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Coast News Jan 14, 1960

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Array DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C,Volume 14, Number 2, January 14, 1960  Mr* Wiliiard I'..  % Archives c*. C  Parliament Bldj  Victoria, B. C.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  o  urns nome  The annual general meeting  of Gibsons and Area Board of  Trade will take place Mon.,  Jan. 18 in Peninsula hotel in  the form of a dinner meeting  Scouters to hear  Jackson Dodds  A visit of importance will  take place Friday, Feb. 5, with  Jackson Dodds, Canada'�� dep-  tity chief Scout who will attend the annual^^eting of  the Sunshine Coast District  council.  The event will be a dinner  meeting at Danny's Dining  Room, Sechelt Highway and  will start at 7:30 p.m. Mr.  Jackson Dodds will speak on  various phases of scouting as  he sees it from one of the command posts of Scouting in  Canada.  and will start at 7 p.m. sharp.  The Good Citizenship award  will be presented at this and  the committee in charge of this  selection which has been working quietly to make its selection will make its choice  known at the meeting.  Among business matters to  be discussed will be the problem of annual fees. For several year�� now the board has*  been in a bad way financially  and a growig concern has become evident as regards the  future of the board. Notice of  itention to present a motion  for increased fees will be made  The motion would revise) the  present bylaw clause covering  fees from a general $5: a year  basis to a graded seal';?, such'  as individuals, $5; small business, $10; and industries, $25.  The meeting will -"also take  the form of a Ladies' night so  members can give their wives  an idea how the board operates  The new officers will also be  installed.  Robert Burns, Gibsons village clerk is back home from  Vancouver General Hospital to  where he was taken Dec. 10  on advice of Dr. Hugh Inglis.  Mr. Burns is now at his home  on Marine Drive almost opposite the Municipal Hall. His  condition has improved but  Tne requires nursing care.  Public Library acsas  to books for juveniles  The Saturday morning story  hour re-assembled on Sat., Jan.  9. Among the hew books on  the juvenile shelves are:  Thirteen Beatrix Potter stories for the younger children.  The Smile That Travelled  Round the World, Jun Pierce,  Aces 4-6. .  Sia Lives on Kilimanjaro,  Riwkin-Brick, Ages 8-10.     ������'"'���  Secret of the Unicorn, Herge,  Ages 8-10. -A'-   .  The Girl in the Glass Coach,  Tetzner, Ages 8-12. -   A  Children^ ,  Glamea > 4rom  Many Lands, Millen.  Young Adults (12-16)  Non-fiction  The Diamond Seeker, Heinz  Heidgen (Story of Dr. Williamson) _,   '  Twixt Twelve  and Twenty,  Pat Boone. '  New real estate  office opened  H B. Gordon Agencies have  opened a real estate and insurance office in Gibsons at  the Place where buses from  Vancouver s*top before proceeding to Sechelt.  This office is under management of R. F. Kennett who  has with him on the staff Mrs.  K. Butler and Mrs. K. MacKenzie in the real estate department and Albert Crowhurst in the insurance department.  Announcement of the opening of the Gibsons office is  made by Bernel Gordon of Sechelt, head of the Gordon  Agencies. All members of the  staff with Mr Kennett have  had considerable experience in  real estate on the Sunshine  Coast and look forward to an  active year because outside interest in Sunshine Coast real  estate is increasing month by  month.  St. Lawrence Seaway (pictorial) Lowell Thomas  Fiction  Emporer of Space, Tom Al-  lum.  Mysitery of Marr'is Hill, R.  Prud'Hommeux  Mystery of the Isle of Skye,  Phyllis Whitney.  Saturday Night, Marjorie  .Holmes... ,   At the installation ceremony  for officers of the Rebekah Arbutus Lodge No. 76, IOOF,  Mrs. Vida Burt, noble grand,  was escorted to the centre of  the floor and presented with a  silver mounted gavel.  Mrs. Ruby Rhodes became  the past noble grand. Mrs*. Henrietta Chamberlain, DDP, assisted by Mrs. Evelyn Begg,  PDDP, OOG, Mrs. Muriel Livingstone, PDDP, Mrs. Grace  Louden, PDDP and Mrs. Emily  Parsons, PDDP, performed the  ceremony.  Elected officers for 1960 are  Mrs. Vida Burt, noble grand;  Mrs. Anne Spencer, vice grand  Mrs. Evelyn Begg, recording  secretary*; Mrs. Jean Duncan,  treasurer and Mrs. Elsie Hut-  chings, financial secretary.  Appointed Officers are Mrs.  Anne Snodgrass, Mrs. Winni-  fred Keen, Mrs. Christina Ritchey, Mrs. Lola Turner, Mrs.  Iva Peterson, Mrs. Leatta Sar-  geant, Mrs. Shirley Houseman,  Mrs. Elsie Herrin, Mrs. Eileen  Smith, Mr��. Elsie Fletcher and  Mrs. Eva Peterson,.  Mrs; Alice French is correspondent, Mrs. Henrietta Chamberlain historian and Mrs. Anna Spencer, degree captain.  Residents of Sechelt and surrounding areas passed the festive season without having any  fires which pleased firemen of  Sechelt and District Fire Department.  \ During 1959 the brigade was  Called to 15 fires, the same  number is in 1958. Three of  these were chimney fires, four  due to overheated oil heaters,  No damage was incurred.  There were two fires on  boats and one on a truck Where  slight damage resulted. One  shed was a total loss and one  summer home- was also totally  destroyed. There were two  house fires where considerable  damage was sustained and one  brush fire.  The ambulance donated by  the Kinsmen club was called  for service on 12 occasions, including one trip to Vancouver  and seven to St. Mary's Hospital. There" were six calls for  the services of the inhalator.  The majority? of the members are taking an advanced  course in first aid training under the tuition of Dr. W. N.  fticKee in addition to carrying  on their usual training, keeping the fire trucks in running  order and the Fire Hall clean  and tidy.  Construction of a hose tower is nearing completon but  much  more  work  has   to be  done on the fire hall as funds  allow. Owing to the Sechelt  Telephone Exchange changing  to automatic this year the Brigade is faced with installing a  new alarm system the operating of which will cost about  $500 per year.  Members  are   still  required  to   bring   the  Brigade  up   to  ctrength and any able  bodiei.  citizen may  make  application  to   Fire  Chief   Parish   at   Sechelt.  The fire chief, assistant fire  chief, two truck captains anil  all members extend to the res*  icents of the area best wishes  for a prosperous 1960 and no-  fires or accidents.  The new firehail on North  road is rapidly) nearing completion thanks to the many donations and co-operation of tlie  public in paying up annual  dues. Members of the Volunteer Fire Services report the  new firehail to be clear financially but there are still some  things to be done to it before  it can be termed completed.  There is the need for a cement floor, a rack for drying  hose, painting and many other  itema which will require some  financing so these persons who  have not paid their 1960 dues  are urged to do so as promptly as they can.  The firemen thank the Women's Institute also Mel Mac-  Millan of Hopkins Landing  and the T. Eaton Company for  donations.  Members of the village commission  met with the  Volunteer  Fire   Services   executive-  Monday  night at  the  firehail  to discuss the new fire alarm,  system   to   be   installed   after  foe telephones switch to  automatics   in  the   early   summer..  In the meantime firemen have  set   up   the   newly)   purchase*!  fire siren on top   of the fire-  hall but it is not yet -connected electrically.  When it  is in  operation the present siren on  the Shell Service Station roof  will be moved to  a  point ti*  be selected on the highway in.  the  vicinity of  the  new fire-  hall.  spdnve     Will^    Len Coates president  jr. Wardens of Farmers Institute  visit airport  Oops! Sorry!  Gremlins invaded the Coast  News mechanical department  when last week's front page  was being made up. The result  was a story appearing with a  line missing.  The story concerned chairmen of Sechelt's municipal  council and after naming three  chairmen the storyi ended on  the word and ��� leaving the  fact Louis Hansen was chairman of the roads committee  completely out of the story.  The gremlin which caused  this bloomer has escaped capture up to now but the staff  is watching and waiting. So  readers can now along with  Mr. Hansen rest assured that  Louis Hansen is chairman of  Sechelt's municipal roads committee. To Mr. Hansen and  readers of the Coast News,  apologies.  r Sec  Morgan Thompson will head  the Kinsmen sponsored Mothers' March for the Sechelt  area in January, President  George Page of the Kinsmen  Club of Sechelt announces.  Provincial objective of this  year's Mothers' March is $325,-  000. This amount is necessary  to continue the fight against  polio and to provide vital re-  Ihabilitation services for disabled persons in B. C. Part of  the proceeds will be used for  equipment for polio vaccine  clinics to be held throughout  B. C.by Kinsmen Clubs early  in 1960.  As a result of last year's  campaign, $282,000 was spent  in education for the disabled,  research and prevention, and  treatment services. Nearly  1,000 disabled persons, ineli-.  gible for assistance elsewhere,  received medical and hospital  care.  Mothers' March on Jan. 30  will climax a month of activities by the Kinsmen Club as  part of the overall campaign.  The objective for this area has  been set at $750. Kinsmen urge  the co-operation of all residents in meeting this objective.  Anglicans plan  annual meeting  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church annual meeting will be  held Jan. 29 at 7:30 pan. in  the Parish Hall on Sechelt  Highway  close by   North Rd.  At this meeting annual reports of the year's work of  the church and its departments  will be presented.  Rev. Denis Harris is minister. The charge also includes  St.. Aidan's at Roberts Creek  and St. Hilda's at Sechelt, also  Port Mellon Community church  which is served part of each  month by the Anglican church  LEAVE FOR OTTAWA  J. C. Stigings of Powell River, vice-president, and F. M.  Reder, general sercrtary of the  B. C. School Trustees Association, have left for Ottawa to  represent B. C. at the quarterly meeting of the Canadian  Trustees Association.  ';;T?Wiilia^^��iai|- {^Wf^ho *  planted    the    chestnut    trees-  around  Sechelt's cenotaph  when  he  retired   some  years  ago, died on Jan. 8.. He lived  on  the   School   road  west  of  Sechelt. A funeral service was  held   in St  Hilda's   Anglican  chunch     with  ��� Canon    Alan  Greene officiating on  Jan 12  which was followed by a grave  . side service in Seaview t cemetery with members of ML "El-  pfainstone Masonic lodge  officiating.  Mr. Allan was a retired gardener who operated in Sechelt  area for about 43 years. He was ?  at one time gardener on the  Whitaker estate and later for  the   Union    Estates   property.  His   knowledge   of   flowers  and gardens generally- resulted  in his  being named judge  at  flower shows on numerous oc-;  casions.  He was born^in 1879 at Gar-  mouth, Morayshire, Scotland.  He was a charter member of  Mt. Elphinstone Masonic lodge  and a life member of "Perfection lodge in New Westminster  He leaves his wife, Margaret,  a . brother Peter and several  nieces and nephews.  Junior ; Forest   "Wardens   of  ^endet ?Harbi>uf toanlc "the .pep?;,  pie of the district for their fine  support during the old battery  drive from   which the Junior  Wardens  realized $58.50 Dec.  19.  This money goes in part to  general expenses and specifically for the financing of an  outing and also enabled the  boys to earn $2 apiece by their  own enterprise.  