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Coast News Jan 28, 1960

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Array DANNY'S  PINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  Previaslal Library*  m^mm^mMm^^mmmMii^A^msm^^^  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C, "Volume 14, Number 4, January 28, 1960.  7c per ooPy.  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine  Phone 2  Men's Wear  Ltd.  - Gibsons*,  B.C.  Mail ch  MARCH  Saturday  Scores of enthusiastic mothers  will canvass Sunshine Coast  homes Saturday. This canvass is  organized by the Kinsmen Clubs  of Sechelt and Gibsons has for  its objective $750 for Sechelt and  $1,500 for Gibsons area. Roberts  Creek area is now being organized so that the whole area will  have Marching Mothers on the  move Saturday.  Remember to have your donation ready. It is for a good cause.  Mill men  aid hospital  A cheque for $455 was handed W. R. Milligan, administrator for St. Mary's Hospital at  Garden Bay by Jim Muriro,  captain of the recovery and  steam plant safety team, winners of the last quarter safety  competition at Port Mellon's  Canadian Forest Products pulp  mill. *,*'���'.  Trie presentation was made  at a jdinner function in Seaside  Hotel Tuesday night, arranged by the company with "Bob  Davies, manager, as host and  Don Macklam, chairman. It is  a part of the safety program  at the mill which not only  benefits employees but also/  contributes cash to St. Mary's,.  Hospital.  This is the second cheque  from which the hospital has  ber iitted under the mill's  safety scheme. The first cheque  wa^-ior $512, making a total  of $967 which the hospital h^s-  received through endeavours,  of employees. y      ^   ?  Guests besides, Mr. Milligan  included Drs. R; Alan Swan  and Eric Paetkau from the  hospital. The winning team  was congratulated by Mr. Davies, Mike "Whitty, C. R. Rustemeyer, Don Macklam j Pete  Madison and Jim Clark, chairman of the 1959 safety program.        ',*���������'  Mr. Munro in presenting the  cheque said the members of  his team which won the second half-year competition,  were proud to be able to make  the presentation. Mr. Milligan  replying stated the first cheque for $512 almost covered  the cost of painting;fthe jnain  hospital building. The second  cheque, he thought, would be  ample to cover the cost' of  painting the remainder of the  hospital buildings.  Mr. Clark, chairman of the  campaign committee urged employees to give the hew chairman, Joe Horvath, the same  support as he received. Mel  McMillan, a past chairman of  the safety campaign, said he  expected there would be a hot  time in the safety campaign  this year but he expected the  co-operation that had existed  in the past would be continued  during this year.  Heads library  At a board meeting of Gibsons Public Library Association Jan. 22 members elected  to hold office for 1960 were.  President, T. R. Adams; secretary treasurer? Mrs., A. Sommers and custodian, Miss A.  Jarvis.  The past year's operation of  the Gibsons Public Library has  been encouraging and the  board looks forward to another successful year in 1960  with the continued support of  users of the library facilities.  90th BIRTHDAY  Miss Lydia Cambourne, Hopkins Landing, celebrated her  90th birthday Jan. 22. An at  home was held at the home of  her brother and sister-in-law,  Mr. and Mrs. P"ercy Cambourne  to (jriable her friends and relatives to call and extend their  birthday wishes. The Hopkins-  Granthams Unit of St. Bartholomew's W.A. presented her  T-ith a birthday cake. Miss  Cambourne has resided at Hopkins for 33 years.  Jackson Dodds, C.B.E., of  Montreal, deputy chief scout  of Canada, will visit Scout  districts on the B.C. mainland  and Vancouver Island from  January 27 to February 5.  He will meet civic and  Scout officials, see Scout dis*-  plays and address numerous  meetinss.  He will address the annual  meeting of Vancouver Metropolitan Regional Scout Council on Jan. 27 at 8 p.m. at Oak-  ridge Auditorium.  The Sunshine Coast Scout  District will host a dinner  meeting at Gibsons at 7:30  p.m. on February 5 at Danny's  Dining Room.  Mr. Jackson Dodds, C.B.E'.,  of Montreal^ formerly general  manager of the Bank of Montreal, became Dominion commissioner of the Canadian Boy  Scouts Association in April,  1947, on the nomination of  the Chief Scout for Canada,  His Excellency Viscount Alexander of Tunis, following Mr.  Dodds' retirement as head of  the Canadian Red Cross Society. On February 23, 1950,  Mr. Dodds was appointed Canada's first Deputy. Chief Scout.  Mr. Dodds has been an active supporter y of the Boy  Scout movement-,?$or over 35  years. From 1922 to 1928 he  served on the Winnipeg and  Manitoba Scout councils and  from 1929 onwards on the  Montreal, Quebec and Dominion Scout councils. For exceptional services rendered he  was decorated with the Commonwealth's highest  Scouting  Browning heads  Conservatives  A-meeting   was   held   last,  ^"^edrie^a^.; evening    at    the,  Home of '"-Mr.  and Mrs. C. G??  ^���Critchell .of   Davis  Bay,' for  the ?purpbse of forming a Conservative  Association   in  this  district. Mr. Cecil Holmes, the  federal Organizer,  was  in the  chair.  Tne new group will be call-;  ed the Sechelt District Progress .  eive  Conservative   Association  and will take in the area between Wilson Creek and Earls  Cove.  The officers elected were:  President, Mr. John Browning  vice-presidents, Mrs. C. Critchell and Mr. Oliver Geer; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Harvey  Hubbs.  The executive will include  Mrs. O. Geer, Mrs. R. Mitchell,  Mrs. H. B. Gordon, Mr. H.  Hubbs, -Mr! W. Richter, Mr. R.  Mitchell^ Mr. H. B. Gordon .  and Mr. C." G. Critchell.  The executive will hold its  first meeting on Feb. 4, at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Critchell. At the close of the meeting refreshments were served  by Mrs. Critchell assisted by  Mrs. H. B. Gordon and Mrs.  H. Hubbs.  GIBSONS LEGION  Gibsons Canadian Legion  branch No. 109 will install its  new officers at Thursday  night's meeting in Legion hall.  The meeting will start at 8  p.m. and those requiring transportation should phone Gibsons 58 well in advance to arrange  for a pickup time.  JACKSON DODDS, C.B.E.  award,   the    Silver   Wolf,   in  1928.  In 1947, Mr. Dodds attended the Sixth World Jamboree  of Peace at Moisson, France,  and the International Scout  conference, also held in France  immediately' after that Jamboree. He was the first Canadian to attend such a conference and was elected a member of the International committee of 12 from among the  representatives, of . 36 countries. He attended meetings  of. the International committee  in Switzerland in 1948, in Norway  in   1949,   in   England  in  1952 and in Liechtenstein  in  1953 having been re-elected to  the committee in 1951. He also  attended the Seventh World  Jamboree and the International conference in Salzburg, Austria in 1954 and the World  Rover Moot in Norway in 1949  In appreciation of his services to Greece he was made a  Commander of the Royal Or-,  der of Phoenix .by that .country in: 1947 and was awarded  the Silver Phoenix, highest  honor in Greek Scouting, in  1950. In June of the same year  be was honored by the government of France, which appointed him an Officer of the  Legion of Honor in recognition of his Red Cross work on  behalf  of the French nation.  At the 1955 meeting of the  International Scout Conference held in Niagara Falls,  Ontario, which followed the  8th World Jamboree of which  he was Camp Chief, he was  awarded tjie Bronze Wolf, International Scouting's highest  award of which only nine had  been given since Lord Baden-  Powell received the first. He  was elected honorary vice-  president with Lady Baden-  Powell, of the International  Scout Conference at the same  conference.  Mr. Dodds has also been  given the highest awards of  the Boy Scouts of Norway  (Den Gronne Lilge) 1955, and  of the Boy Scouts of America  (Order of the Silver Buffalo)  1957.  FIRE DEPT. MEETING  The annual general meeting  of Gibsons and Area Fire Department will be held at 8  p.m., Sat. Jan. 30 in the Gower  Point road firehail in Gibsons.  The meeting will discuss operations of the last year and proposals for this year.  iange  Gibsons mail despatched  for Vancouver will close  ��i 1:30 p.m. Monday to Friday and on Saturdays at  1 p.m.  laid to rest  Many Gibsonites attended  the funeral Thursday, Feb. 21  of Robert Burns, village clerk  of Gibsons municipality since  1937. He died Jan. 18 at his  home in Gibsons at the age of  6b. He would have been 66 in  March.  A service was held in Mount  Pleasant chapel in Vancouver  at which Rev. David Donaldson-officiated. Mr. Donaldson  explained how Bob Burns had  grown up with Gibsons and  entered the municipal field  maiiy years ago to become one  of the foremost village clerks  in British Columbia. The fact  the Board of Trade in Gibsons  had selected Mr. Burns as  Good Citizen of the Year revealed the esteem in which  Mr.  Burns was held.  Pall-bearers included Chairman A. E. Ritchey of the village council, Fred Crowhurst  and Harold Wilson, former  members of the council, Fred  Holland of Gibsons and W.  Bone, chartered accountant in  Vancouver.  Among those attending the  funeral were Jules Mainil,  present temporary village  cleric, and Mrs. A: E Ritchey.  A short burial service was  held at the graveside in Ocean  View Cemetery.. Graham Funeral Home were in charge  of arrangements.  Wilson Creek  club active  Mrs. Paul Stroshein reported a successful New Year's  Dance at the first meeting of  Wilson Creek Community  Club. Mr. D. Zral reported  that the Scout hall is in need  of financial aid and work parties so that the scouts and cubs  may move into their own quarters. Promising help on this  project were Mr. A. L. Parsons, Mr. F. Mutter and Mr.  D. Oike.  Treats and presents were  given all children of Wilson  Creek at the Christmas party  and the concert in the evening was most enjoyable. School  principal Mrs. E. Seymour and  Mrs. P. Hicks,, teacher, were  complimented on a fine performance.  Mrs,. Beria Bing and Mrs. J.  S. Browning will be giving  pottery lessons to children and  adults in the hall on alternate  Thursdays. This is a community affair and all are welcome.  A. Valentine Leap Year dance  is planned for Feb. 13. Box  lunches will be raffled and  there will also be a door prize.  RED CROSS MEETING  The annual meeting of Gibsons and Port Mellon Red  Cross branch will be held in  the Coast News office starting  at 2 p.m., Sat., Jan.*30. Reports  for the year and operations  dealing with the March Red  Cross campaign will be on the  agenda.  Bank officials have notified  Sechelt District School board  .that money is now available  for school construction.  The amount mentioned was  in the region of $150,000  which is. close to but not the  complete requirements as outlined in the plebiscite involving $211,100 on which taxpayers voted and passed last May  No announcement in regards  to the freeing of school boards  from strictures against building has so far been made by  government    authorities.     All  that has happened is that Bank  of Montreal officials in Vancouver have notified the school",  board that the sum of $150,008  will be available for building  operations.  