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Coast News Jan 4, 1962

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Array k;yJUST FINE-'FOOD -  *-'-��� DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  ?'���**( ���"-,  ���Provin ; k:..   7  Victoria,, B��  C  SERVING   THE GROWING  SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume 16; Number 1, January 4, 1962.  INSTANT FOQDS '������- Ij-iss^than a jfii^ after h��;__adYcon-  graitulateid Dir. EYAklVL Assei-tbergs, left,7 oardeveloping instant  mashed potatoes for Canadian manaifactarie, AgriculWre: Minister  ABvin Ha_n__tctti tmdst himselfcommending the scientist for adapting .the same process .to mieats, fish, -turnips, pumpkins and cheese,  shown in packaged, form. The -minister said (this could open new'  outUets for fatrm products.  Instant foods field  widened greatly  Within a year of this develop--  ment of "instant' mashed potatoes, a 34-year-old scientist in  tthe Canada Department.: of  Agiiouilture's food -- -processing,.  laboratory at Ottawa has adapted the invention-to meat, fish,  cheese, turnirp^and pumpkin.  Dr.' B. A: M: CEd) AMeltoergsV  head of the Plant Research Institute unit which has successfully produced this line of precooked insfcant foods, doesn't  know- where it wili stop.  Be has been told that. licences for the manufacture of the  first discovery: -��� now known  as potato crystals -��� have been  (taken out by half a dozen leading food processors in Canada  and abroad. The Hew products .  are similatrly made, the moisture  being removed by steam-heated  drums, and similarly reconstituted, by adding milk or water.  The food processing laboratory  has now developed the following instant-cooked foods: mashed potatoes, fish-potato, beef-  potaito, pork-poitato,r lamb-potato, '������ chicken-potato, cheese-ipota-  rto, turnip, and pumpkin.  These lightweight pre-cooked  meals    can   be stockpiled for  emergency use,"or kept7indefi-:;  hitely in the kitchen cupboard.  They can be converted into  a  hot .meal in a few minutes or,  if necessary, eaten.-.-dry::without  any other preparation. The new  products are7 therefore, expect-  :?(lto  be of advantage to the  ordinary  consumer,  to  institutions and to countries interest  .  ed dm setting ;up food banks.   ���,.  In March thi_ year Agricul  ture Minister Alvin Hamilton  had commended Dr. Asselbergs'  work on instant mashed. potatoes, which enabled, the'federal  government r tp open this new  field of convenience foods to  Canadian manufacturers by  making licences. for the Assel-  ��� bergs -process^ aveUatole.TDryAs-  svTbergs had previously"' l^d a  research, team to the discovery  of infrared heat as a means of  blanching fruits and vegetables  preparatory to freezing and  canning.  Licences for manufacturing  ithe new food products Will be  protected by the Public Servants Inventions A at. It is expected that -ieiences will be  sought as the products can be  made with the same equipment  now being built for the manufacture -of potato crystals.  Drf Asselbergs :has seen ;many  itaste panels smack tiheir_ips in  appreciatfiion of the -new food  lines' his unit has put out. .  It has been established thai  there   is   virtually ho loss of  (Continued on Page 6)  Loggers  to debate  exports  A question of economic importance to the 65,000 workers of-  B.C.'s forest industry will be debated at the 19th annual convention of the Truck Loggers Association Jan. 17, 18, and 19 at  Vancouver's Bayshore ,Inn.  To export logs, or not to export logs, that is the question.  One side, says yes, the other is  just as firmly opposed. A panel  of four men will discuss this contentious problem on Jan. 19, the  windup day of the convention,  which is expected to attract 1,500  delegates.  The four men are Ralph E  Smith, of " Arnett Smith Timber  Co. Ltd., E. J. Biordan, Vanwest  Logging Co., I. T. Cameron, Vancouver district forester, and N.  R. Dusting, B.C. Lumber Manufacturers' Association. George  MacBryer of Nalos Lumber will  be moderator.  In addition to the panel, dele-  ^ gates will be presented with a  "high-powered program, brimming with important speakers  and news.  Speakers will include Duncan  R. McPhee, Australian government trade commissioner; W. R  Malpass, Truck Loggers presi*  dent; Virgil W. Binkley, helicop  ter logging; J. E. Eades, Work-,  men's Compensation board chairman; Roy Whittle; B.C. Forest  Products; J. W. Baikie, Truck  Loggers past president; Ian Ma-  hood, Council of the Forest In*  dustries; Donald W. Pleier, sec-t  retary-manager of Western Red  Cedar Lumber association;' Har��"  old S. Foley, former president  of Powell River Co. Ltd:   , ;   * *  In addition to the business ses  *  *  *  *  *'   Why decorate?  Gibsons    merchants    spent  ' 1 about $140 to decorate a tree,  | wiring   it   to   carry   electric  i bulbs, yy'  .-   J.  W.   Edwards   of   Granthams Landing spent quite a  bit   on "wiring   for   outside  lighting on his home.  \   What  happened?   Some  30  ��� or 40 light bulbs on the Gibsons   merchants'   tree   were  ) stolen.   The thief  or  thieves  wrecked  took all the bulbs that could  be reached.  Mr. Edwards visited  friends to Seattle for Christmas. On his return- he found  someone, hadY wrecked the  entire electrical system ;', he  used for his lighting-and had  stolen not only the bulbs but  had taken some of the wiring  too.  Police" are investigating  but there is not much hope  that the culprits -will be apprehended.  planning  banoiiet  Praise for  sions,-"th5eS��ocial- $ide_of .the~giant ^ ^  convention   will -'include   a   women's fashion show, directed byf-  Winnifred Mather, and a banquet  and dance. The latter will take  place in the Hotel Vancouver.  Tuesday night's council meeting in Gibsons was one of the  shortest held for some time. An  item of top interest brought to  the attention of council was a  letter from, the department of  municipal affairs in Victoria  which complimented council on  its tax collection record.  Gibsons municipality has collected something like 95 percent  of its taxes and expects to get  the   othfcr five percent   shortly.  The matter of naming chairmen of they various municipal  committees was left over until ���  the* next meeting owing to the  absence oif Councillor Sam Fladager at Tuesday night's meet-  *"��* ."Y...7-Y -ky..���:;������- '' . '  .���Accounts totalling $79:69 were  clteckedyand^ ordered paid. This  is| oneYoif 7 the; smallest accounts  ccjuncil;hasyhad toyhandle ; for  ay good many council 'meetings/  weenies  GOWER POINT RESIDENT  Rena Mid Foster; 59,: of Gower  Point ;area died Dec. 22" and a  funeral service was held Dec. 27  iii Mount Pleasant chapel with  Rev. E. Bragg conducting the  service. Burial was made in  Mountain View Cemetery. A brother George and a sister Mrs. C.  Wakefield are in Chaplin, Sask.  Another sister, Mrs. W. Wake-  ford, lives in Moose'Jaw.  8T  take step up  Second Gibsons Brownie Pack  combined- their Christmas party  with an enrolment ceremony for  eight vTweenies. Special ] invitations were sent to the mothers of  the Tweenies to be present at  this important occasion when  their daughters made their promise "To da my best, to do my  duty to God and the Queen. To  help other people at all times, especially those at home."  The following new Brownies  became : members of the pack, ���  Martha Brakstadt, Laurie Day.  Kathy Hall, Toni King, Christine  MacDonald, Dianne Rylander,  Linda Walton and Christa West.  Carol singing, refreshments and  the presentation of small tokens  of appreciation^to Mrs. Labonte,  Mrs. Tyson, Mrs. Thomas, Mrs.  Porter and Terry Levers completed a pleasant afternoon.  A copy of The Viking News of  Viking, Alberta, discovered 3n  Gibsons area is dated Jan. 30,  1918. HkG. Thunell was the edl-  tor of the" paper then and he is  still listed as editor and publisher. .77  In those days the Ford car  runabout was advertised at $475  and the touring car at $495. .The  CPR was advertising lands for  sale, one-tenth down with a four  year;delay in the first principal  payment, with; payments to continue "' from then for 16 years at  six percent. There was also a  scarcity of Jabor for home building in those days.  Shipping  BASKET LOST  ', Lost, one travelling basket.  TheY4?-H club in Gibsons area  started one some time ago and  have lost track of it. So the club  members ask that whoever may  have it now will they please  phone 886-2526 and let the members know where it  is.  Pay respects to  Tom Hurley  Chief Charlie^ Craigan of the  Sechelt Reserve and Clarence  Joe representing the Native Brotherhood along with members oi  the Indian Village council went  to Vancouver to pay their last  respects to Tom Hurley, veteran  lawyer of Vancouver who died  Christmas Day.  He was a long time friend of  the local Indians. His wife, the  former Maisie Moore, is the only  white woman to belong to the  Native Brotherhood of B.C. Indians.; She was fpimesrly ;Maisie  CampbeH^Q-mstony whose 7 father  was a: minings engineer in the  early days ami whose mother  was a well known artist Amy  Campbell-Johnston..  The local Indians have lost a  good friend in Mr. Hurley. He  came from County Cork, Ireland and had practised law for  oyer 50 years in Vancouver. He  leaves his wife. Maisie, four  step children,.two sisters in!Ireland. He "was out walking his  dogs on Denman street when he  collapsed.  A meeting of Girl Guides Mothers' Committee was held in December at the home of Mrs. Labonte. All mothers of Guides and  Brownies were approached in  September,.and asked to contribute a dollar each, to the group  to avoid the necessity for- frequent bake sales, and other fund  raising activities. _  Of the $19 collected $15 25 has  been spent as follows: $5-to the  new Langdale .Brownie pack for  the purchase of necessary equipment, $5 expenses for the Guide  who attended a Vancouver function and $5.25 for candy and oranges for the Brownie and Guide  Christmas parties. An appeal is  being made to those who have  forgotten to contribute to this  fund to do so at their earliest  convenience. Mrs. J. Marshall is  treasurer.  Preliminary, plans for a mother and daughter banquet in  May were discussed and parents  will bs consulted early in the  New Year to ascertain if there  is enough interest to make such  a venture  worthwhile.  Guides Club House was decorated with evergreens, paper  chains and a Christmas tree for  the Dec. 22 party. The evening's  entertainment and refreshments  were the responsibility of Erica  Ball who was successful in passing her Hostess Badge.      ' -  The _guests who were greeted  and introduced by Erica includr  ed Mrs. Williams of Sechelt, regional commissioner; Mrs. Lar  bonte, Gibsons district commissioner and Mrs. M. Ball of Roberts  Creek.  Sharon Dodd, the first of the  new >:Guidesj passed all her. tenderfoot tests. Fpllowing an introductory gameyErica-showed col-'  or slides taken during her famr  ily's two year stay ih New'Zear.  land. Pictures of rolling green  countryside, calla lilies growing  wild and orchards of grapefruit  trees, almost convinced that distant pastures are greener and  lovelier until Mr., and Mrs. Allen-  showed their slides of the beautiful Sunshine Coast.  Carol singing around a most  realistic - campfire, refreshments  and an exchange of gifts with-  Erica standing in for Santa Claus  brought a happy party to a close-  DEPT.   OF TRANSPORT  Legion elects  Officers elected at the annual  meeting . of Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109, Gibsons were:  Dick Kennett, president; vice-  presidents, John Wilson and; Gordon Clarke. Don Andow is immediate past president.  Archie Crowe will be secretary-  treasurer vand Tom Tweedley,  sgt.