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Coast News Jan 21, 1960

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 Provmciai l,i or ary ��  Victoria, B. C.  DANNY'S  .DINING R90M  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE'-FOOD  'y'A  SERVING  THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons; B; C, Volume 14, Number 3, January 21, 1960  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  Mary-Lou Keeler, senior high school student, looks through  volume of Encyclopedia, more than 1600 sets of which will be  shipped soon to schools from coast to coast.  High schools to get  ia gift  More than 160 British Col  umbia high schools will share  an unprecedented million-dollar gift to Canadian education,  Charles L. Sims, Fredericton,  president of the Canadian  School Trustees' Association,  announces. The gift^ is being  made by Encyclopaedia Britan-  nica of Canada Ltd.  Terming ?the donation of a-  set of the ^c3rclopaiedia^Brita"h  nica to every   qualified high  school in Canada "the largest  single contribution ever ;h}&<"fe *  to secondary education in '$l$$i  country," Mr. Simms said,that?  over the next few weeks more  than 1*600 sets  of .the  latest  edition >:bf   the   au*fopri*tatiyo;  Britannica^rvbuld be? ��ofog?i^l*  *the librariest ^ ^glis*hpsfe?al^  ing high sehoblsY'inciudih# Private   schools,   from' coast   to  coast, tater, sets will be, presented to those French-speak  ing schools which would like  to have it. '  The sets will be presented  by the chairmen of the local  school boards or equivalent  bodies. ? Presentations) will be  made in metropolitan centres  , in the name of each school's  first principal, and in smaller  centres in the name pf the person deemed to have done most  for the community. ?^  "The sheer logistics of the  gift are breath-taking,'' Mr.  &imms'tpli| a meeting of leading educators and press .representatives. ���"Since the sets  are to be replaced on a regular  basis, the retail^ falue of the  (donation 'is?w*ikover. one mil-  There is a centenarian on  the Sunshine Coast. He is* William Farnham of R. R. 1, Gibsons and he was 100 years old  on Tues., Jan. 19. A quiet party was held with members  of the family only present.  Mr. Farnham who was born  in 1860 did not start to mention 'his coming 100th birth-  * day until the day before tbe  event when he dropped a hint  that he would be 100 on Tuesday. He came to Gibson*:** in  1948 from Chilliwack area  where he had farmed since  1911. Before then he had travelled over quite a piece of  tbe world in Australia, South  Africa, Ceylon, United States  and at one time hitch-hiked  all the way from Vancouver  to New York.  The party was held at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. William  Farnham jr. and present were  Mrs. Lucy Mitchell and Mrs.  Alice Qually of Vancouver,  Mr. and Mrs. Dave Taylor of  Campbell River and Kristine  and Carl Larsen of Chilliwack  among other grand children  and great-grandchildren.  New chief  to be named  ? Declaring it to be the tough-  efc: assignment he ever had C.  I?. Ballentine, chairman of the  Qibijcns: Board of Trade Good  Citizen committee, with an  emotion choked voice, named  Robert Burns, village clerk  ���^ho died a few hours previously, as the selection for Good  Citizen.  r In memory of Mr. Burns,  members of the Board of Trade  aft their annual meeting in  peninsula Hotel stood for a silent minute as a mark of respect.  ! Approaching President Walter Nygren who asked Mr. Ballentine to name his selection,  vyhich up to that moment had  been secret, Mr. Ballentine in  halting speech uncovered the  prepared scroll which was to  nave been presented and in  few words named Mr. Burns.  Mr. Ballentine when a mem-  ' ber of the village council had  A man at 13  %Y LESTER R.  PETERSON  /'Rabbie, you had better  take the picaroon and go see  if! any bolts have jumped the  flume," said the elder Burns  to his son.  jThus, in the reminiscences of  Robert Burns, he passed many  a *day attending to lumberjack  chores when he should have  been attending school.  ���Al guess I put in a total of  sist years," he would comment,  with a look of justifiable pride  in the minimal figure.  worked with Mr. Burns for a  good many years and got to  know him as well as any other  person  in the community.  Before sitting down Mr. Ballentine urged the board to  consider appointing someone  to write the life history of Mr.  Burns so that it would be on  record.  The actual ceremony of naming Mr. Burns did not take  more than two minutes because Mr. Ballentine wa**; so  moved he could not bring him  self to make what might be  termed a speech.  President Walter Nygren after Mr. Ballentine had seated himself declared the selection of Mr. Burns to be most  appropriate and a more deserving choice could not have  been made.  Mr. Ballentine explained the  choice had been made last October and it had been kept secret until the announcement  made at the Beard of Trade  meeting. -     *        '  Death removed Robert  Burns, Gibsons foremost old-  timer Monday morning. He  h^d been village clerk for Gibsons municipality since 1937  bur that was only part of his  active life in this area from as  far back as the early 1900's.  He would have been 66 in  March.  _Le funeral will be held  Thurs, Jan. 21 with a service  at 1 p.m. in 'Mount Ple?r*ant  Chapel, 11th Ave and Kings-  way. Rev. David Donaldson of  Gibsns United Church will officiate. Burial will be made in  Ocean View Cemetery. Graham Funeral Home is in charge  of arrangements. I  Chairman A. E. Ritchey of  the village will be a pall bearer at the funeral. A wreath  will be placed at the bier from  the village council on which  he served as clerk, guiding  tortuous channels of municipal law.  Mr. Burns leaves his wife,  Anne, who is secretary of Sechelt District School Board,, a  brother, Charles, in Gibsons,  and five sisters, Mrs. Oney De-  Camp, Mrs. Sally Thompson  and Miss Amy Burns of California; Mrs. Marie Scott in. Gib  sons and Miss Aina Burns of  Vancouver.  Came as a boy in 1900  A tough day  It just wasn't, the right day  for George Hill of? Hill's Machine shop.  Tuesday, Jan.  19  are involved'in presentations  , tp the 1,600 odd schools* with a  .   total enrollment of an estimated 650,000 pupils."  Kurt R. Swinton, president  of Encyclopaedia Britannica of  Canada Ltd., told- the meeting  that he had wondered for some  '���:- time' if the average secondary  ? school   library   conatined... an  iiine shop. ;��ues^y^��h^     adequate    referenceI* wbrkr  Srl^for6 cJSge i^fm I/ which he  considered essential  be something to remember,;   -  First a truck under repair,  while   being   moved   did  not  stop  when   supposed   to   and  crashed the iron fencing atop  a  stair  well  and ended with  one front wheel hanging oyer.  A few  hours   later  George  was backing his car out of his  parking    place    when    along  'came Bill Farnham in his car.  They met, with some damage:  resulting.  Both   cars   showed  signs of the impact.  Sechelt Band of Indians will  hold a meeting Feb- 16 in the  band's hall in Sechelt for the  purpose of electing a new chief  and for the discussion of matters pertaining to land surrender?""'" ���*?���'.?'.? ;..���* o  On Feb. 5. at a big council  meeting    in    Chilliwack ,  at  .*��,.,   ��� ���.��. ������.       Which some^2,500-Ind^n chiefs  IllSJP^IJha^^e"iy an<J;councilman  wju   a^fi   S��tQUg��J"the \door    Jmd   exit  *thon��&iMfe^^  bahdwill^b^ne of the speak-        <We took to man's work at  ers. This is the first combined ����C *-""* ""������������  In view of the fact Mr.  Burns' life in this part of British Columbia went far back in  years, Frank Hicks, a member  pf the village council. and a  long-time friend of Mr. Burns  ,who worked with him at one  ELPHINSTONE PTA  At Elphinstone High school  at 8 p.m., Jan. 25 there will toe  a meeting of the High School  PTA at which Junior Red  Crojb work will be a feature.  Student delegates who,attended the International Workshop  at Toronto last1 summer will  make a report; There will also  be a:.discuss,ioh on current Red  Cross projects  .to modern education. "A sur  vey   disclosed  .a   countrywide  lack and Britannica decided to  do something about it," he said  ."First, ��� approval was sought  arid obtained from the ten provincial ministers of education.  Lists of >the schools were .acquired, checked, and codified.  -From the very first we realized that the Canadian School  Trustees' Association was the  key to distribution of the sets.  The cooperation of Mr. Simms.  and his'fellow officer? ; and���  trustees has made the whole  program possible."  Britannica officials had to  find storage space for arpund:  90 tons of books ���. enough  sets to fifl a bookshelf a mile  and a quarter long ��� and arrange for shipment to over  1,000 Canadian .cities*, towns,  and villages. The sets in transit will cover a gross, estimated  distance of one and one-half.,  million miles.  gathering.of interior and coastal Indian bands as represented  by their chiefs, councilmen  and committees.  There will be representatives present from Sechelt, Sliamon; Church -House and  Squirrel Cove bands from  along this part of the coastline at the Chilliwack meeting  Discussion will cover housing,  federal loans, education and  liquor laws and it is expected  the latter will start quite a discussion.  gix years, in the only school time wrote the following  then on the Peninsula, a build- ;Robert Burns was born in  ing of one room, wherein the pil Springs, Ontario in March,  chief extra-curricular activity 1894, and arrived on the 'Pen-  would appear to hatfe been a insula around 1900 as a young  tag game involving entry boy of 7 or 8 years and went  !" '     ���������-���'---    * - - *   *  - - - -*��� ��� ��� ���J*    through public school here���-at  "Gibsons." There we^e nine children in the family, 6 girls and  three boys. Three ..sisters live,  in California, one sister in  Vancouver, one sister and one  ���brother   in  Gibsons  and   one  the age. of thirteen or so m  those;' days ,��� there was nowhere else to go." So Robert  Burns, with the cogency of ex  nression and the  economy of    sister and one brother deceased  B  ang-up evening  Sechelt Promenaders had a  bang-up evening of dancing  Saturday to the enthusiastic  calling of Morris Hemstreet.  Morris is really swinging into orbit with many new and  varied and advanced calls in-  terspiced with a- number of  round dances.  To members who have been  absent of late, an invitation to  get back into the swing of  things  is  extended. To mern-  ; bers of other clubs who may  be in a visiting mood a hearty  welcome is extended to come  dance with us any Saturday.  Sets iare squared at 8:30 p.m.  words indicative of the self-  taught man, summed up life  hereabouts half a century ago.  Always a man of many parts,  Bob, if the occasion was conducive to undirected conversation, would almost invariably  revert to recollections of his  boyhood which, brief though  it, was, gained him a love .for  forest, stream and mountain  top which endured throueh th*��  ye^rs he was unable to spend  with them.  Among the many members  . of his community who will  miss the presence , of Robert  Burns must be counted these  features of the very land itself, for they too retain their  memories of his. tall, unhurried  form.  The family landed at Gibsons in approximately 1900. A  year later they moved to Roberts Creek and only stayed a  short   time,    moving  back   to  Gibsons around 1902 where  they lived on a pre-emption  somewhere near . the Payne  and Reid Roads.  His father, Hugh Burns logged here. After school arid on  Saturday he helped his father  by greaoing skids and any  work he. could do. The family  lived here a considerable time,  then they moved to Hopkins  Landing, where the Salvation  Army Camp is now, and where  hjis father continued, in. logging.,  andhe helped him.     J  Around 1913 or 1914 he  worked with his father's team  on the government road ..between Gibsons and Sechelt.  The next job was for Elder  Bros. Logging Co. at Powell  River. During World War I he  logged spruce in the Queen  Charlotte Islands for the gov-  (Confinued on Page 4)  Nygren again heads Bof T  BOTTLE DRIVE  J. H, Macleod, chairman of  the First Wilson Creek Boy  Scout 'Group Committee announced than on - Saturday,  Jan. 16 the boys of-the trooo  conducted a successful; bottle,  drive in the Wilson Creek and  Halfmoon Bay ?aireas? i \  A y-        ���-/* .*-���.? -. -���'���������'-.' a  ibsons Public library continues growth  The annual mieeting off Gibsons Public Library saw Richard McKibbin, chairman for  the past co?uple of years, withdraw from that position*- to  leave it qpen for someone else.  It also saw the presentation of  an optimistic report by the  president *who along'with Reg  Adams who presen'ted the iin-  ancial'statement showed the  library to be in splendid shape  both, as to use of the library  and its financial situation.  Mr. McKibbin ih his remarks said he could not take  too much credit for what ^ad  been done over recent years  as the credit should go to the  week by week workers in the  library.  The new library board will  include Mrs. P. Summers, Miss  A J."Tic* Mr***; C. Chamberlin,  Mr. W. S. Potter, Mrs. R. McKibbin, Mr. R. Adams, Mrs. R.  