This announcement from the-  banks comes some eight  months after taxpayers had approved the expenditure. School  board officials are awaiting  some clue or announcement on.  the change of governmental a%-  titude towards new school con-  strucion which has been held  in abeyance for some time.  Second concert Feb. 3  The second Overture Concerts program of the season  will take place Wednesday,  Feb. 3, 8 p.m., in Elphinstone  High School.  This handsome and personable "duo" comes to the Sunshine Coast with a rich background of national and Euro*  pean appearances. Gloria Ali-  ani and William Diard have  appeared with great success  both as soloists as well as a  duo-ensemble.  Canadian audiences are already familiar with Mr. Di-  ard's career in the very successful Chanticleer Quartet. As  soloist with the Robert Shaw  Chorale, he toured throughout Europe and the Near East.  In opera, Mr. Diard is famous  for coloratura tenor repertoire. His national successes  include The Barber of Seville,  Don Pasquale and Don Giovanni.  Miss Aliani's background includes opera, concert and television in both the - United  States and Europe. Miss Ali-  ani returned to this country  from Italy for a triumphant  appearance at the Italian Em-  bEGsy in Washington, D. C. at  the request of Ambassador  Manlio Brosio. Subsequently,  she appeared with the New*  Orleans O^era Company in"  important  roles.  Thin season Miss Aliani will  fulfill engagements in Rio de  Janeiro, Buenos Aires and  Montivideo. Audiences who  have heard and applauded*  "Aliani and Diard" agree their  fine artistie standards vocally  and interpretatively place  them in the foremost rank of  young artists.  PTAs plan meetinss  SECHELT  A PTA family night will be  held in the near future with  lots of local talent on deck.  Anyone with entertainment  talent no matter how small is  asked to help, and contact Mrs.  L. Plumridge, Mrs. Evans or  Mrs. Al Fox. Mrs. Dorothy  Stockwell is in charge of tickets.  Members went on record as  being in favor of class room  pictures in future instead of  individual ones. Mrs. S. Tyson, chairman of membership  committee told the meeting  that a bulletin on the work accomplished by the local PTA  had been sent to parents who  have children attending the  school.  Mr. H. Hubbs of St. Mary's  Hospital Society gave an interesting talk on the brief  which has been . presented to  the government. A film on retarded children followed with  Mrs. Tom Lamb giving a comprehensive talk on what has  been accomplished in this area  for these children.  deep, dark secret and the membership of the PTA which  ranges at the 40 mark wilJ  have to attend the meeting  to discover what is this deep,  dark secret.  Last month's PTA meeting  discussed homework and attendance banners were won.  by the rooms of Mr. Piatt ami  Mrs. Fleming.  BASKETBALL  Basketball will be the hig*h-  light Friday night in Elphin-  stne High school gym when  the Squamish senior B team  will meet Gibsons Orphans.  There will also be a high  school inter-squad event. First  game starts at 7:30 p.m.  MADEIRA PARK  There is a deep, dark secret  in Madeira Park High school  PTA circles and it concerns  the next meeting which takes  place Feb. 4 at 8 p.m. Nothing  further  is   known   about   this  A HAPPY SATURDAY  The Sechelt Promenaders Da  Sa Do'd their way through another happy Saturday night  of dancing and enjoyed very  much a new and very pretty  round dance introduced by  Maurice Hemstreet named DeS.  Rio.  Some old members are  swinging once again, and Bill  Billingsley apparently suffered no serious effects from a  recent eye injury, judging  from his  attendance.  United Church minister will remain another year  Rev. David Donaldson, minister of Gibson Memorial United church announced at the  annual congregational meet-,  ing last .week he had decided  to continue as minister for another year. He said he had  thought over resigning the  charge but had decided to carry on for at least one more  year. Don Hauka and William  McAfee were elected to the  board of stewards.  The annual meeting opened  with a potluck supper in the  hall and evolved into a meeting in the church. At this  meeting reports were offered  among which was one by Mr.  Thomas Fyles which showed  nine new members received by  confession of faith, 13 baptisms   and    19   burials.    The  treasurer's report which also  included the M and M report  as delivered by Mr. Norman  MacKenzie. This showed total  income at $5,318.65 including  $2,253.07 from Gibsons collections, $312.50 collections  and $200 from the W. A. in  the Roberts Creek church,  $604.50 from Wilson Creek  church collections and $610  from Port Mellon Community  church.  Mr. MacKenzie in making  his report on church income  compared 1956 when income  totalled $3,855.65 with the  1959 total which was $5,318.-  65. In this growth he noted  that envelope collections exceeded open collections which .  revealed membrship in the  church growing at a fairly  rapid rate. The M and M fund  totalled $292.67 and the W. A.  of the Gibsons church donated  $280.. At January 1 the balance  in the bank after expenses totalled $192.75.  The church building fund after having purchased property in the Headlands area now  has a balance of $1,205,19.  Gibsons W. A. receipts for  the year totalled $1,066.71 and  after disbursements had a balance of $178.91. The Sunday  School reported ah active year  with the number of those attending showing an increase.  There are now 70 children on  the rolls.  Reports were made by Mrs.  MacKenzie for the WVA.; Mrs.  Jules Mainil for the Gower  Point group and the choir;  Mrs. D. Hauka for Etxplorers  and r*GIT: Mrs. H. Hayden for  the Young People's group and  Sunday School; Mr. J. Duncan  for the Boys group and Miss  F. Grant for the building committee.  The Women's Association of  the Roberts Creek United  Church is an active organization, reports read at the annual meeting in the church Jan.  5, revealed. Besides making  generous contributions to the  local church they contribute  to mission work and other  Christian committments. A  shipment of magazines was  made to the Seamen's Mission  ih Vancouver and two large  contributions of clothing sent  to the Korean Relief.  The officers for the ensuing  year are: Past President, Mrs.  D. Davidson;   president,   Mrs.  E. Sturgeon; vice-president  and corresponding secretary,  Mrs. M. Tidball and secretary-  treasurer, Mrs. C. Graham.  80th BIRTHDAY  Mrs. A. Wyngaert celebrated her 80th birthday Sunday,  Jan. 24 at a dinner held by  members of the family. More  than 20 friends and relatives  called in the evening to honor  Mrs. Wyngaert. Refreshments  were served including a big  birthday cake, a gift from the  family. Hostesses were Mrs. JL  Wyngaert and Mrs. M. Fletcher.  THAT BINGO BINGE  Bingo is back in the news aaaf*  officials of the Thursday night  binge in the School hall on St-  chelt Highway at North Road are  expecting they will have to hanfi  over a $50 prize this week. This  $50 is for a four-corner Bingo  and as each week goes by anfi.  it is unclaimed the number of  calls increases. They report this  week there will be a maximure  number of calls and someons  should be a winner. S. Coast News, Jan. 28, 1960.  Ithe timid Soul  *W    W  A -WEBSTER OASSIC  Wnt Coast Mjetus  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  2B30. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  t Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit  Bureau  of Circulation,   Canadian Weekly   jKspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  3M& Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Bates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  Hasaesri States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Seed Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Stupid indifference  Why are a few of you so stupid   This question is asked by a school principal on the Sun-  ) Coast in a school letter. This letter which Madeira Park  school hopes to turn out quite often is the first of this year's  The question asked by the principal is a normal one and  answer should not be tod difficult but perhaps some minds  trying to make a decision: However, here is part of the  publication as" written by the principal:  We have a nice schoolhiiilding here and a splendid gym.  I think that your teachers do take a fine interest in your  ���fpeagress; but the world's most capable teachers and the most  ���afafoorate building imaginable will not provide you with a good  jatocation unless you yourself are willing and anxious to obtain  ���3L Your attitude toward learning generally and an earnest effort -  *3te <fc each task well are the determining factors.  To put it bluntly, you will profit from your education in  apnportion to the way in which you do each day's work. If, any-  ISnft, you don't do homework and bluff your way through class  gp*t&e*ading you did do it; or, if you copy it from someone else  ���gast-before the bell, whom do you think you are fooling��� the  Iteasdher? NO! It is yourself you are fooling, and you are at the  sums, time cheating your parents, who are ambitious for you to  ^stja niche where you can have a foothold in this highly com-  aaSiiive world.  Try having fun at school through the proper channels:  TaSteatLve behaviour, assigned homework plus a little indepen-  4��bb&. study in your worst subjects and your best ones, and plan-  2��k1 jparticipation in sports and school activities will help you  :***��&�� She most from your school years. This is what school is set  i********^ to do for you.  Why are a few of you so stupid that you refuse by your  ato&a&rence and fooling around to take advantage of it?  H. L. Buckley, principal.  Govt, by commission  The Gordon committee report on organization of govern-  meaB&. in Ontario has been presented to Premier Frost of Ontario  affiyfc it is a document which should be studied by all interested  *ifta. i-femocratic government.  The report advocates the return to fundamental principles  ^aSEBritish justice and parliamentary practice. This hits directly  at ahe means used by some governments, including British Col-  to delegate* authority to commissions and thereby remove  ftom the jurisdiction and responsibilities of legislatures.  commissions become a law unto themselves and they do  m�� allow any appeal to our courts which is far from democratic  aftactfee^  The report calls for allowing appeals to courts from de-  s^Sfcos of the 85 Ontario boards, commissions and agencies. It  ^jK-jg-SRthat boards provide written reasons for decisions, and urges  aaase- authority by elected representatives over financial matters  i&L which commissions and boards are involved, also more min-  j&tmiai control of such operations. This would involve account-  alHKty to elected representatives, something which does not  ��� sw^in.tke British Columbia legislature.  The report stresses a fundamental principle that cabinet  samstera must accept responsibility * for the performance of  ;lto��afe and agencies. What has happened "in^"British Columbia  Sfe.ffi�� past is that "it is not in the public nterest" to discuss such  ���qBtsS&scs; oa the floor of the legislature. Does not the spending of  ���acSfions-an highways, bridges, power and other spending outlets  atfE'tite British Columbia government or any other government  "aieessime a "matter of public interest" even if there is nothing to  Sgala? Surely the taxpayers have something more than the right  *Sfe bave taxes taken from them. Taxpayers should also get an ac-  <sjanting of where it has gone, how it has been spent and why.  