-at-arms. The executive will  include Chris Beacon, Norman  MacKay, J. R. W. Ike Mason,  Fred Townley, Albert Walker.  No. 181  GUIDES   HOLLY   SALE  The Girl Guides thank Mrs,  Leonora Davis of Shaw Rd. who  donated a tree of holly to the  company, and all those who sup?  ported their sale of holly,  wreaths and table decorations.  The Guides are looking forward  to weekend camping trips and  outdoor activities in the summer  and some hope to be able to go  to the new provincial camp near  Chilliwack. Necessary equipment  will be bought with the $37 raised from the holly sales.  80 9uests attend anniversary  Christmas to Mr. an4 Mrs. F.  J. Wyngaert was a day with special significance, their silver  wedding anniversary. The cele-.  bration was a two-day event,  with pec. 24, Sunday, given to  friends and relatives who called  to extend their best wishes!  Christmas day was devoted exclusively to relatives and dinner  was served for 30 persons. During the two days, visitors numbered 80.  The interior of the Wyngaert  home blended. Christmas lights  and decorations with pink and  white garlands and bells depicting the wedding anniversary. A  silvered Christmas tree with blue  lights added to the effect. From  walls and pillars the numerous  anniversary and Christmas cards  were displayed.  Entering the front door one  noticed a beautiful bouquet of  flowers, white chrysanthemums,  from husband to wife, a replica  of the bouquet given the bride  25   years  ago.   Other  pink   and  white chrysanthemums were presented by a niece, Mrs. Sundi  Farrell.  Three nieces, Bonnie Stroshein,  Jo-Anne and Royleen Nygren,  served tea and dainties to, the  Dec. 24, visitors. On the dining  room table was7 a three-tier decorated wedding cake, set on pillars and set off with large white  rosebuds and * silver leaves and  mounted with a cluster'of dainty  bells. The cake waskmade and  decorated by. Mrs. Celia Stroshein, sister of Mrs. Wyngaert  and matron of honor 25 years ago.  Arrangements had been made  to have as many of the original  wedding party present,for the anniversary and they included Mrs.  Celia Stroshein, matron of honor;  Mrs. Philip Fletcher, a bridesmaid and sister to the groom;  Mr. Philip Fletcher, best man  and brother-in-law of the groom  and Mr. Paul Stroshein, an usher  and brother-in-law  of the bride.  In addition to many cards and  letters of congratulations the  Wyngaerts   received   long   dis  tance and local telephone calls.  Rev. L. B. Preston of the Pentecostal Tabernacle in Gibsons  sent his congratulations from  Neepawa, Man., and a sister of  Mrs. Wyngaert called from Regina, Sask., at the moment when  30 guests were about to be seated for dinner, Christmas Day,  ���which enabled each to return  greetings by telephone.  A phone call from Kelowna,  B.C., informed the Wyngaerts  ftat owing to Mrs. Wyngaert's  mother suffering an illness she  would be unable to attend. The  mother will be 82 shortly.  In chatting with the many  gixczts, Mr. Wj'ngaert related how  quickly the 25 years had passed.  His only regret at the moment  was in realizing how strenuous  was the task for his wife during  the past week with her extensive  baking program, candy making,  and cooking. Other than that, he  was most happy with the event,  and remarked that he was prepared to sign up for another 25  years.  1. Mariners are advised that  the flashing light at the entrance  to Ganges Harbour LL No. 182,  has been relit.  2. Junction Point Light LL No.  345 is reported showing a steady  light and will be repaired as  soon as possible.  3. Conconi Reef Light is reported not burning and will be  relit as soon as possible.  4. Ripple Shoal Buoy is reported out of its charted position and  will be replaced as soon as posr  sible.  5. Canoe Rock Light IL Uo.  181 is reported not burning and  will be relit as soon as possible.  6. From Jan. 3 to Jan. 20 the  suction dredge W. G. MacKenzie  will be working in the North Arm  of the Fraser River immediately;  north of the new sewage disposal *  plant oh Iona Island, excavating for a crossing of the trunk  sewer from the new Highbury interceptor. During this time the  dredge will make discharge to  both sides of the river. Mariners  are requested to exercise all precautions in this area.  7. From Jan. 15 to Jan. 17 the  clamshell dredge Lotus Seeker  will be engaged in the same area  in levelling and backfilling operations. Mariners are requested  to take proper precautions in this  area.  BOWLING TOURNEY  A ten pin bowling tournament toGk place Thursday 28th  al Sechelt Bowling Alleys and  the winners were Mike Turik,  Lawrence Crucil and Bill Morrison.  IN HOSPITAL  Mrs. L. Rogers, wife of A. C;  Rogers of Rogers Plumbing is  now in St. Paul's hospital where  her condition is reported to be-  improving.  School in 25,000 BC  Children of Roberts Creek  school "wowed" the large audience in the Community Hall who  Laughed and applauded through  the varied contributions to the  histrionic art by the fun-loving  Thespians from Grades 1 to 7.  The concert started off on a  cheerful note with the smartly  caped and capped pupils of Mrs.  Galliford's grades 1 and 2 giving  excellent rhythm band numbers.  This was followed by a play,  Jack and the Beanstalk, done exceptionally well, and humorously aided and abetted by props  and scenery. The happy, perambulating cow won much admiration and the beans were the envy  of all vegetable growers.  Mrs. Want's pupils were cheerful in their version of Hansel  and Gretel, and again, the props  were amusing and clever. The  witch's house was built by Mr.  Hicks who also bore a close re  semblance to Santa Claus who-  arrived later to distribute candy  and fruit to the children.  Mr. Carter's grades 6 and 7  had written their own play and  enjoyed every minute of it. It depicted the Roberts Creek schoor  in the year 25,000 B.C. when the  subjects taught were archery and  other necessary arts. When the  curtain went down, the teacher  had been, bumped and the bur-  lapped and furred students were,  awaiting the next'victim.  The Parents Auxiliary who assisted in every way possible  gratefully acknowledge the help-  of the Community Association*  for donating the hall, fully jani-  tored, the beautifully trimmed  tree and Santa Claus, the Legion-  for the loan of chairs and the Ladies' Auxiliary for extra crockery, and to those who contributed cookies and sandwiches for  the refreshments served after  the show. 2       Coast   News,  Jan.   4,  1962.  life9$ Darkest Moment  AVBBSTBBOJlanC  m  r-v  &-�������  ���LOOK AT XrtAT PATH     .  VboVe SHOVELED.' LOOK/ ,  D' VA CALLTH ATSTRAISHJ?  P'VA-THINK I WANTA  SPENO A HALF HOUR   n  WALKIN'. To Trt' <3ARASE?,  i s'pose ya expect a  A QUARTER FO^-miS  ROTTEN *ToB.'HUH?,'  <k  a growmg  < T  f��  R|f��  .��?.  - i ���*.j  -%  t.  �� o  %  '//��.  Ir-  ��hje ���oast Mjeuis  Phone Gibsons 886-2622       .  Fred Cruicje, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsulia Newts  Ltd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  ���mail and for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Wleekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly- Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Young Indians succeed  When one considers efforts now under way to help young Indian  band members to take an active part in the Canadian way of life the  recent issue of The Indian News published by the Indian Affairs department in Ottawa reveals some of that activity.  In it is a double page spread containing excellent pictures;of 19.  young Indian band members who are well on their, way towards such  an objective. These students won scholarships totalling $18,610, ranging from $200 to $1,750.  Scholarship subjects covered were forestry, business course, law,  teacher training, vocational training, home economics, ,music, university, dentistry, nursing, engineering, drama and industrial arts.  One young Saskatchewan Indian won his third scholarship in  music. Another his third in medical studies and a third his second in  law. In all some 26 scholarships were offered but only 19 winners  were used to make a double-page spread. The photographs of these  young Indians reflected the degree of assimilation these young people had achieved.  A tally showed seven from Quebec, four from Ontario, three from  Saskatchewan, three from the Maritimes and two from the West Coast  area. If Indian bands can produce young people of the type shown in  The Indian News, there is a distinct hope for the survival of the  native Indian as a vital force in the future of Canadian culture.  Don't criticize the work of others unless you want to do the work  of others.  3f* 9f* ��]C  �����-*������'.  A question answered  One of the letters on this page last week posed a question which  one surmises sought an answer. The question addressed to the editor,  read: "I have found out why secrecy by public bodies has become  a matter of self-defence. Have you?"  After having attended meeting after meeting of municipal councils, school boards and ratepayer associations over-a long period of  years and having attended several municipal association conven-.  tions and hobnobbed with governmental municipal men perhaps a  glimmering at least, of the troubles facing public bodies has penetrated the mind of the writer.  The reasons are quite numerous and can result in a pure cussed-  ness type of self-defence or one that is an obvious necessity. In the  latter type, public officials deserve consideration. An irate ratepayer  can irritate the public just as easily as he or she can public officials  and irritate in such a manner that general alienation of affection for  the ratepayer really sets in.  Experience has shown that public bodies rarely get away with a  dictatorship type of control. It might carry on for a while but it invariably gets nipped.  Ratepayers have democratic rights but not to the exclusion of  the democratic rights of public officials who in this area anyway are  ratepayers who have ventured into a field of endeavor beset with  numerous obstacles, including irate ratepayers.  Why should local letter writers be so interested in a piece of  legislation under consideration in New Zealand? Has it local application?  Filigree  When I have depleted.my store of dreams,  And exhausted my last desire,  And nothing remains but the tattered seams  Of the cloth that my hopes require;  When I, in my cupboard of inner selves,  Look for one final mask to wear,  And only bare hooks and the empty shelves  Tell of moods that were hoarded there;  When out in my garden of "I pretend"  Fabrications and plans melt away,  And petal-fed flames and blue leaf-smoke end  My illusion's precarious day;  I'll dabble the ashes to tint and hue,  And imagine a spider's themes,  Then over and under and back and through,  With spangles of star-dust and gems of dew,  I'll embroider tomorrow's dreams.  confidence in seh��  "School trustees of British  Columbia go into 1962 with one  of the moat, solid expressions  - of public confidence they have  had ia many yeans and with  tills prospects of making a material contribution to our school  ���system and the province's economy 'through the year. At the  Same time they face mounting  (responsibility in school :manage-  fment and a growing opportunity to advance education."  This summary! of 1962 outlook wias given by R. E. Lester-  iof Hanley, president of the B.CJ.  (School Trustees Association, as  1961 drew to a clsose.  .December's elections provided the expression of confidertde,  and it came in two directions:  1. Election of trustees; 2. Support of money rteferenda.  In the case of fliectiors; Mr.  Lester said the most signifioent  point was that out of 82 school  districts involved, y only four  , jflafflted to fill vacancies. Two of  these no nomination cases were  lin r eities, and two in villages.  