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Coast News Jan 25, 1962

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S.  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING   THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE   COAST  Published   in  Gibsons,   B.C.       Volume 16, Number 4, January 25,  1962.  7c per copy  A Complete  Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.   *  Ph.  886-2116  ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  March on  Frustrated expressionists  * .*. ���*���  *A        5jC      ' 5jC  The woods ore full of thern  , SON  LOST IN GALE  Chairman Charlie Mendal-  kau of Gibsons Kinsmen ;elub  looks for the same generous response this year as in .the past  to the Kinsmen Mothers "March  'on behajf of the Polio Foundation Saturday evening.  .". Keep a .verandah or hall  light going'until you have been  visited by the Marching' Mothers for your 'contribution, h|e  edvisesi.   f  Last, yeiair total collections  were $1,065 and for this year  the Marching Mothers arte out  Ito see if they can reach the  $1,500 mark. fThjere will be  about 50 Marching Mothers  covering the district and Mr.  'Mtendelkau urges ythat all be  done to help .the Marching  Mothers in yiew of the unsuiit-i  able weather.  There are numerous schools of  thought as to things beautiful,  but the tourist bureau, judging  by its advertising, accepts the  beauties of nature as the norm.  Propaganda for Sechelt Peninsula has the camera roving along  the coast line, ling-ring on the  bays,. inlets,;.. and tree covered  isles,   accompanied   by   a   voice  that extolls the. virtues of primal  forest; deep sea fishing, and  camping by secluded lakes.  No - tourist folder has yet pictured a garbage dump, yet  among the residents of the peninsula there is ah outstanding  school that feels possibly that  nature unadorned is top realistic/  They feel it is possible to add  a little something:  This   particular  school   has  a  leaning toward garbage for  the  Gibsons   Public   Library   has  growing pains. vf.-  y This was revealed at the .annual meeting when the president  in his report said expansion /of  the library space would be a  matter for the incoming executive to tackle. ...  The annual meeting, was held,  on Wednesday evening, Jan. 17,  in Kinsmen Hall and considering  the   inclement  weather   a  good  number of people attended  Mr.  T.   R.   Adams, ��� president,  reported a satisfactory year with  creditable finances and the'addition of 486 new books to the/Li^:  brary book stock, which^ nbwanfe/  ounts - to 3#00 volumes;   ~'~"Z ~      "  Total circulation for the past  year was.10,487 books:iThe Sat  urday. morning Juvenile Story  Hour hasfbeen popular with the  children with enlarged attendance under the leadership of Mrs.  C. Chamberlin.  Elected -executive and board  members were: Mr; Adams, president; Mrs. A. Somriiers, secretary-treasurer. ���Mrs.; / R./ Emerson, custodian; Mrsk A. Boyes,  librarian; Mrs. C. Chamberlin,  juvenile dept.\Also Mrs. G. Corlett, Mrs. JkF, Roy, Mrs. A. Y.  Faris, Mrs. Ray Fletcher, Mr.  J, Gordon, Mr. Les Peterson  and Mr. J; F. Roy.  k At the close of,. the meeting  I cblbi^df; .slides^were*. shown by  Mrs. A;- Sf Trueman of her recent tour of the British Isles. Later tea was served.  icing on the cake. They drive  along the highway, and coining  upon a stream rippling its way  among ferns and rocks, see immediately a touch is needed to  remove the scene from the primitive-to the twentieth century.  They are ready ��� they hop out  of the car and with artistic abandon dump paper bags full of garbage ��� down the banks of the  stream. ���'������'���"������  With pieces of wire and scrap  iron receiving the plaudits of  the/pundits fas outstanding contemporary sculpture, and blobs  of paint described .poetically ^s  colors that glow in bright chunks  by directors of art museums, perhaps the tourist, promoters are  missing out on one. of the Peninsula's- chief  attractions.  These garbage artists are individualists���hence, probably, the  unpopularity of the common garbage dump. For an exclusive  work of art: one needs a clean  canvas/ and though the peninsula is rapidly running out of un-  marred background' within driving distance, it has been noted  that some frustrated  expression-  PROF.   HENDERSON  DIES  Prof. James Henderson, who  has lived in retirement at Soames  Point for some years died Tuesday, night. He was in his 90s. A  private funeral will be held in  Vancouver for ��� members of the  family. Prof/Henderson was an  elder of Gibsons United Church.  Mrs,RitcHey# noble grand  Wed., Jan. 17 marked the in  stallation of Arbutus Rebekah  Lodge 76, I.O.O.F. officers when  Mrs. A./E. Ritchey of Gibsons,  carrying* a bouquet of pink carnations, a gift from her husband,  and surrounded by her officers  was installed as noble grand.. '  Performing the ceremony was-  Mrs. D. Livingstone, district deputy president and staff, includ:  ing Mrs. G. Begg, Mrs. C. Chamberlin, Mrs. R. Rhodes and Mrs.  S. Burt.  Following the ceremony arid  under direction of Mrs. W. Duncan, the noble grand, vice grand  and junior past noble grand were  honored in a ceremony which  added to the beauty and color of  the evening. . k-  Elected officers for the year  are Mrs. Ritchey, noble grand;  Mrs. M. Osborne, vice grand;  Mrs. G. Begg, recording secretary;  Mrs.   D. Herrin,  financial  secretary arid Mrs. C. Chamberlin, treasurer. 1.4Z  Appointed officers are.:, Mrs.  D. Rees, right supporter of the  noble* grand; Mrs; E. Wray; left  supporter; Mrs. R. Rhodes, right  supporter of the vice grand; Mrs/  L. Peterson, left supporter; fMrs.f  E.' Husby, warden; Mrs. W. Hut-  chins, conductor; Mrs. C. Strom  inside guardian; Mrs. F. French,  outside guardian; Mrs- W. Duncan, chaplain and Mrs. E. /Peterson, musician. Mrs. Duncar.  was./appointed degree, captain  and Mrs. Rees, historian with  Mrs. French arid Mrs. Rurt, correspondents.     ;/  Special show  Ben Hur, the epic story of courage and faith by General Lew  Wallace will be shown at Sechelt  Theatre Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Monday. Stars will include Charlton Heston, Jack  Hawkins, Stephen Boyd, Haya  Harrareet, Hugh Griffith, Martha Scott and Sam Jaffe..  Admission prices have been increased for this magnificent  movie spectacle which' lasts  more than, three hours. Night  shows start at 8 p.m. sharp and  the Saturday matinee at 2 p.m.  This familiar tale starts with  the reunion of the peace-loving  Judean, Ben Hur, with his boyhood friend Messala, a ruthless  warrior and concludes with a-  cleansing miracle after numerous thrilling episodes in the:lives  of the leading characters.  JOBIE  INSTALLATION  Bethel No. 28 Job's Daughters  will hold an installation of officers to which the general public  is invited. It will be held in the  auditorium in Sechelt school,  Sat., Jan. 27 starting at 7:30 p.m.  Sharon Keeley, honored queen  and her officers, Patty Smith,  senior princess; Marion Brown,  junior princess; Lynn Ennis,  guide and Linda Peterson, marshall,  will  be installed.  Mrs. J. Wilkinson  The sudden death' of Mrs. Joan  Wilkinson of Pen_?er Harbour, on  Tuesday/last week has removed  one of the best-loved personalities in the lower coastal area.  She had, for many yearsj assisted her husband, Captain Les  Wilkinson, in the operation of the  school ferry at Pender Harbour.  She was esteemed both/for her  cheerful personality and for the  thoughtful care and efficiency  with which she handled the  school children,on the daily ferry run., 'ky  The funeral took place on Saturday last, at St. Hilda's Church  Sechelt, the Rev. Canon Alan D.  Greene, officiating, with the Rev.  D. Harris assisting. The number  of mourners present, together  with . the massed floral- tributes  bore testimony to the high regard  in which Mrs. Wilkinson was  held; Burial was made in St.  Hilda's cemetery."'  ��� She leaves^ her husband; Leslie  and two daughters, Mrs. Leslie  Joan Jackson, Wilson Creek and  Mrs/ Phyliss A. Perkins/of Kamloops, two brothers,. Reg Jackson, Sechelt and Terrence Jackson of Nanaimo, also two sisters,  Mrs. Dorothy Erickson, Wilson  Creek and Mrs. Peach Dunfie'rl  of Vancouver: There are eight  grandchildren.  Mrs". David-Fyiesfwas elected  president of Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary at the .annual meeting  Jan. 8 at the home of Mrs. William Haley. Mrs. Eric Inglis is  vice-president, Mrs. Donald Sleep  secretary, Mrs. David. /Herrin  treasurer; Mrs. Kenneth Mc-  Mann publicity, Mrs. Bud Fisher  social convenor, Mrs. Dwight  Johnston ways and means and  Mrs.:.;Richard McKibbin, historian . f  These officers were. installed  at a combined installation meeting at Sechelt Jan. -11 when Mrs.  Howat, district councillor, from  New Westminster performed the  ceremony.  If there are any corsages left  over/from holiday events the aux  iliary can use them if they are  left at the office of Dick McKibbin, near the Post Office.  Next meeting of the auxiliars^  will be held at 8 p.m., Feb. 8  at the home.of Mrs. E. L. Wardi!  North Fletcher Road. Annual  dues for both" active and associated members are now. payable  to the _ treasurer, Mrs.-'D. Herrin.  Haggis piper!  It's all set. The Haggis will  be piped  in!  Eric Thomson of Hopkins Land  ing who has piped in haggis after  haggis down through the years  will be: tho. piper. The place will  be Wilson Creek Community hall.  The night will be Fri., Jan. 28  and the time, 7 p.m.  Tickets, with special rates for  children, are still available at  Vic's Trading Post; Davis Bay.  ists have even walked a few feet  to find unsullied new pastures ���  a little forethought by the road  department would soon open up  now avenues among the trees  a'.id save many ah artistic soul  from becoming  inhibited.  Are the inhabitants of the peninsula so lacking in culture that  the local artists go unproclaim-  ed? What about a competition for  tHe most odiferoiis,, fetid and  rank dump? Imagine a work of  art that assails all the senses at  once! -  .Rally: citizens and let not the  most prominent landscaping go  unheralded. ��� W. D. G.  Hope has been given up for  finding alive Harold Fearn, 50,  and his son Tim, 2tt, who were  last' heard from Friday /.night  while on a trip from Centre Bay,  Gambier Island to Horseshoe Bay  It was   a  wild night in  open  stretches and it is surmised that  when the  Fearn craft Western  Pride got beyond the shelter of  Hood Point on Bowen Island on  the last stretch to Horseshoe Bay  that   the   craft   was submerged  without warning in a strong sea  whipped up'by terrific winds/  Last   word   heard   from   Mr.  Fearn according to reports was  ^that he was going below to get  fome of the ice off his clothing.  He had left Centre Bay with a  load of shrimps to be delivered  at Horseshoe Bay. The RCMP  boat from Gibsons pnd other  craft have sedrched shorelines  for some evidence such as a  hatch or other part of the vessel  but nothing has been discovered  in the three day search.  Mr. Fearn was widely known  as a fisherman and in later years  directed his fishing to the shrimp  business. His knowledge of the  waters in Howe Sound and vicinity was exhaustive. .  Others members of the family  include Mrs. Fearn and Teddy;  22, married with two children;  Sammy. 17 and. one daughter,  Susan, .18.  Super-colossal!    School Board names  It's called super-colossal bingo! ���/���'������' ������/'   kkk-  You pick your/own prize!  There are 20 prizes htea $300  pool and no prize. comes ; less  than $10. This supier-coiofssal  bingo will be. held on the. last  Thursday in each month which  means it will be, underway this  coming Thursday in the School  Hall to.; help out the Sunshine.  Coast Welfare Fund.     '  There is a Jackpot game and  no one knows which game it will  be. Cards come at $1 each and  no  limit. -  Firemen at  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department member's were guests of  the village council at a-diririer. in  Danny's Dining Room, Saturday  .evening,;' Jan. 20.   k?   / .,      ^  Mrs. Corlett represented council and after orie of Danny's delicious sinorgasbord dinners gave  a short speech in thanks to all  the volunteers for their. services,  commenting on the fact there  were few fires during 1961.  