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Coast News Jan 18, 1962

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  JUST FINE  FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING   THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE   COAST  Published .in  Gibsons,   B.C.       Volume  16,  Number  3, January 18,  1962.  7c   per  copy  A  Complete  Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  tie hat  sons  on  GIBSONS FIRE HALL  Soon after the Village of Gibsons was incorporated in 1929,  plans for a water supply main  through the village, with stand-  pipes at critical points, was designed. This pipeline complete  with standpipes was started in  1931  and completed in 1936.  Shortly after the completion of  the water mains, certain citizens  got together and decided to form  a volunteer fire fighting group.  The village fathers of that day-  saw fit to buy several lengths  of canvas hose.  Dick Cooper built a hose reel-r  and a cart to carry it. Considerable interest 7 was shown about  this time and'7 many practices  were held and, some fires were  put out. There wasy no great  change to equipment except for  the addition of more two inch  canvas hose. y  During the war years those of  the Fire Fighting group not in  the Armed- Forced-joined--with;  the Air Raid Precaution group.';  This group was given a four-cylinder fire pump and several hundred feet' of one-and-one-half  inch rubber lined hose..  In the summer of 1945 water  service was improved throughout  the village and more standpipes  were installed. The A.R.P. group  disbanded in September of that  year.  Early in 1946 the newly formed  Ratepayers Association undertook to raise money for the improvement of the fire fighting  equipment and with the help of  the small brigade of the time  under chief Eric Inglis put on  the first Firemen's Ball which  received enthusiasticl support  from  the community.  -  Ratepayers used some of the  funds raised from this first dance  to put in the road that connects  CNIB tops  $1,000 mark  Ted Henniker, chairman of the  Peninsula branch of the Canadian National Institute for the  Blind reports that the annuel  campaign for funds last October  and November wound up with a  total of $1,128.28 collected in this  district which extends from Pender Harbour to Port Mellon.' - - ������  This total represents 473 donations and is indicative of the time  and energy expended by the volunteers in the various areas. It  is to them the Peninsula Branch  owes the success of the campaign  and to them go the sincere thanks  and appreciation of the B.C. division as well as those of the  Peninsula branch of the C.N.I.B.  Sechelt Highway with the road  in front of the Gibsons Building  Supplies, thus giving access to  that part of the village from  where the equipment was stored  in  the old V.O.N. garage.  During the summer of 1946 the  Granthams Fire Brigade came  into existence under chief Les  Steadman This organization was  composed of 18 men, including a  hose crew of six, a ladder crew  of six and a salvage crew of six.  Unfortunately this unit was short  lived and the equipment consisting of an A.R.P. mobile pump-  (Coniinued on Page 6)  Historic map  now  A historic map of interest to  ybbthr business- orgahrzatipn_yand  ; residents is now! available at the  Coast News office: Covering the  area between Port Mellon and  Saltery Bay, it shows place  names, not as they have been  designated since the arrival of  Europeans, but as employed by.  the aboriginal Cpast Salish inhabitants.  Names, most of which have not  been recorded  up to this time,  were   dictated   by  members   of  the Sechelt Band to Les Peterson, and the map delineated by  Mrs.  A.  R.  West.  . At the time of Captain Vancouver,   the  Indians  occupying, the  area between what that explorer called Howe Sound and Jervis  Inlet    numbered .approximately  5,000.  Some  30  villages  located  along the   coastline  of this dis->  trict spoke almost identical dialects of one language, and identified tbemselyes. as one people.  Sites   of   these   villages,   almost  all but Sechelt uninhabited now,  are  located  on the  map, along  with as many geographic names,  as space permits.  At present the map is set up  in a size appropriate for the reverse side of business or personal stationery. It couJd also  be adapted to dining room place  mats, wall-maps, signs and other  publicity media. Quantity lots, ���  from one hundred copies up, are  available at the Coast News office,   Gibsons..  Alfred E. Ritchey, chairman  of Gibsons village council, former logger, V.O.N, president and  member of the school board,  was chosen Good Citizen of the  Year.  The choice was announced at  Monday night's Gibsons and  Area Board of Trade meeting  which aso saw. a new set of officers  elected.  The new board president, installed by Magistrate Johnston,  will be Charles Mandelkau of  Shell service station. His vice-  president will be Ken McHeffey  of Kenmac. Dr. Ron Whiting,  chiropractor, will be secretary  and Ted Henniker, Bank of Montreal manager, treasurer. An executive of ten members will be  announced later.  Mr.    Ritchey   stood    alongside  Mrs. Ritchey as Magistrate Andy  Johnston read off the Good Citizen citation. He showed his surprise at being chosen and when v  he was able to muster words to- -'.  gether said the award was totally unexpected. He added that un.  der the circumstances he could  not stand and accept the award  without his  helpmeet,, Mrs.  Ritchey being with him. Magistrate  Johnston    offered   his   warmest'  wishes for a long and happy life.  There were 50 at the dinner including guests from Sechelt,  the  magistrate   and   Mrs.' Christine  ��� Johnston and Mr. and Mrs. Norminton. Mr. Norminton is. president of Sechelt's Board of Trade.  Business    conducted    included  the   disapproval  of   the   manner  in which the BCE was taken over  as the result of a B.C. Chamber  of   Commerce   request  that   the  board take  some stand;   re-iter  ation    of  ' its    previous     stand  against   trading    stamps;    prod;'.<  ding of the department of public?  works  to have  the  damage   repaired to the breakwater which;  was smashed when a Shell tank-i  er   had   trouble    docking   some  time   ago.   Discussion   was   left  open p on  the possible change   of  name   from  Board   of  Trade   to.  Chamber  of   Commerce   in   line  with today's general trend.  President John Harvey ih his  retiring address said the board  could take credit for having a-  TiCMP boat installed at Gibsons,  and a much better boat than was  expected. As regards the endles*.  transportation problem he suggested that with a change o>  management to. government ferries "we will have to wait and  see what will be done." He hoped better facilities would be provided.  Magistrate    Johnston    complimented Gibsons board members  for the broad views, they took of  affairs in this area. Boards of  trade were a great regulatory  .factor in business he said. He  .found co-operation with Gibsons  Board of Trade worthwhile. Mr.  JNorminton said it was a privilege to belong to a board of  trade. You could stand up and  j?ay what you like, pro and con.  ��� Walt Nygren reported on the  quarterly Chamber of Commerce  meeting at Richmond where he  and William Wright heard a great,  deal of talk about the tourist influx expected this summer a.  the result of the Seattle World  Fair.  | Dan Wheeler, chairman of the  nominating committee presented  the slate of officers for election.  A. E/BITCIIEY  {Growth creating  problems  } Expansion of. Municipal ha.'l  services due to growth of Gibsons village was under discussion at Tuesday night's council  meeting.  ; Under consideration was an assistant ' to the present village  clerk, Jules A. Mainil and an extension of municipal office hours  to accommodate increasing demand from the public.  ' The discussion arose when the  appointment of committee chairmen was considered. No action  ;was   taken,   the problems   being  Plan $45,000  Apartment  OPPOSE   STAMPS  A meeting of merchants of  Gibsons Thursday of last week  decided to send a telegram to  the attorney-general in Victoria  urging that store .trading stamps  be banned. Gibsons merchants  are working with the Retail Merchants association in Vancouver  in the drive against trading  stamps.  .  W. I. MEETING  The Women's Institute meeting  set for Tuesday of this week was  postponed due to snowy weather.  This meeting will be held on  Tues., Jan. 23 at the W.I. cottage in Gibsons.  Fire hits  Oil truck  Danny Wheeler's Imperial Oil  tank truck caught fire at Hopkins Landing shortly before 8  a.m. Wednesday morning and  was damaged considerably.  Gibsons; Volunteer Fire department, responded and kept the fire  from menacing the tanks nearby.  When fire broke out the tank  truck was being filled. The front  end of the truck is..: not damaged but further use of the tank  section will have 'to be ascertained through expert examination.        ' 7  Truck service will. be continued within'24 hours, Mr. Wheeler  announces. He will be bringing  in another tank truck from Vancouver this afternoon;  An invitation  Put your talents to work for  Gibsons Hospital auxiliary and  enjoy its social events.  Active and associate members  are invited to join Gibsons auxiliary to start off the 1962 season. .  Those interested are urged to  make enquiries from the president, Mrs. David Fyles, 886-7714  or the vice-president, Mrs. Eric  Inglis,  886-7750.  BAND   MEETING  -. Elphinstone High School Band  and Drill Team will hold a committee meeting Tues., Jan. 23 at  7:30 in the high school. All par-  of band members are asked to  attend.  A7 $45,000 apartment will be  built on the Drew property in  Gibsons on the Sechelt Highway  side, to be ready by Easter, Bert.  Wilkins of Wilkins Construction  Co. announces.  It will be a semi-basement and  two' stories building containing  four two bedroom suites and.two  bachelor suft.es, on a 56 foot  frontage and a building depth of  31 feet. It will be of frame construction with stucco, finish. Cen.  tral'oil.healing will be used. The  plans for the building are NHA  as well as local building official  approved and will'be under NHA  inspection.  A building permit for this  building was issued at Tuesday  night's village council meeting.  Other permits were issued for  two carports and a garage They  were for Axel and.Dorothy Hansen for $250; James P. Garlick  for $250 and Alex Sommers for a  $300 garage  Don't SKID!  If your car skids, turn your  wheels in the direction .of the  skid but do not use your brakes.  When stopping on a slippery  surface, pump your brakes rather than applying steady pressure.  Beware of slippery spots beneath bridges or overpasses  where the sun has not melted the  ice.  left to the budget committee to  see what can be done.  Committee   chairmen   for   the  year  will be the same   as  la-  year7   Chairman    Ritchey    wil!  head    the    finance    committee.  Councillor   A.   H.   Pay,   roads:  Councillor Fladager, water,  Councillor Wes  Hodgson, . build  ing ^nd   airport and   Councillor  Mrs. G. Corlett, fire, health and  library.   Councillor   H o dg sor  sought the .finance chairmanship  but  after  discussion committees  .were left as they were last year.  John  Tctynbee,  district   representative of ffse Sunshine  Coast  Tourist association asked for fin-  ..anjcial assistance uqde-c a .scheme  through - -'which    the   provincial  government matches the amounts  raised fcy tourist associations.  This area is part of the Fraser  Valley section of the tourist association which is raising $16,000  The coastal area hopes to raise  ���$1,000. Mr. Toyrihee asked for a  $50 donation which was granted.  Sechelt has donated . $25, Gibsons Board of Trade $1G0 and the  Tourist Association $490, Mr.  Toyribee  said.  Accounts ordered paid totalled  $326.82.  Mothers' March!  Wilson Creek  Burns Night  Wilson Creek Community Centre association held an executive meeting Jan. 8 at the home  of Mr. A. Shnpfcins, - chairman.  Due to sickness and other reasons there were not sufficient  officers present to conduct the  business of the association.  The evening was devoted to arrangements for a Burns Night,  which will be held Fri., Jan  at 7 p.m. in Wilson Creek Hall  There are s_ai a few tickets av-  ailable rat Vic's Trading Post.  Sinee ihe association should,  according to its constitution, conduct a meeting once a -month,  Mon., Jan. 22 at 8 pan. was set  for the January meeting at the  home of Miss Sharon Keeley,  secretary-treasurer.  A meeting was held at the  home of Mrs. Leslie Jackson for  the purpose at forming a group  committee for Scouts and Cubs  and also to find Scoutmaster assistants. Mr. A. Simpkins offered his help to Scoutmaster "Tic"  Payne. The Group Committee  needs one more assistant: Also  needed by the Group Committee  is a seeretary-treasttrer. Mr. A.  Erickson, cftairman,, has a few  names to contact.  William H. Payne, present  Coast - Capilano Conservative  member in the house of commons will seek nomination at the  party convention Thurs., Jan. 25.  