Town ar.d districts filled adi  .^eata. ,��� 77,��� y ..      'k-k '���  The fact that iorily four appointments will be necessary to  ifill school boards..; is in sharp  contrast to recent years, in  Which no nomination reports  wtere fairly common. It shows  (increasing public interest in  education, Mr. Lester suggested.  (Further evidence af this  growing public inrtjerest was  found in another exatrople ���.in  37 districts extra candidates  ^necessitated elections. In other  anunicipali-ties school board  iseats were filled by acdlacma-  Ttio'n, which, in turn can be in-  '���larpreted as an expression of  ���confidence in the persons offer-  iing for these seats, he said.  . The second v expression ,of  Confidence was in recent school  referenda, in which ratepayers  through the province during the  .'laeit 2*/_ months approved near-  ily $20,000,000 in new school  construction. ';, Y  Every school money proposal;  except    one   at the December  elections was approved by voters, with majorities well over  the 60 percent minimum requir-  Jed. The one failure was a $100,-  000 vote for kindergartens, and  (this  could   be intferpretfesl, he  suggested, as an indication that  public  demand , for  kindergartens '��� at least in that area, Y  ChiMiwack, is not kjee*i enough;  ���to vote money for them. ; "  '���These programs in many  cases wilEl be put into acton as  quickly* as possible since the  Kidditional school accommodation is sorely needed in many  districts. The full program may  be spread over three years,"  said Mr. Lester. But in any  lease school construction wall  (add materially to B.C. wa(ges  this year because in addition  to the new votes there .will be...  a carry-over from referenda approved in I960 and 1959, which  ailiso were on a three-year  basis."  Added to this will be the  (government's $13,000^000 technical school construction program, making a total of $32,-  000,000 for public schools how  on the drawing boards.  Mr. Lester, foresaw increas-  ds changed. Mr. Lester noted  that the government is consid-  dng responsibility on the part  of school boards, especially if.  .the provincial government's  (grant structure for financing  the school districts' operations  tering    a    lump   sum form of  *A*  Prepared by the  Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA    CANADIANA  vHow was Montreal founded? ,:  ThT-site of the;:i^nd;c^  was visited by Jacques Oartier  on his voyagte of exploration  up the St.TLawrenice in 1535 ^6.  There he found the village oif  Hochelaga where more.7-;th_B-  1000 Indians.celebrated hi.'arrival .with bonfires .and fealt-  . ing. Cartier named, tsh*s mountain,, or the slopes on which the  village "was located, Mount  RoyaL Sajmuel de Champdain  ffiirslt visited the site in 1603  but by itihen Hochelaga seems  _o have disappearied. In 1611  Champlain founded a settie-  sinent there that he named.  3Place Royale, but strilfiei between the Huron and Iroquois  (tribes did not. permit it to He  maintained. ''.;'-  Thirty years later, Paul de  (Chomtedy, Sii,eur de Mainson-  neuve, arrived to.found a permanent settlement named Ville  Marie de Montreal, with dwellings, chapel, hospital and  other buildings protected from  Indian afttack by* a stockade. In  1644, Louis XIV granted the  settlement its first eharnter and  (Chomedy was appointed its  rflirst governor. During the first  mass said to mark the founda-  ; fMon, . thefcte prophetic woods  were uttered by Father Vimont  . . . "What you see is only a  grain of mustard seed . . % but  dt is so animated by faith and  .religion that it must be that  God has great designs for at."  Almost three hundred years  after Calrtier first set foot on  the island, Monttreal was incorporated as a city���in 1832���-  w.th a populailiion of 40,000.  Who! territory of  France lies  west of Canada's eastern y  .; limits?  Threie Islands, Great Migue-  Hon, Little Miguelon and St.  Pierre in ithe Gulf of St. Lawrence, just 15 miles, from .the  south coast of Newfoundland,  are possessions of France. First  ;serttted more than three cen-:  ''[turies ago, the islands were a  {resort of the Basque and Breton fishermen working off the  Great Banks. Sovereign control  (changed toalck and forth be-  fcweon the British and French  tin the 18ith century* but their  possession by France was finally recognized by <the Treaty of  Ghent in 1814. Since then they  IhaVe been a landing place for  the . Fnench fishermen on the  Sound or Vancouver Island in  1789 seized four British trading Vessels and a major dispute  for redress developed between  Great Britain and Spain. The  (incident, known as the Nootka  7  Banks of 'Newfoundland;   arid  U during the period of prohibition  '   in the United States they wera  ;:.;; an important ioentre for "rum-  running." The permanent population is about 500, swelled in  the tourist season by visitors,  wtho. travel there for a taste ��f  French living.  Whai incidert in Canadian  waters initiated the collapse  of the Spanish Empire?  The Spaniards, at Nootka  Controversy, occasioned a decisive -con-EMd; between British  and Spanish theories of colonial  sovereignty. Spain claimed  lhat the whole-northwest coast  of America was hers by papal  declaration and that the visits  paid by her .-eocplorers to the  region and the formal acts of  possession thtjj | had carried out,  (made her title to it absolute.  Great Britain took the view  that rights of sovereignty could  be obtained only through trade  ���and the estab<]ish_nf_nt of colon-  aea.. War appeared imminent  but Spain found herself in a  . weak military position and  finally yielded to British demands in a convention signed  on October 28, 1790. According  to one authorfjty this was "thei  first express renounciation of  Spain's ancient claim to exclusive sovereigntyk : . and marked the beginning of the collapse  of her Empire."  Gems of Thought  Resflon is the mast active  human faculty.  ���Mary Baker Eddy  I see men ordinarily- more  <��ager to discover a reason for  ihings than to find out whether the thiings are so...  -���^Montaigne  Reason is nothing but the  analysis of belief.'  -���Franz Schubert  Reason, alajs, . does not re-  itiove mountains. It only tries  to walk around them, and see  what is on ithe. other side.  ���G. W. Russell  Reason is only a tool.  ���F. W. Nietzsche  Perhaps pure reason -without  heart would never have thought  of God.���G. C Liohtanberg  Wood is such a go"od insulating miaterial because it contains  anymiads of cells holding dead  air space which retard the passage of heat.  "grants towards operational expenses in each district.  As to growing opportunities  ���for trustees, Mr. Lester pointed  to the fast-developing field of  (adult   education.   The   former  'conciept of night school as beting largely ihobbycraEt in purpose   has 7 almost   disappeared,  and now means' serious education, in some cases leading to '<  university.   He   said   daytime.  adult   education   was growin g  lalsp and-woUl/d be of increasing importance in'-'future.'..yeaxis;  v'-rlin'-'I'botli. instances ^trustees  have . an j; eifccellent: opportunity  ���to ;c6ntribut�� to the Tfuture of  ^feisY;province ��� and; nation, he  ���said;^ Their; role ip  ti-onis - nb^Xypt\ciiearly. defined  ���-''as between, government.'-.and'''  local 'boards������ but ��� it- isvemerg-j  ing: and7school boards aire: be-;  coming more and naorekactive.  ���in" this field. k;-^k*-~ X^^'X"1'!^ ���  STANLEY BURKE, CBC's permanent correspondent at Unit-  . ed Nations headquarters in New  York, reports oh the week's  'actiyitites pt the;world prganiz-  utipri Saturday iofh 'the CBC tele-  .yisioH rietwOrjk.; His ^cmiimerit-  'aries are alsoi- heard regularly  1km other GBC news and public  affairs  prograi^. both   radio  : and televisiom-Y-v 7:  "All happy familicss resemble  one another, every unhappy family is unhappy in its owri^ way,"  wrote Tolstoy in Anna Karehina.  ,,Whatfdo you think of this observation? Is it not true that in  the strong sense of belonging,  in the fine spirit of unity, which  good fun gives to a family group,.  happy families do bear a resemblance to each other? At the  same time different families have  good times in very different  ways.-: ���.  One good product of TV is the  number, of families who view  certain programs together regularly each week. But TV ��� is, a  spectator amusement and;growing children need active participation in projects. Other forms'  of leisure time activities prevent  TV from having too -dominant an  influence oh. the Ytnindsi and  hearts of boys^ and girls.  #    #    *  Look around and you will see  the varied ways families enjoy  themselves as a group. The  Browns are musical and they all  love to sing. At .least once a  week in the evening they gather  around theY piano and big sister  Margaret plays the music for a  family sing-song.  The TMacKays areY keen,;. on  games and^ each year they invest  ih one new piece of play equipment. They have just cleared a  space in thett.ceii.ar.for a Recreation Room "and even mother  has promised.to try her hand at  ping-pong,  The Smiths are athletic and  both parents are proud of. the  tumbling acts which their children have perfected with patience  and practice/  '���.*���' *'������.-"#  There are many , other ways  families enjoy' themselves--��� listening to the radio, reading~albud  going to movies, taking walks |dif  motor drives, skiing, skatingYor  tobogganing together, pursuing a  handicraft or a photographic  hobby.  It is not easy for a. pre-school  youngster to be a good, loser or  By  Nancy Cleaver  YY Copyrisibtflrd^  a; generous winher. / But ^ when  mbther or dad take time to play  simple games with their children; 7ahd; encourage them in fair  play, boys and girls are .prepared for group life with chums of  ; their own age. It is '���" easier for  them to . enter into, activities in  school and -community groups  happily and whole-heartedly with  their friends as they grow older.  ^Acquaintances and . strangers  ' in the outside world are often  critical, but in the home circle,  because a child feels secure and  is encouraged, he can quickly  learn new. skills. A little praise  from Dad for the wooden boat  his boy built himself, a piece of  furniture' which; father;and7son  have struggled together to make  as a surprise for, mother, these  experiences give :a .boy confidence a few. years later when ��� he-  enters woodcraft group under a  trained instructor. The- great  thing about family fun is that it  trains a child' in satisfying, effi-"  cient living:  - ^p wjh *%+���  There is a good deal of controversy .these days about the  benefits and drawbacks of different systems of bringing up  children. Emphasis should be  ���placed -not :on a* plah? of! disci-  pline, but on the atmosphere in  the home.v Every child should  know that mother and father  love each other and enjoy each  other's company. ��� Eyery child  should have that wonderfully  comforting feeling of "bek��ng-  ing.V of being loved for his own  sake. If the routine of the family life includes generous Jtime  for play as well as work, the  children going out from that  home are likely to be well-adjusted, useful citizens.  There is nothing which- can  take the place of a Uttle child's  memories of happy times together in the home. "I wonder," boasted Charles Kingsley  in a letter to his wife, "I wonder if there; is as much laughter  in any, home in England as in  ours?"  High school as name to vanish  The name high school may be  expected to disappear gradual-  ly from official educational yo-;  cabulary within the next few  years, the Hon. L, JL. Peterson,  minister of education, predicted  when he formally opened a new  milUon-Hlollar senior school In  North Burnaby.  