Emerson,  Mrs.  Lucy Fletcher  and Mrs.   G> Corlett'����� who is  . representative" Pf the' village  council on the board.  The report of the retiring  president, Mr. McKibbin,  dhowed a book circulation for  1959 of '9',290; an increase of  2,340 or"33 percent more than:!  the previous year, with the  heaviest increase taking place  since-mid-summer. Adult circulation is 70 percent and juvenile circulaEtton" W' percent  of the total. Mr. McKibbin  could not offer any reason for  the increased use of the libra-  ry which could be , described  as the main factor.  A visit of R. L. Davidson of  the Public Library Commission some weeks ago resulted  in" Mr. Davidscn being impressed with, the library work being done: in Gibsons. Mr. Davidson was of the opinion the  library had a sound juvenile  section which would be of use  for many years as one set of  children   graduated   to   other  books as younger ories" joined;  "-" There are now ,2,700 books  in the library, both^adult and  juviehile,- which has meant  close to $3,300 cash) outlay  since June 1953, plus donations. Of this total $1,400 was  'spent on juvenile and $1^875  oii adult books. -  Weather is'holding up completion of the extension, Mr,  McKibbin -reported. The whole  vpfogram towards the goal of  adding an extension has been  most successful, initial donations, from members gave the  project a good start and support from the Kiwanis Club,  the Public Library Commission and the Village council  followed most readily. He also  reported having received dvi-  ing the week a cheque for  $300 from the -Library Commission for equipment.     ,  Building of the extension  was done entirely by volunteer  labor with many and some  with  little interest  in the li  brary having: lent: Aa "hand: for  which?; the library^f board was  most grateful. Except for paint.,  all materials} are now paid for,  'he reported^* AA'A.      -.'������-  "I should? like to conclude  this report,''?he said, Mby giving credit ;fdj- the day to day  . successt of ������the library where  it is diie^^WithOut the quiet,  friendly librarians who are  here ?regularly' twice each  week, and on Saturday mornings for the youngsters, this  library could not exist. This  report in all its favorable aspects is the measure of their  faithful service over the past  six years.  "I thank them most heartily  and sincerely on everyone's behalf, although I am sure that  most of them feel, as I do,  that their real satisfaction lies  in performing a worthwhile  community function. I thank  ycu -II for the strong support  you have given me as chairman."  Monday night's annual dinner meeting of Gibsons and  District Board of Trade reelected Walt Nygren as president, John Harvey as vice-pres-  iaent and Mrs. Kay McKenzie  as secretary, replacing Mrs.  Wynne Stewart who is retiring.  Directors elected were Wil-  nsrn McAfee, Tom Morrison,  Bob Holden, William Wright,  >m Hauka, A. E. Ritchey,  Percy Lee, Stan Allibone, Phil  Strike and Wally Brown, the  ia+-��r  two from Port Mellon.  ��� Chairman was Walt Nygren,  ��� president of the board. There  were 46 present at the dinner  meeting. Terry Connor was  amongst those introduced at  the meeting because he had  just had his citizenship papers  accepted.  A Farmers' Institute letter  urged restriction should be  placed on the sale of fireworks.  A letter from the RCMP suggested organized .fireworks  ��� werevbesf ^and that it was possible to have a bylaw passed  controlling the sale of fireworks. The. item was left over.  to the next meeting.  The meeting/ after some argument decided to increase  members' dues to $5 for individuals, $10 for businesses and  Instais officers  Zone Commander Ron Haig  installed officers of Branch  140, Canadian Legion, at the  monthly meeting in the Legion  Hall. Dave Walker is president. Norm McPherson, Chas.  Brookman and Ron Orchard,  vice-presidents; Bill Coffee is  secreary-treasurer; C. G. Lucken recording secretary and  Jack Buller sergeant-at-arms.  Mr. Haig spoke on the origins and accomplishments of  tne Canadian Legion since its  inception in 1926 by Earl Haig.  $25 for corporations.  Magistrate Andy Johnston  performed the swearing-in of  tlie president and vice-president.  The president in his report  cited operations in which the  board was concerned during  the year. The breakwater and  floats had been completed, direct mailing of parcels on the  Peninsula instead of their being sent to Vancouver first,  closing of the ditch on Sechelt  highway, improved checkerboard signs on the S turn, arranging of July 1 celebration  floats, erection of a two-ton  winch on the federal wharf,  poating of marine lights at  two danger spots, placing of  Soames Reef buoy, co-operation  towards obtaining a herd law,  and the arranging/ of-*' two  speakers at meetfcigsr one ��� on  police work and the*otherson  water supply. Various "mbvies  were also arranged.  k/i\c\te\\ King  Mitchell.. (Mitch) King, 59,  who was with the Provincial  Highways department in this  area for the last 25 years died  on Jan. 14 and was buried  Mon., Jan. 18. The service was  held in Gibsons United c! I .rch  with Rev. David Donaldson officiating. Graham Funeral  Home wa�� in charge.  He leaves his wife Esther,  a daughter Mrs. lola Almquist  in North Vancouver; one son,  Murray in Gibsons, also p brother, Jim, in Gibsons. There  are two sisters. Mrs. Eby of  Montreal and Mrs. Winegarden of Westview. B. C, also  three grandsons. Mr. King was  born in Saskatchewan and  lived in Gibsons area for the  last 25 or more years. 2   Coast News, Jan. 21, 1960.  A Surrey view of power  The Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime  AWEB3TCR ClASaC  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  iP.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  "Kewspaper 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.  Robert Burns  The passing of Robert Burns has removed a man who is a  part of the history not only of Gibsons but the Sunshine Coast.  He came to Gibsons as a boy about 1900 and moved about the  coastal area over a period of years.  . He. was once a partner with Al Jackson who died in Octo-  feerof 1955.:Al and Bob were brothers-in-law and teamed to log  ia various parts of Howe Sound area notably Gambier Island.  It was in 1928 Bob was involved in a logging accident on  Vancouver Island when he lost a leg, which left him in hospital  ���for some months. Eventually he gravitated towards a more sedentary vocation and became village clerk for Gibsons municipality.  To really get to know Bob as a municipal clerk and friend  <���� the people, one had to sit through village council meetings,  where he would weigh the pros and cons oi a problem with a  thoughtfulness which would leave no stone unturned. There  ���were times his arguments would appear to be somewhat backward but it would turn out that Bob was right and that what he  said is what the law or the situation would allow.  It was after municipal meetings had adjourned that Bob  ���would recall some incident of many years ago and keep members of the village council still seated in their chairs while he  -delved into this or that situation as it was before a certan date.  Bob Burns was of the type that could only do his work one  way and that was to be strictly honest. Bob was politically a  member of the CCF party but he was rarely heard saying unkind things about other political parties. He supported his own  ideas and they best fitted into the CCF philosophy.  There is no replacement for Bob Burns in this area It will  Sake years and years of municipal experience to catch up with  the knowledge he had. Bob was noted in Victoria by government officials as a reliable village clerk who did not ask foolish  questions. He was meticulous in his requirements as municipal  clerk and was just at meticulous in looking after the needs of  ihe residents of the-municipality.  As a boy Bob remembered this area when the cow trails  were the main roads. Many a story he could spin about the early  days. It was a suggestion that set him to writing a history of this  area. About three years ago in conversation Bob was urged to  sometime sit down and write down on paper what he could recall of the early days. He said he would think it over. Some:  anonths later Bob walked into the Coast News office, placed a  packet on the counter and said it was the history of the village  ��f Gibsons As readers may remember it ran in the Coast News  in. 1957 and is now possibly the only personalized history of this  area in print.  The loss of Bob Burns in this community is equally as great  ���as that of Al Jackson when he died. Here were two men who  when they spoke did not mince their meanings. They were both  ���wen who obtained their experience in the school of real hard  kecks. We could do with more of their type today.  For Bob Burns as with Al Jackson may his soul rest in  peace. Both lived a life in which the word selfishness could not  t��e found. Both worked always for the best. Al preceded Bob in  death. Now both have gone to their long rest.  A need well-filled  Not too many years ago Gibsons Public Library was a few  shelves in the office of Dick McKibbin who convenientlySfound  some business to do elsewhere during library hours once or  twice a week.  Today, according to the same Mr. McKibbin, retiring president of the public library there are now 2,700 books in the library, a building extension underway which would allow sufficient space for 6,000 books, a thriving juvenile story hour Saturday mornings and a well-used juvenile library to support it.  Gibsons Public Library is also in a sound financial condition due to generous donations from government as well as pri-  Trate sources. If one wonders about the possible value of a library  stocked with books in a place like Gibsons, it would be well to  ponder on the total circulation of the last year, 9,290 books, an  increase of 2,340 books over the previous year. This represents  almost one-third more books read last year compared to the year  Ijefore.  To point out statistics about a library is a small part of the  operation. The devoted workers who tend to the operation of the  ���library also deserve praise because it is their help which, makes  *he library the community enterprise it is.  REMEMBER  MOTHER'S   MARCH  JANUARY 30  FOR YOUR  RUBBEI  IkMPl  ASK  LAND   ACT  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, Se-  cbelt, 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.  Tremendous hydro electric developments in British Columbia  seem tantalizingly close to action. What will they mean to  British Columbia, and indirectly  to all of Canada?  First we might glance briefly  at the over-all aspect.  There are three mighty rivers  which may be used in the foreseeable future to provide electricity. These are the Fraser, ths  Columbia, and the Peace Rivers.  However, the realists of the private power companies seem to  have written off the Fraser as a  supply source within the next  decade at least. No solution has  been found, as yet, which will  give large scale hydro and still  maintain the salmon runs.  Right now in British Columbia there is an involved struggle  going on over hydrlo-electric development ��� whether Columbia  or the Peace shall receive priority; whether development1 "and  distribution shall be by public  or private agencies, or a combination of the two.  Hydro development in British  Columbia, therefore is inextricably involved in provincial politics. It is power politics, and  politics in power.  Peace River hydro seems certain to be the one which will be  developed first. The present Social Credit government seems  firmly committed to the Wenner  Gren promotion.  A change of government in  the next election might change  the ground rules somewhat, but  undoubtedly the project will be  far enough along by then that  the essential permits will have  been secured.  If the price is not too high, the  Peace River hydro development  will be another seven league  step forward for Western Canada.  By "Price" we do not mean  the dollars and cents of dams  and turbines, nor price of power  delivered to factories and home.-.  We mean the sacrifice of other  natural resources for benefit of  power development.  That is an important reservation, but the matter is one on  which even the acknowledged experts do not agree.  The project is staggering in its  total outlay of materials; money  and manpower. Construction in  itself would add a buoyancy  throughout the province for the  three or four years of the main  construction period.  A large scale construction project is like the modern military  operation ��� for every man "in  the line" there are at least a  dozen employed in supply and  auxiliary services. These benefits  will be felt throughout Canada,  not just in the West.  Establishment of large scale  industry in the Peace River  Block has been envisioned by  those speaking in favor of this  project. This would be a big  prize, as industrialization is a  prime need for the West whera  so mti^h of the production? is  marketed in its raw state, or at  best, semi-manufactured.  The great benefit to this province and to all of Canada will  be the accelerated development  of this Peace River country.  