On Dec. 30 the school bus  was chartered and with Barry  Simpson driving 20 boys, along  with Rod Webb, instructor and  George McKinnon, assistant  section leader and Archie Walker, section leader, journeyed  to the Vancouver International  airport where the party enjoyed a conducted tour.  After the visit to tlie airport  the party journeyed to Stanley  Park and on the way home a  stop was made at Halfmoon  Bay where hamburgers were  devoured and TV watched.  The boys are now working  towards a Parents Night Jan.  21 at which there will be a review of light entertainment. A  lunch will be served by the  Junior Forest Wardens. Parents are asked to bring sandwiches.  At   Friday   night's  meeting  of the Farmers'   Institute  officers for the  new year were  elected  by   acclamation   with  Len Coates being chosen, press-,,  ident,   Norman   Hough,   vice-  president,   Norman   Sargeant,  honorary  president,   Mrs.    M.  LeFeuvre,   secretary  treasurer  and Roy Malyea, Ray Rhodes,  R. S. Clarkson, James Fitchetl  and Mrs. Fitchett being named  directors.  The meeting decided it did  Some bright  bits of wit  The way to  understand  is  to  be understanding.  Nothing   is impossible to  the  man who can will; and then do.  The   Task   ahead  is  never  as  great as the Power behind us.  Yoq can't get rid of a bad temper  by losing it.  You are what you think your  are.  A soft answer will prevent a  lot of hard feeling.  Traffic was held up at an  intersection in North Bay, Ont.  as a small boy ms��ched over  to Traffic Constable Al Farrow and presented him with  a package? Later Constable  Farrow found his gift was a  box of carefully wrapped  homemade candies with a note  inside which read, "To our  good, big, friend from all  your little friends. A Very  Happy Christmas. Grade 1, St.  Mary's School."  United Church  annual meeting  Annual meeting of the congregation of Gibson Memorial  United church will be held  Wednesday night of next week  in the church hall. It will  start with a potluck supper  at 6:30 p.m. in the church hall  after which the congregational meeting will be held in the  church. Reports will be presented covering the year's  work of the charge which also  takes in Roberts Creek United  Church and St. John's United  Church at Wilson Creek. Port  Mellon Community church is  included in part as services  are divided between the Anglican and United churches.  Rev. David Donaldson, minister for the charge will hear  reports from the various departments in the church.  Turning your back on one problem brings you face to face with  another.  A shallow talker seldom makes  a deep impression.  not like the plan of the minister of agriculture to eliminate talks between "Farmers' Institute advisory board, and the  .sele"^  when the legislature is f.in session. The minister thought the  dropping of the talks would  be better for the institutes  but the members of the meeting thought otherwise and  will eay so in letters to proper authorities,  It was decided arrangements  as made in past years wduiai  be continued for obtaining:  seed potatoes for members. As  regards land clearing interest  was reported to be less although new and improved regulations have been brought t&  the attention of those who  could be interested.  The meeting also decided to  obtain from Gibsons Board ol  Trade, the PTAs and the  RCMP support to restrict the  sale cf fireworks to 16-year-  olds and over and not before  Oct. 30. While members remember their own youthful  days and wanted to see the  younger generation have a  good time at Hallowe'en it was  thought the situation should,  be kept under more control  than now exists.  The meeting discussed other  item�� and the suggestion was  made that more members  would make the meetings that  much more interesting so those  dejuring to join should phone  Mrs. LeFeuvre or any of the  executive for information.  Every responsibility is an   opportunity.  All grand thoughts come from  the heart.  There is no charm so great as  the charm of a cheerful temper-  ment.  profits,  not prophets,   foretell  the future.  A hula dance is a wild waist  show.  Aperson wrapped up in himself makes a small package.  $3 BILLION INVESTMENT  .  The investment in Canada's  pulp and paper mills runs to  three billions of dollars.  Children may tear up a house  but they seldom break up a home.  REMEMBER  MOTHER'S   MARCH  JANUARY 30  B.C. Hydro  "B. C. Hydro" has been adopted as the short form of the  name of the British Columbia  Power Commission.  Publication in the December  issue of the Trade Marks Journal at Ottawa has establishes  legal registration under Section 9 of the Trade Marks Act,  and allots the terms "B. C. Hydro" and "British Columbia  Hydro" to the exclusive use o2  the Power commission.  The use of the word 'HyfinT  in the name follows closer  the practice of some other pefh-  licly owned utilities. Tae Hydro-Electric 'Power Comaciis-  sion of Ontario is nationally  known as Ontario Hydro, the  Quebec provincial utility 3s  Hydro Quebec and the Winnipeg municipal utility has recently "adopted the commonly-  used short form of its nams,  "City Hydro." ke ��oast Mew*  2    Coast News, Jan. 14, 1960.  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized aa second class mail,  Fast Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  "B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  "United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  The Timid Soul  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  inwanfed brawls  To dance or to fight! That is a question which participants  at dances will have to decide. This does not mean that everyone  who goes to dances on the Sunshine Coast desires to mix fights  ���with dancing but somehow the two have become intertwined.  As a result Magistrate Johnston who presides over the Sechelt and Gibsons police courts has reached the point where he  (has jailed disturbers of the peace at dances and according to  what he has said in court, more than once, he means to continue  jailing people who desire to show their prowess in fisticuffs.  To suggest fights are regular events at the average dance  on the Sunshine Coast would be an exaggeration, but they have  "become a source of irritation which the police and public would  like to see removed.  The magistrate previously issued a warning he was going  to be tough on miscreants at dances so such miscreants cannot  say they were not informed. Police court news carried by the  Coast News is the most widely read information this paper pub-  listhes.  To go into reasons why fights occur at dances is not essential because the usual element is the bellicose attitude of one or  more unwanted individuals. If they really want to throw their  weight around there is a boxing club now operating but perhaps  <t*hose sponsoring boxing on the Sunshine Coast have no desire to  admit such individuals to their operations,. It is a pity because  St is in the boxing ring some sense could be knocked into such  hotheads.  Few people will disagree with Magistrate Johston's attitude  ���� being tough in such cases. Why should dancing become associated with fighting?  Cash for credit  Real capital can only come into existence through the application of human labor to produce durable things, not by the  multiplication of money or credit.  So said J. E. Coyne, governor of the Bank of Canada when  speaking to investment dealers in Toronto recently. He explained Canada was dependent on a nation-wide system of credit by  (which surpluses or savings arising in many parts of the country  could be made available to meet the needs of many other parts of  the country.  Discussing the turnover in funds available for loans Mr.  ���Coyne said that on an average 95 percent or more of the volume  ���of bank loans being made represents a re-lending of funds which  (had previously been lent usually within the preceding 12 months.  Banks, he said, manage a pool of credit (personal savings and  ��tiier funds) in which changes from borrower to borrower are  more important than the total amount of .credit outstanding? A  new business needs capital to start operations but as time passes  this need is lessened and available funds no longer used by this  business are diverted to some other source requiring credit.  Speaking on the current magnitude of capital expenditure  Mr. Coyne said that of the $9,000 million utilized this year for  this purpose about $4,000 million had to be financed through  the personal savings, domestic or foreign and of the $4,000 million, $1,400 million was required from the savings of foreigners.  Coast News readers may wonder why Mr. Coyne's remarks  have been examined in this way. The reason is simple. There are  .-Close people who argue bank loans are just entries in a book-  Judging from the information Mr. Coyne has presented it appears that such entries in books have to be backed up by something tangible, like money.  What will follow?  . Reason for the pesent outburst of anti-semitism is hard to  pin down in the present state of world affairs and also the fact  aome sections of the diplomatic world appear to be playing the  organ or "diplomacy" with all stops out.  -_ It ^ ?al m��tive behind the move ia a resurgance of Nazi-  asm those starting it are fools in the light of what happened to  leaders of Naznsm after the last war. However it is difficult to  imow just who started what, because diplomacy is being aoused  s t^^r^who are wming to - ��* ����z  ^pZ^Z��2TCS^SEE ^h  the centre of things. One should remember that the backers of  such a movement and their followers wouldTot   Lpaantt  STSS^' ^ ^ ^^ ��f ^i-m^there is usUa -  ly a dagger aimed at something else. It is a pity the Jewish race  It was cold that day  (Editor: Having just glanced  at a copy of "The Peninsula  Tunes" dated Jan. 31, 1950,  ���and reflecting upon the weather, I was prompted to send  seems to have been an unus-  wal ewent at Sechelt. I believe  the folowing as zero weather  it was recorded during the  "nig*ht of Jan. 13-14, 1950 and  may be interesting to today's  readers. Edwin Walker  *    *    *  SECHELT, B. C.  ON JANUARY, 14, 'SO  The scene: t'was of such beauty,  So  great it should make the  heart cheer.  I know that curtailed was most  duty.  Too cold!' passed from mouth  to ear.  Too cold? Yes! Now you remember.  TWas zero, in half-century  year.  This is well known up at Pender ���  Someone remembers  it   here.  The sun was somewhere else,  hiding.  Who had more than their share  Leaving us   with   hopes  still  abiding  That it would  soon, reappear.  The  snow was so white and  even ���  Some  of it came here last  year.  We used it, for various reasons  The kiddies, what fun! Oh  .dear!,  To record it, put this on your  bookshelf,  In case you've to wait for long.  To experience such weather at  Sechelt  May cause you to sing a new  song.  ��� E. W.  GREAT RESEARCH CENTRE  The Pulp and Paper Research Institute of Canada is  recognized as one of the chief  centres of world knowledge on  wood, on pulp and on paper.  ALWAYS   FeARFOJ- OF      *V��$*$fc)  snow euNOuess, mk.     ����"�����������'*���<"���  MILQUSTOAST WEARS  DARK GLASSES   DURING  The FlftST FLURRY  Dearth of heroes  Whether it is because Canada .has a relatively short history, and that mainly ���; peaceful, or because of the country's  colonial heritage, there is a  dearth of Canadian heroes. The  Americans celebrate the birthdays of Lincoln and Washington. How many Canadians  could give the dates of Mac-  donald's or Laurier's birthdays  without recourse to a book of  reference?  