The-name highYschobl is unsuitable for a number of reasons,  Mr. Peterson pointed out. It is  not in general use in other partis  of the world as describing secondary schools; and it implies  entry into university, which is  true for only a portion of our  - senior students.'  "The present . Public Schools  Act; adequately defines elementary and secondary^1 schools,"  said the minister, "and it seems.  reasonable to make full use of  these names. From now on we  shall begin to refer to. schools  enrolling ���. pupils from Grades  VIII to XH or XIII as secondary  schools. Schools which may come  to enrol pupils.from Grade VIE  to X only will be junior secondary. If and when it becomes desirable to establish schools enrolling Grades XI to XIII,;they will  be referred to'as senior secondary.  "It will be recfalled that the  Royal Commission recommended  that types of schools be renamed  to correspond with" their reorganization," Mr. Peterson added.  "The commissioners explained  that they had no particular preferences in regard to names, and  my department, after careful  consideration, concluded that  such names as collegiate academy   were   neither   traditionally  suited to bur educational system  nor accurately descriptive of all  types of secondary school which  might be envisaged in British  Columbia."        , -*<  At the present time seven  types of school are recognized in  this province -���elementary, junior high, senior high^elementary-  junior khigh, , elementary-senior  high, junior-senior high, and superior. The last refers to schools  that enrol pupils' up to Grade X.  The present names will be retained; as long as they have  meaning during the transition  period, but with a year-by-year  advance toward reorganization,  they will gradually disappear;  therefore, it is expected that eventually we shall have not more  than five types of schools, the  minister said.s y  A BIG BUSINESS  Few people realize that -the  commercial forest area of British Columbia exceeds by about  a million acres that of the Western United States, including the  eight Rocky Mountain states,  Western South Dakota, Washington, Oregon and California. Forestry is big business in B.C.  WAX PROBLEM  Candles are a traditional  part of the holiday season. If  dripping wax is a problem,-  there's an easy way oi getting  around the difficulty. Give the  candles a coat of clear nail-  polish. They'll burn beautifully  without mess. WLIN  By Bert Garside and Jim Hoult  Chief Bowling Instructors  Double Diamond Advisory  Council  HOW TO BOLL A HOOK  BALL  The"hook" ball is the type  of delivery rolled by more  bowlers than ff'1 other types of  ball, combirfedY Most people  find it "the; moat natural ball  to throw..  The "hpck" is similar to the  ���curve ball in that it veers-froni  ���right to 'left.���������aorcos . the . 'ft .'tie'.  The curve, however, "mioves in  ,ja long, smooth arc all the way  down the lane, The hook ball  Tfcravels 7 most of the; way in a  (straight lihsi, breaking ��� off  sharply to the left just ahead  of the headpin.   .7  The hook is so widely used  because .* it is both an elective  (ball ������ with lots of mixing action to take down pins ���^ and  it is also an accurate ball. It  is -.-Ear easier to  control than a  curve, .7  When throwing ��� a; curve,  baity you roll  your hand up-,  wards toward  the top of the  ball, .in a counter - clockwise  rotation, durr  ing your forward swing.  To throw a  hook, you allow your wrist  to twist only  half .*.- way  around as you  are delivering  it.;  ,The closer to  the' headpin a  hook "breaks,"  the better it  works.    If    it  I'* S �� ��� *       breaks   to   the  ,'��   * �� * *       left when it is  ..      .    -^^ ��� "���   just about; one  ^Hr        foot     away  f^Ki froin- the head-  ^'kf Pin, the ball  lk If Etiil has most  '���'���'���*;.���'������'���'��� of its spinning.7  motion when  it hits the pins,  mixing them  thoroughly. On  the other, hand, if it breaks  ���noire than six feet !in front of  (the Yheaidpin,it has lost most  jpdp<iit_v spinby. the-time itstrikes  The amoumt of?; "break' you  get on a hook depends on many  jfactors,: including particularly  )the floor finish oh the lane.  Generally,   the -slower   you  roll the ball, the -more "break*-  you get on it.  Roll;it faster,'-  and you get less "break."  -For    most    bowlers, -it's; not  This week's RECIPE  The  hook  ball  wise to try controlling the  amount of break by changing  your deliver?' speed. If you  want more break, give the ball  ���more spin ,by gripping with  your thumb lowtr. down. Tnis  way, your haiad can twist more  during delivery.  If you want liass break, grip  - with yc ur thumb held,, high on'  Lhe ball. Thi'a way you won't,  have your hand so much urivder-  n&st'a the ibali when you start  ���the swing, so yiou.won't be .able  to it\yist your wristkas .much  during your 'delivery.  For ajhook ball, line your-,  sel'f up on the left side .of the  lane. Just how far Ifeft of centre you -stand depends on the  amount of break you have on  your ball.       -.'-,  If you are aiming- by. using  different darts; in front of the  foul line for sighting, start off  iby positioning ydur right foot  over the firsU dot to the left -  of centaie in .tlh.���> lahe floor  where rjipu staurt your approach.  Roll your ball over the centre diart. Suppose you hit the  dart, but; miss 'the headpin on  the left side. Shift your body  a little' to thj-; l|bc_t, and roll  again over (the centre dart.  Once you've found the proper  pljaice; to stand to hit the headpin, you can adsm for the right  and left corr fee pins by rolling  over the first dairt to the right  or left respectively; you hit  the 3-pdns by rolling between  the darts.  If 7 you aim byi the "Rear  Sight" method Of switching the  ispot where you stand, srtiart off  (by positioning yourself over  the first dot left of centre. Roll  your ball over the centre dart'  itb hit the headpin; stand one  idot to the right (on the centre  dot) to hiit the Mafit corner pin;  'stand one dot to '-HbJ_ left of  your starting place to hit the  right corner pin. In this, method, you always roll your ball  ���over the centre dart.  To hit the 3-pilms, jisst move  half the distance you go -when  \fcrying for the corner pins. ~  If.you find these precise, spot  positions aren't exactly right  cfor the. particular hook ball  7you throw, adjust your position  slightly. Remember, however,  always adjust in .-the same direction in which your ball is  missing ���r if you missed the  _3in on-ffihe left side, shift your  ''ista^-ixjsation''^ tffflb  left:  Next: The  back-iip  ball.  SOFT DRINKS AND MILK  The addition of ginger ale,  rot>t beer or fruit-flavored soft  drinks to milk often overcomes  children's resistance to this important liquid food.  CROSSWORD  ���   ���   By A. C. Gordon\  i  9  7  9  12  IS  17'  ACROSS  ��� Never down!  Dcma_d  Not at all  ��� The hand that  ��� rocks this  rules the world  ' Armed vessels  ��� Duties  1 Free Selene*  <abb.)  18. ��� Lost color  19 ������An'alcohollc  Illness (abb.)  20 ��� English islets  22 ��� Household god  23��.Record etors  25 ��� Deprive  27-Befestive  28 ��� Arabian gulf  29 - Opposed to  30-Former of��  33  curve  North African  region  35 - Profits  36 - French article  38 - Radical (math.)  39 ��� Silicon (cheat.)  40 - Reimburse  42 ��� Sliver (chem.)  43 -In a govern  mental manner  46 ��� Without  47 - A fabric  49 - Article  50 - To manifest  51 ��� Printer's measure  DOWN  1 - Printer'- capital  .sign  2 ��� Gain  3 -A rapid gait  4 - tender  5 -Bury  6 - Servant  7 -.Cuddle  8 - Bone  10 ��� Visionary notion  11 ��� Deciliter (abb.)  13 ��� Voluntary Obli  gation (abb.)  14 - Units .  16 - Winged  20 ��� Asiatic  ' 21 - Boundaries  23 ��� Embryo of  an'animal  24 r Antelope  26 ��� Through  27 ��� Registered  Nurses(abb4  31 - Rotate again  32 - Half (prefix)  34 ��� ...... socks  36 - Tennis term  37 - Incite a dog  ���40 - Hazard  41 -Story  44 - Lutecium  <cbem.)  45 ��� Chinesemeasux*  46 ��� Parent  48-Half an em  Halibnt Steaks Amadine  The halibut is one of the larg-r  est and most highly prized of our  salt water fish. Although caught  in both the Atlantic and Pacific  oceans,    the    greatest    quantity  (about four-fifths of our total  catch) is_-harvested from the  North Pacific where the fishery  is regulated by an International  Commission. Prince Rupert is a  main base of7f_shing operations  and has been called "the halibut  capital of the/worldY' Y  About 90 percent of our Pacific  halibut is sold in frozen, dressed  form, principally as steaks. Baking and broiling are the most  popular ways or cooking this  fish.. The following tested recipe  for Halibut Steaks Amadine is a  favorite of the home economists  of Canada's Department of Fisheries.  2 pounds "frozen  halibut steaks  % cup melted butter  *4 cup chopped almonds   .  V_ teaspoon salt  THE CHILDREWS CORNER  *>_ teaspoon dill seed  1 tablespoon finely  chopped  parsley" N   .  -   Place   steaks   in    a   shallow,  greased   baking   pan.    Combine  butter,   almonds,   salt   and   dill  seed.  Spoon   mixture   over fish.  Bake in a hot oven (450 F) until  the flesh has lost its watery look,  is  milk  white to the   centre   of  the steaks, and will flake easily.  -Allow  20 minutes   cooking   time  per inch   of thickness if   steaks  are - solidly frozen and less time  if partially or fully thawed. When  cooked, remove to a heated platter   and   sprinkle   with   chopped  parsley.    Serve    immediately.  Makes  4  to. 6  servings.  MWWW^XII  lUMjfc  , * ,- - r in "I  ^..���J���. ^-.  SOFTWOOD FORESTS  British Columbia's mighty softwood forests cover some 137 million acres, or 60 percent of the  total land area of the province.  It is no wonder that they have  been termed "the key to our  whole  economic, future."  Coast  News,  Jan.   4,   1962.       3  NO END TO DAMAGE  Fires destroy the beauty as  well as the economic values of  our forest. They open the way  for the destructive work of" insects, fungi, erosion, floods and  drought. There is almost no end  to the damage that forest fires  do. Won't you help keep B.C forests  green?  GIBSONS  HI l!i (IN! Kill  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  ESSO  outboard regular gas aviation 80/87  and dies el fuel  CALL 885 9500  Wharf west side of Porpoise Bay  Fresh water, docking and telephone facilities available.  Also free oar parking on private ground  Just follow West Porpoisfe Bay road  and turn right at the sign reading  SECHELT AIR SERVICE  FRED SCHROEDER _ Ph.  Res. 885-2143  1  KM.'...  -,      <__SUii:.....  ain here  is the  gasoline  You don't buy gasoline off the shelves in your supermarket, but if you did you'd find Esso one of the cheapest items.  Motorists throughout B.C. buy Esso gasoline for an average  price of only 6jV cents a pound. Compared with other  commodities in everyday use that's a real bargain.* Of the  6jfc cents paid per pound for Esso gasoline, two cents is for  federal and provincial taxes that provide such things as  social services and new highways. To help bring you this  bargain, Imperial Oil is searching for oil in northern B.C.  ...drilling wells which will bring B.C. oil to B.C. customers  ...has built a modern refinery near Vancouver, new pipe  lines,' modern marketing facilities. To do these things Imperial  has invested more than $80,000,000 in B.C. since 1951 alone.  And yet Imperial receives less on the average for the Esso  gasoline it sells today than it did ten years ago... and Esso  gasoline today is much more powerful than ten years ago.  ���Here's how the price of Esso gasoline compares  with the average market price of some other commodities in B.C.  