Ihe Gordon report also has.kept? ijp mind'Parkinson's law*  iSecause It recommends curbing   the size  of government and  ggSteamlining operations to achieve more efficient and economic-  ;asl grperations.  Perhaps members of the British Columbia government  issasp-get around to reading a copy of the report, if someone pre-  ssssa^them with a copy, and check over their sins of omission by  -G^mmi'ssion. This is a wild, wild dream. Do not be too hopeful,  $a*ar: reader.  However a return to a normal course of justice would ad-  ���mace British Columbia to a higher status in the eyes of many  :-*Sajsaiiians.  Editor: In your "Coast News"  of Jan. 14, the cheery greetings  by way of poem by Miss Robina  A. Ross are appreciated.  "A guid Scots tongue tae  uphaud Rlcht and aye wi Wrong  tae differ" seldom lacks power.  I hope Miss Ross will again  let us have the pleasure of her  talent at a not too far distant  date.  Margaret LeFeuvre  * * *  Editor: In your issue of Jan.  14 is an editorial headlined "Unwanted Brawls." You say in part  "Police Court news carried by  the Coast News is the most widely read information this paper  publishes."  My work, as you know, takes  me from Port Mellon to Earls  Cove and into the sideroads between. The question in the minds  of those I met as regards the  Police Court news is this* "Is  every case reported without fear  or favor."  Possibly you can make as  definite statement on that as  you have regarding the importance of the Police Court News  and I am sure your many readers  will be glad to have enlightenment on  this.  B.'L. COPE  Note: The answer is yes.  #    *    *  Editor: I feel that a reply to  (Mrs.) Jen. Monrufet's letter of  Jan. 14 is in order. Evidently the  writer, Mrs. Monrufet, was in  full accord with the views expressed by Dave Rees' letter  which was in the Coast News of  Jan. 7. Mrs. Monruiet's letter  leaves no doubt that it is in direct .reference to a resolution  which she presented at the meeting of the Ladies Auxiliary to  Branch No. 219, Canadian Legion  on Jan. 4. This resolution was  then forwarded to the Men's  branch for  consideration.  As president of Branch 219, 1  feel it is my duty to clerify this  situation. The Matter was discussed at our general meeting  on Jan. 8, and we were difinitely  of the opinion that this resolution was in contravention to our  by-laws. Mrs." Monrufet asked  that a copy of the resolution be.  sent to the Prime. Ministei' o��  Canada. It was therefore moved,  seconded and carried that "This  Resolution be not approved1 by  the Branch."  I suggested later to the author  that she send a copy to the M.P.  for Coast Capilano, Mr. Wm.  Payne, or that it could be put  before a meeting of the Roberts  Crek Community association. It  was presented to the Community  association meeting on Jan. 13.  It was not possible for the. matter to be discussed at the \ time,  so was held over until their next  meeting to be held on Feb. 10.  Mrs. Monrufet, in her letter,  to the Coast News, proceeds to  castigate all and sundry who are  not entirely in agreement with  her, and ends her letter on a  very sour note, with the verse of  poetry "That we men are sadly  lacking  in intestinal fortitude.  How much nicer it would have  been if she had quoted the last  verse of the immortal Bard's:  For'a that  Then let us pray that come it  may  As come it will for 'a that  That sense and worth 'oer 'a the  earth  May bear the 'gree and 'a that  For 'a that and1 'a that  Tis coming yet for 'a that  That man to man the world o'er  .Pr-epori. ' by the Research Staff of  fji CYC 10 p'tD-l A   C A NAD I ANA  "Vvnat is a carriole?  This is a term of French origin  used in Canada for a horse-drawn  passenger sled, usually one-seated and often painted in bright  colors. As the term spread from  Quebec to English-speaking communities, it often came to meai  ' 'carry-all." Actually the r carryall?" :Jwas a '���heavier home-made  vehicle hke the French-Canadian  berline. The carriole corresponded rather to a cutter.  When did Queen Victoria watch  a lacrosse game?  In 1876 the first Canadian lacrosse team to appear in Britian,  . toured the British Isles an4iplay-  edjbefore the Queen at Windsor.  Touring with this-team' wa^^il-  liam George Beers, "Montreal  dentist and sportsman, who was  instrumental in framing the first  laws, of the modern game of lacrosse in 1867 and who founded  Canada's first dental journal, the  Canada Journal of Dental Science  in 1868. Beers toured the British  Isles again in 1883 with a lacrosse team that included 13  Caughnawaga Indians. He was  born in Montreal in 1843 and  died there in 1900.  Shall "brithers" be for 'a that.  WILLIAM  GILBERT,  president,  Branch No. 219, Canadian Legion,  Roberts Creek, B.C.  *      *      3C  Edior: In your editorial of Jan.  14   issue,    entitled   "Cash    for  credit", you quoted J. E. Coyne,  governor of the Bank of Canada,  as saying, "Real capital can only  come into existence through ths  application   of   human labor to  produce durable   things,  not by  the  multiplication  of money or  credit."  The first part of this statement  is true but one must realize that  the human labor cannot be applied until the financial capital  is provided and in the majority  of" cases it is provided by the  multiplication of credit.  Mr. Coyne goes on to say that  the banks manage a pool of credit   (personal   savings  and  other,  funds) which is lent and re-lentl  wherever it is needed.  Here again this statement is  only half true! The banks may  manage a pool of credit but they  do not loan out the money of  their depositors.  The proof of this was provided  by none other than Mr. Coyne's  predecessor, Mr. Graham Towers, when he was cri the stand  giving evidence to the Banking  and Commerce Committee of  Parliament  sitting in 1939.  He said "The banks cannot, of  course, loan the money of their  depositors. What the depositors  do with these savings is something quite beyond the control  of the banks.''  When asked if the banks create  the medium of exchange (money>  Mr. Towers said "That is right.  That is what they are there for  .... That is banking business,  just in the same way that a steel  plant makes steel. [The manufacturing process consists  of mak  ing a pen-and-ink or type written entry on a card or in a book.  That is all."  So, Mr. Editor, where is tha  cash backing up these book entries? I can see no "Cash for  Credit" here.  VINCENT H. BRACEWELL  Editor's note: One can wonder  what Mr. Bracewell gets when  he goes to the bank to cash a  cheque arising from a loan taken  out by another.individual. Money  is not manufactured in Gibsons  YOUR  Slectroliix Dealer  T. SINCLAIR  Phone SECHELT 78T  and it is not imported directly  by the bank in any great quantities.  TENDERS FOR GRAVEL 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.  LETCHER,  Indian Superintendent  309 Federal Bldg,  Vancouver  (2)   B.C.  HI SAIL WITH  BLACK BALL  fo and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Fast, Frequent Ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space-TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACK BALL  N**,-"*?  1  THE  GREENS MADE  BT ALL RIGHT! , ..  all $1CK>,000 of it. Mind you it took Mr. Green 18 years ���  and that's what he made, not what he kept. Like the Greens,  most of us in our lifetime will earn more than this imposing  pilebf bank notes. Question is: how much will we keep? Systematic saving at the B of M helps youfkeep more of what  you make. Just one of, thbge 100,000 dollars will open a  savings account for you. Keep it strictly for saving, and  there's one thing you can say for the money you put into  that account... you have really got it made.  Eank of Montreal  D307S_ CAN YO'J STOP yA !  <|l.>OW  oow  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  MON., WED., FRI. ��� 1 to 4 p.m.  or any time by appointment ���-,  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  Roberts Creek  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  From Oregon for a week's  vacation are Mr. and Mrs. R.  Randolph and two children.  Newcomers to the district  are Mr. and Mrs. N. Johnson  and two children who have  purchased from Mrs. J. Matthews the building formerly  used as a cafe. It is possible  that within the next few weeks  Mr. Johnson will open a glass  shop where he will do glass  work of all kinds.  Mr. Al Pelletier of Britannia is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.  R. Eades this weekend.  Miss Sheila Smith spent a  few days in Vancouver last  week.  Repaired  Fully equipped shop to handle  all types of automatics  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957*   LTD.  Phone SECHELT 10 WILSON CREEK  ^  *Therefe one oP-ffie  smartest gate  in town I"  She's stretching her home  improvement dollar by call-  ling us in the winter when  'we're not too busy���when  we're glad to get interior  renovation jobs.  *& Next summer we may not  have time for a job like this.  By having it done now, she's  getting a better and a faster  job because skilled workers  are more productive.  Somewhere around your  home or place of business  there's a, job to be done. It  will pay you to do it now.  ���  *  a  a  ��_?&  HELP YOURSELF AND AT THE SAME TIME HELP YOUR COMMUNITY TO INCREASE EMPLOYMENT THIS WiNTER. CALL YOUR  NATIONAL EMPLOYMENT OFFICE FOR ADVICE AND ASSISTANCE.  Issued by authority of the Minister of Labour, Canada  ������"'���;������������-. ���'���- ������-.'. 0005  ���  ���  ���  ��� o  i  I  i  i  a  ���  .1  For a square deal  Phone GIBSONS 171K  i 1. Simpkins  Stonevilla  Coast News, Jan. 28, 1960.   *"&  Canada's growth in population is shown by these figures  compiled by the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics at Ottawa:  (in thousands)  Census, June 56   Dec. 1, 59  Boat  Ltd.  Nfld.  415  453  P. E. I.  99  103  N. S.  695  719  N.  B.  555  595  Que.  4,628  5,062  Ont.  5,045  6,029  Man.  850  892  Sask.  881  907  Alta.  1,123  1,264  B. C.  1,399  1,592  Yukon  12  13  N. W. T.  19  21  Frame Kits from  14Vz io 30 fe.  Brandlmayr Hulls  Finished  or unfinished  141/2 to 30 ft.  ALL PRICES  F.O.B.  We stock   Fiberglass and al  Marine Safety and Boat  Equipment  BEACH AVE. WEST  ROBERTS CREEK  Prone Gibsons 216T  Canada        16,081       17,650  dutft.& \Vk��wU.  796 ��� EASY-KNIT CAP 'N' MITTEN SETS for brother and sister.  Bandis of bright color alternate with cable stitch. Use sport yarn.  Directions for Children's 1, 2, 3 year sizes included.  934 ��� AMUSING STUFFED MONKEY, cfcerished mascot for teenagers, coeds, a toy to charm children. Arms, head, legs ��� all move.  Transfer of pattern pieces; face; directions-.  739 ��� GAY PENNY-SAVER APRONS are smartly designed to use  up remnants. Trim one with rick-rack, other with ruffling; 'rounc,  heart pockets. Transfer of aprons, scallops and potholders.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESS.  New! New! New! Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is  ready NOW! Crammed with exciting; unusual, popular designs to  crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave ��� fashions, home furnishings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 quilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy.  MILL WOOD  ALDER  FIR  DUFF'S      FUEL  WILSON CREEK SECHELT 261F  ����*tM������',*~^��>��MBai��llIM*��a������tfc��������BIBMK����M  Chess magazine published  Canada's first chess magazine has been published in  Vancouver by two mathematicians at the University of  British Columbia.  The magazine, called "Canadian Chess Ghat," is designed  to appeal to the half million or  , more . Canadians who play  chess) regularly, either in serious tournaments or casually,  according to Dr. Nathan Di-  ���yinsky, an associate professor  in the UBC mathematics department.  Co-editing the magazine  with Dr. Divinsky is Elod  Macskasy, a UBC mathematics lecturer, who isi Canadian  open chess champion and a  Hungarian chess master.  Dr. Divinsky, who came to  UBC last year from the Uni-  ersity of Manitoba, is a former chess champion of that  province and was a member  of the Canadian team which  took part in international  'chess matches in Amsterdam  in 1954.  Chess, Dr. Divinsky claims,  is becoming increasingly popular in Canada. He estimates  that there are" 50' chess clubs  in B. C. alone and about 500  in all of Canada.  Most of Canada's strength  in the game has been the result of immigration, particularly from Eastern Europe,  where the game is very popular, Dr.  Divinsky claims.  "At one time Canadians who  played chess were considered  a little odd," says Dr. Divinsky, "but I think that attitude  has now been overcome and  the game is gaining in stature."  The magazine, which contains current news, sample  games from important tourna  ments, a section for beginners,  articles; and problems on chess,  as well as official news of the  Chess Federation of Canada,  will be exchanged with chess  organizations which. , publish  magazines in other parts of  the world, including Russia  arid East European countries.  drink  IS  a  8  Mission Orange  A fine Orange Soft Drink made with  California Valencia Oranges  !  ���BWumminiiiiHimwiinBiimi  .^ffe-  CARLOAD PURCHASING BRINGS YOU THIS .  FABULOUS  BUY  ONLY  $24995  Z E  I  TH  15 co. ft. Ve��c���Afs  HOME FREEZER  Wife Preservers  Get a gleaming Zenith Deluxe Home Freezer for  only $249.95... a price made possible by cutting  costs through carload purchasing.  Advanced Styling and Design���Gleaming white  2 coat Duluc enamel over bonderized steel ���  baked for lasting beauty.  Large 2.5 cu. ft. "Fast-Freeze" Compartment-  Refrigerated on three sides and bottom to "fast  freeze" meats, fowl and other fresh foods for imr  proved flavour and texture.  "Non-Sweating", Shell   Type   Condenser  ���~  Moisture cannot condense on.outside of freezer  . . . eliminates sweating . . . increases efficiency.  No fan . . . no oiling ... no noise.  Other Deluxe Features ��� Heavy Duty Cabinet  Construction . . . "Never-Sag" Insulation . .-~  Adjustable Temperature Control . . . Automatic  Interior Light . . . "Fool-Proof" Lock . . . Two  Convenient Baskets and Divider ... Heavy Steel  Sled Skids...Five Year Warranty on Compressor.  Be sure to see this "beautiful bargain" toda$l  MARSHALL   WELLS   ��TORE  Save the water in which you boil  rice. It is excellent for making gravy,  as it thickens itself.'  PARKER'S  LIMIT  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 51  MMMOtMl %   Coast News, Jan. 28, 1960.  ;������,.,     ���   ,-���>.      -      ������                 ������       ������ ���   ���- ���.  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Joe DeLinks from Calgary is  ���She guest of Mr. and Mrs. Olaf  Korgan.  A card party was held at  Hie home of Mr. and Mrs.  Louis Benner, Selma Park,  Ha the Catholic Women's League. Highlights of the evening  were the birthday cake for  Leo Johnson and recognition  of the wedding anniversary of  Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Korgan.  #ther guests were Mrs. Leo  Johnson, Mrs. Honor Carpen-  <aau, Mr. and Mrs. Sunny Bender, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Benner,  Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Lemieux,  Mrs. Pearl Tyson, Mr. Doug  Naud, Mr. Fred Jorgenson,  Mrs. Chris Crucil, Mr. and  Mrs. Don McNab, Mr. and Mrs.  "W. J. Mayne, Mr. and Mrs. Ed  and Marvin Messner, Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Wheeler, Mr. Fred  �����ike, Mrs. Turrene and Father  J". O'Grady. Prizes went to  Mrs. E. Messner, Mrs. W.J.  Mayne, Mr. Ed Messner and  air. Sonny Benner.  Printed Pattern  This week's  RECIPE  Grapefruit Salad  New England Baked Beans  Brown Bread  Panned Canadian Bacon  tEscaloped   Tomatoes  Baked Honey Nut Drop Cakes  or Apple-Pear Sauce  Coffee        Tea       Milk  All measurements are level;  recipes proportioned to serve  4 to 6.  Panned Canadian Bacon: To  pan-fry, use slices cut W  thick. Allow 2 or 3 slices for  each serving. Start to pan-fry  in a cold skillet and gradually  heat. Turning once. Cook only  until beginning to brown, not  until crisp.  Honey nut drop cakes:  Cream Vz c. butter or margarine. Blend in Vz c. sugar, the  fine-grated peel 1 lemon and  3 tbsp. fresh lemon juice.  Separate 2 eggs. Blend in  the yolks.  Sift together 3% c. already  sifted enriched flour, V. tsp.  salt and 1 tsp. baking soda.  Add % c. chopped filbert, pecan, almond or walnut meats.  Stir alternately with 1 c. liquid honey into the first mixture. ,  Beat   the   egg   whites   and  fold in. ���  Oil a large cookie sheet or  inverted roasting pan. Drop  on the dough by teaspoonfuls.  Top each with additional chopped nutmeats. Bake 12 to 15  min,. in a moderate oven, 375  deg. F. Makes about 60.  Baked  apple-pear  sauce: In  Supplied by 25th Air Division,  USAF, McChord Air Force Bass,  Tacoma, Wash.  A question and answer summary of the sonic boom phenomenon and its accompanying  noise   and damage potential.  Why -won't a sonic boom  produce structural damage?  Newton's famous Second  Law of Motion states, in effect, that a body stays in a  state of rest or continues to  move in a straight line unless  some force is exerted on it.  This is the basis of a very important fact. If a building or  any of its components are to  be moved or set vibrating,  they must be set in motion by  the force applied to the "outside of the house.  Applying the principle of  Newton's Law and some; engineering methods it is possible to evaluate the effect of  forces described on a wood  &tud wall with a plaster^ inside surface. Such walls 'generally run between 8 and 10  feet in height and are construct  ed from 2 x 4 studs 16 inches  on centers. Without considering strength contributed by  the sheathing, siding and plaster, it is assumed that the  wood stud takes  all the load.  As an example, consider a  vertical strip in the middie of  the wall, 16 inches wide, to  represent the loading on a, single stud. On a single stud* the  load per stud is 5x10x1-1/5 or  67 pounds. The shear at the top  arid bottom is 33Vk pounds;  the maximum tension in? the  stud at the middle is 200  pounds per square inch of stud  Most codes call for at least  3-12 penny nails to fasten each-  a 3 pt. buttered or margarined    stud to ;th�� plate.. These <nails.  Lj-tfly^lftc^i..  Easter-pretty! This charming  tfress has the new, flaring sleeve  all fiie girls love this spring!  lit can be worn as a jumper, too  ���with its puff-sleeved blouse.  3Easy-to-sew in bright cotton.  Printed Pattern 9416: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. Size  ��� takes 2% yards 35-inch fabric.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be aceept-  ��d) for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS.  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  JKARTIN care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  JTJST OUT! Bj*g, new 1960  ���Spring and Summer*'Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles . . . all sizes . . .  offl occasions. Send now! Only 25c  casserole, combine 6 tart  cooking apples and 4 winter  pears, any variety ��� cored,  peeled and cut in eighths.  Add 1-c. light brown sugar,  Vz. c. water or cider and Vz tsp.  grated nutmeg or the grated  rind % lemon. Cover. Bake 3  hrs. in a slow oven, 325 deg F.  or until the sauce is red.  Serve warm, plain or topped with half scoops of ice  cream; or chill and top with  sweetened whipped cream.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  provide   the shear  resistance.  Compare the forces described to the shear strength of 3  12 penny nails, which equals  100x3 equals 300 pounds and  the tensile resistance of the  stud, which for most wood is  at least 1000 pounds per square  inch. The conclusion is obvious.  The same kind of calculations can be made on block or  brick walls; ��hearing force  versus shearing resistance and  tensile strength due to bending versus tensile resistance  of mortar. The results are  again equally obvious.  A great deal is heard about  plaster cracks being caused by  sonic booms. Most building  authorities say in order to prevent plaster cracks, the deflection at the middle of the beam  or girder should not exceed  1/360th of the span length. A3  long as a 10-foot stud does not  bend more than Vz inch at the  middle from its normal position, the wall plaster will not  crack. By calculation, the deflection of the stud wall under load, again assuming the  stud alone takes all the load,  will be about Va of the deflec-  ion required to crack the plaster.  Calculations of this kind  can ibe extended to various elements of the house, such as  roofs, side walls, porches, and  other types of construction.  They will all demonstrate  what has been shown above;  that sonic booms "-normally  fall far short of causing sufficient load to crack walls,  roofs, plaster, floors, walks,  etc. The total of all this can  be summed up very simply. A  whole house including the  roof receives a very quick and  : light: squeeze by the pressure  of a sonic boom.  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  wishes to thankvall the people from Jervis Inlet to Port  Mellon for the many generous gifts and donations received during 1959.  FUND RAISING CAMPAIGN  Receipts from 1958 campaign $945.15  Pender Harbour Area 987.50  Halfmoon Bay and-Redroofs 70.00  Sechelt, Selma Park 397.50  Wilson Creek, Roberts Creek 158.50  Gibsons Area         ���'' 399.40  Port Mellon 375.00  B. C. Forest Products. Limited 300.00  McMillan and Bloedel Limited 250.00  Canada  Packers Foundation 25.00  Rockgas Propane Limited 25.00    .   $3,933.05  DONATIONS FOR SPECIAL EQUIPMENT  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary. &y   \  Halfmoon Batf-                  * V 100.00  Canadian Legion Branch 112 100.00  Junior Red Cross   ��� 24.60  Roberts Creek Players Club 40.00  Mrs. Norman Hartley 50.00  St. Mary's Auxiliary,  Pender  Harbour 1,564.68  1.879.28  ACROSS  1. Compositor  of advertisements  4. Oriental  Christian  bishops  11. Capital  (Egypt)  12. Smoothing  tool  13. Come fn  14. One of  Columbus'  ships  ?5. Compass  point  (abbr.)  16. Mudguard  17. Cerium  (sym.)  18. Eskimo  boat  20. European  cavalrymen  22. Garden  tool  25. Theater  attendant  28. Not suitable  28. Turkish  governor  29. Very small  31. Dance (Sp.)  32. Sodium  (sym.)  33. Tropical  stony  masses  ��� 36. Music note  : 37. Pack  * animal  1 (S. A.)  *; 88. Apart  '.-. 41. Pointed  I 42. Pat ���,  >      singer  , to. Sheriffs  1       deputies  44. Domineer.     21. Timid  ing 22. Legal  DOWN claim  1. Tennis serve      (India)  2. Ballet  23. View*  dancer  24. Vol.  3. Particle  cano  (colloq.)  (Eur.)  4. Exist  27. Aegean  5. Conjunction  island  6. Placating  30. Those  7. Wink  in  8. Gang  office  9. Poker stake 31. Domes.  10. Scorch  ticates  16. Coniferous  33. Applaud  tree  34. Pot.  17. Fish  pourrt  18. Employ  35. Male  19. Orange jam  sheep  Weekly  X-Word  Puzzl  33. Cries,  as a cow  38. Warp,  yarn  39. Game of  cards       ;.  40. Fated to  die (Scot.)  DONATIONS TO LINEN FUND  St. Mary's Auxiliary  Halfmoon Bay 125.00,  Kinette Club of Sechelt 100.00  Redwell Ladies Guild 200.00  Mount Elphinstone Chapter  No. 65, O.E.S:   ' 100.00  Electrical Department,   H.S.P. 50.00  Auxiliary to Legion, Branch 219    18.00  Auxiliary to Legion, Sechelt 10.00  DONATIONS TO STUDY GROUP  V. O. N. Trustees 500.00  Mrs. Garry, Sechelt                      *    280.25  B.C.E. Employees 30.00  603.00  810.25  OTHER DONATIONS  Safety Committee, H.SP. 512.00  Sundry Groups and Individuals      15.00  Donations of Food and Supplies    184.25 M.711.2<5  Total Donations .Beceiyed. During 1959 $7,936.83  These funds were used for the following improvements and  purposes:  Purchase of. Linens .. $603.00.  H. I. D. Trust Account 810.25  Painting Exterior of Hospital 512.00  Office Furniture  and Equipment 803.83  Balance on Autoclave 1.077.15  . Refrigerator for Nurses Residence 178.61  Furnishings for Nurses Residence 295.96  Propane Range for "Kitchen 682.88  Refrigerator for Nursing Supplies 203.21  3 Bassinettes 65.09  Oil fired Hot Water Heaters 750.00  Main Fuel Tanlp Replaced 118.30  Anesthetic Machine   * 682.50  Other Small Equipment 138.50  6,921.28  Reserved for Heating Alterations  now Underway  2.745.22  ?9.666.50  We are sincerely grateful to the many organizations  and individuals who have so generously helped us improve our standard of patient care, and condition? in general throughout the hospital.  W. R. Milligan.  Adminsitrator  support  >���.������*  pay  taxes  them  to  f  SPONSORED BY THE COAST NEWS COMING  EVENTS  Jan. 29, Basketball, Squamish  Senior B team vs Gibsons Orphans, High School intersquad  game. First game 7:30 p.m.  Feb. 12, St. Bartholomew's W.  A. Valentine Tea and Home  Cooking Sale will toe held in  the Parish Hall, 2 to 4 p.m.  Transportation from P.O. 2 to  3.'30 p.m.  Feb. 13, Canadian Legion 140,  Sechelt, Valentine's Fancy  Dress and Masquerade Party,  8:30 p.m. Tickets  $1.50.  BINGO, Gibsons- Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to thank all my friends  and neighbors for their expressions of sympathy in the recent  loss of my dear husband.  Louise Dadswell.  I wish to take this opportunity to say "thanks" for kindness, cards, spiritual offerings  and a special thanks to Doctors Lehman, Walsh, Woods,  Howe, Auckland and Stonier.  To the staffs and nurses at St.  Vincent's Hospital and the  Vancouver General Hospital,  for the wonderful care during  my lengthy illness. Again  "Thanks" folks for everything.  The store will be open on Tuesday for business, Jan. 26. Sorry for any inconvenience that  you may have been put to.  Syd McDonell,  Madeira Park Store, TU 3-2411  It is with sincerest gratitude  that we express our appreciation to our friends and neighbors for their many, kindnesses, sympathy and beautiful flor  al tributes received during the  illness and loss of a beloved  husband and brother, Robert  Burns. '  His Wife, Brother and Sisters.  IN MEMORIAM  Coast News,  Jan. 28, 1960.    5      DIRECTORY  (Continued)  Newcombe ��� In loving memory of our baby son Ricky  Alan, who passed away Feb. 1,  1959. Lovingly remembered  by Mom and Dad and brother  Benny>  FOUND       ~~^     "    ,  Young black male part Labrador, white on feet. Wants his  owner or good home. Call  Gibsons 67G or 67T.  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with .French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons  140.  LOST  1 ski between Roberts Creek  and Gibsons, Sunday afternoon. If found please phone  Gibsons 150.  WORK WANTED        ~"     ~:  First Class finishing carpenter,  desires carpenter work by the  hour or contract iri the Pender Harbour area. Phone TU  3-2352.  ANNOUNCEMENT  BACKHOE-  available for all tyft>es of digging. Phone Gibsons 13:  Kitchen ckbinets built and remodelled; repairs and alterations; furniture built and repaired. Best of work guaranteed. Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.  DAVID NYSTHOM~~  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  Phone Stockwell, and Sons, Sechelt 18Y for Bulldozing, Back  Hoe and front end loader work  Old country Bricklayer, fireplaces, chimneys, alterations,  some stone^ work. Phone Gibsons 428R.  ,*   .       ..m     i*  ,... ��� ! ' ---   *  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St, Van:  couver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  Tree  falling,  moving lower  Insured work  Ion to Pender  Gibsons 337F,  topping, or re-  limbs? for view,  from Port Mel-  Harbour. Phone  Marven Volen.  ROGERS PLUMBING Gibsons  Store 339, ���Residence 105Y.  I will come?arid lay' out your  plumbing job for you, all the  rough in measurements, lend  you tbe tools free. The all-  copper job costs you no more.  All the tools you need are a  hacksaw and torch.Do it your  self.. ������-.���-������ ���*"*���;. '  Sewing* machine; and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly ox con-  tr.iot. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Se-  ch It 69W.  Sr*ay and brush painting, also  pr->or hanging. J. Melhus, Phone  Gbsons 33. 4-6-1  Deal with   Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver  Real  Estate  Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  or better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  1 br. suite, $60 month, fully  modern.  2 br. home, $60 month.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  PROPERTY WANTED  IVz acres or more, with water  and power. Terms cash. Phone  Gibsons 183M after 6 p.m.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Vz acre .lot, Honeymoon Rd.,  $675. A. R. Simpkins, Pratt  Rd., Gibsons.  'GO  WEST   YOUNG  MAN'  7 lots, over 600 feet road frontage. Nearly 10 apres, close  to the waterfront. Priced right  at $2,000.  'A Sign of Service'  PHONE 432  H. B. GORDON AGENCIES  Gibsons, B. C.  FOR RENT  One, one room cabin, Phone  Gibsons 171K.  Furn. three room cottage, near  store and P. O. Davis Bay.  Suit pensioner. $15 a month.  Sechelt 274G. Write D. Erickson.  -.-CI -"*-'������-.;::,-  ,  4 bdrrii,' house, water, float,  P.O. Blind Bay, Nelson Island.  Low rent. A. J. ? Harding, 619  W. 14th, Van. B, C. TR 4-0172.  Spacious four room suite with  full bath. Dependable oil  range in kitchen. Bright, clean  and easy to heat. On waterfront. 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, Vancouver, Ph. MU 1-0897.  2 bedroom unfurnished cottage  waterfront, .Hopkins Landing,  oil stove and heater. 479 Westminster Highway, Richmond,  or Phorie CR 8-5203.   WANTED TO RENT  Wanted in Gibsons, preferably  unfurnished, light housekeeping rooms for retired lady.  Gibsons 8J.  MISC FOR SALE  37! hull,, new. No reasonable  offer refused. Or trade for  late model car. Ph? TU 3-2347.  New 7" disk sander, cost $115t  sell for $85; McClasky cash  register, like new. Paid $247,  will sell for $95; 1949 Plymouth Sedan, new wintertreds  and seat covers, undercoated,  heater, nice condition, sacrifice, $250! 1950 Prefect engine  and transmission, suitable for  boat, has been rebuilt, price  $25; '56 Evinrude 10 hp. used  twice. Can't tell from new,  $225; 4 burner Rockgas cottage range with oven and broil  er, first class condition, $60.  Apply W. Copping, Silver  Sands,/Madeira Park.  Spillsbury and Tyndall radio  telephone, 25 watt, 12 volt, 5  channel, with broadcast band,  like new, $150 cash. Phone TU  3-2308.  Bed lounge, matching chair,  lVz years old, pink beige. Ph.  Tidball, Gibsons 177F.  Polaroid Land Camera with  light meter and electronic  flash, $125. Phone Gibsons  217G.  Household furnishings including maior electrical appliances iand Rockgas stove with heater. Can be financed. Leaving  the-Peninsula. Phone Sechelt  90Q   commencing  Sat. noon.  Langley Glass Shop. Trans-  Canada Highway, Langley,  B.C. Telephone 483. You can  save $$ here. We will cut to  size, deliver and install those  large picture windows for vou  Sample prices of new eiass-  5; x 8' $40; 5' x U' $50; <<?"  x 24" mirrors $2.65. W : a* up  this way several times a rr -th  and can deliver to you.       tfa  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)  Cheap. 6 colonial single beds  including mattresses and pillows; 3 small teen dressers  with mirrors, drawer, shelf.  Frere,  Sechelt.  COAL  Immediate delivery  Len  Staley   Gibsons   364.  WOOD  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  Hbp soil, cement gravel, washed  and. screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  WOOD ~~  Fir and Alder for sale. Phone  Gibsons 364.  Rogers Plumbing Supplies  Phones,   Store,    Gibsons   339,  Residence  105.  1 oil range (small size) white  enamel, cycles 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,  $50.  ROGERS PLUMBING, phones,  store, Gibsons 339, house 105.  Beach 4 ring electric range,  like new, $59; Electric heater,  $8.5&; stainless steel sink $12.90  double stainless steel sinks  special $34.50; white enamel  oil stove $69; Kemac oil burner, $42.50; cast iron 5 sectional hot water boiler and l.;12  section radiator, suitable for c"  or 7 room house, all in gbdd  condition and guaranteed, $75;  Vi" industrial electric drills,  $19.50; No. 30 glass lined electric boilers, $77, (10 yearsjris-  ual guarantee); No. 40 glass  lined electric boilers $85; used  doors and windows $2.50. Firee  del very anywhere on the Peninsula.  WANTED  - One wood-and. coal cook; stave*.-,.  Give price and where can get'.  Phone Gibsons 17 IK.  Additional ladies to solicit orders for Sweetheart -sweaters, v  Tartan, ^skirts, ties,?-, Argyle  socks, etc. Full or part time.  1960 catalogue now ready.  Write Sweetheart Sales, Ltd.,  Yarmouth N. S.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  WATCH REPAIRS :y  For -guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work ' done on ths  premises. tfn  PRINTING        "   '    ' . :��� ��� . A    ���;. ���:  Yoiir: PRIiNrrEai: is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.       l,':  DIRECTOR^  RICHARD BIRKIN  Custom furniture and cabinet  work, in exotic hardwood, 'finished ��� or . unfinished.  Kitchen Remodelling ,?  Guaranteed Work  Roberts Creek        Ph. Gibsons  Beach Ave. 218G.  TELEVISION  SALES. AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone Gibsons 34X  SCOH'S SCRAP BOOK  By R. J. SCOTT  ARROW  SPORT SHIRTS  DRESS SHIRTS  TIES ��� HCHFS  PYJAMAS  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  D. J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.LS.  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O.   Box 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.  Vancouver 5      Ph. MU 3-7477  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGLRAT, "N .  