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Coast News Dec 29, 1960

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 Provincial Library
Gibsons — Ph. 886-9815
Published  in Gibsons,   B.C.      Volume 14,  Number 51,  December 29, 1960.
7c per copy
HJIIW Willing ■■ w
of Men's Clothing
Marine Men's Wear
f —««     ■■■■Ml  |l|    W
f§§     Ph.   886-2116 —  Gibsons,   B.C.
to council
The end of the year is also
the end of my first year as Village Clerk of this Municipality.
The job is interesting but by
no means easy. The wisdom ahd
excellent administration of my
predessor ' toes been of great
ihejp to nie throughout the year.
"While the exact financial
position of the corporation is
not available . until the books
are;closed.after.the end ol the
year and after the auditor's report is received, I know that
the books will show a reasonable surplus; part of this surplus arising from careful financing and part from the fact
that certain expenditures were
not made due to reasons beyond our control.
A fairly extensive road program was successfully carried
out. Imperial Paving Ltd. submitted reasonably attractive
prices for single flush coating,
double flusti, coating and paving; as a consequence some
$10,000.00 of these types of
work was done. The work was
satisfactory i It might be noted
here, that piaying the intersections where the .-roads themselves are flush cOated seems
very sound. Trouble normally
develops first at the intersections, paving stops this, thereby helping protect the whole
road! Some road construction
was done during the yeair. The
' Glen Road, which heretofore
had only been a trail, was built
;to a reasonable standard. Con-
^iderabler-con^uct^^ also...
done  on the Trueman,  Burns
and other roads.   The  normal
maintenance work of grading,
cleaning ditches, slashing and
spraying blackberries, laying
dust with, a calcium chloride,
was satisfactorily carried out
throughout the year. Looking
forward to 1961, several roads
are- now in condition for surfacing and some of that work
shall probably be done. Certain roads will need rebuilding,
Reply to
Editor: I would like to reply
to "Complaint from Disillusioned Dancer" in last week's paper
A great deal of thought has
been given to this letter, the
fact there is not a hall made
available to the younger people
of the Peninsula, to have their
fun and dancing to bring in the
New Year.
Knowing also, and only too
well that many others have given of their thought and tiitie to
the enjoyment of the younger
people and not always for a happy outcome.
As it has been our pleasure of
recent date to have entertained
tne young people of the Peninsula, and a very enjoyable evening we  all had.
With this thought in mind and
our dining room recently finished, we would like to open it
to the younger people of the
Peninsula for their New Year's
Eve Dance.
An appeal has been sent out
for used clothing suitable for
men. The appeal is made on behalf of the Central City Mission
in Vancouver which is now doing a considerable amount of
work among the unemployed.
Anyone with such clothing
should telephone 885-9612 so arrangements can be made for
the movement of clothing to the
mission in Vancouver.
A donation of £24.15 from Selma Park Community Centre has
been received by the Hospital
Improvement District Committee. This money is from the proceeds of a Christmas draw, and
will be added to the H.I.D. general fund organized to help get
a hospital established in this
gravelling and grading. It is
not .likely that any big road
program shall be undertaken
in 1961.
At this point I wish to thank
the department of highways.
If it were not for that department's help and the co-operation given by its local employees, it would be impossible for
this municipality to do the
work it does do on the limited
Gibsons Post Office will be
closed all day Monday, Jan.
•Expenditures in this department will be up to estimates
as to operating expenses and
maintenance, but capital expenditures will be well below
estimates due to the extension
of service branches to Lots 20,
21, 22, 23 and 24, Block 1, D.L.
686, not being carried out be-
(Continued on Page 6)
To dedicate club
; Friday evening, Jan. 6, at 8
p.m., dedication of the new Pender Harbour area CCF club will
take place. Tony Gargrave, CCF
MLA for this riding will dedicate
the club. With him will be James
Rhodes,. MLA, of Delta , riding
who will also speak.
«.! The meeting from 8 to 9 p.m.
is for members only. After 9
o'clock the meeting will be
thrown open for the dedication.
From 10 o'clock there will be a
refreshment period with dancing
By  F.   H.   WOODING
Hidden away in the coastal
wilderness of the Pacific northwest a little fleet of mission
boats is bringing year-round
medical and spiritual comfort to
some of Canada's most widely
scattered and isolated people.
For more than half a century
this devoted service of the Ang:
lican Church has been carried
on in the best traditions of men
who go down to the sea in ships.
Throughout this still primeval
country, where deep channels
provide safe passage around
mountainous islands and into
long winding fjords that knife
their way in the very bowels of
the   snow-capped  Coast   Range,
he book of I960 closes, but opening before us are
three-hundred and sixty-five unwritten pages--
the days of 1961 that offer hope anew to achieve
universal peace and prosperity. We pray that the promise
of the coking year will be fnifiiled.
men and women wrest a sometimes hazardous but always uncertain existence from land and
A hardy, pioneering breed who
garner the harvest of the sea,
the timber of the slopes, the
minerals of the earth and the
furs of the forests, they live ia
loneliness that is made bearable
only by the incredible- beauty
of the undulating mountains
around them. But even this
beauty is often short-lived and
for days on end sullen skies, fog,
gale force winds or steady rain
can make sunshine nothing but
a happy memory.
The little ships that ply these
northern waters are the main
function of the Anglican Church's
famed Columbia Coast Mission,
a frontier enterprise of mercy
and Christian outreach started
in 1905. In the 55 years the boats
have been in service they have
travelled hundreds of thousands
of miles administering to the
sick and injured, marrying, baptizing, burying, counselling and
preaching the Word of God. The
notations in their logs — terse,
ungarnishe'd records of day-today activities   are  a cross
section of human experience in
a land where endurance and
courage are the essential ingredients to survival.
The Mission fleet — if "fleet"
it can be called — is made, up
of the "John *Antle" (named after the Mission's founder), the
"Alan Greene," the "Rendezvous," and the "Columbia." The
biggest of these, the 65-foot
"Columbia," is a floating hospital where almost everything
short of major operations can
be looked after in a well-equipped  surgery.
A tour   on any one of these
vessels is an adventure into another world — a world of water
and mountains,  of coastal tugs,
log   booms,    fishing   fleets   and
...chajn. saws,. 1%Js .a land of ravenous,     raucous\"'" seagulls,"   of
crackling   short-wave   radio,   of
tiny,   remote  settlements   where
people work hard  at their jobs
and  are   always   glad  to   greet
visitors.  But   primarily it is  an
adventure   in frontier  Christianity,  living evidence  of  the concern which the Anglican Church
has for the health and spiritual
well-being of far-away people regardless of race, creed or color.
Changes,  inevitably, have taken place throughout the Pacific
northwest    since    the     Missiou
ships  began  operating 55  years
ago.   Over   that   period   doctors
and missionaries,   one  after another,  have seen the  impact of
industrialization    and    urbanization on the coast and its people.
But of all the  changes, that of
communications    has   been   the
It is progress of communication — new roads, aircraft, radio, telephone, faster boats and
the like — that may, in fact,
change the character of the
Coast   Mission itself.
With the recent retirement of
Canon Alan Greene — a man beloved by thousands — and the
appointment of Archdeacon Pat
Ellis, former rector of St. Paul's
Vancouver, as the new superintendent, the Mission's headquarters have been moved from that
city to Campbell River on Vancouver Island, so as to bring
administrative services closer to
the ship's operations.
Although new road systems
are bringing about a land link
between more and more communities, there are vast stretches where water transportation is
still the only economical means
of personal- communication. It is
to these isolated places that the
Mission is directing its operations and wherever the ships
call there is always a warm,
grateful welcome and a job of
work to be done.
At Logco Camp, for example,
al the head of Knight Inlet, a
meandering fjord that cuts majestically some 90 miles into the.