Esso gasoline .                           6 cents per pound  Table salt 9 cents per pound  Float 12 cents per pound  Apples^ 12 cents per pound  Soft drinks 12 cents per pound  aS3k. .... w                   9 cents per pound  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED  ...providing low-cost oil energy for British Columbia (���SS<?  Wood-Totem logs  R. N. HASTINGS  Phone 886-9902 Sechelt news items  Coast  News,  Jan. 4, 1962.  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  YMr. and Mrs. Fred Holland vis-  ited Mr. and MrS. O. Korgan for  the holidays.  Miss Helen Dawe visited her  parents, Capt. and Mrs. Sam  Dawe. Michael Dawe was also a  visitor, his parents being away  on a trip to Europe.  Mr. and Mrs. tloyd Turner  spent Christmas with Mr. and  Mrs. R. Davis and Mr. and Mrs-  Don Wood in Vancouver and for  New Years visited a son and his  wife, Petty Officer and Mrs. R  M. Turner at Victoria.  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mayne  spent ;i:e holidays with Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Evans in West Van-  couvan  Mr. Ren Orchard spent Christ-  ma" in Vancouver with Mr. and  Mrs.  W.  Sheridan.  Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Billingsley  visited their son Harry and his  family at  the Billingsley home.  Mrs. H. Shepherd now of Victoria,   visited  her   parents,   Mr.  and Mrs. P. Cox andr sister Mrs.  H. Batchelor. Mrs. Shepherd  whose name was Winnie Cox  noted many changes in Sechelt.  She at one time had a tame deer  Mr. and Mrs. Ron Redman of  Port Alberni are visiting Mr.  Redman's mother, Mrs. E. E.  Redman and Don Redman, of  Toronto is in Sechelt visiting his  grandmother.  Miss Violet Potts of Vancouver, sister of Mrs. E. S. Clayton  was a guest at the Clayton home.  Visiting here from Port Coquitlam is Mr. and Mrs. John  Bertram and family. Mrs. Bertram was Esther Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. T: Ivan Smith  spent a short vacation with their  family in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stone  spent the Christmas season with  their family in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. John White from  Duncan B.C. are here on a visit.  Mrs. Rose Townley of Vancouver was the guest of Mrs. Margaret Gibson.  King Why*-, the veteran sportsman who offtefrs tips qn  hunting land fishing each Saturday night on CBC-TVis Kfetng  Whytfce Show, knows hi�� gunsi lock, stock and barrel. In his _jaimo  room, King has a total ot 15 .shotguns and rif L,es and-three- pistols, each as good as ithje im-an -#ihiO fires them. "He has been delated  honorary member of rod and gun clubs the length and breath  of Canada.  LETTERS       Bisset  to editor  is coac  h  I    THE CHILDREN'S CORNER  *^i  Editor: Being that yso many  complaints, protests and. fervent  requests, over a period of several years, have not had the required results, I would publicly  condemn the attitude taken by a'  certain owner of cattle. -7.  It may not be law-breaking to  have a bunch of cattle- at large,  but it is heart-breaking ^ and  causes sorrow which., words fkil.  to express, to have vegetable^  and flowers which took a year pt  more to mature, devoured and  destroyed by them breaking  through a fence, especially so  when the victims are O.A.P.s  and the elderly, with their major interests and relaxation in a  garden. ...���'".  Perhaps a New Year. Resolution, to aU concerned, should he  "Do unto others as I would they  do unto me," and of course, keep  this one. 1 Edwin Walker.  Of interest to local bowlers is  the hews that former "Canadian  champion Dave -Bisset.has been  named coach of Vancouver's  team in the Western Canada  Five-Pin Bowling Championships.  The Vancouver team, seven men  and seven women will be selected in a series of trials starting  early January.  The championship will be held  in Saskatoon on Easter weekend.  Dave bears outstanding credentials for the coaching job. He  was national singles champion  in 1954 and a member of the  Vancouver team several other  years. He took part in the open-f  ing ceremonies of the Sechelt  alleys and is the son of Mrs. Roy  Gregg of Bali Hai, Welcome  Beach.  ���i'NS  Puzzle-  Here is a Canadian puzzle for Canadian boys and girls.  Now find out how well you know your own country.  1. A beautiful city near the Pacific Ocean.  2. Much falling water here.  3. The name of a large bay.  4. A very important city with an Indian name.  5. Also the name of a large dog.  6. It means "New Scotland."  ThU put has a cigarette-  butfi de'tign -wdWft! intoit*'���'���  Roberts Greek  (By Madge Newman) .  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon HarrisOn,  en route to California from Florida, spent Christmas with their  family here. Mrs. Harrison is  the former Betty Paquette.  Young nurses in training who  were able to get off for the holiday included Jean Gibb, VGH,  visiting her parents, Jean Baba,  PMH, also visiting her family.  Kitty Ripley,. RCH and Sheila  Smith, VGH,. at the Newman  home. UBC. students home for  the holiday were Sharon Marsh,  Nicol Warn and Wilson Anderson. ��� ;;    Y       "��� ���'.'���'.:  BLOOPER- By Kerr  By" PATWELSH  A quiet Christmas followed by  an equally, quiet New TYear, was  spent. in this ���, area. Those, who  remained at home entertained  friends during the holiday and  welcomed the New Year by their  own  firesides.  .. .-*     sfc     '#������'-,���'���  On Thurs., Dec. 21 the school  children held their annual Christmas party and the school room  was full of happy youngsters,  proud parents and friends who  applauded the efforts of - little  Mary and Johnny as they went  through their paces in Snow  White and the Seven Dwarfs.  Several dances and songs followed under the direction of school  mistress Mrs. C. Surtees. Santa  Claus then appeared and distributed gifts to all the children  who, tired but happy, left 7r y  their homes.  ���.-;���"#   .* ���' #,.vk7."7  Mr. and Mrs. Pete Jorgensen  held their annual Christinas Eve  party with Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Jorgensen and Sandra Lee, Mr.  and Mrs. Andy Hansen and  Tove and several , others dropping in later as guests.  At the Cliff Connor home were  Peg's sister, husband and family,  Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Smart, Linda and Sandra; her mother, Mrs.  M. Walke of New Westminster  and; joining them for dinner on  Christmas Day, Frank and  Elaine Benz and Babe of Wilson  Creek.  *     *    *  The Archie Rutherfords and  Louise dined with the Roy Doyles  on Christmas Day and the Rus-  sel Brooks sr. held a farewell  dinner for son Russell, wife and  family ���who, are leaving to. reside  in  Prince Rupert. -  *    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. H. Allen and  Mrs. Olga Hynek of Cortez Is-i  land had -dinner with the Charles  Tinkleys Christmas Day. At the  Jim Coopers were daughter Pat,  Mrs. P. O'Neal, Mrs. W. Aber-'  hart and other guests.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Craig and Mr.  R. Scott joined the Paddy Welshes for dinner. s  -.-.*���   .*   7*  The Don Macdonalds came up  to    their   summer   home    with  t guests  Mr.  and  Mrs. 'Leigh ��������f^-  New Westminster.  .-:*... %    #  New    Year's    Eve,   , the..' Jim  Coopers and  guests enjoyed  rn-y  cordings- given   by   Canon   Alan"'  Greene  and  welcomed the New  Year in in traditional style. Their  guests were Canon Greene, Mr.  A. Hanney, Mr:  and  Mrs. ^Dori  Macdonald-- and   Mr.   and   Mrs. ;  Leigh.; . -/-'.-������ ���--..;.        '~k  OUR TOWN ��� By McClelland  WE'RE GOING TO  BEAT THE BK& KIDS BY.  TOUCHDOWNS.  NAPOLEON - By McBride  Have sou gbbh the cuts  V06 THAT'S AAOVBP HttVOOR  HAPOLEON- ?   HEK NAME \<3  J"O0EPHlNg/  GRAMPA - By Rocquembert  < *  ���" ///  It #                           j  1  ^  /  m:  _______  1  ol  ^ ^^L  Wii-.-'-.-t'.)  Mr., arid Mrs.W. Grundy and.  Mr. and 'Mrs., Dave McCaul \wel-.  corned the New'Year at the home  of . the i Charles Tinkleys; \ arid on  Boxing Day Mr. and Mrs. H. Air  len entertained the 'Tinkleys at  dinner; '-'���-; ������-������   ;;    yy  The Clark Teeples and Candy  ushered in the New Year with  the Ernie Whites while the Paddy Welshes were hosts to the  Roy   Greggs.  *  *  At their summer' homes for a  few days were Mr. and Mrs. Stu-  are   Lefeaux,   Ruth,   Peter   and  guest Susan Cadman.  *   ."sje-    *  Mr. and Mrs. J. Graves held  open house New Year's Eve,  dancing and a singsong round  the piano was enjoyed by the  many guests who kept going 'till  the wee sma hours,.  Mr. arid Mrs.! Pete Meuse have  returned home after spending  Christmas-in Vancouver.  * * *  A gay party was held New  Year's Eve at the home of the  Andy Hansens and 24 guests  danced and made merry in the  beautifully decorated rumpus  room, welcoming in the New  Year with noise makers and singing. Among the guests were Mr.  and Mrs. Finn Skjold and daughter from the Queen Charlotte  Islands.  * . *       ���'* 7  Mrs. Lois ISdmunds slipped  and fell while dancing at a party  and had to receive hospital treatment for an elbow injury.  The   Ladies Auxiliary   of   the-  Halfmoon Bay Improvement Association ; will   meet  at   Rutherfords on Mon., Jan. 8 at 2 p.m.  W.F. Shiith  Death has claimed W..L-F. Smith  familiarly known as 'Cookie' in  Roberts Creek  Born in Redding,: England, on  April 13, 1885, he came to Canada in 1907, served in the First  World War then worked as a  chef in Ontario. Iri 1927 lie came  to Roberts Creek to cook for the  Scouts' Camp Byng and enjoyed  the friendship of the boys, by  : whom he was' <s affectionately  called_'Smitty.' He wasr cart-  taker of the camp for 24 years.  He will be missed by his neighbors who will not soon forget his  .many kindnesses.' Surviving are  his wife, three sons, Jimi, Wells,  B.C.; Gordon, Prince George, and  Bill at home, and two grand--  daughters. Funeral 'servicie-was:  held at St. Aidan's Church, with  burial in ��� Seaview Cemetety.  GIBSONS, BC. ��� Ph; 8862092  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL    k  corner off PRATT RD. & SECH ELT HI-WAY  STORE HOURS ���- Opart 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Closed on Mondays  White 3-piece bathroom set with taps  $1Q9.00.  Colored 3-piece bathroom set with taps  $118.00  (We have the higher price sets too)  White enamel shower cabinets   .................... $49.50  We have full stock of Streamline copper pipe & fillings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL STORES  4" soil pipe, 5. feet long, single hub  $   4iOO  4" soil pipe, 5 feet-long, double hub    '...  $   5.20  1/2" copper pipe, per foot   .....Y.Y....  18^  1/2" copper elbow   10*^  tee -154*  Solder    .........:. V...T...  1 lb. $   1.45  SPECIAL ��� Double stainless steel sinks ���_.���..._ $29.50  3" copper pipe, per foot    :............$   1.29  New Pembroke baths          ���.,���.���.....���.:������ $55.00 :  New English china toilets with seats  $31.90  No. 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery)    .������... $48.50  4" No-Crode pipfc, 8 feet long, per length ��� $   3.75  3%" Perforated No-Crode pipe   ...    :���... $2.35  New toilet seats    ........;.....  $  3.90  Elko glass lined No; 30 single element ......... $73;00  Elko glass lined No. 30 double element ....... $83.00  No. 40 glass lined double element  $89.00  USUAL  GUARANTEE  Fibre glass laundry tubs for less than the big stores  You can buy the Cobra brand plastic pipe  cheaper from me  The new Beatty shallow or deep well pumps  (Save 5 to 10 dollars)  $119 ;C��MW*%Elfi^t3ky '������X.XXX^'X  Jan. 8,1 Elphinstone High School  PTA, ;;8 p.m; Subject', Controlled  reader and teaching-machirie.X.X'  Jan. \M,-y2vp^m:; ^Legion Hall; regular meetings (Jj^AJ-BranCh 140,  Royal, Canadian Legion.      