This convention will be held in.  the New Avalon hotel, 1025 Marine Drive, North Vancouver and  wiil start with dinner at 6 p.m.  Delegates from this area will attend.  Mr. Payne announced he will  seek nomination for a second  term at the, annual meeting of  Gibsons Progressive - Conservative association Thursday nighl  of last week at Roberts Creek  Legion hall. -  At this meeting Mr. A. E. Tid-.  ball of Roberts Creek was elected president of the Gibsons association and Mrs. Tidball, sec-  retaryrtreasurer. Bernel Gordon  of Sechelt is first vice-president  and Ewart McMynn of Gibsons  second  vice-president.  Executive members are W. B.  Clendinning, Gibsons; Harvey  Hubbs, Selma Park; Normaa  Watson, Sechelt; John Wood,  Gibsons and J. S. Browning of  Wilson   Creek.  Mr. Payne in his talk told how  under the Conservative administration veteran pensions had  been raised 20 percent; veteran  allowances had been increased  and qualifications for 'pensions  or allowances had been made  more practical.  .  A Canadian Coastal Projective?  service had been formed taking  in the department of transport,  RCI.1P, fisheries boats an:i naval  craft, tying the;n. into <jfne communications system.- Some ships  ���areYhoW' in -service ���iflcludivvg. th_.  RCMP craft at Gibsons and  others are to be built.  He  ^pointed    to   improvements  made    in   Gibsons    breakwater,  making a  good   safe   and sound  shelter;   improvement   of  RCMP  accommodation   at   Gibsons   aad  Sechelt   and  added   the  fact   he  was  hoping  for  a   third RCMP  detachment   in   Pender  Harbour  area     this    summer.     Arrangements for  obtaining this  are in  the  hands  of  the  provincial  attorney-general, he  said.  ���    Postal   route    extensions   and  new routes had been established  and the opening of Garden Bay  and Jervis Inlet post offices had  been  achieved.  He hoped  for a  new    Gibsons   post   office    this  summer.  On marine requirements, he  said that wherever improvement  is needed something will be done.  Garden Bay wharf is to be replaced with floats. As regards  Sechelt's breakwater, government policy will have to change  and he is fighting for this.  On the Columbia power issue.  Mr. Payne supported the federal policy of not allowing export  of power. He would not sta::d for  a sell-out, he said.' He would  sooner be licked than support a  power giveaway to the United  States, he added. Mr. Bennett  hadn't a soul in the world who  would pay five mills for B.C.  power.  Mr. Tidball irt introducing Mr.  Payne noted the lethargy among  the public as regards politics. He  urged all to have some party affiliation no matter what political philosophy they have, if  they want to retain a democratic  system.  LIBRARY MEETING  Gibsons Public Library annual  meeting will be held Thursday  evening, starting at 8 o'clock in  Kinsmen Hall.  Jan. 27 is Mothers'March day!  Gibsons. Kinsmen aided by Kinettes will again"'be knocking on  your door on behalf of the Kinsmen  Polio  Fund.     _.  "Polio is not conquered!. We  must still be prepared for large  numbers of costly new cases and  must be "ready to meet the needs  of-previous cases for many years  to come," Dr. T. Calder of West  Vancouver told the Poliomyelitis, and Rehabilitation Foundation executive at a recent meeting.  Showing the need for continuing assistance to previous. cases,  Dr.  Cader pointed out that  "in  1961 when British Coumbia hap-  ported, 140-polio cases appealed  pily had only five new cases re-  to the Kinsmen sponsored Poliomyelitis and Rehabilitation Foundation for aid. Of these, 28 had  asked for assistance for the first  time. Altogether, $24,443.93 was  spent on polio alone by the  'Foundation in this year of only  five reported cases."  At the end of the year, the  Pearson Polio Pavilion, operated by the Department of Health,  had 38 patients in various stages.  cf recovery, of whom two thirds  still had to use iron lungs part  or full time.  MBHY MENAGERIE  FIREMEN'S   BALL  Pender Harbour Firemen are  holding their annual ball as a  cabaret in Madeira Park Community Hall, Feb. 10. Doors  open at 7 p.m. with dinner at 8.  Tickets can be obtained from  any fireman or at Lloyd's Store.  "Ucrw, th?-rt'a- -wSrat I call a  PARISH  MISSION  A parish mission in observance  of Church Unity will be held by  Rev. P. O. Sullivan at Gibsons  Most Pure Heart of Mary ^hurch  Jan. 22 to 25 and in Sechelt at  the Holy Family church from  Jan. 18 to 21. Visitors of all denominations are welcome to this  mission which opens at 7:30 each  evening. Coast, News,  Jan, 18, 1962  The Timid Soul  -- A VRBSmt CLASSIC  For parents only  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  CASPAR., I WISH  You VJOUL.O -Rks  MOSTCFlHIS UVNK  OUT OF THE MEDICINE  CABINET/\NO TfVROW  itavjaY. it's eee/v  TfteRe for Yeahs.  WHY, ILL. BETYouOCNT  even Remember  vjh&t half t&osg  eoTXl.ES WERE FOR  f oH,wrtJo! i vioul.ont\ ;  I   DAR0.' HOW DO I KMOW   -\ \  WHEN i'm GOtNGTo GET  ATfU-eres Focrr again,  OR PIAff-C TooTWWitiSH, OR  SCMETHING7> CANT TELL.  but \fJHM~soME ailment  MIGHT'-AfAii- A��C ��M "TBC  AliOt>L.e <=*=��� NI&HT-TflEN  WNEREbl Be?*  k_l_&  ^ke (Eoast Mjetus  1 Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruicje, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt PeninsuM Newts  l_td., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail and for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Depart-  znent, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian "Wleekly  EJewspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapler Association and  B.C. Weekly- Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Pen-  ��_e_* St., Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Men who volunteer  The history of the Gibsons area volunteer firemen as published  In this issue is no doubt the story of many volunteer fire departments  slot only in Gibsons area but in most small centres across Canada.  Starting from hand-me-downs there is now a fire department of  two halls and three trucks and something like about 22 men on call  whenever fire strikes.  They fight fires and use the inhalator without a second thought  when an alarm is sounded. They do not ask for pay. Naturally they  would like it but there is the realization the area cannot afford it.  JVevertheless it does need fire protection.1  Because they receive no pay and ask for none is all the more  reason why householders and businessmen of Gibsons fire area should  ���come forward willingly and without prompting and fulfill whatever  demands are made for membership iii therfire association/Funds'  'Of this association are the life-blood of the fire department. Donations  :&elp as well.  Memberships, paid up and donations all help to keep fire departments operating. The firemen want to operate as efficiently as  Jthey can. The public should also be efficient and keep the firemen  operating at peak efficiency. Even where taxes help out, as they do  .in Gibsons, assistance by a generous public helps raise the spirit of  &he firemen to do their best, no matter what danger is involved.  It should also be kept in mind .that an efficient fire department  keeps insurance rates low. Fire departments exist at Pender Har-  .bour, Sechelt, Gibsons and. Port Mellon. Without them life would be  Jhazardous. Think it over!  Jimmy Gardiner  James Garfield Gardiner, farmer; premier of Saskatchewan  1926-29;  federal minister of agriculture 1935-57.  In those few words from the Gardiner biography in the Encyclopedia Canadiana there is a great deal of Canadian history. Hon.  James G. Gardiner was buried a few days ago but his adult lifetime,  .from. teaching in a Lemberg, Sask., school until his defeat when the  .Diefenbaker Conservative government swept the Liberals out of office, is a matter of record. While not much taller than five foot three  5ie will go down in history as an agricultural giant.  -Generally speaking few persons admitted they voted for Jimmy  ���vSa-cfliner but he always managed to have a commanding majority  eaxcept in one instance when a hybrid government placed him in opposition: in Saskatchewan.  He was a hard man to pin down when it came to making political statements. He could make a. statement, explain the statement,  add to the explanation, give a re-capitulation and still leave the issue  ���open to doubt as to what it meant.  As a constituency worker he was tops. Above his desk in his home  3ie had a map of his constituency with each farmhouse blocked out  .and with it the names of all occupants and their ages. He knew when  .���riomeone was coming of voting age and made sure where that vote  'sscould go.  .He ran a tight organization, one which became so tight, that to-  vwsr&s the end of the Second World War it had become hide-bound  -;wifh the result there was heavy falling-away of party support. At  ithat time Mr. Gardiner- was a federal minister but he still held the  .reins in the provincial political field.  The bad days of the '30s in Saskatchewan saw emergence of the  ^Prairie Farm Rehabilitation organization. It was one of Jimmy Gar-  -diner's schemes to help the farmer. It worked, because today there  sire more places available for the retention-of water than ever before and better farming methods have  reduced  drought damage.  If one desired to explain Mr. Gardiner in a few words he could  ��e called a mighty atom in agriculture.  Some people get there by pull, others by push.  *       *       *  Guess they call 'em window envelopes because they contain bills  that give us a pane.  DESTRUCTIVE  SMALL  CHILD  What boy has not had some  Experience in playing the vandal. In David Walker's "Sandy  was a Soldier's Boy" in the  Very first chapter, the author  tells of a young*.-lad, exploring  tin the woods, who comes upon  a grey squirrel perched on the  corner of a green-house roof,  .fclsbk-.g; a baiby bird. The father  and mother birds were-squawking and diving at the marauder,  but the grey squirrel ignored  fcheir protests. Sandy decided to  teach thr; murdeirjed a leisson.  Taking iout a sling from his  sporran pocket, hie fitted it with  a little stone. Although he took  careful aim, twice he missed  the squirrel. The third time  Sandy was sure he would hit  [him;! But unfortunately the  fotone from hisi sling again failed to hit 7 the target. Instead,  it smashed the top centre pane  of the window of the greenhouse.  Without stopping to reflect;  Sandy quickly aimed and broke  every single pane, twenty-  tsevfeh in all. A sort of madness possessed him.  He didn't get off without be*  ting caught and this is) one of  the most enjoyjable stories for  members of your family of any  age. Buy it for your home book  shelf. As a reader gets to know-  Sandy better, assurpr.ee is  given that one -acit of destrue-  livencss does not transform   a  boy ''ratio a juvenile delinquent.  Very small children often ua-  ��nltentiionalJy break things.  They are full of energy, curious and sometimes awkward.  ���Mothers save themselves a lot  of grief if they' put away valuables, easily, broken vases a. d  ornaments when their children  are still at this stage. At the  same time, a '-.hild. should learn  from experience that as far as  possible he must repair or try  to replace what he has damag-  ' ed. y.  Ca/re of property, his own  and other people's is learned  gradually. It is not a virtue  a chiM inherits! In most urban  communities, houses are near  each othier, and home owners  take pride in the appearance  ot�� their lawns and flowers.  Parents should 'he'lp Junior  realize that they wish to be  neighbors. Thus the rule: "Do  pot trespass on a neighbors  jpropferty.'.Wait until you are invited ��� and be careful of other  peoples belongings."  A child is .not as deliberate  pr as careful as imost adults.  His alctions are often impulsive  and hasty and desrtructiveness  is frequently innocent and unintentional. Sometimes, his  curiosity urges 'him to take  apart -an article /such as an  alarm clack to siee how it  works. He cannot put it together again ��� and piossibly a  repair man cannot leither!  . Answer  his questions  about  Letters to the editor  Editor: After, thinking on  ���this subject for many years and  talking it over, with many people, I decided to .wfrilte .-to you  and perhaps find out what you  and other people think about  'it. I am talking about our pre-!  sent system of financing our  echctofe, and the building of  hospitals. No doubt it was the  only w'alyj that seemed practical  (ait the time it was first started,  ���but to me it is now as out of  date and obsolete as the hor_ie  and buggy on one of our new  freeways. Why?  First of all--.I think taxes  should be based and levied on  the ability to pay. If a person  has not enough income to live  decently and pay taxes they  should -never .lose their home  ���because of inability to pay his  or her taxes. We are living in  what is supposed to be a civiliz-  - ed Christian -demrocra''cy ~and if  this is so such a thing should  never happen. 