(Continued on Page 5)
Fire in a meter box was nipped in the bud at Peninsula
Cleaners, Wednesday of last
week. Apparently a short circuit
developed but with some of the
staff on the job, it did not get
a chance to spread. Damage
may run close to $300, Harry
Mylroie, proprietor, reports. The
fire at no time was anywhere
near materials sent in for cleaning. ^SSSeltmid Sad  avraesies classic !  Coast News, Dec. 29,  I960'.  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  .jSbSL, P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  ����E2s3L, Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  ��3fe*KS!paper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  MS��L Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Waaacouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1,75 for six months,  ���-���ISEfeaSed States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  Ho crystal ball!  31 "is tlie custom as the New Year approaches for periodicals to  ^araOsxce their magic crystal, gaze into the future and utter some  jQissafound sayings.  ���This publication has not reached the status of having a crystal  iStaB jso we shall rely on a few facts and figures to help  people's  Toomasis on the Sunshine Coast to feel satisfaction in the progress al*  .aaeady made, along with the hope this progress will continue for years  :;_&��> mme.  3*here is nothing else for us to do in this area but move ahead  SariE8a..a future that holds great prospects. There is for example a move  . ssSr. .I-tort Mellon for expansion, some $700,000 having been spent in  . jSa&S with this in view.  _There is also the possibility of a 35-bed hospital; Various districts'  yseke becoming conscious of the fact water is a "necessary factor, in  .iC-ammunity   life.  Fire   departments   are  being organized  or being  jgjolaced on a firmer basis.  ���SOD. -companies are showing considerable interest in  this area.  HS&nsaeris reaching out. Egmont will be the next then Keats Island.  '.-UBfere* are signs of the coming expansion to Gibsoiis municipal boun-  K<gMac2? with a section of the north side of Sechelt .Highway now border-  d-mgg,yrni Gibsons municipality exploring the possibility.  JlSs0&_1959 building permits for the whole area, Port Mellon to J.er-  -rraas-^iilei, will be close to $2,000,000 and possibly beyond that figure.  T21i2E will be the largest amount of new construction so far recorded  iffine-She area. There are other things now being thought out and still  uxoBBbssrs in the drawing board stage.  JFor the area to stand still now is not a possibility: As more and  -aawsKfi _people move in, more and more get to hear of the Sunshine  s��3bb��&. So ��� one should view 1961 with confidence. Other areas will  .'Jbv signs of slowing up ��� but not the Sunshine Coast. Have con-  ����3fle&ce in its progress. You cannot stop it. Therefore if you can't  cdfawvn. those in a confident mood ��� join them.  Road expenditure high  ��Slier reading a Bank of Montreal business review which reveal-  ���xefia* =Canada!s expenditures on roads and streets are now the highest  sUm sfisat ss'orJd, a thought crept into the picture concerning sidewalks.  -^Perhaps .many readers can recall the days when cities and small-  ffi^fc^iace^, doo, ventured into wide sidewalks. That was in the days  &��&L2_beAhoxse .and buggy. We are now in the age of expensive ribbons  *:2afL^afl,nseJworks for big cars and in the cities narrower sidewalks,  "llfee-thought which crept in wondered how soon would we be reduc-.  aa)�� tfhe .size of the expensive road ribbons because some factor has  ^���cfcndered them less necessary?  JThe day of mass transportation via railways has gone into the  SSaaBta. iChis leads to another problem, one more morbid than the dis-  cjarapearance of wide sidewalks and mass transportation. It concerns  &��Esro*el. Natalities. When mass transportation was in vogue the death  afft^samnng travellers on land was not high. Today when the lives,  ��':i*amSbe��sC��upants of millions of individual vehicles for transportation  rz-ig&tiw ithe hands of millions of drivers instead of hundreds of train  <&:23?g3HreEe ��he picture is tragic.  JMany people shudder when it comes to thinking about travelling  33*^.-a>Ir,.yetihey .get into a car and think nothing of it. Erwin D. Can-  .'A&slml. Christian Science Monitor editor, writing recently on air safe-  -��!��^.*pE&duced the following paragraph:  -"���Jlhe wonder, of course, is that aircraft are relatively so safe. It  i/saaBE?? be recalled that the fatality rate is now 0.65 per 100,000,000  ..���^SEasEei^ej'-jniles, but it was 0.45 in 1958. And while it is worth add-  ;:*.fluatg; that -while the fatality rate on railroads is lower ��� still 0.26 in  ;.il3S9 ��� in highway and taxi traffic the fatality rate is 2.4 per 100,-  t^SSS��T000 passenger-miles. It remains almost five times as hazardous to  T��'*Bsaa$ ;by car as by airplane. In both cases, the figures are inexcus-  ���~ ~* .?&xe. *  ���sWifh .ibe trend towards smaller cars there might be some relief.  -'ISE&e :.nnxn? towards piggy-back rail transportation for trailer-trucks  ISs-^lso^igrowing which should result in short hauls for moving freight  Al%xi��m;x&Glses to smaller points. So taking a long view of the ribbon  :��a��za&s, ;w&en will they follow wide sidewalks into history?  QUOTABLE QUOTES  A: great many men shiver in the cold just because they imagined  Sf'5s*ej*\.had the fire of genius.  y,i rfi 5JJ  "What a man gets out of the world today depends largely on what  Ifese jails into it.  .X. &F* .1*  -t" T�� I*  'A goiter is one who yells 'fore," takes six, and puts down five.  fcl* aJ* *l#  n* v *r-  *"IEiie music's outlandish ��� the lyrics don't fit ������ it's crazy and  -Sssaneless ��� but boy, what a hit!  Who was  known as the White  Indian?  John Tanner, the son of a Virginia clergyman who had settled  in Kentucky. Born about 1780  Tanner was kidnapped in 1789  by two Chippewas and taken  first to the Saginaw Valley in  Michigan and then to the Red  River country, where he lived  for 20 years. In 1816 he acted as  a guide and interpreter to Lord  Selkirk, founder of tlie Red River Colony. His story was publicized and he was reunited with  his family, but he did not live  happily ever after. He was shot  and desperately wounded by an  Indian, lived for a while at Mich-  ilimackinac with a second Indian wife, was married briefly to  a white girl from Detroit, and  lost the custody of his half-breed  daughter Martha. In his later  years he lived at Sault Ste. Marie  where he was employed by the  Indian agent as an interpreter.  In 1846 he house was burned  down; Tanner disappeared and  nothing further is known of him.  Two days after the destruction  of the house the brother of the  Indian agent was shot dead. Tanner, unhappy because'he had  been unable to adapt himself to  white society, was generally believed guilty of the crime.  marshes, which have been dik-  *ad, produce great quantities of  hay and are dotted by hundreds  of hay barns.  Where did the Ojibwa get their  name?  The Ojibwa, an Indian tribe or  series of tribes that occupied an  enormous wooded area from the  Ottawa Valley west to the prairies and as far north as James  Ray, got their name from one  of their own native words, Otchi-  %way, meaning "those whose  moccasins have puckered seams.  Another anglicized adaptation of  the same word is Chippewa, the  name that is more commonly  used for this group of tribes in  the  United States.  What is the meaning of Tari-  tramar? ���'*'!!  The Tantramar River, a tidal  stream in New Brunswick, empties into Cumberland Basin at  the head of the Bay of Fundy>  The word is a corruption of the  French "tintamarre" (buzzing  pound) and it perhaps is a reference to the noise of the tides  or to the noise made by flock|  of waterfowl that frequent the-  rich marsh lands along the river's     banks.    The     Tantramar  Who rode six bucking horses  in  one day?  Pete Knight, famous rodeo  rider, rode six bucking horses  in one day to win the world  championship at Winnipeg in  1026. Knight was born in 1904  in Philadelphia and, after living  for eight years in Oklahoma,  came with his parents to Canada at the age of ten. They had  a ranch at Crossfield, Alta. He  first entered a rodeo there in  1918 and in 1924 he rode in the  Calgary Stampede and tied for  Championship honors. At Montreal he successfully rode Midnight, a well-known outlaw horse  In 1930 he won the reserve championship of the American Rodeo  Association and, after a world  lour in 1934. won the world title  again in 1935 and 1936. Death  came to Knight the following  year, at the age of 33. In defending his title in 1937 he was  thrown and trampled by Slowdown, a horse he had ridden  several times before.  Letters to thel editor  Editor: For too long the world-  has trembled   on   the   brink   of  disaster.   Brinkmanships-Revise^  and promoted by the late, unla-  meiited John Foster Dulles,  un- ;���{  fortunately did not die with him.  Recent   news  reveals   that  only  the   unexplained   caution  of  an  RCAF   official,   temporarily  left  in charge of NORAD Headquar-  leis at Omaha on Oct.  5,  I960,  prevented an all-out nuclear war  It seems that Greenland radar installations reported tha^  ballistic missiles had been launch  ed from Russia against North  American targets. Why this of.  ficial did not follow his directions and order immediate retaliation by bombs, planes and  missiles against Russia, is the  unexplained phenomenon which  makes, this letter possible. Providentially he hesitated and asked for confirmation. The evidence proved fallacious; it was  only the moon. By this narrow  inexplicable delay a nuclear war  with all its horror and disaster,  was miraculously postponed.  Nevertheless the danger still  exists. Who can guarantee that  equal restraint will be used on  another such occasion?  That such an absurd situation  has developed and is tolerated is  an indication of the insanity of  our times. A fataUstic mesmerism seems to have gripped the  western world. Like the mesmerized, paralyzed rabbit, incapable of flight, waiting stupidly for the poised cobra to kui  it ��� the western world is mesmerized and paralyzed by a number of things, but chiefly by anti-  communism.  Brinkmanship may be privately deplored by cabinet ministers,  city editors, and school teachers,  etc., but publicly they unam  mously avoid the subject as they  would smallpox. They fear, most  of all, that they may be branded "fellow travellers" and consequently lose votes, popularity,  advertising revenue, and livelihood. All in all, it adds up to  hvpnosis and paralysis, while  death is still poised and may  strike at any minute. Just  through simple error. What intellectual imbecility!  