Fire Chief: Bill Scott spoke on  department activities during, the  year and for the; coming 12  months and thanked- every one  for their co-operation; Assistant  chief Fred Feeriey called for a  vote of thanks for Bill Scott, who  will be chief again for 1962.  A bouquet of flowers, given in  honor of the firemen by Lissi-  man Florists of Hopkins was  drawn for by the firemen's wives  the winner being Marybelle Holland. ;  A brief period when the ladies  were left alone occurred as the  fire siren sounded and firemen  went to answer the call. It wao  a slight chimney fire, which required only the owner's attention. The rest of the evening was  spent at the fire hall in the meeting room where, the men entertained their wives with movies  and dancing.  Sechelt District School Board  .named committee chairmen at  Tuesday night's board meeting  in Gibsons. Leo Johnson arid Ray  Cumberland of Sechelt will work  together on transportation problems; Reg Spicer of Pender Harbour, fhe board chairman will  retain buildings and grounds operations which he held last year;  Mrs. C. Jackson of Wilson Creek  will look after public relations  and Mrs. N. Ball of Roberts  . Creek will head the education  committee.  Salary and personnel will continue.under the guidance of Don  Macklam of Port Mellon and  John Harvey; of Gibsons will  take care of finance and purchasing/probfems.  A letter from Wilson Creck-  Sectielt Rural Ratepayers association opposing construction of  an auditmxam at Trail Bay  School iri Secbett surprised board  ^members;-   Onerboard   member  ''"��� said he had never even heard a  rumor that such a building was  planned. The association will be  *��������� informed the board knows nothing about it;  The meeting continued discussion on the budget so it will be  * ready for .presentation to a meeting of school representatives on  Feb. 8 at" Sechelt. A copy will  also go to the municipal councils at Sechelt and Gibsons.."  Financial help up to $10 each  was given five students attending two events shortly. Jim Don  nelly of Pender Harbour, Linda  Sheridan of Selma Park and  Richard Ludwig of Gibsons -will  be attending sessions of the Future Teachers ��� club in . Vancouver and Derlys Donley of Sechelt and Croft Warn of Roberts  Creek' will take part in a trip  to the legislature when it is in  :-��� session:'���":,"":-T"x~ ���--  ��� ������ - ���  Joint Legion installation  Church potiuck  Friday evening of this week a  Potiuck supper will be held start,  ing at 6:15 o'clock in conjunction with the annual congregational meeting of Gibsons United Church.  Parents of children attending  Sunday School or other youth organizations are invited to attend  with their children. Following  the supper a film will be shown  and a sing-song. The supper and  annual meeting will be held in  the Christian Education centre  of the church.  Banana Belt brags  SECHELT INQUIRY  An inquest opened in Sechelt  last week on the death of an infant. The child was found dead  in its cradle. Police are investigating. Meanwhile the inquest  has been adjourned after a jury  had viewed the body.  . Last Friday, following a bitter,  ly cold night, the temperature in  Vancouver, at 1 p.m., was reported as somewhere in the  twenties. It was cold.  Up at Pender Harbour, iri Gunboat Bay, the sun beat down  warmly from a cloudless sky.  On Peter Trappitt's sun-do-'-,  looking south over the Bav, the  thermometer showed 45 in the  shade. Peter took a notion to see  what the mercury would record  in the sun. He placed the thermometer on the deck floor,  against the cottage wall. Som;j  200 minutes later, his eyes gog-  Frerl when' he returned to take  a rczdX.z of 25. He just couldn't  believe it.  So he took a second thermometer, which hung on the riorth  wall of the cottage, and a third  from the kitchen, and placed  them alongside the first one/The  mean temperature of the three  instruments showed 96!  The following day, Saturday,  the radio reported 8.8 during the  previous night, in Vancouver.  The high during the day was  again in the twenties. In Gunboat  Bay the three thermometers were  again placed in the sun. Average  of the three readings ��� 9(5!  The above news item is not  published by the B.C. Publicity  Bureau, but they're welcome t"  use it. And why not? California  couldn't do much bolter.  Joint installation of officers' of  Pender Harbour Branch of the  Royal Canadian Legion and of its  Ladies Auxiliary was carried out  .*t the ;general meeting in Madeira Park, ^Friday evening last  week. In the unavoidable absence  of Zone Commander Ron Haig,  the installation ceremonies were  conducted by Past President Jim  Cameron, with Peter Trappitt as  sergeant-at-axms.  Newly elected officers are:  Branch president, Clint Anderson; first ."ice-president, Andy  Aitcheson; second vice-president  John Duncan; secretary-treasurer, Bernard Clarke. Executive  committee: Bob Cricfaton, Frank  Classes for guides  Cliff J!_____a_an will instruct  Guides in modern methods of  rescue and resuscitation at their  next meeting, SbtL, Jan. 28.  Last week three Tenderfoot  Guides wen enroUed, Patricia  Gust, Sandra Ward and Frances  West.  The Brown Owl of the 2nd  Gibsons Brownie. Pack -would  like a pennant for her Pack to  carry on special occasions such  as Church parade on Thinking  Day, Feb. 22. One cttn be  bought for about $10 but could  be easily made at home. Would  any mothers of 2nd Pack  Brownies, canfflrt up on their  mending and who would like  to help with this project please  Contact MxsL M. Clement at  phone 886-9991.  First Brownie pad. need a  Tawny Owl to -Help Brown  Owl, Mrs. Mcintosh. Anyone  Who can help will they please  contact Mrs. I-abonte at 886-  7710.  Harding, Joe; Stacey and Ben  Vaughan of Egmont.  Rev. Canon Alan D. Greene,  who has been Branch Chaplain  for riiany years, was also present  for- installation.  Ladies Auxiliary: President,  Mrs. Gilbert Lee; first vice-president, Mrs.- C. Anderson; secretary, Mrs. J. Stacey; treasurer,  Mrs. G. Phillips; executive committee, Mrs. Don Cameron and  //rs; *E. Carpenter. Sergeant-alarms, Mrs. Jim Cameron.  Following the installation. Mrs.  A. Aitcheson was presented with  a past president's pin in recognition of her successful tenure of  office  during the  past year.  At conclusion of the ceremonies, the Legion Hall was thrown  open for what proved to be a  most successful social evening,,  with Branch, Auxiliary, Club and  Associate members and their  guests invited. Despite the extreme cold, there was a surprisingly good turnout. Mrs. Jack  Ciarke of Egmont officiated at  the piano.  A new venture  Kinettes of Gibsons area have  a new ventnrel  It is called the Penny Saver  Used Clothing store. It will be  opened each Thursday from 1:30  to 4 p.m. m the store on the  Drew property, Marine Drive.  Kinettes are tackling this to  help out needy people in this area  so if you have some usable clothing and would like to donate it  please call 886-2046 or take it to  the sIotc when It is opened ea^h  Thursday. There win also be  coffee and cookies on sale in the  stc-re.  Seven fire calls  During 1961 Gibsons V.F.D.  answered a total of seven calls.  Three were for fires, one for  the inhalator and assistance and  three false  alarms.  This has been one of Gibsons  and Area Fire Department's best  years for the smallest number of  fires   and   property   damage.  According to B.C. statistics,  the two leading causes of fires  and deaths continue to be smokers' carelessness and improper  handling of inflammable liquids.  Second is defective electrical appliance equipment and overloaded wiring.  Heed these main causes and  1962 will be another good year  for the community.  B of T DIRECTORS  Here is the list of Gibsons and  Area   Board of Trade   directors  The directors and the committees they head are: R. W:lson,  communications: Kay McKenzie,  advertising and house; W. D.  Wright, program and entertainment; Danny Smith, local affairs;  William McAfee, tourism: Dal  Triggs, marine; Walter Nygren,  public relations; Ed Shaw, roads  Alf Ritchey, trade and industry  and Danny Whcolcr, membership Stote to Torture Your Husband  A vsasim classic  <&\xz (Boast Mtvtis  " '   ��� ' ��� ' Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruicie, Editor and Publisher  Published   every  Thursday   by Secheit Peninsula Newls  I_td., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail and for payment of postage in cash, Fost Office Department, Ottawa. .       y  Meunber Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Wteekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapier Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Penned: St., Vancouver, B.C.  Raites of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreigny $3.50 per year./.  Our four libraries  There are four public libraries along this area of the Sunshine  Coast, one at Port Mellon, another at Gibsons, one at Sechelt and  one at Halfmoon Bay., .  Four libraries for a population approximating 10,000 cannot be  regarded as a sign that books are going out of fashion.  There are 3,600 volumes in Gibsons Public Library and with that  as a base it would be safe to assume there are at least 7,500 books  ���available in the four libraries. -x."  Gibsons library heldNits annual meeting a few'days ago and it  is feeling its way towards further expansion within a couple of years. ���  "The president, T. R. Adams reported "we have now reached a time  when we must plan for further enlargement as even with the extra  space we are very much cramped for book storage." Total circulation for Gibsons library for the last year was-10,487. k  Sechelt's library which is in its first year of operation has, like  Gibsons library, a juvenile section with a growing number of books.  Gibsons has had for several years, a Saturday "Children's Hour"  and it has done considerable work in interesting young people in the  yast domain of juvenile literature.  John Morley, a scholarly British political leader, many, many  years ago when opening a free library in a Scottish town said "the  purpose of good reading is to bring sunshine into our hearts and to  drive moonshine out of our heads."  There is a great variety of moonshine going the rounds these  days. Radio, TV and the movies have their place in the general  scheme of things but the printed word is something we shall have  with us for a long, long time.  So, it might be a help, if people in the various library areas  rwould do something about spreading the gospel of the printed word by  ��� becoming active in library work.  It's not too bad!  Blame the weather on H-bombs? Well it is one way of getting  an opinion off your chest. There must be a reason for the kind of  weather the world has experienced lately. .,  Some countries get a terrific drought followed by terrific rains.  Others get cold .weather after hot weather; Last summer was quite  warm ��� remember?  Blaming it on bombs and suchlike is no new pastime. Whatever  changes there are in this region's weather there is little about which  to complain.  In place of what we normally have, ponder on what happened in  a prairie province in the mid-thirties when in the space of six or.  seven months, there was a temperature variation of 166, degrees from  high to low.  In January it touched, rather solidly, 56 below and in the next  July it hit a fiery 110 above. So ��� stop shivering and complaining.  While you offer lamentations, roots of spring plants are already showing signs of being ready to welcome spring, beautiful spring.  Home-building consistent  Consistency in a trend is most desirable when the trend is constructive. What better can be said of the area from Port Mellon to  Earl's Cove than to point out that home building for the last three  years has shown solid consistency. In 1959 there were 103 homes  built, in 1960 there were 105 and in 196i there were 104.  These figures also reveal there must be some population growth  as these homes were not all built by people who had settled here in  the past. Steady growth of such proportions for the next few years  will mako this more of a suburban rather than a rural area. This  ���will not please some people. However the population is expanding and  vacant space will be in demand, especially when it is so close to a  large centre like Vancouver.  