7  Secondly/, why saddle it all  on the land? Our schools and  hospitals are for the use of,all  people and bur costs of hospitalization are the same for all.  Then why saddfle the cosrt of  construction pn the home owner?  Everyone knows that here on  ���the (Sunshine Coast we havte  -many people who are living on  small fixed incomes, who  through their own efforts have  provided themselves with a  home in which to spend their  late years. This situation is no  doubt common to (many areas.  Now, with the forming of a  hospital district, and the great  need for more schools, they  will find the inorjeased taxes a  real burden. This has been  brought home to many by the  receipt of their assessment notices in the last rfew days.  Is there a remedy? I think  so. There is only one fair way  to collect these taxes, and that  is from a direct income tax. No  doubt we would hear a howl  from many who.have good in-  i rrr.es but pay no land tax, but  that does not make it wrong or  unfair.  It is also hard to understand  why school boards, hospitals,  PTA organizations and especially the Teachers. Federation,  Which is composed of supposedly well educated men and women, do not do some unselfish  constructive research work to  find a more equitafble way to  raise the money they are always asking for. Could it be  that many of them are not  home owners?  I know a change of this sort  Gems of Thought  The devotion -of thought to  an honest achievement makes  the  achievement possible. ���  ���Mary Baker Eddy.  I try all things; I achieve  what I can.���Herman Melville.  Mian is capable o-f all things.  ���Michel de Montaigne.  No one knows what he can  do till he tries.  ���Publilius Syrus.  Our deeds determine us, as  much so we determine our  deeds.���George Eliot.  A life spent worthily should  be measured by deeds, not  yiears.���Richard Sheridan.  would ��� require very careful  legislation to prevent 'abuses  -and might require fedleral as  well as provinciial action. Of  course it could only apply to  bona fide homes and not to  land held for speculative purposes.��� An ordinary Canadian  S. F. C. .  Editor: I am finding the Coast  News a very interesting local  paper and it provides one way  to know what.is going on, on  Sechelt  Peninsula.  I remember the chap (A.J.C.)  who gave you the information on  opal mining in Australia. It was  intensely interesting to us as we  were both in Australia. Since  then we have read many books  about Australia.  Last Christmas I gave one of  cur grandsons a book called The  Opal Seekers by Ray Harris. It  speaks of the dreadful ~ tirtie -cattle ranchers had during a very'  bad drought and how one very  old gentleman, a pioneer, was  very sick when a native of Australia discovered a water geyser  under a rock because he had bare  feet and could feel the vibrations  right through the very thick covering. It was the means of'saving thousands of cattle and made  many people very happy including the old gentleman who got  well. The story has a beautiful  ending.  We also read a book written by  A Trooper in the horse police  like the RCMP. The book was  called Bad Medicine and concerned a native who was a tracker. He helped the trooper in his  work and saved the trooper's  life on one auspicious occasion.  I gave this book along with  others to the Merchant Seamen's  Home.  Anyone interested could find it  there. It was another wonderful  story for men and boys, teaching  them that our native friends car.  be helpful and useful in many  unexpected ways:  Happy New Year for 1962. May  it be your happiest and most  successful  year.  ��� Mrs. Edward Black.  how things are made- Perhaps  (there is an old useless watch  or clock which he could be allowed _o examine; Sometimes  <a library 'book can be found explaining how mechanical things  operate.  The clumsy, child is constantly in hot water over 'things he  breaks. His co-ordination may  ibe poor because he is growing  iso quickly. Perhaps if he is  piDaistantly knocking things  over, bumping into articles and  Vreaking them, 'a doctor should  ���check on his physical condition.  The very strong child bursting with life finds it hard to  learn to handle things with  care. He needs a pilaee to iplay  outdoors with equipment such  as a swing or -a'.tumbling1 mat  where he can work off his surplus energy.  If parents are understanding,  patient and firm in training  their child, he will] not toe called "destructive" by others  watching his aetions-  -    POUND DISTRICT ACT  WHEREAS under the pro-  visions: of this Act, application  has been, made to the Lieutenant-Governor in Council to  constitute as a pound district  all that (parcel or tract of land  situated in Group 1, New Westminister District and more particularly known and described  as Keats Island;  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  rUiat thirty (30) days after publication erf this notice, the Lieutenant-Governor in Council will  proceed to comply with the application unless within the said  time objection is made to the  Minister of Agriculture by  eight (8) proprietors within  such proposed Pound District,  in form "A" of the Schedule  of the Act.  FRANK   RICHTER  Minister   of Agriculture  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, B.C.  January 4th, 1962.  COURT OF REVISION  NOTICE is hereby given  ���that the Courts of Revision respecting the 1962 assessment  rolls for the Vancouver Assessment District and Village Municipality (ies) theiiein will be  held as follows:���  School District 46 (Sechelt),  including Villages of Gibsons  Landing and SechteLt, iat Gibsons Landing, B;C. on "Piiesdaiyi,  February 20th, 1962 at 2 o'clock  in the afternoon, in the Village  Office.  Dated at New Westminster,  B.C. this 8,th day *of January,  1962.  A. R.   C. WYATT,  Provincial Assessor.  COURT  OF REVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that  the Court of Revision respecting the 1962 assessment roll  ^or the Comox Assessment District will be held as follows:���-  School District 47 (Powell  River), at Powell River, B.C.  on Tuesday, 13th February  1962, rat 10:00 o'clock in the  iforenoon_ in the Provincial  Government Building.  School District 72 (Campbell  River), including the Village of  Campbell River, at Campbell  River, B.C., on Wednesday, 7th  (February 1962, at 10:00 o'clock  in -the forenoon, in the Village  Office.  Dated at Courtenay, B.C. this  3rd day of January,' 1962.  G. L. HAMILTON,  Provincial Assessor.  PRINTING  COAST NEWS  PHONE 886-2622  chain saws make jobs  like this easy!  $226  ppicsd from  'with 16" attach/ppnts  >    and pivot gnp  STANDARD MOTORS  Ph. 8S5-4464  SECHELT  PIONEER SAWS LTD.  f-ETER-OSOUOH,   CANADA  FERRIE  No reservations required on any service. Coffee shop and coffee bar  service on all B.C. Ferries and at each terminal. Taxi and U-Drive  facilities at all terminals.  FASTEST  TO  mmimm&smmmm  VIA HORSESHOE BAY  Lt. Langdale  6:10 a.m.  9:20 a.m.  11:35; a;m.  2:40 p.m.  Lt. Horseshoe Bay  6:05 p.m.  8:10 pjn.  10:25 p.m.  8:10 a.m.  10:25 a.m.  1:30 p.m.  3:467 p.m.  7.00 p.m.  9:15 p.m.  11:30 p.m.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TOLL AUTHORITY  FERRY SYSTEM  Head Office: 816 Wharf St., Victoria, B.C.  VANCOUVER��� Horseshoe Bay, WEstmore 3-641J  NANAIMO ��� Brechin Point. SKyline 3-1261  TSAWWASSEN, FAirfax 1-2611  SWARTZ BAY, GRanite 5-1194 BOWLING  By Bert Garside and Jim   Hoult  Chief  Bowling  Instructors  Double Diamond Advisory  Council  CHANGING LANES MAY  CHANGE YOUR GAME  Almost every bowler has  noticed that there arfe Some  nights whan everything goes  just right. Nlo matter what you  Ido, the p'L.s keep tumiblling  down. k  T'he-i, tltjere are those' other..  nights '������.-��� when all that your  ball; swms able to do is pick  /the l.eadpin, or else year off  from it with frustrating perversity. ./.'���"  Most likely, of course, the  ���fault is in the bowler ��� perhaps youftre too tense, or you  are letting |y|our 'timing go  awry. There -re some crumltas  of comfort, 'however, in realiz-  dng that ��� just very occasionally ��� it may not be your fault -  tat all.  A great many little things  affect the way your ball rolls,-  .and the way the pins fall.  Almost all tones "work" the  (ball to some exttent, oither to  Jl-Jie right or lefit, or down a  particular "channel."  LEGAL  APPLICATION FORA  WATER  ' LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  I, William Joseph Turkington  of 2759 West 24th Avenue, Vancouver 8, B.C. hereby apply to  the Comptroller of Water Rights  for a licence to divert and use  water out of Malcolm Creek  which flows Southerly and discharges into Straits of Georgia  and give notice of my application  to all persons affected.  The point of diversion will be  located at 1000 ft. north of Roberts Creek Road.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 500 gallons a day.  The purpose for which the water will be used is domestic.  The land on which the water  will be used is Xot 3, Blk 5, of  Lot 1316, Gp. 1, New Westminster Land District, Plan 6046.  A copy of this application was  posted at the proposed point of  diversion and on the land where  the water is to be used on the  25th day of November, 1961 and  two copies were filed in the office of the Water Recorder at  Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to. this application  may be filed with the said Water  Recorder or with: the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within  thirty days of the first date of  publication of the application.  W. J. Turkington, applicant.  The first date of publication is  January 11, 1962.  Printed Pattern  Going lots of .places ���-a  'smooth, young princess sheath ,.  with hip pocke/ts to suggest the  hew, longer waifstlne. No waisifcy  ���seams, no sewing problems!  Crisp cotton, ldn|en ar? ideal. ���  } Printed Pattern 9244: Misses'  SiJfles 12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 40. Size  16 takes 3V_ yards .35-inch.  '���- YOU'RE INVITE�� to a Fall-  Winter fashion spectacular ���  see 100 styles to sew in our  new Pattern Catalog. No matter what size, vou-11 find it! 35c  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print -plainly SVZE, NAME. AD-  DRE33, STYLE NUMBER.  Send yexw order to MARIAN  MARTIN .vara at %!>e G**a~t  News. Faff.*��� IV.pt.. ����� Trent  St. West, TetPntp, OHt.  The way the lane surftecie affects the 'break" on a hook or  7back-up ball can vary quite  widely from one lane to ti'o  next, diependiv.g on how old  the lane is, and exacUy how it  has Vbeen ifinistfed. The same  lane imay-even Work a ball differently one nighlt than it does  the next.  YpVi.havte- to be really expert  before you start taking account,  of    the    di-fferierit action your  7ball;  .Will     haye beitweenjone  ���laneyand  the next.  But,  even  ^mateur^kbowleirs   shouildk at -  ileastYbe awa*eythat these' difY  -Stereiiceis  do exist.  They "make  handy excuses, too.  Most common difference you  may 'notice between lan_s is the  amount kbf 7- "break'' on your  -ball'. Some lanes,.. will always v  cause a ball to break ,to th-e  right, ;or left; A lane that has  been freshly, dressed mayl hardly ''work?':ipe: bail! at $11. You  simply can't throw a lioOk or  back-up ball on it.  Then a few'niglits later,  when th e surface -finish has  been slightly wtorn, the same  lane will give your ball a good,  wide break. ��� 'y  Expert   'bowlers   will   often  -poll a  ball very slowly down  the centre of a Jane, before  they stairt playing. They watch  to see if the lane tends to pull  tl\e baP. in a -particular directions -    -  Even temperature affects the  way pins faJil. .'You'll find  sltrikes. Ise-am to come a bit  ���easier on oold, brisk days than  on hot, sultry days. Wooden  pins tend to soak up any moisture in the air, and they lose;  ;*' a bit; of tftsir bounce.  ^7 7&v:en ^igttt differences in the  weight of pins can give different effects. There is.a six ounce  /tolerance on pin weight. If you  happen to be bowling with a  Dat of pins that are; all on the  hlsavy side, you could expect  them to faill differently than a  iset of pins that aill happened to  toe Jon ihe light side; In .an ex-  ' teme -. ������ca.je,     the     variations...  'couI)i add. up  to., a  couple fo  pounds difference in weight.  You'll notice too -7- especially when-ypu; are. shdofing cornier ypins ,��� 'that; spnie  lanes  -Itendtb hold a ball: clinging on  ���'tilie'.- edgeyof the gutter-jipth^.���������..  ^lanes seem ' to : invite" tlie ball  <to slidle right off.  Once .you realize .\there y.are ������  ���thess slight differences between  different lanes ��� some are faster, tonne slower, some "break"  more ��� you can understand  why 31OU have to be prepared  ,to shift yoiir aiming points ,  slightly when^you change lanes. '  . Each iright? "when you start  bowling, pay particular attention at first tP Kow yqurvball  seerne^ to be working whetiher  the ureak on it is heavier or  lighter than usual. Then, adi  just your line of aim accordingly.  Next:  pins.  