More roads, better rail and air  transport, new towns with better schools and professional services available ... all these  things attract population. And  permanent settlement in its  hinterland is British Columbia s  most pressing need.  Thus, the end benefit of Peace  River power will be people.  (Cloverdale Surrey Leader).  SYMPHONY  WEEK  Highlighting the drive for  funds to cover the annual operating deficit of the Vancouver Symphony Society, Jan. 22  to 29' has been proclaimed  "Symphony Week" by Mayor  A. T. Alsbury. In making the  proclamation, Mayor Alsbury  said the Vancouver Symphony  is ably fulfilling its objective  of developing musical appreciation in our young people and .  of bringing fine- music to all  who wish to hear it.  Prepared by the Research Staff of  if H CYC 10 PE01 A   C A N A 01 AN A  How many times has closure  been applied?  Only about eight times, four  of those occasions being in 1956  during the pipeline debate. Closure is a device used by the House  of Commons to end excessive  debate or. systematic obstruction.  It gives a cabinet minister the  right, provided he has given notice of his intention at a previous sitting of the House, to move  that the matter under discussion  be not further considered.  Shch a motion is not debatable  andtniust be voted on at ones.  If the motion is passed, any further speeches on the subject in  question cannot exceed 20 minutes and a vote must be taken by  a specified time.  Closure was first applied in  1913 during the debate on the  Naval Construction Bill. It was  ulsed in 1917 in connection with  the Wartime Elections Act, in  1921 in connection with a Canadian National Railways bill and  in 1932 in connection with a relief bill. The device was not used  again until 1956.  Court   of   Revision  NOTICE is hereby given that  the Courts of Revision respecting the 1960 assessment rolls  for the Vancouver Assessment  District and Village Municipality  (ies) therein will be held as follows:���  School District 46 (Sechelt)  including Villages of Gibsons  Landing and Sechelt at Gibsons  Landing, B.C., on Tuesday, February 9th, 1960, at 10 o'clock in  the forenoon in the pillage Office. "''���*  Dated at New Westminster,  13th day of January,  B.C.   thi  1950.  A.  R.  C. WYATT,  Provincial Assessor.  $f'?s?*f~P"?^^  CATHERI  >**��*��  *  ���"������������**w*��s-*��**^^  Home-made street signs with big-city names  are one kind of link between the people of  the New North and the rest of Canada.  Banking service is another.  Canadian banks have, since the earliest  days, taken part in the development of new  areas, the opening of new frontiers. Today  the chartered banks continue to bring  banking services to pioneer settlements as  the economic map of Canada is rolled back.  They have at the same time���*, greatly  increased the number of branches in established areas across Canada���new suburban  communities, expanding industrial centres  ���keeping pace with the country's population and business growth.  To take care of all these varied needs,' 1,200  new branches have been opened by the  chartered banks in the past ten years.  *��� \y  % 4.  . i  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING  YOUR COMMUNITY  4  /  M  4N*   ;  A0P&'  -^������Ww ���� *.u f*J*��*+4  ��� WV ����� ���^^^rr ;^������3f2  yym&c      yz     w$y& yh> , -   y -"' - - +  A  iA-H a.  ��.  ao.  3L2.  33.  14.  3L6.  17.  3.8.  21.  22.  24.  ACROSS  Bleat  Bounding1  line  Felony  Forebodings  Port  Variety  of wheat  Occurrences  Peach ��  S. Prayer  ending"  4. Provisional  5. Distress  call  6. Rascal  7. Profound  8. Animate  9. Mr. Huntley,  newscaster  11. Directs  25. Yearly  income  26. Iridium  (sym.)  29. Greek  letter  32. Large  quanti-  ty  (slang)  an notes  27.  28.  50.  31.  S2.  35.  37.  39.  ���42.  43.  45.  46.  a.  2.  Old weight  for wool  Early Irish  rank  Norse god  Type of "baby 24. Soothes  carriage  Island  country  (W.I.)  African  mammals  Disentangles  Tin (sym.)  Greek letter  Foxy  Rude  dwelling-  Calculating  instrument  Ireland's  Harangue  Gaze  Beneath  Norse  mythical  giant  Throw  DOWN  Well done t  Dwelled.  15. Knight's title 33. String-cd   ....  19. A wanderer instruments  20. High priests   34. Belgian  22. Pierce   . river  23. Behold 36. English  trolley  38. Italian river-  40. Assam  silkworm  41. Indian  weight  By PAT WELSH  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary first meeting for the  year was held at the home of  Mrs. G. Rutherford on Jan. 12  with Mrs. E. Smith in the  chair. It was decided to hold  a Valentine Tea, Tues., Feb.  16 at the home of Mrs. Rutherford commencing at 2:30 p.m.  There will be miscellaneous  white elephant and home cooking tables. The next monthly  meeting will be held Feb. 9 for  the election of officers.  A quilting bee*was held at  the home of Mrs. E. Klusendorf; Welcome Beach, Wed.,  Jan.  20.   Luncheon and after-  Reduced truck  Supplied by 25th Air Division,  USAF, McChord Air Force Base,  Tacoma, Wash.  A question and answer summary of the sonic boom phenomenon, and its accompanying  noise   and damage  potential.  What is the pressure magnitude  of these sounds?  The loudest thunderclap recorded generated a pressure of  around *&��� pound per square foot.  'The loudest sounds normally  found in a boiler factory aroi  around one pound per square  foot.  The difference between the  boiler factory noise and a thunderclap is that the boiler factory  noise is continuous and that the  thunderclap occurs suddenly, often, without warning, and lasts  only a fraction of a second.  The boiler factory noise produces a pressure wave twice as  great as the pressure produced  "by the thunerclap yet it is not  particularly fightening since it  is an expected noise.  In tests, ;wthere airplanes v-have-  dived from 35,000 feet and pulled out at 25,000 feet, scientists  have measured pressure no greater than 5 pounds per square foot  on the ground. Even when the  aircraft descends to 10,000 feet  before pulling out of its dive the  recorded pressure did not reach  10 pounds per square foot.  Rarely are faster than sound  operations carried out at altitudes lower than 20,000 feet.  This would mean that sonic boom  pressures no greater than 5  pounds per square foot are expected to be observed on the  ground. However, these pressures  are still 10 times greater than  the recorded strongest thunderclap. A sonic boom, with a pressure 10 times stronger than a  thunderclap is readily understood to be a startling phenomenon.  "What pressure is required to  cause   structural damage?  Scientists and engineers observing the effects 0f ��� shock  waves generated by atomic explosions have never observed  structural damage to the flimsiest  of structures at pressures less  than 70 pounds per square foot.  Applying simple arithmetic, this  is 65 pounds more than the pressure normally observed from a  sonic boom.  The behaviour of dwellings  and^industrial buildings of block,  bricK, and frame construction,  tested by nwiclear explosions  have revealed that it takes free  stream pressure on the order of  150 to 300 pounds per square  foot to cause damage ranging  from plaster cracks to wall and  roof cracks. Even the strongest  sonic boom pressure recorded by  scientists   at   this   time  cannot  CAN YOU STOP  .' ���&9fiwwve�� <  SAFETY^  /    SPACE  DOWN  WATCH THAT SPRAY .  In rainy weather stay far  enough behind, the car ahead so  it won't spray road grime on  your windshield and temporarily  blind you. A split second can  mean the difference between  avoiding an accident and having  one,  especially  on wet roads.  cause pressure even approaching  this magnitude . In fact, the  strongest measurement scientists-  have ever been able to get was  on a mountain top from an aircraft flying 280 feet away.  The recorded pressure was 33  pounds per square foot. This is  not sufficient pressure to cause  structural damage. It is highly  unlikely than any jet pilot would  operate an aircraft at sonic or  supersonic speeds at an altitude'  of 280 feet except under extremely unusual conditions.  YOUR   NEW  Watkins Dealer  Mr. T. Sinclair  Phone SECHELT 78T  licenses avaiia*  From letters being received  ���both by the minister of commercial transport and by the  office of the B. C. Federation  of Agriculture it is apparent  there is confusion in many  farmers' minds as to whether  or how they are to receive the  promised encessiori of reduced  truck licence fees, for  1960.  This is brought about by the  fact that the billing notice for  licence fee which the farmer  .receives is on the higher rate  that is going into effect for  other trucks, but when the  farmer goes to purchase his  new licence there will be  forms available which he signs  making an affidavit that he is  a rancher or farmer, and on  completion of this form he  will then pay riot the amount  on his licence notice but the  same fee as the licence on that  truck would have cost in 1959.  noon tea were provided by the  hostess. Quilting began at  10:30 a.m.  The Garden Club held its  monthly meeting Jan. 14 at  the Community Hall. After a  business session, films of local  gardens were shown. Of special interest was a film of Japanese Gardens depicting the  Banzai method of diminutive  gardening. By this method, fir,  pine and other trees are grown  in pots.  A beautiful pink azalea  grown in a pot had a stem  about five inches in diameter  and was only two feet high  with a wealth, of gorgeous  blooms. These artistic gardens  with tiny bridges and streams  show the love the Japanese  have for growing things. The  Banzai method of gardening  could be tried here and should  prove interesting to garden,  lovers. H. Alan was projectionist.  Travel films will be shown  at the Community Hall Jan.  27 at 2:30 p.m. sponsored by  the Recreation Commission.  Everyone welcome.  Mr. A. Greene was a weekend visitor at the home of his  father, Canon Alan Greene and  Mrs.  Greene.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  CHINESE WERE FIRST  Chinese were the first to  make paper with rags; today  rags are used in the finest pa-  IT  Coast News, Jan. 21, 1960.   ��  Robert D. Wright, N.Ek  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAK7  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic  College, etc  MON., WED., FRI. ��� 1 to 4 p-is*.  or any time by appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  rttaanaaas  For all Your Building Requirements  Write or Phone  1803 Granville St. ��� Phone Regent 1-2141  Buy Direct from the Mill and SAVE ! !  SPECIAL 2x4 ami 1 x 8 shiplap $25 per M in slingloaoTlots  ��ir&^fl��fi- pr.ces F0B  Vancouver_Frcight to be advised.  PACIFIC WINGS  SKY TAXI  1, 2 & 3 PASSENGER AIRCRAFT AVAILABLE  AIRCRAFT BASED AT PORPOISE BAY  Phone SECHELT 193 ��� Al Campbell  for  the right fuels,.,  the right lubricants...  the right service  call.. -    ^lill  DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66  petroleum products  for every need  IMPERIAL  ��sso  SERVICE  HO  DBB  JANUARY  CLEARANCE  SALE  ALLOWANCE   ON   PENINSULA  (ON RECAPPABLE TIRE)  T  I  R  E  S  r  TUBES, with any four tube  type tires purchased  WHEEL BALANCE, with any  four tuhless tires purchased  Largest Stock and Selection on Peninsula  GOODYEAR and FIRESTONE  DEALER  USE YOUR CREDIT CARD . UP TO SIX MONTHS TO PAY  FRONT END ALIGNMENT AND WHEEL BALANCING  SECHELT, B.C 4    Coast News, Jan. 21, 1960.  (Coniinued from Page 1)  eminent, then went to Sooke,  Vancouver Island, working  again for E.der Bros. From  there he went to McGallum  Logging at Sechelt, then to  Port Renfrew on Vancouver  Island and wqrked for Davis  Lagging Co. who invented the  Bay-is raft for towing logs on  long hazardous trips. He went  to Powell Lake for a short  period and then to Jervis Inlet and worked for Howard  Logging Co. and logged into  Ruby Lake for over a year and  . never took a log out. Many of  these logs can still be seen in  the lake.  He then went to Sechelt Inlet and worked for Whitaker,  who was the original man to  .start Sechelt. Around 1919 he  ���went to Jordan River, Vancouver Island and worked for Ca-  ���thels and Sorenson . Logging  Co. for a short time.  He came back to Gibsons and  he and his brother-in-law, the  Jate Al Jackson logged -.'on  Gambier Island at West Bay  under the name of Burns and  Jackson Logging Co. When this  claim was finished he went  back to Cathels and Sorenson  at Jordan River and was made  superintendent. When . they  amoved to Port Renfrew, he  went with them as superintendent.  It was there that he lost his  leg around 1928. It took 19  [hours to make the trip to hospital in Victoria by tugboat  in the roughest kind of weather. He had received only first  aid treatment at the accident,  and was in the hospital for  months, having several opera-  lions on the leg till the poison  ���was finally1  checked.  When able to leave hospital  tie moved to Vancouver Island  and lived for quite some time  ���with his sister and her husband, Mr. .and Mrs. Al Jackson;,-, now both^deceaeed. :  He went to Work ih the Ni-..  cola Valley fOrca mining company as-first aid man and time  keeper,. for ' as short- period..  