7  BINGO --BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Moriday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion Hall.  GREETINGS  Greetings from Hawaii and a big  thank you to all friends and  neighbors of the Sunshine Coast  who sent me Yuletide messages.  Hauoli Makahiki Hou (Happy  New Year) to each and every  one! Shirley Linton.  CARD  OF THANES  To those who expressed their  sympathy in so many beautiful  and practical ways during our  recent bereavement, * we extend  our heartfelt thanks. Special  thanks to our friends arid neighbors, . students at Elphinstone  High School and employees at  Hillside.  Mr. and Mrs. J. R. W. Mason..  Our sincere thanks to all bur  friends and neighbors for their  kind expressions of sympathy  during our recent bereavement.  Special thanks to Dr. Burtnick  and Dr. Paetkau and Rev. M..  Cameron..  Harry A.  Steed, Selma  Park.  Mrs.;. J. E.; Lee, Gibsons.  We wish to express our deep gratitude to our relatives, friends  and neighbors for their many  kindnesses, beautiful floral offerings, and cards, in our recent  sorrow at the loss of our beloved  wife arid mother. Special thank?  td Drs. Paetkau and Swan, also  Rev. Donaldson and Rev. Cam-'  eron. Mr.  A. Kurtzhals  and  Nystrom family.  DEATH NOTICE  HARLACHER ��� Passed away  Dec. 21, 1961 at McKenna, Wash.  Adella Harlacher, age 63, leaving two sons, Jack, Tacoma Wash  David, Roy, Wash; 2 daughters,  Mrs. Dean Malin, Moab^ Utah,  Mrs. Paul Petlit, Tacoiria Wash.;  5 grandchildren; 4 brothers,  Herbert, Harrison,; John and  Frank Lehman, in B.C.; 2 sisters,  Mrs. Ella Paulson, Puyallup,  Wash., Mrs. A. M. Weal, R.R: 1,  Gibsons; B.C. Funeral service'  was held in Tacoma, Wash.  IN  MEMORIAM  I  MISC. FdR SALE (Continued)"      mBECTORYh{Continued)  r.._V/ ���-''���'-  ALLAN. ��� In loving memory of  my husband William, who passed  away January 8, I960. Sadly  missed by his wife.  ...' Margaret,Allan.  HELP WANTED  Immediate placement in Roberts  Creek - for neat: mature woman  with three to four hours daily to  serve AVON CUSTOMERS in  this area. : Writektoday,Y.giving  age and telephone number to  Mrs. J. Mulligan, Westsyde,  Kamloops, B.C.  Cook couple also available for  maintenance, caretaking, etc..  Phone 885-9565.   :.-.  WORK  WANTED  Graduate practical nurse requires work ihimediately. i>. M.  Carruthers, R.R. 1,  Gibsons.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half  chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone  886-9815  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. LissiLand  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  FUELS  Fir,  $12 Cord  Alder $10 Cord  delivered  Phone  Collect 886-9881  . COAL& WOOD  Alder, $10  Clean handpicked  Fir  slabwood,  $9  No. 1 Fir Sawdust  Coal,  $32 ton, $17 Ms  ton   or  ���    $2  per  bagi  TOTEM LOGS $1 a   box.  PHONE   886-9902  R. N.; HASTINGS, North Rd.  '"' Gibsons  BOATS FOR SALE  PRICE REDUCED  33 ft. old style roomy cruiser,  toilet, sink, oil stove, Universal  engine, $950 cash full price. Den  Harling,. Garden Bay, TU 3-2366.  18 ~ft.    Sangstercraft    fibreglas  convertible,   powered   by   Volvo  inboard-outboard.  Excellent condition. $2900. Phone TU 3-2418.  : Gibsons k- family home,, with  full basement on.large view lot.  A'good buy for only $8,400.  Kay   MacKenzie,  eves;,   886-2180  Roberts Creek��� near waterfront, 12 acres and 3 bdrm house  $9,000. ' Y  Archie Mainwaring eves. 886-9887  3_!   acre  with creek,  $800.  Waterfront,  f_ acre, $4,000.  R.F. Kennett��� Notairy Public  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  H.   B.    GORDON   &   KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  T.E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  - ' Compact modern cottage, close  to everything ih the village, only  $5,750 full price.  Acreage ��� some excellent buys  for investment.  Mortgage money available for.  selected properties.  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre 7  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  EWART   McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  BAL BLOCKk  Marine   Drive,, Gibsons  2;���,; bedroom    home,     modern,  close to school and store. F.P.,  $6325'     . '-... ,  LISTINGS WANTED  Phones:   886-2i66,   Res.   886-2500  Half acre, half cleared, half  price, at Stone Villa, $700. A.  Simpkins, 885-2132.  PENDER   HARBOUR  Charles Island, 7 acres, small  cottage, private dock._Good shelter for boats. Asking $19,500.  Courtesy to agents. L. E. Kyle,  "Realtor" 1429 Marine Drive,  West Vancouver, WA 2-1123.  - FOR- RENT -��� --.i w-    *>���   ��� > :���-   ~ <-.=-*-�����.  3 br. home, 5 miles from Gibsons  on Sechelt Highway. $40 a month.  Phorie 886-24787  Heated furnished suite. Adults.  Heated, furnished suite.* Adults  only, no pets. Phone 886:9316; ."  2 bedroom home, Soames Point,  $40 a month. Phone 886-9503.  :  2 bedroom  house; on;, waterfront ~  at Roberts Creek. YPfiphe 886-9834-  3 room house at Stone Villa, $35  per month  including  electricity.?  AkSimpkins, Phone 885-2132.  MISC. FOR SALE  Power* saw, almost new; Lady's  bike; Indian sweater, for woman .  size 36yP:0; Bbx43l, Sechelt:  POULTRY MANURE now avail-  able. For prices delivered or on  farm, contact Wyngaert Poultry  Farm, 886-9340.  Combination Enterprise Rockgas  range-oil heater, $175. Phone  886-9503.  '���' Oysters are all food and so good  that you can eat them raw. Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co;, R. Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member B. C. Oyster Growers  Assn.  Portable TV, like new, $75. H. A.  Hill,  Sechelt,  885-9764.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 now available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd.  Roberts Creek.  ROGERS PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Gibsons, B.C.        Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and   Retail  1 Kemac Oil Range $95  1 Kresky   Automatic  oil  furnace . $65  1   automatic oil furnace  with fan $75  Don't  think   about  it,  get   here  quick!   Terms  to suit.  1 RockGas   heater with        ':~r.;*~  controls k  $28"  machine k'$??.50  1 used Rheem. Rockgas range,  white enamel, like new, used; a  few: months   ���������-'������- $95  3 other space  heaters- $25  I Gurney combination wood and  elec. range $119  II oil ranges   from $29  to  $139.  4 electric   ranges.   $59  to   $145.  No  junk  1 used good washing  machine $42 50  Fairbanks Morse domestic water  service   pump,  special  for cash $109 50  3 good used toilet complete $15  110 gal. fuel oil drums       $42.50  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons,  Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind Smith,' Gibsons 886-9316  FULLER BRUSH AGENT  Maureen Mullen  riione *^b-2685  NELSON'S ���������-  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  ia   Roberts  Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons 886-9976  "j      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 istop Y  Phone   885-9778  Evenings by appointment  KELLY'S  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box 131, Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  "ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number ..."  Dec. 30 ��� 29757 Red        y  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or; write Box 584,  Coast News.  Tree falling, topping; or removing lower limbs for view Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marveri Voien., k  DAVID NYSTROM    ;  Interior,  exterior painting. Also  paperhanging.    Phone    Gibsons  886-7759 or 886-9955 for free estir  mates. Y'y  ~~-.      TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9. Phone REgent 3-0683.  MRS. O. ROSENLIND      k  Tailoress  SEWING & ALTERATIONS  South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons  ���'���-     Phone 886-9598  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ���- Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class ' Work Gaarafite-sd  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  AUTOS FOR SALE  1952 Hillman, running condition  $125; 1951 Chev, clean, good motor and tires. Phorie 886-9686.  1961 Ford 6 Ecbnoline Van with  11,000 miles, $2,000. Phone 886-  9686. .'-lv-*- ���:���:'���������,. '-V  1952 Chev V_ ton panel truck,  good condition. $375. Phone TU  3-2418.  .xxxxxx*  -    VXX-     '' v - X  WHO ELSE WANTS  A NEW CAR!  BUY IT NOW WITH A  LOW-COST LIFE4NSUREO  xxx   xxx  xxxx xxx* X   XXXJ  HI    l "'5   5  xxx   xxx xxxx     x  XXXX X xxxx  XX X XX  XXXX X     XXXX  5 X        xx  i        xxxx x    x  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  WAltU Ui-_*a.XKS '     ~~X~~  For guaranteed wateli and  Jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. - tfn  DIRECTORY  X  xxxx  X  X  X  X  X  X  i  XX  X  X  X    X  X  X  x5  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating, Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phorie 886-2480  ~~        MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  '*   Cement gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   arid fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  .% Phone TU 3-2241  ^RADIOS TV SERVICE  .k JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  ;^'   Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  i ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  -       Residence,   885-9532.  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ".- at    .  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  .      Office Phone  886-2346  House  Phone  886-2100  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  -5TOCKWELL & SONS  k Ltd.  Bj.x.66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for.  Bulldozing,   Backhoe. and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel,  fill and road gravel.  ���UOAST CONSTRUCTION Co.  ��� -*   ASPHALT PAVING  For free estimates  on  <    DRIVEWAYS,   PATIOS,  PARKING LOTS  -: SERVICE STATIONS,  etc  PHONE 886-2600, GIBSONS  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Y" Cleaners for the Sechelt  -' Peninsula  Phone  Phone 886-2200"  .Home and Industrial Wiring  k Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,  TV  Service  ��� ;   Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  GTBSONS ELECTRIC  /Authorized GE Dealer  Y       Phone 886-9325k  t ��� Draperies .by the yard  .    or made rto measure  :>���������:-All accessories  y  C  8t S SALES  "w'-;  !���- ���������-������    Phone 885-9713       - .  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  3p�� Given' Prompt Attention  r  ���'" Ph.  Sechelt  885-2151  %  ^BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP VBRUCKS  I   Contract or hourly rates  % Also  I SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  '��� ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  ;W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  f BILL   SHERIDAN  TV ~ APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  t   SALES   AND  SERVICE  �����!     y .   Phone 885-9534  Si J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  'A       LAND SURVEYING  k SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West  Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5.       Ph. MU 3-7477  .RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone   886*2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  r.--���^-  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9871 or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  J.H-G. JIM DRUMMOND  INSURANCE' "AGENCY:  For complete coverage  General arid Life  Phone 88&-7751  %ILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repa'rs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Tfh.   88C-7721 Res    886-995H  fS^IITH'S   KEATING  ^CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  ���; CLEANED  Phone 886-2422.  