Catching the corner  MARSHALL  WELLS  SM.EDATES  15  SALADA  TEA BAGS  ONLY 4 C  with your  purchase of  _DECORATED  TEA POT  4-cup teapot reg 1.29  Teobagt,   reg      ^... ,25  1.54 VALUE. Both for .QQ  with  36 CtOTHEs-  ��*tv#C  *���� Pu-Sa,. of  IQDac  illiill  "ahdwich  BOX-r  ���Hh your P��rcho�� ���*]  LUNCH  BOX  v��h  VACUUM  BOTTLE  both for  3.**����  . MwBdhy basket  Ca^hJ,2.'/-  Spring      | ,89  CfothMpin*; ,��"  .2.79 J  mmmMSmStmmmmmZ^Zl- l.BB  PARING KNIFE  ONLY f C  -with your purchase of  ROAST  SLICER  1.29  8" slicer, 3" paring fcnlfe,  with  wooden  handle-;.  Slicer, reg.   >.4��  Paring. Knife, reg. .... .25  1.74 Value, both    1.30  f&  far  ova  4-oz. SCALE REMOVER   ONLY  with   your   purchase  of  ZENITH AUTOMATIC  ELECTRIC KETTLE  g.95  Chrome on copper, finger guard  handle. Automatic reset if  kettle   boils  dry.   With   cord.  Automatic  Kettle,  regular B.95  Scale  Remover,  regular  49  9.44 Value, both for -8.96  <*'  3$i  HOi  KEY  assay  ��fc?V*a/  PUCK  ���J*  *��-.i  ONLY*  *ith  Your  EXTRA  REFILL  ONLY 4C  with your purchase of  GLEEM SPONGE MOP  Mop, r*f. ���,. *L29    4^ AAj  RirfW,   rag. >M......1.10    *_|g_B7l  Iwp ���-2*30 >~��� .���-  Pvrchc  OCKEY  cf  STlCfC  ReauU  stick  'ation  B  puck.  ��S:   with   Tom  'noted  'fuel^  Ki*^-  -7.00 1  ��� ^15,  .90  WATCH FOR YOUR FLYiER  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  ,,. v.,:Y OWNER  ^     " Phone 385-2171 ��� Sechelt  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  ''owotr"-'"  PhoiM. 886-2442  %:r      -��� -_���'������  Harold D.Grant  Harold David Grant who first  came to Gibsons in 1920 was buried Thurs., Jan. 11 in Seaview  Cemetery following a service in  Gibsons. United Church with Rev.  W. M. Cameron officiating.  Mr. Grant was born in Moncton, New Brunswick. When he  was ten years old, the family  moved to Vancouver, where he  received most of his formal education. He was in his final year  of civil engineering at. McGill  University when he enlisted  Four years later he returned to  civilian life,' and finding little or  no opportunity to continue his  career in civil engineering, worked in other fields.  From 19200 his parents, Judge  and -Mrs. David Grant, owned a  i summer cottage in Gibsons, and  became well known to'this community; especially for their strong  interest and active participation  yin church life arid work;  In April 1933 Harold niet Helen  Norman,   grand-daughter   of   the  ylate Rev. Dr. Darwin.  She died  in 1944. Predeceased also by his  parents, his brother Edward* and  sister, Winnifred, he is survived  by a daughter, Betty (Mrs. Fred  Robertson) of Vancouver, B.C:;  two sons, Richard David of Kiti-  mat, B.C. and Robert Thompson  of Montreal; his sister, Miss Fannie of Gibsons,- and two grand-'  daughters. Y    ,.-������'  In his latter years Harold has  liveJd in the family home in Gibsons, ' where he tot* a keen interest in gardening.  Coast News,  Jan. 18, 1962.        S  AUTO   HINTS  Slow down. "Normal" speeds  are excessive on slippery streets^  If you expect to do a considerable amount of driving under acC-  ; verse conditions, invest in snow-  tires or chains.  If you are not sure if the road?  is slippery, try your brakes;  while travelling not faster than*  five or ten miles an  hour.  Gibsons & Area  Volunteer Fire Department  ���s  8 ptin. - Thurs., Jan. 25  -..'-"   1-   -        '     7  ' '     '  Gibsons Fire Hall  Please Attend  More B.C. oil for B.C....  '  coming up V  Members of the crew of am. Imperial rig drilling for oil in British Colujnbia*.  Bringing you oil products at bargain prices is a Kg joh. Right now, for example, Iniperial is  drilling 30 miles of hole at B.C.'s Boundmty Lata; oil field. Boundary Lake oil will travel 745  miles to Imperial's refinery near Vanooitwcr, wheieft will be turned into products. And those:  products reach you at bargain prices. Takse E_��g*w>fine, for example. On the average, it costs: ;  motorists throughout B.C. 6jV cents per pound. Compared with other commodities in  everyday use, you won't find a better batf/om. Milk, for. example, sells on the average for  9^ cents a pound; soft drinks for G^ccats, a pound; even distilled water costs more  than gasoline. And of the 6TV cents f-tsl per pound for Esso gasoline, two cents is for  federal and provincial taxes that bring ^kw saefct things as social services and new highways.  To bring you this bargain, Imperial iatta_n��ic*n_o��e than $80,000,000 in B.C. in the past ten.  years alone. Yet today, on the average, Imperial gels less for the Esso gasoline it sells tham  it did ten years ago...and Esso gasoline loday is much more powerful than ten years ago..  I!  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED  ... providing low-cost oil energy for British Columbia  ��sso Church  Chuckles   bv CARTWRIGHT        * Coast.News>Jan-^Jg  1  MINISTERIAL ROBES  Choir Gowcms  install  "Also it's completely reversible for casual  wnar."'  Halfmoon Bay notes  By PAT WELSH  Pilfering of gas from parked  cars along Redroofs Welcome  Beach road is becoming acute.  Several cars had gas stolen this  weekend. In some cases caps  were removed and thrown away  and cars damaged.  Members of Halfmoon Bay Ladies Hospital Auxiliary met at  Kutherford's Jan. 9. Mrs. Q. Burrows was in the chair owing to  the unavoidable absence of the  president, Mrs. E. Smith. Plans  for a Daffodil Tea April 14 were  discussed and two new members,  Shipping  notices  DEPT.   OF   TRANSPORT  l Notice No. 4  1. Mariners are advised that  PPCLI Depot will conduct a  -firing practice on the 3.5 inch  Rocket Launcher Range (Practice Rounds only) .at Mary Hill  on January 12th from 0730-  1130 hours. Danger Area: Mary  (Hill Camp area.  2. A private quick flashing  ���white light has >been estaiblish-  *d on the end of the logging  wharf ait Port Renfrew. Thfe  light lis 8 feet above high water and showts 80 flashes per  minute. Chart 3647. ""  3. Lawyer Island. Light LL  Wo. 528 has been discontinued  .during -alterations. The following temporary lights will be ex-i  -Ubiited:  1. Lat. 54 deg. 60' 50"  N.r Long. 130 deg. 20' 37"  | W. A red light over a white  light  flashing  together  at  ���   six flashes per minute.  j 2. Lait. 54 deg. 06' 10"  N., Long. 130 deg. 19' 56"  ; W. A white ligfht over a  red light flashing togethter  at six flashes per minute.  Height of both lights 20 feet  above high water. Chart 3702.  i Notice No. 5  (e) Anti-aircraft firing practice will be .carried out in Area  C1D73, west of Cape Flattery,  ���by HMC ship from 1200 PST  *> 1615 PST January 19.  2. Reference Item 3(1) of Notice to Shipping No. 4, Latitude  is amended to read 54 deg. 06'  50" N.  3. Esperanza Inlet Gas &  Whistle Buoy LL No. 66 has  4teen changed from a flashing  white light to a flashing red  light.  m 4. A black lighted buoy has  ���been established in position 49  deg. 48* 06" N., 127 deg. 02'  18" W. on Middle Reef, Gillam  Channel. The buoy shows a  (flashing white light of 1 second  light, 7 seconds dark.  5. Carpenter Rocks Black  Spar Buoy, Nanaimo Harbor,  has been replaced in its charted position.  Mrs. Wolfe and Miss C. Lanham,  welcomed. The annual general  meeting and election of officers  will take place Feb. 13, 2 p.m..  at Rutherford's. All members  are   urged  to   attend.  The annual general meeting of  the Welcome Pass Garden club  will be held at the home of Mr.  H. Allen, Sea Crest, Jan. 24, at  2 p.m. There will be an election  of officers followed by a paper  on the growing of onions. New  members will be welcomed.  The Pottery club hopes to have  a kiln available shortly for the  use of members..; New members  : are sought and information can  be obtained from the secretary,  H. Allen, Sea Crest.  The Halfmoon Bay Ladies Auxiliary to the Improvement Association will hold an Apron sale  and Raffle Feb. 17, 2 p.m. ai  Rutherford's. Home baking will  be featured and afternoon tea.  Cliff Urquhart of Ontario is  the guest of the Bill Grundys. He  has been visiting friends in B.C.  before taking off for a holiday  in Mexico.  Several small dinner parties  were held last week, the Jim  Cooper's guests being ;Mrs. P.  Welsh and Mr. J. Doughey. Canon Greene joined them later to  see the TV showing of the late  Premier W. Aberhart's work in  Alberta. Another hostess was  Mrs. J. Meikle. Guests were  Canon A. Greene and' Mrs; P.  Welsh.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Morgan  honored Alf Young on his natal  day Jan. 13. There.was a beautifully decorated birthday cake.  Present were Mrs. J.; Miekle,  Mr. and Mrs. E. White and  others.  Word has been received of the  birth of a daughter to Mr. arid  Mrs. P. Russell of Montreal.  Mrs. Russell is the former Marilyn Lyons, daughter of the Frank  Lyons of Redroofs who are visiting iri Montreal at present.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Claydon and  Mrs. I. Hanley have returned after spending the festive season  in Kelowna and Deep Cove-respectively, ��� ������'���: 7;  SCANDINAVIAN  FESTIVAL  On Fri., Feb. 9, the Soandi-  _ranrean Central committee. and  mheie -affiliated , organizations  _mBK .present .-its-annual Mid-  wfirter "Festival, in the Fender  Audatoriinri, 339 *fP*sr Pender  Street.  The program, which starts at  t p-m. will include such top-.;  flight iperformers as Toivb Many  mnen, one time European' ad-"  reorrJian champion, Mrs. Doris  Norman, vocalist and musician,  Swedish comedy singer Bengt  SUstrom, the John Oliver High  School "pep" band and baton  twiriers, a Danish) and Nor-  trie-giant Folk Dance Group, a  Norwegian Choir, a group of  Scandinavian gymnasts and the  very versatile Milestones as a  guest group. Dancing will commence ait 10 p.m.  Sechelt Auxiliary to the hospital held its regular meeting in  the vice-president, Mrs. E. Paetkau, presiding. Mrs. Paetkau  St. Hilda's hall on Jan. 11 with  welcomed Mrs. Stalla Howat who  is councillor of the Lower Mainland region and resides _in Burnaby. Also welcomed were member's of the Gibsons auxiliary, including their executives who  were installed by Mrs. Howat.  Julie Robinson's resignation as  treasurer was accepted and Eve  Moscrip was elected treasurer.  A vote of thanks was extended  to Ruby Breeze and Rae Fitz-  Gerald for preparing and serving tea at the meetings. Also a  letter of thanks is to be sent to  Mr. Tom Duffy for auditing the  books free  of charge.  Mrs. Paetkau read the annual  report of the past president, Mrs.  R. A. Swan and then introduced  Mrs. Howat who installed the  newly elected 'executives. The  ceremony was impressive and  included the lighting of candles  to symbolize the promise of each  officer that she do her best for  the good of the auxiliary.  The new president, Mrs. C.  Connor presided over the latter  part of the meeting. Mrs. Critchell, director of the Drama  group announced that rehearsals  for the one act play, Heaven on  Earth by Philip Johnson would  soon be started. It was decided  to have a gift box in which articles made and donated by the  members could be placed and  sold.  Mrs. Fyles, president of the  Gibsons auxiliary, spoke to the  ladies and then Mrs. Howat proceeded to install the Gibsons officers. After the ceremony refreshments were served: Pictures  were taken by the publicity executive for the scrap book.  Due to the importance of the  meeting and the presence of the  visitors it had been expected  that there would be a good turnout of members. However the attendance of the Sechelt members  was very disappointing and it is  hoped that all members who can  .will attend the next meeting on  Feb. 8, 2 p.m. in St. Hilda's hall  New members are always welcome.  British Columbia's, forest industries contribute about. .50  percKjmt of 'the proyinicnal income. . Last., year's output of  forest products was valuied at  almost three quarters oif a bil-,  lion dollars, $738,^60.000 to.be  exact.   .  PLUMBING  WATER SYSTEMS  INSTALLED. REPAIRED  BUILDING  & REMODELLING  RAY E. NEWMAN  Gibsons     Ph 886-9678  {CROSSWORD  ���    By A. C. Gordon]  ACROSS  t -Award y  $.- I*noc . '��� ' ��� jg*.  ��� ��� ��� Amnicw     -;*��7  .10....C*tea V     .#���  U ��� ftfyactoiu'ri  i��;.asrY.? :.  .:rt'.WM_._,-)      -  .�����_-�����Way '���afc-wai*  "    -   -'mslormi  3S��Matex'*i   .ft. ���SUp of iMcorpw  I ��������'   i* - Talk ptramfr-ili  32 ��� Aafc-wpete  33 ��� MMIc node*  36 ��� GUauMriflg  at ��� futucm   -     -  39'Jntpns***  40 ��� Luc oh  '  43 ��� Mold!  44 -fpat'm TtU*t  43 * ftwpmlrloo  46-... tea*  :4w*A*tmi<*maX  ���^ *!!____!_ ���'''���-���  ����� Jr. ���_!���*���_  "���fc-r  ���n*i  u  9��*'\  40 ���  mt'MmmfmUte.  U'CMtmSSTi  DOWltV  *���**��_���  (���_*.>  t����� OnemMmlfv  4 ��� JUtplM* arrival  p!acM(twow4a.)  ��� ��� wIckadMta  /������Ttetopat  ,tl -*��� Oalltum (cham.)  113 ��� cbptoo-  119 ��� Sam_ctam(clwa_  ,1  17 ��� CoU��g*degro��  13 ��� Prepoattloa    .  19-gBxmm  .ai^Qvtektr  .34* ff"y"-g ���-  at ��� A cdmpoaltta,  mt'ttaisemotspm  aa^jumtmms\ X-  '  ��1* Grata    .  'M-��Wtta.-:   ������..:���������...  [34 ���������.'.*���_���___  [M ��� Aatlqpantf  43 - Aqaatfc  4? ���> BUM*  43 ��� ftrnprntstsm  M*Ovar  S3"��� Matw'4  S4*BalUHUC  33 ��� fxmat"  S4*Bactl��  S3 ��� Segment C_ frnXt i  ���   ��a��.)  