From there-he went to the.En-  glewood Logging Co. at Engle-  wood as time keeper and first  aid man. He was also in charge  of supplies aii$ did some bookkeeping It Vis \srhile'-there  that he mari,ie*! Anhe Kullan-  der, AtagMSt; 1^ 1931.;.  After ..a , time Englewood  closed 4p/wn ar^d heCmoved to  Vancouver, -where * he ./worked  at a garage for ia,; short period.  He went .back to Port Renfrew witHi?.Qathels? arid; Sorenson as? pile ** driver engineer,  where'he had* ahothei-.'t>ad. accident/ falling off a .bridge  anil landing.; on big. back on  floating timbers. He wag flown  to hospital in Victoria where  be was again to lay for mdhths.  This accident, left him with an  impediment in v his speech.  '��� Tn-1936 he returned to Gii>*  soa^i iWheiJ^'he has been ever  since.. Among a few of the jobs  he-{<:*|tas- ��� had:: at Gibsons are  bookkeeper, for '���* * the Elphinstone . Cooperative Store, engineer -for. the ���cannery^ and  clerk .for the municipality for  23 .years, which position he  held?at his death. He has done  a most successful Job, always  having the interest of the rate  payers in mind?  He has always been interested in the welfare of the community, having "helped start  the,?credit union and- title public, library. He, haa been a  member of the Board of Trade,  the?t^erture Concerts Association, the cemetery board and  many other organizations.  Bob was a great hunter aiid  expj6're4 hiuch of. the  territory in. tills ,' part of the country wi'tti a1 gnh. He?was also .  quite  a   fisherman'.: and liked  to try his luck'flyfishing for  trout and salmon, As a timber  cruiser too he knew,the entire  coastal area  from Vancouver  to beyond  Powell ?River'--?iHe?  was also an excellent horsema^  and in the days of "the :lbuggy":"  he could trofca:horse as: well.  as anyone else.-  As. a family man he was also ?a. wonderful help to his bro-  "thers and sisters.  The fine paper industry alone  employs 27,000 men in the mills.  PAINTER  30 years experience  PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  PAPERHANGING  Workmanship     Guaranteed  First Class Work  V. DAOUST  Phone GIBSONS 253G  'NOTHING can compare -with ���  mom's homecooking' seems to  be thefeeling of Gordon Scrib-  ner, 7Vz, as. he prepares to enjoy a piece of freshly made  cake made by his mother, Mrs.  Robert    Scribner,   Vancouver.  Plumbing fee  plan altered  Gibsons plumbing inspector  asked that total fees for  plumbing inspections be. paid  at the time a permit is. taken  but instead of when the work  is completed at Tuesday night's  Gibsons village coiincil ixieet-  ing. This would avoid non-  payment of feea under the  present plan which calls for  payment when final inspection  is. made. Council approved this  move.  ������������������ '"������"'*  :?' :"  Possibility Of obtaining  floats from Crown Assets Cor-,  poratioh for the MuMcipar?  dock area was revealed in correspondence which started  some months agoV The floats  would replace in part and add  to present floats.  Accounts totalled $924.82 ���  the largest amount being $798.-  80 for the new fire isireh now  being installed. The remainder  covered small accounts?*  -  Councillor Hodgson reported  a Civil Defence planning committee   was   being   organized  and that a good working unit  was in process of-being established. ...'r���':::-.A.   A  >"* 'yi:  .A letter feOm the Women's  Institute expressed deep syh>  pathy to the council over the  death of Robert Burns, village  clerk.  Details concerning the (cost  of. a new telephone fire alarm '  system will be discussed at the  next meeting of council, Tues.,  Feb. 2. A new system wUl be  necessary when dial phones  become a reality .in mid-sumr  mei\  ���'���    .'���* ." ."���: *'.',,,  CAN Y0V STOP  SAPETVjfl  / N SPACE  1m/  <|tow  ,  WIWN  Mrs. Scribner,. a former polio  patient, has just recently been  able to resume her homemak-  ing duties, with the aid of  treatment services provided  by funds raised in the annuat  Kinshien - sponsored Mothers'  March. B. C. objective of the  1960 campaign is $325,000.  The Kinsmen Clubs of Gibsons and Sechelt have set  $1500 and $750 as their objectives. It is hoped all residents  will donate generously when  Marching Mothers call at 7  o'clock, January 30.  This week's  RECIPE  Today's informal eating habits  are responsible for adding many  enjoyable dishes to our menus,  for example, the open^face sandwich and the highly popular  "burger. It is the latter we haye  in tnu^d today and for a change,  ��a hearty ��� seafarer's ? burger ? all  rigged put witha salmon patty,  a juicy red slice of< tomato; and  a crisp bit of bacon.,-Teenagers  will applaud this meal-in-a-biuv  as will adults,who?wolpk upJ teenage appetites raking?"the: leaves.  Here are directions. ;for making  Salmonbufgers as supplied by the  home ecojwxtnjsts of Canada's De-  partmen^q^^^rie^;--;.^ ...  Salmonburgers ���'-''X"<  ��� 1 can '.(1'5"%: nunc(i^)?rMhnph '  2 cups eeh^.^-s^^Ff^fi^'f  crumbs'''���' ***���. :yA. .'���*'?. Aa "���'-*"���   2 eggs beaten  ?' %* '*".,....,  . %��� 1��as^k>c^'^^^Ay^y-   "i^?'tea&i>oon pepper*.*j   , ' : -:*Vy. {%  ;2  tablespoons  fine^?"'" i^pp^l'*  onion ���'������-'���' ' -\?r *'"'"''"  8 bacon strips    :; :  8  "hamburger .buns, split and  heated  . 8 slices raw tomato .*���'���"'���;���       i^  Flake' saimon, crushing..-..soft  ibone witn a fork andb combine  with salmon liquid. Add bread  crumbs, l?eaten eggs,..salt;?.pepper  and, onion. Mix thoroughly and  shape into 8 patties of about  equal size. Pan fry: bacon strips,  drain, and remove to a'heated  oven to keep warm. Heat the  hambitrger. buns. Pan fry patties  in a little of the bacon fat until  browned on both sides. Place a-,  patty in each -split, heated bun.  Top each patty with a slice of  raw tomato and strip of cooked  bacons Makes 8 .sjaimonburgers? *  P.iS. This is an easy recipe to  halve if fewer ? salmonburgers  are desired.    ' ?  "' *  'i  um  BE RIGHT WHEN Vail WRITE  Mske sure that the addresses on your letters anil tercels include  these5points:  .-������ ,���������; ���  ��� Full name of person to whom yout mail \&   ',-.  addressed.  ��� Correct street,address, rural route number  prTsost office bio^ number.  y ��� ;*Dfty/towh?6rviilagei  ��� Province, state (or equivalent) and country.   "  ��� Your name and return address in upper left  corner.  Remember, Postal Zoning operates in Vancouver, Winnipeg,  Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal and Quebec. When writing to these  cities be sure to include the Postal Zone Number.  :\n  -'���x-i  fi-rj f: ?  ?y$'A   imoA  At the first 1960 meeting of  the board of school.' trustees,  two new trustees, John Bunyan  of Gibsons and Mrs. C. A.  Jackson of Wilson Creek, and  re-elected trustee Mr. A. Funnell of Roberts Creek were  sworn into office for a term of  two years.  Mr. A. Jeffery, superintendent of education presided in  the chair during the election  of a chairman and a vice-chairman. Mr. Funnell was elected  chairman of the board and Mr.  Fahrni, vice-chairman. Mr. Jeffrey welcomed the new members to the board and congratulated Mr. Funnell on being  re-elected as chairman  It was decided to adopt a  slightly different system of  working committees. Mr. Funnell was requested to select a  chairman for the committees  of finance, which includes salary and personnel; purchasing,  transportation, buildings,  grounds and halls; publicity  and a B. C. School Trustees association reporter. Each chairman is .to choose. an alternate  chairman. AH members of the  board -will belong to each committee, and will be familiar  with all departments of business and administration.  Mr. Jeffrey reported, on re*-  sults from the Christmasi examinations. Principals from  this district through their association with the .Powell.River school district now arrange uniform examination papers for different gradeg and  students in both districts. This  gives both student and teacher a fine opportunity ������-������to compare examinaion results,, and  helps to prepare students "for  June examinations.   *  The night school director's  report revealed' adulis have  kept the attendance at :a; sat*  isfactory level. ?A great variety  of courses, may bef .tanght .at.  night school,, and tiie director  will arrange necesHary courses.  Interested parties are asked to  keep in.=touch with -;Mr. Do'm-  broski or: the. school ���; board office for-formation .of,fall, classes.   Suggestions for different  courses;-will be'*- considered and  every effort made to engage  a qualified instructor.  Applications for the position of assistant to the secretary treasurer were received  and each application will be  given careful consideration by  the board and the successful  applicant will be advised as  soon as possible.  Mr. Fahrni reported on his  interview with Mrs. Moss and  Mr. Potter on the progress of  the Elphinstone School Band.  Although the band has been  organized for only a short  time the results are very encouraging. Mr. Potter suggested an auxiliary group to the  band be formed, to include parents of participating students  and two school board members  Mrs. Ritchey and Mrs McKee  were asked to represent the  school board in this, groups  The aims of this group will  be to assist in raising funds  for uniforms and travelling  expenses, and to act as assistants on trips outside the  school area. The board^^iil  give encouragement tov all  schools in the district wishing  to start a school band and is  continually searching "for volunteer musical instructors.  .  The Student Council at Pender Harbour High School will  send two students?to-* the future Teacher's Conference at  UBC and the board wjll. assist  financiaUjr with their, travel  ejcpenses? " ". "A' ,.V?  Mehtion has been made.-in a  previous, report - to t^ie establishment of Grade XIII at Elphinstone High School in September Of this year^ It is not  too early for students ?and parents and the board "to begin  making preparations for this  new class.. Teachers at Elphinstone are willing to undertake  this extra work. "The department of education regulations  require -'that ? "pa.restrts ;as^tst :in  financing ; this?���*. extra' ;;sc"nbol  year but^ to date the fees have?  not?" be^n. settled? ? Furj^  fdrmatiori'j Y^i?Jbe' gj^en froiiji  the boftrid o^ice? and from the  principal's officer  ? "      .    :   ,?  ; ;BT MRS. A.A^: THEWipH*;  Mr.' E. S. Clayton haSMbeen  presented with his 25 year  service badge in "branch 140,  Canadian Legion: The presentation was made at his home  by Magistrate Andy Johnston,  accompanied by Charles Brookman, Archie Marsh and President Dave Walker.  Mrs. Teddy Osborne is back  from hospital and on the mend  after surgery.  Mrs. Alice Batchelor is home  from "Vancouver and recovering from her recent accident.  , |- -���   -***���  LEGAL  TENDERS FOR GKAVEL PITS  Tenders are invited from  parties interested in leasing one,  two or three gravel pits located  on Sechelt Indian Reserve No.  two at Sechelt. Applicants must  indicate a guaranteed annual  .rental for each. pit, plus in - addition, a royalty on each cubic  yard excavated.  Sealed tenders to be mailed to  Indian Superintendent, Room  309 Federal Bldg, Vancouver; on  or before February 12. 1960. The  Sechelt Band Council reserves  the right to select or reject any  bid.  .,*-  ���  - J. C.  IJETGHER,  ���* ' Indian Superihtendeiil  309 Federal Bldg*  yahcouver (2)   B.C.  COURT OF REVISION  NOTICE is hereby giyeh that  the Courts of Revision respecting  the 1960?assessmerit rolls for the  Comox "Assessment" "District and  Village Municipality? (ies) therein- will be held as foUows:----   -'  School���'���'���- i>istrict 47 (Powell  River) i at Powell River,; B.C., on  ThUrsday,; llth\February, I960,  at lO'OO o'clojck^in ?the forenoon,  in ; the Provincial ^Government  Building;'^" '*���*$ -U^Vi-���'.   ���.:';.:������.,:���/  School District 72* (CainpbelL  River), incluiding Village of  Campbell River, at 'Campbell  RTy-ar, B.C., oh? Wedhesd*ay;. .3rd  Fiepruary, I960, at ioM .o'clock  in thie forenoon, in the Village  Office.     [,A A.. ���;..;'.."'.'.;���'*'!i .:*'/?:?.?.  .^ait^d''?:'at\'..C<i|^te'hay^ 'B?C.. this  15th' drky <rf;^Ja*huai^ ?1^60. A.  ^3-K.';MeKEN^,1' i  *^pyincwl; Assessojr. *v.  ?L;:w  . *,      I-"  ���<<  X*" "'���������'  '.-������.  ... ���.?J,l_i.M...-iv :��� .-������:����������� ���-'���������-"  :;,,^^.*;-;*   yyA'-*'-;   ���������'.*���">���''  ���������*������*;.'.   .:.:'s-;- ;   ';���*"���'. '���'���:'--  '     A.:      g-     '....      ���'������-������..r f ���*  r:..' <  '.-Ia  :^^vJ:���.C  ..    .���.. . .......... ;.-.- ������  .������>"���  ytiy.     i'  y.A'"-AA  ,-. Hvr?.'v'*''     ;"  'ii-vw ���������"������'���*  r*rrs  :y..\-   ���������  ."    ��������� ������ ���'  ��� -at. ���  No Gtedit  Ftix Rent  Suite for Rent  For Sale  Vacancy  '?:<:$���  private Property  Store Hours  Open Wednesdays  Can be obtained  at the Coast tos  or they can foe -printed  on 6 rtply caMboard   5  needs  : ..'   . "i ���.������'������!  ������:'< '.;;;   :X'~  ���:���'���> i  *;���.. i-.'V;-. '������  'S-f  ..A .������:    ^-^^.-v-.i    i* ������'.->. A-y  ? ���*-..- '".  A: ,f, ���.:..��� ...  '.VU.-::<i...  ;���.* >:..:.-.,:    ..V.'-'.     rX.l-^    Ct~y    ���':���'.  y- ��� ��� n ..      ,���   :      -. ��� ���  I   ���  .<v Coast News, Jan. 21, 1960._ 5
■'« '" _ i..'r .