Abberation  By Les Peterson  Can the sun of tomorrow shine down with the light of today,  Or reflect all the sorrows and joys that this,evening has seen?  Can the moon and the stars from their shadowy balconies say,  "There below is a sight I recall; there a place I have been"?  Can a promise at sunset survive and in action be born,  Or a whisper of hope live to echo from hills of the dawn?  Can the hush of the twilight emerge as the quiet of morn,  Or a vision endure in the mood and the light it was drawn?  Can the call of the lark reawaken the nightingale's theme,  Or an ember of ecstacy linger to kindle the breast?  Can a smile thread unchanged the excursions and doubts of a dream,  To entice into wakefulness lips that it soothed into rest?  2       Coast News,. Jan. 25, 1962.  LETTERS :~  to editor  Editor: On reading the answer  to your Mystery picture I remember this is two/grades, probably:'8 and 9. In the back row  the third boy is Joe Hillborne  and the teacher is Mrs. Myers.  In the front row the fifth boy is  Cliff Parrish and second'to last  girl is Doreen Lockner.  1 look forward to getting your  paper every week but miss the  local news from each district.  Mrs. S. Clark.  Editor: In the midst of this  controversy pertaining to trading stamps, naturally our provincial administration \must at  all times safeguard the public  interest through measures of  legislation. Hence, the attorney-  general informs via the press,  that such action will be taken at  the coming session of the pro-  vinical legislature.  However   the   question   arises,  as  to just how. innocent is our  present   administration i:in   that  regard, in the: field  of. taxation  revenue.  Is there not a dubious  feeling,- in. fact more so of guilt  on   the  part of"* the  administration with its dole inducing house-  . owner grant on a limitatiorial basis, in the acceptance of   such.  <Hence increase of property taxes.  } to meet the cost of such ventures.  Likewise trading stamps serve  as an inducer to the purchasing  public, and, minus any limitations  that a gullible public will to some  degree   of  acceptance,   approve.  To use the weirds of a philosopher "Humanity fin the gross is  a   gaping/ monster,  lives   to. be|  disciplined > and is seldom disap-J  pointed." ���  Pro  Bono Publico;?  Editor: Members of Gibsons?  .Branch of St. Mary's Hospitalf  Auxiliary thank you for your cooperation in printing- the reports  of our activities during the past  year. We sincerely appreciate  every consideration that you have  given to us. . ;.  Mrs. Maureen  Sleep,  Secretary. ������'i-  kr  By A. fJ. C/  In re-opening 1500 feet of former'logging road, during the hot.  afternoons of last summer I.was  once again impressed by the  speed with which the alder .will  reclaim and reforest all vacant  ���or ravaged areas.  Nine years after the last heavy  machine had ground its way out  of the woods I found alders up  to eight inches in diameter "on  the stump" and 25 feet or more  in height, with the average about  six inches and the young trees  standing so thickly in place that  great care was necessary in the  use of a keen axe.  .  Since the road was needed this  was a good. opportunity to open  it and at the same time make  use of the timber for fuel ��� the  mairi use to which trees of this  species Alnus Oregarius, the Red-  Alder, are put at present.  One might think this hot. work-  for hot weather, but being well  acquainted with my own woods  I was not surprised to find pleasant working conditions. The shaded   ground   was   cool underfoot  Gems of Thought  GRATITUDE  Gra'itude is the sign of noble  souls.���Aesop.  A thankful heart is not only  the greatest virfcuie, but the  parent of all the other virtues.  ���Cicero.  Gratitude is much more" than  a verbal" exprtession of thanks.  Action expresses more gratis  tude than speech.  .;",.' ���Mary Baker Eddy.  "Words are but empty thanks.  -   ���-Colley Gibber.  One ungrateful man does an  injury to all who need help.  ���Publilius Syrus.  He enjoys nmuch who is  thankful for little; a gratjeful  mind is both a great and a happy mind.���Thomias Seeker.  The Living Land  The Living Land: Roderickk  Haig-Brown MacMillan, Toron-y  (to, 1961. Produced by the Brit- *  ish Columbia NaturalResources;'  Conference. 300 pps., Illus., |  about $7.50. ���-.,.       ,X'- ���   V'''���'/���  At  first   glance a  layman's  _     _    , __ .     _______    _        ^  ���N_L__nH*B3MSH__T  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  Who wrote "The Maple Leaf  Forever?"  Alexander Muir, ; bom in  Scotland in 1830, was brought  to Canada by his parents in  1833. Educated at Queen's University, he became a schoolmaster arrd taught in various  centres. From 1890 until his  death in 1906 he was principal  of Gladstone Avenue Public  School, Toronto.    --  In 1867 he wrote the patriotic song "The Maple Leaf Forever" which is second only to  "O Canada" in popularity^ The  words were written after a  walk in Leslie Gardens, Toronto, during which a maple leaf  hid _-I-en on his sileevte .and  clung there. He wrote the melody himself so that his pupils  might sing the song and published the first edition of 1000  copies, llie song was later copyrighted by a publishing firm  and sold.widely without benefit to the author.  Which is ihe second largest  gold-mining area in Canada?  Kirklanid Lake, Ontario, is  ithe second largest gold-mining  ���area in Canada. It's gold production is exceeded only by  that of the Porcupine area.  In July 1911 a solitary prospector headed east from S\yast-;  ika; skirted the shore of ari'unnamed lake, panned rock- and :  discovered gold. He   was Bill  Wright who,-with his brother-  in-ilaw,   founded   the   Wright-  Hargreaves  mine.   Six months,  later Harry Oakes, .with a pack-'  sack and   a cash balance  of  $2.56, trudgedto stake claims'  that were to earn ham a fortune,  on the south shore of the same  lake. His gruib-stak/e-, the Lake  Share    mine,   developed    the  deepest shaft on the continent.  The lake,  now filled in, was  named  after Winnie  Kirkland,  an employee of the provincial  Department of Lands and Forest..  geography of British Columbia,  may look,like a book for aca-  r. demies only. But Roderick  Haig-Brown breathes life into  the dry facts, 12 jy_ars accumulated findings of the Resources  (conference,-and presents an enlightening account of B.C.s. nar  toural resources and the possibilities in their development.  ���������, The wise use and conserVa-^  tion . of our resources is, of  course, a subject very dear to}'  \the author's heart. For from  writing a text-book, Haig):  BroWD, in hits clear incisive  style, transfers his own vital  Interest in the subject toy the  reader; It's a book very satisfying'to read and very provocative of further thought on the  future  of our natural heritage.  Of the broad field of rte-;  sources the book disou/sses,  those of -recreation,- fuels, forests , and hydro power most  (bften appear as an issue of  some kind on the current scene.  Though areas other than wild--*  erness for recreation now receive the belated attention" pf  (government, in many instances,  such as Lorg Beach between-  Tofino and Ucluelet���-the pro^  vince's finest -^ there are less  than four ' miles frontage be*  longing to the public.  In a province rich, too, ini ite-  iserves of coal, fuel wood, oil,  gas, and hydro power it is startling to find that .more than half  the total energy used is still  ���imported, celling at �����' price  higher than any other pro-  cvinoe, except in the United  Stlates.  'Schemes to fit the small  operator into the logging industry picture are surveyed,  and thje observation is made  that no satisfactory answer to  (the vexed question has yet  been devised. That problem is  (overshadowed by the long term  problem of successfully renewing the forest as it is depleted.  One other resource, recently  confused by plolitioal squabbling -���pur hydro development  -���'������patiently awaits action some-  Where by someone. The Living  Land provides a back-ground  bf power, development that at  least gives the layman an appreciation of the difficulty British Columbia has in choosing  one site instead of the other.  Though the price of this book  may! seem prohibitive, thje illustrations by British Columbia  artists, Braylsbaw ard Smith,  Haig-Brown's delightful style,  and the fact everything about  dt, including the paper is Brit-  tish Columbia produced makes  this an 'outstanding gift. And  one that can be used before it  is ��:v2n a\v?.y.���G.C.  and the breeze off the water pass  -ing- through  the   waving   green  and gold overhead was fresh and  forest-scented. '    ,     /  Piling the fruit of labor out in  the hot clearing to dry was a  different matter ��� it was.hot!  This tree is not suitable for construction and. is therefore not  highly regarded,, but;it .rates as  a hardwood and lives up to that  name when thoroughly seasoned. ������;     aAAx/Z :.,.  . Under favorable, conditions it  grows to sawlog. size. I remember measuring one that was,sevr  en feet around, and it was no  giant ��� just a well grown specimen f in a f moist situation. The  timber would be suitable for any  indoor use; it will readily take  any stain desired and could be  polished, thereafter. Every board  foot so used would save an equal  1 amount of export fir and cedar  ��� and this tree makes another  crop more quickly than any. tree  in our woods;  It has value in another way  too, being the first to show green  life in the' blackened ruin of a  burnt-over area, and within a  few years seedling conifers of  the main forest alorig the coast  will be found growing and thriving in its shade. It would be going too far to calif the alder indispensable to the renewal of the  forest after fire or logging. Seedling firs, cedars and hemlocks  spring up in the: open, but familiarity shows that under a  nurse crop of alders they get  the good start in life that will  mean straight trunks and high- .  grade lumber, also the selected  export piling that has been passing through, the village ��� of late  weeks. ' K/k  Out in the open seedling coni-  - fers face hazards from which  they are safe under protection;  after the cold blast of November  1955 which- struck before growing things had gone dormant for  winter there were dead little evergreens all around our 'place  and a long hot drought will produce the same effect on. land  that tends to dry out/k y:  A walk through an alder grove  on such occasions will show the  nurselings unharmed. One might  mention too that a deadly "crown  fire" that races through the resinous tops of the firs can be check  ed ��� if at all��� by a deep belt  of  less  inflammable alders.  By the time the young trees  they have nursed are f reaching  up toward the sun/the shbrt-Iiv-:  ed alders the beginning to "die  from the top downward thus letting in more light, to fall in time  and enrich the earth, with their  bodies, while the true monarchs  of the forest rear their plumed  heads of enduring green above  all others, fy,    . ;-k /.  Every: young /tree of any spe-.  cies\ that .is off. to ,a good start  is ari entry in the national bank  account, of Canada. The; annular  rings that show the iricrease for  each year also show the interest  and, reduced to figures, permit  ari estimate to be made of the  amount of ���: timber'" that can be  cut yearly on/ any unit of area  without drawing on capital.  IOOF Sunshine Coast Lodge  No. 76  Meets  High-Croft,  Selma Park, 2nd and 4th  "Friday each month  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  /://������'.JANUARY;29       .'   /  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses! will be pleased to be of seryice.  WHY WAIT  .,&'���  DO IT NOW  WITH A HOME IMPROVEMENT LOAN  Home Improvement Loans are available through  your bank under the National Housing Act for  alterations and repairs to the exterior or interior  of a home arid 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 owners of rental properties.  | DO IT NOW  WITH A FARM IMPROVEMENT LOAN  Farm Improvement Loans, backed by the Dominion Government are available from your bank-  up to $7,500 at five per cent simple interest and  up to ten years to repay.  