdy : cruiser,4. lvalue;- $4,500.   .  Mortgage money for ^selected  properties.      -k        -      .  Real   Estate ������.Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  EWART   McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  BAL BLOCK  Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  For rent, No. 21 Marine Drive,  $45.,    y.  One third acre lots, approved  subdivision. $890, terms. Substantial discount for cash.  ���f 2 br. home close to stores and  school, fully furnished. F.P.,  $6,325.  Modern home, completed one  year. Bay area. New, neat and  clean. $10,000.  All types of insurance except  Life.  LISTINGS WANTED      -  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  Deal with confidence with  SECHELTf REALTY  & INSURANCE AGENCIES  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  T.E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  .. ,FOR.RENT.y,-,~.,^kk.'".-' . X/yZ  Cottage for rent. Ph. 886-9661. ���  3 br. home, 5 miles from Gibsons  on Sechelt Highway. $40 a month.  Phone 886-2478.  ^1   TV  and   antenna,   reasonable'  price.   Phone  886-2558. ".' ..:���"  1 Quaker oil range, barrel; and  stand in good condition. $75. Ph.  885-2087.  Washing  machine.   Ph.   886-2611.  Potatoes for sale. Large, good;  grade. Phone 885-2048.  u'1      '   "  i'.r. ���   . i ������^  Power saw, almost hew; Lady's  bike; Indian sweater, for woman  size 36. P.O. Box 431, Sechelt.  POULTRY MANURE now available. .For prices delivered or on  farm, 'contact Wyngaert Poultry  Farm, 886-9340.  Combination Enterprise Rockgas .  range-oil    heater,    $175.    Phone  886-9503.     v k-  Portable TV, like new, $75. H. A.  Hill,  Sechelt, 885-9764. ;v  Standard size concrete Building  Blobks, 8x8x16, now available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange -Rd.,  Roberts Creek.      .- k  Used electric arid gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt. k   L  BOATS FOR SALE?       f  4 boats, at half, their value. 8  to 17 ft., $20 to $75 each. Enquire  Earl's Agencies, 886-9600..     ;"'  18 ft. Sangstercraft fibreglas  convertible, powered. by Volvo  inboard-outboard. Excellent condition, $2900. Phone TU 3-2418:  AUTOS FOR SALE ~~~  1949 Chev, radio arid heater, $140  1949 % ton panel, $135. Phono  886-9500.  1952 Hillman, running condition  $125; 1951 Chev, clean, good motor: arid - tires. Phone 886-9686.  1952 Chev }_ tori panel truck,  good condition. $375. Phone TU  3-2418.  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  ybii? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph.; 886-9950.    :  ANNOUNCEMENT  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT.  TOOL RENTAL  SkU saw,   sanders,  paint  spray,  cement mixer, transit,-power saw  and trailer.1 Phone Archie  Walker,   TU   3:2407k  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING      ,/  ....     ,Phone Sechelt 885r?ft??^;     .  or '���" in   kobeirts'6 Creek;   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  PETERfiCIIRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  - PEDICURIST  f Mrs. F.f E.y(^riipbeli  Selma Park, on  bus  stop '������-.  Phone   885-9778  ...   Evenings by appointment  4i  MRS.fO^ROSENLIND  SEWING & ALTERATIONS  South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons  Phone 886-9598  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hariging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone,886-9652, North Road.  SCQtrS SCRA&. BOOK  ��� P1AWWKH  A. DEADLY  COBRA AMD  CUMA)<ES  HlSSrtOWB/  . NOSE, m-to  -AtE SHAKE.  -MOU4K- Biu:  HlfUHSEEJi  'IHUMB KEEPS  'fHE COBRA'S  sJAWJ OPEN  r^aupc\  By R. X SCOTT 1  ;i COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC '"-.  1 'REFRIGERATION  John Hind Smith, Gibsons 886-9316  - FOUND / . ..-,...'   ,    - -  ,f ���-.  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local "grown   fried  half chicken  with French, fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  I Phone 886-9815  ������������  tfURMCAHE. IKUAU./  PA.RMJJU. <fo <*.*.  WlKC*'IH'ftt. UPPER.  AfMOiPtoUE. /  " " ��� 5�� '' ���.  t-  y��.  ��L_J>HAHt5 M& &/   .  AK EttMAMtt EARS Bs4����Wb F&10  overM 22.5_ar_joi��Me.Art t��,  ruii. <JfcOWK A-f ZS, AMft. S&kOkt$ \\t  PEAK SfkEM4lH Af A-OtH* 35.  I�� MM,_��M_M%_M��i_,-H|��aM*--  DIREC'I-ORY      DIRECTORY (Continued?  SAND Z-. GRAVEL  .CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILQING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-960.;  GIBSONS PLUMBING  . -    Heating,  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2480       >  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  SCOWS    -���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log .-Towing  Phone 885-4425  Forest well  FOR  GLASS  of all  kinds  Phone 886-9871 or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  ��� --���; - ��*?���:>-'..