There are plenty of anecdotes about Canadian historic- i  al figures but it is difficult to  think of one that would be generally known; Yet the apocryphal legend of George Washington and the cherry tree,  with the moral that it is better to tell the truth than to foe  the winner on a television quiz  program,  is part of Canadian  Canada '59  now ready  Release of the 1959 edition  of the Canada Year Book tot-  public purchase is  announced  by   the  Dominion   Bureau  of  Statistics. This newest edition  is the 53rd in the present series,   wihich   continues   a   long  record of earlier  publications  /that   supplied   o*f*ficial   statistical and other information on  Canada's  development  durin?  the 19th century.  Canada Year Book  1959  presents  a great  range of  up-to-  date   statistical   material   and  analytical commentary on almost everyj measurable phase  of   Canada's   development   population,    agriculture,    forestry,      mineral     production,. ..  manufacturing,   marketing   of  commodities,   communications, .  -transportation, power development,    labor     force,    wages,  health, vital statistics, banking ,  and finance, education,  external trade, balance of payments  and   international   investment  position, national income and  gross national product. Accompanying the  regular   material  and numerous charts, diagrams  and maps.  Additional features include  special articles on the climate  of Canada, the International  Geophysical Year, postwar immigration, the mineral indus-  try( steel in Canada, the fisheries research board, and Canadian journalism since 1900.  Among the recent regular features, useful for special reference by those in want of official information, are an up-  to-date organization chart of  tiie Government of Canada  showing the division of ministerial responsibilities and a directory of sources of information. A large folding map is  included in a pocket on the  inside back  cover.  The price of the Canada  Year Book is $5 for the regular  cloth-bound volume. Copies are  obtainable from the superintendent of publications, The  Queen's Printer, Ottawa; from  the information services division, Dominion Bureau of Statistics, Ottawa; or from private  booksellers. Orders sent to'the  Queen's Printer or the Dominion Bureau of Statistics should  be accompanied by remittance  in the form of cheque or money order payable to the Receiver General of Canada.  New Distribution Methods  The use of paperboard has  revolutionized distribution methods. Modern packaging permitted the development of  chain stores, super-markets,  shopping centres, and the frozen food industry.  folklore as  much as  it is of  American.  There does not seem to be  much reason for one birthday  still recognized here, although  it is now a movable feast,  namely that of Queen Victoria.  One would not advocate abolishing the celebration, for May  is a good time for a holiday.  But Queen Victoria really had  very little interest in Canada.  There would be more logic in  remembering the birthday of  King Charles II. whose grant  of the Hudson's Bay Company's  charter to his cousin, Prince  Rupert, had a direct bearing  on Canadian history. King  Henry VII, who authorized the  voyages of John and Sebastian  Cabot, is another British ruler  who deserves Canadian remembrance as much as Queen Victoria. King Charles I might  merit some passing mention for  his money-raising  manoeuvre  An auid Scottish greeting  Editor: Some months ago I was sent a copy of your Coast  News dated Sept. 3, in which was mentioned an article which I  had written for The Scots Magazine, and in which I mentioned  meeting Mr. and Mrs. Eric Thomson.  This meeting with Mr. and Mrs. Thomson was a very great  pleasure, and I would like to wish them both (and any other  Scots who may be readers of your paper) a very happy New Year  through Coast News.  The enclosed poem which I have written for the occasion, I  hope y!ou will find space for in your paper and may every Scot  Who reads it feel nearer home for doing so.  To you, and those others who may find our Scots tongue  difficult to read or understand, I'll wish All The Best too, in  English! ��� no less warmly.  Yours Sincerely,  (Miss) Robina A. Ross  GREETINGS TO MR, AND MRS. ERIC THOMSON FOR 1960,  FROM SCOTLAND  (And to any other Scots who may happen to read them)  The sun has set this wintry dayj, but doon the glen I dander,  My thochts, befittin' Hogmanay, roond mony freenships wander;  Sic thochts ha'e muckle need o' wings, for Scotsmen's feet are  steerin',  And aye the lasses follow on, encouragin' and cheerin'  The men whas lives they tryst tae share, and, when a hame the've  biggit,  Wi' efrient skilly Scottish hands, they'll plenish it and rig it.  And there a spark o' Scotland's lowe they'll licht tae glimmer  steady,  Tae help, them meet the dunts o' life wi' courage calm and ready.  A' roond the earth sic kindred sparks lowe bricht, the darkness  cleavht',  And cross the beam o' thoosands mair, like web o' spider's  weavin';  And here at hame, ahint the plaid o' mist that haps her frae ye  Auld Scotland greets her scattered bairns "May 60 be guid tae ye!  Prosperity and Health and Peace, a pride ye winna niffer,  A guid Scots tongue tae uphaud Richt, and aye wi' Wrong tae  differ;  God bless the roads yer feet ha'e ta'en and olka ill keep frae ye,  Ang gin ye can win hame again, I'll aye be prood tae see ye."  of creating baronets of Nova  Scotia.  There have been Canadians,  some still living, who would  be recognized as great men in  any country. If they have been  to ken for granted in their own,  the fault is not theirs, but  '.es*. from a temperamental  disinclination of their countrymen for hero-worship. -��� The  Printed Word.  Robert D. Wright, N.D,  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  MON., WED., FRI. ��� 1 to 4 pan.  or any time by appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  !���- y^Ay y, ~  ->- -,-*<.    iv-^y~  ,-.     ,   * '*���*�����<?*..- -<-y   '<���>#'<       ,   . ���  '^AAtA&yi  Of course, this crack train isn't likely to pull in at your Imperial Esso service station, but it,  too, is an important Imperial customer and plays quite a part in your everyday driving.  Why competition among oil companies  for customers  like 'The Canadian" benefits you  (  f  You and customers like the railroads want tobe sure that you are getting  I   the best products, the best service and the best price.  j      In Canada there are 74 oil companies competing to serve you and your  car. Imperial is one of them and has 13,000 people working in oil fields,  research laboratories, refineries and sales forces���all helping to compete  ; for business.  The standards of quality, service and price that it takes to win railroad  business benefit all our customers, large and small. j  That's one reason Canadians have made Esso stations the busiest on  Canadian roads.  FERIAL   OBL   LI  ...for 79 years a loader in Canada's growth Fur coat draw  Roberts Creek Legion members thank friends from Sechelt and Gibsons who visited  them   New  Year's Day.  Mrs.  Mortimer of the auxiliary had  the   draw   for   the  fur   coat,  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chi  ris   Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Coast News, Jan. 14, 1960.    3  which   was   won  by   Mrs.   E.  Book of the Lower Road.  Proceeds of the raffle were  given to the Branch by the  auxiliary, who had their first  meeting cf the year on Jan. 4,  at whicn the installation of officers took place and committees formed.  The ladies rr-molimented the  children for their good behavior at the Christmas party. The  films were enjoyed by young  and old.  "Whist takes place Jan. 22.  Next meeting on Feb. 1. The  Branch held its first meeting  of the year on Jan. 8. Mr: S.  Selchen of Elphinstone Road  was initiated. Cribbage falls  on Jan. 15. A zone meeting  will take place m March.  SHOPPE  WINTER CLOTHING  GOATS ��� DRESSES  JACKETS ��� SLIM JIMS  Phone SECHELT 54  Smith & Peterson  Construction Ltd.  General Contractors  Phone  GIBSONS  221  For a square 'deal  1 R. Simpkins  Stoneyilla  Phone GIBSONS 171K  ... when skilled men and  materials are available. In  addition to interior renovations  to homes, plants and businesses,  there are many other things that  can be done to advantage during  the winter���maintenance of  lawn and garden equipment,  electrical appliances, outboard  motors and automobiles,  as well as dry cleaning of  drapes and rugs, replacement  of upholstery, etc. ;  WHY WAIT FOR SPRING?  For advice and assistance,  call your local  National Employment Office  \  ISSUED BY AUTHORITY OF  THE MINISTER OF LABOUR, CANADA  9058  Like the man says���  DO IT NOW!  mmmmmaimam  Act now before prices go up  and while labor is available.  "Use our I.B.C. credit plan,  nothing down, monthly payments to fit your budget.  These loans include all materials, plumbing, electrical,  paint, etc. and labor.  Phone Gibsons 53 for  information  wr  LTD.  Complete Line of  Building Materials  HARDWARE  SASH & DOORS  LUMBER ��� CEMENT  PLUMBING  BAPCO PAINTS  Seoheli  Building Suppl  Ltd.  Phone Sechelt 60  VI  W.-PLAN NO. =  AREA = 1075  FRONTAGE = S3'-b"  PLAN No. R7-1076 (copyright No. 117093)  The Building Centre Design Department has given this house a real  living kitchen which includes all the comforts of a family room. The  kitchen is planned to save mother steps as she prepares the* family  meals, the large dining area has plenty of space for family dining  and other, activities. For more formal entertaining there'is* the attractive living room with an outside wall fireplace, made more picturesque by the attractive planter wall at the entry.  Heated storage adjacent to the kitchen and accessible from the carport could also house the laundry facilities if desired. Three bedrooms complete the layout of this compact, non basement, family  homeof 1076 square feet.  Note the distinctive and "different" appearance of this house with  its unusual roof line. Although a carport is shown here, in the colder  parts of the country, it could be completed to a garage for the protection of the family car.  This is another Building. Centre plan designed for N.H.A. approval,  and you may see other such stock and customs designs in our Select  Home Designs Plan Book which is obtainable from the Building Centre B.C. Ltd., 116 East Broadway, Vancouver 10. Send 25c to cover  cost of mailing and handling.  For parents  HELP FOR THE  TOO TALL DAUGHTER  Parents, look with leniency,  on their children's shortcomings. They* are rather ��� apt to  think an adolescent is just  fussing who complains about  being different. But a mother  must say something when a  daughter comes to her and exclaims: ^  'Mother, fm so tall! The  short boys will never ask me  to be a partner at a party, and  the medium sized ones are apt  to thinkithat I make them look  ridiculous standing beside  them. Being tall is an awful  handicap!"  She was tall���there was no  denying her .stature. Both her  father" and mother were tall  people and even in public  school Helen was -among tne  biggest scholars in each class.  An aunt had once offended her  when she was a little chiM by  saying: ���,-' '     'AA.  *����� MP* *"��� "���*���'"<**���    ���  n*        ***        *"*>* ,      A *..  "Goodness, how you grow!  Your mother should put a  brick on your head."  What can Helen do about  her height? Nothing, you j say?  But that is a rather pessimistic  view-point.. If she keeps on  resenting her inches she is  storing up a lot ofunhappiness  for herself���and for her family  too, if. they are sensitive and  aware' of her moods..,-      ���,....    .  The first thing that she could  do would be" to accept herself  ���.a*, she is. She*might well say* to  herself, ."I am tall, but, there  are lots worse, handicaps to a  girl's appearance than height.  I've got a clear complexion,  my features are regular and  my hair has a natural wave. If  I concentrate on my good  points, I won't feel so self-  conscious."  *.    *    *  If Helen went to a large department store to buy clothes,  or if she had the chance to  talk with a fashion designer,  ��he likely would discover that  a tall girl should choose her  wardrobe with care. She must  avoid vertical stripes or material which emphasizes her  height. Horizontal lines, costumes which divide her height  in two, such as a contrasting-  .skirt and blouse or sweater  outfit for informal wear, are  all an asset to Helen. High  heels on shoes and tall hats  add to her inches, although fir  dress-up wear she will not  want to put on oxfords.  A tall girl, because she is  likely to feel that she is in  the public eye, should discover  the colors which are most becoming to her, and stick to  them. Helen knows that it is  better to have fewer dresses  and have them of good material and cut than a wider variety of nondescript  outfits.  If Helen looks around in her  communityi she will see a number of tall, fine looking women  who are happily married. They  evidently found partners for  marriage   who   did   not  mind  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  their height! She likely knows  ��� a number: of very successful  business and professional women who are more than average .height. Mady Christians,  the actress who is playing on  the Broadway stage is around  five foot nine. She admits that  as a young girl she found her  height a* drawback in making  a beginning in her career. But  very sensibly she decided not  to let it get her down. She resolved to work all the harder  to offset her.inches. Helen, or  any other tall girl, can learn  a lot as she watches any; good  actress, on the stage or in the  movies.  *    *    *  A tall movie star, if she is  "top notch," has learned to  walk and move around with  poise and grace. One star advises tall girls to glory in their  height ��� and walk proudly.  Another, confides that she discovered that walking with a  book on her head was the very  best of exercises. One tall  actress said in an interview  that no "matter what a girl's  heigh* may toe, there is another  thing she can work at ���- her  voice. A girl can have a pleasing voice if she wants it badly  enough, and can be a good listener too. These two qualities  are more attractive to men  than most girls realize.  Helen can do something  about her height in the way  she dresses, in her manner of  walking, and most of all in her  own thinking about her height.  It can spur her on to work a  bit harder on presenting an attractive appearance and being  a worthwhile, charming person. Tallness is no disgrace���  it need not be a handicap)���it  ���can be an asset. It all depends  on  the  girl herself.  LANDSCAPE COURSE  ,A. three day* course for professional landscapers will be  !held for. the first time at the  University of British Columbia  Jan. 27 to 29.  The course has been arranged by the extension department in cooperation with the  B. C. Professionel Landscapers  Association and the plant science division of UBC's faculty  of agriculture.  For further information  write or telephone Mr. G. A.  Drew, supervisor of agricultural services, extension department, UBC, Alma 4600, local 526.  NEW AIR SERVICE  In line with the expressed  policy' of Ottawa aviation officials  on the matter of transcontinental  and regional carriers, Pacific  "Western Airlines, Ltd., has mada  an application to the Air Transport Board for a first class,  scheduled air service between  Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle.  The company proposes to use a  new type of jet-prop aircraft, the  40 passenger Fairchild F27AV  now proving very successful on a  number of United States airlines.  ew Year party  A party to welcome the New  Year was h | i Dec. 31 at the  Hopkins Landing home of Mr.  and Mrs. P. Cambourne. Games  and bingo occupied the attention of the guests ar.d the prizes donated for tHie games were  later auctioned, proceeds going to the Hopkins Landing  W. A.  On the stroke of midnight  a knock on the door brought  Mr. B. Attfield in, who "first  footed" the host. First Foot is  an old Scottish custom performed by the first individual,  to enter when New Year is  ushered, in. The party then  sang Auld Lang Syne and She's  a Jolly Good Fellow. Refreshments followed, supplied by  members of the auxiliary, with  Mrs. J. Allen as convenor.  Others at the party included  Mr. and Mrs. H. Allen, Mr. and  Mrs. B. Attfield, Mr. and Mrs.  H- G. Hamner, Mr. and Mrs.  S. Bracewell, Mr. and Mrs. In.  T. LaFond, Mr. and Mrs. J~  Edwards, Mr., and Mrs. J. Lord*  Mrs. G. McFarland, Mr. anS:  Mrs. H. Broughton and Mc  and Mrs. T, Lord  .id.  Frame Kits from  14Vi to 30 ��L  Brandlmayr Hulls  Finished   or unfinished  141/2 to 30 ft.  ALL PRICES  F.O.B.  We stock   Fiberglass and all  Marine Safety and Boat  Equipment  BEACH AVE. WEST  ROBERTS CREEK  Prone Gibsons 216Y  For ail Your Building Requgremoots  Write or Phone  Sawniiii Lt  1803 Granville.St. ��� Phone Regent 1-2141  Buy Direct from the Mill and SAVE ! !  SPECIAL*'"2 x 4 amI lx 8 shiplap ��25 per 01 in slingload lots  Prices F.O.B. Vancouver���Freight to be advised.  January  Clearance Sate  ��59.95 COATS  NOW $39.95  $42.95 COATS          .. NOW 28.95  $12.95 CAR COATS     NOW 7-95  $25.95 DRESSES  NOW 1G.95  $19.95 DRESSES  NOW 13.95  $12.95 DRESSES   .......  NOW 8-95  $ 250 FLOATING ACTION BRA .... NOW 1.9)9  ALL HATS ��� BAGS   %   PRICE  25 % OFF  WOOL  SKIRTINGS  SAVE  BY   BUYING  NOW  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  Phone GIBSONS 34X  Roger  PRICES LOWER THAN THE CATALOGUES  SOME LESS THAN WHOLESALE  3/4" Copper    32c foot  Chromium Plated Traps       2.10  Range Boilers     ...;... ...���������.    $19.50  New Close-Coupled English Toilets        $29.50  White Bathroom Set, everything complete .... $129.50  Stainless Steel Sinks    .    $12.90  4" Soil Pipe  $4.95 per 5 ft. length  Pembroke Baths, white enamelled       $55.00  4" Vitrified Tees for Septic Tank $2.50  200 gal. Septic Tanks, Delivered       $48.50  3" Copper Tubing in 12 fi. lengths $1.39 per foot  1/2" Hard Copper Tubing, 12 ft. lengths ��� 20c per foot  1/2" Elbow, copper    10c  1/2" Tee, copper    15c  No Corrode Pipe, 8 ft. lengths     Perforated ...   $4.00  8 ft. lengths 3V2 in    $2.95  also Crosses for Septic Drains  WE NOW SELL PLASTIC PIPE & FITTINGS  1/2" to 2" ��� S & S Catalogue Prices  No. 40 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  2 Elements ��� 3,000 Watts ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY  $86  No. 30 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  1 Element ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY $77  SAVE AT LEAST $10  JACUZZI PUMPS ��� we seH them for less  also DURO PUMPS  JACUZZI AQUAMAT PUMP UNIT COMPLETE  WATER SERVICE ��� SPECIAL    gQ7 KA  ANYTHING YOU DON'T WANT WE  REFUND YOUR MONEY  GIBSONS  Phones  BOX 197 STORE 339 ��� RESIDENCE 105Y Q  Y  4   Coast News, Jan. 14, 1960.  active  A modern Cinderella story  plored  By PAT WELSH  Arbutus Grove is the name  "SJestowed on the new home of  "Mr.  and  Mrs.   J.   Morgan   at  "Welcome   Beach.  Built: on  a  Hsgti bluff in a grove of arbu-  ���fitas trees it commands a sweeping   view   over   the   Georgia  Strait to  Qualicum and  Nan-  dmo on Vancouver Island, and  mp through Welcome Pass to  Hie islands off Powell River.  A house-warming was held  Jan. 5 and the guests enjoyed  -viewing   this   ultra - modern  "Some,   designed and built by  Mr.. Morgan, a contractor.  In ranch style of post and  team construction, it is 52  ���feet in length, the exterior in  -Rustic cedar siding with wide  overhang. Floor to ceiling win-  rttow-s in the living room are  '���**���? thermopane glass.  Walla are walnut panelled  and hand rubbed. There is a  Jteeplace at one end with  ���wrooghit <copper accessories.  *WaH to wall carpets are of  ���mbossed beige broadloom.  Two large copper plaques  Send interest to one wall match  aag the pierced copper shaded  B^et;typ�� lights that are used  ���an��it^|out.; -The dmirig^area  at large enough to house a  complete suite. A cantilever  ^fl&temp lights the table. The  ��atry -and hall floors? -are-? of  atate,  the wall  oi check pat?,.  SCANDANAVIAN  FESTIVAL  On Friday, Feb. 5, the Scan-  ���Jtaoavian   Central    committee  and its 15 affiliated organiza-  Hoas wri|l?present their annual  atedwih'ter.Festival in the Pen-  ���ofcr auciitdrium, 339 West Pen-  ���*et St., Vancouver. The program from 8 to 10 will consist  of the finest Scandaavian tal-  mat available. The lively dance  1b follow from 10 to 1:30 will  ��we you an oportunity? of en-  &ying your favorite ham-bos,  apbottiches, old time and mod-  oca music with Ronny Pajala  ��Bd his orchestra.  terned  thermopane  glass   and  a planter runs the entire length  of the hall lit from below with  indirect   lighting   to    display  the beautiful .tropical   plants.  The ultra-modern kitchen is  a joy to behold, natural etch-  wood walls  with   coral  gold  flecked panelite counter tops,  .  copper handles on all cabinets  and the electric stove with a  hood with fan to dispel cooking odors. Off the kitchen facing the sea is a breakfast room  in matching decor.  There is a laundry and utility room with automatic washer and dryer.  The master bedroom had its  etchwood walls in soft green  With   matching   carpets.   The  den which can be used as a  guest room has walls of etch-  wood   wriped   with   Flamingo  pink, while the exquisite bathroom walls of the same wood  had been  wiped with robin's  egg blue. Marble topped cabinets were of palest pink and  gray backed with   an   entire  mirror wall. White   lambskin  rugs and covers compelmenied  the pink fixjtures.? ^.  ,,...-  ..'.'. The guests enjoyed a delightful buffet supper and are looking   forward to   viewing  the  gardens   and   grounds   when  they are landscaped. The small  summer cottage has been mov-  ^d to the  adjoining lot   and  will,be used as a guest house.  Those present included Mr.  and Mrs. H., Alan, Mr. and Mrs.:  J. Cooper,   Mr.  and  Mrs. F.  Claydon,   Mr.   and    Mrs.   C.  Tinkley,    Mr.   and    Mrs.   A.  Tchaikows^,���Mi\ and Mrs. F.  Lyons, "Mr. and Mrs. H. Mc-  Williams,    Mr.   and   Mrs.   R.  Stewart, Mrs. L. Bath, Mrs. E.  Klusendorf���,   Mrs.   J.   Meikle,  R Cormack, A. Young, R. Holgate, Mrs. P- Welsh.  The square dance scheduled  for Jan. 16 at the Community  Hall, has been postponed to  Jan. 22. This is caller night  and every one is welcome.  SCOTS SCRAP BOOK  \ By R. J. SCOTT  TABORET,  MmK.   _���!  !������������ ���! ���������^mb���t ,  taboret;!  ARMS OH. f  BACK/ or. !  A. Mbo\..  " FA.-TREB.  <������> ?i>:j(l.C\AyH FROVl  WMER. SHAKES, Sl^KEHEU  *hP OfUER. SUBtAARlHE'1'KRiA'fS.  OhE PARE*-*!* SWIMS AROUMD IK A LARUE. CIRCLE.  *H))JE.'fil�� Ofam. ohe SWIMS AROUHt* IH ASMAUERCIRCIX.  >>^  '  HrAHAMlMAL  ���:   ^laBE. **BOU-f  !   95,Q0O,'*X*O VfeAAS M<3|��  |   WAS-fHtflREArCEif  TO��SK-E/rf��R. 6?  fa  PECK OM>Ei*.,WrtEREBy  WtMBEPsS uMAEFUSCK  WvYfriiE'RI^Hl^  ��lb PECK SOME 8lRP$  *vrf HOf OfrtEM ��p  Y*  tJ^JJ'i ift*^*t|',uej(n.8i0*ffs^ **?* y**tU ri*t!LS!!tt��*-.  niiiiiiiuMfli ������Miafiai  drink...  Mission Orange  A fine Orange Soft Drink made with  California Valencia Oranges  A modern Cinderella story has  come true in a CBC television  studio.  Mary Long, an eight-year-old  (bundle of energy and pigtails,  has become the CBC's new Maggie Muggins. And Mary has he-  comeastar.  Mary plays the title role in  Maggie Muggins, a program  series about a little girl whose  adventures with Fitzgerald Field-  mouse and her other puppet  friends are followed by children  each Tuesday afternoon on the  CBC-TV network.  Author Mary Grannan created  Maggie in book form in 1943 and  has been writing adventures for  Maggie ever since. The series has ,  proved popular and two actresses,  Beth Morris and "Deanne Taylor,  have outgrown the TV role since  it was started five years ago.  