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Do m ectic  West SechcJt Th. 212R  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches,  Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  PENINSULA  FUELS  W.  FUHRMANN, prop.  Wood, coal, Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 367M  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  AT YOUR SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building  Gravel,   Crush rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY  GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay      Sechelt 183G  WIRING  See Dave Gregerson for your  wiring and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone TU 3-2384  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone Gibsons 401R  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone Gibsons 22B  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  UlSS "BEVERLY GREVELING  Your AVON representative  Phone Sechelt 228M  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON    .  CHANNEL-MASTER  Antennae & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  ;LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,  TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  FOR ANYTHING ELECTRICAL  call  Sim-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  WIRING and HEATING  We Serve  the Peninsula  Bob Little ��� Phone Gibsons 162  lULL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  WIS  Y/EARSO WW/  SKI*ft TOR-ftE  tflS  D*??*aiL"f  rib F!Ht>  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  Water Well Drilling  and Pumps  Contact Coast News  Gibsons 45Q  M    MM* of AFRICA $oe�� ,     .  COtlR^rtq HE-lXKES. A Firf OF BEER.,  k CPU, AMD A. CM.F -fo -THE HOME oF HIS  SY/EE-f KEA&T. IF ��ER FATHER. DRMKS J(SL  BEYERME., AMD-IKE aiRVDRrnKS A. FRESH ���  Bovn. of Mn.K<��Jte BE-foorH/x �� ajmouhcs**.  Y/RArf -pERCEK-f   \  OF'frtE 20,000,000  <oHS of ��AX-f PR0DUCE.P  AMHUAU.V DO PEOPJ.E  3 PERCEVM"���  IH-DUSW COHSUMtS  ABOlK 68 PiRCEH-l'.  SIDEBOARD,  APIECE  OPDWIH4*  ROOK  FURHvillRE  FOR.  HOLDIHG  AR.-fltt.tS  OF1XB1.E.  SERVICE.  SIDEBOARD,  SLMC-K  SIDE.  WHISKER1?.  Wingrave heads observers  Gibsons   is   the   headquarters  for the Ground Observer corps  in this area. At Gibsons, Mr.  Colin" Wingrave, P.O. Box 141,  is regional supervisor responsible  to the RCAF Ground Observer  corps for the operation of 12 observation posts.  At these posts volunteer members of the GOBC log all aircraft  sightings to assist the search and  rescue agencies and report the  movement of all threat type aircraft to the Vancouver filter  centre in the interest of air defence. Using a system known as  "Aircraft Flash" observers are  connected to the Vancouver filter" centre where the information  is recorded and plotted on a map  table by other civilian volunteers.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  W. T. HANDY  PLASTERING and STUCCO  CONTRACTOR  Gibsons 375X  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  C  & S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  **���*���*-'"       "       ' ���     ���-   .I,,      -.I,-..-, ...     *     ���... ,,,���_.,^  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night  Service  Gibsons  220W  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public accountants  Stationery supplies  Box 258,   Gibsons  Phones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  \   C & S SALES  For all your heating  y . requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Litany, 11:15 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  Litany, 3  p.m.  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  .   Litany, 7:30 p.m.  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  Por*  Mellon  7:30 p.m., Evensong  ST. MARY'S  CHURCH  Pender Harbour  8 a.m. Holy Communion  11.00  a.m.   Holy   Communion  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45  a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  3:30 p.m., Divine  Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 p.m., Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt, 9:60 a.m.  St. Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a-m.  Port   Mellon, first  Sunday  of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek  United  Church  Bethel Baptist Church  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:15 am., Worship Service  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p'm., Wednesday Prayer  Meeting  Observation posts in this area  are located at Irvings Landing  where William Pieper is chief  observer, Halfmoon Bay where  A. A. Young is chief observer,  Gibsons where chief observer is  Viola Wilson, Anderson Bay, W.  Dougan; Secret Cove, Norman  Hoffar; Clowholm Falls, Len  Morrison; Middle Point, Major  Morris; Maderia Park, Sidney McDonell; Langdale, Herb Winn;  Earl's Cove,, Marie Stevenson,  and a recently established post  at Sechelt Residential school under the control of Sister Marie  Andrer  Mr. Wingrave operates a mobile post from his automobile.  Many observers are needed ��n  all communities to help man.  these posts. Observers receive no  pay for their services. They volunteer their time and become  civilian members of the RCAF,  GOBC members of Canada's air  defence team. At the completion  of their training they receive the  golden wings of the observer  corps. Today these wings are being worn by thousands of Canadians across Canada.  Regional supervisor Wingrave  is assisted in his duties by Mrs.  D. Wilson wiho is an alerting  deputy and is strongly supported  by all civilian volunteers of the  GOBC. Anyone interested in  taking part on a volunteer basis  is asked to contact their closest  chief observer for further information '.  Truck regulations  New regulations have been  passed under the Department  of Commercial Transport Act  making it compulsory, effective March 1, for all commercial vehicles to be marked with  their gross vehicle weight.  This must be clearly shown  in letters not less than two  inches high, on both sides of  the truck. The abbreviation  "G.V.W." may be used for  gross   vehicle weight-  In addition, all farm trucks  must be clearly identified by  the words "Farm Vehicle" in  letters not less than two inches high, again on both sides  of the truck.  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agat-*  lines.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  lino for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  AGREEMENT  It i9 agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an adertise-  ment shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there  shall be no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is  accepted by tbe newspaper when  copy is not submitted in writing  or verified in writing*. 6   Coast News, Jan. 28. 1960.  PRICES LOWER THAN THE CATALOGUES  SORftE LESS THAM 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  1/2" Elbow, copper    -    10c  1/2" Tee, copper : 15c  No Corrode Pipe, 8 ft. lengths    Perforated ...   $4.00  8 ft. lengths 3V2 in    $2.95  also Crosses for Septic Drains  WE NOW SELL PLASTIC PIPE & FITTINGS  1/2" to 2" ������ S & S Catalogue Prices  No. 40 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  2 Elements ��� 3,000 Watts ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY  $86  No. 30 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  1 Element ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY $77  SAVE AT LEAST $10  JACUZZI PUMPS ��� we seH them for less  also DURO PUMPS  JACUZZI AQUAMAT PUMP UNIT COMPLETE  WATER SERVICE ��� SPECIAL    $97.50  ANYTHING YOU DON'T WANT WE  REFUND YOUR MONEY  GIBSONS  BOX 197  Phones  STORE 339 ��� RESIDENCE 105Y  This new high production saw is so  superior that we want you to compare  it against any saw! Come in for  a demonstration this week,  Ready to work, only  With 16" Attachments  come ��#u asieC <6e& a- d&4tton4t*&tion>  NOW/1  PIONEER'S  PIONEER  ^7  [fSHIill  Phone GIBSONS 28  FROM FINANCIAL POST  Mr. Property Owner: Better think about earthquake insurance.  Few do. Total amount written in Canada in 1958 was  less than  $100,000.  But, if you own buildings  in tbe Upper St. Lawrence  Valley or on the coast of British Columbia, you should consider coverage.  The earth under you is like  a badly set junket being carried by a nervous waiter.  On the latest seismic probability maps, there Canadian  areas are ranked as hazardous  as California.  At least one expert has predicted a major quake in Quebec within 30 years.  Aware of the dangers, insurance companies have boosted  their rates for earthquake insurance by as much, asi 400%  in  Montreal and Vancouver.  Highest rates apply to dwellings with brick veneered walls,  wood joist floors and roofs,  are now $12 per 81,000 for  three years, up from $3.  On the other hand, rates for  frame or frame stucco dwellings are down from $1.80 to  $1.50.  Reason: Brick veneer crumbles and falls as mortar is disturbed. A frame building shifts  Commercial risks range  from $12 per 1,000 for three  years (for buildings with concrete brick walls) down to  $1.50 for a 3,000 sq. ft. frame  building under three stories.  Damage which an earthquake will do to a particular  building depends on four factors.  Dr. J. H. Hodgson, chief of  the division of seismology, Dominion Observatory, lists them  Actual   energy   released   by  the  earthquake.  Distance of the building  from the centre of the earthquake.  Nature of site and soil on  which the building stands. A  building on a hill is more subject to damage than one on the  level. ���  Type of building, its design  and construction.  Buildings designed to resist  earthquakes through rigid construction and provision for the  effect of lateral forces came  through the Southern California quake of 1952 almost undamaged.  Damage to  schools  in Call-��  fornia's Kern County was $12.5 *'  million,   almost   entirely   confined to buildings which were  .  not earthquake  resistant.  But the $2.8 million Arvin  High School, designed to resist  tremors, suffered less than 1%  damage.  In designing the latest earthquake   probability   map,   Dr.  Hodgson said:  "We had first  to recognize   .  that the  St. Lawrence Valley  arid the coast of British  Columbia   had a  seismic -history  comparable to California's.  "There is no evidence that  building practices are any better in Canada than in California,  nor   that   soil  conditions  Cameron heads  Harbor Legion  Zone Commander Ron Haig officiated at the installation of officers of Pender Harbour: brand  of the Canadian Legion recently.   .t  The slate follows:  President, Jim Cameron; first  vice-president, Clint Anderson;  second vice-president, B. Clarke;  secretary-treasurer, W. Kent; executive council, John Duncan,  Jack Potts, Peter Trappitt, Les  "Wilkinson with Tom Forrester,  ex-officio. Sergeant-atarms, Peter  Trappitt. Branch Chaplain, Rev.  Canon Alan Greene.  Club committee, Les Wilkinson.  Chairman; C. Anderson and W.  Kent. Building committee, C.  Anderson, J. Duncan and B.  Clarke. Finance, B. Clarke, chair- ,  man; L. Wilkinson and C. Anderson. Sick and Visiting, Frank  Harding. Poppy Fund, Jack  Potts, Frank Harding and Mrs.  Cedric Reid. Honors and Awards  and Public Relations, Peter Trap-  pit.  