These loans coverthe purchase of all types of  farm equipment and improvement to the farm  house and farm buildings:   -  DOITNOW  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, call your  local National Employment Office  Issued by authority of Hon. Michael Starr,  Minister of Labour, Canada By Bert Garside and Jim   Hoult  Chief '.Bowling  Instructors  Double' Diamond Advisory  '������'.  Council   '���'.  ��  !    "!| ^|4> 5" BALI."  jj    j   /���'���'-������.  -   ^ '  TAftcer,-. '���  ���    WIPTH   -      /-/.k'^ //-'A  HOW TO GET THOSE  CORNER PINS   y  For a bowler who has/just  rolled that, "nearly perfect" ball  right into the"strike pocket,"  the most depressing sight/in /the  world is to watch a^ left-over  corner pin teeter tipsily ffor .a  moment, then stay, standing upright/amid the fallen, pins;   ���/. A  Perhaps the niost" frustrating  thing of all about a left-over corner pin is that, very often, it is  the result of bo.wUngvf^i.kvery  ��� pg6od.-balL/k'-f:.,.f',     k-;jk'f^"V  If you fare bowling well, then  suddenly find yourself ieaving. a  series of corner pins-��� don't  worry. Arid.. don't change your  delivery. Keep rolling that "nearly perfect'' /ball, meanwhile/repeating overf: and over;1 to convince yourself: "It can't leave  them forever.... It can't leave  them forever." Eventually it  won't.  Usual reasons for a left-over  corner pin are (1) the headpin  was struck a shade to thinly; or  (2) the ball lacked enough "spin"  to mix the pins : sufficiently. Either way, the margin of error between a .strike and leaving aj.cor-  ner pin is-usually so narrow it  Eight graduates  needed overseas  The UBC committee fori student service overseas announces  plans to recruit eight/graduates for service in Ghana and  the British crown colonies of ,  Sarawak and Fiji.  At present,, two .graduate  home economists, Judy Foote  and Jocely^i King;, are in Ghana  under UBC auspices taking part  in a rural education program  for viEamieh. Four iteachirig posts  are open in the Crown colony  of Sarwak on the north east  toast of Borneo.  Applicants for all positions  must be male bachelors who  hold a university degree or will ;  graduate this year;.. Applications  should be submitted by. Jan.  31 to Arthur Sager, acting secretary, Student Service Overseas, International.House, Uni-:  Versity of B.C.  Forestry operations on the  Greater Victoria watershed are  netting thje Water Board an  average annual profit of $150.-  000. The money goes back into  the watershed in the form of  expanded and improved ; facilities  V AW  \_-Aw��  >&��� +  *$**'���  is more a matter of luck than of  skill  for  most  bowlers.  But, picking ' up those corner  pins, whenever they show up,  can give you the edge that often  wins the gamel.    y  Oddly, an exceptionally good  "strike bowler" is frequently not  a good "corner pin bowler." And  oyer the long run�� the bowler who.  can pick off corner pins regularly, is usually more valuable to a  team than the "ace" who can  run up a long string of strikes,  but qan't,pick up the extra pins  svheri ^he|r don't all go down to:  '' ���'gether'XZAxAAxA:   ���   A':  Shooting for a left-over corner  pin, ypu. should start your appro-.  ach from the opposite side of the  lane. This way^/if you err, the  ball can still/ take the pin out  . while, it is leayingythe alley. By  rolling downline edge pf the lane  * you!, cut a five-inch margin off  your target area, and eut your  chance of hitting the pin by one-  third.  (See illustration).  Roll for a corner pin with the  same motion, speed and delivery  as if you were rolling for a headpin. The only thing you change  is your point of aim.  The one slight adjustment you  may/make is in the position of  your feet.. When rolling for a  headpin, your toes should be  pointed perpendicular to the  foul line. For corner pins, they  should be pointing toward the  corner/pin,.: the direction you'll  "be niaking your approach. This  will help prevent your arm crossing in frorit of your body during  delivery/a common mistake of  many bowlers.  The left side corner pin (counter pin) should be easiest for a  right-handed bowler to., hit. The  right corner pin is a trifle easier  for southpaws.' In the past, left-  " handed bowlers sometimes .elected to use the right corner pin as  the counter pin, :butj. under the  National Rules1 this vis no longer  permitted.  If you leave two.corner pins,  don't try to spare them up. Take  them one by one. The only way  to spare this "leave? is to speed  your delivery" up, and give the  ball tremendous "spin" so the  counter pin bounces off the backstop and takes out the other corner pin. Trying to achieve this  can throw your delivery off so  completely that you "blow" the  frame instead.  If you succeed in regularly getting the counter pin, occasionally Lady Luck may tap you, and  accidentally score the spare! for  you with a lucky kickback. Luck  is always a grand team-mate..  Next: HOW TO MAKE  SPARES.  \ CROSSWORD  ACROSS  J - Pronoun   '  2 - Miserly  9 - Distant  10 - Bromine (chem.)  12 - Spare  14 - Venerable  Enemies (abb.)  15 - Aptitude  16 - Spherical body  17 - In regard to  18 - Container  f 19 - falkingfoolishly  21 - Rodon (chem.)  ,22 - Unit of length  23 - Sault ... Marie  24 - U. S. state  25 - Argon (chem.)  26 - Eye malady  27 - Depressed  28 - Noun suffix  29 - Unit of length  30 - Sanctions  i 31 -Adds to 200.   .  '.'."'In old Rome"  32 - Public notice ���"  33 - Space transport'  35 - Melee  36 -Welsh Science  (abb.)  37 - Black bird  38 - Dialect .  39 .��� Pronoun  40 - Symptom *  41 - Greek letter  42-Fright  44- Reactions  45 - Has being  DOWN  1 - Sensational  2 - Enclosure  3 - Printer's measure  4 - Innovation  5 - Indian  6 -Regarding  7 - Bound  8 - Rusaianrive'r"  .'���  9 -Fanatical".  11 - Liver a. beyond  the Alps.    ��� ' '  -  13 ��� Miscued in  baseball  15 - Dreamers'  17 - Public retiring  room (twowds.)  18 - Greek letter  20-Football  position (abb.)  21 - Balustrade   . ���  26 - Staid .  27 - Roasting pins  30 - Fine-and-dandy  31 - Resting place  3-1 - Monetary unit  (abb.)  35 - Frost  31 - Egg machine  -. i - D:s:rc-se:-���_l  42 - Preposition^  43 - Rhenium (chem.)  Root rot and ornamental shrubs  Root rot -posies a /threat to  ornamental shrubs v and larger .  plants in BvC./commercial, nurseries as well as to scrubs in  home gardens, according to Dr.  R. G. Atkinson;-'of the Canada  Department of Agriculture's experimental farm at Saanichton.  Root rot is caused by two  soi 1-inhaibiting fungi which are  G. M. AWARDS  General Motors jp_ople at  Oshawa and Windsor were paid  $118,319.88 during 1961 for  2,844 suggestions which successfully contributed to improved procedures at General Motors? of Canada. The cornipaniyt  to date has paid out $562,000  for suggestions.  Two Oshawa men were  iawarded $5,000 each during  1961, the first time-this has  been done in the history of the  plan, wihicth pays from $10 to  $5,000 depending on the value  'of the idea. Ross Souch, of the  'accounting, department, was  /awiarded $5,000 for anyidea  ���which improved accounting  procedures, and Clare Slem-  moriyalso was awarded $5,000  for.fa suggestion which improv-  ..: ed parts department procedure.  most likely to infect plants in  coastal areas where the earth  remains wet over prolonged  periods.  One fungus has attacked  varieties of Laweon cypress  only; the other has caused root  rot in a wide range of ornamental shrubs.  Wet soils harbor the disease  because the fungus releasea  swimming spores that move  along as the soil water follows  its natural drainage course. As  a result, the disease can spread  rapidly.  Root rot can also be spread-  by contaminated soil on workers'  boots and on agricultural  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2133  implements. .  Because the fungus is known  to penetrate the soil to a depth  of two or three feet, chemical  treatment is hn-practical. .  Tile or surface drainage is  suggested as a way, of eesdng  the effects of the disease, provided adequats soil moisture  could be maintained during the  dry summer months.  Coast News,  Jan.  25, 1962.       3  90 PERCENT TAKE TEST  2500 Albernie and Port Al-  foernie residents had a free  Ichest X-ray during the week  of Jan. 8. D. A. Geekie, program director of the B.C. TB  (Society reports, this was one  of the best responses we have  ever had to this phase of the  TB survey program. It represents close to 90 percent of the  group concerned.  Fire Plaoes  Stone Steps  NHA, VLA  work  Roberts Creek Legion  Sat., Jan 2? - 7 p.  Admission One Dollar  affiiBWHmraRmiHwiffiiraimMHntunniwwnnHnninHiniiiniitimtr-**  i-     X   ��� !  f Jan. 25  SPORT  Ti  ies  Car Coats  J  ac  Sports Shirts  Footwear  O F F  Sweaters  Oxfords  & Boots  KSJiirts  LOOK!!!  at these  Wool Flannel Shirts $2.99  SPECIALS  Faded Blues  Work Shirts  $2.89  $2.29  CASH and GARRY  NO EXCHANGES OR REFUNDS  Morgan's  SECHELT INAUGURAL SERVICE  A special inaugural service  was held in Gibsons United  Church on Sun., Jan. 14 for the  dedication of the executive of the  United Church Women of .the  congregation.  The new organization, which  combines the former Women's  Association of the United Church  with the Missionary branch was  formed so that all women of the  United Church may take full part  in local as well- as world responsibility.  Mrs. W. W. Duncan conducted  the service assisted by Mrs.  Cameron while Rev. W. M. Cameron heard the vows of the members of the executive.  Lissi Land Florists  HOPKINS LANDING  Ph. 886-9345  Flowers for  Pleasant Hours  - v..  Jean & Bill Ldssu'man  4       Coast News, Jan.  25,  1962.  Sechelt News  BY  MRS. A.A.  FRENCH  Sechelt Indian village is undergoing a face lifting. The Mission  Church is being renovated, the  front will be raised and new supports will be erected. Cement  sidewalks are being built in front  of all the houses. The work is  being done by the men on the  reserve.  Mr. L. Myers, an old time.resident of West Sechelt and one  of the founders of Bethel Baptist  Church, suffered a severe stroke  and is now in Vancouver with  his wife. . f v  Bruce Redman, son of Mr/ and  Mrs. Jack Redman is on leave  from his ship, H.M.C.S. New  Glasgow and expects to spend  two weeks: with his parents and  his grandmother, Mrs. E. E.  Redman. His home base is Esquimau/  Mrs. L. Campbell entertained  MrskH. Temple, Mrs. Bert Sim..  Mrs. F. French, Mrs. M.. Garnet  and Miss E. Rogers at tea.  200 attend celebration  1        '        Gibsons Kinettes  PENNY SAVING  USED CLOTHING STORE  Drew Store - Marine Drive  Open February 1 - 1:30 to 4 p.m.  each Thursday same time  COFFEE, COOKIES ON SALE  DONATIONS OF USED CLOTHING  GRATEFULLY RECEIVED ��� Ph. 8862046  Open House was held Jan. 4  at Madeira Park Community  hall to hionor Mr. and Mrs. N.  Warnock's golden weddingan-  niversary. There were more'  than 200 perscxns at the function."...   *..        -���    v  Mr; and Mrs. Warnock and  uons, Ed.;.Jim and Bill with  daughters Cledia, Luella and  Nina w'eireon the receiving line.  Also present were 16 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. . j  Oufc-of-fcown guests included  George   Clayes   from Newton,  Mrs. Vic. Hill and Ethel .Wil-  ��on from Vancouver, Mr. and  Mrs. N. Bortnick from Hopkins  Lar..dirig and Mr. and Mrs. Les  Earl from Furl's Cove.  Royal Murdoch was., master  of ceremonies and at the head  table with him were. Mr.^ and  Mrs. Warnock, Mrs. Murdoch  and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bur-  ���roWs. Mr. Burrows proposed  the toast.  Gifts were presented, by the  youngest of "the imiir^diate  family and also, by the young-  est of the grandchildren.  Roberts Creek items  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  , Miss Jean Baba was home for  a brief visit following ceremonies at Essondale when she received her cap. Miss Baba entered the school of nursing in September.  Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Caroll  have come to the Creek to reside in the Shook home.