-���-:  3 room house at Storie'Villa, $35  per month including > electricity.  A. Simpkins, Phone 885-2132.  BOARD AND ROOM  Board and Room for 8 men in  Gibsons. Phone 886-2252.  MISC. FOR SALE  LOST  K XXXXX M  XXXXXXXX  xxxxxxxxxxi  ^>  REWARD  Lost on Black Ball Ferry Jan. 3  between Horseshoe Bay and  Langdale, lady's wrist watch.  Phone 885-9568:^ y   ,      y  ��� FLORISTS ; '  Wreaths   and   sprays.   Li^iLariJ_#^f  Florists. Phone 886^9345, Hopkins  "Landing. . "���";' lXy::x  '������ '.'.���"*  ' ���  FUELS   .-',..���. _  .--k; .... _   ;     ..'.  k    Fir,  $12 :Cord ���.;��� , -  Alder $10 Cord  delivered  Phone Collect 886-9881  �����^fco' ^x  XX   xxxxxxxx  xxxxxxxxxxx  XX  XXX  NEEDANPV-  CT0yE_pR-'F^ipfi|?  ���������" '��� -bijt�� bk mrrnA ;  tOW-COST,tire-INS��RED   '  COAL & WOOD    ;;j  Alder, $10   .  Clean handpicked  Fir slabwood,  $9  No. 1 Fir Sawdust  Old Growth Fir, $14  Coal,  $32 ton, $17 % ton  or  $2 pep ba^.  TOTEM LOGS $lf a  hoK.  PHONE   9*6&toLllZ  R. N. HASTINGS, North.Rd.  "������''" Gibsons  WATCH REPAIRS  For    guaranteed  jewelry    repairs,  Jewelers.  Sechelt.  on the premises.  watch    and  see   Chri9's  Work  done  tfn  XXX- xxx xxxx XXXX X xxxx  XXX X   X  X  X  X xxxx  X    XX  'X   X   XXX  _xxx xxxrxxxx  x  x x x  xxxx x   xxxx x,xxx  ���������'. X    xxxx X  XX   X  '   - LOAN  "    fHE'^AHK'O?.'' -  -  k, ffjQVA-SGGkiA     4  DRESSED POULTRY ��� for can-  nirig or deep' freeze. 6 -birds @  28c lb.; 12 birds @, 25c lh; ;Wyn-  gaerj .y^oifltry .Farm.:j 886-9340.  1 Fall, net 6%x60'x60 ply nylon  on 7/16'cotton line-;fand buckshot  lead line, $200.: 1" aRiyers Inlet  sockeye'net;' 5^x60*'x33 ply nylon  ori-yries, $100. Henry Paull; Box  201,  gechelt.  Phone ��885-2106.  Milking bow, Jersey arid Hdlstein  will freshen in July, $165. Phone  886-2043.  Sav6 $50. Complete outfit; v35mm  camera, 2 extra lens, flash unit,  slide projector, 40"- screen. $143  value for $95. Phone 886-2611.  KELLY'S  GARBAGE tOLLiSCTION  Box- 131, Gibsons  Phone 88S-2283  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lueky  Number  Jan. 6 ��� 11830, Blue  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box 584,  Coast News.-  ,       k  Tree falling, topping.-,or remov-|  Ing lower* limbs for yiew  Insur-*  ed   work  from   Port: Mellon   to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  DAVID NYSTROM Z  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. "Phone Gibsons  886-7759 or 886-9955 for free estimates. -  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  WANT AD RATES  V yy:        .Phoirie-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 wprda $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40. . ;"- y  Box numbers 25c extra.  rfTuesiday 5 ,p.m.Jjdeaaiine for  classified" advertisements.  Legals ���- 17 cents per count  line tor first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.    ���-���  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All r' 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.  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at""-  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone  886-2346  House  Phone .886-2100  STOCKWELL & SONS  y-AX" ������-.. L'".vLtd.':  ;' '-.-.-"���""  'Box 66, Sechelt.. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  f end loader work. Clean   cement  * gravel,  fill and road grayel.  x   COAST CONSTRUCTION Co.  14   ASPHALT PAVING  ?'(* 'To? -free estimates ori  DRIVEWAYS,   PATIOS,  ;.-,:: PARKING LOTS  SERVICE STATIONS, etc.  '      PHONE 886*2609, GIBSONS  ; PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  k-'f.-- ^Peninsula  <1. Phone  Phone 886-2200  ' Home and Industrial Wiring  : Electrical Heating  Radios, ; Appliances,  TV Servics  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  k y: GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  k     X--   Phone 886-9325 -  A. E. RITCHEY  TTtACTORWORk  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  CHRIS'   JEWELERS  . Mail Orders ,  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt  885-2151  BACKHOE  and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR*  and ROCK DRn.L  DUMP ��tUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  . Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acyf Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.  886-7721 Res   886-9958  SMITH'S   HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422.  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICFS  L.   C. EMERSON  R.R.  1,   Sechelt  885-9510       .  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  A  RE^IGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A.  J.  DUFF   ZRAL  Phone   885-4468  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL  BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR  APPOINTMENT  - 886-2166  C   & S SALES  For all your heating   ...  