The   general   meeting decided  unanimously  to donate  $100  to *  the   Canon   Greene   Testimonial  Fund. ���;  Another highly successful social evening and entertainment  was held at the new Legion Hall  "under auspices of the local  Branch. A capacity turnout of  honorary, associate and Club  members, together with their,  wives, and members of the  Ladies' Auxiliary and their husbands enjoyedl a pleasant ever  ning of music, song and dance.  Music was provided by Mrs.  Shaughnessy, piano; Messrs Steve  Dediluke and George McKinnon.  guitars and Roy Dusenberry.  piano-accordion. Ladies of . the  auxiliary served refreshments.  are safer.  "Indeed, in Eastern Canada,  where there are so many glacier deposits, soil conditions  are probably worse."  One of the severest quakes;  ever recorded in Canada occurred in August, 1956, 50 miles  off the Queen Charlotte Islands.  Had its epicentre been on  Vancouver Island, the city of  Victoria would have been reduced to a shambles of broken  masonry and twisted steel.  Under the wreckage of razed  buildings, hundreds of Victorians might have been buried.  The quake as five times  worse than the $70 million one  that struck Ecuador three  weeks before, claiming thousands of lives.  Quakes in Quebec are due  to the Laurentian shield coming back to shape a^ter the ice  age of 200 million years ago.  Quebec then was buried under frozen masses 4,000 feet  deep and the release of glacier  pressure has caused a shift of  forces in the earth's surface  crust.  When a glacier retreats and  the ice melts, the earth rises.  to its former position just as a  pressed rubber ball springs  back into shape when pressure  is released.  Actually there is no such  thing as terra firma. Geologic  movements are going on all  the time.  : There have been three major earthquakes along the St.  Lawrence watershed since 1925  and on the basis of past per  formance another major one is  coming due.  One in 1925 occurred 40  miles below Quebec city. A  quake occurred at Timiska-  ming on the upper Ottawa river in 1935 and in 1944 there  was a major quake at Cornwall.  AH were about as severe as  the one that caused $50 million damage in Long Beach,  Calif.  Damage at Cornwall was  only $2 million.  But, the insurance men ask,  what would damage have been  had the quake occurred just  60 miles east in the heart of  downtown Montreal?  "It has just so happened,"  said    one   seismologist,   "that  structures liable to severe damage were not situated near  the origins of Canadian shocks"  "Canada is building up rapidly. The earthquakes will  continue. You can draw the-  obvious and inevitable conclusion."  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  For ail Your Building Requirements  Write or Phone  Giroday Sawmill Ltd.  1803 Granville St. ��� Phone Regent 1-2141  Buy Direct from the Mill and SAVE ! !  SPECIAL 2 x 4 and 1 x 8 shiplap $25 per M* in slingload lots  Prices F.O.B. Vancouver���Freight to be advised.  Your AIR FORCE needs  SECHELT  BEAUTY SHOP  OPEN  Tutesday  to  Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  KEEP YOUR EYE ON THE SKY!  in the  Ground Observer Corps  CIVILIAN ARM Of THE RCAF       "  MR.   COLIN  WINGRAVE  Phone GIBSONS 18  r  Chances are you'll never tie up alongside C.S.L.'s flagship T. R. McLagan at your Imperial Esso service  etation. But she's an Imperial customer all the same and an important one as far as you are concerned.  How ships like this giant  grain carrier help Imperial keep  the cost of gasoline down  '.*-**/  The fuel used by the T. R. McLagan is a thick, heavy, black oil���quite  different from the light volatile gasoline your car needs.  If gasoline were the only product made from crude, it would cost  much more to produce. Instead, research and refining specialists in  companies like Imperial have developed ways to utilize all parts of the  crude, from light gases for making plastics, for example, to heavy asphalt  for pavement.  Iri between are hundreds of other products, like the oils, greases and  fuel used by the T. R. McLagan and the lubricants for your car.  Imperial's efficiency in getting everything out of the crude oil means  the prices of all products are low. That's one reason government figures  show that in the last five years the average price of things people buy has  gone up nearly 16 per cent, while gasoline has actually gone down about  half of one per cent.* *DBS zvholesale price index.  IMPERIAL    OIL.    L.1IV8RTED  ...for 79 years a leader in Canada's growth WCB  first  aid  seminar  Coast News, Jan. 28, 1960.    7  PLAN  NO.--  R5B-II06  AREA =   1106.0  SQ. FT,  THE   BUILDING   CENTRE   (B.C.). LTD.  PLAN   SERVICE  VANCOUVER. B.C.-  PLAN No. R5B-1106 (copyright No. 117093)  ECONOMY AND BEAUTY are combined in this 1106 square foot  home, designed for N.H.A. approval. To save on building costs the  plumbing is grouped across the back of the house, and for ease of  living, and for good furniture arrangement, the house has the always  popular L shaped living dining area. In the kitchen the washer/dryer  arrangement is shown, but; this could be moved to the basement and  the space used for eating area. Although the house has only 1106  square feet, every square foot is used for living ��� there is no waste  'space in this well designed home. This is a house that would look  well on any building site, urban, suburban or country, and working  drawings-are available from the Building Centre, 116 E. Broadway,  Vancouver 10.  Send 25c t ocover mailing and handling of our new plan book, Select  Home Designs.  So long, friend!  By Archer Wallace  A friend of mine died, whose  passing has left me with a sense  of loss. He was- Roderick S. Kennedy, for 13 years editor of The  Family Herald and .Weekly Star:  author of several books and a  former president of theCaiiadian  Authors Association.  Although I never actually mvst  him we exchanged letters for several years and I felt I knew him  because of his weekly feature in  his paper, always signed. Observer..  Thei'e'Awas something distinctive  about these contributions, and 1  find it difficult to say exactly  what it was: I suppose the. word,  "human," best sums it up. He*  seemed to be sitting across a table  and' talking,, slowly^ frankly, and  kindly; hot ' Using hackneyed  phrases and -frequently saying  unexpected things.  **.:;?*    * * '  This leads me to say that all  the . qualities men and women  possess this element we call human is the most Ipveable. What  is it that makes people stiff,  formal, stuffy? I wish I knew,  if only to avoid it A man recently wrote to a religious journal complaining about the . bishops ih the church to which hd  belongs. "The trouble with most  of our bishops," he said, "is that  they need defrosting."  The hands ?of men who work  in dye factories become sa satui*-  ated with the material that it is  extremely difficult to get rid of  it; some men never do. Our occupations influence our inner  life an3 some incline to make us  a little-less hum'an-^-���, brisque*  and stuffy.  *    *    *  I have not known many bishops but I think I know what this  man meant. It is the same quality   soldiers   complain about in  their   officers.   "They call  them,  "Brass Hats";  "Stufed Shirts."  Even Queen Victoria deplored  something like this in tfae clergy  of her day. She said she had  known only one bishop who had  remained humble after his elevation. Well let's be charitable. ]f  we werex suddenly promoted to  position of authority and prestige, probably we would feel puffed up a bit.  1*        ^        *|*  It was this absence of self-consciousness in- -"Roderick Kennedy  that made him a charming man  and an excellent writer. He had  a delightful 'sense of: kindly humor and a twinkle in his eye. He  liked to "pull my leg" by addressing me as: "Your .reverence."  I liked that���-I: mean I enjoyed  the kidding! It helped to defrost  -me; '���--������ ������---������ *���������  We live in an age of specialization which demands concentration in a very small area of life.  There are men who are wizards'  with figures or in some other  phase of activity. But intense  concentration has its perils.  *    *    *  Naturalists say that if fish were  taken from a large lake and  .placed in. a much, smaller body  of water the species tends to  diminish in size. Is it not true  that we are all. prone to be overdeveloped in some respects and  underdeveloped in other ways.  . That is a quaint Verse in the  Bible: "Ephraim is a cake icl;  turned" (Hosea 7:8). I suppose  Ephraim was underdone on one  side and overdone on the 0th-?*.  Well, I have known a lot of half-  baked people and I -know I could  easily be  placed in.that  group.  I still think that being human  is one of the most, desirable of  human   traits -and   to   Roderick,  Kennedy    I;   say:     "So    long,  Friend!"  B. C. industrial first aid attendants can take a close look  at the operations of the Workmen's Compensation Board  and study the act at a two-day  seminar Friday, Feb. 5 and  Sat., Feb. 6 at the WCB Head  Office in Vancouver.  Sponsored by. the Industrial  First Aid Attendants Association of B. C, the seminar,  which will be an annual event,  will be open to members and  non-members of that group.  Some topics to be discussed  include: Workmen's Compensation amendments and benefits  payable;   financial   aspects   of  compensation; how the First  Aid attendant can assist the  board in relation to compensa.  tion claims: and function of  the board of examiners. Top  officials from the WCB will  address the delegates on each  subject  There is no fee for the seminar but registrations must be  made in advance as the seminar will be limited to 150 applicants. For further information and registration forms,  write or phone Industrial First  Aid Attendants Association of  "R. C, 152 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver 3.  1928 Marine Drive, North Vancouver, B.C.  Phone YU 8-3443  ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  I   Thurs., Jan. 28  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL���8 p.m. SHARP  I  DoritMiss First Game^ $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  UIPMENT  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at 5%% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  SEE OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1928 Marine Drive, North Van.���YU 8-3443  TED KURLUK, Sechelt 107  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons 66  DAY WITH  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia;  (and buy fe\0rMothes, too!)  Your automatic dryer makes the most of the new easy-care, wash 'n' wear fabrics. Wash,  dry and wear 'em - all in the same day, with little or no ironing. Fast, easy - and you save  money two ways: you won't have to buy so many changes and your clothes will last longer!  It's -so easy to *take better.care of all -the --family's clothes and linens when -you leave the job  to your automatic dryer. You'll like the way dresses, children's clothes, towels and sheets  turn out softer and brighter. And because they avoid weather-wear, things stay new-looking  longer when you dry them the gentle, automatic way!  Visit your appliance dealer soon - talk over ihe wide choice of dryer  models, with temperature sottlngsand cycle times to suit ovary fabric,  every family's needs. Leant how you can save work, time and clothing        ��~ _T^    Tj^T YSlftrPTOTf^  costs - with a new automatic dryer I Ut\/�� ^jJ-JA^V/X A$/1,\J     ��  For the Best Deal in Flectrical Appliances Calls  PARl���Ef*'S  HARDWARE,  Secheif RICHTER'S   RADIO  & TV  CENTRE  Phene SECHELT 51 Phone SECHELT 6  JOHN   WCOD   HARDWARE'?