Jahi:^22,>:Roberts Creek Legion,
Whistj 8 p?m,. '
Jan..;23, 9:30 to .11:30,:.. Coffe
Partyy and sale of doughnuts.
United -Church   Gibson   Girls.
Jan' 25, •Elphinstohe High
School PTA meeting, 8 p.m.
Jan. 30, Port Mellon Burns
Club Annual Supper, concert
and dance, 7 p.m., Community
Feb. 3, A whist drive will be
held in St. Aidan's Parish Hall
Roberts Creek, 8 p.m.
BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall.
Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.
and Ph.il DeLeehheer, Sechelt,
a boy, 7 lb. .4 oz., on Jan. 9,
1960. Kenneth Wilfred.
We wish to express our heartfelt thanks to all .those. kind
friends who sent cards of sympathy ■•< and helped ;us.»;in: any
way. to: lighten- our grief in
the sad loss of our ^daughter,
Nancys Mr. and .Mrs. G.
Mould and family
Mr^. Jane,Newcombe wishes to
thank the. .Sechelt Volunteer
Fire-Brigade ior;; their prompt
action in a chimney, fire at her
home.- Also Dr. McKee for
standing, by.
. * : ■ :■■■■   . I  ..    * ! ...    *.*■■.   . ■■■*.•
I, would like to., .thank; all
friends and neighbors for. their
kind expressions)' of sympathy,
beautiful floral ^tributes, and
standing by in the.illness and
death of my .beloved husband.
Also thanks to Dr.- McKee, and
Canon .Alan \Grjeenet"Branch
"J4Q.' 7. Canadiapi;,?,.Region•■,/,-.-and
Mount Pleasant Masonic,Lodge,
and Pallbearers.;<■„■; V,.. L:,\
?  .?:v     r.Marggret Allan
■!■      ■■^■iimil  ■       iirn.Hlr.il I ■  ■   '"'     '.     »-r  ■    " ".       '~..W *   .   T'**."""
We1 !wish to exprOss. pur ?sih;
•cere   thinks    to.   the? inariv?
friends who., gave' their kihdf
nessi sympathy arid floral of-;
fermgs din*ing the illnes*^!*and
death ofouf beloved hu^hand,
father 'and jR-andfather. Special
thanks to "bra.; Cragg and In-
glfe^ahd tne hursing staff of
the North Vancouver General-.
Hospital,  to the boys of the
road crew, and also the Gra- .
hjam Funeral Home,  and the .
Rev. D. Donaldson for his comforting words.
Mrs. Mitchell King and family
DEATH NOTICE      :     AAr~y.
■  :'"*.       ■■****■
BURNS — Passed away ?J*an.A
18, 1960, Robert Burns, lagedT.
65, of Gibsons, B. C. Survived ?
by his loving wife Anne, One
brother, Charles and five?sis-,>(
ters, Mrs. Oney DeCamp, Calif.
"Mrs. Sally   Thompson,  Calif.;   .
Miss Amy Burns, Calif.; Mrs.
Marie Scott of Gibsons, B. C.
and Miss Aina Burns of Vancouver? Funeral service Thurs.
Jan.   21, 1960, 1 p.m., Mount
Pleasant Chapel, 11th Ave and
Kingsway. Rev. David Donaldson   officiating. Interment   in
Ocean   View   Cemetery.  Graham Funeral Home in charge
of arrangements.
KING —' Passed away Jan. 14
1960, Mitchell (Mitch) King, ;
aged 59 y^arsy; of Gibsons, B.
C; Survived by his loving wife
Esther, one daughter, Mrs. Iola
Almquist, North Vancouver;
one son, Murray of Gibsons;
a brother, Jim of Gibsons; two
sisters, Mrs. Eby of Montreal
and Mrs. Winegarden of West-
view, B. C. and three grandsons. Funeral service Mon. Jan
18, 1960 at 2 p.m. at Gibsons
United Church with Rev. David Donaldson officiating. Interment in Mt. Elphinstone
Cemetery. Graham Funeral
Home in charge.
A large trunk. Phone Mrs.
Korda. Gibsons 404,
Deal with   Confidence  with '■:
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
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
We  have buyers, and require
1 br,. suite, $60 month, fully
2 br. home,? $60 month.
Always has good buys
Notary Public
Gibsons Phone 39
"First time listed"
Home, in Gibsons with upstairs,
iirepfece    and    VIEW.    Only
'$4759? ■'•"
Cleared lot, concrete 25 x 30
•foundation. All services, $1100
A si^rn of service
h. b. Gordon agencies
.  Gibsons B.C.
Wz acres or more, with water
and power. Terms cash. Phone-
Gibsons 183M after 6 p.m.
Some lots for sale
T    $400  to $1000;  :•
A. R. Simpkins
'Phone Gibsons 171K;
Youth bed, reasonable. Good
condition. Phone Sechelt 104M
Additional ladies to solicit orders ior Sweethe^ -sweatees,
Tartan skirts, te/^rgyle
socks, etc. Full or part time.
1960 catalo***jue how ready.
Write Sweetheart Sales Ltd.,
Yarmouth N. S.
One   or more  acres, Gibsons'
area, for homesite, located on
good road. Send all particulars
and lowest cash price for clear
title to Box 560, Coast News.
.   '...—  .  '    . ■
Used   furniture,   or what have ;■
you? Al's Used  Furniture. Gib-
sons Phone 243; ••'"■'
FOR SALE ^(Continued)  . 4
- ■■ Roger/ Plumbing 'Supplies'
Phones, Store, Gibsons 339,
Residence.? 105. ;..-, , •:• ?A. *••■. w
? 1? Qiir range (small- size), white
enamel, cyclos burner, .$65,
terms of $59 ?cash and carry. 2
Moffat 4 ring electric stoves,
24" wide, look like new $59
and $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,
store, Gibsons 339, house 105.
Beach 4 ring electric range,
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 sectional Tiot water boiler and 1. 12
section radiator, suitable for £
or 7 room house, all in.good
condition and guaranteed, $75;
W industrial 'electric drills,
$19;50; No. 30 glass lined electric boilers, $77, (10 years usual guarantee); No. 40 glass
lined electric boilers $85; used
doors and windows $2.56. Free
delvery anywhere on the Peninsula.      *
DIRECTORY (Continued)
4 bdrhi,- house, water* float;
P.O: Blind Bay, Nelson Island.
Low,.rent. A. J.  Hardirig^619
w??j4th,; ywi;, b. c. tr 4-0172.
Spacious four rojom suite with,
full bithf Dependable "oil.
range in'''kit(^n;i'';Bri^'^..cl09ii.
and easy to heat On?'"water-'
.front. Gibsons-309 or 80.
Unfurnished 3 room suite. No
children. Palmer Apt?, Marine
Drive, Gibsons 175Y.
Modern   4    room   waterfront
cottage,  Halfmoon  Bay.  CR.
Parkin,  700 Broughton,   Van-V
' ooiijnfer,. Pli^'Atg' 1-0897^ y,   :^y
\2 bedroom unfurnished cottagV
^waterfront, 'Hopkins- Landing,
oil s?tove;aina heater. .479 Westminster Hightway,;-Richmond;,
-or Phone^CR?8-52P»i   '•• y     y\
For Guaranteed Watch and
Jewelry Repairs, see Chris's
Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done ou
the premises. :-: *"' tfn
Oysters have excellent - food
value — and carry pearls too.
Oyster ,Bay Oyster Co., R,
Bremer, Oyister Bay,' Pender
Harbour. Member B. C. Oyster
Growers  Asspeiiation.^; ...,_ ry-A
Portable typewriter. Phone Se*
chelt 153K.
Cheap. 6 colonial single, beds,
including  mattresses and 'pillows;   3   small  teen   dressers
with  mirrors,   drawer,   shelf.
Frere,. Sechelt. v* ■, *';'"'*:
Rabbits, $1 each, bucks and
does, Dal Crosby, Shaw Rd.,
Gibsons 68Y,   .    ?   ?:    ;
3 large loads
A ,Phone/Gibsohsa73Q       ? .
COAL      .     ■:'*        "
Immediate delivery
Len Staley Gibsons   364.
available for all tyfpes of dig-
ging. Phone Gibsons 13-y      \"
Kitdien cabinets built and remodelled ; .repairs; and alterations; furniture = built and repaired. Best .of work guaranteed. -Galley's Woodworking
Shop.,>Phone Gibsons 212W.
Painting,   paperhanging,   sample  book.,Anyw*here   on-?the:;
Peninsula. Phone Gibsons .1^6:
or?write P.O, Box 235, Gibsons. ;
Phone"Stockwell and Sons, Se-.
chelt 18Y for Bulldozing, Back
Hoe and frbiit end loader, work
Old . country ? Bricklayer,   fireplaces,   chimneys,  alterations,
some stone work. Phone Gib-'
sons. 428R. ^-v*-••.-».
K.M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vani-
couver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683
•■K ■■ ■— r<—>»'— i .— r— — — — .■■■■! .1  i   yir.m-   n    n    r. ^
Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.
Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone
Gibsons 337Fv Marven Volen.!
Store 339, Residence 105Y.
i I will come .and lay out your
plumbing job*fOr you, all the
; rough  in measurements, 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;
Sewing machine and small ap«
piiance   repairs.   Speedy   ser-:
vice.    Bill    Sheridan,    Selma
Park. Phohe Sechelt 69W  or
Gibsons 130.