This   season,   auditions   were with Miss  Crampton,   and later  held by producer Dick Knowles  to find a new Maggie. Mary Long,  with her dark pigtails and bright  personality, was a natural for  the role.  Now, after four shows, Knowles  is satisfied with his choice. "Mary  is easy to work with because she/  doesn't have to act to be cute���:  she's cute naturally," he says.  A chance meeting at a tea  party started Mary's theatrical  career. May Molinaro, a. Toronto  theatrical agent .attended the  same party and was impressed  by the vivacious seven-year-old  who was babbling away in two  languages ��� for Mary speaks  ���Italian fluently as well as English. Mrs. Molinaro suggested  Mary study drama and shortly  afterwards she was enrolled at  the Esme Crampton school. She  created   a   favorable  impression  was  awarded   a  scholarship   by  the Canadian School of Ballet.  A first-generation Canadian,  Mary was born in Toronto of  Italian parents, Raymond and  Marcella. Barbalunga (Long is  Mary's stage nan*te ������ it's .easier  to say). She has two sisters, Car-  mela aged ZVz and Silvana aged  2.  Mrs. Barbalunga says television  hasn't changed Mary. So that she  may1 not get false notions of her  importance, she has been told  that television is just another  job some people have to do.  Mary's naturally quick memory  makes learning lines and remembering directions, easy for her.  Now, little Carmela has started  saying the lines along with Mary.  Perhaps a future Maggie? Who  knows?  CBC-TV has a new Maggie Muggins. She is eight-pear-old Mary  Long of "Toronto, a little bundle  of natural charm  the last  ��� JO      ji;       Aj.y {',  -..a: :���*������ ��� :������  Whenever you leave home to drive  those long miles to,a BIGr 0ITY on a  shopping trip, thasfe burly individual  with the big appetite goes along . .'..  and at your expense.  He represents "the constant drain on  your shopping dollars in the cost of .gasoline and oil, tare and car depreciation,  parking fees, dented fenders and other  hazards of big-town traffic. When you  add up all he consumes, your shopping  expedition will be more costly than buying the identical items from your local  merchants. And think of the physical  beating you avoid and the time you  save by buying here at home.  Always try your local sources of supply  first ... for all-round satisfaction that  will last.  ���"���'���������^'.���I'S'Ji":  ys-xt-yjiiz.^.  ���v-JMfr^f*:  Remember >.  Try your local dealer  first He would welcome  B      B Coast News, Jan. 14, 1960.    5  COMING EVENTS  FOE SALE (Continued)  Jan. 8, Roberts Creek Legion  meeting,  8  prn.,  Social,  9:30.  Jan. 15, Friday,. Basketball  Games, Pender Harbour vs.  Elphinstone High at Gibsons.  Three games starting at 7:30.  Jan. 30, Port Mellon Burns  Club Annual Supper, concert  and dance, 7 p.m., Community  Hall.   BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mm L. R. Singlehurst  announce the engagement of  their daughter Shauneen Pas-  ley to Gordon A. Plows, son  of Mr. and Mrs. R. J.^lows of  Gibsons, B. C the wedding to  take place at the^home^of the-  bride-elect's parents, o^Fe^.  12 1960, at 7 p.m., Rev. D.  Donaldson officiating. Open  reception at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Charles Strom sr.,  time, 8 P^rnV  Deal with  Confidence  with  TOM   DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver Real Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  or better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  DRUMMOND REALTY  We  have buyers, and require  listings  1 br,. suite,   $60 month,  fully  modern. ���*.*���....'  2 br. home; $60 month.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  PROPERTY FOR SALE  DEATH NOTICE��� y-  a>t t an ���- Passed away Jan-  uar^�� i960. William Allan  aged 80 yefVrthejchool  Road, Sechelt, B. C. Survived  by hik loving wife ****%}  brother Peter, Scotland. "Deceased was a charter member  of Mount Elphinstone Lodge  No. 130, A. F. & A-M., and  also a member of Perfection  ��odge, A. F. & A. M Funeral  service was held Tuesday, Jan.  12 from St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt, B. C., Rev  Canon Alan Greene officiating.  Graveside service under Mount  Elphinstone Lodge, A. F. & A.  j��. Interment, Seaview Cemetery. Graham Funeral Home  directors.   ,;:, ���,;,,.-.. ...,.-.-  CARD OF THANKS  Good for 100 years! See the  concrete stucco bungalow on  Pratt Rd. with concrete foundation, fireplace, doors and  windows* Move in and finish it  yourself. $1500 full price on  56 x 150 lot. 2 building lots,  $400 each. 4 Vz acre lots, $675  each, 4 Wz acre lots, $1,000  each. A., R. Simpkins, R.R.I,  Gibsons. ?,? ' ?.  Lots available for building or  invest. $400 to $1000. A. Simpkins, R.R. 1, Gibsons.   $1,500 full price, unfinished new house, and 54 ft. lot.  bedroom, living room, kitchen,  bathroom, fireplace, concrete  foundation, water, light and  phone available. Immediate title. A., Simpkins, R.R. 1, GU>  ::j^fftsAAAA y .-���-��� -. ������:������������ ��� ���   ���*������ i-Ay  "'. -FOR? RENT '^''- AC   Ar '    ".'  We wish to thank all our  friends for their kind and loving expressions of sympathy in  the recent loss of our baby  daughter. .'    '    ,  Bill and Mary Malcolm and  family.  Feb! 1, unfurnished 2 bedroom  home, electric heat and range.  Phone Gibsons 118Y.  Mrs. D. L. Robertson thanks  all friends and neighbors. Dr.  McKee, Dr. Swan and hospital  staff at St, Mary's Hospital,  with special thanks to Mrs.  Roy Erickson and Mrs. Alice  Nickerson,   also . Branch   140,  Canadian Legioh and ,*e**  Denis Harris, for their kindnesses during her recent bereavement.  Un^rnished? 3? room suite. No  children, palmer Aftfe,*" Marine  Drive, Gibsons 175Y.  Modern 4 room waterfront  cottage, Halfmoon Bay. CR.  Parkin, 700 Broughton, Van-  couverj Ph. MU L0897.  .   '-   ���    ���'���*-,���'-������*-;��� ;*'  ,-;���^r ���. ���  ^'2ibedfooM^iinlJurnished cottage ^  waterfront, Hopkins  Landing*'  oil stove and heater. 479 "Westminster Highway,   Richmond,  or Phone CR 8-5203. ,.?  Langley Glass Shop, Trans-  Canada Highway, Langley,  B.C. Telephone 483. You can  save $$ here. We will cut to  size, deliver and install those  large picture windows for you.  Sample prices of new glass-  5' x 8' $40; 5' x 10' $50; 16"  x 24" mirrors $2.65. We are up  this way several times a month ���  and can deliver to you.       tfn  Rogers Plumbing Supplies  Phones,   Store,    Gibsons   339,  Residence  105.  1 oil range (small size) white A  enamel,   cyclos   burner,    $65, '���'  terms of $59 cash and carry. 2  Moffat 4 ring  electric stoves,  24" wide,  look like new  $59  arid $65 (no junk). Good washing   machine  only   $39.   Easy  washing    machine   only   $45,  free    delivery.    Baby    buggy,  (clean looking)  no  junk  $29.  Small   electric   heater    $8.50. .  Wood and coal and 4 ring combination, electric  stove, white .  enamel,   in  wonderful  shape,  only $89. 1 Delta  drill press, "**"*  $50.  ROGERS PLUMBING, phones,  store, Gibsons 339, house 105.  *  Beach 4   ring   electric range, v  like new, $59; Electric heater, ''.-���  $8.50; stainless steel sink $12.90 ?  double    stainless   steel   sinks >>,.  special $34.50;  white  enamel  oil stove $69; Kemac oil burn-   *?  er, $42.50; cast iron 5 section- ���  al hot water boiler arid 1 12 ���<  section radiator, suitable for 6 f  or  7 room house, all in good':  condition and guaranteed, $75; i  i/4"  industrial  electricv drills, yA  $19:50; No. 30 glass lined electric boilers, $77, (10 years.us^...  ual  guarantee);   No. 40   glass  lined electric boilers $85; used  doors and windows $2.50. Free  delvery anywhere on the Pen-  insula.  WANTED  One or more, acres, Gibsons  area,, for hOrne-sate1. located on  good^road; Send all particulars  arid lowest"cash price ���for clear  title to Box 560,'Coa|| Newsu *  ������*���'    .'.'   .,��������� ...-1������r.���*' '��� '".',��� frs. <  Used   furniture,    ori^Wnat bav-er*^  you? Al's Used  Furniture, Gib-^  sons Phone 243.   yyyyyy���.y#y  DIRECTORY (Coniinued)  CARSS   MACKINAW  LINE  ALL WOOL  SHIRTS  CRUISERS  CAR COATS  JACKETS  TROWSERS  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  THE OLD HOME TOWN  (���ubhnrl 0.1 Ma* OOc  By STANLEY  PENINSULA  FUELS  W.   FUHRMANN, prop.  Wood, coal, Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 367M  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  AT YOUR SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building Gravel,   Crush rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay      Sechelt 183G  ~~ WIRING  See Dave Gregerson for your  wiring and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone TU 3-2384  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  all types  ELECTRICAL  WORK  Phone Sechelt  161  Evenings  130.  GIBSONS~PLUMBING  Heating, Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone Gibsons 401R  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  SMITH'S HEATING  . CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  ^SERVICED  > Phone. Gibsons 22B  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  ;?; Cleaners?^1 the Sechelt  .v-/?i>P(ehinsula  ;;? Phone  , IGIBS^NS 100    .��� ^^-MISS BEV!fcifc.Y GREVELING  potatoes frprt  DANNY'S. Ph^.^Ur- A*VON representative  Gibsons 140.   \^y^f*hofte; Sechelt 228M  WATCH REPAIRS y      -  FOUND  AW  A place to get take out eervice.  We suggest local grown ;frleo*|  half chicken w|th French  For   Guaranteed   Watch  Jewelry    Repairs,    see  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work,d6rie on  a*nd^>wsc**v  ���fiV     ���-���'������  the premises.  tfn  MISC. FOR SALE  -*���*-  Power saw, Gibsons;'2 64 J.  JHRECTORY  ANNOUNCEMENT  BACKHOE  available for all tjyjpes Of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  Kitchen cabinets built and remodelled; repairs and alterations; furniture built and repaired. Best of work guaranteed. Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  Phone Stockwell and Sons, Sechelt 18Y for Bulldozing, Back  Hoe and front end loader work  Coolerator refrigerator, 12/jcu.  : ft.. Perfect condition, reasonably priced. Phone Mrs.?* Josie  Davies, Gibsons 252.  Mortemp heat saver;;new, $39  sell for $20. Good condition.  Phone .Sechelt 151X.   ? '.*���..  Three piece brass firearms and  stand. Phone Gibsons 312M.  Set of twin beds in Al shape,  including spring filled mattresses and bedlamps for sale  or exchange for full size bed  in first class shape.* Phone Gibsons 403M. yL_____'  WOOD  W. T^H&NDY  PLASTERING an^STUCCO  CONTRAGTlR |  Gibsbns\$75||  ^PENINSULA TV  :.?';?.Sal���� and Service  : Headquarters for  *::".; FLEETWOOD  %l RCA VICTOR  :HALLICRAFTERS  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  v Phone Gibsons 303  %  C & S SALE  For att your heating  requireriierits  Agents for ROCKGAS 3S  ,.   -,:    PROPANE ^ 'At  Also  Oil Installation  ���;'. Free estimate /"  ..Furniture  "Phone, Sechelt 3     .?.?.  f  Old country Bricklayer, fireplaces, chimneys, alterations,  some stone work. Phone Gibsons 428R.  -  Backhoe available for all types  of digging. Phone Gibsons 13  TIMBER CRUISING ...A .  K.M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F.  Marven Volen.  ROGERS PLUMBING Gibsons  Store 339, Residence 105Y.  I will come arid lay out your  plumbing job for ��� you, all the.  rough in measurerhents,- lend  you the tools free. The all-  copper job costs you no more.  All the tools you need are a  hacksaw and torch. Do it your  '. self.   .     *    -.....,.  Your   printer   is   as near ar?  your telephone at 45-Q.  Fir or Alder,?.  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  .