A few courageous prophets  such as Linus Pauling raise a  shout in the darkness, but its  echoes die away, stifled too soon  in the all pervading smog of  anti-communism. Sir, I protest.  Believing that Russians, Chinese and communists all want to  live, I am proud to proclaim  that I also want-to-live; I am a  ^fellow   traveller."   This   sense  less  gamble  with   death   must  end.  Reason must   prevail. Life  is all-important.  f   DWIGHT L*   JOHNSO#;M.D.  Editor: On Fri., Nov. 18, Mr.  Hamish Scott MacKay, a 55  year old carpenter was deported to Vancouver from his home  in Portland, Oregon. Behind  him he left his dependant wife  and son, both American citizens and other relatives, including his 80 year old mother.  Mr. MacKay . was deported  because of his participation in  movements of the unemployed  in the U.S. during the thirties.  He has lived for 35 years in  that country but has not been  able to obtain citizenship papers because of these past activities.      .  We have set up this committee with the sanction of Local  452, United Brotherhood of  Carpenters to help Mr. MacKay, who has now transferred  into our union. We are hoping  that organizations or individuals will come forward to aid  us in this case to see if we  could have the new democratic  administration under President  John Kennedy and his brother  Robert, the new attorney general, reverse the actions of the  past government. We hope that  letters will be sent to both of  them from many parts of Canada by fair minded people, as  we feel that the actions by the  U.S. immigration department  is an infringement of the U.N.  Declaration of Human Rights,  and should be rectified immediately. It is felt that this  action is detrimental to the  prestige and dignity of the fine  people neighboring us to the  south.  We are also appealling for  financial aid to help Mr. MacKay and.his family, as well as  to defray the costs of postage  and stationary to make this  case known throughout our  country. We. would be very  pleased to send further information to anyone interested.  CARL ERICKSON,  Acting Secretary.  Sechelt area  and Inhalator  "WHAT CAN I DO NOW?"  "What can I do now?" How  many mothers of small children  axe confronted with this urgent  question several times a day!  Boys and girls want to be busy,  they are eager to experiment  with fresh toys. Mothers, knowing the price of many playthings, often sigh when their  children pursue them for fresh  suggestions for interesting activities. Few of them realize  how many ordinary things in  the kitchen and around the  house may be converted into  play material for a little child.  *���-'*������*  On Wash Day set your child  up with a small basin, scrub  board and soap. and, if doll  clothes are hot needing. avwash;  give him small articles such as  socks or underwear to wash.  He will love being useful. On  Baking Day let the small cook  help you with little jobs. A  child loves to cut out cookies  of different shapes with heart,  diamond and circular cookie  cutters.  *    *    *  Take a look at the scrap material you throw out, and salvage any possible bits of play  material. In almost every home  there are articles with which a  small boy or girl can have a  good time, either playing with  himself or other children. Here  is potential play material ���  clothes pegs, spools, colored buttons, cardboard (shoe) boxes,  cans, orange crates or butter  boxes, egg beater and bowl,  measuring spoons and measuring  cups and empty tin cans of different sizes, cookie cutters and  ends of wool.  ��.��.��� .A. . .��*  ,     *P T 'f  Of course, care must be taken  that these playthings such as  tin cans have no rough edges,  or that harmful paint will not be  chewed, or tiny objects like small  buttons placed in a child's mouth  and swallowed. Ordinary (not  spring) clothes pegs can be sterilized for baby to handle. A boy  or girl can have a grand time  making a clothes peg house with  a clothes peg zig-zag fence  around it! A little girl can paint  a face on the clothes pin and  dress a clothes pin doll with a  pretty outfit and a cape to hide  her lack of arms.  Colored   buttons   are   fun   to  A REVIEW ���  Family fun  book useful  By MRS. L. LABONTE  The Treasury of Family Fun  by Nancy Cleaver is a delightful  book containing a storehouse of  knowledge and suggestions for  family fellowship and "togetherness."  Arranged according to calendar months, it provides an easy  reference for special holidays  and seasonal activities, vacation  days, nature lore, gardening,  handicrafts, reading and character education.  *    >fi    *  These practical and low cost  activities are designated for the  pre-school child, boy or girl of  school age, - and adolescents. In  each of tiiese divisions the author has given direction to promote the cultivation of happier  family hours and . individual,  physical, intellectual, social and  spiritual   development.  Although this book is directed  to parents, it would be a valuable source of information to  any person who is in contact  with youth groups.  ��>. o* ..*.*  "V '!*��� *����  Illustrations by Barbara Cook  provide effective accents for this  family treasury, which is drawn  from the author's own rich experiences in directing family activity and from her extensive  work with church youth groups  and in camp counselling.  Timely and practical throughout, here is a resourceful guide  to the cultivation of happier family hours ��� so vital to individual development.. physically, intellectually, socially and spiritually.  .��*��� *&��� *��.*  *r��       ��v       n*  The author is Nancy Cleaver,  who is also author of the weekly Coast News column "For Parents Only," is the wife of Rev.  Arnold Mathews, a well-known  Canadian minister, and the mother of three. For six years the  National Girls' Work Secretary  of the United Church of Canada,  she is the author of numerous articles which have appeared in  religious periodicals of the United States and Canada, and has  also written children's plays and  radio  scripts.  Publishers of the book are the  Fleming H. Revell Company.  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  transfer, one by one, from one  container to another. They can  also be strung on a blunt needie  and thread,. or sewn on a card  as a face, hands and feet for a  little "button-man." An outline  of a dog or cat or other object  can be made on. a piece of cardboard such as is found in some  cereal boxes. Punch holes around  the outline and let your child  "sew a picture" with colored  yarn and a blunt needle.  *J<�� *J* *T*  *�����* rj* -i*  The bright colored different  size-measuring cups are good  fun to fit one inside another. The  tin cans may be painted and attractive colored illustrations  from magazines pasted on them.  A "nest" of cans of different  sizes can be built into a tower  with a tin which contained baby  food on the top aiul a large size  tomato tin at the base.  'v Maiking scrap books, using  blunt scissors and flour-and-  water paste on newspapers  spread on the kitchen table can  be a lot of fun for little folk.  Don't be too fussy about the way  they cut out the colored -pictures from old journals! Let  them choose their own favorites.  *    *    **  Find out from other mothers  what their children do. A cover  over a card table coverts it into  a play house. A new play idea  will banish boredom on the part  of a child for lack of occupation.  It may even prevent Mother  from nervous exhaustion at the  end of a trying day! So be ready  with new ideas when your child  seeks play suggestions! A file  or scrap book of ideas which appeal to you would be well worth  compiling." Why not start one  now?  NAVIGABLE WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  R.S.C. 1952, CHAPTER 193  PROPOSED LANDING  AT WOODFIBRE, B.C.  The Minister of Highways,  Government of the Province of  British Columbia, hereby gives  notice that he has under Section 7 of the above Act, deposited with the Minister of  Public Works, at Ottawa, and  in the office of the-District Registrar of the Land Registry  District of Vancouver at Vancouver, B.C., a description of  site and plan of ferry landing  proposed to be built at Wood-  fibre. B.C., approximately 195  feet West of the most westerly  corner of the Alasika Pine and  Cellulose Limited wharf on  District Lot S095, Group 1,  New*Westminster District and  lying in" a southerly direction.  And take notice that after  the expiration of one month  from the date of the publication of this notice, the Minister  of Highways, Government of  the Province of British Colum-  Hirt will under Section 7 of the  said Act apply to the Minister  of Pijblic Works for approval  of the said site and plan.  Dated the 23rd day of December. I960.  H. T. MIARD.  DEPUTY MINISTER.  Department" of  Highways,  ���PaflTamept Buildings,  Victoria, B.C. .  "DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS, OTTAWA  TENDERS  SEAI/ED TENDERS addressed to Secretary, Department  of Public Works, Room B-322,  Sir Charles Tupper Building,  Riverside Drive. Ottawa and  e ndorsed "TENDER FOR  R. C. M. P. DETACHMENT  QUARTERS, SECHELT, B.C."  will be received until 3.00 P.M.  (E.S.T.), WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18, 1961.  Plans, specifications and  iorms of tender can be seen,  or can be obtained on deposit  of sum Of $50.00 in the form  of a CERTIFIED bank cheque  to the order of the RECEIVER  GENERAL OF CANADA,  through:  Chief Architect, Room D-715,  Sir Charles Tupper Building,  Riverside Drive, Ottawa, Ont.,  District Architect,, 1110 West  Georgia Street, Vancouver,  B.<X and can. be Seen at the  -JP6st Office ^t Sechelt, B.C.  wThe deposit will be released  on return of the documents in  good condition within a month  frdm the date of reception of  tenders. If not returned within  that period the deposit will be  forfeited.  To ibjtEti considered each  ten  der musE?^-  (a) be  accompanied  by   one  of the alternative securities called for in the tender documents,  (b) be made on the printed  forms supplied by the Department and  in  accordance with the conditions  set forth therein.  The lowest or anv tender not  necessarily accepted.  ROBERT FORTIER.  Chief ol Administrative  Services and Secretary. The PNE has 75 lavishly dressed dolls that will be donated to  children's institutions for Christmas.  The dolls were entered in five  different competitions in the  Home Arts show during the ex  hibition. They came from all  over- Canada and the U. S. Many  of them are works of art that  would cost a great deal of money in the retail market.  The PNE has been passing  dolls on to children's hospitals  ior several years.  P.N.E. vice-president C. W.  Jaggs, Home Arts Committee  member Evelyn Caldwell and  General Manager A. P. "Bert"  Morrow, shown above, presented  the dolls to the young patients.  