61 ��� Compaaa  dtrecttoa  Sechelt news items  BY   MRS.  A.A.  FRENCH  A husband and wife team v/iil  head- the Royal Canadian Les'.on  and its auxiliary and both ������will  be installed on Thursday. Jan.  18 by Ron Haig, zone commander. They are Mr. and Mrs. C. G.  Lucken.  Legion officers to be installed  are F. Newton, J. Macwillia-as,  William Sheridan, T. Y. Ritchie,  R. Orchard, J. H. Charleton, E.  J. Caldwell, W. J. Mayne, E.  Surtees, W. Coffee, R. V. De-  Long, R. Thompson, C. Brookman  and S. Waters. For the auxiliary, D. Browning, F. Ritchie,  A. A. French, J. Murphy, D.  Fraser, G. Ritchie, E. MacWil-  liams, M. Thompson, N. Hansen  and A. Batchelor. A soc'al evening will follow.  Calling on old friends in Sechelt was Mr. Pat Burns of  North Vancouver who is the  nominee for the Liberal party  for Coast-Capilano in the coming federal election. He was accompanied by Ronald Howard,  Vancouver barrister who was  James Sinclair's campaign manager in this riding.  Capt. and Mrs. Andrew John  ston have returned from  a  two  week vacation. y  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Parrish  have returned from a motoring  trip through the prairie provinces.' .  Forest products afro the only  building materials which tare replaced <bjyi mature as rapidly as  they are usied. No cither building material can make such a  iclaim!  BURNS SUPPER  Port Mellon's Annual Burns  Night will take place Sat., Feb.  3 in Port Mellon Community Hall  This annual events is put on  by the Port Mellon Burns Club.  The supper starts at 7 p.m. with  entertainment and a dance to  follow.  I  Dr. D.S. Cooper  announces the  opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  For appointment phone  886-0343  Marine Drive,  opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  "  Elphinstone P. T. A.  WHIST! BRIDGE! CRIBBAGE!  School Kail ��� 8 p.m. ������ Jan. 27  Admission 50^ per person ��� includes  refreshment, prize  Proceeds for High Bchool Scholarship Fund  TICKETS AT RENEE'S  DRESS  SHOP  CLEARANCE SALE  January 28 to February 1  Dresses - Coats - Skirts - Blouses  Shoes - Bulkie and Shaggie Sweaters  TA SELL A SHOPPE  Phone 885-9331  Sechelt  Regular Prices  AT  G.  B.  Si  Ltd.  Ready Stock ���. Sudden Service��� Regular Prices  PLUMBING  5' White Recess Baths k....���..7 $49.95  20x20^-3 iiofe SS Sink W/B.S. $13.50  Cloise coupled closet       $S8.SO  China wash basin 17x19       $16.50  SPECIALTY PLYWOODS  3/16 Ash random plank .... $  -8.75 sht  ���% Prefinished mahog plank ?   5.35 sht  % Rot. m&hog  $ 4.75 sftt  % Rot. mahog- ...........;    $14.5�� sht  % Riot. Sopela (Afr. mahog) $15.65 sht  44 Frontieai ply (poplar)    $   5.19 sht  1/4 Pine ply  ...... ...............  $  3.40 sht  3/16 Mahog random plank   $  4.35 sht  1/8x3x6 Rot mahog   ..���      $.. i.TOsht  PLYWOOD & MISCELLANEOUS  % Gyproc, all sizes   :.���-....... $69 M  1/2 Gyproc, all sizes   ..:.:...���.���  $79;M  % Gyproc plank 16x96  each 80#  4x8x% Balsam plywood  sheathing W.P.   ...:...., .���. $2.15 sht  4x8x% Sanded sheathing .... $4.15 sht  '4x8s:% Sandied spruce1 k -      y  3"ply G.I.&:   :...k:k:..... .:.:y $3.45sht  4x8x^4 Prime coated P.V.  hardboard plank ��� $2.65 sht  4x8x14 Maple grain P.V.  hardboard plank _.��� $3.95 sht  4x8x!/4 Cherry grain P.V.  hardboard plank  $2.95 sht  4x4x^4 P.V. square tex  16x16 primed & coppertorie $1.65 sht  CRUSH ROCK  CEMENT  SAND  GRAVEL  FILL  DRAIN ROCK  Concrete chimney blocks & fittings ..  Vitrified pipe 4" ...~.....  Verified T's 4"    ...X. ...:.........  No. 3 Perfection or 5X Cedar shingles  No. 2, 5X Cedar shingles .........  26V_x96 Corrigated Fiberglass   CORAL, GREEN,  YELLOW  ...each $1.43  .........   60^.ft.  $2.65 eaclli  $5.60 per sq.  $7.98 per sq.  $8.85 sheelj  )   :  SIDINGS  l-V_xl0-_8 Forest siding  %xl6 Bfev. Cedar siding  1x8 & 10 Channel siding  T 1x10 Rough Cedar siding  1x12 Rough Cedar siding  SMALL COMMONS S4S  1x2 Cedar & Fir S4S^  1x3 Cedar & Fir S4S 1  1x4 Cedar & Fir S4S  1x6 Cfedar &,Fir S4S  2x2 Fir only S4SY  2x3 Fir ronly S4S     Y  FINISH LUMBER & MOULDINGS  v    BMCKSy- FACE BRICK ��� HEAT FORMS -r CHIMNEY BLOCKS  *X;X;->X::%XXX\'' iijmS'^ ���  ; JyV'-ykY Y/Y ;Y;I^UNDA&  '"i;,;,,'''''T"'"';1ci��"i^_^  TV  COMMON LUMBER, ROUGH & DRESSED  Buy with confidence At  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  k    Ph. 886-2642  FREE        DELIVERY COMING   EVENTS  Jan. 19, Whist drive, St. Aidan's  Church   hall,   Roberts.   Creek,   8  p.m.   ������  Jan. 26, Robert Burns dinner,  Wilson Creek Community Centre  Assoc. ,7 p.m.   ;���;���j ';  '���:������������ '. . -C-���  Feb. 10, Firemen's Annual Cabaret, 8 p.m. Madeira Park Community Hall. Tickets from Firemen or Lloyd's Store.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every  Monday at 8 p.m. in the  .ribsons Legion  Hall.  CARD  OF  THANKS  I wish to thank, the many kind  friends who sent me such beautiful   get-well   cards   with   such  nice cheery letters inside. It was  kind of you to remember me at  this  time.   Also   thanks   to   the  O.A.P.6.; for their kind  letters,Y  and  this   Howe   SouhdyWomen^sY  Institute for their kind" cards.  .      Mrs. LiljrTRogers.  HELP' WANTED 7' .���:. Y' y y7/  Time keeper and material checker, preferably with experience.  Apply P.O. Box 159, Port Mellon.;'  WORK WANTED  Cook  couple  also  available  for >  maintenance,     caretaking,     etc.  Phone 885-95657 '  LOST  Twin green stone ring, set in silver. Valued as a keepsake. 885-  9612,  D. Erickson, Davis Bay.  An engraved lighter, with Leo  W. D. and a Legion crest. Would  finder please phone 886-9652. It  it a treasured keepsake.  PERSONAL '  Pete ��� Don't keep that pig under your sink. Use Bob Donley's  kippers and there won't be  enough scraps left to keep your  old fashioned garbage disposal  unit working. ��� Joe.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. LissiLand  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.        ������ ���.���������"-''  FUELS  )  Large    semi - waterfront    lot.  Level, $2500, Terms arranged.  886-2191  Waterfront home, Gibsons Bay  area.   Large   living   room,   fire  place, 4 bedrooms. $8500, terms.  -886-2191 ���.;.!.":  1 acre, excellent view property with  1  bedroom house.   Full  price   is   $4750 , and   terms    are  easy.  886-2191  A  few  choice waterfront  lots.  886-2191  R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  886-2191  R.  F. K6nnett ��� Notary Public  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  H.   B.    GORDON   &   KENNETT  LIMITED  . REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Gibsons 7 Sechelt  GUNBOAT BAY-PENDER HBR.  150' choice sheltered waterfront, ail year deep-water-mooring, 120' floats with fresh water  and electricity also modern V.  bedroom house, semi-furnished.  Full price $14,500, low down payment to reliable .party.  ROBERTS CREEK  5 acres, level land, nicely  treed,   only $2,000  full price.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate insurance  . Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  COAL & WOOD  Alder, $10  Clean handpicked    -.  ���'���"��������� ii^ia^fc;$9^ <k  No. 1 Fir Sawdust  Old Growth Fir, $14  Coal,  $32 ton, $17 y3  ton   or  $2 per  bag.  TOTEM LOGS $1 a  box.  PHONE   886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  MONEY, TO LOAN  Private funds available for  First Mortgage Loans,  Agreements discounted  CHARLES STEELE  PIONEER REALTORy  1947  Kirigsv/iy,   Vancouver 12  TR   9-1591  Listings Wanted  AUTOS FOR SALE  EWART   McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  BAL-BLOCK  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  For rent, No. 21, Marine Drive  $45. 7 ..   yy: 7 :  4 bedroom home, 2 acres, all  lawn and garden. Open to reasonable offer. .  One br. home. F.P.  $4200.  LISTINGS WANTED  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT  REALTY  & INSURANCE  AGENCIES  T.E. DUFFY, Agent-Owuer  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Beach Lots, 50 x 300, West Se-  chelti $3500 fp.  k   Halfmoon Bay, #5 T*-? 30ft, $3205.  "���fp. with cabin. 7> K  Welcome Beach,-75 x 300, garage, $3200 fp.  1.6 acres West Sechelt, Highway, $1000 fp. Call J. Anderson,  885-9565.  FOR RENT  Modern 5- room house, electric  stove. Apply evenings TU 3-2343.  Garden Bay or Box 157, Port  Coquitlam, B.C.  Cottage for rent. Ph. 886-9661.  ���3 br. home, Smiles from Gibsons  on Sechelt Highway. $40 a month.  Phone 886-2478.   i   ,  iV. ..t������  3 room house at Stone Villa, $35  per month including electricity.  A. Simpkins, Phone 885-2132.  BOARD AND ROOM  1952   Chev   V*  ton  panel  truck,    Board  and RoomJorJ men m  good condition. $375.  Phone TU    ,Glbsons- phone 886-2252.  3-2418:  MISC. FOR SALE  1955 Plymouth 4 door sedan, radio, heater, and other extras, in  top condition.   Phone   886-9979.  1954 Zephyr sedan for sale to  close estate: First class, condition. Highest cash bid over $350  will take it.  Phone 886-2569.  1 ton International, 1946 Model  K3; f. 7.50 x 16 singles, license,  spare and heater. Pickup box has  canopy top. Excellent condition  $195 this week Only. Apply W.  Copping,   Silver  Sands.  xxxxxkxk  KM  ��� ' ���:':���.'.,��  xxx ���������     ������������-��� X  JKKXXXXKKXXKKXK  "���'  .  ft  WHO ELSE WANTS  m.ltgj^/.frim-i.  k LOAN '  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  Reconditioned TVs, large selection from $49.95 up. Richter's  TV and Radio Ltd., Sechelt. 885-  9777.  Churchill celebrated his 87th  birthday dining on oysters. Oysters-are good for you too. Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co. R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.  Member B.C. Oyster Growers  Assoc. ,  TD 14A; 2 arches; 33 ft fishing  boat; pick-up truck; miscellaneous equipment. Exceptional buy  $15,000. Phone TU 3-2677.  OUTBOARDS ��� '61 6 hp. Merck  $235;   '57 30 hp. Merc $215;   '58  10  hp.  Johnson   $195.  Some  '6*2  Mercs in Stock. HADDOCKS  at  Render.   Ph,  TU  3-2248.  aEi/kettieslist $14.95^ to clear  -$1195; t?.S.W. Kettles, list $15.88,  to clear, $10.88. tillYsfock is de-: ;  pleted.  Earls,   Gibsons . 88��r%90��.,  DRESSED-POULTRY ��� for can- 7  ning or-deep freeae. 6 birds  @  28c lbr 12T birds'" (_? 25clb.: Wyn- k  gaert Poultry  Farm.   885-9340.  ml_^aallmmmammmmmm1mmmmmm^wmm^mm9ammmmtmmmmmmt ���   ������ II  Mill.. ���   ��...       ������-.���*  1- Fall net 6-V_x6Q*x<�� ply nylon  on 7/16 cotton line and buckshot,  lead line, $200.yl Rivers Inlet  socljejpre jaet, 5%x60''*k3J ply nylpii  on: line*,,$100; Henry Paull, Box  201,  Sechelt.  Phbne 885-2106/       '  Save; $59; Complete outfit, ,$5mm  cas^erSi^feitra lens, flash unit,;  sW*WpWmim,% screen. $l^k.  value"m?-tifr. Phone 886-2611.  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)  1 TV and antenna, reasonable  price.  Phone  886-2558.      Y  Washing   machine.   Ph.   883-2611.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 now available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products,' Orange Rd.,  Roberts Creek.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED ~~      ~~  Used garden cultivator. Phone  886-2632.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons,  Ph.  886-9950.  WATCH REPAIRS  For    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work  done  on the premises. tfn  BOATS FOR  SALE  18 ft. Sangstercraft fibreglas  convertible, powered by Volvo  inboard-outboard. Excellent condition. $2900. Phone TU 3-2418.  FOUND     ~~       V ^~  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half  chicken with French  fried  potatoes from DANNY'S   Phone  886-9815  ANNOUNCEMENT  AVON CALING  ATTENTION ROBERTS CREEK  AVON COSMETICS, LEADING'  COSMETIC COMPANY HAS  OPENING IN THIS AREA for  neat, mature woman, 3 to 4 hours  daily serving AVON customers.  Pleasant, dignified, profitable  work... year-round income plus  prizes and Canada Sayings Bonds  for security. Write today, Mrs.  J. Mulligan, Westsyde, Kamloops.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  PETER   CHRISTMAS        "  Bricklayer and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F.'E. Campbell  Selma  Park,  on   bus stop  Phone   885-9778  ������/y. yEvehiiigs^by appointment  t   KELLY'S ~  GARBAGE   COLLECTION  Box 131, Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  Jan. 13 ��� 19980, Green  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box 584,  Coast. News.  Tree failing, topping, or remov-;  ing lower,limbs for view  Insured   work  from   Port  Mellon   to  Pender Harbour, phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  ,   DAVID NYSTROM.,  Interior,   exterior painting. Also  paperhanging.    Phone    Gibsons  886-7759 or 886-9955 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Van-  couver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683:  MRS. O. ROSENLIND        '.  SEWING & ALTERATIONS  South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons  Phone 886-9598  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind Smith, Gibsons 886-9316  DIRECTORY  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.   