Painting, interior and exterior,
paper hanging, hourly or" con-;
tract.   Reasonable ,rates. ? Esti-.v ■
. mates? &^%i6 prchard, 'SeT
^•che1^69W?7 ' ••"■•" * \
Spray and brush painting, also;
paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone,
Gibsons 33. 4-6-1
. WOOD -—
.. '•?.;-Fir,??"bTv'. Aljler. ■,
•v vLafge 'Loads
Gibson? 173©^
•■' /
***;•' '•';./..
A place to get taKe out service
We suggest local grown fried
half chicken with French fried
potatoes from DANNY'S. Ph.
Gibsons 1*40.     . •      .
Your    printer   is    as near a?
your telephone at 45-Q.
:<.Na^K^?37'ln good rUnriirig icon-
diti'on, 2 new tires, Dual ignition, heavy duty motor,, ideal
for portable sawmill. Phone
Gibsons 124G;
: ■>: \ i. JBilsiness "Op^portunity -' ' V '.-
For sale, reasonable, Foley automatic sawlijer; Belsaw sharp
all. circular saw gummer ahd
grinder* \ also sundry filing
equipment.,' 18" x 60"  engine
f lathe:-Phorie Sechelt 80"Y.
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.
Fir and Alder for sale. Phone
Gibsons 364.
Commercial Domestic
West Sechelt Ph. 212R
"Personalized  Service"
Brown Bros. Florists
Anne's Flower   Shop
Phone Gibsons 34A
Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating
Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth
Arches, Jacks, Pumps
Air Compressor, Rock Drill
Phone Gibsons 176
W.  FUHRMANN. prop.
Wood, coal, Prest-o-logs
Phone Gibsons 3 67M
Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33
Dump trucks for hire
Building Gravel,. Crush .rock,
Bulldozing^, Backhoe and?
Basements and Culverts
Ditch digging, etc.
Halfmoon Bay      Sechelt 183G
See Dave Gregerson for your
wiring and;electric heating.
.Pender, Harbour
Phone TU 3-2384
,;   v        •_      an types
*    Phone Sechelt 101
; *•'*•   "   Evenings  130.
;    •    Heating, Plumbing ?- -   f
•« '■"' Quick;* efficient^semeft1'
"':_ Phone:Gibsons'401R ' *?
■ ■■■■■    .111     .11'       ■!■    ■■"■{ijJ!    'I! W*.    ,.—,..—,.     I,.      ,IJ,f..r^l...,.iw.»^.
}.'--'-y-r--".   Land •'•Clearing: '•••■•  "^^••*
.' A ■■■• > Road■■■ Building
v Logging -— Landscaping
Phone,.: 232 —r Gibsons
Phone.Gibson^ j(2BfeA, _
Cleaners for the Sechelt
,. Phone .'
GIBSONS 100        , ,*.
Your AVON representative
;   i-Phorie Sechelt 228M       ";
Sialec and SerTlc»
.-■... Headquarters for -
' . -  RCA VICTORS   ■ •
■AAAtrv ^ Radio — Hi?Fi? ; "
.. '/A % phone Gibsons 303 :' ^
:;!''";/>5:'?'*.;^GIBS0NS''*-  ■'■   a-
'.*■■■-'■ -a,, vtd; •  ' * a■'-"■ :
Phone Gibsons 5a     ■'
"P*   IK 1906,-fKE 1S1AHD
(Jt£M. iii AUUflAHS)
W MOftfrf AM£WA H0W<frfAlt VfH£X
<i3WK5U5 G-jCOYSRIP'ltKrH&YflMattWe
2   KtiSS. tfw$
JR®* ■(■*
Wretches !
A. fAR<
AV£C»V •'
RE^UlWrt4 {
Roberts Creek items
(By Mrs. M. Newman)
Mr. Charlie Haslam who is
spending the winter with Mr.
and Mrs. John Davies, 2280
tPalmerston Ave., West Vancou^
ver, had visits from several
Roberts Creek friends during
the holiday season. They found
that.in spite of his long' illness his .courageous spirit and
fine outlook on life remain unchanged.
Mrs. Hubert ?Evans is. recuperating at home after stomach
surgery in Vancouver General
Ben, Raymond and Gene
Hackett and Bill Mapes have
returned to Vancouver from
a camping expedition here during the. week.
Bob ' Leatherdale, who is
well known on the Peninsula,
suffered a heart attack last
Sunday, and is.confined to the
General Hospital in Vancou-
* ver?   , , ?,.. .■ , •■■■;•
...Allen White, is home from
Stv Mary!s Hospital, convalescing from surgery.
'Mrs. J. Leatherdale was the
tuest pf her mother, Mrs. Sadler, in. Vancouver ,• last, week--
\ J. Guest ,pf .Ralph Galliford
Oyer .the, weekend was Mri Everett Staple.of Bengough", Sask.
who.is: spending the Winter • in
Vancouver. ;
'Also' wintering in Vancouver frpn> the prairie and *a visitor to the Creek last week;
was Mr. Ei D! Renfrew. '
^Mr.?and Mrs.vR, Macy and
family vhave returned to North
Vancouver after a week's vacation here.   .'       ...
Mr. and Mns. Bill Hartle
and three . children .of--lDeep
Cove ;yisited. th«ir property :pri
For all; your heating
Agents for ROCKGAS
Also  Oil Installation
Free estimate
Phone Sechelt 3
All Types . of .Accounting
Problems Expertly Attended
.?■•.';: Village Enterprises Bldg.
yy' ■; ?.      . '..sechelt?' *      .,./' ?
**' Office Open' 9 a.m. — 5 p.in.
Phone Sechelt 37
D. J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.L.S
P.O. Bpx 37, Gibsons
1334 West Pender St. '        !
Vancouiver-ff   - - Ph MtT 3-7477
"       CLYDEi PARI3*WELL? ^ ? ?
A '.*JY; sEgyict^y ..
.. Radio and ifelectrical-; ReJjairV''■'
Evening  calls a   specialty
Phone-Gibsons 93R
Dependable Service
Fine Home Furnishings
Major Appliances
Record "Rar
Phone   Sechelt 6
'SECHELtSa ^■•*
Phone Sdchelt 60
Evenings, 173 or 234
jjr i    ■■■ ir» i    i  i        ii '       * ...  ■   .    ■      .
Home and industrial Wiring
Radios,  Appliances,  TV Service
Phone 130
Authorized GE Dealer  .■•-•.
■ 'ArV- ■■■>■■ "' -call   ** ■■ '■■'.-. ■
S«Rr(^ Electric Co. L4d»
We Serve the Peninsula
Bob Little-r--Phone-.-Gibsops 162
Cold Weld Process:
Engine'Bloeki Repairs v
Arc, Acy. Welding:,   . •■-
precision Machinists
Phone 54 i Residence 152
• Norrtran Edwardson of Madeira Park was fined $10 in
Magistrate Johnston's police
court for -failing to produce a
driver's -license.    •', ."  '
William ?Flatley of Pender
Harbour "paid a $50 fine, for
drinking in a public place, .'iand
a quantity of beer was seized.
>      Driving  without   due. care
and attention cost; Ronald Sil-
.? vey of Egmont a $30 fine;? Silvey  was fined a   further  $20
; for operating a car without a
current driver's license.  A?->
. Ernesto Cuchovaz of Sechelt.
, was fined $20 for failing to
have, his car equipped with
proper^tail and head lights.
Jay-Bee Furniture and
Appliance Stora
Office  Phone.  Gibsons 99
House Phone. Gibsons 11^
Close to 200,000 Canadians
?work seasonally in harvesting
the annual • pulpwood crop,.
DIREdTORY (Continued)        "
y— ■ —  ■ — ..,,, —i —     .   ,i  ■  i i .,        i.i,.,,.^ —
Draperies by the yard
or made  to measure
A11 accessories
Phone Sechelt 3
■I..*   „<■■    ...Ii.,  i      r        -■—           -i       r.   ,    —I.-.     ■    .I-.H...I      „   .n.it
Complete auto body repairs
and paint
-Chevron Gas and Oil service
All work guaranteed
'-"■'''        Roberts Creek
• Phone Gibsons 177R.
Night   Service  Gibsons 229W
Public accountants
.;■"   Stationery? supplies
Box 258,   Gibsons
Phones: Gibsons (office) 251
(res) 285
Hours, 8:30 to 5. Mon. to Fri
or by appointment
See us for all your knitting
requirements. Agents for Mary
Maxim  Wool.
Phone Gibsons 34R
Water Well Drilling
and Pumo*?
Contact Coast News
Gibsons 45Q
Crow Road during the week.
They   intend  building  in  tho-
near future. -        ••*■-»
Mrs. Ben Fellowes has recovered from a fall in Vancouver which put her in the hospital She has abandoned her
crutches and will be more care*-
ful next time she washes widows,
Cbareb Services
St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons
11:15 a.m., Matins   ..
11:15 a.m.,. Sunday School   •
St Aidan's, Roberts Creek
11:00 gt.m., Sunday School -...*
3:00.p.m., Evensong    ;   -.
St. Hilda's, Sechelt
9:30 ajn. Holy' Communion-'
11:00 a.m., Sunday School   •■=
Port M»llon
7:30 p.m.. Evensong
Pender Harbour
8 a?m. Holy Communion"   ' •
11.00' a.m. - 'Hdy. :Conununimk
•'VUNITEiX    ' '^;:?
A' A.    ;."    Gibsons      .•'."■/:;.
9:45  a.*nt., Sunday School
;   ;il:00 ^.,,"Diwae; Serwc¥r??
Roberts Creek.?2?pja,       •
Wilson Creek;•'.-■■ *;.;.r; ...
3:30 span., Divine  Servjbe'
liiOO a.m- Sunday Schobi   \
'' ■• PORT MELLON '''y'v-- *.*:
The Community Chareh ?
7:30 p.m„ Evensong      *
;,    ST*. VINCENT'S-   -.;"■
Holy? Family; Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.
St .Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 sum.
Port  Mellon, first Sunday of.
each month at 11:35 ea   ,
:\,'.'"PENTECOSTAL   -.".:
9:45 a.m^, Sunday School     r
11:00 am, DevotionaL  :..m :
7:30 p.m.,-Evangelistic Service.
Mid-week services as announced
. Church Service and Sunday'';
Schpol, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek
United Church: '-^
Bethel Baptist Church
7:30 p.m.; Wed., Prayer ?
11:15 am.; Worship Service
Pewter Harbour Tabernacle
12:00a.m,, Morning Service
7-:30 p:m;, Wednesday Prayer
* '■ -Meeting
Gibsons 375X
Condensed style 3 cents wo*rd,
minimum: 55 cents. Figures in
groups . of fiye or less, initials,
etc., count as one word. Additional • insertions at half rate.
Minimum 30c. .
Cards of Thanks, Engiigements,
In Memoriams; Deaths and Births
up to 40 words $l perinsertiddt, .
3c per word over 40A
Box numbers 25c extra.
Cash with order.*A 25c change
is made when billed,
All advertising deviating from
regular classified style becomes
classified displa-y .and is charged
by the .measured agate line at
6c per line, .minimum of 24 agat*j
■■ Legals. —«-.'• 17 cents per count
line for first insertion then 13c
per count line for consecutive
Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m.- Tuesday. ..