More than 75 entries from all  parts of British Columbia made  up  this  year's  competition.  Sechelt news items  January meeting for the  W.A. of St. Hilda's Anglican  Church will be held Jan. 4 at  2 p.m. and not Jan. 11 as announced previously.  No regular meeting for the  L.A. to the Legion will be held  in Jan. A joint meeting date  announced later.  Here from Pritchard, B.C.  are old time residents, Mr. and  Mrs.  Jack  Lumsden.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ben  Lang is Mrs. Lang's mother,  Mrs. M. C. Diebel of Vancouver, also her sister Mrs. Helen  Law and husband Jim and  their two daughters, Kendra  and Debbie.  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner  spent the Christmas holidays  travelling to their daughter and  family for Christmas, Mr. and  Mrs. D. Wood of New Westminster, then on to Victoria to their,  son and his family, Petty OffiV  cer R.  M. Turner.  Away for the holidays are Mr.  and Mrs. Carl Peterson; Mr. and  Mrs.   Roily   Reid,   Mrs.   Mabel  MacFarlane,   Mrs. Lucy  Locke,  Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Billingsley  and Mr. and Mrs. T. Ivan Smith.  An; enjoyable ��� birthday.  party,  was held for Mrs. E. E. Redman  of  Marine Drive, West Sechelt.  Present were Mr. and Mrs. Roily   Reid,   Mrs.   Mabel   MacFarlane, Mrs.  Lucy Locke, Mr. and  Mrs.   Francis   Stone,   Mr.   and  Mrs. Al Thorold, Mr.  and Mrs.  Art Redman, Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Redman, Mr. Bruce Redman.  Mr. Syd Redman and Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Northcote.  Laurel, Jamie and Robin Postlethwaite, Susan Reid, Gail  Newton, Susan Thorold, Anne  Thorold, and Randy Deleenheer  presented a very creditable Nativity play at the home of Mr.  Syd Redman L.C.M., on Christmas Eve. Friends and neigh-  bore enjoyed carol singing afterwards.  Mr. and Mrs. Barrie Redman  are visiting their parents Mr.  and Mrs. Art Redman. Also Mr.  and Mrs. Ken Northcote are visiting their parents Mr. and Mrs.  J. S. Northcote. Mr. Bruce Redman is visiting his parents Mr.  and Mrs. Jack Redman. Bruce  is in the navy on H.M.C.S. New  Glasgow,  based at Esquimalt.  Attending; the dedication ceremony of the Kingdom Hall of  Jehovah Witnesses were Mrs. S.  Baidessi.. and -her ,two sons Bill  and,-Don of Ladysmith and Mrs.  J. McDohough of Vancouver..  They were? guests of Mrs. J.  West during their visit.  Mrs. Doug Naud's father, Mr.  Bjarnson of North Vancouver  spent the Christmas holidays  with Mr. and Mrs.' Naud and  family.  Elder Chad Howells and Elder  Michael McKissock of Vancouver spent the Christmas holidays with Mrs. Agnes Engen.  They   conducted   the   Christmas  .AWUk  JZAJUCA  569 ��� JIFFY TV SLIPPERS can be whipped up in an evening.  Use binding, braid, ribbon for graceful, contrast design. Pattern  pieces small, medium, large, extra large included.  974 ��� GLAD-CAT MASCOT perches on bed or dresser���a hit  with tots to teenagers. Fun to make of gay print or felt. Pattern  pieces; directions for cat 14-inches tall.  585 ��� AFGHAN OF DAISIES! So easy to crochet tais medallion; you can watch TV at the same time. Use gay, varied scraps  of knitting worsteds. Directions; color schemes.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accept-  ed) 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.  JUST OUT! Our 1961 Needlecraft Book. Over 125 designs for  home furnishings, for fashions���knit, crochet, embroider, weave,  sew, quilt���toys, gifts, bazaar items. FREE���six designs for popular veil caps. Quick���send 25c TODAY.  services and Sunday school of  t?*e Church of Jesus Christ of  Latter Day Saints. President and  Mrs. D. Evan Davies and children Britton, Janet, Dawn and  Curtis of North Vancouver were  also recent guests at the Engen  home.  highway link  A highway link from Squamish  to vile oechelt Peninsula was advocated by the B. C. Automobile  Association in its annual brief  to the provincial government.  The association  urged  that  in  the    meantime    more   adequate  and   flexible   ferry   service   be  supplied   to  the   Sechelt   Peninsula.  . Presented by BCAA President  Clarke Simpkins to Premier Bennett and his cabinet in Victoria  on December 16, the brief said:  "Numerous complaints about  the present Black Ball Ferries  service to the Sechelt Peninsula  have been received by our association from members and  other motorists. It is stated that  trucks are frequently given undue preference over private automobiles, and that during weekend and holiday periods motorists have to wait on the docfe for,  many hours.  "At  the   same time it is  apparent   that   this  transportation  problem   could  be   solved by  a  highway link  from Squamish to  the Sechelt Peninsula. An aerial  survey  could help establish the  location of the highway link, and  we would appreciate being advised  of your plans in this direction."  \  Canada is the second largest  pulp producer in the world.  WOMAN   APPOINTED  Miss Louise M. Radakir,  former associate private secretary to the secretary of state,  has been appointed director of  wcmens activities with the  Canadian Highway Safety  Council. Miss Radakir will  work with women's organizations and school children  WANT ADS ARE   REAL  SALESMEN  Don't   say   Bread,  say  "McGAVIN'S"  __*___ *  f  ___j*__ri______________________________\  .^______^___t______wK^^^^r^I^�� __t^___\\\\\\\\\\  ^^||HpH^r^                      /���^^gitftfk    W____________W  JfGavins    JRIH  _.........?..?             *.���**-*�� _____________________W______fi<   ** ���"*                 -v      ..-.  A\-l     Local Sales Rep.  k.%! Norman Stewart i  H   Ph. 8869515  ^K,     R.R.I,  Gibsons  t^^sw^^m^^SSSSSt^tKtKUKBi  mkWB^i4^is_.  mm_\-  '  When m Vancouver, stay at  B.C.'S NEWEST,  SMARTEST HOTEL  Planning a trip to Vancouver? It's smart to  stay at the Blackstone. Conveniently located "  in the heart of downtown Vancouver. Full  hotel services available for your comfort and  convenience. Wired music in every room.  Excellent food prepared by one of Canada's top  chefs featuring Italian and American dishes.  * Modern, Comfortable Rooms  * Excellent Service  * Reasonable Rates  * 2 Modern Dining Rooms  * 2 Luxurious Lob bys  * Your Host, Morley Kyte  BLACKSTONE HOTEL   -'  1176 Granville St., Van. 2, B.C.���Ph. MU 1-7541  9087-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  PORTRAIT OF MAN AT WORK  Many of man's greatest advances  came because he took time out  to think���to figure out how to  get energjr sources other than  his own muscles to do his work  for him.  Wherever man has had time  for creative leisure, he has used  his intellect to develop energy  sources to improve his standard  of living.  In Canada we're particularly  good at putting our energy  sources to work for us. Take oil,  for example. Oil provides more  than half Canada's energy needs  ���Canadians use more than  1,000,000 gallons an hour. Every  day Imperial Oil refineries alone  supply Canadians with energy  equivalent to that produced by  a dozen Niagara Falls.  O.S.E.M. David Briggs and  shipmate Ken Thompson spent  the Christmas weekend with the  former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Dennis Calvert^ Selma Park.  Both boys are on the H.M.C.S.  St. Laurent, stationed at Esquimalt, B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Calvert  will be spending the New Year  weekend in Victoria with Mrs.  Calvert's family.  Wilson Creek  Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Sinclair and Mr. and Mrs. John  Sinclair of Wilson Creek were  hosts to the family over the  Christmas holidays. The visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Sinclair and family from North  Vancouver; Mr. John Sinclair of  Vancouver and Mr. and Mrs.  Roy McKIe of Shawnigan Lake.  Coast News, Dec. 29,  196GL  Sechelt  Beauty Saloc  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph.   885-S252  TUES.   to  SAT..  HAIRSTYLING-  designed  just   for yaia-  Coldwaving ��� ColbrTirg:   If  J  i  Paper is the very currency of  our present day civilization.  Towing  Peninsula Motors    m'  Wilson Creek, B.C*  Ph. 885-2111 (daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph; 886-2693 (nights)  reach for  an Old Vienna  holiday time!... anytime!  PERIAL. OIL. LiE^BTED  for80yearsCanada'sleadingsupplierofenergy  **<.",.Si   i&*  p^EssTeBiewmg Company B.C. Limited- Coast News, Dec. 29, 1960  Going Upl  ��� �����:��������'.:  .('.���*    1 ��� -  COAST NEWS  ��� i  circulation  since this  is now at the highest  started publication  means more  ' .��� ���. *  Decern ber printing was 1,70�� weekly COMING  EVENTS..  Dec. 31, New Year's Eve Dance,  - P e n d e r   Harbour   Community  Club. .10 p.m. Tickets $2.50 from  members  and McDonell's Store.  Dec. 31, Canadian Legion 103  New Year's Eve Party and  Dance.  New Year's Eve Dance, Wilson  Creek Community Centre. Hot  supper, novelties and refreshments. Live music, 10 p.m. $5  per couple. For tickets phone  S85-9513.  Deal  with  Canadian Legion Bingo  will  be  discontinued   until   Jan.   9.  We take this opportunity of  wishing all our patrons the  Compliments of the Season.  GREETINGS  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Rhodes wish  all their many patrons a Happy  and Prosperous New Year. The  new mail carrier is taking over  Jan. 1;  Mr. and Mrs. Reg Adams wish  all their friends a Very Happy  and Peaceful New Year.  Mr. and Mrs. Colin Wingrave  and family, Gibsons, take this  opportunity of wishing all their  friends in the Sunshine Coast  area a Very Happy Christmas  and a Prosperous New Year.  Card Money going to local charity funds.  CARD OF  THANKS  We  wish to  thank  the  Gibsons  Fire Department for their prompt  and   efficient  service,   thereby  saving    our  house  from  total  loss, the Kiwanis Club and Red  Cross, also the kindness of our  neighbors,   friends,   and  everyone for their favors and   donations   of   clothing,  food  and  offerings.  D. A. McVicar and family,  Abs Road, Gibsons.  WORK WANTED  Concrete, brick, block and stucco  walls don't catch fire. A. Simpkins, Bricklayer Ph. 886-9364.  FOUND  WOOD  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  886-9813  WOOD & COAL  % cord loads, any length  Fir, $8; Alder, $��  GALT HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 bag  TOTEM  LOGS,  12  log box,  $1  R. N. Hastings. Ph. 886-9902  after 6 p.m  $12   guaranteed  cord delivered.  A.   Simpkins, 886-9364.  AUTOS FOR SALE  1954 Dodge coupe, new tires,  anti-freeze. Good shape: $75.  Take over payments. Ph 886-2641  1953 Ford sedan. Phone 886-2611.  1950   Austin,   $100   cash.   Phone  886-2632.  WATCH REPAIRS  S^P��^e����bs. W Chris?