Plumbing  Quick   efficient  service  Phone 888-2480  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LABKMAJf  *:���������'   7 ftadib, TV repairs    * "  .. Phone 888-1538, Gibsons  /.'.k .: . E^ClTOfcfcy.Y'  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone: 885-_f)���2.  ' y Re&decice*... 88$tW31.  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  STOCKWELL & SONS  Ltd.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,    Backhoe   and   from  end loader work. Clean   cement  gravel,  fill and  road gravel.  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for  the  Seeheh  Peninsula  Phone  Phone 886-2200  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, .Appliances,   TV  Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  GIBS^HSfELECTRlC  AuthOriz?_?i&E. Dealer  Phone 7886^325  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill-  Concrete   Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  "���' We use  :; Ultra Sonic  Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS'   JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.  Sechelt   885-2151  ���    BACKHOE  and   LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP -BRUCKS     ��� ���'  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.   886^9826  BILL   SHERIDAN  TV ��� APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES, AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5. Ph. MU 4-3611  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets  '���   Office and  Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs  and  Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &   SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  . .   , SCOWS    ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  " & SALVAGE Ltd.  :   Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  Clean small/ untrimmed bras* objects easily by boiling them a few  minutes In water containing vinegar and salt. Wash with' hot suds,  rinse, dry and follow with regular  brass polish.  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  FOR GLASS  ;6f ail.kind?  Phorie 886-9871 or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  i HILL'S MAUHiNiv SnOf  Cold Weld Process  y   , Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists   :  Ph.  886-7721 Res.   886-995,  SMITH'S   HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVEiS  CLEANED  " Phone 886-2422.  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICFS  L.  C. EMERSON  R.R. 1,  Sechelt  885-9510  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  W7 GORDON ,��� BRYANT  NOTARY: PtJBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phohe  886-2346  House  Phone'886-2100  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone  885-4468  OPTOMETRIST  , vROY SCOTT  BAL  BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT - 886-2166  ������-e��:*:s*-SALES.-..  r For all. your heating  .    r^uiremejt*rtek  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE'  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimate'  Furniture     7.  Phone 885-9711  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO  & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H.  B.  Gordon, and Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box  19  "A Sign of Service"  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ~ TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777  See us for all your knitting  requirements; Agents for Mary  Maxim  Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  J.H.G. JIM DRUMMOND  INSURANCE    AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  Phone 885-960.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  31. Bartholomew's Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.an., Matins  -11:15 a:rii., Sunday School  Si. Aidans,  Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:00 p.m-  Evensono-  Si. Hilda's, Sechelt  11 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 pan., Evensong  St. Mary's,   Pender Harbour .  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  11 a.m. Holy Communion  3:15 p.m., Redwell Hall,  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m. Diivine Service  11 a.m: Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.nu  Wilson Creek  11 aim. Sunday School  3:30 p.m, Divine Service  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT  TOOL RENTAL  Skil saw,   sahders,  paint  spray,  cement'mixer, transit, power saw  and trailer.   Phone Archie  Walker,   TU   3-2407.  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Servce 9:15 a.m.  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  Anglican Service, 7:30 pjn.  1st, 2nd, 4th arid 5th Sundays  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Giibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services'  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.ni.  Roberts Creek  United Church  TV series; How Christian Science Heals..KVOS, Channel 12,  Jan. 21: In God's Presence Here  and Now.:  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a;m., Sunday Schrbol  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer  Giibsons  9:45 >a.m., Sunday School  .-���'��� S ���7:36:ip:vn.t United Church  ��� '������::���'���������':' :���;-..     Gibson.���-'..*  ���:;���'  PEJNTECQSl'AL;,,  Y   1J a.m. Devotional  110 ajn., Sunday Schoojl  ;7:30' p.m.. Evangelisticf.V Service  7;Tues.', 7:30, Bible Study-  Fri.i 7:30. pjp^'-Ypung- People  ; Sat., 7:30, *Pr��yer ,,./  Glad Tidings -Tabernacle  9:43 <a jn., Sunday School  11. ajn., Morning Worship  '  .:3 p.m., Bible Forum  . 7:30 p.rri^ Evangelistic Service  Wednesday! 7 p.m.. Bible Class  .Friday, 7:30 p.m..Rally-  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's  Adtion Club  Coast News,  Jan. 18,. 1962.        5  lecipes  Roly Polies  1 can  (7oz.) chicken haddie,  drained  3 tablespoons  pimento  cream  'Cheese.  Va. cup chopped glierkins  V4 cup chopped pineapple  tidbits* ;:k      k..  Mix togeither';t'he  ahove   ingredients.   Shaj-Je    intc    small  Ibalds  about . th-Ypize  odE large  ���cherry. Roll soi-rijfe of thie balls  in chopped nuts, some in shred-  ed cocoanut and some in crushed cornflakes. Makes about 2V_  dozen dainties:.  Shrimp  Open-Faced  Sandwiches  You wrill get more of these  ./Sandwiches from a loaf if you  slice the bread lengthwise and  (then sut tbfe long slices into  fancy shapes. Spread the bread  phapes with sofltened cream  cheeste. Garnish the edges with  , finely chopped parsley and top  with tiny, deveinjed, canned  shrimp.  Salmon Pinwheels  Cut all but the bottom crust  ifrom a loaf of day-old, unsliced  bread. With crust side to the  left, cut the bread into Itength-  wise slices Vs to V* inch thick.  (Spread eaich slice to the edge  with safter&d butter and then  with a ready prepared Salmon  Fish Spread. (Or you can make  a tassty pink spread by* com-  (bining the drained, flaked contents of a" 3% ounce can of red  salmon with 3 "tablespoons of  tvhit- creatm cheese, 1 tablespoon   of   mayonnaise and   Va  ,-easpoon of salt.) Place a row  of ghferkiras or stuffed olives  across the short side of each  slice of bread, pressing them  land to lend. Rail! bread up  tightly as you   would a jelly  yroll. Wrap each roll individually in waxed paper or aluminum  Ifoil and twisit the ends of the.  paper _o that the roll is held  tBirmly in place. Chill for several hours then slice thinly.  WRAPPING IT UP  Packaging of tide nation's  commlodities depends on a continuous flow of wood from forests. In grocery, drug, department and other stores, the shop-.  per finds his needs attractively  packaged in paper, cellophane  and various forms of container-  board that bad its 'origin in the  woods. '  In sharp contrast to pickle-  barrel and bulk commodity  days, when food and other products had little protection as  they moved from manufacturer through wholesaler to retailer and finally the ultimate consumer, today's goods complete  the cycle factory-fresh, factory-  packaged. All this has been  made possible by modern package engineering and an abundant supply of versatile pulp  and paperboard materials.  As the-nation's economy continues to expand, greater and  greater demands will be made  ,an our forests to supply the  wood and wood pulp to package the necessities and luxuries.  0<f life. By managing timber as  a crop this increased demand  can be supplied in perpetuity.  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures ih  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash ; with" 'order. A - 25c  charge, is m?d�� when billed. ::  ��� ���'���^AGhi^mVE^i^:';- ���'::;  It ia agreed ,ta7��*r; iutvijrtiaer  requesting 8^^"<Kl��t����ty of  ,thfc^C0*st.:. N^'.m*irt���ht.. <&  failure to puolish  an  advertisement or. In event that errors occur in publishing of an sklertiae-  m��nt   shall   be   limited   to   the  amount   paid by; the  advertiser  for that portion (of the^dirertis-  Ihg soace occupied hy tK�� incor:  rect item  only,., and  that there,  shall be no liability in any even^  beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is  accepted by the newspaper when  copy is not submitted ih writing  or verified in writing. Volunteer firemen  (Continued from Page 1)  ing unit and 1000 feet of hose was  eventually given to Gibsons with  the understanding that protection would be extended to Granthams.  The ex-Granthams pump, engine and trailer were overhauled and painted, making its first  appearance to the public on Parade Day, Aug. 16, 1947.  At this  time the first discussions concerning a fire hall were made  between the ratepayers and firefighters.  In February 1948 a firehaJl  committee of five, Eric Inglis,  Cliff Leach, Dick Fitchel, Ben  Knight and W. Skellet were appointed by the ratepayers to  draw up plans for the new hall.  This, hall was to be located adjacent to the old phone office.  During the winter of 1948-43,  firefighters, ratepayers and the  village commission, although  agreeing generally on the building plans, could not see eye to  eye on the site. Finally the coun-  ��� cil in February 1949, allocated  $1,500 for the. new hall to be built  next to the pump house, it being  understood that part of the hall  would be used as a storage area  I  BEST QUALITY SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  I  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROip ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  ESSO  outboard regular gas aviation 80/87  and diesel fuel  CALL 885-9500  Wharf'west side of'Porpoise Bay  Fresh water, docking and telephone facilities available.  Aligo free oar parking on private ground  Just follow West Porpoisie Bay road  and turn right at the sign reading '  SECHELT AIR SERVICE  FRED SCHROEDER ��� Ph. Res. 885-2143  TRADE VIII I! 0LD HOME  FORM  Wilkins Construction Co. Homey  on  Your Lot  or Ours  Mortgages Available - 7% - No Bonus  See us for details of house plans and financing  Wilkins Construction Co., Ltd. ��� Ph. 886-9389  6       Coast News, Jan. 18,  1962.  ��� ' :      .;;.  :;     -r.yv���*?��; "  for the waterworks 'department.  Unfortunately disputes over ^the  hall design postponed final approval by the commission until  late 1949, when representatives  of the firefighters presented a  plan drawn and designed by Dick  Fitchett and Norm MacKay with  the approval' of the brigade and  fire marshall's office. This plan  was to be large enough to house  two full size trucks, and to have  a recreation room in the upper  part. With consent of the commission and the prospect of a  equipment in sight, interest de-  good fire hall complete with, good  veloped and work was started in  the spring of 1950 on the present hall. - 7:  *>**> "f *t" ..   . ��� ���   ���    7 "  In January 1950 Cliff Leach-became the second chief recognized by  the village  fathers, Eric  Inglis having resigned in Decern-.,  ber 1949. Due to ill health Leach  was  forced to  retire in  March  and Wiif' Gray  became, the vil-::  lage's  third 7chief. In April, the  commission   took   out  insurance  for 18 volunteers: which was later amended to 22. Also, in 19507  the first fire alarm was installed.."This alarm  came from.: the  defunct Granthams Brigade', iahd  was installed on the roof of the  Shell gas station. i  The hall construction was  started in May, due to the soil  conditions the foundations took  almost six months to complete  and another six months to make  the hall habitable, but still far  from complete. During this time  each member had given up one -  or two evenings a week'and every Sunday, weather permitting. .  -Meetings 7 and practices had  been held at the Gibsons Building Supplies during the construction period. On January 11, 1951  the first meeting was held in the  new hall. The Coast News of  March 8, 1951 reported as follows: "Our Volunteer Fire Brigade under Fire Chief Wilfred  ��� Grey is something of which every Gibsonite can be proud.  "To the 18 man department  this village owes much and we  predict it will owe very much  more.  #    *    *  "This firehall will last as a  momenta of their industry and  thoughtfulness. The machinery  within, every time it moves to a  new fire, will be a mobile reminder of their industry and activity on behalf of us.  "In an.undertaking such as our  brigade, it is hard to place any  major amount of credit on one  man. This Volunteer Fire Brigade of ours is truly a growth of  co-operation."  k Once, installed in their new hall  the firefighters' formed a committee 7 to investigate the purchase of a fire truck. Along with  the co-bperatibn of. the-commission and, speedy action by the  committee" a/.truck was purchased and driven into the hall earls  in  February,   y    Yi:  WiihYcohcerted. efforts of the  firemenyworkingY three nights a  . week this Ybare skeleton of a  truck became Gibsons . first mo-  . bile. fire fighting' apparatus complete Twith pumping unit, 300 gallon' reservoir,--:.' hose racks and  eqtiipinerit "lockers. It made its -������  first appearance in the May 24  parade.  . .;.*.. ������;;���# 7 #  . Wilf Gray resigned at this  time and Norm MacKay was elected to lead the firefighters but  because of business obligations  declined the position. John Bun-  yan hecame chief in the summer of 1951.  Because of a tragic drowning  in June 1952, a general need was  felt for emergency first aid  equipment. The firemen under  chief Bunyan offered their services as a fund raising agency,  and donated the first $25 to get  the ball rolling.  As a result of the generous .response of the public the Resus-  citator Fund went over the top  about a month after the firemen  started their campaign, thereby  enablfing '.he purchase of the  best of life saving equipment.  Shortly after that, .the word brigade was dropped, in favor of  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department.  1953 saw Fred Feeney installed as the sixth chief of the department. .During (he year the  interior of the hall was: almost  completed. It should be noted  here that frontj.... the beginning of  the excavation to the present  time not "one cent of:.the taxpayers' money pas been spent for  labor on the hall, or for the equipment.      ,   ��� ,> ���*  '��� ��� .,   '���'���    ''..'   Y  '������*  In 1954, with Feeney returned  as chief, the exterior of the hall  The picture shows ythe Bal  Block fire which broke out about  midnight July 29, 1958. This air  picture was taken next! morning  about nine a.m. It was the most ���  serious fire the fire department  has ever had to handle. Other  fire departments helped during  the night.  The house at the bottom of the  picture was totally destroyed by  fire a year later. It was the former Hague home. The Bal, Block  loss was $200,000 and the Hague  home loss about $15,000.  was .completed and the interior  painted. This year saw the purchase of the present % ton GMC  first aid and small fire truck.  During January,   1955,   a fund  was started for the purchase of  a new truck as the old one was  requiring more  and more'main-  .   tenance.   However,  it was  later  decided to keep  the  truck  and  install, a  new motor. In  Febrii-  . ary,  Gibsons  worst  fire to: that  Sate occurred when the.Fairway  Seryice  station  was "demolished  This, fire could be called a joint  fire-fighting  effort   as  both, the  Sechelt and Port Mellon brigades  were' called to assist. Also dur-i  ing 1955 the first major attempt  by the firemen to form a Fire  Improvement district took place,  but met with "little response from  the, surrounding community. The  village commission of that year  also  passed   a   motion  refusing  to  allow the. department to  attend*  fires   outside   the   village  boundaries,   except   if   approval  was given by .a commissioner.  Bob Wilson become chief in  , July 1955,_ when Fred Feeney resigned owing to business pressures.  Nov. .5,/1955 was a black day  for the volunteers as the firehall  itself was the scene of a conflagration caused by a faulty battery charger. Damages amounted to nearly $2,500, of which  $1,500 was to the building and  $1,000 to equipment. However,  the hall was repaired through the  concerted efforts of the men.  1956 proved a quiet year for  the department. Membership lagged considerably for the first few  months because of the ban on  answering fires outside the village as the majority of the firemen lived in the outside areas.  Interest was developed again in  the fall with the arrival of the  fire marshall's unit and a second  attempt to organize a Fire Improvement District.  Fred Feeney became chief for  the third time and immediately  proposed. that the village commission investigate the possibility of buying an Air Force fire  truck that was on the market  through Crown. Assets. Corporation. This truck, the present five  ton 1939 International fire truck,  was purchased in January 1957.  In an effort to advance the  fire protection area outside the  village of Gibsons, Chief Feeney  and a delegation of the fire department sought help of the village fathers to allow an organized fire fighting force to acquire  by outright purchase or by lease  the old fire truck now used as  a standby truck. Although ex-,  pressing sympathy with the objective ojf the firemen^ the commission explained that under the  Municipal Act their hands were  tied. Because of this, the firemen  decided to form an incor-  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., Jan. 18  GIBSONS  SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  Dorit MmFirstGameSlO  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  ,  (Continued on Page 7)  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balanee up to six years  on monthly payments at 5% interest with  FREE LIFE INSURANCE.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon  t�� Earls Coyc  ���i-We will service all ESSO units.now  installed or any other units. v  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  ' --Phpne' 886-��e*81 -��� �����>'">  Coal-Wood  R. N. HASTINGS  Phone 886-9902 SMALL TALK  By syms  Volunteer firemen  TNS  j     "Its   a   most   unusual        "It's not really a hat... !  I looking hat, Nora ..."        I just want to scare my  _&_____...���..' ���";,:__*_    < husband .;','.'* v. .i.XX . \  WANT ADS ARE  SALESMEN  NOTICE  Tom and Ethel Walker announce they havfe  taken over the entire interests of Dave and  Val Walker who have moved to the interior  THE   NEW  MANAGEMENT  OFFERS  A   COMPLETE SERVICE WITH SATISFACTION TO  ALL FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver; B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  JANUARY 29  For an appointment for eye examination'phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  Iff anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  Y pi-eS^nt glassesT^will Be^pM^g-d tdbe of^ryieer;  BUILDING?  REMODELLING?  Rockqas  INSTALL   YOUR  PROPANE GAS  FURNACE   NOW  '"^^^^���WMtWIW  We Specialize  in PROPANE  Furnace  Installations  UNITS TO FIT  EVERY HOME  IMPERIAL FAU FURNACE  &  '  1473 ?eniibert6i-}Ave.i N. Van., Ph; YU 8-3443, YU-5-2844  C & S Sales & Service  Sechelt, Phone 885-9713  Gibsons Hardware  Gibsons, Phone 886-2442  y  Authorized ROCKGAS PROPANE Installers  (Continued from Page: 6)  porated organization under the  Societies Act, which was accomplished in December 1957. The  beginning of the annual commission dinners for * the volunteers  which have been very much appreciated, also started in 1957.  On becoming registered under  the Societies Act and being incorporated as the Gibsons and  Area Fire Department, the firemen called the first general  public meeting on March 15, 1958  at which 60 interested persons  attended. The call for ' volunteers to sign for future fire protection service saw 75 applications taken out. Membership to  obtain the service cost $5 a year.  The firemen announced they had  donated from their own financial  resources $250 towards the purchase of a fire truck.  Officials for the first year  were: Fred Feeney, president;  Bill Scott, vice-president; YCliff  Mahlman, secretary; Dick Keri-  dall, treasurer. The area of coverage was set at Langdale subdivision on the north, Seaview  Cemetery on the . west, Gower  Point on the south and Howe  Sound on the east.  In April the village commission offered the old fire truck to,  . the' area for ��250 which was immediately accepted. Will i a in  Weinhandl offered the use of the  building on his property to house  the fire truck. Clarence Sicotte  donated his services to bulldoze  the area and move the building  closer to the North Road. By the  end of May 200 associate memberships had been taken out.  At 12:30 a.m. on July 29, 1958,  the alarm called the firemen to  the worst fire in the history of  the  force.   A  nearby   telephone  operator, Mrs. Ethel Bryant, on  hearing a crackling sound looked out and saw Bal's Block, one.  of Gibsons landmarks, burst into  flames.   Firemen    fought   three  hours  to confine the blaze  that.  threatened  to  wipe out the  en:  tire   village,   during,  this   time  Pprt Mellon, Sechelt and the For-: ���  estry departments were called on  for    assistance.    At    one    stage  there were seven fire trucks on  the scene with 1,200 feet of Port  Mellon's   hose   and  all  of  Gibsons   hose  put into action.   The  major fire was not out until 7:30  a.m. and mopping up operations  took  another 12 hours.  Damage  was estimated at $200,000.:  Shortly after this catastrophe  a Ladies Auxiliary to the Gibsons  and Area Volunteer Fire, Depart.-;,  ment was formed with-23 paid  up members. These ladies were  to plan ways and means to raise  funds for the personal benefit  and needs of the firemen. However, after three or four meetings disbanded in 1959" with the  funds raised turned over to the  firemen to be used as they saw.  fit. .-.���'������''������: ..,  ��   ���# ... *     ; :'  A fund started by the Coast:  News to assist firemen who suf-  ' t. fered loss of or damage to clothing during the Bal Block fire was  closed out in August, with $277  collected.-This combined with  S123 donated by the Women's Association of the Gibson -Memorial United Church, replaced the  damaged- clothing; leaving'".. sufficient funds to purchase ,3,500  feet of 1U" rubber hose7'from  Crown Assets. Unfortunatelyk on,  receiving the ho.se, it was; found  unsuitable* for : fire fighting, purposes, but ��� has since been,. sold  to. industrial concerns; k k  The area fire depai-tment had  Y purchased a tank truck from Pat  McCallum, the, B.A.7oil'representative, Shortly before the Bal  j Block fire. and .instalie.d, a 590. gal-  Y Ion , per minute pump arid, motor  Tin   September.: The:, old ' International, truck   also   received,  an  ���  .' identicial whit later in,1959. .Both  .these', pumping''units' were  pur-,  ^chased    from    Canadian   Forest  Products at the nominal sum of  $200 each,    y -  Early in. 1959 Bill Scott became  the firemen's eighth chief. Feeney stepped iown because 0*  business pressures. At the same  time, the first financial -state-  merit of the area department was ���  published showing. an incotr> -  $2,332.50 and assets appraised at  $9,279.80. This was truly an amazing accomplishment, something the people outside Gibsons  village must  be proud of.  ����a *fc�� td* ���  ^ f   *"* .TV*. ���>     ���  The annual meeting to - elect  the area executive was .held in  February. The old 7 executive,  consisting mainly of; firemen,  stepped down allowing the people themselves to run the affairs  for 1959. Officers/were elected: 7  G. Cooper; president; W. Weinhandl, vice-president: R; Kendall, treasurer; W. Wiren,; secretary.  In April the area fire department received a parcel of land  on the North Road, donated by  Mr. V. Daoust. Work parties  were immediately called to prepare the ground for the future  No. 2 hall. Actual building construction  started   early  in   July  and was completely closed in by  the end of October. The building is of concrete block construction with a truss roof and aluminum cladding. .The hall has  since been insulated and a heating" unit installed. Once again  this hall is a fine tribute to the  people of the area, and particularly the firemen.  Due to the fire protection services given by the volunteers  the fire insurance rates for Gibsons village were lowered to an  all time low of $7.50 per thousand.  The year 1959 also saw the  firemen offer their services for  police work on Hallowe'en which  helped to keep down disturbances. This has now become an annual affair.  The first steps towards purchasing a new fire siren to be  used on, the proposed dial phone  change over< were discussed by  the village commission in November. The unit finally purchased is called System capacity  six volunteer phones. This system is composed of a siren  mounted on the fire, hall No. 1  roof and the old Granthams siren  mounted adjacent to the Sunnycrest service station.: Six phones  located throughout the village  and area are directly connected  to. each other and to the two sir  ens.  The   new  siren and phone  system was tested on Feb. 1, 1960  Bill Scott was returned as  chief early in 1960 for his second term. The year itself had  the usual fire and inhalator calls  but because both halls were virtually completed more emphasis  was placed on training: fire  fighting, first aid and rescue  work all under the able guidance  of  Cliff Mahlman.  