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Taylor and  three   kiddies moved  last  week  Sale Continues  to February 1  _ Dresses ��� Coats ��� Skirts  Blouses ���- Shoes  Bulkie and Shaggie Sweaters  Tasella Shoppe  Phone 885-9331 ��� Sechelt  SECHELT THEATRE  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Mon. -Jan 2��, 26, 27, 29  Charlton Heston Haya Haifar-eet;  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  SECHELT  CHILDREN  Peter Pan and Wendy ��� J. M.  Barrie.  Sharp Ears,   the Baby- Whale  ��� J. Y. Beaty.  Rockets Around ''the World ���  Erik  Bergaust. .  Freddy the Detective -- W. R.  "Brooks.  Bells on Finland Street ��� Lyn  Cook.  First Book of Prehistoric Animals ��� Alice Dickinson.  - The Moffats ��� Eleanor Estes.  Black Stallion ��� Waiter Farley  Wind in the,. Willows ��� Kenneth  Grahame.  Starbuck Valley Winter ��� R.  L. H. Haig-Brown.  Paddle-to-the-Sea ���H. C. Holi-  ing.    -."''.  Indian and Camp Handicraft  ��� W. B. Hunt.  My Hobby is Collecting Rocks  and Minerals ��� D. E. Jensen.  Just So Stories ���. Rudyard  Kipling.  Rabbit Hill ��� Robert Lawson  Fun with Magic ��� Joseph  Leeming.      '���'- ���  into the Orchard home on Lower  Road.  ���K'.,The W. Hartle home, log constructed, on Crowe Road, is now  completed and the family has  moved in.  Miss Sheila Smith was a weekend visitor.  Miss Janie Markle and Miss  Ruth Westlyn came from Portland for a week with the Dave  Whitlaws.  Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Bell and  children Robyn and Gerry of  Seattle, frequent, summer visitors to the Sunshine Coast, tried  a winter visit and found it no  less sunny and equally charming; guests of the Crocker family.  The Red Cross group of workers is meeting during the winter  months at the new home of the  Mallorys on the Lower Road.  Pleasant teas around the fire  place in no way^.-lessen the output of work of this industrious  team.    .    "ZX  RING  FOUND  A man's ring was picked up on  the highway near Soames Point  and brought to the Coast News  office where it can be claimed  by its owner.  Special Value  2-Pant  $54.95 & $59.95  Marine   Men's  Wear  Limited ��� Gibsons  Institute elects  At the annual meeting of Howe  Sound Farmers' fInstitute, Len  Coates was elected president  with Norman Sergeant being honorary president. Cecil Chamberlin will be: vice-president and  Mrs. H. LeFeuvre secretary-  treasurer.  Directors will be'������ Norman  Hough, R. S. Clarkson, Mrs. Rita  Fitchett, Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin  and Roy Malvea. Mrs. LeFeuvre  was named representative to the  Fall Fair and Norman Houstfi  District E representative. Reports   on   the   year's   activities  showed an increase in the sales  of powder. Mr. Hough told of his  activities with calves in the 4-H'  Club.  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT 885"4412  PENDER"    TB   9.0/101  HARBOUR O ��41:01.  VANCOUVER CR 8-5141  ...  for BEST SERVICE  WmM.imWMm*mmmW*mmmmmmmmmmmm  An Invitation  You aire cordially invited to the Public Installation of Sharon Kfeeiey, Honored Queen and her  officers on Saturday, Jan. 27 at 7:30 p.m. in the  School auditorium, Sech elt. kBethial No. 28 Job's  Daughters. k  Electric power will be interrupted as follows:  . Monday, Jan. 29, fitom approximately 1:45 p.m.  to approximately 3:15 p.rri. in the RobertsfGreek area,  Hall Road from the Sunshine Coast Highway to White  Ave.; LoWer Roberts Creek Road from Hall Road to  the Cemetery Cortier.      .  The outaige is necessary to permit B.C. Electric line  crews to carry out mainitenance and construction work for  the improvement to service.  B.C. ELECTRIC CO. LTD.  NOTICE  ANNUAL MEETING  A meeting of Landowners of  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District  j  USi-i* -.  will be held oti  .lUi}-'  Thursday, February 15  8 p.m.  -,-. in the f  PENDER HARBOUR COMMUNITY HALL  MADEIRA. PARK, B.C.  BUSINESS WILL; INCLUDiE:  :._-���    Report of Trustees  Financial Report  Other Business Relative to the District  Election of Two Trustees for Thrjee Years  Please attend this important meeting and be informed  as to the progress and operation oi your district  iSOUTH PENDER HARBOUR WATERWORKS DISTRICT  GIBSONS  ADULT  �����_4-  G wen   Griffin,  by Arthur  W.  Technicolor  EVENING SHOWS MATINEE  Start 8 p.m., Out 11:45 p.m. Start 2 pan., Out 5:45 pjm.  Prices: $1.25, 90c, 60c Prices: $1, 80c, 40c    -  NO PASSES ACCEPTED FOR THIS SHOIW  Fiction  Shipmaster  by  Winds   of  Evil  Upfield.  The. Way of the Lantern by A.  E.  Lindop.   "V   '.'���  Street, of the Laughing Camel  by Ben L; Burman.  >Walk Egypt by William Vinnie.  The   Seventh   Fury   by   John  Castle,  k  Diplomatic   Death    by    Chas.  Forsyte.  .Counsel for the Defense by J.  Ashford.  The Savage Plain by Carter T.  Young. - ' ���       .  A   Patriots,  Progress  by   Joseph  "Hopkins. -  Straw in my Camel's Hair by  N.  and E. Buckingham.  Captain Newman M.D. by Leo  Rosten. "   ;  Non-Fiction ' *  Life and  Death of  Sir  Harry  Oakes by G. Bocca.  Roof  of  the Wind  by. Nelson  Hayes.  Gifts of Passage by Santha R.  Rau. ?  TO THE  B_C_ s  DISABLED  Saturday in Gibsons  Coal  Wood'Totem logs  R. N. HASTINGS  Phone 886-9902 .COMING  EVENTS  Janv;26;f Roberts Creek Legion  .Whist 8/_>.ink.4 zx A -.-',Z/X.1   -  Feb.  10, Firemen's  Annual   Ca-  . baret, 8 p.mrlVradeira Park.Community f Hally Tickets irom Fire-,  men or Lloyd's Store. ..      '  April 3,; 2 p.m.;,St. John's United  Church ; Women f will liold their  Spring Tea, Wilson Creek'.Com-  munity Hall.    .  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� f BINGO  'Nice, prizes and Jackpot  .  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons :Legion  Hall.  .' BIRTHS ~~~~~.  Mr. and Mrs. Edmund H. Gill  (nee Maria 'Zablonski) happily  announce fthe arrival ' of a^ son,  Grant Alexander, 6 lbs., .14., oz.  at St. Vincent's Hospital; Vancouver, Jan. 17.    ..,���;'; '/���  CARD  OF THANKS k  A sincere -vote of thanks to. Gibsons and .Area Volunteer Fire  Department and others who were  so helpful when my truck caught  fire Wednesday, Jan. 17.  Danny Wheeler.  DEATH NOTICE  ELLERY  ���y Passed away Jan.  20, 1962, Charles Richard Thomas  Ellery, of Gibsons, B.C.~ Graveside f funeral service Fri., Jan.  26 at 10 fa^kfrpm Seaview' Cemetery,' ��� Gibsons, Rev. Denis "F.  Harris officiating.. Harvey Funeral Home directors. \v .  LOVE ��� Passed away Jan. 19,  1962 - at Pender Harbour, -.. B.C.  Ernest Love in: his 73rd year.  Survived by 2 sons, James N.,  Pender Harbour, B.C., Charles  P., Seattle, f Wash.;. 1; brother  George B., Vancouver;. 3 grandchildren. Remains were forwarded to the T. Edwards and Co.  Chapel for funeral service Tues.,  Jan. 23 at 1:30 p.m: Interment  Oceanyiew " Cemetery. Harvey  Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. -.'���-,���:.        .      .  y  ���  '>���'������ \ - .   ' ' '      '  MACKAY ~iPassed away Jan.  21, 1962, William Mackay of Kildonan, B.C. Survived by 1. sister, Mrs. Murray Bereman,. Calif, v  Other relatives inPender Harbour, Scotland, Ontario and California.   Funeral, service Thurs.,  . Jan. 25 at' 3 p.m. from fthe Harvey Funeral'Home, Gibsons, B.C.  Interment family plot, Seaview  Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Hoirie  directors.....  ..-.-"        ��� '/���/  SANDFORD ��� ~ Passed, away  Jan. 12. V1962, - George Sandford  of Pender Harbour, B.C. Survived by 1 son, Harold, Pender  Harbour. Graveside funeral service was held Sunday, Jan. 14  at 3 p.m. at Kleindale Cemetery,  Rev. A. S. Ackrbyd officiating.  Harvey Funeral.Home directcrc.  WILKINSON ��� Passed away  Jan. 16, 1962, Joan Elizabeth Wil.  kinson,- of Madeira Park, >B;C-  Survived by ' her loving 'husband -  Leslie, 2 daughters, Mrs. Leslie  Joan Jackson, ^Wilson Creek,  B.C.; Mrs. "Phyllis; Perkins,, pf  Kamloops, B.C.; 2brothers, Reginald, Sechelt, Terrance, Nanaimo, B.C.; 2 sisters, Mrs. Dorothy Erickson, Wilson Creek, B.C.  Mrs. Peach Dunfield, Vancouver.  8 grandchildren. Funeral service  was held Sat., Jan. 20 at 2 pm.  from St. Hilda's Anglican church  Sechelt, Rev. Canon Alan Greene  and Rev. Denis F. Harris officiating. Interment Churchyard cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home,  directors.  florists'"     ".; . . &���������������.'     v��� ���'���  REAL ESTATE  Semi-waterfront,     level,     Bay.  area. Full price $2,500.  70'  view lot in village,  $1,800.  1 acre, view, in Gibsons.* 1 bdry  home,, easy   terms,   F.P.   $4,750.  y2   acre  Reed   Road,  cleared,  well,   $1200.        -  Waterfront   home  in   Gibsons,  good soil,   $8j500,  terms.-  PHONE 886-2191  R. F. Kennett��� Notary Public  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  ���H.vB.    GORDON  &   KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons ��� ���.. -\ '  ��� ��� .. , Sechelt  GUNBOAT BAY-PENDER HBR.  150' choice sheltered waterfront, all year deep-water mooring, 120' floats with fresh water  and electricity also modern 1  bedroom house,' semi-furnished'.  Full price $14*500, low down payment to reliable party.  ROBERTS CREEK  5 acres,' ' level land, ...nicely  treed,���only $2,000 'full pride.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate   f; ;  Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXX" "XXX XX  XX, XX  XX  xx\        xx ��� xx  XX XX   XX  XX XX ��� XX  XX .XX  XX  XX 1XX ��otx  XX XX >  XX  XXX- /vXXX XX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  WATCH REPAIRS  Fory guaranteed ywatch'f and  jewelry repairs, see4 Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  FOUND  NO MORE" TV  REPAIR.BILLS!  BUY A NEW SET NOW WITH A  LOW.COST LIFE-INSURED  XXX    XXX   XXXX XXXX X    XXXX  X X X       X      X       XX      X  XXX    X X     , X     ,X..     X    XXXX  XX X       X; ,X       XX    . X  xxx   xxx   XXXX     X      XX     X  xxxxx        xxxx  |xxx h    -\*x\.  I xxicx X    X  X -      x  3V 5:  X       **'  loan*  THEBANK0F  NOVA SCOTIA  Wreaths and sprays. LissiLand  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  HELP WANTED  Woman to cut  mushrooms.  Ph.  886-9813.  WORK  WANTED  Cook couple also available for  maintenance, caretaking, etc;  Phone 885-9565.   -  FUELS  Fir ��12 cord  Alder $10 cord,  delivered  Phone   collect 886-988r  COAL&WQODk  ,. --Alder; ;$iO':"kk;k-  Clean handpicked  Fir slabwood,  $9  No. 1 Fir Sawdust k  Old Growth Fir, $14   f  Coal, $32 ton, $17 V_ ton   or  $2  per bag.  TOTEM LOGS $1 a box.  PHONE   886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  EWART   McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  BAL BLOCK  Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  For rent; No.  21 Marine Dr.,  $45.  ���  4 bedroom home on 2.8 acres,  All   in   garden,   lawn,   flowers,  . trees and shrubs. Roberts Creek  area.   Access   to   beach.  $12,000  with some terms. fk  - LISTINGS WANTED  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  ,Deal with' confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE  AGENCIES  T.E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Beach Lots, 50 x 300, West Sechelt, $3500 fpkk  Halfmoon Bay, 75 x 300, $3200  ' fp. with cabin. !  Welcome Beach, 75 x 300, garage, $3200 ;fp.  1.6 acres West Sechelt, Highway, $1000 fp.' Call J. Anderson,  885-9565.  FOR RENT ���;-.;���.:"   '     ~~  Small cozy selfrcontained suite.  Phone  886-9813, y  Partly furnished large 4 room  house, renovated, ��� heavy wiring,  automatic hot water, corner  Beach Ave and Glen, Gibsons.  RE 8-5448 after ,6 p.m.  3 br. home, 5 miles from Gibsons  on Sechelt Highway. $40 a month.  Phone 886-2478.  3 room house at Stone 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 ~~~~  1 oil space heater, medium size,  $25 or best offer. Ph. TU 4-5325  Pair boys 5 ft. skis $5. Phone  Gibsons 886-2559:;  Notice, .Commercial and sports  fishermen, Perlon and " Nylon 6  lbs to 220 lbs. test. Knives 95c to  $5. Also good stock , rods, reels  and tackle. Earls,   886-9600.  3 used heaters left, Must clear  how.   Earl's,   886-9600.  Order your mushroom manure  early for' spring gardening.  Some available: through March  .and April. The , finest general  %purpose, weed-free, all humus  '.natural fertilizer. Vernon's Mushroom Farm. 886-9813.  Used electric and gas ranges, al--  so oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885^9713,   Sechelt.  .