*  Jewelers, Sec&elt. Work done  on fhe premises. tfn  Phone 886-9815  MISC. FOE SALE  with  Confidence  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 885-2161, 885-2120 or Gib  sons 886-2000, or better still call  at our office. We will be pleased  to serve you  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  (next to  Super-Valu)  Gibsons  Phone Ewart McMynn  886-2481  West Van., WA 2-9145.  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  5  waterfront   lots,   some    with  dwellings, at a very reasonable  price. .'''������  If you want a summer home,  see:  DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public  Gibsons .      Phone 886-7751  REAL   ESTATE ~"  and  INSURANCE  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2191 885-2013  "A Sign of Service"  fl. B. GORDON and KENNETT  LIMITED  A place to get take out service  we suggest local grown fried  half chicken with French.fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  FUELS     '     . ~~~  Call or write  DANIELS REALTY  Halfmoon Bay 885-4451  FOR RENT  Granthams, unfurnished 4  room  ..suite, full bath, kitchen oil range,  suitable for 3 or 4. Ph. 886-2163  days.  1 bedroom waterfront cottage,  furnished or unfurnished. Phone  886-2566.  Office space in Sechelt Post Office building. Apply at Marshall;  ~Wells Store.;  PROPERTY FOR SALE  YEAR END   SPECIAL  One 1/3 acre .lot  One 1 acre lot  Name   your    own   price.   First  reasonable offer takes.  A. R. Simpkins, Pratt Rd., Gibsons,  Ph. 886-9364.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Carpentry, house framing and  finishing, specializing in any interior finishing or cabinet work.  Guenther Barowsky, Ph, 886-9880  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior,  exterior painting. Also  paperhanging.    Phone    Gibsons,  886-7759 for free estimates.  PETER  CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and ..Stonemason  AH kinds of btick,and stonework'  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone-: Se.  ;���';cheft"885-9678' or write 'Bog-i 1��84,*  Coast News.  Coast News. Dec. 29,   I960:  DIRECTORY.)  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777  GIBSONS ~  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  ~        COCHRAN 8c SON "*  MADEIRA   PARK  .  Blasting,   Rockdrilling  Bulldozing,   Trucking  Backhoe ahd  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377        ;     V  ���   ���'��� '    -  ���;  * ��� ��� ���       g  CLYDE PARNWELL  XVSEHVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a specialty  Phone 886-2633  BILL SHERIDAN      '. 4  TV, APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES '"A  Sales ahd Service S  Phone 886-2463 or 885-9534 |  GIBSONS PLUMBING   i  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone 886-2460  '      SCOWS    ������    LOGS      Zi  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing I  Phone 885-4425  For more than 55 years the Anglican Church of  Canada's Columbia Coast Mission has been bringing year round medical aid and spiritual comfort  to residents of the remote and lonely northern  coast of British Columbia. Top left is the Mission  ship "Columbia," a 65-footer equipped with hospital facilities; (rightV the ship's doctor does some  dental work for an Indian patient at Mamalikikulla;  (lower left) Rev. Morgan  chaplain, bids farewell to  pie at Glendale,  far up  right) a scene typical of  sage." The Mission   has  fleet,  the "John Antle,"  the  "Rendezvous."  O'Connell, the Columbia's  an elderly Japanese cou-  Knight Inlet, and (lower  the beautiful "Inside Pas-  three other ships in its  the  "Alan Greene,"  and  Anglican Church of Canada photos  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone 886-2422  I  Angli  ican mission aids remote areas  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP *  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs*   "y  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists ,  Ph.  886-7721 Res.  886-9956  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC ..*,��  at Ayi  Jay-Bee Furniture and - *  Appliance Store ^  Office Phone   886-2346 ?g  House'Phoiie  886-2100 #  PHONE  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  call  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2191 885-2913  "A Sign or Service"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  LIMITED  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt, Phone 885-2147  MADEIRA   PARK  #"'���  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Lid.  Cement gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender* Harbour^  larea    y    'Ay A %���  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-1  Electric  guitar and   amplifier,  dual  pick-up and  extras.   Cost  $200, $150. Phone 888-2644.  20 x 20 cottage, purchaser to remove from property. What offers, W, Nygren, 880-2350.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ������ Exterior "  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Pkrae jpJB^��S2, North Road.  CHOICE FRYING CHICKEN the  year   round;   48c   lb.  Roasting  chicken 38c lb: dressed weight.  Fresh   eggs   always   available.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm 886-9340  Birch and maple hardwood for  sale. Phone 886-2078.  Custom built kitchen cabinets,  chests of drawers; desks; bunk  beds, single or double; anything  in unpainted furniture. Some furniture in stoek. Hand saws filed. Galley's Woodworking Shep.  Phone   886-2076.  top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened,  road   gravel and  ML   Delivered   and spread. Ph.  886-9826.          '   .     '  Used electric-and-gaa ranges, also oil ranges. C&S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.    Oysters are all food and so good  that you can eat themT raw. Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co;,' R. Bremer, PemfcerrHarbour  Member B.J C. Oyster Growers  Assn.  WANTEU  .:*-..  Spray an* fcrusflv painting, ajg-a _  paper hanging. J Melhu%j��n.  Gibsons 886-2442; ���'&"~ ������'-  BACKHOE ~~  available for all types of digging  ^hohe 886-2350.   '.���'*���-�����  ��� i      -,- *  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886*9948.  Marven Volen.  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING,  HEATING & SUPPLIER  Ph. 886-95*3. 886-9650 or 888=2442.  STOCKW|^fo& SONS  Bulldozing, backhoe and front  end loader work. Clean cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR; DRrV^AYS,fEnj�� et#  (Continued from Page 1)  mainland about 150 miles north  of Vancouver, there was a baptism service for 18-months old  Alvin Earl Laughlin and some  medicine for 76-year old Mrs.  Jim Stanton. Mrs. Stanton, incidentally, is the wife of one of  North America's most famous  big game guides, a man well  known for his conservation of  grizzly bears. They were the sub-  DIRECTORY (Continued)  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER,  Antennas^ Accessaries  TV ��� Radio ������ Hi-Fi  Phone 886-2463,   Gibsons  Next to Bal's Block  C 8c S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  ���.--.  >;   Phone 885-9713  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Cbpvron Gas and Oil service  y-  : AH work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  iy     ^*��D AUTOBODY  Roberta Creek  PJfpiif 886-2152  Niglfc^alls  886^2634  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Fersttulijed Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Aane's Flower SJiop  Phone 886-9543  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone S83-em  *  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3*0683.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orckard, Sc-  che]t 885-2175 or 885-9534  PRINTING  *. *:" f'  ���if,."-     -���*  '  For  yoHr printing  call  886-2622.  Gibsons area.  OLD SILVER OR GOLD articles  in good or any condition bought  for c&sli*  POINTER'S ANTIQUE SHOP  Horseshoe Bay. WE 3-6326  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph.  886-9950.-  FIRE CALL  and Inhalator  v    ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 685-2062  Residence, 883-9352  C. ROY GREGGS  Pfejne: 881-9712  For  cement gravel. fiH, road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  ,~ Cleaner^ Tor the Sechelt  ':A- /���^'.'.Peninsula  '    '/.':-- " '*���  ���' Phone"* "; i::  Phone 886-2209  DraRerie*aJ?y-* the yard  ot Adiade.iio measure     *.  'Alt accessaries.   ��� ���-���<������ ~../:x.e-ITS' sa��Es^ ���''���'���'���*���  Phone 885-9713  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  & GRAVEL  RAN VERNON, PHONE 8S6-9S13  f .Concrete work ~ sand & gravel ��� crashed rock -^ goad road  fill.  AH materials pit run or washed and  screened.  Free estimate on iny part or  complete job.  A. E.- RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, t&ading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,   Pumps  Air Compressor. Rock Drill  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  cS6e us for   all  y<our knitting  -'requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim  Wool.  GIBSONS   VARTETIE5  > Phone 886-9353  ' Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios.   Appliances.   TV  Service  OTB^rwp T?l 7?PTRrC  Phone 886-9325  Authorized GE Dealer  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or .      . ...  1334 West Pender St.  Vahouver 5, B.C. Mtf 3V7477 <���-  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio.  TV repairs  Ph.  SS6-234fi       Re??.. 886-2538  New nnd U*ed TV'*- for ^ale  See them  in  the Jay Bee  Furniture Store, Gibsons  ject of "Grizzlies in Their Back  Yard," a book published a few  years ago.  At Glendale there was medication for Mrs. Shituska Chiba,  a charming little Japanese lady  who has lived on the coast for  nearly 50 years and who helns  her husband look after the presently unused cannery buildings.  At Mamahhkulla, Mr. and  Mrs. Keith Boyd and infant  baby Jane, had a medical  check-up by the ship's doctor  and then joined in a service of  Holy Communion. Indian children of the same community had  teeth extracted.  Some ports-of-call are minutes  apart, such as in the Echo Bay  area, others are a half day's  journey away. Few people are  missed, not even "gypos," as  one-man logging operators are  called. Such a one was Bill Baker, a tall, bewhiskered man who  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  11:15  a.m.   Holy   Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3:00 p.m.. Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m. Holy Communion  PORT MELLON  9:30 a.m, Holy Communion  UNFTED "  Gmsons  9:45 a.m-, Sunday School  11:00 a.m>, Divine Service  Retorts Creek. % pJ��.  WOMB Creek  3:30 p.m.. Divine Service  Peri Mellon   '  The: Community Chores  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  ST. VINCENT'S  Httly Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a^m.  St Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a-m  Port  MeHon, first Siinday of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed.. Prayer  11:15 a.m. Special Family  Service  Come and Worship  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service?  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek  United  Church  PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed.,  7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  8 p.m..   Young People's  Service  Sat., 7:39, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  11 a.m.  Molrning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,  Bible Class  Friday, 8  p.m. Rally  Pender Harbour Taberaacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p:m., Wednesday Prayer  .'ives alone in a ramshackle  boom house and whose only  callers are the mission boat and  the occasional itinerant gillnetter. Bill, who hails from Aurora,  Ont., is just as glad to get the  Anglican Sunday school papers  as any of the mothers along the  route.  "Running a mission ship is a  steady, routine job of plugging  along from place to place," says  Captain Bill Nicholson, the skipper of the "Columbia," whose  caustic Irish wit is famous along  the coast. "Sometimes there is  excitement, even tragedy, but  the policeman on a Vancouver  beat probably sees more dramatic things in a couple of days  than we do in a month."  Nonetheless, the Mission ships  have their moments. Broken legs  third degree burns, sea rescues,  even assistance in aiding stricken aircraft ��� all of these and  more have been recorded in the  ships'  logs.  "We wouldn't know what to  do without the Mission boats,"  says Mrs. Earle Broyles, of  Thompson Sound. "They give us  a sense of security, a link with  the outside world. The availability of a doctor means a great  deal to us and it's wonderful to  have church services and tiie  help of the padre."  Archdeacon Ellis, who as superintendent also has to guide  the operations of the Mission's  churches throughout the area  and the John Antle Memorial  Clinic at Whaletown, faces a big  responsibility as he undertakes  his new duties.  "The coast is changing." he  states, "but the people and their  problems are tbe same. Perhaps  sometime we'll have to shift to  different methods ��� perhaps  even to aircraft ��� but in the  meantime the ships will carry  on. I am proud to be associated  with tbe Mission and though it's  a change from parish life in the  narrow sense, it's Christian  work at its best."   .  Archdeacon Ellis* convictions  are the convictions that motivate the selfless, enthusiastic  service of the Mission doctor,  the padres, the skippers, and the  crews.  WANT AD RATES  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 130  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements dean-  line 5 p.m. Tuesday.  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum *, ��5., cents. Figures ia  groups of five or less, initiate,  etc., count as one w*ord. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In ftfemoriams. Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  .   Cash with ordesV 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 it  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines. [Continued from Page 1)  New  head  office lor  Bank of Montreal  CANADA'S OLDEST BANKING SITE is the dation throughout Montreal's financial district,  location of the Bank of Montreal's new head- are brought together in the new building, seen  office   building in   Montreal,   opened  recently here  adjoining  tlie familiar  domed   structure  by Quebec  Premier Jean Lesage.  The 17-slorey B of M building stands on the  site of the bank's first head-office building,  opened in 1819 as the first building in Canada  especially designed for banking purposes, less  than two years after the founding of the bank  ��� Canada's first ��� in November, 1817.  Head-office departments of the B of M, for-  merly housed in an. assortment of accommo-  of the bank's Montreal main branch.  Capable of accommodating some 2,000 niert  ahd women, the $10,000,000 building has Canada's  largest   and  strongest   vault   facilities.  With an area of some 6,800 square feet, the  vaults have two doors each!weighing 33. tons,  which are balanced so precisely they can be  swung by a child. The building has a floor-area  of some 250,000 square feet.  y^AndaBi^fkeof Suaml'fi  BOY and Staff  GIBSCN&.-'V  HI BALL WITH  to and from  ISLAHft  ,   RIVER .  fastr Frequent Fmy $mk�� Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  ���;"**.   TOPS for convenience���  TOPS f&ir spate�����TOPS for speed  y\ follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACKBALL  Erbon kills  couch grass  For eradicating small patches  of couch grass a new herbicide,  . erbon, is better than, any other  tested at the Canada Experimental Farm, Beaverlodge. Alta.  says Dr. A. C.r. Carder. Twelve;:  ounces of the active ������' ihgredi^rtt  per square rod /applied .in 1959  at a cost of $i.ift:jfor': the "������'material," quickly eliminated ; couch  grass and all-other vegetation.  Erbon is not inflammable^nor  ���. is it toxic tb'-humaiis "OrpaniniaVs'!'  ' As a soil'-sterliartt''its''\^fe!dt"ii]_>fer-"'  v'sists   for   only   three>-?dr;;:. four  " years.   HoweVe^',:;Mliis":^^mit'��;*  sample   time  to' -^check .������jf-for:'?^''  "growth   and to re-treat?' if' nec-  .essary.    ~"').AAA:-'" '^���.' *.^ ..*���'���>:  -; t Another    chemical,'���' mpnurpn,"  applied at .the .rate^ of sjk'ounces  %   of    the ? actfvp .''in'iredie.nt-'.-pet  '. square   rod-���eliminated, ail ;v.ege.r.  'tation for 'ink tb "eight years'at a  cosf of $1.45. This would be.iiser,  lul around1'buildings.'Siihi^ine  used at the* rate, of six' oiihces.  per  square rod does  the"sSiiie  job-at a cost of $2.20 but is effective   only  fdr..three   or four  ��� years. These herbicides .are purchased in .liquid form, .for .mixing with water.  "   y?!>*���"'.'   ���/���;';.  .���������-. Sodium chlorate . applied ��� dry  at 10 pounds per square rod.  killed all vegetation at-ra cost of  $1.35. Six pounds o'f a'monuronT  borate mixture applied dry did  the job for $2.25 per square rod.  Monuronborate- is not inflam-  able or harmful to livestock or  clothing.  TCA, dalapon and-'ami'troie are  more suitable for large patches  of couch grass, and some other  weeds in fields', but their residual effect is of short duration.  PACIFIC  AFFAIRS  Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie, president of the University of British Columbia, announces the appointment of William L. Holland, secretary-general of the Institute of Pacific Relations in  New York, as head of UBC's  department of Asian studies. He  also announced that the quarterly journal "Pacific Affairs."  which Mr. Holland edits, would  be published at UBC beginning  Jan. 1, the date Mr. Holland's  appointment becomes effective.  cause the actual subdivision is  not completed.  Some twenty new services  were 'installed this year, and  following the now established  policy, all were metered.  The problem of storage of  water being, almost as important   as   its   availability, plans  are now going forward for the  erection of a new 60,000 gallon  -   storage tank on Lot 8, Block 1,  .   D.L. 686, immediately adjacent  .'   to the existing tank. This pro-  ;.  ject is to be carried put under.  '���  the    winter    works    program,  and   will   start,   it   is   hoped,  shortly    after   the   New Year.  The  next   and  logical  step  in  the   expansion   of   our   water  works  would  appear to be to  guide more  spring water into  th3   municipal   dam   thus   increasing   the   gallonage   available.  All in all the water department had a good year, no  major breaks and no real shortage even if it was a very dry  year.  GARBAGE:  Due to various reasons the  garbage- collection and disposal  system broke down completely  in midsummer. Fortunately  the municipality had acquired  Lot 5, D.L. 1507, Plan 3795.  for garbage disposal purposes  some years ago. Tliis lot was  fenced, its access road repaired  and a dump area bulldozed  out. While not a perfect arrangement, it at least enables  the municipality to deal with  the garbage for the present.  The plan for 1961 is to dig a  longitudinal ditch in which the  garbage can be dumped, burned, compacted and covered.  This process would then be repeated from time to time as  required. The eventual objective is to have the standard of  the municipal garbage lot  such that it will completely  satisfy the Department of Public Health, while at the same  time making it efficient and  economical to operate.  PARKS  AND BEACHES:  Considerable work, has been  done this; year in connection  with municipal parks and  Beaches.    .  The Burns RoaG end looking  out on Howe Sound,, was cleaned up, the refuse burned and  the whole area kept tidy and  attractive.  The municipal beach is being used. more and more every  year, consequently most of the  limited funds available for  .parks and : beaches is being  spent on that particular area.  This year, the municipality  purchased a large sscond hand  float from Crown Assets Corporation, thereby greatly expanding the bathing and swimming fabilities. Now a . safety  zone   is   being -created  where  i.; children  coming . to the beach.  :;.ca'n be unloaded safely. Some;  ���-. wOrk   is -* being   done   on������' the ���  >:. grounds*.adjacent to*the-Muni* ;  cipal Hall/The Sunshine:Goast  Kiwanis Club' generously. gave  ���; $200.00 -to build,a stone*retaining  wall on.: the-., wiest; side Of *  ?:>itHe road leading to...the beach.  '���'RiOugh landscaping .will event-  ually   be   done," usitig  shrubs  ' and    bushes   to   heij*-prevent.  "���erosion of thig bafik.A*;���".'   "yy"-.  GIBSONS- VOLUNTEER-.:-..  FIRE DEPARTMENT:      .  ...pDhis d^artment*. has -stayed ���  'Within   its  budget';both������ as to  Operating and capital .expenditure/ Some $600.00 ..pf. new fire  ifc.se' has been purchased  this  ^';year:. .     ��� *' ���'���'   ���'..- :'A:\a.-������'��� "���'���'���*^'"'*  '^J The   municipality 'is   fortunate . in  having  the ' volunteer  Services of this - public spirited  group of men. A:fine example  of their efficiency; ahd persistence was their handling of tlie  dangerous' fire :'on the; 'bluff."  THE  GIBSONS-SECHELT-  AIRPORT MANAGEMENT  COMMITTEE:  : This is a joint committee  made up of two councillors  from Gibsons, two councillors  from Sechelt and  one outside  . member. I960 has been a busy  year for this committee. The  agreement between Her Majesty   as   represented   by   the  . minister of transport and the  Corporations of -Gibsons and  Sechelt, was prepared and signed. This agreement enables  the municipalities' to obtain a  $36,000.00 federal grant for  work on the airport. Once the  agreement was. signed, tenders  for a specific amount of development work were called for.  