-Gibsons 173Q  Nash, '37 in good running condition, 2 new tires, Dual ignition, heavy duty motor, ideal  for portable, sawmill. Phone  Gibsons 124G.^ ?' '. .'���:?'?��� "  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service. Bill Sheridan, Selma  Park. Phone Sechelt 69W or  Gibsons 130.  '  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Se  chelt 69W.  HENS! HENS!  50c each.  Elander  Farm.. Ph.  orders, Gibsons 270. ":  Business Opportunity  For sale,- reasonable, Foley automatic sawfiler; Belsaw sharp  all circular saw gummer arid  grinder, also sundry filing  equipment. 18" x 60" engine  lathe. Phone Sechelt 80Y.  1958 Lloyd 600, approx. 11,-  000 miles, privately driven,  $1050. Can be seen and driven  Solnik Service Station, R.R. 1,  Gibsons.  Oysters are good for you ���  every month of the year. Buy  them farm-fresh ... They are  delicious. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour, TUrner 3-2686.   TOp soil, cement gravel, washed and screened, road grave/  and fill. Delivered and spread.  Ph Gibsons 148M or Sechelt 22  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Phone  Sechelt 3.  ':PEKINSL)LA?,"  ACCOUNTING SERVICE \  All Types of Accounting  problems Expertly Attended  ? Village Enterprises Bldg.    >  ���'"���?��� iSechelt:.'{"'������"���.   I A- :y  Office Open 9 a.rii. ������ 5; p.m.  'Daily '     ������ y        .���..,*.���  Phone Sechelt 37  TELEVISION        I  SALES AND SERVICE      A  Dependable Service    ���"���    i?  RIGHTERfS  RADIO ri. TW  Fine Horiie Furnishings.'".?'  Major Appliances';"'"..      y  Record Bar ???  Phone  Sechelt 6   ���. '  A. M: CAMPBELL 5  REFRIGERATION I  SALES AND SERVICE'  Commercial Domestie  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  D. J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.L.S.  LAND, ENGINEERING  ; SURVEYS ~\; ;���  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St..  Vancouver 5       Ph MU 3-7477  CLYDE  PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and FJlectrical   Repair*  Evening  calls va  specialty   ���  Phone Gibsons 93R  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP ,  "Perisonalized  Service" 1  v    Agents i  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower  Shop ;  Phone Gibsons 34A [���'  .0 A        GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  :UWE?��ARRY THE STOCK"  ���|k? ? ? ||��hbne;; Gibsons 53  ^        :^LET US HELP YOU  /?{^:"-    '���PLAN_NOW  :&y:m:;      SAND^ GRAVEL        "  %?���*���    yyy CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  y> SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  .      Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173  or 234  Horiie.and Industrial Wiring  ��� ���-������ fElectrical Heatings ������  Radios,   Appliances,  TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  FOR ANYTHING ELECTRICAL  '*.*   call:*  f.  Sun-Cc Electric Co. Ltd.  WIRING and HEATING  We Serve the Peninsula  Bob Little ��� Phone Gibsons 162  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  .Engine Block Repairs  Arc. Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  -s?.-.  1 medium sized oil heater, $40.  Phone Sechelt 82M.  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  WOOD  Fir and Aldter for sale. Phone  Gibsons 364.  A.   E.   RITCHEY  TRACTOR  WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  VOIR PF-NTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone  GJbsons  176  L.  GORDON  BRYANT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  C  & S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and  Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND  AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night   Service  Gibsons   220W  Supplied by 25th Air Division,  USAF, McChord Air Force Base,  Tacoma, Wash.  A  question   and  answer sum-  DIRECTORY   (Continued)             j       1 1. '      ���  -���  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public accountants  Stationery supplies  Box 258,   Gibsons  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  Water Well Drilling  and Pumps  Contact Coast News  Gibsons 45Q  "   "   ANGLICAN?"  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  ,11:15 a.m, Sunday School  St. Aidan'sV Roferts?Creek ������-'  ���   i-l:6o aim., Sunday School  "'     3:00 pm:, Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.ni;, Evensong  11:00 a.m��� Sunday School  UNITED  ";.\ Gibsons  9:45  aim., Sunday School  11:00 aim., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  -'���'''?.. * *: vWilson'-:Clreek7-*.;*r-y--  3:30 pm., Divirie  Sei*vice  11:00 a.jm., Sunday School  PORT MELLON  The Community' Church  7:30 pjn., Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  St. Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 am.  Port  Mellon, first Sunday of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 am. in Roberts Creek  United Church  Bethel Baptist Church  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:15 a-m., Worship Service  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p:m., Wednesday Prayer  Meeting  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  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.  Cash with order. A 25c .charge  is made when billed,  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agat-;  lines.  Legals ��� 17" cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting space 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-  nvmt shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising soace occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there  shall he no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is  accepted by the newsDaper when  copy is not submitted in writing  or verified in writing.  mary of the sonic boom phenomenon and? 'its accompanying  noise  and damage potential.  What is a sonic boom?        ?  Basically, sdvund is wave  lengths of various pressures hitting the ear. They are the results of any surge of energy. ;Gen-  erally, they might be compared  to the ripples created by a rock  thown into a still pond. Ordinary conversation is actually a  series of pressure wavelets pulsating against the ear, muclji as  the ripples of water gently slapping the shore of the pond.  By these standards, an' explosion; is no more than a strong  pressure wave pushing the 'sudden release of energy. Descriptive pf these strong wage's of  pressure is their name ��� shock  waves. -     .  "How does it act?  If they were visible, shock  waves would resemble a shallow  dish as they attach to the airplane: at the; ���exact" speed? of  sound. Later, as the plane's speed  increases, the waves sweep back  at sharp, angles until they form  Vh�� cone shape of a wide funnel.  Thus the boom travels through  space as a wave.   .  Unlike the numerous ripples  ofvwater to which it was comi*par-  ed, there B only one, at the iriost  possibly two ripples in our shock  " "waves; As this wave<#eXchej||, the  ground travelling vidth, the .speed  of sound it finds its passage obstructed by all kinds of obstacles,  trees, buildings, . cars, people,  etc.  It possesses only a small finite  amount of power to begin with,  As it passes through the air.and  over Tflie ground it is continually  being robbed of its energy by  friction in the air and on the  ground and by the work it has  to do in going around and over  obstacles.  Whenever an increase in pressure occurs at the eardrum we  have a sound. Therefore, anyone  in the path of the come of high  pressure air will hear a sound  at the time the cone passes him.  Since the aircraft which is dragging the cone.is travelling at a  very high rate of speed and since  the high pressure is concentrated in a very small volume, the  observer will hear a very sharp  loud crack which sounds much  like a" thunderclap.  (To be continued)  Sunset winner  The Sunshine Coast had a  winner in the Sunset Stores  slogan contest conducted by  the John Wood Hardware store  in   Gibsons.  Winner for -this area was  Mrs. Joan Rowland of Port  Mellon who submitted a slogan  which attracted the attention  of the judges. There were 14  nrizes offered with top prizes  in the interior, lower mainland and Vancouver Island  zones and 11 other prizes? being scattered throughout: the  province. -I  The prize awarded Mrs. Rowland was a deep fryer. There  were more than 100 hardwar��  stores entered in the competition. ;��� Wife Preservers  Restore freshness to a limp tape  medsure by ironing it Iwith a mod-  erateiy hot iron) between tw��  sheets of waxed paper.  6    Coast News, Jan. 14,  1960.  WILSON CREEK FIRE  The peace and quiet of the  Sabbath morning was broken  about 10:30 a.m. when the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade  was called to a fire in the furnace room at the home of Mrs.  Charlotte Jackson at Wilson  Creek on Jan. 10. The fire was  confined to a fireproof room  and no damage was incurred.  This week's   Letters to the editor  Explosives   are   made  from  wood.  DUFF'S      FUEL  WILSON CREEK SECHELT 261F  fll BAIL WITH  to and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  fast, Frequent Ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space ���TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACK BALL  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  I   Thurs., Jan. 14  I  I  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL���8 p.m. SHARP  I BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss first Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  ,^GUIS***> **  With a cup of flaked fish  you can put together a delicious and nourishing sandwich  filling in a very few minutes.  The flavor possibilities are unlimited. Here are some taste-  tested suggestions from the  home economists of Canada's  Department of Fisheries which  will add variety to school lunches. Each spread requires a  cup of flaked, cooked fish, or  the drained, flaked contents  of a 5 to 8 ounce can of fish  which will measure about 1  cup..  Sandwich  Fillings  Take one cup of flaked fish  or shellfish, using any of the  varieties indicated, then combine with the ingredients listed after it.  CRAB, Vz cup diced celery,  Vz cup diced cucumbers, Vz  cup mayonnaise.  CHICKEN HADDIE, }A teaspoon basil, Vz teaspoon tarragon, Vi cup chopped celery, 2  tablespoons chopped olives, V4  cup mayonnaise.   HALIBUT (or any. other  cooked fish) V4 .teaspoon salt,  3 strips bacon cooked till crisp  then crumbled, 1 tablespoon  finely chopped ?onion, Vs teaspoon Worcestershire sauce, 3  tablespoons mayonnaise.   r  SMOKED FISH, 2 tablespoons finely chopped.. onion,  Vz teaspoon prepared rnustard,  2  tablespoons  mayonnaise.  LOBSTER, V* cup ;siivered  almonds, Vz cup finely chopped  celery, 1 'tablespoon lemon  juice, "V4 cup mayonnaise.  SALMON . !/4 cup finely  chopped nuts, J/4 cup finely  chopped, celery, i/4 cup mayonnaise.  SALMON, 2 tablespoons prepared horseradish, 2 tablespoons mayonnaise. .  TUNA, 14 cup finely chopped celery, 1 teaspoon minced  onion, 1- tablespoon chopped  capers, i/4 cup mayonnaise.  TUNA, V4 cup chopped  green pepper, XA cup chopped  ripe olives, 1 teaspoon lemon  juice, i/4 cup mayonnaise.  WOMEN ENJOY CALLERS  WHEN HOUSEWORK DONE  The housewife who makes a  habit of dropping in on her  friends during the morning  hours should realize that even  though she feels free to visit  during "working" hours, her  friends might not feel.likewise.  It would be much more considerate to put off the visiting  until afternoon.  Printed Pattern  9181  SIZES  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Coiwmbiai  Note the flattery of a deep,  dramatic collar above a smoothly  shaped skirt ��� it makes even  larger sizes look inches narrower. Choos-a sheer wool, cotton, or  silk for this versatile dress.  Printed1 Pattern 9181: Women's  Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50.  