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER  RENTAL  FOR   DRIVEWAYS    FILL; etr  SECHELT  BUILDJNG    SUPPLIED  Phone 885-960 j  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A.  J.  DUFF   7^.VL  Phone   885-4458  W\TER~"srmVEV~ SERVICFS  CONSULTANTS  L.  C   EMERSON  R.R    I    Sechelt  885 9510  High peak hit  British Columbia's Red Cross  voluntary blood* donor chairman, Fred H. I>ietric5i, stated  'today ithat Canada's blood donations between Jan. 1 and Oct.  31 hit a high peak of 563,970  /bottles, a 6 piercent increase  over 529j,985 for the siame period in 1960.  Chairman Dietrich said British Columbia's total of 54,791  for the January-October period  compares* favorably with 54,601  for the same period in 1960.  B.C. has established and maintains a Ihigh level of volunteer  donor groups and has received  ihigh praise from the national  chairman, Mr. Vernon C. Hale  of Hamilton, Ontario.  DIRECTORY (Continued)      ~  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  THRIFTEE DRESS. SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Y.7���:!���::Agents     . 7  ���'.'  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  Coast News, Jan.   4, 1962.  OPTOMETRIST  ���; _ ROY SCOTT  BAL  BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR  APPOINTMENT -  886-2166  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE k  Also  Oil Installation  ���Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE       .  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777  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"  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim  Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  SCOWS     ~     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy, Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word- over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words SI  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Eegals~-^r71rrT:ents-per"eount-  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 aeate lines.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing'of an adertise-  rrrnt shnll he limited to the  amount paH by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertis-  tr**-? smce o^uoied by the incor-  rent item' only and that tlr-rc  shall be no liability in any. event  bnvo-nd amount paid for si>rh ad  vertis��ment. No rfsonrspihili'v i<-  acceritpd bv tbe n<"v?r>nr"-- *'*"*  cony i" not s-'b'-n'ttod in writina  or verified in writing.  E.-R. BOYCE  who was district commercial  manager for the B.C. Telephone  Company at North Vancouver  in 1957-58 before becoming general" supervisor ��� rates and settlements, is now North Shore district manager, H. F. Urquhart,  coastal division manager announces.  Mr.   Bbyce's   district  includes  exchanges, in  North   Vancouver  and   West Vancouver,   in  Squamish   and   Pemberton   and   the  Sunshine Coast area.  He succeeds. Frank Gf McGee  who has been transferred to Nanaimo as district manager there.  More tourists  - British .Columbia is on th<5  way to a record tourist year.  November; figures released by  iHjh'. Earle C. Westvvood, min-  aster��� oi recreaition: and conser-  -vf-ittion, again indicate' a sizeable increase :. dii U.S. visitor^  ���traffic..-:-..;-y.,.,:-'      ... ... ..  , Travellers'."' vehicle permits  issued to American' mototists at  ���customs border points^during  November, showed a 14% in-  larease over ithe same' month  ilast year, neafrl&i three tianes  '���the average increase of. 5.1%  ���for the nation.  .Cumu'lativie figures for. tha  li^onth period, Jan. 1 to Nov.  30, give British Columbia a  13X% increase over the siame  period in 1960, as compared  with a 5.8% increase for Can-  ��ada.as a who_e.  .  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartoolomew's, Gibsona  11:15  a.m.   Holy   Communion  11:15 a.m., Sunday School;  .  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek V  11:00  a.m., Sunday School;  3:00' p.m.  Evensono..'.  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., "Matins  11.00 a.m.  Sunday School"  11 aim., St. Mary's  Y,. Pender  Harbour  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  3:15 p.m;, Redwell Hall,  UNITED  Gibsons -  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11   a.m.  Sunday  School  3:30 p.m..  Divine Service  COMMUNITY   CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service, 9:15 a.m.  1st. 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican-Service,  7:30  p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican   Communion   9:30  a.m.  3rd Sunday 6f each month  STT VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt.  900 a.m.  Most  Pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.*n.   CHRTS'VIW     SCIENTISTS  Church Service*?  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek  Unftcd  Church  TV   series,   How   Christian   Science Heals,  KVOS.   Channel   12,  Jan.  7:  The Basis of   Faith  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10  3.m.  Sunday  School  11:15 a.m.. Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m.. Sunday School  7:30 p.m., United Church  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  11:00 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m..  Sunday. School  7:30 p.m.. Evangelistic Service  Tues.,  7:30,  Bible  Study  Fri..  7:30 p.m..   Youns   People  Sat;. 7:30.  Prpy-r  Glad Tiding T:\horw\e  9:45 a.m.,   Sunday  School  11   a.m. -Moraine* Worship  3 p.m. Bible Forum  7:30  p.m. Evangelistic Sorvice  Wednesdav. 7 p.m..   Biblf- Cass  Fridav.  7*30 pm. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m., YounR Men's Action  Club CROWN HOLDS  MOST  Of the 137 million acres of forest lahdJ'n;\B':C.>''.a.;whopping''92.6>  are heid and administered?by the  percent, or .126,5 million acres,  Provincial Crown. "By ; contrast,.  .only 6.6 million;acres,/or approxr  imately 4.8 percent is privately  owned. ��� ������'���'7 'k-  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofirig & ^Repairs.  FREE ESTIMATES ?k?  BOB/NY&REN. k7\  Phone 886-9656  BEST QUALITY SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  LEGAL  APPLICATION FOR A  WATER LICENCE  ; Water Act (Section 8)  .. I, Robert Leonard Blaikeman  Of 128 East 58th Avfe., VancoU-  ifer; B.C., hereby apply to the  .Comptroller, of Water Rights for  a licen.Kto divert and use water -out of Stephen Creek which  flows southerly arid 'discharges  itt/to Str&irts of Georgia and give  notice of myt application to all  persons affected.  The quantity of water to be  divterted is 2,000 gallons a day.  The purpose for which, the waiter will be used is donjeatic.  The land , on which the water  will be used is Lot 5819, New  Westminster Land District, except Blocks A & B, Plan 6970.  A copy of this application  was posted at the proposed  point oi diversion and on the  land wliei-te the water is to he  vised bn/iihe 1st day of December, 196*1 and two copies-were  filled 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 tihe Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings. Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the first  date of publication of the ap-��  plication.  The first date of Publication  Is December 28th, 1961.  ROBERT L.  BLAKEMAN.  Applicant"  AtofifM  560���SNOW-PRINCESS' SET���mainly single crochet for cap and  mitten wiith bright flowers or bold contrast for trim. Use knitting worsted. 7Dire*ctibn_Y sizes 2-4; 6-8; 10*12 yeans.   !      '���'-'���'���������.'���'. "''.-  651���JUST THREE FATCHsSS, all straight pieces for this gay  scrap quilt you'll display proudly at the next fair. Charts; directions; pattern of patches; yardages single, double bed.  963���GLAMOR A-FOOT���color stripes of bias binding dramatize cozy q-uilt&es. Just 2 pattern pieces plus sole for each slipper.  Transfer, sizes small, medium, large, extra large. y  Send THIRTY^FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast NelVsrs,  Needlecraft Dept., 60 Promt St. West Toronto, Oiat. Print plainly  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR THE/, FIRST TIME! Over 206 designs in our new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog -��� biggest ever! Pagjes, pagies.pageis of "fa-  shion-s, home accessories to knit, crochet^ sew, ^ave.etobroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hits, cloths, spreads, toys, linens, afghans  plus free patterns. Send 25c.  Instant  (Continued from Page 1)  the nutritional value of the  food in the processing ���- other  than the normal loss through  any form of cooking. But he  says thdt it is uj>- to the commercial food -firms-to ��� evaluate  the sel'li ag quality of the products and they will decide such  matters as spicing, additives  and packaging," He sees no  reason, -with the trend to "convenience, foods," why the whole  No Bingo  at  School Hall  until  January 11  line cf new products should not  gain popular, acceptance leading to construction of processing plants with their opportiin-  tdes for employment and greater sale of farm products.  Asked if he had exhausted  the line of instant pre-cooked  foods, Dr. Assebergs shook his  .   (head but offered no clue as to  his next effort.  In his work to date, be said,  he had chosen foods with a  minimum of oil content. He  gave some details on each of  the new. products. 7 ""'  Fish���the species used were  ithe saltwater hake, cod and  pollock and tlw; freshwater  whiitefish.;  Only .fillets are used. These  passed betwfeen.. the steam-  'heated drums ior simultaneous  cooking and .drying. The same  system is appiiea to lamib and  pork meats. Chicken is cooked  sufficiienitly to -enable the bones  to be extracted and the meat  is then ground, mixed and  : drum dried.-,:The instant potato  and meat mixes make excellent  croquets and casserole .dishes.  Cheiase ��� Medium    cheddar  "...and this kind for Jimmy���he plays football in his sleep."  WtVmmir**M~��<*'-*<<-K-t<*A++1-  -* J --   ��� " * vr *V  <*"   ***   f  Kt'iQWtVAWAtA'    ���* *****  lw>?^mtlm&-nJir*~-^trt\1m^  ^4-^^XS^Ll^mt^tJt  t* &���" _"*  *���* f* v-**��� ;��*. -SaV' ''**'*��� '.nt.      ,   ��� Jjf', * ,"-  *��� ,-' *     "Z*.  L*��~��_ **-*S"����'_#~ij*.  -s.   ,  TEX-MADE sheets-a type for every sleeper,  stock up now-at "WHITE SALE" prices!  SHEETS    Made RIGHT...here in Canada  DOMINION TEXTILE COMPANY LIMITED, 1950 SHERBROOKE ST. W., MONTREAL  available at. . .  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  6       Coast News,   Jan.   4,   1962.  arp cooked and comminuted ���  (that is finely; ground���-in order  to tocbr^raite the pin bones  inro the puree which is passed  thioughy akmesh, mixed with  mashed ; potatoes and drifed in  20 seconds. The, pin bones cannot be removed irom the fillet,  bv practical means but their  presence in comminuted form,  adds to the calcium content of  .the-nlix. -"  Meats-���The beef cuts, minus  bones,- are ground up, mixed  with the Tmashed potatoes and  ������: clieese is ground and then-  yroixed, one part to three parts  of mashed potatoes, for dru��n  drying. Tlie 'drying removes  the moisture content, generally  30 percent; from the cheese.  Th e dry mlix rehydi-ates in-  s'antly in cold or hot milk or  water and has a.nice creamy  textuirie. It makes, an excellent  clieese casserole) or sauce.  Turnip -r- The7 Laurentian  yariiet&i grown in Ontario, and .  iSTew- Brunswick was found  quite '���suitable-?' for processing.  Turnips are peeled, sliced,  ���cooked, pureec^.and, put through  a meshbeifore drum.diTing.;  Pumkin ��� Pounpkihs are  similarly treated but because  of the liigh wattef content re-  qu'irt- longer to process.  