With Scott again as chief, 1981  was one of the quietest on record for fire and inhalator calls  having had only one chimney fire  and one major house fire since  December 1960. The inhalator  was called out three times including one  rescue   trip.  The firemen continued their  extensive training program besides maintaining every hydrant  and standpipe both inside and  outside the village. It should be  noted here that throughout the  years the volunteers have maintained and overhauled, if necessary, all pieces of equipment  whether it be stationary or mobile.  *    *    *  One feature of the department  not mentioned so far is the social  club which was known for years  as the Smokey Stover Club and  is now part of the Fire Services.  This club was formed in December 1950 primarily to provide en-  tertainmeht for the firemen after  their practices, however, although  serving its prime function it has  Coast News,  Jan. 18, 1962.       7  also sponsored the local little  league and men's league baseball teams and numerous charity funds which have occurred  over the years. All money obtained by the club has been  through donations, fines to firemen, or from dances, no public  monies from either the village  taxpayer or area. resident have  been received.  This organization has often  been referred to as the heart of  the department.  Finally to close out this short  history, a tribute to the Volunteer Firemen of Gibsons and  area ��� those who have shivered through winter night fires,  canvassed for funds or built halls  and equipment to make the department successful* an outstanding monument to the spirit  of co-operation and good will.  Lissi-Land Florists  HOPKINS LANDING  Ph. 886-9345  For glad times or  sad times give  Flowers  Jean & Bill Ldssiman  Save    $    $    $    $    $  $    $     $    $    $    $    $    SAVE  CLEARANCE SALE  CONTINUES  Slim Jims ��� Coats *-��� Dresses ��� Skirts ��� Blouses ��� Knitwear  and all millinery  GREATLY REDUCED  Good selection of Women's half-size Dresses  Don't Miss this Sale  SAVE      $      $  Sechelt, next to Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 885-2002  ���se-  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business      $       $       SAVE  ^75^5^JP^!ra5r5?S!!J?S|!W5!^  C:^!.i.:.:.i.j.!.i.:!:.!.Mj  fe  He will have 2,184 pay days  to save for his retirement  jh.;..;l  His first, pay. cheque ��� the first of many  more to come! What he plans to do with  that money, as he goes along, is important. He can do many worthwhile things.  One of the most desirable is to set aside  some money regularly for his later years,  to. guarantee that he'll be ajble to take  things easier when his pay cheques stop.  This needn't be just a dream. With the  stroke of a pen you can make your pay  cheques start to guarantee future security.  Your Life Insurance agent can show you  how to make your, pay days provide you  with guaranteed protectionnowp/usaguar-  anteed income for retirement you can never  outlive. Make sure of tomorrow, today.  ONLY LIFE INSURANCE CAN PROTECT /OV  THESE FIVE WAYS  1. Guaranteed retirement income. You have an  i ncome you can never outlive.  > ���   ���  2. Guaranteed immediate protection, from the  moment you qualify.  3. Guaranteed protection, no speculation, no  guessing. You know exactly the number of  dollars to come.  4. Guaranteed benefits at big expense times. You  can guarantee funds for future expenses such  as sending children to college.  5. Guaranteed protection for the home. Your  family will never inherit an unpaid mortgage.  LIFE INSURANCE GUARANTEES SECURITY WHEN PAY CHEQUES STOP  THE   LIFE   INSURANCE   COMPANIES   IN   CANADA  1-36IC 8       Coast News,  Jan. 18.  1962  clu!  pets Legion committees name  The monthly meeting of the  Howe Sound 4-H club was held at  the home of club member Kirk  Day on Jan. 7 with 10 members  present.   . :  i <^ig|gjf}  ��� Each member gave a talk on  his calf. Next.meeting will be at  the home of Pat Malyea, Gibsons, Jan. 28 at, 7:30 p.m. New  members  are:--weleome.  DANCE ON; SATURDAY  George Poburn's Rhythm  Ranch Boys four piece orchestra  with girl drummer Barbara Bay-  ley and champion fiddle player  Cary Harper will stage a show  and dance in Roberts Creek Community Hall, Saturday night,  Jan. 20. The show will start at  9:30 and dancing underway at U  o'clock.  I  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  ��� Gibsons Municipal Hall  Phone 886-9843  The auxiliary to Roberts Creek  Legion installed officers for the  year on Jan. 8. There was. a mistake in the election report.-Mrs.  Fossett is second vice-president  and Mrs. Hughes is executive-  elect. Mrs. Harbord sat in the  president's chair during installations,, as past president Mrs.  Manns was suddenly called to  the bedside of her grandchild.  Mrs. Shurry was initiated. During the meeting it was reported  that the Children's Christmas  party was a success, the films  were enjoyed by young and old.  Annual reports were given, and  all are grateful that it was such  a successful year..  Committees appointed were:  social, Mrs. Hughes; cards and  membership, Mrs. Mortimer;  poppy fund, Mrs. Cope; raffle  box Mrs. Davidson; publicity,  Mrs. Thyer; piano, Mrs. Sears.  The spring tea will be held in  April and the next whist on Jan.  26.  The branch held its meeting on  Jan. 12 at which the transfers  of Mr. Nay lor and Mr. Thatcher  were accepted also one more honorary  member, Mike  Turik.  Committees for the year are:  welfare, Mr. Gilbert; membership, Mr. Mortimer; building,  Mr. Gauvin; publicity and rentals, Mrs.  Thyer;   sponsor,  Mr.  Danroth and entertainment, Mr.  Rosen. It was decided to  try a  smorgasbord once a,month vatfr  the first one on Jan; 27.      '%'  JOBIES CAROLS  The Jobies thank all who.. donated for their carol singing.  The sum of $21.50 was collected  and turned over to the Gibsons  Kinette Hamper Fund. Girls taking part were Linda Peterson,  Nancy Leslie, Lynn Ennis and  Patti Smith. The. doll raffle was  won by Mr. Black and the tea  set by Bill Morrison. . .  AT B.C. HOUSE  Recent registrations at British  Columbia House, San Francisco,  included Mr. and Mrs. Wm; S.  Ayres, of Sechelt.  Solution to  X-word oh page:: 4  3^0]l_!_!_3_l^H_a   ES  If |(_|N|R IU IT w  ana qei na ana  ;a_��_nkSEKl na a  ���K.|-.*H*S!Q|rtf, lol&h iMlel  an__aa_sa__i  an  p|R|i iNlTls-Bu'LUTi UCT*  a can sans nm q  ann na na hue  hh BaaiaBCBEzi na  FOI  DbCb   S  DISABLED  A  Gibsons, Sat., Jan. 27  January  LEARANCE $ALE  * Chef Master 220V Cottage Style ***** 95  lectric Range  * Marquette 12 cu. ft.  Refrigerator  Reg.  $245    SPEC  SPEC TRADE IN $80  $299-95  SPEC1AL  * Eico Electric Tank <&- s69,s  No. 30  No. 40  SPECIAL  Eico Electric Tank ���_*&�� ��8frM  Electric Blanket  SPECIAL  Reg.  $24-50  2 YEAR GUARANTEE  19  .95  ��� , \olA HARDWARE* Watch oar Window  jp*r*. APPLIAKCES  Specials for Jan.  SECHELT   BOWLING   ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  'League Scores:  Ladies: Lee Redman 711 (278).  Pender: Ev .Klein 657 (2S8),  Laurie Granger 643.  Peninsula Commercial: Eve  Moscrip 655, Chick Moorhouso  695, Ruth Flumerf elt 251, Sam  MacKenzie 279".  Sports Club: Iona Strachan 676  Lawrence Crucil 776 (294), Hazel  Skytte 252, Joan Cunningham 251  Elaine McLean 271, Dorothy  Smith 259, Elsie Johnson '260.  Ball & Chain: Marian Cook  616 (263), George Flay 731 (318),  Red Robinson 2SS, Tom Reynolds  295.  Juniors: Susan Read 360 (198),  Kathy Kennedy 262 (202), Clyde  Higginson 342.  Pee Wees: Trevor Waters 282  (163), Diane Ono 209 (122).  Ten Pins: Ray Benoit 563 (222)  Mickey Baba 221, Mike Turik  201, Ken Skytte 200.  /,V  .C*  t   :: A  "Confound   these   blinding white soap ads 1"   2770 (1049). N. Wolanski 665 (309)  D. Kendall 84L (308, 278, 255^,  Lottie Campbell 803 (297, 263,  243), J. Walton 743 (388), T. Bailey; 605.,    ;  Gibsons A: .Team, Orphans  2901, Whizzbangs 1042. D. Cartwright 7 646 (268)y rW/YMorrison  640, D. Crosby 616,: Rv Godfrey'  631, Ike, Mason 679 (249, 246),  J. Davies' 261, B. Haining 254, J.  Perran- 601 (285), A. Robertson  613, M.Connor 648  (287).  Ladies: Team, ���'. GIren's' 2228,  Guttersnipes 821. M. Connor 536,  T. Vanderhorn 511 (253), M. Car-  michael 522, "G. Nasadyk 563.  Teachers Hi: Team, Sh-Boom  2599, Five 932. E. Cartwright 613,  A. Dahl 612 (266), Sig Rise 600,  J. Lowden 265.;  Commercials:     Team,      Shell,  2663 (965). T. Connor 605, H. Jorgenson 746 (295), E. Fisher  687 (279) L. Speck 631 (244), W.  Morrison 677 (248).  ��� Port Mellon: Team, Jolly Rollers 2881" ^(1037). L. Smith 610  (268), EJ Sherman 640 (251), G.  Connor 649,*H. JDean-687 (319, B.  Laird 604  (260).;       7 7  Ball & Chain: Team, Flying  Beavers 2606 Hopefuls 7934. R.  Taylor 609, Lou Nygren 625 (305),  Bronnie Wilson 625, Ike Mason  627.J .Wilson 682 (280, 273)/; M.  Mcintosh  277. -  Men's: Team, HiWay .2825,  Canadian Legion 988. F. Feeney  617 (249), J. Larkman 709 (284),  R. Godfrey 629, G. Edmonds  622, H. Shadwell 613 (270), T.  Harrison 621 (245), G. Palliser  619. Y        .  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Team high three went to the  Orphans of Gibsons A League  with 2901 and team high single to  Jim's TV of the Merchants  League with 1049!  Two 800 games were bowled  this week. Dick Kendall with 841  (308, 278, 255), and Lottie Campbell with 803 (297, 263, 243), both  players on the Merchants League  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Team, Gibsons Hardware 2505 (924). Jim Mullen 613,  J. Lowden 610.  Gibsons B: Team, Clippers,  2526 (946). Ron Oram 610 (247),  R. Taylor 603, G. Taylor 617.  Merchants:   Team,   Jim's  TV.  Police Court  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston on a charge of  shooting a deer after sunset,  Walter Bergman of North Vancouver was fined $100. Bergmann.  pleaded not guilty, but evidence  presented by Ganie Commissioner Butler of the Game Department proved Bergmann guilty.  Dan Patrick of Powell River  was fined $25 for being a minor  found in possession of beer.  Robert Reimer of Roberts  Cx*eek was sentenced to a 30 day  term at Oakalla for driving a  car while his ability was impaired by alcohol. This was Reimer's  second similar conviction. William Richard Jack was fined $150  and had his drivers license cancelled for six months also on an  impaired driving charge. Both  men entered pleas of not guilty,  but evidence presented by police  showed otherwise. B. L. Cope of  Roberts Greek appeared on their  behalf.  David Diotte of Gibsons was  fined $25 for failing to file a. 1960  income  tax  return.  Clayton Goeson of Sechelt was  fined $25 for operating a car  with a suspended drivers license,  Frank Beaudreu of Sechelt was  fined $10 for having beer on an  Indian Reserve.  Frank August of Sechelt was  fined $10 for being found drank  Cecelia August of Sechelt was  sentenced to 14 days imprisonment for creating a disturbance  while drunk on the Sechelt Indian Reserve.  Phillip Cyr of Vancouver was  fined $25 for shooting three seagulls at  Port Mellon.  Joseph Berge of Gibsons was  fined $10 for driving a vehicle  with an improper license pfate.  Stanley Joe of Sechelt was fined $10 for being drunk off an Indian Reserve. j  Norman Samuel Marks of Sechelt was fined $15 for possession of beer on an Indian Reserve. Three cases of beer were  seized.  Paul Roche of Sechelt was fined $150 and had his drivers license cancelled for six months  for driving while his ability was  impaired by alcohol.  Sixteen drivers- convicted of  speeding paid a total of $400 in  fines.  'eke r'���' the Week  A Message from the Dutch Boy  Owing,to old age and ill health I am no longjh.v  able.to .manage7tlfa business. Mrs. Flo Robinson  will be leasing it for the coming year.     /       .-:  I would like to take this opportunity to thank my  customers for- their continued patronage, and  hope you will show Flo the same loyalty. She is  known to most of the folks in Gibsons and having worked witlh me before I'm confident things  wall be better than, ever. I will still be around' to  Kelp for a while, after that start to enjoy life.  GWEN FRETTER  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat.,   Mon. - Jan.  19, 20 and ,22  Robert Mitchum Dan O'Herli'ay  THE NIGHT FIGHTERS  Coming Thursday, Jan. 25.��� Special prices  KEN'S FOODLAND  No. 1 Weiners     ���   2 lbs. for ��90  'Ice Pak Frying Chickens   _���__���_.   390^*'  Loin Pork Chops or Roast   ___,---_ I 590 ***.  Center Cut Pork Chops _____.__.,  69|0 lb^  Frozen Cod Fillets (Rupert) 2 lbs. for 090  Dales Chicken Pies  ....    290 eacb  Dales Beef Pies    296 each  Grade "A" Large Eggs   490 doiz-  Blue Ribbon Coffee   ....    500 lb.  Watch for our GIANT 49c Sale  January 25 -26-27  BARGAINS GALORE  FREE DELIVERY (C    OPEN FRIDAY   Q p.m.  ON ORDERS OVER ^^    NITES TILL        ^*  PHONE   886-2563  Watch For a SALE at MORGAN'S

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