Size 36 takes 3% yards 54-inch.  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.  JUST OUT! Big. new 1960  Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles ... all sizes . . .  all occasions. Send now! Only 25c  Editor. Reading an item in  the Coast News that the rates  paid for water on meter compared favorably with that on  non meter because of the difference in sprinkler charges,  may I say that this is far from  correct.  I am one of those on meter  and my ("bill recently received  v/as for $27 for five month period. I also paid 50c for a permit to water three times a  week for an hour. This I never used because the water pressure here waa so bad it took  me five minutes to get a pail  of water and for three days  had no water at all. I wonder  how many people on non meter  paid anywhere near that amount.  I used less water this last  six months than ever before  and yet my bill was higher by  ten dollars.  I also protest the system of  sending water bills in advance  of time and demanding payment before they are due.  My bill was sent early in  December - with delinquent  date Dec. 30. This bill was actually not due until Dec.   31.  It certainly worked a hardship on my family at Christmas being on a fixed income.  Ralph S: Veale  Editor: In reply to the query  in Mr. Dave Rees' letter of  Jan. 8, "Isn't it time we banded together to promote a definite and durable peace?." I say  yes, it surely is. The first step  towards this is disarmament  under international control.  Most people will agree with  this but -vv'Jaen it comes to actually doing something about  it they are very hesitant.  If everyone would raise  their voice, through organized  groups or individuals, and demand that the money) now being used and wasted on worthless instruments of destruction  be used instead for the welfare of humanity, this could  be achieved.  It is up to each one of us, as  human beings, facing the possibilities of extermination to  take . action now. . Some, of  course will not speak, or act,  through fear of being considered different. Maybe the following will answer these:  "Are you a goose to be plucked  a sheep to be sheared?  A single unit in the human  herd.  Or a turtle drawing  his head  Prepared by the ReseorcK "Staff of  I.H CYC L0 P E DIA X A HA DI AN A  Which communities were named  for newspapers?  L'Avenir, Que., and Mirror,  Alta. The village of Mirror, a divisional point oh the CPR line  between. Edmonton and Calgary,  was named after the London  Daily Mirror, a newspaper that  had expressed interest in the development of the area and had  given it publicity, resulting in  considerable immigration from  England. The village was incorporated in 1912.  L'Avenir, a village in the Eastern Townships a few miles southeast of Drummondville, was named Jn honor of the famous newspaper establishedl in 1848 oy  Jean Baptists Eric Dorion. Th :>  paper was the organ of the parti  Rouge, tihe radical party in Lower Canada at that time. Sir Wilfrid Laurier lived in L'Avenir  before he opened a law offico  in Arthabaska.  in a shell  Fearing   convention,   asi   you  might fear Hell?  Or 'have you the guts to speak  out loud,  Ignoring the jeers of the asinine crowd  Caring not for the social ban.  Then, my friend., you're a real  man.  Jen  Monrufet,  Roberts Creek.  BOTH CAUSE AND EFFECT  Because paper is a vehicle  of culture, its use in itself generates its own further use. Similarly the printed word on paper sacks and paperboard containers stimulates a demand  for more paper and paper-  board.  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  From Calgary, Alta., Mr.  and Mrs. Stan Lanham and  sons are guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Al Fox.  Mrs. Betty Roy and daughter Pat of Burnaby are visiting Joe Dolphin, Mrs. Roy's  father.  YOUR  Electrolux Dealer  T. SINCLAIR  Phone SECHELT 78T  Ph  ih  Keep 111  Service  When Baby's hungry he lets  you know���in no uncertain  terms. But fortunately* you  don't have to worry about  feeding time for your oil  burner���our records automatically tell us when to  refill the storage tank. This  is just one of the many extra,  benefits you enjoy with our  Shell Heat'n-a-hurry Furnace Oil Service. Give us a  call. You'll find it costs no  more to have the best.  BUDD   KIEWITZ  Distributor  SfeeSIl Oil  Products  Phoite GIBSONS 31  Burner Financing Available as Low as 10% Down  SELMA PARK ��� GIBSONS ��� PORT MELLON  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  1928 Marine Drive, North Vancouver, B.C.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU   ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  ESSO 0!L HEATING  QUiPMENT  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at 5%% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  SEE OR  PHONE  \  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1928 Marine Drive, North Van.���YU 8-3443  TED KURLUK, Sechelt 107  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons 66  H. B. GORDON AGENCIES  Real Estate & Insurance ��� SECHELT, B. C.  ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF A  BRANCH OFFICE IN GIBSONS  AT THE  BUS  STOP  OUR EXPERIENCED SALES STAFF INCLUDES  Mr. R. F. Kennett ���     Branch Manager  Mrs- K. Butler '   ���     Real Estate Sales  Mrs. K. MacKenzie ���      Real Estate Sales  Mr. Albert Crowhurst      ���     Insurance Sales  WE HAVE SERVED THE SUNSHINE COAST FOR THE PAST DECADE, AND TRUST WE WILL CONTINUE TO WARRANT YOUR  CONFIDENCE.  H. B. GORDON AGENCIES  BOX 33, GIBSONS  PHONE GIBSONS 432 Wke^^M^i  805 ��� BRIGHT 'N' BOLD CHICKS ��� mainly outline stitch, colorful scraps for easy applique. Embroider on kitchen linens. Transfer  4 motifs 8V4 x 11% inches; applique pattern pieces.  869 ��� HUCK-WEAVING DESIGNS ��� colorful, dramatic borders on  skirts or to trim blouses, towels, bags. Charts; directions for 4 motifs  from 1% to 3% inches.  872 ��� EASY-CROCHET DOILIES in lacy spider-web andi petal stitch.  Luxurious accessory! Directions for 11 and 18-inch doilies No   50  13 and 20 in No. 30; 18 and 26 in string.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept. 60 Front St  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESS.  New! New! New! Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is  ready NOW! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to  crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave ��� fashions, home furnishings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 auilt uatterns  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy. .-*    ,  *  Loggers protest road tax  Following is a copy of a communication from the British Columbia Loggers' Association sent  to the premier and executive  council of the province of British Columbia:  On Nov. 23 last, the undersigned associations presented to you  a brief on the _ subject of Jload.  User Taxes, "which, v/e were assured, would have your careful  consideration.  We have received from the Interior Lumber Manufacturers'  Association, a copy of their brief  which we understand has just recently been mailed to each Cabinet member.  While we remain firm in our  position oi. all points set out in  our own brief, we believe the Interior Lumbermen's Association  has made very reasonable suggestions in asking for reduction  in licence fees, increased load  limits before assessment of overweight fees, tolerance allowance  in calculating overweight penalties, and increase in overall  lengths permitted without penal  ty. We heartily support all of  these suggestions and we fully  subscribe to their proposals re  pole hauling.  We cannot, however, agree  with the suggestion that if these  proposals lower revenues, motive  fuel taxes be increased. We feel  Jhat the foresMndustry is already bearing higher taxes than  any other provincial industry  and that recent increases which  have been and are being imposed  create a burden which should be  reduced* if our industry is expected to compete in foreign markets  now constituting the outlet for  more than 70% of our forest  products.  Respectfully submitted, Br'1-  ish Columbia Loggers' Association, by John N. Burke, secretary-manager and ."Truck Longer'  Association t>y C. J. Bennett,  secretary-manager.  Not long ago, after a bank  robbery in a Canadian city, a letter appeared in a leading newspaper, written by man who  thought he could explain the  cause of crime. Here is the substance of the letter! "These bandits were probably men frustrated by poverty; Abolish poverty  and crime would  disappear."  This sounds plausible, and because there is an element of  truth in the statement it is often  taken at par value. Nobody would  deny that sorid home conditions  do something to depress and warp  character. In any study of juvenile delinquency this truth is evident.  *    *    *  But what are we to make of  the fact that in prosperous  times, with high material standards of living and very little unemployment, crime is at a high  level. Furthermore, it is well-  known that many criminals come  from homes where there is no  poverty; often from homes of affluence. Frequently criminals are  extremely well-to-do. Some have  left vast fortunes. This is no-  eulogy of poverty ��� it is a serious social problem, but we must  face the truth that many of the  finest people in the world have  been quite poor all their lives,  and, on the other hand, criminals  have been rich and continued to  be lawbreakers, long after they  became wealthy.  Whatever else is revealed it  seems evident that stark materialism has failed; that human desires cannot be satisfied with  material possessions. Human beings desire something deeper,  richer, grander than financial assets and economic security.  *    *    *  I have visited jails on several  occasions, each time to give an ,  address���they take a lot of punishment ��� and.I am not writing  in any censorious way. Each  time I have wondered how much  better I was than the inmates,  if any.  Several years ago I listened to  a speaker in London's Hyde Park.  He was convinced, and was try-  PERPETUAL WOOD  The Canadian pulp and paper mills have wood in perpetuity on their forest limits.  $1  BILLION  EXPOB-r  The exports of pulp and paper from Canada run to about  one billion dollars a  ye-ir.  USE FOR SMALL TREES  The mature trees used in  making pulp and paper average only nine inches in diameter.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  "SLOW DOWN AND LIVE THIS WINTER"  ���says Superintendent of Motor Vehicles  DRIVING FACTS YOU SHOULD KNOW  STARTING ABILITY ON ICE  Traction ratings, based on hundreds of tests, meas-  ' ure the pulling or hill-climbing ability of tires and  ; chains on glare ice conditions. Index is expressed at  * 100 for regular tires.  O 100 200 300 400 500  REINFORCED TIRE CHAINS 509  STARTING ABILITY ON SNOW  Traction ratings, based on draw bar pull tests on  loosely packed snow, also indicate relative ability  to piut through deep snow or climb bills.  REINFORCED TIRE CHAINS 413  STOPPING ABILITY ON ICE  Average braking distances, based on tests from 20  mph on glare ice. For comparison, average braking  distance of regular tires on dry pavement at same  speed is 21 feet, on glare ice 195 feet.  O 100 200 300 400   ���500  REINFORCED TIRE CHAINS  177 ft  174 ft  REGULAR TIRES  195 ft  >A��WVWWm*W0jmhm  STOPPING ABILITY ON SNOW  This shows the comparative stopping ability of regular and snow tires and reinforced tire chains on  loosely .packed snow, from 20 mph,  REINFORCED TIRE CHAINS     ^^  $gw"a*s*''&sc^  EFFECT Of i  TEMPERATURE        I  38 ft  SNOW TIRES  52 ft  I  REGULAR TIRES  60 ft  I  ���WMO'WVWHVf'**'  Rising temperatures  make ic e more slippery.  A ear with regular tirea,  moving at 20 mph on  glare ice, requires 114';  Ft. at 0�� and 23S ft. at  30?. abpv��. Rtinforc-Ki  4fr0 Chains providecon-  slatiBntlyshorteststo<ps,  about 77 ft., regard*  less of temperatures.  