-���-���  DRESSED POULTRY ��� for can-;  ning or deepf freeze. .. birds  @"  28c lb.; 12 .birds @ 25c lb. Wyngaert  Poultry ,Farm.   886-9340.  ���WANTED*-  ;'-'k  Used ' garden cultivator. Phone  886-2632.   .;  '.....; A 'y ^  Used furniture; orf what"have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  PERSONAL  Chaunpey ��� Stop! ! Don't run  for your fallout' shelter without  a package of Bob Donley's kippers. Roughing it in the rubble  is *a ball when you include these  tasty morsels in your survival  kit. ��� Joe.  MONEY   TO LOAN  Private. funds available for.  First Mortgage Loans,  Agreements discounted  CHARLES STEELE  PIONEER REALTOR  1947 Kingsv/iy,   Vancouver 12  TR   9-1591  Listings Wanted  AUTOS  FOR SALE  1955 Plymouth 4 door sedan, radio, heater, and other extras, in  top condition.   Phone   886-9979.  When, it's-new or used outboards  you heed, call Haddock's at Pender, your Mercury outboard sales  and service dealer. TU 3-2248.  "Reconditioned TVs, large selection from $49.95 up. - Richter's  TV and Radio Ltd;, Sechelt.; 885-  9777.  TD 14A; 2 arches; 33 ft fishing  boat; pick-up truck; miscellaneous equipment. Exceptional buy  $15,000. Phone TU 3-2677.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 now availab'e.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd ,  Roberts Creek.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Ladies! Your Sechelt AVON representative is.Mrs. W. I. Kirk-  land. Phone 886-7771.  ~~~ AVON CALING :.-..  Immediate placement in Roberts  Creek for neat mature woman  with three to four -hours daily to  Serve AVON CUSTOMERS in  this area. Write today, giving  age and telephone number to  Mrs. J. Mulligan, Westsyde,  Kamloops, B.C.  ' ..   A  . '������'"'/ .NELSON'S- f ' '���?'������  LAUNDRY &  DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phbrie Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  ~: PEDICURIST "  Mrs. F.E. Campbell  Selma Park,  on  bus  stop  Phone   885-9778  Evenings by appointment  KELLY'S  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box 131,  Gibsons   .--���'���,  Phone 886-2283  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP   y  Lucky  Number  Jan. 20 ��� 34273, White  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box 584,  Coast News',   y  Tree falling, topping?' or removing lower limbs for view Insured - work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour, Phone 886-9946.  Marveh Volehy  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior,   exterior painting.  Also  paperhanging.-.  Phone    Gibsons  886-7759 or 886t9955 for free estimates, '''ky. f  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Belly; 2572 Bitch St., Vancouver 9. Phone  REgent 3-0683  . ������<.��� y        ..-,   ������^~- ���������  MRS. O. ROSENLIND  -   Tailoress  SEWING > ALTERATIONS  South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons  Phone 886-9598  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  halfychicken with. French  fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone  886-9815  DIRECTORY  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD,  Sechelt f;  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ���:'-'.      "kat-.' -; ' -'  Jay-Bee "Furniture and  ..',-*. Appliance Store  f!        Office  Phorie   886-2346  A        House  Phone  886-2100  STOGKWELL & SONS  "���������;���'.'    ������ix.     --.Ltd. ���'-���-.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,    Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel; fill and road gravel.  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  ?    Cleaners  for the  Sechelt  Peninsula - -,   Al  Phone ;  Phone 886-2200  Home and Industrial Wiring  . Electrical Heating  Radios," Appliances,   TV  Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  ,      Phorie 886-9325  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  .'Also   "  k    SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL,and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.   886-9826  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  .   Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teetii  tf FOR RENTAL  ArcheskJacks,  Pumps  !i   .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  BILL   SHERIDAN  TV ��� APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  !       SALES  AND SERVICE  ;       Phone 885-9534k*  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  -     SURVEYS  , P. O. Box 37,  Gibsons  ~1334 West  Pender St.,   _  Vancouver, 5. -      Ph. MU 4-3611  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP;  . Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets..  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs v and  Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  ��� Guaranteed  R. -BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone: 886-2551  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING   &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or i86-2442.  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  DIRECTORY (Continued)  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL  BLOCK,   GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT; -  886-2166  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A.  J. DUFF   ZRAL  Phone- 885-4468        ,.--"'  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  L.  C. EMERSON     v    ik.  R:R. 1,   Sechelil1 XAA'A  885-9510    Z.xzy'Z 'ii  C  8: S SALES    '���  For all; your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS f  PROPANE-  " Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  '    .--^ -,��� ��������� ������-���~   SHILCOMB LOOKOUT  TOOL RENTAL  Skil saw, sanders, paint' spray,  cement mixer, transit, power saw  and trailer. Phone Archie Walker,   TU   3-2407.  Coast  News, Jan. 25, 1962.        5  Jack Evans  Jack Evans, formerf Vancouver postal service supervisor and  oldtime resident of Sechelt, died  recently in West Vancouver. His  wife Mary is a sister of Jack  Mayne  of  Sechelt.  The Evans family started visiting Sechelt area in 1914 and occupied their summer home on  the waterfront in Sechelt. In later years they stayed at Sechelt  .Inn.  When -Mr.. Evans retired from  postal   work,   he   and   his   wife  fymoved to Sechelt. He leaves his  ; .wifef:Mary;iand three daughters,  '���ifMrsk1 Charles ''Robinson  of: Van-  X couver;   Mrs Oswald Miniato  oi  West Vancouver and Mrs.  Phil��  lip   Gross   of  Whitehorse,   Y.T.,  also two sons, John of Gait, Ont.  and   Lawrence   of  Sechelt,   also  14 grandchildren. Father W.  A.  Mclnerneyf officiated at requiem  mass, in St, Anthony's church in  West    Vancouver.    Burial    was  made in Ocean View Park.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior >��� Exterior  ���   Paper Hanging  First Class Work  Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Uoad.  FOR  GLASS  of all kind-  Phone 886-9871 or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  HTLI79 MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repels  . Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.  886-7721 Res.   886-9956  SMITH'S   HEATING  kCHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422.    f  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind Smith, Gibsons 836-9316  THRIFTEE   DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists.  AnreV;Flnwr Shop  Phone 886-95<;3  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO.,& GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H.  B.   Gordon and Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box  19  "A Sign-of Service"  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone 885-9777  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  ���  Phone 886-9353  J.H.G. JIM DRUMMOND  INSURANCE    AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  ,  Phone 886-7751  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILD1_NG    SUPPLIES  Phone 885-960J .  " MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Lid.  Cement gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber, >   Plywuod,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  "GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.   Plumbing  Quick,  efficiont service  Phone 886-2460  OFFERS  plainly marked on the envelops  "Offer for Trucks" will be received by the undersigned up to  noon, January 31, 1952 for the following trucks, located "as is and  where is" at the Department of  Highways Yard, Gibsons, B.C.  (a) 1950 Ford'3-Ton Cab &  Chassis ' only, Reference No.  S-851.  (b) 1951 Mercury 2-Ton with  Hoist and Dump Box, Reference No. S-940.  To view or for further information, contact the office of the  Mechanical Foreman, Department of Highways, Gibsons, B.C.  Offers should be accompanied  by a certified cheque or money  order, made payable to the Minister of Finance for 10% of the  bid. ���  Licences and registrations are  not included and it is a condition of sale that all Government  identification be removed from  the vehicles.  The highest or any offer will  not necessarily be accepted, but  the bearer of a successful bid  will be required to pay the S.S.  Tax.  G. E. P. Jones, CHAIRMAN  PURCHASING COMMISSION  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS,  VICTORIA, B.C.  Cliurcli Services  ANGLICAN .:kk;-  31. Bartholomew's'Gibsons   l:l:15-a.-ri., Matihs AA*'  11:15 a.m., Sunday. School  7:30 p_nv; Evensong   ;  Si. Aidans,  Roberts Creek  11  a.m. Sunday S:thool  3:00 p.m..  Evensono  Si. Hilda's, Sechelt ;      ���'"-*  9:30  am. "Holy  Communion  11 a.m. Sunday, School   ���..'."  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five .or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In* Memoriams,. Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified  advertisements.  Legals ���.17 cents per count  line for'first-'insertion then 13o  per "count line for consecutive  jrisertions. ..������ ���*'  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  -ffrom 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 mad. when billed.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting spaoe that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an adertise-  ment shall be .limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incor  rect item only, and that thore  shall be no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No refponsibility is  accepted by the newspaper wh��n  copy is not submitted in writing  or verified in writing.  ^UNITED  '������   Gibsons  11 a.my Divine Service  11  a.m. "Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m,  .Wilson Creek  11  a.m..Sunday SiJiool. k..  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Servce 9:15 a.m.  United Church Service 915 a.m.  Anglican Service, 7:30 p.m.  1st, 2nd,  -Ith and.5th Sundays  1st Sunday of-each month  A ��ljcan Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENTS  Holy. Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Mi-rst pure Heart of Mary  G'tosons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  'and Sunday School  cr.ch Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts. Creek  Unit?d  Church  TV series,  How  Christian Science HeaLi. KVOS. Chan  el 12,  Jan.    28.   In   God's  Presence,  Here and Now.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m.. Sunday Sehteol  11:15 am., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer  Gjbsons  9:45 .a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., United Church  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 'a.m.. Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues.. 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidincrs Tabn^~,ac^e  9:45 .a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  3 p.m.. Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday. 7 p.m.. Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's  Action  Club Church   Chuckles   by CARTWRIGHT  U      ' '  ��GHA5-        ,_  'I'm tired losing it in snowdrifts.?.  This week's RECIPE  Sainton Loaf  1 can  (1 pound) salmon  Vz cup finely'chopped onion  2 tafblespfoons chopped green  pepper     '���-..���    - '  !/_ clovie of. garlic, minced  1 tablespoon butter, melted  2 cups cooked rice . .  