It ^» agreed by any advertiser /
re<}^if^jig space that liability of
•the^epast   Nevs«   iii   event ,©f
failirre to publish  an  advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an adertise-
ment  shall   be   limited   to  the
amount ,*jjajd by the advertiser
for th$t portion of the advertis- /
ing jSpijice ?occupied by the incor-"
rect item only,  and  that there
shall be no liability in any event
beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is
accepted by the newspaper when
copy Is not submitted in writing,
or verified in writing. 6    Coast News, Jan.  21, 1960.  *'*' X.&WI& HKfifiS&H \^��A&bma  617 ��� PINEAPPLE CAPELET is a "lightweight yet cozy topping, alt  year 'round; Use 3-ply fingering yarn or crochet and knitting cotton. Directions for sizes small, medium, large included.  893 ��� BRILLIANT PEACOCK MOTIF dramatizes a bedspread with  ihe "glamor of color. Combine blues, greens, bronze, metallic accents.  Transfer of motifs'3Va x 14 and 15x18. inches.*-.*'���-"  '8QQ_r PB.ETTY. PARAKEET'S to embroider, in SINGING colors on.  a set,, of "show" towels or dinette cloli. Simplest embroidery. Trans-  ..���fej.ofrB motifs 5V2 x6Va to 7 x7 inches;-'-color schemes.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins- (stamps cannot be accepted)r for .each, pattern to Coast .News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  ,.and A"��DRJSSSr,.  i'R.New" NewLNew!  Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is  ready NOW! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to  /crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave ��� fashions, home furnishing, .toys, gifts,-bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 quilt patterns.  .-. Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy.  HI BALL WITH  BLACK BALL  to and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Fast, Frequent Ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  .TOPS ior convenience���  TOPS for space ���TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACKBALL  A $100,000 foundation to  help junior farmers of B. C.  has been set up by Vancouver  industrialist George W. Nor-  gan.  It will be distributed by officers of the PNE board of  directors and has been registered under the Societies Act  as the George W. Norgan  Foundation.  Tr.e money will be administered by a national trust company and only the revenues  from it will be available for  distribution for the first 20  years. During the second 20-  year period the Foundation officers may use the capital as  well as the revenues.  The Foundation money will  be used to:  1. Establish, maintain and  support scholarships and bursaries;  2. Make grants and interest-free loans to junior farmers  attending universities or recognized agricultural colleges or  ether educational institutes.  3. Make grants to assist  junior farmer attendance at  exhibitions, competitions and  fairs.  4. Promote the welfare and  development of Junior Farmers' organizations.  The Foundation constitution  identifies a potential recipient  as "an individual under 21 engaged or active in agriculture."  Each application will be  studied and handled on its  own merit by the officers of the  Foundation. While at least  four of these must be PNE executive board members, the  fifth can be any person out-  !side that organization whom  they choose to name.  When George Norgan conceived the idea of setting up a  foundation to help young farmers, he was inspired by his recollections of his boyhood in  Palmefston, Ont., more than  a half-century ago.  He was born on a farm in a  family of eight, and when he  was still a boy his father moved into Palmerston where he  operated a general store and  young George, with the agres-  sive industry that has marked  Ihis career, became, through  circumstance,, a junior farmer  in every sense of the term.  He  raised poultry and  pig-  eons-for profit and did so well  that  by. the  time he  reached  the age of 14, he had 15 varieties of poultry for sale and a  flock of more than 100 pigeons  He entered his birds in  different Ontario fairs including  the Canadian National Exhibition.. So chqice was his stock  .that.'he. won a total of 60'prizes' '���- money, medals and trophies ��� in a.single year.  Flushed with the success of  his first enterprise he sold his  birds and armed with the money came to the decision that  Palmerston     did     not     offer  enough and so he entrained for  Toronto to make his fortune.  Unlike the heroes of the Horatio Alger stories of his day,  he found Toronto a difficult  nut to crack and eventually  wound up working in a shoe  store for $5 a week. When his  father decided to move back  to the farm and offered him  the store he hesitated only  long enough to buy a one-way  ticket home.  As the proprietor of a store  he found his natural bent and  within a few years was operating the most progressive retail outlet in Ontario according to a publication of that  period called the Canadian  Grocer. That magazine paid  tribute to his versatility in  an article titled "The Most  Complete Grocery Store in the  Province."  It was in those years, too,  that he first managed a baseball team, Palmerston's own,  and piloted it to a provincial  ichampinship title. Years later  he was to do almost the same  thing with a professional team  that he bought in Portland  and owned for nine years.  . Mr. Norgan never forgot his  home town and he returned  there years later to build a  theatre which he donated to  the people with the one stipulation that children would always be allowed in for five  cents only.  He has never lost his love  (for the farm nor his deep interest in farming occupations.  He now lives on a lavish  spread in Richmond called  Amcan Farms; Limited where  Mrs. Norgan maintains a string  of thoroughbreds listed as Am-  ,can Acres Limited. He still  ?. raises  poultry of rare breeds  Expert Service  on  Lloyd wagons  and  Volkswagens  DEAL  WITH  CONFIDENCE  :       at  that are invariably champions  in the several exhibitions in  which he enters them.  In the discreet manner that  has typified his philanthropies  over the years Mr. Norgan has  done much for youth, not only  in his home town, but here in  B. C. in the 46 years he has  lived here.  He is honorary director of  "Vancouver Boys' Club association and Camp Artaban. He  has also contributed to summer camps for city children  and built lodges for them.  A THIRD OF OUR TRADE  Pulp and paper accounts for  almost   a    third   of   Canada's  trade with the United  States.  ��� pers.  ll*  WILSON CREEK  FUEL  SECHELT 261F  yiiw s&  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  JANUARY 25  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Evelyn Hayes, Sechelt 95.  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  �� 101  SERVICE STATION  SECHELT  HIGHWAY  Phone GIBSONS 220K  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place     I  GIANT       |  BINGO  Thurs., Jan. 21   I  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL   8 p.m.  SHARP |  I BIG CASH PRIZES I  Botii Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  WITH  y ���  ^������su  ; Smooth starting, ^smooth take-off... smooth running. ���. as desirable  in winter as they are in summer. And you get all three with  - Chei"*1^^ For several  years both grades o  & special additive that prevents carburetor icing, stops winter *  stalling. Now, Vrith an improved additive, your engine fires  up instantly under winter conditions, and smooth, stall-free driving "���>  ^    Is assured. For Fast Starts No Stalls use Chevron Ga&otlnos,  _.     AT THE SIGN OF THE CHEVRON  WE TAKE BETTER CARE OF YOUR CAR  STANDARD STATIONS ��� CHEVRON DEALERS  STANDARD   OIL   COMPANY  OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA   LIMITED Coast News, Jan. 21,  1960.    7  Lunchbox  If school days are take-a-lunch  days for your children, it is easy  to ensure they enjoy a noon  meal as satisfying and nutritious  as one you serve at home.  , Only   a   little imagination  is  needed to prevent the atppetite-  killiing monotony of packed  lunches that are too much of a  sameness.  Take a simple thing hke using  transparent saran film for wrapping. As well as keeping everything fresh,  it makes the con-  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  surprises  tents of a lunchbox look as colorful and inviting as a party plate.  Other variations to add appetite appeal include scaling  sandwiches to small mouths, triangles or strips. And ..try using  one slice of white bread and one  of brown for each sandwich.  Oranges or other large fruit  can be peeled or scored for  easier eating. Wrap in moisture-  proof saran and the juices cannot soak out.  For a dash of color and good-  for-the-teeth crunchiness, make  a twist-pouch of cheese-filled  celery bits, carrot slices, or radish rosebuds.  A devilled egg, with the filled  halves placed together for easy  wrapping, is particularly good  for finicky small types who can't  face a breakfast egg.  And do add an occasional surprise! It doesn't have to be a  special food treat, either. One  mother delights her son by tucking in little notes on which she  has   written a joke  parents  Yasr AIR FORCE needs  Civilian ftaSpi  ��mrf"1l  rHU>  HUP YOUR EYE ON YHE SKY!  in tiie  Ground Observer Corps  CIVILIAN ARM OF THE RCAF       T  MR.   COLIN  WINGRAVE  Phone GIBSONS 18  Rogers Plumbing  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 ft. lengths $1.39 per foot  1/2" Hard Copper Tubing, 12 ft. lengths ..20c per foot  122" 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 PLAfiTIC 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    $97.50    ���  ANYTHING YOU DON'T WANT WE  REFUND YOUR MONEY  HOW A FATHER  HELPS HIS CHILDREN  Is there anything a small boy  appreciates more than "his* .father  taking time:? to do  things 'with  him?  Giyihjg him   playthings  or  money or paying for a treat at  the movies ��� none of these are  substitutes for  a   father-and-son  adventure.   With   his dad  as   a  companion, a boy gets a glimpse  of   a . man's world which  is so  fascinating '��� and which he must  enter some day-  Small   boys   cannot   keep   up  with  grown  men, but  a   father  can  moderate  his  pace  so that  his son won't be completely out;  of breath. It means so much to  a boy for his dad to' include him  in his leisure   time  plans once  in a while. How can they get to  know each oiher if they are not  alone occasionally? When a boy  reaches adlolescence he will be  "off with the gang"���Father will  not have the same chance then  to spend time with him.  *    *    *  A group   of small boys   were  bragging   about   their    fathers.  (Tom boasted his Dad had a brand  new car���and he got a new one  every;\ yean Jimmie claimed his  father   worked hard   and  made  more money than the other fathers. Bill said his Dad won first  place in the golf tournament nt  his club  the week  before.   But  Bob silenced them all when he  said, "My Dad can catch fish--  and  sometimes  he   asks   me to-  come." ,*"''"  : A father plays a  very important part in a daughter's devel-  opment. His word of praise about  her appearance in a new ?dress-  gives her confidence in he?r fern?  ihine appeal.  ' &    %t ������%:.���  .        ��� ",  When   sfee  .is   upset   over   a  quarrel with a little chum.or.if  .   she is not getting along wejli' at  . school, . father can * usually  help  her by just listening to her tale  of woe. He-is likely able to be  more   objective   than a   mother  and   he   can  encourage^ her,to  see that, there are two "sides to  Printed Patterii  By   Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  every story. A happy solution  can usually be .worked out for  most childhood problems.  It is good for children, as they  grow older, to know something  about the way their father earns  aliving. If they have * no. opportunity to learn about his work,  they are apt to take him very  much for granted.  A father can often; influence  his children in their attitude not  only to his own job but to all  work. If Mother's task is home-  making and Dad earns the  money, he sees more of the outside world than his wife. For  that reawwi he can frequentlv  be more helpful to a son or  daughter in the choice of then-  own life work���providing father  .realizes that this is a decision  a young person must make for  himself or herself!  *     *    *  Children need both parents. If  they lose a father by death or  divorce they are apt to be bitter.  But it is quite possible,, for them  to lose touch with -a*}father if he  is: indifferent to tfieni,. if he is  too preoccupied with making  money or if; he is away from  home a great deal of; the time.  Recently   we   visited a Home  for Boys and we longed so for  happier days ahead for these  youngsters, all of them from  broken homes. One particularly  sullen and hostile lad had been  in over a dozen foster homes.  