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate -. f  Furniture  Phone 885-9713 .-".  "        TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine. Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 888-2191    -,:  II.   B.  Gordon and'Kennett  Limited .  Gibsons Etox  19  "A Sign' of Service"  BILL   SHERIDAN  TV ��� APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES, AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534    .  D. J. ROYTp. En?. B.C.L.S-  LAND STmVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West  Pender St..  Vancouver, 5.       Ph.  MU 3-7477  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  ,, Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs  and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKJN  Beach  \vn.. F.ob^fts Creek  Phone 886-2551  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim   Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-M5S-  J.H.G. JIM DRUMMOND  INSURANCE    AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  are  A generation or'so .ago there  was so much forest in Canada  and so few demands upon it except by the wood-using industries  that the interests of all could be  accommodated with an easy in-,  formality, writes G. Tunstall,  member of the Eastern Rockies  Conservation Board, Ottawa.  There was multiple; use of this  resource, but no one would have  recognized it by such a term, he  comments.  : The situation has now changed  drastically, and the change is  just beginning to gather real momentum. The need for planned  integration of all demands made  upon the forest is becoming increasingly imperative, y ---..-  The welfare of the forest industries ��� a cornerstone of oUr  economy ��� must, of course, be  safeguarded. But the legitimate  demands of a. growing flood Of  recreationists must also be met.  Our rivers must be preserved;  underground wealth must be developed; agriculture must be allowed to spread into presently  forested areas which are genuinely suited for this purpose; and  our fish and wildlife resources  must be enabled to resist the  many pressures that advancing  civilization is placing on them.  WRONG SERVICE  The traditional frame house  has r.n enviable record of king'  service. There are thousands-of  honvis in North America that  afe over 100 years olid. With in-  .jrtallation of central heatisg and  other refineme. jts, many; of  these old homes ar�� stilil providing" all the ameniiUes of  mod.yrn living..  Al/though cellulose is found  in its purest form in cotton, one  acre of growing trees in certain areas, will produce five  " times as. much: cellulose.���: each  year, and year after year, I as  (the same acre planted to cotton.  Chnrch Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  11:15 a.m.. Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11.00 a.m.  Sunday School  7:30 p.m.. Evensong  UNITED ~  .'Gibsons. *  11:00. a.m., Divine Service j  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  ;  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m..  Wilson Creek  11   a.m.  Sunday School   ���  3:30 p.m..   Divine Service  COMMUNITY   CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service, 9:15 a.m.  1st. 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican  Service,  7:30  p.m..  1st Sunday of each month  .  Anglican   Communion   9:30   a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month t  ST- VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt. 9:00 a.ij__  Most Pure Heart of Mary .'!   Gibsons. 10:30 a.m. '  CHRISTIAN     SCIENTISTS  Church Service"?  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.     ���  Roberts   Creek   Unfted  Church  TV   series,   How   Christian   Science Heals,  KVOS.   Channel   12.  Jan. 11:  "I-Shall Not Want."   ?  BETHEL BAPTIST     j  Sechelt  10  a.m   Sunday  School  11:L5 a.m.. Worship Service :  7:30 p.m.. Wed^f Prayer     )'  GfhMHm i  9:45 a.m., ./Sunday'School   :  7:30 p.m.. United Church   j-  GIBSONS !  PENTECOSTAL  11:00 a.m. Devotional       ji  10 a.m..  Sunday'  School    I  7:30 p.m.. Evarirrolistlc ServtOB-  Tues.,  7:30,  Bible Study    r  Fri.. 7:30 .p.m:.  Youni��   People    v  Sat.. 7:30.  Pmy>>T  Glad Tk!in$?�� Tabcrnn (���!<��-  9:45 a.m.....Sunday School '���  11   a.m.  Morning Worship^  3 p.m. Bible  'Porum  7:30  p.m. EvanReHst'f Sfpvim  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,  Bible Class  Friday,  7:30 p.m. Rally  |>at., 7 p.m.. Younpr Men's Actios  Club   ' Coast News, Jani  11, 1962.  T    1��  Vi/f  IK  Annual General Meeting  Gibsons  Progressive Consprvaliif issoiiuhnn  Roberts Greek Legion Hall  8 p.m.   -  January 11  The public i|s cordially invited to hear  :'-��������� W." H. Payne,'M.P., foilGb^t Capilanp.  _____  WHY WAIT  FOR  | DO IT NOW  VWW 4 HOME hMPROVEMEf^LOAN  Home Improvement Loans are available through  your bank under, the National Housing Act for  alterations.and repairs to the exterior or interior  of a home and for a wide variety of other improvements. You may borrow up to $4,000 with up to  ten years to repay. These loans are also available  to the owriers of rental properties.  | DO IT NOW  WITH A FARM IMPROVEMENT LOAN  Farm Improvement Loans, backed by the Dominion Government are available from,your bank-  up to $7,500 at five per cent simple interest and  up to ten years to repay.  These loans cover the purchase of all types of  farm equipment and improvement to the farm  house and farm buildings.  DO IT NOW  WITH A SMALL BUSINESS LOAN  .".������ .&.'���  Enquire about Government-backed  loans for  improvements to small business establishments  through the chartered banks���up to $25,000 and  up to ten years to repay.  For advice and assistance, cal! your,  local National Employment Office-  Issued by authority of Hon. Michael Starr,  Minister of Labour, Canadaf  JIFF Y CROCHET SET     Rftmfimhfir?  557���CAP AND JACKEIT are teach but one piece in this jiffy  crochet set. lit talqesi but 3 ounces of baby yarn and one ounce fotr  contrast. Directions for tap, jachfet, and booties.  633���LIFELIKE (ANIMALS are embroktered in bright colors on  towels,-aprons; katehen curtains; cloths. Quickly done. Tfcansikr  of 6 motifs 7x7 Vz inches; coldar suggestions; directions.  938���PINEAPPLES IN THE ROUND ��� the elegance of a circular clfoth���'create a table jetting that will be remembered Bong  arffter the party. GLo-th, 40 incites in No. 30; 58 in string.  Send THIHTY-JFIVE CENTS in coins, (stamps cannotbe accepted) for each pattern, to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News,  Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Oyer 200 designs in bur new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog ��� biggest ever! Pages, pages,page_ of fashions, borne aGcessories to knit, crochet, sew, weav>e,: embroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hits, cloths, spreads, toys, linens, afghans  phis free patterns. Send 25c. '  ~  This week's RECIPE  Mrs. Genna Phillips of Wilson  Creek has named most of the  youngsters in the mystery picture printed in the Dec. 28 issue.  She is not sure what grade this  is, probably grade 8 or 9 some  nine or ten years* ago.  .Standing,  from   left   to < right:  Mrs. Rankin, Heather McColl,  Karen Stockwell, unknown (might  be Don Rolfe) Cecil Stroshein,  Herb White, Jackie Powers,  Nonie Pratt and the other teacher' could be Mrs. Myers.  Sitting, left to right: Mable  Aune, Doreen Hansen, Marty  Powers, David Lucken, unknown, Teddy Scott, Wilma Luoma, looks like Joy Scott, and  last, Mary Parker.  The  ideal   method of   storage  for most types of sandwiches is!  the  home   freezer.   Keep   these  points in  mind  when, preparing  sandwiches    for    freezing:     All  varieties of bread and plain rolls  freeze  satisfactorily.  Ingredients  which should be avoided in sandwich fillings, because they don't''  freeze well include  egg  whites,  mayonnaise, raw. vegetables and  fruit jellies; fSmall packages are  best for frozen storage. They/ will I  freeze   and thaw more  quickly.  Sandwiches should be thawed  in their original "wrapping. Small  packages f will -thaw in two to:  three hours. Whole loaves of  sandwiches, wrapped together,,  will require four to six-hours for  thawing. Once frozen, and thawed, sandwiches must NOT be re-;  frozen. Some seasonings and condiments lose their, strength during freezing while others become  stronger; Experiment withysmaS*  amounts--rof filling^ to^find- the'  amounts of seasoning which suit  your taste,       x. '-f..i: xxA-  Although;'some, typesXof:^sandwiches would keep well; in the  freezer for several mdnths,'it is  not recommended thaf sandwich-i,  es be stored for longer than one  to two weeks for maximum quality and flavor.  Fisherman's Logs  Heat an 8-ounce package of  fish sticks. Meanwhile split and  toast 5 hot dog rolls. Spread the  rolls generously with sandwich  spread then tuck 2 fish sticks  (they will overlap slightly) into  each roll:-Pass the catsup,and a  bowl of chopped onion to spoon  over the fish.  4 k'Luhch Box "Special k N  Combine the drained, flaked  contents of a 794-ounce can of  salmon with y4 cup each of finely  chopped celery and nut meats,  Moisten with % cup mayonnaise:  Spread on 4. loaf-size sliceskof  buttered cracked wheat -bread,  then top with other slicesk  Tuna Treat  . Combine the drained, flaked  contents of a 7-ounce can of tuna  with 1 tablespoon of chopped capers, y4 cup' of finely chopped  celery, and 1 teaspoon of minced  onion. Moisten with y4 cup mayonnaise and spread between slier  es of buttered rye bread.  WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  Roy Scott Doctor of Optometry  OFFERS A COMPLETE OPTOMETRIC SERVICE  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST AREA  k y in the ���vl.:;--> -,;"���: 'XI :'Z'  BAL BLOCK, Gibsons  Every Thursday  For appointment phorie 886-2166  Why not try an open-face, or  "closed" hamburger deluxe, with  meat patties or small cube steaks  tomato, onion and. pickle slices,  a/slice of plppy cheese and a  dash of mustard sauce. Z -.,  Why   not   heat   reaaV-cooked,  frozen fish sticks and serve them  in bacon  or  Reiner  rolls   with  ;tangy tartar or barbecue saiice.  .Why riot spread the cut sides  of a weiner roll with mustards  butter, insert a cooked weiner,  cover with hot baked^ beans and  barbecue saucekk    '<kX  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  HASSWN STt>KE  Complete stock of   :  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports ���  Hardware��� Dry Goods  RAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine,  \        -    Ph. TU a-2415 '^xA  Thurs., Jan. 11  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - S p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  OtiriiAMi&MfcsiG6me$10  '&&bfir_ii^^  ."���:. _        j-   ' _, y\J^:4;-~yy^^X-'-,'~;yt^*^^*i **?������.'$**'?''������- "' -   '.        _-.-_.. ,.-'..,  TO SEEK OIL  Ralph D..Baker, Prtesadent of  Standard Oil Company of'Brit;'  ish. Oclumbia Limited, announces . that the company  woiiid again engage in the  search for oil dn, western. Canada. A new department in the  company *wil_ carry out exploration activiiibies in northern  British Columbia, the Yukon  and the North West Territories.  B.C. FERRIES  No reservations required on any service. Coffee shop and coffee Jbar  service on all B.C. Ferries and at each terminal. Taxi and U-Drive  facilities at all terminals.     k- ���������--.-  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  SKYTAXI  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  sechelt 885-4412  PENDER      TU   Q-O/iQI  HARBOUR O ZiQOl  VANCOUVER CR 8-5141  . . for BEST SERVICE  FASTEST  VIA HORSESHOE BAY  Lv. Langdale    .. Lv. Horseshoe Bay  v'i|  6:10 ajn.....  6:05 p.m.  8:10. am.  7:00 p.m.  9:20 a.m:  8;1�� pin.  10:25 a^m.  9:15 p.m.  11:35 ajen. \  ���._d:25;p.m:.k  j   l:30;p.m.  11:30 p.m;  2:40 p.m.  ��� ��� ,  3:45 p.m.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TOLL AUTHORITY  FERRY SYSTEM  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-.      r  Wood  R. N. HASTINGS  Phone 886-9902 -.-    M*_������.��T. -  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  .wALT;;;iiyGMSt7r^-'::^-'��^-2$fi!o;  Your water problems  are our business - ^  We are agents for . . . ....  flydropiire Water Merilizipg Units  A. fully tested and jhexpensivfc method of purifying  water for communities, logging and mining camps;  farms and homes���- anywhere pure safe water is  needed.^ y;.-k;~k k ���-.���:'...���       ' k\y.-  Ph. 885-^510.-- Sechelt  kf; Phone YU 8-3443   x .y x   ������; >���'"   ," ; ���'  WE'LL TELL YOU  ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES  OF  OIL HEATING  PLAN No. 1386 (copyright  No] li70S��3)  AGELESS IN STL YE APPEAL  AND PLANNING  CONVENIENCE  Styled in stucco and siding,  here is a contemporary design  that srtikjes a happy medium  (between .- stark simplicity and'  'luxury. It is designed for the  lot (hat slops to the back., and  where the view is to the back..  Hence the living dining at the  rear of the housse. i  Master bedroipim sho'ws' an  unusual arrangement of closet  (Space ��� one. for mbthjer, and  one for father r^-f and .> its own ���������  lavatory for-fccwivenience, back  to back with .the main bath-.  . room for economical! ihatalla-:  tic-n. ' Zi  Tnere is a icantilevered deck  off    the    living dining room,  which .   allows ;: the family to  take advantage of the viewi'Un-  usaal    location    otf   fireplace ���  ^separates the dining areaf from  the living room. Kitchen '3s wall  designed for; coiriyenience, making use of the new conception  /in kitchen sinks, Icbrher install  laiion,   so ��� that the housewife  has Idll view, of what goes: on  ���at the front, of the house too.  House contains  1386 square  feet, frontage  of the housie is  45    6   without    Jthe     carport  Working, drawings ���: for NHA  approval���- can  be  obtained  from the Building Centre, 1J6  :E."~ Broadway,   Vancouver   10. ���  V/rite for our frbe booklet of;  'floor plans, "Select Home Ite-  .1 :ig.is,"- einclqsing,25c to coyer.  ���co-t of mailing.'       y    ^  A tract of good forest Jand  ���'wlil produce more sugar^ per  year iihaxi ac similar area given  over to "sugary beets. Wood sugar,yhoweyer,: is hot sWeet and  is 'used mainly for -cattle, hog  iard poultry feed.  ForaWoMerful  WorldpfWari^  CALL  engineered  specifically  for* your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  YOUR ^550; HEATING        *  insurance     . xs  EQUI��IEHT0E*LER #   _p to 6 yea*.  