Vz cup milk  2 egg yolks, slightly beaten  1 tablespoon lemon juice  1. teaspoon Worcestershire  sauce  Vz teaspoon salt  Vs teaspoon pepper  V* teaspoon thyme  2 egg whites, stiffly beaten  Drain and flake salmon, saving liquid to usfc in a sauce if  desired. Cook onion, green pepper, and garlic in butter until  tender but not browned. Combine    with    salmon. Add rice,  milk,   egg yolks, lemon juioe,  and seasonings. Mix well. Fold  in egg whites. Line: the bottom  of a loaf pan or baking dish,  9x5x3   inches,  with   aluminum  foil   and   grease  the   foil  and  sides   of   the  pari  gjenerously.  Turn salmon mixture (which is  very moist) into the. pan and  bake in a moderate oven,  350  deg.   F. for 40 to 45 minutes,  or until* the loaf is firm in th^  centre. Remove from the oven  and let stand in pan for 5 minutes.  Unmould and serve   hot  with cooked vegetables and a  sauce if desired, or serve cold  with a -salad; Makesifr "servings. '���������:���  Printed Pattern  i.  This Spring, the prettiest  fashions come in "two's"���ythe  _\.eyeless dress with a shrug  for cool weather cover-up. Combine gay print and plain cottons.  Printed Pattern 9417: Children's Size 2, 4, 6,.8, 1.0. Size  6 dress takes 1% yards 35-inch  fabric; shrug takes % yard.  YOU'RE INVITED to a Fall-  Winter fashion spectacular ���  see 100 styles to sew in our  new Pattern Catalog. No matter what size, you'll find it! 35c  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be. accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News. Pattern Dept.. 60 Front  St. West, Toronto,  Ont.  Club Sandwich of bacon, tomato and chicken on toasted  white bread, with pick-up-sticks  salad" of carrot slivers, celery  hearts, turnip sticks and tiny  green onions.  Blue Cheese Hamburger on  toasted bun with sliced tomato  salad, garnished with green  pepper rings and cress.  Hot Corned Beef Sandwich  on rye bread, with tossed salad  of marinated, cooked green  beans, shredded cabbage and  diced mustard pickles.  Swiss Cheese and Ham Sandwich' on French bread, with  salad of lettuce strips', thinly  sliced red onions and sliced cucumbers tossed in sour cream  dressing.  Some mothers feel verykmUch  at " sea when their- child says  wistfully, "Teach me y-akisohg,  Mummy" Other parentskyho *are  naturally musical, : sing. : around  the home with real enjoyment  whenever they feel like it. They  may not be "soloists" but> their  youngsters like to hear this happy sound.  Children love repetition, and  they are born imitators. - "Sing  again " they will -plead when  fthey hear a song they like. The  little child of three or four "absorbs" a song and learns by  "copying his parent. Learningya  new song should never be work  to him. Mother wants to encourage his enjoyment in listening  and his /eagerness to sing himself. She knows he has limited  sense of pitch and'not much control over his tone..  The best'way tb teach a song  to a child of kindergarten age is  to sing the entire song through  several times; Then teach .the  the first and second phrases, and  so on, teaching one-phrase at a  time and then combine 'it with  the part that is known until tlfe  song is complete. r  No matter what the age; of the  child, mother must remember fto  use. a light: mellow head tone.  Even if she is a contralto ylshe  can learn to- produce this? H|r  child will copy her volume as  well as her pitch and- length Apt  tone. She - should also; ysihg the  words ^naturally and 'distinctly.  _s ah English adjudicator at orie  of our Canadian festivals stressed "Get the words right and the  music will come right too!"  A child's song should be short  and very simple^ in character.  The words used should be ones  he understands. He loves action  songs such as "Pat-a-Cake" and  "Lightly Row"and he also appreciates a.little story about a song.  Nursery  Rhymes  come -under  By  Nancy: "Cleaver  Copyrighted :".".  child the first phrase. Combine  the fire ofy critics from time; to  time; ybuty a'.child loves, the lilt  Apt them;; Folk" songs, because the  melodyr is of a high quality and  so has endured-'the'passing of  time, aire enjoyed by children. A  child will .listen with real" pleasure to songs' which-are brief and  rhythmic   ; ..- ,  The mother who is not very  musical will find, good children's  records played f on the gramophone a real help. .Listen to the  song a couple of times with the  child.; and then sing softly with  the music. If motherkcah play  the piano, she and her child can  enjoy a game of "matching  tones? of the different; single  notes on the piano with thei;  voices. Begin on the thii'd sDace  in the treble-staff. Listening attentively is the. first step in singing accurately.       k' '��� ��� ..  In-many schools singing has a ���  regular    place   in   the    weekly  schedule. A love of music is contagious and the singing period un-..  der a good teacher is ?-a: joyous  experience. The choral entries in  our.'���'���Music'.Festivals^encourage a  high standard; k  Singing has a great value: in  unifying a group. In a number  kof homes the family has af'Hymn  Sing": on Sunday evening. During the last month of the year  parents can .give a lead in ..ithe'  enjoyment of carols. Singing can  be one of the happiest memories  'of childhood: as a man or woman  recalls Yuletide seasons. A commentator in the Saturday Review  of Literature once pointed .but:  "If a family has sung carols  together, no member of it,:, singing alone at Christmas, ever  sings a solo."  Music, the language of tone,  is the universal language of mankind. Sigmund Spaeth in his  "Music for Everybody" calls it  the "organization of sound toward beauty.": Singing is hot  only the easiest music to grasp  at first hearing, but it is still the  most general and practical...way  in which the average person can  take an actual part in music. Do  all in your power to teach your  child to sing!  6        Coast News,  Jan.  25,^1962-  CLARKE   SIMPKINS  offers  Select ^nd consult  ari independeiil  insurance agent or broker  as you would  your doctor or lawyer  offers a wide range of body styles  in two chassis lengths, plus a  choice of. gasoline or diesel engines. High arid? low gear ratios  give ia total^bf eight: speeds forward and two reverse. v  VS  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway  Ph. 886^9662  REPAIRS  to all makes of  Cars and Outboard Motors  EXPERTS ON THE VOLKSWAGEN  Mobile Welding ��� Electric & Acetylene  -,-       Look for this symbol.when you. buy fire, auto, or  general insurance  THE INSURANCE AGENTS' ASSOCiATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  N. RICHARD McKIBBIN  -������:..    INSURANCE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS,   B.C.  A  PERSONAL. INSURANCE SERVICE  TOM DUFFY ��� Sechelt Realty and Insurance  Ph. 885-2161  y the world's best 4-wheel drive  takes the Land-Rover over any terrain, up and down incredible  45��-plus grades, through brush,  swamp and desert. Yet on the highway, it cruises easily and comfortably at normal touring speeds.  does anything:  hauls, tows, operates portable and  stationary machinery from three  power take-off points. The Land-  k Rover has proved indispensable in  agriculture, industry and private  use around the world, in the armed  f  services of over 23 countries and  k: the police forces of 31.  CLARKF   SIMPKINS  ���-:   .���'���������:'���:.���-   Limited  Land  Rovers ��� from  $2665 *  Station Wagons-^.'  :;...    from $3285*  *Plus optional equipment;  Terms and. generous trade-in  -.    Sales Dept. for All Models =  999 Kingsway   y       TR 4-2112  Factory ; Supervised   Service  and Parts : ;;f f  1345 Georgia MU 4-0383  They're buying oil energy for 6* a pound  Six and one-tenth cents a pound. That's the average price motorists throughout British Columbia pay for Esso gasoline. Compared with other commodities  in everyday use, you won't find* a better bargain. Milk, for example, sells  on the average for 9^- cents a pound; soft drinks for 12^- cents a pound;  even distilled water costs more than gasoline. The Esso gasolineyou buy today  at a bargain price is much more powerful than it was ten years ago..., yet on  the average Imperial gets less for it in B.C. than it did ten.years (agb. And of  the 6^ cents you pay for; gasoline in B.C., two cents is for federal'and  provincial taxes that bring you such things as social services and new  highways. Pound'for pound, you won't find a better bargain than Esso.  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED...providing low-cost oil energy for British Columbia DANGEROUS DENTS  The life of an -automobile tire  can be considerably shortened  land danger to the oar and its  (occupants increased by a bent  tor dented wheel or rim. Adding  to this peril is the fact that  rim and wheel damage is not  easily noticed. The Canadian  Highway Safety Council joins  with the Rubber Association of  Canada to urge motorists to  make regular inspections of  rims and wheels, It takes but  a few minutes and could save  /a Me.  Or. D. S. Cooper  announces the opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  For appointment phone  SS6-9343  Marine Drive,  opposite  Basketball  ���    B  Both senior girls and boys basketball teams of Elphinstone. f.  High School and Pender Harbour  high school teams met on Jan. 5  at Elphinstone gym and the  above picture is an example... of  the action- during the hectic battles. Elphinstone girls won their  game' 16-6 and Elphinstone boys  won theirs 35-17. Top scorers  were-Arlene Sharp for the girls  and Garry DeMarco for the boys.  The photo was taken by Danny  Propp.  Coast News,  Jam 25, 1962.  '"-���'"   ��� '   " '        '    ':     ' ��� '     '      '  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing-& Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  X   Municipal Hall, Gibsonsx-..    I I |d| . f I   ^": I. *���        ^    ���    ���"-  t/'x 1:11.4 .   ���-   Health services for Indians, bskimos  PLUMBING  WATER SYSTEMS  INSTALLED, REPAIRED  BUILDING  &; REMODELLING  RAY E. NEWMAN  Gibsons 1_ Ph. 886-9678  This winter, an Eskimo  wo-  .man on the east coast-of Baffin  Island will be able to eat properly   once .again.    Years   of  ��� chewing  skins   to make them  soft and pliable for her famil-  ly's    clothing    had worn  her  ���teeth down .to the gums. Now  her worn teeth havte been re-  . placed by properly fitted artificial dentures.  A   fivet-year-olid   Indian  boy  has   just   been  re-united with  ft  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S  Local Sales Rep.  Norman  Stewart  Ph. 886-9515  R.R.I, Gibsons ky  iuf**lf/M(m<r/.WflltM*b/   4j  _*;;".-*>���_/.      j�� ,��.  Highest prices for fir and hemlock logs  - .��k -and pulpwood  STANDING  OR  DELIVERED TO DUMP  also contract booming  Universal Timber Products  TWIN CREEKS ��� Ph: 886-2539���886-96:1.3  TRADE MR OLD  FOR JEW  Wilkins Construction Co. Home  on  Your Lot or  Ours  Mortgages Available -7% - No Bonus  See us for details of house plans and financing  Wilkins Construction Co., Ltd. ��� Ph. 886-9389  Same Night��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  Thurs., Jan. 25  GIBSONS  SCHOOL HAlX-8 p.iii. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  ���Do-fit Miss first Game $ 10  SUNSHINE   COAST   WELFARE   FUND  his family on the Anahim Lake  Reserve deep in the Chilcoten  after a year's treatment-,for  tuberculosis in the Cbqualeetza  Hospital 450 miles"aViray from  his home.  The dentures, the x-ray diagnosis and treatment ��� of the Indian boy were provided by the  Indian and Northern-.'Health  Services directorate of the Dte-'  partment of National' Health  and Welfare:. The directorate  does much more��� but-it does  so in the face ;f'Of enormous ���  problems ��� problems as old as  the Indians and Eskimos themselves ��� as widespread as the  length and width^oif Canada. ���,  In. dealing with the health  problems of our two native  populations, we cannot merely  . super-impose pur ideas andfwill^  ���on theirs. They have to be con-  ^viricedf before they will oo-op-  ,-^erate"���"whole-heartedly in, what-,  we consider good health fpracvf  tices and programs. And each A  group already has a deep-coot- f  ed culture ..- which. fincludes:-  Strong beliefs about life, death  land the prevention and treatment of disease.    .'