Many bids were received; the  contract was awarded to Roy  Brett of Selma Park.    .  The work is> to start immediately and will carry on into 1961. This work will be under thie constant supervision of  the  airport management  com  mittee and of the construction  inspector of the department of  transport.  BUILDINGS AND  BUILDING  PERMITS:  Some thirty . buildings were  under construction during 1960.  They varied in value from a  couple of hundred dollars for  a carport or a porch renovation  to the $43,000.00 contract for  the new Gibsons Memorial  United Church. An innovation  this year wa9 hiring.Mr. James  Stewart as a part time building and plumbing inspector.  He is doing an excellent job.  GENERAL WORK AND  MAINTENANCE:  Considerable minor construction and general maintenance  is going on continually. During  the dry summer months the  water supply, particularly the  pumps, must be checked periodically fourteen hours a day.  Fred Holland, who does this  work, is a co-operative and intelligent worker. He is doing  a fine job for the municipality.  6       Coast News, Dec. 29, 1960.  CONCLUSION:  This report, of its very nature, must be sketchy and incomplete.  May I conclude, by thanking  this council for its forbearance  with the clerk wihen he is  wrong; and the citizens of Gibsons, for their courtesy when  dealing with this office.  THE RETUM OF  JESUS CHRIST  Will He come again? When?  Send   for free   booklets   to  Christadelphian  Bible Mission,  Box 277, Nanaimo, B.C.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry-  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  Dukes & Bradshaw  ������.'������  Ltd.' ' *  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU   ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  OIL HEATING  For a Wonderful  World of Warmth  CALL  your i ��sSOJHEATIKG  EQUIPMENT DEALER  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  9  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at Bl/2% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  /DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  .SEE .OR -J   1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van, ��� YU 8,3443  PHONE   |   DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  TED   KURLUK,  Sechelt ���  885-4455  sfets thfe t>ace in pleasure  ..,.���. ��� ,.<.- ��������  ~.  with full-bodied-flavour  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Kamsack brakeman inherits title  Bob -Williams,y$3y:.���;_ a  railway   .'home,-. Upcott House' on the out  brakeman from Kamsack, Sask.,  inherited the title Sir along with  a rolling, palatial estate when  his second cousin Sir William  Law Williams, English barrister  died July 2. The whole estate is  worth upwards of $500,000. Mrs.  Ruth Williams is pictured in England to see their 12 farms, three  manor homes and half a village.  Above. is the 30-rpomed. Georgian  skirts i of Barnstaple, Devon,  which is. the present seat of the  Williams family.  Now Sir Robert and his wife,  Ruth, have moved into the family mansion' at nearby Upcott,  which thejr share With the late  baronet's widow.  Two of their children, including Bob, the lQ-year-old heir to  the baronetcy, will attend the village school two miles away. An  elder daughter, Phyllis, is awaiting her test for admission to the  local grammar school.  Sir Robert issued a statement  saying his tenant farmers "know  what they are doing" and he has  no plans to interfere.  "Everyone is very friendly.  They call me Sir Robert and it  seems perfectly right and natural here in Devon. If I heard it in  Canada I would think my leg  was being pulled."  opens  The new.Kimberley and District General Hospital was opened by .the Hon. Eric Martin, minister of health services and hospital insurance, during special  ceremonies Sat., Dec. 10.  The 'three storey concrete  building, designed in the shape  of a modified ''L" will provide  accommodation for 50 beds with  an unfinished area for 22 additional beds for use as required  at a future date. The estimated  total cost of construction is  $1,020,00 of which the provincial  government will pay as a grant  50%, which amounts to $510,000.  The new Kimberley and District General Hospital replaces  the existing hospital which has  been serving the needs of the  area for over 30 years. It will  provide a full range of general  hospital services including diagnostic and treatment areas, major zh& minor operating rooms,  ahd  an  emergency  department.  In addition, a Public Health  unit was inpQE^oratpdvVinto the  new building, a comparatively  new   concept   in   public   health  Printed Fattev*  services planning. This resulted  in additional costs of $20,000 of  which one-third is paid through  federal health grants, one-third  by the provincial government,  and one-third by the local community through such sources as  the B. C. Tuberculosis Society,  the B. C. Cancer Society, and  the B. C. Polio and Child Care  Fund.  This Warning  for hostess  There's more to* giving a party  than merely entertaining one's  guests. The modern hostess  should also concern herself with  their safety, declares Mrs. E. J.  Roylance, Greenwood, B. C,  president of the Federated Women's Institutes of Canada.  ...A'Too often homeward bound  guests never reach their destination. In Counting "traffic accidents, hundreds of Canadians  end the holiday season injured  or dead. Yet many of these accidents need not have occurred  had the hostess shouldered more  responsibility," she said.  To lessen this danger, Mrs.  Roylance issued the following  suggestions to holiday party givers:  Always have food available  for your guests ��� plenty of  spreads arid dips and cold cuts  and cheese.  Should some of your guests  arrive after having taken alcoholic , drinks, give them swiftly  two cups each of coffee and  make it strong.  Ask one of yoiir guests to tune  in to weather reports. If the  storm shows no sign of letting  up, it may be wise to invite those  guests who "live far away to stay  al your home  overnight.  Help -all. your guests to stay  aleil on the way home by sent  ing them coffee around the end  of the evening.  Remember to place a plastic  windshield scraper on the hall  table, lest some of the guests  have forgotten to bring theirs  with  them.  Anti-fertile  forage study  University of British Columbia  scientists have begun a long-  term research project to discover what substances in certain B. C. plants and trees possess anti-fertility properties for  animals.  Dr.  Warren Kitts,  who  heads  the project, has received a grant  of   $6,200   from  the  Population  Council   Inc.,   of   New   York,   a  non-profit   organization   founded  in   1952  to   encourage   research -  and education concerning the re- .  lation of the world's   food sup-'.  ply to its  material  and  cultur- -  al resources. '   -i  The problem which Dr. Kitts ���  will investigate has troubled B. *  C. cattlemen for some time but  no reliable statistics exist to in-**,  dicate the number of cases inj.  any one  year.  All that is known is this: If  browsing female cattle eat such  things as yellow, pine needles,, or.-,  certain forage crops, the result  is an interference with conception or, if conception does take  place, the animals may abort.  If the project is successful, ;  the UBC scientists could come  up with a full description of the  lem. Knowing what the substan-  substances which cause the prob  ces are may mean that other  substances can be added to the  animals' diet "to counteract the *  effect of the chemicals, Dr.  Kitts said.  -vj  B.C.E. party  The B. C. Electric held their  annual Christmas party for employees and families and management at Sechelt. There were  45 persons present of which 21  were children. Carol singing  was enjoyed With Mrs. Helen  Sinclair of the office staff at the  piano.  Eloise Delong was heard in  two Christmas numbers and led  in group singing. Four films  were shown.  Refreshments consisted of cold  plate, Christmas cake, tea and  coffee. Mr. F. H. (Bob) "Norniin-  ton who was a very good Santa  presented gifts, candy and fruit  to the children. The staff drawing for prizes was won by Mr.  Gordon Reeves, Mr. Harold Nelson and Mrs. Helen Sinclair.  Pulp and  paper mills  have  80,000 permanent employees.  YOUR 45   ACRES  Every Canadian citizen owns  45 acres of forest. All told, the  ownership covers a million  square miles. Your monthly pay-  cheque; whatever your job, carries a forest-dividend. Not as  big a dividend as your children  will draw, but still pretty satisfactory. The world is bidding for  Canada's, forest products. Each  year, we respond with new industries, new towns, new forces  of well-paid workmen. There's  no end to this process, as long  as the forests and kept evergreen and ever-growing.  R. A. WYMAN has been assigned special duties with C.N.R. at  Vancouver commencing Jan. 1.  He will succeed .t. J. Behan as  B.C. area manager when the latter retires Feb. 28. Presently  superintendent at Regina, Mr.  Wyman started with C.N.R. in  1924 and following distinguished  war career overseas, served in  B.C. as industrial agent and assistant superintendent, from  1945 to 1952.  24-hour  Peninsula Motors  Wilson   Creek,  B.C.  Ph. 885-2i.il (daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph.   886-2693   (nights)  9006  10-10  SOME FOREST FACTS  The Douglas Fir is named in  honor of David Douglas, a Scottish botanist who introduced it  into  Europe in 1827......A great  majority of the sounding boards  used by larger piano makers  are made from B. C. Sitka  Spruce... .Under forest management, it is possible to take a  harvest from the woods and still  leave a growing forest. . .A mile  of veneer for plywood was peeled from one Douglas fir log ���  eight feet thick.,  New, hew widened sleeve���-  wonderful atop the sleek or  swirling skirt (both included).  See  how   the  neckline  scoops  low. midriff rises high to show pulp< and paper account for  off your figure superbly. Send 22 percent of Canada's exports,  -now! ..','*.' ' -- ���'���'"','���'.'      ���-.___ ' '���_  Printed Pattern 9006: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  (slim version) 3 yards 39-inch.  Send FORTY CENtfS (40c) la  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. please prinl  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTTN care of the Coast News..  i Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont.  JUST OUT! Big, new 1960  Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog in vivid, fulfc-color. Over 100  smart styles .... . all sizes . : .  