to pay  i&% Down -r Balance at 5%% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR  THEBISSt  f    DUKES &BRADSHAW Ltd.  SEE  OR       1473 Peroberton Ave., North Van. ��� YJU B-S44T  PHONE       DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 888-9663  TED   KURLUK,Sechelt  ���  885-4455  APPLICATION  FOR A WATER  '    LICENCE,-,.,.  WATER ACT  ������4- (Section -8)-  1, f William Joseph Turkington  of 2759 West 24th Avenue,' Van-.  couver 8, B.C. hereby apply to  ,the Comptroller of Water Rights  .ipr a licence .to divert; and use  water out of Malcolm Creek  which flows Southerly and discharges into Straits of Georgia  and give notice of my application  to all persons affected.  The point'of diversion will he  located at 1000 ft. north of Roberts Creek Road.  The  quantity of water  to  be.  diverted is 500 gallons a day.  The purpose for which the water will be used is domestic.  The land on which the'water  will be used is -Lot 3. HUc 5. of  Lot 1S18, Go." 1. New Westminster Land District. Plan 6046.  A copy of this application wa_  "ffl$?ted a,t the proposed point of  diversion .and on the land win* re  the water is to be used on the  JStfckday of���November; 1J><51 and  t#a copies "were filed in the of-  . fifee of the   Water Recorder  at  iVancouver, B.C.  ' Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within  thirty days of the first date of  publication of the application.  W. J. Turkington, applicant.  The first date of publication is  January 11, 1962.  For parents only  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  -      ICE AND SNOW MAGIC  '���Come'quick mother! See the  sunshine on the trees all covered with, ice Theiyi shine like  magic!"  V.'inter magic 'may be very  hard on trees but the beauty of  th�� glistening branches is a  sight to remember. In our  ' hemes we are very dependent,  upon el ectrkd-ty. Stoves," refrigerators, telephones are among  our most used pieces of equipment, and sjevere ice storms  may disrupt these services. But  to a little child ice and snow  are things of wonder.  The patterns: Jack Frost  makes upon the windows on  cold days delights him. They  (never show identical designs  Sometimes a child will waait-  to melt .-little- patches of the  pan? with the heat of his finger  ...'���tips Beautiful "ice flowfers'  are sometimes seen in the new  clear icte befoije tit bacdmes  .opaque or dovered with *now.  It   a   child is interested in  snew crystals, do have.a board  (preferably   velvet)   ready   to  icatcli flakes on its surface dur^  injf the next .show fall   Many  of the flakes travel a long distance and arc broken in their  descent. But the perfect flakes  arj beaiutiful in their lia<.y de-  i<si?n. A magnifying glass shows  ntlxc    outline   more   distinctly.  ;;The amazing loveliness of snow  crystals has been copied by d,e-  . .signers of wall, paper, of cloth,  of jewellery and of fancy-wark  3tOO ':.'���'"'- ���  v The little child has endless  questions to ask about any natural phenomenon which fascinates him. "What is ice made  of?" "Why does snow fall down  <to the ground?" "Why are the  snov/fiakes white?" "Why is  lice clear?" Does Gcd ever  make a Giant Snowman?" The  oUer boy or girl can be en-  co 11 raged to look up -simple  snew facts such as the iollow-f  ing  -;, Snow falls to the ground, al-  (thoiigh the flakes are each s.��.  light,'by a "pull" which is caller! . gravitation. This force  ittencis to draw anything in the  air around our glob downward  to ihe surface of the earth.  Snow flakes &re .different  (sizes. The largest cnes are seon  on mild dalys when the thermometer is just below the freez  ing mark (at 32 degrees). The  .'mail flakes ita-1 when it is  yer j' cold. The different patterns. for>-snow~.flakes are- -six-  Bidtd  In one snow storm,.the  DeMOLAY HAMPER  v The ; De Molay Christmas  grocery ��� hamper was won by  Mr. Cedric Trueman. The draws  (took-.- place at John.'Woods  'Hardwaire on Sat., Dec. 23 with  Mr. A. fE. Ritchie drawing the  winning ticket.  The Masfeer- Councilor thanks  all members who donated to  Ujhis. Thanks also goes to Super-  yalxi ��cd Kien's Foodlaind for  donations to the hamper.  flakes, are usually aJil the .i'ame  dies-ign.  Snow is white because the  combination of the ��� different  colors of a pi-ism produce the"  v^hite shade. Snow may fill the  road's and have to be cleained  away. It is fun to watch the  snow clearing equipnient- at  work! Snow is valuable to the  farmer.. He knows that the  snow blanket, covering his  tfields, conserves, necessary moisture and protects roots from  the frost.   -./,".':  A school age child may want  to express his wonder at sr.ow  and his joy in play out of doors  dn drawing and painting, prose  or vecrse. Most children .. love  rwetry and you imighit encourage your child to make a Poetry Serap Book. Do include in  it, if you can, Elinlor Wylie's  "Velvet. Shoes" from "Silver  pennies," ay child's poetry; anthology. -'It.