None of them had known the affection and stability which  should be every child's birthright.  The children who are unadjusted and unhappy frequently  come from homes where father  and mother have not given them  understanding and guidance. The  mother has:- the major responsibility for the children's upbringing, but the father provides  necessary balance. In a family  where parents work and plan and  play together with their children,  boys and girls are prepared for  adulthood when they will have  homes of their own.  To kt��p outdoor light bulbs from  Corroding and frtaxlnfe In tholr  tocktlf, smtof a tMn loytr of Jje-  trettumftlfyevor the mttdl thr��CKl$  faifflit Imlollino*  Dwarf apple trees on Mailing IX rootstock should be a  commercial success according  to the results obtained in small  plots at the Experimental  Farm, Saanichton, B. C, states  J. H. Harris.  Dwarf trees closely planted  produce as much per acre or  more than conventionally spaced standard trees. Moreover,  they bear the second or third  year after planting and are in  good production in six years.  Of several varieties on test  at Saanichton, Mcintosh on  Mailing IX has given outstanding yields. For this variety 50  trees were planted 4 feet apart  in a 200-foot row in an orchard with 12 feet between rows.  (It has since been found that  a spacing withn the row of ���  or 7 feet would have been  more economical.) The trees  were mulched with 3 inches  of sawdust, which is kept at  that depth.  In the second year after  planting the trees produced 32  forty-pound boxes on an acre  basis, 182 boxes the third year,  305 in the fourth, 410 in the  fifth and 870 in the sixth.  These high yields were obtained before standard trees  bore fruit and'the fruit had a  good finish and for. the most  part graded fancy or extra  fahcy. "���".'.-���  Dwarf apple trees on Mailing IX rootstock thrive on  Vancouver Island and do best  ��� in well-drained, clay, loam soil.  Irrigation,** or a sawdnst mulch  to conserve moisture, increases -yields. ,.  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating  ��� ���Njjw'iwe to finance warm air Oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5y2% interest with  y free life insurance.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Ehrls Cove.  We wilt service all Esso units now  installed or any other units  ... Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone GIBSONS 149  '  ���ff^ft-Sv-W  liVM  BOX 197  Phones  STORE 339 ��� RESIDENCE 105Y  ma.ami*mM*i*aiuijSKijLi*j.r*xiixui  nTTfaTTtyyiiiiuem  News for the New Year ��� a  soft, flattering sleeve adds fashion flare to this slimming dress.  Vnneckline accented by curved  band and bow. If you wish?  choose fitted short or ZA sleeye.  Printed Pattern 3427: Women's  Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 45, 48, 50.  Size 38 takes 5? yards 35-inch. _  Printed directions on each pat^-  tern part. Easier,  accurate.  Serd FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Pleaso print  plainly STZ"E, NAME, ADDRESS.  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of fie Coast News,  Pattern Dspt., 60 Front St. West,  Toronlo, Ont.  t t^^^ww^^w  END OF  STARTS THURSDAY,   JAN.  21  to .ill1'-  SPORT SHIRTS DRASTICALLY REDUCED!  ' *"�� /  Sweaters and Ties  Wash   arid   Wear  DRESS SHIRTS  While  they last!  .,   * *  i  Work Handkies 6 for 59c  Polojamas reg. $4.50  $1.99  Athletic Undershorts 49c  Phone SECHELT 110 8    Coast News, Jan. 21, 1960. THEOLOGIANS TO VISIT  HALF THE WORLD'S PAPER  Canada   provides   half   the  newsprint used by newspapers  throughout   the   entire world.  SECHEL T  BEAUTY SHOP  Tuesday   to   Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  Students   and  staff   of   the  Anglican   Theological   College  at. the   University   of  British  Columbia  will   visit   parishes  in  the  Fraser Valley   and  on  Vancouver  Island   Jan.   24  to  mark    Theological    Education  Sunday. Purpose of the day is  to   explain   the   55   vocations  open   to   those   entering   the  ministry    and   to    place   the  needs of the Anglican Theological College before congregations.  $25 MILLION FREIGHT BILL  The Canadian pulp and paper industry spends $250 million a year for transp^rt&f^Ti.         ;    ' *��'.��'$?*"'&;  Quebec Leads Production  Quebec alone has almost as  many pulp and paper mills..as.  the remainder of the nation.  Now  serving the  Peninsula  Richard   BirEcill  Custom  Built  Furniture  and   Cabinets  for home  and  office  Specializing in exotic hardwood veneers including the popular teak. ,  Finished and unfinished. *  Kitchen remodelling a specialty.  Plywood sheets laminated to any thickness.  All work guaranteed.  BEACH AVE., ROBERTS CREEK���Ph. Gibsons 218G  A MAMMQTH NEW. JET main-'  tenancs base involving an expenditure .of close to five million  dollars will be built at yancSu-  ver International Airport by  Trans-Canada Air Lines in I960  to provide servicing facilities for.  the "airline's new DC-8 jetliners  which will go into regular trans- .  continental service in the Spring  of next year and. the fleet of  turbine-propeller powered .Vanguards also scheduled for service  later in 19.60., The Vancouver  firm of Phillips," Barratt and  Partners have been appointed  consultants on the project.  The new jet base, together  with specialized servicing equipment, . involves an expenditure  of about fiye million dollars. It  will provide hangar accommodation for the maintenance of  TCA's. new DC-8 jetliners- which  will go into regular transcontinental, service in the.Spring of  1960  and the   fleet .'of  turbine-  NEW  I  The World's Finest  NEW  L  Now you can Damp Dry Clothes,  really for Ironing in just 2 min.  Excellent for Woolens (Blankets, Indian Sweaters, etc.)  No heed for heavy wiring, plugs into ordinary outlet*  Costs approx. $1.00 a year to operate  IDEAL FOR USE AT SUMMER CAMP  Light weight, can he stored away when not in use.  FOR FREE DEMONSTRATION  Phone  BILL   McPHEDRAN ��� Gibsons 426  AL  MacPHERSON ���Gibsons 214A  McPhedran Electric  (EXCLUSIVE AGENTS SECHELT PENINSULA)  I  United efforts of all Pender  Harbour organizations were  pledged to support the drive  on behalf of the Canon Greene  Testimonial Fund, which was  decided upon at a well attended meeting at the Legion Social Hall. Accredited representatives of all Harbour 'clubs  and other public bodies, supported by many interested residents were present.  It was decided that the drive  should be headed by a committee comprising delegates from  the various organizations, with  Peter Trappitt elected chairman. Hospital Administrator  ... Bi.ll Milligan agreed to place  the machinery of the repent  hospital drive at disposal of  the committee,  and all hospi-  BASKETBALL  Gibsons    Orphans,    making  their first  appearance in two  . years,   scored   a   hard  foiight  53-40   triumph   over   Elphinstone Cougars Jan.   14 at jEl-  , phinstone gym.  The   ever hustling Cougars  ���started fast and appeared to be  -running the Orphans into the  floor as they raced: to a 15-12  . first quarter lead; But. the old-  ,. er, more experienced Orphans  poured in: 17.points; in the second quarter and, were .never  headed .after that.      _. .  Bob'Nygren with 13 points,  mostly tip-ins and driving layr  ups, and Ron Godfrey with 11  paced the winners. Steve Holland on deadly outside shooting was high man for the Cougars with 13. Brian Wallis, a  6'5" center chipped in with  10 points.  The Orphans are arranging  games with Squamish and  South- Burnaby for, the near  future. Dates will be announced in this paper.  planned  tal canvassers will . be asked  to duplicate their efforts on  behalf of ��� the Testimonial  drive.  Deadline for collections was  set for Feb. 29. It was decided  that on Feb. 14 a further public meeting sihould be called to  report progress, and decide  what type of function should  be arranged for formal presentation of the testimonial.  Committee members are:  Chairman, Peter Trappitt; sec1  . retary, Capt. W. Kent; canvass  organizer, Bill Milligan; other  representatives, Hospital auxiliary, Mrs. Elsa Warden; PTA,  Mrs. A. Duncan and Mrs. Murphy; Legion Ladies Auxiliary,  Mrs. Caryl Cameron; Board of  Trade, Mr. Ed Lowe; Fishermen's Union, Ernie Lee; Community Club, Bud Carpenter;  Legion, Fred Claydon: Aquatic Club, B. Clarke; Hospital  Society, Bill Milligan;. co-opted  Messrs. Roy all Murdoch and A.  A. Lloyd.  The following volunteered  their services as canvassers  Mrs. Caryl Cameron, Fred  Claydon, Capt. H. C. Davison,  Mrs. W. Kent, Mra E. E. Gar-  vey, Mrs. Wanda Murphy and  Mrs. Norman Lee.  An encouraging start to the  drive is tihe news that Pender  ; Harbour branch of the Legion  [ has opened the list with a donation? of $100;  ies are  WN  son e  lected  Sechelt Lockers  Looking for variety in  your mealst   Try--  c ��� -*.,  Brisket of Beef  l lb. urn  V2 Ib.  BH  FRESH FROSTED  LOAVES  Phone SECHELT 1  "John R. "Wilson was .elected,  president of Canadian Legion  Branch 109, Gibsons, and he  along with the other officers  will be installed at a meeting  Thurs;, Jan. 28 at 8 p.m. in  'the Legion Hall, Gibsons.  Ron Haig and Donald An-  dow .f were elected vice-presidents and J. &��� "W. Mason, im-  media*te past president;. Archie  Crow \ continues as" secretary-  treasurer and Charles A. Bedford sergeant-at-arms.  Executive committee members include Allen .Boyes, Norman McKay, C. Frederick  Earles, Fred Feeney and A. J.  Wheeler.  Those requiring transportation  sh'otild' phone Gibsons 58 and  make arrangements ahead of  time?   ������ \.-.  ��� '������������- *  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Doris  eauty Mm  NOW OPEN  for business  Phone GIBSONS 38  Sechelt Hall was the scene  " oh January 9 of the beautiful  ceremony of installing a Jobie  Queen and her officers.  Amid.-a large number .of  friends, Marda Walker was installed, as honored queen of  Bethel 288. The senior and junior princesses installed were  Sharon Stewart and Janice  Preiss. Queen Marda was presented with a bouquet of red.  carnations by , th*e- advisory'  council of DeMolay.  Mr. E. Preiss; presented a  junior princess pin to Janice  to wear during her term in office and to be presented by  her to "the succeeding junior  princess.  The retiring queen, Roberta  Johnson, was presented with a  white bible from the Order of  DeMolay? ?   '. ,  The merit pin was won by  to her by Susan Wigard who;  Sharon Keeley and presented  was present from her school  in the/interior.  Short*' addresses were made  by the, guardian, Mrs.? W.  Toynbee, and associate guardian, J. McCleod.  For the retiring queen, Miss  Lyn Behnet sang~ "My -Best to  You," and for-' Marda,' Mrs. E?  Prittie sang "My Task."  The Cross was the them�� of  the, decor and #as carried put  in the favors carried by the  officers and the cake later  served to  the assembly.  The installing team consisted  . of the Misses .Diane McCpll,  Jane-t Clark and Pat Harkness  from other Bethels, and pijist  queens of Bethel 28, Joan  Reeves, Leanna Moscrip, Sheila  Smith, and "Kathie i Toynbee.  .Eollowihg   the?^meeting    a?  crowd of the youhg'^l,ks ga^;  thered at the*Dy^Walker home"  to round oiitt *''ttie:ha��py occa- *..;  sion.   ':"v  'KSttEs ."Dsasias  0eb,; .giinaH.. mm  ��� ,:- @aBBHa@.M  'raanan^BQiais-g  Dmaaraatiata ..-������.?  SIS   QBDH-SHH  sunn .,��������� .Hsaaujs  shhbh ffluisas  ���^oiaiia.-voaaa?*.-;  p>ropeller    powered    Vanguards  scheduled for service later in the  same year..........,   , ... ....���.���...;.    ....  It-will be the second largest  jet hangar development in Canada, only exceeded in size by a  similar base now nearing completion at TCA's main overhaul  and? maintenance centre in Montreal? Simultaneous cover will  ultimately be provided for four  of the  giant pure jet DC-8s.  .'"'*   ..USED  BUILDING MATERIAL  -.., FREE  FOR TAKING"AWAT  Call  SECHELT 50���days  pr 48���evenings,.*   "  i''''1*M1"��"it������"��i����i,**iM*Miiaa*^B��M**H^  ��  Television Service  Radio Repairs  JIM   LA&KSVSAN ��� Phone Gibsons 393R  20 YEAR'S EXPERIENCE  5 years with RCA Victor in Montreal  m ���������******���******��� mi  inimnin-w  NOTICE  - f ���  Annual   meeting  of   Nit.   Elphinstone  Cemetery   Board  Parish Hall -*'TebV'F-"8"pVm7  ALL ARE WELCOME  Fully e  all  quipped shop to handle  of automatics  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957)   LTD.  Phone SECHELT 10 WILSON CREEK  KEN'S FOODLAND  Specials-Jan, 21-22-23  1  Apple Juice suNRiPE  43 oz./,   for UuC  Medium Eggs *�� <*������� 2 �������7|C  Frozen Peas 2tc*,..���.L:JJt  Turnips  Csrrots Q^-'iv��  ���- ^t  lbs. for AbJ|||  Boiling Fowl ghade  a ? 29C Id.?  Spare Ribs  WHILE  THEY   LAST  CHECK OUR WINDOWS FOR ADDITIONAL  SPECIALS EVERY WEEK  FREE DELIVERY  Phone GIBSONS 52 Ken Watson, prop.


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