���-    kyk---  Our 12,000 Eskimos are split X  into;'-. about 2Q0fvsmiaH commun^ ;  (ties.- -''^li:^-ar.6uhdi.f^r;v-i_orthern'  coaistline.nOur moire than 180,-  000    ;��� Indians  . are kscfctitered)  among    1 ;500   . reserves   from  coast-ito boast, f'."'������'"" ���  ���������'���#    *    *  In 1946, just oyer $3,000,000  'was voted byKth_ federal, government    tok be' spent on the  .  health of Indians and Eskimos.  Thils year the amount set: aside  for the  same purpbse1 will  be'  close to  $25,000,000. Six hundred arid fifty nuirses, 115 medical officers and 28 dental of-  fitfers    will     serv6   them.: full  time. These health Workers will  be   manning    19 hospitals, 45    ,  rursing.stations, 30 clinics, and*;  ,80   health   centres   where. out-  : patient   services, are provided.  Additionally, I.N.H.S. uied the  services <ci�� a large number of  hospitals,   phiylsiicians,   dentists  and dispensers throughout Canada,    and   wforksf. closely with  the provincial  health agencies.  .   .*    *��� ... *--.  This' investment   of   people  and moniey is showing results.    -  One heartening example of this  is the -fact that the T.B. death  rat*&   has   been  br ought   do wri"  from jusit under 600 deaths an-   .  nually per 100,000 in 19464o  .  less than 30;��� lpwer than the  death rate for the .rest of Canada at the end of World War II.  From dombatting T\B., the emphasis   in I.N.H.S.   work  with  these two peoples is gradually  being switched to such matters  as   child   and  material health  and sanitation.      :.'X"  Our efforts are still spread  thin. Even $25,000,000 only  goes so far. To put a nurse into  a remote Arctic area costs  from $50,000 to $100,000 in  initial capital expenditure; and  it Cost $20,000 to $25,000 a  year to keep her there. The  treatment of the averirge'Eskimo T.B. case costs from $3,500  to $5,000 a year, or. $3,500 to  $15,000 per course of treatment,  plus the cost of transportation.  Transportalio- of one .Eskimo',  woman, bleeding badliyl after  . ichildberth, to 'Southern hospital  facilities recently cost about  $7,000. The woman's life was  saved ��� the��� money vwell spent.  -.*:'' .^s<-;-* Xy '..;.  Canada's Indians and Eskimos are gradually becoming  more integrated with the general Canadian population. As  this trend develops, as their  earning ^opportunities increase,  and as the north is cpered up,  sio will the health and health  services of thece original Canadians continue to improve.  .. "At; the moment" a.cording  to the Hon. J. Waldo Monteith.  "the chief task is education. To  give the people of the north the  kriowhow which will raise their  health level, must be our .overriding objective in the years  ahead." ,  BACKHOE & LOADER  :  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  les  GIBSONS, BC. - Ph. 886-7765  v > -  1 '  ,,  give us more  loom so we can give the  service  We Irivite^all to sfee; for tfremselves on  IfviiAq  jwheft, cdffefe wilbbe served  X-^4ZJ?:~i-.-rf?���  ;'" '-    Xyl'' '       ''.'���"-'������ '...-."��� ...  Vf^Jiaye^alsci added an automatic  -���paint mixings machine  to  give   a  Earner selection of colors*  >Wealso have' a jgramd new lighting fixture display: tp show you  what your light fixtures will look  like. '  As an  we are Discounting all Paints  for the next-month only ��� so buy now to paint later  There is also a new Bargain counter on which  there will be a display of fecials caili week  We also have forms to fill out ?for your-  HOME IMPROVEMENT LOM PLM  at bank interest  LET US HELP  YOU!  DON'T WAIT!  SEE  US  NOW!  Hilltop Building Supplies Ltd.  DEALERS IN ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  Builders Hardware ��� General M'onamel Paints  Cement & Concrete products ��� Plumbing Supplies  Electrical  Supplies and Li^ht Fixtures 8        Coast News, Jan. 25,  1962.  SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK  By R. J. SCOTT  OF.  bYSfER  SHELLS.  ��52- 'ife shells  Afc* <!OHV��Kf��D  _>.'    ��f0 CH1CKIH FEEO  y AfOHEOF  BALllKOREj fAefORJEj.  iKy wMM l|ptt MBTVfr  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By   ED   CONNOR)  Mirabilias of the Gibsons A  league took team high three this  week with 2934 and Goofers of  the Teachers Hi league took team  high single with 1119.  League.  Scores:  S.C.L.: "���' GoofOff s 2735 (966).  Bernel Marleau 602, L. Falco-,  mer 659, M. Dragon 609, L. Boyd  616  (247).  Gibsons B: Blowers 2585, Clippers 950. Art Holden 601, Orv  Shogan 633, George Weal 628,  Roy Taylor 724 (258, 246).      .      ...  Merchants: Pit Rats 2707 (983).  Jim Larkman 612, L. Campbell  637 (241), B. Marleau 620, Ethel  Bingley   649   (243),   Bill  Nimmo  625 (258).  Gibsons A: Miribilia 2934, Orphans 1040. H. Shadwell 601 (238)  B. Fisher 644 (257), R. Godfrey  716 (270, 250), D. Crosby 665  (231),  J. Perron 275, F. Stewart  626 (240), F.  Girard 696 (270).   ���-  Ladies: Garters;; 2367 (893). M.  Carmichael 542 (208), L. Pana-  suk 64a (218), J. Johnson 633 (243)  Teachers: Team 3, 2727, Goofers 1119. Sig Rise'651 (262), A.  Dahl.291, E. Yablonski 683 (264).  Commercials: Shell 2843 (988).  E. Fisher 765 (269, 301), H. Jorgensen 720 (266, 264), E. Shad-,  well 637 (274), J. Drummond 650  Port Mellon: Black Hawks  2667, Jolly Rollers 1009. L. Campbell 736 (276, 244), D. Dunham  609, J. Perron 633 (240), PVGal-  lier 610 (260), H. Dean 279, E.  Sherman 616 (303)....  Ball & Chain: Flying Beavers.  2481, Ventures 937. B. Wilson  683 (288), Al Williams 609.  Men's*. B-Aldozexs. _.1_, Legiotv  1071. R. Taylor 702 (255. 241),  J. Larkman 614 (249), B. Nimmo  649 (235), Ed Wiren 638,.H. Jorgenson 626, Jack Peddie 607,  Terry Connor 659 (241).  SECHELT  BOWLING ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Two more bowlers. have earned their 300 Club pin, Jean Eldred with a 303 and Tom Reynolds with 344.  League   Scores:  Ladies: Linda Carter 656, Mabel McDermid 271.  Pender: Don Smith 745 (285,  275), Agnes Fenh 574, Don Cameron  308, Gordon Freeman  285.  Peninsula Commercial: Mabel  McDermid 705 (256),. Eve Moscrip  250, Dick Clayton' 710 (293), Orv  Moscrip 293,. Ruth Flumerfelt  : 281, Lawrence [ Crucil 755, Harriet  Newton 296.  Sports Club: Elaine McLean  647 (251), Orv Moscrip 695 (286),  Harriet Duffy 282.  Ball & Chain: Bert Sim 691,  Tom Reynolds 682 (344), Barney  Bing 654  (279).  Juniors:' Pete Hemstreet 412  (2G_, 209), Barbara Higginson 321  Kirsten Jorgensen' 199, Teddy  Johnson;231. ' ���������'  Pee Wees: Sharon Lawson 215  (122), .Trevor Waters   304   (193).  Ten Pins: Henry, Christensen  548 (212), Sam MacKenzie 541  (212), Alec Robertson 202, Mike  Turik 205.  Solution to X-word on page 4  ffi|6 ���  |p  e  M  _  R  ��  jo  \>lv  &���  a.  le  0  T  E  ���b  ft Mr  i_  ��.  A  n  __.  V.  e  T  !*-  (_  o Ii  ft  o  R  e  ���ft  ejm  ft  1  l|  A  _���  ft  ��  V  ��  i In  ���r  <_  ���ft  s_  R  o  X*  s  rtel  ��|x In  el  Is  Tie  T  S  __J  __Ll  cli-  a  j>  ft  olc'  __n>  |tf|��  P  rH  ft  ���  o  t;  (v]n  i  l \x>  i  o  m  ���_il_L____s  I |ft  n  a   ma   aaaaaa   E3  |ft|e.|S|P|ojr4|s|6.|.��>[sl  Charged '-��� with breaking aridieri.;,  tering   and  theftktw^p' jiiyemles^?  were committed to _5ranhan Lake'��  School for boys for an indefinite'  period    by   Magistrate ���'��������� Andrew  Johnston. " ���   ���   'XZX \A"';'/AZ- A'x  Glen McLean  of  Gardeih Bay-  was   given   one  year suspended  sentence for obtaining social assistance   by  means   of   falsified  declarations. McLean-^yas ordered to pay the department.of social welfare the amount fraudu;  lently obtained.  Richard .Creighton of Selma  Park was fined $15 for operating  a car with faulty brakes, f k  Eugene and Douglas Silvey  were each, given six months, sus-;  pended sentence for theft of articles valued at less than ��50. A ���  juvenile was placed on probation  for six months in connection with  the  same  offence.; -���  Terrance Simon Joe and Benny Joe of Sechelt were fined $10.  each when  found  in  possession  of beer on an Indian Reserve,    f-  One driver was  fined $25  for  speeding.        ��� '        .    .'-'��� "A���'f;; X  yc\\WST  519���HANDSOME PICTURE PAIR to frame for your home!  Beginri^r-easy embroidery. Every stitch increases your pleasure  in these quiet scenes. Pattern 519: transfer 9V_xl2 inch pictures.-  706���BEGINNERS' QUILT���a dramatic design of triangles in  different arrangements. Ohqjose technicolor-gayi scraps for this  2-patch beauty. Chart; patch patterns; directions; yardages.  799���LAUNDRY-SHOE DOLL teaches a little girt to keep her  closet in apple-pie order. Wbnderflui gift dBor toddlers to teenagers. Doll transfer; dress pattern; simple directions.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News,  Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont. Print pllainly  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Over 200 designs in our new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog ��� biggest ever! Pagles, pages.pages of fashions, home accessories to knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hits, cloths, spreads, toys, linens, afghans  phis free patterns. Send 25c  ,' PURSE FOUNE>  y :A    small    pursev qontamrigi..  some money   was  found close  toy   Gibsons   Building   Supply  tpremisiss  on- .Seaview road. It y  was11 picked :  upif by    Frankyf  ���Hqehne k^and 1 brought ��� tb ��� -tha Z  Coast yNews ^������office-. --The.:o<\vnexk  can claim it ther's; ;-���  G.M. SALES    y.  General    Motors     passenger*  car and truck sales during the  final three months; of 1961 set  a     record'    high, for a year's  fourth ''quarter.f Retail "sales of;  55,807 vehicles in the period Jfe-  preslented   ah- decrease   of  5.6  percent over the final quarter  of    I960.    Total retail sales of  new  .GMZ qars- and trucks -in  Canada; during   1961   totalled  227,432.; k-'kkf'--;f--f'^f'-.:'.���..'  ���icers  Installation fof officers for  the Sunshine Goast arid Mala-;  spina; Lodges, I^p.O.F; was held  aty Bowell River under, direction of J. M. Usher; DDGM for  District 29 at a meeting attended byt 40 members froim both  .lodges.'" "'. - -:l: :Z.A'A A.k''���:.:-.-. y  The noble grand for Mala-  epina lodge is Charles . Wright  and Alfred Garry for the Sunshine Cdastlod.fj. At an executive meeting it was proposed that Earl Cobmm o�� Powell  River would be the DDGM for  this year and Frank Walter of  Sechelt for 1963.  Malaspina lodge conferred"  thte first .degree on two Sunshine Coast .lodge members  and one for the Poweitl River  lodge. This Was followed by a  luncheon served by. members of  the Rebekiahs.  WANT ADS  ARE  HEAL  SALESMEN  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial; and Spirts  Hardware -��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior : & Marine ;  Ph. TU 3,2415  FOODLAND  GIANT 49  C  Husky Dpg  Pacific Milk  15 oz.   %j for  3 f��r 49c  1 McCormicks Snackers 2^ 49c  Scott Towels 2for49c  CAMPBELLS  Tomato  4^49c  LIBBY'S  Tomato Juice  20 oz.  KI66I16X    2^0'* WHITE 3 * Pr  Cutrite ^a_*^  3 ^ 49c  ^.Margarine 2ib. block        49c  qRADE a large Eggs dozen 49c| Fluoride Tooth Paste cant 49c  4 for  Malkins Strawberry Jam  24 ozJ  IS oz.   2 for 49c  ������������*���������������������������������������-���>������������������>���>������������������������������>������������-���������������������������*****  6>or49C  Hostess Coffee*^ ^"^lb. 49c  McCORMICKS  Peanut  Swifts Prem  14 oz.      EACH  49c  lc I  No. 1 Grand Forks Potatoes  10 lb. - 49c  Sunkist Lemons   49c doz.  MINUTE MAID  Orange Juice  6 oz.  2w49c  FRIDGED DOUGH  Frozen Pies  ���y  eaich  49c  MEATS  PORK BUTT ROASTS ������   SMOKED COD FILLETS   FRESH SOLE FILLETS .-_-_.-.; ���  GROUND SHOULDER STEAK - GRADE "A"  ROASTING CHICKENS - Eviserated-GR "A*"  BABY BEEF LIVER; - Young, tender   ............  SPARE RIBS -Lean & Meaty   GRADE "A" TURKEYS - 10 lbs. and up   .��_  YES ITS 49��^ SALE TIME AGAIN. BRINGING YOU VALUE AND QUALITY  TO  HELP  BALANCE THAT JANUARY BUDGET!  DELIVERY SCHEDULE  Thurs., Gower Point   ���   Fri., Port Mellon  Sat., Roberts Creek ��� Gibsons evtery day except Wed.  FREE DELIVERY q����*  ON ORDERS OVER  PHONE   886-2563  OPEN FRIDAY   Q p.m.  NITES TILL        **


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