-', cohcludes; : with  thcsie lines':������  "Wie   shall   walk  in  velvet  shoes;  Whereyer we go 'Zz  silence will fall like dew  On White si3ence. below.  Wc shall walk in the snow."  Coast News,  Jan! 11, 1962.       7  ������������    ,_. , ������'    ,,   .11 ,-���i-i-w   ������ -1     ���.���   ^ ,_t  For golf fans  Golfers and golf fans in Canada will be able to see 11 of the  world's most famous courses being played by the game's top  professionals on Shell Oil Company of Canada's new Saturday  afternoon television series which  started on Jank 6.  The;; new series ��� Shell's Won.  derful World of Golf ��� consists  of 11 shows, each an hour long,  on the CBC network. The programs telecast on 'the CBC-TV  network on Saturdays will be  shown on the CBS television network one day later.  COAST   NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  >c����  Don't  say  Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S  Local Sales Rep.  A Norman Stewart  )   Ph. 886-9515  R.R.1, Gibsons  All  and a  of Gibsons  districts  are cordially Anvited to come and hear the Annual  Report of the Gibsons Public Library Association  to be held in the Kinsmen's Hall, Kinsmen's Park,  Gibsons, on Wed., Jan. 17, at 8 p.m.  There will be colored slides shown by Mrs. A. S.  Trueman of her recant lour of ihe British Isles.  Xy-'X   HERE   TO  STAY  'The domestic sparrow, now  firmly established in all parts  of :.North America, was first  brought to Canada from its native home in the Old World in  1864. Numbers were released at  Quebec City for their supposed  economic value in the control of  noxious insects.  NOTICE  ;. Tom and Ethel Walker announce they ha\te  taken over the entire interests of Dave and  Val Walker who have movsd to the interior  THE   NEWfMANAGEMENT  OFFERS   A   COMPLETE SERVICE WITH SATISFACTION TO  ALL FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS  It is with pleasure   v. .  Canadian Liquid Air Co. Ltd.  Vancouver, B.C.     '  announces the appointment of  I & S TRANSPORT  Gibsons, B.C.  and  HANSEN'S TRANSFER  Sechelt, B.C.  AS AUTHORIZED GAS DEPOTS TO SUPPLY THE  SUNSHINE COAST AREA WITH OXYGEN &  ACETYLENE COMPRESSED GASES  Call in to either point and see where we may assist you  and lower your expenditures 8       Coast News, Jan. 11, 1962.  OWLIN  -���������*  E.-&-M BOWLADRQME  (By ED CONNOR)  Imperials-of the Gibsons Mixed  A League took team high three  this week with 2946 and Orphans  of the same league team high  single  with  1097.  Sig Rise bowled the high three  for the   lanes   on   the Teachers  League before Christmas with a  total of 896 (231, 319, 346).  League Scores:      _  ��� Merchants: Team, Gutterballs,  2675,  (999).  T.  Bailey 650   (277),  - L. Campbell 608, J. Fitchett 60D  J. Larkman 704 (254).  Gibsons A: , Team, Imperials,  2946, Orphans 1097. E. Shadwell  677 (286), H .Shadwell 637 (278),  G. Taylor 711 (263, 250), D.-Crosby 628, R. Godfrey 629, L. Pilling  689 (247), G. Connor 695 (284),  E. Connor 727 (248, 260), F. Rob-  ertson 628 (303), A. Robertson  724 (259, 250), D. Davies 602, H.  Thorburn 661.  Ladies: Team, Legion 2216, Sirens 825. E: Pilling 523,: R. Wo-  lanski 549, M. Connor 626.  Teachers Hi: Team, Sure Shots  2627, Goofers 936.. G. Yablonski  665, Sig Rise 654 (242, 241), B.  Littlejohn 604.  Commercials: Team, Larks,  2652, (999). E. Shadwell 601 (249),  S. Mason 625 (255), J. Peddie  679 (299). W. Morrison 634 (310),  J. Clement 631 (247), E. Fisher  612   (250),  H.  Jorgenson  612.  Port Mellon:  Team,  Cheerios,  2713   (1021).  G.  Connor  612,   D  Dunham   654   (280),   F.   Gallier  273, E. Sherman 630, F. Saunders  270.  Ball & Chain: Team, Flint-  stones, 2721 (1006). D. Plourde  625, Ike Mason 745 (271), G. Hopkins 293, Bronnie Wilson 715 (250,  246), J, Mullen 627 (260).  Men's: Team, Pencil Pushers.  2865 (1066). E. Hume 700 (266),  J. Larkman 642, G. Edmonds  695 (305), Sig Rise 668 (243), W.  Morrison 712 (244, 277), H. Shadwell 608 (271), J. Harrison 686  (254), A. Robertson 774 (291, 273).  W youre a duck hunter and  / wawt to be areal sportsman  '' SHOOT ONLY DRAKES  \W&ARETHEHENf TOmST  THAVS THE APPEAL  MADE TO HUNTERS BY THE  FISH AND WILDLIFE SERVICE    TO SPEED WATERFOWL RECOVERY.  THE SEXES HATCH IN EQUAL  NUMBEJJS BUT FEMALES ARE MORE  VULNERABLE TO PREDATORS DURING  NESTING SEASOK AMP TO  SHOOTING IN THE FAU..  ONLV WJCfc '���  DIFFICULT     '..  TO IDENTIFV    .-  ANDSEPARATS  IS THE  BLACK  DUCK,  FOR THE FEMALE AND THB  MALE LOOK ALIKE 1H FLIGHT.  ~ LET THE DUCKS COME M CLOSE BEFORE SHOOTING AND DON'T FORGET  THAT CAMVASBACK AND REDHEAD  PUCKS MAY NOT BE SHOT AT ALL IN  ANYFLYWAY.  