STOPPING ABILITY ON DRY PAVEMENT  REGULAR TIRES j��21 ft  ^        Above charts, provided by George Lindsay, Superintendent of Motor Vehicles,   '"  \ illustrate test results by National Safety Council's Committee on Winter Driving \  Hazards. For each "braking distance" above you must add 22 feet, which is distance *l  traveled during average "reaction time" needed to think and get your foot on brake  1 after seeing a reason to stop. Skidding and reduced visibility are the major added *  ( hazards of winter. Can you see and stop in time? Are your windshield wiper blades  j giving clear, streak-free visibility? Does your defroster work?  ing fo persuade other people,  that all the work of the world  could be done if v/e worked one  day a week. When he invited  questions, a man asked: "What  would we do with the rest of our  time?" The speaker declared:  "We would go to museums, arc  galleries, libraries, musical festivals, etc." One man in the crowd  shouted out: "And the pubs!"  This interruption caused a lot  cf amusement but I felt sure the  man was right. The pubs would  do a big business. Work is not  a curse; it can be a blessing. Two  centuries ago, the poet, William  Cowper wrote:  Absence of  occupation  is not  rest  A mind quite vacant is a mind  distressed.  * .  *    **  There is sHch a thing as: "The  Angel of Toil," and the idea that  By Archer Wallace  continual freedom from work  and responsibility would be the  millenium is a delusion. Using  the word in its widest sense it  seems to me that our basic  needs are spiritual and in that  realm we must find our satisfactions. I am not trying to even  suggest what form it would take  but there are exalted ways of living which can be classified as  spiritual and which bring serenity  and peace.  * sj: *  I feel sure the man who  thought crime was caused by  poverty was mistaken, but when,  it comes to find out the main  cause.like many wiser minds, I  am baffled. I do believe, however, there is solid truth in what  Augustine said, seventeen centuries ago: "Lord, Thou hast  made us for Thyself, and we are  restless, until we rest in Thee."  Coast News, Jan. 14, 1960.    7  NOTICE  OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY  TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on Sechelt  Inlet, Porpoise Bay, British Columbia.  Take notice that John Allan  McWhinnie of Porpoise Bay, Sechelt, B.C., occupation, Retired,  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���  Foreshore Rights in front of my  property Block 18, 19 and 20, in  portion of D.L. 1438, Group One,  N.W. District, Plan 7472.  Commencing at a post planted  Southwest Corner of Lot 20;  thence North 150 feet; thence  East 450 feet; thence South 150  feet; thence West 450 feet and  containing approximately Two  (2) acres, more or less, for the  purpose of construction of private float for my boat.  JOHN ALLAN McWHINNIE  Dated December 2nd, 1959.  SALE CONTINUES  Good Selection of Smart  Dresses in Larger Sizes  Car Coats - Coats  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  & Millinery  Old Location. Anne's Flower S'nop ��� SECHELT  SIGNS!!!  No Credit  For Rent  Suite for Rent  For Sale  Vacancy  Private Property  Store Hours  Open Wednesdays  Can be obtained  at tbe Coast News office  or they can be printed  on 6-ply cardboard  to suit your needs 8    Coast News, Jan, 14., 196.0.  Police Court  Magistrate Andrew Johnston  found Brian Thomas Briggs  of Gibsons guilty of driving  across the solid white line.  Briggs was fined $10.  Wolfgang Fuhrmann of Gibsons was fined $5 for illegal  parking at Gibsons.  John S. Butler and Brian  Barrow, both of Vancouver  were fined $25 each for firing  at ducks from a boat in Shoal  Channel.  A woman paid a $25 fine  for being found drunk near  Selma  Park.  Speeding on Highway 101  cost Rennie Lumsden of Sechelt a $25 fine.  Frank Edward Gough of  Pender "Harbour was fined $30  for driving without due care  and attention.  Hassahs Store  Complete Stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial   and  Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Phone TU 3-2415  By  Bill Nicholls  With the excitement of  Christmas over, members of  the Peninsula Boxing Club are  buckling down to their usual  Thursday  night work-outs.  The club increased its membership by two with the addition of Steve Littlejohn and  Greg Wilson last week.  Entering the new y*ear the  club is confronted with, its-  first major problem ��� transportation for the boys from  Gibsons.  At present there is only one  vehicle available and it is  hardly fair to ask the same  person to give up every Thursday night. Therefore the club  is appealing to three or four  Gibsons people to volunteer to  transport 8 or 10 youngsters.  It would amount to about one  trip to Port Mellon per vehicle, every five weeks. Your  response would be sincerely  appreciated.  Interested parties) should  phone TU 4-5360 of TU 4-5262  as soon as possible.  On behalf of the Peninsula  Boxing Club I would again  like to thank the now disbanded Gibsons Boys' Club for  their generous donation of $50.  FIFTH   OF ALL  EXPORTS  Exports of pulp and paper  account for more than one fifth  of all the exports of Canada  WITH TEE AID OF A DRUM, Dr. David Kendall teaches Janine, 3,  who has a hearing disability, to respond to sound by placing rings  over a pole. This is a game to Janine but it provides valuable information for those helping her to over-come her hearing disability.  Dr. Kendall is director of a major program for B.C. children with  speech and hearing defects. This program is jointly operated by the  Health Centre for Children, Vancouver, and the Kinsmen-sponsored  B.C. Foundation for Childi Care, Poliomyelitis and Rehabilitation.  To help continue this and ofihsr vital services, the Foundation has  set $325,000 as the B.C. objective of the Kinsmen-sponsored Mothers'       March.  January   Clearance  SALE  Sale  Regular     price  Frigidaire 4-cycle automatic washer $349,95 $319-95  Dickinson oil stove    '.  $274.95 $235-00  Morphy Richards refrigerator    $147.50 $125.00  No. 40 glass-lined electric water tank $119.95 $109.95  8 place dinner set     ,  $ 27-50 $ 19.95  4 place luncheon set    $    3-95 $    2.50  Samson automatic fry pan     $ 19-95 $ 15.00  Jumbo deep fryer  $29.95 $19.95  Automatic coffee percolator   $ 22-50 $ 18.95  Floor lamp     $ 23.95 $ 17.95  Boudoir lamps  $    6.25 $    4.95  ALSO MANY OTHER NON-ADVERTISED  SPECIALS  Watch for the red and white sale price tags   ���'  ���i  Budget terms can be arranged  CLOSED ALL DAY WEDNESDAY till further notice  JOHN WOOD  HARDWARE   &  APPL3ANCES  Phone GIBSONS 32  Specials-Jan. 14-15-16  Boiling Fowl  GRADE   A  Standing Rib Roasts * 69c lb.  Grand Fork Potatoes 10 .b,49c  Lyons Chicken Soups 9c pkt.  PACIFIC MILK  tins  89c  or  by the CASE  $6.95  Husky Cat or Dog Food i& u���s  by  the CASE  $3.95  CHECK OUR WNDOWS FOR ADDITIONAL  SPECIALS EVERY WEEK  FREE DELIVERY  Phone GIBSONS 52 Ken Watson, prop.  Kinsmen care program  aids child speech, hearing  The earlier children with  speech and hearing problems  receive diagnosis and treatment ��� the better.  This is the viewpoint of Dr.  David "Kendall, director of a  major speech and hearing program for B.C. children.  This program, one of the  foremost speech and hearing  services in Canada, is jointly  administrated toy the Health  Centre for Children, Vancouver, and the Kinsmen sponsored B. C. Foundation for Child  Care, Poliomyelitis and Rehabilitation.  The    diagnostic    service    is  based  at  the   Health   Centre,  while the therapeutic clinic is  presently-* located at the Foundation's; headquarters in Vancouver.   The   recently   opened  speech and  hearing   clinic  at  the Foundation's Victoria   office is a further development  of the-program.?  ? Children   with- speech   and  hearing? jdefects   are  provided  with fuif;diagnostic and therapeutic services   through1   this  program, which has no private  counterpart.   More than   1,000  children,    whose    ages    range  from a few months to 16 years  of age, are presently receiving  aid. In 1958-59, 3,600 consultations  were   held,   while  more  than    560    children    received  speecJh and hearing assessment  by the Kinsmen Mobile Hearing Clinic.  Children with hearing problems are trained in use of a  hearing aid and in lip reading,  while their parents also receive special counsel. A special  hearing testing technique is  used which providers greater  refinement in testing degree of  hearing loss in children under  21/2 years. Children with loss  of speech or severe speech defects are also given specialized care.  Patients are referred by family physicians, public health  units, audiologists, and patient  care chairmen of the 75 B. C.  Kinsmen clubs.  As field services form a vital part cf .the program, speech  therapists are conducting free  classes for children in need of  speech correction on Vancouver Island and in the Fraser  Valley area and this service  soon will be expanded to other  strategic locations in B.C. Research, including studies into  the causes of deafness, is another vital part of the program,  and is conducted in conjunction with the University of B.  C.  To aid in the support of this  essential program, the Foundation has budgeted $65,000 toward the program's 1959-60  budget of approximately $100,-  000.  The Foundation is able to  support vital services such, as  this program with funds raised in the annual Kinsmen  sponsored Mothers' March  Iheld in January. This yjear's  campaign objective is $325,000  Under the direction of B. C.  Kinsmen, 20,000 mothers will  voluntarily canvass B. C.  homes on Jan. 30 for contributions on behalf of the Foundation's program of research  and prevention, education and  treatment services.  Campaign chairmen Tommy  Parker for the Gibsons Kinsmen club and Morgan Thompson for the Sechelt club state  that $1500 and $750 respectively are the minimum objectives for the clubs' areas and  urge all residents to contribute their donation�� when mothers call at 7 o'clock.  PAINTER  30 years experience  PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  PAPERHANGING  Workmanship     Guaranteed  First Class Work  V. DAOUST  Phone GIBSONS 263G  *-taitaa$t��*t*uaatmamt*aeaaMmaatmaantaaM%mtMahm��m��amfBiBtMai  ON   CHURCH  BOARD  Mrs. Fred Skinner was appointed to the Roberts Creek  United Church board at the  annual congregational meeting recently. Mrs. Skinner  succeeds the late Mr. Fred  Oakley on the board.  IMPORTANT  CONIFERS  The coniferous trees account  for three-quarters of all the  wood that grows in our forests  A pompano is a fish of delicate  flavor  SailOH tt 30IAHHS IIDIIHX MOJL  sqsrapijtr 0% -uiB oi N3<io aovavo cinv :mvo  A9ZJ ipipas auoqa   ���   'OH '^a uoomjp?H  smmMNNno ml  fCHf-HM S3  See our table for Special  lines of Footwear at  Regular and Fleecelined Footwear for ALL  GENERAL LINE OF SCHOOL SHOES  lard's Shoe Store  Phone SECHELT 25G  Sechelt Lockers  SEE WHAT WE CAN DO FOR YOUR DINNERS  AND YOUR DINERS  FREEZER FILLERS  and MONEY SAVERS  Sides of Beef  CHOICE STEER  .   w  lb.  Local Canadian lamb j "f  SIDES  lb.  Spare Ribs  PACKAGED TO SUIT  LBS.  Cottage  READY TO EAT  y.2 or Whole  5?  lb.  Phone SECHELT 1  ���MMtAlttBIUI'.  for every occasion  BULOVA ��� ELGIN ��� LONGINES WATCHES  for men and women  BOYS 17 JEWEL WATCHES  DIAMONDS for her  Lido Certified Registered  BLACK DIAMOND RINGS  EARRINGS ��� NECKLACES  A GIFT OF JEWELRY IS A FLATTERING GIFT  Member of the CANADIAN JEWELERS ASSOCIATION  m 9  Phone SECHELT 96  *w&iUfAmw**mmmimrwaiMMMMMmmsm*mn  avnnmmnnnwMa\ tttt*dmk**t****9%  WHS

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