*   APPLIANCES  Phone GIBSONS 32 THE OLD HOME TOWN  ^^^^   By STANLEY  PAINTER  30 years experience  PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  PAPERHANGING  Workmanship     Guaranteed  First Class Work  V. DAOUST  Phone GIBSONS 263G  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  EB  HEAR YE!  HEAR YE!  Giant Kinsmen  AUCTION SALE  DONATIONS   OF  UNWANTED   ARTICLES  URGENTLY NEEDED!  Gibsons School HalS - MARCH 5  Phone Gibsons 195 - 217G-343  Sunshine Coast. Boy Scouts Association  DINNER MEETING  Danny's Dining  Room  Gibsons - Fri., Feb. 5  7.30 p.m.  Tickets $1.85  Mr. Jackson Dodds, CBE Deputy Chief Scout for  Canada ��� Guest Speaker  Tickets at John Woods Hardware,  Gibsons  Bob Holden, B.C. Electric, Sechelt or Phone Gibsons 397X  AS YOU SEE.. .  Sechelt Lockers  ARE NOT UNDERSOLD!  OUR OWN CURE  DOUBLE SMOKED  Side Bacon  Pork Picnics  Vo or Whole  DEVON BRAND  sliced Side Bacon  Cello y2 lb  ilner  lbs. for  FOR MEAT LOAF  FRESH FROSTED  LOAVES  Phone SECHELT 1  The following letter was  sent the Coast News by William Payne, M. P. for this constituency and as it concerns  hospital costs borne by the federal government the letter is  printed in its entirety.  BABY SHOWER  A baby shower was held at  the home of Mrs. J. Hicks in  honor of Lea Ann Nestman,  baby daughter of Mr. and Mrs  Leo Nestman. Guests included  Mrs. E. Nestman sr., Miss Cecile Nestman, Mrs. Blongren  sr., Mrs Bonnie and Mrs. Jpsie  Blongren, Mrs. Frank Wheeler, Mrs. W. Dodds, Mrs. J.  Nestman, Mm A. DeEnglis,  Mrs. Hazel Liste, Mrs. F. Yates  and Mrs. W. Gilbertson. Mrs.  Hicks and Mrs. R. Gaines were  co-hostesses.  Dear Mr. Payne: As you know,  there has been some discussioa  regarding the fact that the Dominion Government does not  share in interest and depreciation charges on buildings under  the Hospital Insurance and Diag  nostic Services Act. While this  may not have come up in your  area, I felt that it might be useful for you to have a brief explanation of the situation from  the Government's point of view.  The first fact I would stress  is this. The exclusion of interest and depreciation charges on  buildings from shareable costs  mnder the "Hospital Insurance  program was approved by Parliament before the present Government took office. The Program  does, of course, provide for federal sharing of depreciation on,  or outright purchase of equipment.  In the fall of 1957, we took a  careful look at the problem and  came to the conclusion that because of such factors as variations in the capital debt picture  across the country, the Insurance  New accounting  ffo  ornce opens  Secretary - managership of  Pender Harbour Credit Union  has been relinquished by Jim  Tyner, who has taken over the  premises formerly occupied by  Peggy's Cafe, at Madeira Park.  The building has been remodelled into an attractive  suite of offices. Mr. Tyner, a  practicing public accountant  will* in future, confine his  business to that of general accounting and business management consultant.  His place in the Credit Union has been taken by Thomas  L. Keillor who resides at Mid-  dlepoint.  Mr.   Keillor   was   formerly  field representative- fdj^ B.:C.  Co-operative Wholesale organization, prior to which he had?  extensive   experience   in   the?-  transportation business, having'  served with the C. N. R. and  Trans-Canada Airlines. He was  born in St. Thomas, Ont., and  first came to the West Coast  in 1912.  Oil     -4.ecE.~-j-.  \  n cemetery bd.  <*? n^onal  Program should be allowed to  operate for a period of time before any change was considered  in this regard. I indicated then,  and have done so on many occasions since, that we would reexamine this matter after some  experience has been gained with  tlhe Program.  At the same time, the Government did feel that something had  to be done towards meeting the  capital problems of hospitals.  Accordingly, as of January 1,  1958, we more than doubled the  amount of federal assistance  available under the Hospital Construction Grant and extended its  scope to include interne's quarters and, more importantly,  renovation and improvement of  existing hospital facilities. As an  indication of what this increased  assistance has meant in practical  terms, I would point out that  some $2,000,000 in federal funds  have been available to British  Columbia in the fiscal years 1958-  59 and 1959-60 over and above  what would have been offered  had the previous regulations  been in force.  Another point worth noting i-s  that certain provinces have taken  action towards solving the problem themselves. This has been  made possible in large measure  by the fact that they are receiving under the Hospital Insurance  and Diagnostic Services Act substantial amounts of federal funds  which had formerly not been  available. In the case of British  Columbia, for example, advances  totalling roughly $24,000,000  ha've been paid from its plan's  inception on July 1st, 1958, to  October 31st, 1959.  ,;Finally,   I   would   make   this  general   observation.   The   more  financial responsibility the senior levels of government assume  with    regard    to hospitals, the  mare control they must inevitably exert over these institutions.  If public funds were to be used  fully   to  finance  all  aspects   of  hospital building as well as hospital    operating    costs,    public  agencies would in effect be taking over the hospitals. The Dominion   Government   feels   that  this    kind    of thing should be  avoided at all costs, a view which  I am sure is shared not only by  the   provinces,    but particularly  by municipalities, hospital boards  and ?religious orders. I would not  go as far as to'say that any further e^try on the part of the Dominion/ Government   into   this  :jField * wopld necessarily lead to  such centralization, but I do feel  that "this aspect of the problem  nierits   very   careful   consideration.  jjl   trust   that   these few comments   may   be  helpful should  you be broached about this subject.��� J. W. Montieth, minister  of national health and welfare.  Mrs. Violet Winegarden  was appointed secretary-treasurer of Mt. Elphinstone Cemetery board by unanimous vote  on Mon., Jan. 18 at the home  of F. J. Wyngaert. Mrs. Winegarden succeeds the late Robert Burns.  Mr. Burns was secretary and  board member. Mrs. WinegarT  den wili be secretary but not  a board member. This means  the board will have to select  another member for the board  which will be done at the annual meeting of the Cemetery  Board in the Parish Hall, Mon.,  Feb. 1.  -The  christian  SCIENCE  ji-MQIgTOIt?:  ���'������*'? AN   INTfRN^TIOHAC'���  OAltY- NEWSPAPER  Good Reading  for the  Whole Family  ��� News  ���Facts  ��� Family Features  The Christian Science Monitor  One Norway St., Boston 15, Mass.  Send your'newspaper for the time  checked.   Enclosed find my'check or  money order.    1 year $20 O  6 months ?10 Q       3 months $5 ���  Name  Address  Health week  starts Jan. 31  y Dates for National Health  Week, sponsored by the Health  league of Canada, with the cooperation of departments of  health and of education have  been set to run from January 31  to February 6, 1960.  Health Week is aimed at raising standards of health and living through telling every family  ih Canada how to prevent illness and preserve health.  "Health is a matter of individual concern, and is also of national importance. The vital  thing is to have everyone help  himself," said Dr. Gordon Bates,  General Director of the League.  "This year, emphasis is being  placed upon the formation ot  health committees in service  clubs-, women's erouos. and other  organizations. In this way, the  democratic principles behind the  voluntary organization is carried  out," he said.  ��� Dr. Bates pointed out that Canada has every possible advant-  a��?�� materi*"Hv. for having a high  standard of health. However, it  is a lamentable fact that this  country actually lags behind some  other countries who do not have  the same material advantages.  City  Zona  State  va-u  FINE PAPER ENDURES  Really fine rag paper has  qualities which make it endure down the centuries.  Answers io puzzle on Page 4  3GDBH* i^aame  scaflBB aamoE  ..as -.:��� HStSHSB  iSS*-*-* ffltaDBEv'* ���*:�����  'GassaHjagvmai:  fflHBHt" nmuaa  ���&v'^s**"aa��v"Gu&  ataEQiiH-s-can??  Present gift  Muriel Livingstone, PDDP,  was conducted to the floor and  presented with a gift by Vida  Burt, noble grand at the last  meeting of the Rebekah Arbutus Lodge No. 76, Gibsons. At  a previous meeting which was  the installation of officers,  Mrs. Livingstone had presented Mrs. Burt with a silver inlaid gavel. Other highlight of  the meeting was the welcome  of a former sister of Naomi  Lodge No. 21, Revelstoke,  Jessie .Dowdie, who now resides in Gibsons. A raffle was  conducted amongst the members and was won by Anne  Spencer. A social hour followed.  8    Coast News, Jan. 28, 1960.  Plans long trip  Ben Lang of Sechelt is going to visit a brother in Australia he has not seen for 28  years. He and Mrs. Lang will  leave Feb. 7, sailing from San  Francisco on Feb. 14 on a  three month tour which will  take them to Tahiti, New Zealand and Sydney on the way  out and Fiji, Samoa and Hawaii on the return trip.  During that perid Mr. Leif  Grcsseth, a pharmacy graduate of Alberta and British Columbia will be in charge of  Lang's Drug Store in Sechelt.'  Mr. Grosseth has a considerable background in both rural  and city pharmaceutical experience.  The unrivalled scenic splendor of the Rocky Mountains  is a perpetual magnet for artists and color camera enthusiasts.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Do-it-yourself addicts have a  date each Saturday with-CBC-  TV's Mr. Fix-It. Peter Whittall,  as Mr. Fix-it, demonstrates han  dyman activities from boatbuilding to fixing a dripping  tap.  CROSSING TRACKS.  Crossing railroad tracks when  driving in a line of traffic requires extra caution. Before crossing, hang back until the car in  front of you moves far enough  ahead to let you clear the tracks  completely.  Hassms Store  Complete Stock of  Wishing tackle  Commercial  and   Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Phone TU 3-2415  .������Hiatal  Television Service  Radio Repairs  JIM   LARKMAN ��� Phone Gibsons 393R  20 YEAR'S EXPERIENCE  5 years with RCA Victor in Montreal  �����  AUANI Am DIARD  Soprano-Tenor duo  will appear in  ��� -"i ��� l ���' '  Eiphinstone High School  WEDNESDAY, FEB. 3  8 p.m*  Overture   Concerts   Association  ��� ��� ���  FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF OUR  CUSTOMERS  Monday, February 1  PENINSULA TELEVISION  WILL BE LOCATED NEXT TO BAL'S BLOCK  IN GIBSONS  COME IN AND SEE OUR  SPECIALS  21" 1960 FLEETWOOD 25 tube Console       $319  (Demonstrator)  21" Used G.E. Console TV���New Picture Tube : $139  17" Used PHILLIPS Table Model TV        $99  Used Mantle Radios, your choice ~ __ $8 ��� $10 ��� ��12  90 day warranty on all sets ��� l year on new picture tubes  Peninsula Television ��� Sales &  Phone GIBSONS 303


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