MALLARD  markings, male*,  chestnut breast,  gray body, white tail,  female: brown,orangS  BILL. ONLY. SOME YMffE  IN THE TAIL.  e MM. _BK�� IXtJUUi RWK041  __J  even new postage stamps  The subjects of seven new postage stamps to be issued-in 1962  were announced recently by the  Postmaster General, the Hon:  William Hamilton. Three new  regular issue stamps are included in the program.  The four commemorative  and  An issue in the series of stamps i  honoring explorers and founders  will be dedicated to Jean Talon^  first intendant of New France. ,*���  Another in the provincial capi{  tal series - will appear to mark  the centennial of Victoria, the'  capital of British Columbia. Two  previous   stamps   in this   series  special issues will all be of Zther-were the 1949 issue for the 200thf  SECHELT  BOWLING ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)    :  Mike Turik of Peninsula Hotel  put on a dinner for the Ten Pin  bowlers who participated in the  Holiday Marathon. This was the  result of his winning first prize,  bowling 181 average.  league Scores:  ..Ladies: Bev Robinson 721 (251,  261).  Pender: Harold Klein 703, .Ev  Klein 547.  -Peninsula Commercial: Dick  Clayton 700 (276), Bev Robinson  760 (300), Arvella Benner 282,  Joe Boyd 284.  Sports Club: Jean Eldred 720  (303), Lawrence Crucil 733 (285),  Hazel Skytte 250, Dave Parish  304.-. .������'..- '   'A;  Ball & Chain: Marian Cook 570  George Flay 736 (290).  Tea Pins: Ken Skytte 514, Orv  Moscrip, 214. ^  Juniors: Steve Wheeler 374  (222), Gail Newton 303, Teddy  Johnson 203.  jgjee' "-Wees:    Alan   Hemstreet'  bowled "a real big game in his  league, 226. This gave him a high .  two of 335. Rita Ono 195, Diana  Ono 121.  five cent denomination, and the  first will be to. emphasize the  roll of education and its importance to f the individual and to  the nation.1962 has been designated by the provincial educa-.  tion authorities as Education  Year.  The hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the  Red River Settlement in 1812 by  Lord Selkirk,, where the metropolis of Winnipeg now stands,  fwill focus attention on the. opening and development of the Western plains. ���'.   .  '.-.  anniversary   of the  founding of  Halifax" and in 1958, the 350th an-  ' niversary of the,founding of Quebec   was . illustrated,   including  Samuel de Champlain, the found-"  er';-.'- ���������'-'.���   '-������':���.:yk'f.   . -        .  x,  A new one dollar regular issue  design   will  appear   during  ; 1962. Canada, as a great interna-'  tional trading nation, will be the  subject of this stamp. And "finally, two, of the hew "series in the  one  to five  cent denominations  portraying   Her Majesty   Queen  Elizabeth will-be distributed dur  ing the year. <  Gibsons & Areaz  Volunteer Fire Department  8 p.m, - l^tirs., Jafc 2S  Gibsons Fire Hall  Please Attend  OWNERSHIP   CHANGE  Sechelt Building Supplies interest held by Dave and Val  Tom and Ethel Walker who will  Walker has been taken over by  now operate the company. Dave  and Val Walker are moving to  the interior of the province.  FOR SALE  KEN'S FOODLAND  ^61���6 HP Merc $235  >57���30 HP Merc $215  ?58���10 HP Johnson $195  Some ' 62 Mercs in stock  HABB0CKS  at PENI5ER  Ph. TU 3-2248  Sun Rype Apple Juice, 48kaz. Mix  or  Libby's Tomoto Juice, 48 oz. Maich  3k-^$l  Solution to X-word on page 4  kkltl.  Iftlmjp lc|��|(  aana ana aantn  an nnnnnHa  na  a  caa ana  can a  HcanaQa  0_ir__a____i  aa  a       a  an  Royal City Cream Corn, 15 oz.   2 for.  Royal City Sliced Peaches, IS oz. 2 *<" 30��  Royal City Pork & Beans, 15 oz.  2 *<* 27lf  Baders Cookies, family pak     QQj|  Colgate's Encore Detergent, 5 ">��� ^?$ J .29  Colgate's Encore Liquid Detergent, 48 RQ^  >��������*��������������*������*������������*������������������������������*���**������*������������������������������������������.��������������,  n  aa  ana aa ���  na  aaaaaaEi  tan  anna   acta   unnni  letftlftlslelsMslotofglel  TRAY PAK FRYING CHICKEN  TRAY PAK BOILING:$0TL^rZ-L.  BONELESS PORK LE<i__ k....!.....  39c lb.  69c  ib.  '���������������������*���������*�����������������*���*������������*���������������*������>������������������>���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������**  We have added a new checkout for  faster itiore efficient service  ������������������t*t������������������������������������������������*��i  WATCH FOR OUR GIANT  49c SALE NEXT WEEK!  FREE DELIVERY dtC    OPEN FRIDAY   O P-m.  ON ORDERS OVER 3>��    NITES TILL        **  PHONE   886-2563  _���  BRANDED LINES  SALE BEGINS - MON., JAN. 15  Car Coats  Jackets  _______    ' j  Footwear  Dress Socks  Slippers  Belts  Mire Stock of Sweaters  V  Press Slacks  Sport Shirts  Ties  Special  Regular  $9-95  Arrow  Terylene jjS 05  SHIRTS  N'��  oiir imm -mam  ���x:_  Cash & Carry - No Exchanges or Refunds  k*;-  LTD.;  GIBSONS - Phone 886-2116  "> W'V- ''

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