will occasions. Send now! Only 25e  -fife* Y"k  DANNY WHEELER ��� Your Imperial Oil Dealer  eip ror slaters  A Ski Jumping Tournament of  Champions at Camp Fortune,  Ottawa, March 11 and 12 with  v/inners to compete on the international ski jumping circuit  in Europe was announced jointly by Mike Guzzell, president,  Canadian Amateur Association  and E. M. Dunal, vice-president,  western operations, O ' K e e f e  Brewing Company.  The first four Canadian winners in the O'Keefe Competition,  and a coach to be selected by  C.A.S.A. will be sent to Europe  the year following.  "The O'Keefe Brewing Company in sending Canadians overseas to train for Olympic sport  is showing an initiative that  might well be brought to the attention of the government of  Canada and citizens of this country. The lack of opportunity to  compete with top skiers and the  lack of top calibre coaching does  Coast News, Dec. 29, 1980.       7  not allow development of competitors to the levels of excellence required for Olympic competition. And this does not only  apply to skiing but to all sporting activities in Canada," said  Mr.  Guzzell.  Robert D. Wright, N.B.  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  Ph. Gibsons 886-2646  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  SECHELT THEATRE  8   p.m.  Thurs., Fri. ��� Dec. 29 - 30  DOUBLE FEATURE  Denny Miller, Johanna Barnea  Tarzan the "Ape Man  Technicolor  plus  Deep Adventure  Tedtnicolor  Sat., Mon. ��� Dee. 31 - Jan. 2  Eddie Hodges, Archie Moore  Adventures of Huck Finn  Technicolor  a  Terrific Savings!!  Brown Bros. Motors  41st at Granville, Vancouver, B.C.  YOUR FORD ��� MONARCH ��� FALCON DEALER  Annual Year-End Clearance  I960 Makes and  Shop by phone for the model you want  NEW OR USED  CALL  MICKEY COE  COLLECT  at Amherst 6-7111 or Browning 7-6497  Sturdy, heavy gauge steel fifing  cabinets for every filing need. Designed to enhance the appearance  of your office. Roomy drawers  glide smoothly and quietly on ballbearing rollers. Equipped with  spring compressors. Cole Gray  baked enamel finish.  FOUR DRAWER  LETTER SIZE:   14%* wide,  52 V4* high,  No. 1204-18  LEGAL SIZE:  52 V4" high.  No. 1504-18  18" deep.  17%'wide,  18" deep.  TWO DRAWER  LETTER SIZE:        14%* wide,  30Vi' high.  No. 1202-18  LEGAL SIZE:  30'/* high,  No. 1502-18  18* deep.  \7VS wide,  18" deep.  COAST NEWS  Box 128 GIBSONS, Phone 886-2622  ^rrn*  u  "G  G  s  ��� **��.*  SU ���* ep- /  8       Coast News, Dec. 29,   1960.  DEATH NOTICE  POULSEN ��� Mrs. Eva Poulsen,  77, of Gibsons, died Dec. 26 in  Vancouver. Survived by one son  Erling, Nanaimo; two daughters  Inez, Gibsons and Betty, Vancouver; four grandchildren. Funeral Friday, Dec. 30, 1 p.m.,  from Mt. . Pleasant Chapel, Vancouver to Forest Lawn Cemetery  MISSION DRAW  Winners of Our Lady of  Lonrdes Indian Mission Christmas draw announced by Father  McWade, OMI, are as follows:  First prize to Wilfred John, Sechelt; second to Mrs. C. August,  Sechelt, with the consolation  prize going to M. Paul of Sechelt  W. I. PATRONESS  Mrs. George R. Pearkes, wife  of   B.C.'s    lieutenant-governor,  has consented  to be patroness  of the B.C. Women's Institutes.  Season's Greetings  Thanking you all for your  past patronage  Mary Romanchuk  Artiste Beauty Salon  GIBSONS  WHEEL BALANCING  INTRODUCTORY OFFER $1 per wheel, plus weights  Regular price��� $2 plus weights  Charlie and Terry  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE STATION  Ph.  886-2572  Peninsula Tire Centre  No charge for wheel balancing  with the purchase of a new tire  SEE OR CALL US  FOR  YOUR TIRE  REQUIREMENTS  Shell Service  Charlie & Terry  Bli. 886-2572  Home cooks everywhere are always watching for hearty meat  main courses that satisfy the  heartiest appetites and keep the  family  in  glowing  good  health.  Now that our own B.C. grass  fed, ranch raised beef is on the  market you'll want to keep these  recipes for handy reference >iow  and later on when you defrost  your supply of grass fed beef  that you've had sharp frozen.  Beef Steak and Kidney Pie is  ah old favorite main course that  is right to serve for family meals ���  or when you entertain and want  a special treat for your visitors.  Beef  Steak and Kidney  Pie ;  Wz pounds round steak  1    large beef kidney  3/4 teaspoon salt  V4   teaspoon pepper, black  1/8 teaspoon each: cloves, cinnamon, thyme^ marjoram, nutmeg. .  }/%   cup   all-purpose flour  3    tablespoons  grated onion  2y2 cups beef stock or beef bouillon (use canned or cubed)  1    bay leaf  Cut steak into cubes, Cover  kidney with boiling water. Let  stand until white membrane  shows, then remove membrane  and cut out tubers. Cut kidney  into pieces. Brown meat and kidney in a little hot fat. Add rest  of ingredients. Cover. Simmer1  for 1 hour, or longer until meat  is tender. Pour into baking dish?  (thicken gravy if necessary with  a little flour) Top with flaky  pastry. Make steam holes. Brush  pastry with beaten egg. Bake in  moderate oven, 375 degr F., for  25 to 30 minutes to "brown and  bake pastry. Makes 6 servings.  ��� ���';**-*   *. ..*������   :.    ** A  Here's a hearty, tasty casserole that goes together without  any fussing. It bakes to perfection while you're busy with other  household tasks. Served with a  salad it's an ideal busy day  main course.  Stella's Busy-Day Casserole  1 pound ground beef  3   medium potatoes; peeled and  sliced  2 onions,   sliced  Vi cup  catsup  1   can cream style corn  Suits tailored  1(1 Vlllir liUHMIIT  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.  Gibsons 886-2116  24-hour  Peninsula Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 (daytime)  P!h. 885-2*55 : (nights)  Ph.   886ir269&   (nights)  SPECIALISTS IN FREEZER PACKS  ALWAYS GUARANTEED  Due to changing business conditions and the times, we inave decided to discontinue the sale of fresh meats and allied lines in  the coming year.  This will allow us to better serve our growing list of locker and  home freezer customers.  If you own one of the latter, give us your name and mailing address for our mailing list.  The SPECIALTIES of tine HOUSE will be continued. Double  Smoked Bacon, Our Own Sausages, Corn Dsef, etc. for the discriminating gourmet.  Ph. 88S-2012  Put ingredients in layers in  buttered 2-quart casserole. Season with salt and pepper. Cook,  covered, in moderate oven, 350  deg. F., for V/2 hours, or until  done. Remove lid and let brown  the last 15 .minutes of cooking.  Makes 4 to   6  servings.  Perfect beef patties every time  can -be your pleasure to make  arid serve when you use this recipe for making a favorite dish.  Hggs, powdered skim milk and  rolled oats add a bonus value of  whole family.  Perfect. Beef   Patties  2     pounds    ground   beef    with  some fat "  2    teaspoons salt  teaspoon   pepper ':  eggs or 4 or 5 egg yolks  cup uncooked rolled oats  onion chopped  cup skim powdered milk  Liquid   to    moisten:    vegetable  juice, tomato juice, cream, milk  or water  Mix all ingredients, using enough  liquid to moisten. Pat out between pieces of wax paper about  1 inch thick! Gut into squares.  Broil or pan fry, turning once to  brown and cook both sides.  Makes 8 large  servings.  y_  2  1  1  %  Bear (brays  heaviest yet  The majority of bears have  entered their hibernation period  but some:'were' destroyed because of damage or nuisance  value in residential areas, the  provincial game branch reports.  This fall has been one of the  worst on record for bears entering heavily built-up areas, especially in North and West Vancouver ahd Powell River. The  situation merely reflects high  numbers in the local bear populations and probably had little  bearing pn the available natural  food supply. Vancouver Island  has a tremendous population of  black, bears at the present time.  This has resulted in an increase  of complaints, accompanied by  a higher rate of destruction of  individual animals.  ���)',Cougar reports have increased  as weather became more suitable for the taking of this species. At least ten were destroyed by Fish and Game Branch  personnel. Many more were reported but not taken for one reason or another. The destruction  of cougars has increased-to date  by approximately 70 percent  over the same period in 1959.  Known losses caused by this  species have been relatively low.  Wolves were plentiful in a few  scattered areas and in lesser  numbers in others. Few wolf  baits were placed prior to the  end of the hunting season but  the main control program will  begin shortly and should ���������aV.evi-  ate the situation. *.*- ...*.  The predator control division  bait storage cabin at Smithers  was broken into and ^several  poisoned horse-meat baits stolen.  Two local residents ate some of  the meat and were - hospitalized  for a short period. As the baiting material was treated with  Compound 1090 instead of strychnine, no one - became seriously  ill.  Three cougar hounds were lost  in the area north of Lytton on  Nov. 22, while cougar hunting.  Soon after the hounds were released, a three-day snowstorm  broke. One dog came out after  six days but was struck by a  train and lost through injuries.  To date, the remaining two  hounds have not been seen or  heard of and they are presumed lost.  TONY GARGRAVE  will Medicate the  new  CCF  club  at  MADEIRA PARK  Community Hall  FRI., JAN. 6 ��� 8 p.m.  JAMES RHODES  Delta  MLA  will also speak  Everybody welcome  To| Trade In on  ���lew Electro'  Ph. 885-9327  T. SINCLAIR  Sechelt B.C.  \  n  Smdsy school concert  The annual Sunday School  Christmas Concert iri Gibsons  United church Christmas Eve  filled the church with children  and parents. Rev. David Donaldson, minister, greeted the children and their parents with Ka-  therine Potter delivering the  Sunday School welcome. Others  taking part, outside of the choral singing were Sharie Wingrave  and Carol Mylroie.  Choral singing was presented  by a choir which, under direction of Lynn Vernon sang remarkably well in some, four or  five numbers. A boys' trio supplied three  numbers.  .,,.., yW-c. use.:,,V  Ultra Sonic Sound Heaves  16 clean your %a$qh  .���,'.    and jewelry vt  Chris* Jew&Itrs  MAIL ORDERS ^  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph.  Sechelt 885-2151  l^cta9^  TINTING and STYLING  Ph. 886-2409  SECHELT HIGHWAY  Gibsons Village  PSMS STORE  Complete Stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial  and  Sports  Hardware ��� Dry CJoods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Phone TU 3-2415  Be$t Wisks fo Ym!  R. N. HASTINGS  Wood & Coal  Ph. 886-9902  OPEN SUNDAYS  5 p.m. to  8 p��m.  Phone 886-2472 for Reservations  New Year's  D A N  and  at  DANNY'S  $3 per person  9 p.m.    ���   NO CABARET  Here comes our'most sincere wish that:  I9&1 will ik smooth taiiingfor you I  Board of Directors and Staff  Elphinstone Go-op Ass'n


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