The. costs? Of manufacturing  the new foods was low and the  same equipment, the steam  heated drum drier, was used  throughout.  V ariatiohs in reconstaltution  of the food aa*c possible, rfchje  Assellbergs product being _he  busic pre-cooked" dehydratjed  food ready for instant use.   ?  Dr. Asstslbergs joined tlie'  Research. Branch of. the Canada ',.  repartment of Agriculture in  1954 witih. degrees from-universities in Holland, Canada  and United States. He has a  photograph of Thimsetlf as a toov  working alt Ms parents' bakery  in Holland-���proof of an early  interest in cooking.  7  He feels that his present  work is fulfilling the prognostication of a leading Canadian?  food processor who forecast  that 57 percent of tihe hbuse-  wife's food expenses would iri  a few years be spent on items  then unknown. The tremendous  increase in popularity in thc-  Uniited: States of frozen french  fries, canned potatoes, potato  flakes and grantnljles, diced potatoes and other ydehydrated  forms are proof of the forecast trend.  |    THE CHILDREN'S CORNER  -, ,1' rr  -       ������-���_>-������*  ** m. m ear**^��_ -^c.      ���* ���   o.    ___s-s��i_V  *** ��,*___/_ff^ ���* emt- m~ sk *^JK_m   ���_.  **��4 amt _5   **��� ���*��� mnir  " mmTwvV^  m  <^_"* ^sw9 ^^ ^^ ^^sss^s^.jAanaMssnaB&iX  Can you name this fish? He is riot a native of Canadian  waters, and he is not a particularly pleasant fellow. See  if you can figure out his name before turning the page  upside down.   See what else you can find out about him.  ���     ;    vilNvaid :aaMSNVk k  Sedhelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, BC.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwa,ving ���. Coloring  COAST   NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  i$-S��:  Business  If you do, you should  ADVERTISE REGULARLY  in this newspaper  1. Our circulation is local. People who read this newspaper arfc  .   your best customers. '  2. Our c/irculaftion is paid in advance- Thus, people who get the  papeitf read and respect it. They showed they .do''by paying for  it and sharing it with their rieighbors.  3. THis paper contains news vital to locajl residents and available  nowhere fclse- '  4. This paper is not so large that your advertisement will be  "burM-:' in it.  5. The "long life" of weekly newspaper readership is a/n established fact. Papers are still being: bought on newsstands five  days after publication. Thus, your ad has a longer time in  which to be read.  6. The healthy percentage" of classified ads demonstrates realdejry-  acceptance of tihis paper as a result-giving medium.  7. This pa/per*4sYpiiblished just befoi* the weekend, at a perfect  time for readership and results.  8. Our entii'te illustratdt>n7service and layout experience are avail- -  able to every advertiser, at no charge and at his convenience.  Serving the Sunshine Goast  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9543  Ph. 886-2622 V/v-V \'mm.>5'&A*~.. PLANT-PROTECTOR  vi--<i i-j"*.V.W0ftTMii��-,5-.%.       ' im pi Art  J_?.V-s*.Os..-����C.    >_  TENDER PLANTS ,  SET OUT BEFORE ALL  PANGER OF FROST IS PAST  PLASTIC   -  GREENHOUSE  EASY TO SET  UP AND TAKE  DOWN  EMERGENCY PROTECTION  WEATHER is most un predictable, but many gardeners  just can't wait to set out the  pepper or tomato plants. They  are eagerfor aneaarly crop to  boast abatu.  As shown,in the accompanying Garden-Graph, thiere7 are  various-^ant protectors designed to take the gamble out of  early planting.These covers alls�� protect young seedling  plants f rom hail Y and ; wind  storn_sYTIie'*/yare made" 6f eith-  ler plastic,;waxed paper, glas-  isene or: teheese^loth. ;;They:;'. are  - also available in netting which  -protects certainseedlings frowtii  "pecking" birds , arid ^insects'.  Later, in the fall, they can tie  used again as. a cover for win-  etr Tmulch about perennials.  OneY *lr>ype of proteator  '-shown, covers a row of plants  from five to .25 feet in length.  ���It comes in two .--sizes,. one .12  inches wide and 12 inches high  and the other 24 inches wide  and 18 inches high.  Plant protectors should re-  mam over the plants until they  grow to", the tops of the covers.  The soil under a protector will  be fotiridytoTremain softYand  pliable and easy to cultivate  evenY when the soil between  the covers has become baked  'and'cracked.'.-,' 7-ok4YYk-  Plant. prot^tbrsk^ing airtight abdve"'g^und^kwid7 dur-;  k |pg    theA ' nig_ttfk^(tm o_.^the'  warmth    accumulated ?- during  the day. Therefore, by thelise  Of these covers^ crp^^mature  yearlier.:   '-���"'.. .??,��� ? -Ykkikk :k  The    plant,   protectors    are  highly lrecom_nende<3(..',.tor   an  early _rtartYw_fch melon and cucumber:   seedlings   to   protect  ���theiri against attacks- of beetles  Coast News,   Jan.   4,   1982.       7  How to quell  grease fires  The - Canadian. Underwriters'  Association reminds that the best  way to avoid a "grease fire is to  keep the stove clear of grease.  The C.U.A. recommends scouring of the oven as a timely precaution.  In    addition,    while    cooking,  grease containers should be kept  away from the stove. When frying food in a pan on top of the  stove, a large flat pan cover and  a long handled fork can be used,  to smother a fire. If the grease  in the pan catches fire you can  usually extinguish it quickly  by  lifting the  coyer with the  fork  and-placing it over the,pan. "?���"���  Fire in  a frying pan can; be  extinguished' by sprinkling ordinary baking soda ?pr  salt; on  it.  .However if youdo this, you may  have  to. get  something  else  to  ���;:"eat?for supperkOne added note  Yof ycaution:. -Before; ?-- you   start  ^cooking,.theckkthe^hearby window :;curtains and- hahging?tpwels  ; to be sure they cannot..blow, over  the burners;   Y    7;;;'"-v" ���>?���;?'  5 types of salmon caught  YMORE THAN HALF  Commercial forests of the Pacific slope of North America, including those of Alaska and British Columbia as well as the 11  western : states,., contain more  than three trillion board feet of  sawtimber. This is more than  half of all the sawtimber volume  rinYNorth America. Keep fire out  of these forests!?  OVERSHOE   SCRAMBLE    ?  The scramble for overshoes  and rubbers after a^partyi has  harassed ih-any a h_atess. Here's  one way to soive;*'the problenri:  As each guest arrives he is  handed a transparent polythene  bag for his footwear. There's  rio search through a pile of  dirty rubbers when the evening  is over, and no ' floors to be  polished. ;  Tltilinilllt IILH IIIIMii  70 PERCENT RECOVERED  Your forest industries are constantly improving their extracting and manufacturing, techniques. As a result of this closer  utilization,, the industry today recovers approximately 70 percent  of the tree, as compared with  about 30 percent in the early  days of lumbering, in British Columbia.  Wilkins Oonsftnictton Co. HomeY  -   -,'-'Y on :':"'  Your Lot or? Ours  Mortgages Available - 7% - llo Bonus  See us for details of house plans and financing  Wilkins Construction Co., Ltd. ��� Ph. 986-9StS��  FIRST MILL IN 1846  British Columiba's first sawmill was established in 1846. A  century ago there were only 13  mills in operation in all the province. Today there are almost  2,000 sawmills cutting lumber for  world-wide  markets.  More lives were lost in the  Civil War than in anyl other  war in which the United States  has been engaged.  Printed Pattern  INSTALL   YOUR  GAS  FURNACE   NOW  We Specialize  in PROPANE  Installations  UNITS TO FIT  EVERY HOME  IMPERIAL FAU FURNACE  Dukes & Bradshaw  1473 Pemberton Ave., N. Van., Ph. YU 8-3443, YU 5-2844  C & S Sales & Service  Sechelt, Phone 885-9713  Gibsons Hardware  Gibsons, Phone 886-2442  Authorized ROCKGAS PROPANE Installers  Vinw<��iir<*R-.  A SKIRT EHVIDED ��� the  newest fashion/for hiking, biking, even yJaas! Sew these "trim  culottes in wool flannfel or  ���tweed to pair up with classic  shirt..  Printed Pattern 9037: Girls'  ��iz_s 6, 8, 10, 12, 14. Size 10  culottes takes 1% yards 54-  inch; shirt tafc-Jes 1-V4 yards 39-  Inch.  YOU'RE INVITED to a Fall-  Winter fashion spectacular ���  see' 100 styles to sew in our  new Pattern Catalog. No matter what size, you'll find it! 35c  , Send FORTY CENTS (.40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly S~7.E, NAME, ADDRESS. STYLE   NUMBER.  RppH voiir order to MAR7AN  MARTIN care of thp Coast  News. Pattern Dent. 60 Front  St.  West, Toronto.  Ont.  British Columbia's coastal waters are rich fishing grounds and  in an average year fishery products worth between 60 and 70  million dollars are harvested  from them. The most valuable of  the many varieties caught is sal-  mon.  Salmon  accounts for  about 65  percent of the total value,  herring 16 percent,  halibut 10 percent and  all other fish the  re-  -maining nine percent. The other  fish   include   such   members   of  .the cod.and flatfish families as  lingcod,   grey  cod,   sablefish  or  blackcod,   rockfish   and   sole.  It  ,also includes smelt, crab, shrimp  oysters. and clams. ,  ;With an ocean of fish at the  front door, it's small wonder that  west coast homemakers take a  special interest in fish arid enjoy experimenting with different  ways of cooking them.    '  Pacific salmon is riot- just one  fish, but five different fish, each  with its own special characteristics arid place on the menu. By  name they are Spring, Coho,  Sockeye, Pink and-Chium.  The Spring Salmon is: the largest of the five.. Its flesh is soft,  rich in oil, and varies' in color .  from deep red to pale pink. Depending on the color/it is classed as Red Springer White Spring  The two types have equally good  flavor and are principally marketed in fresh and frozen form.  They are excellent baked, grilled, fried or steamed. It is from  the Springs that mild cured  smoked salmon, known as "Lux"  is  processed. ',......  The Coho is a good-sized fish  which averages about nin<v  pounds in weight. Its flesh is  rich and medium red in color.  Both commercial and sports fishermen catch the Coho. Most of  the commercial catch reaches  the fresh and frozen fish markets, although a substantial quantity is also canned: A whole  stuffed and baked Coho is an eyecatching dish for a party occasion.   .  Most valuable of the five varieties is the Sockeye. The flesh  of the Sockeye is firm, rich and  bright red in color. It holds up  especially well during the canning process and almost the entire catch is canned. Canadian  canned Sockeye is a deluxe product and is recommended for  use in hot and cold dishes when  richness   and  color  are desired.  Smallest and most numerous  of the salmons is the Pink, so  called because of. the delicate  color of its flesh. Most of the  catch of Pinks is canned. Pink  Salmon is small-flaked and has  delicious flavor. It is particularly well adapted to use in casseroles, chowders and : creamed  dishes in which the fish retains  its identity.  Most economical salmon is the  Chum or Keta. The Chum is a  large fish, rather coarse in texture and pale in color. Nevertheless, it has good flavor and is  just as nutritious as the other  varieties. It is sold principally  in canned form and is ideal for  salmon cakes, casseroles " and  other dishes where the color of  the fish is not of prime importance. .  The five varieties of Pacific  salmon comprise one of the'most  important fish groups in the Canadian-fisheries. For real "eating  pleasure few foods surpass .them.  DOUGLAS H.MacALLAN  has  been appointed manager of  the Pacific marketing region for  Imperial Oil Ltd. with headquarters in Vancouver. He succeeds  Howard W. Coxon who has been  appointed deputy general manager of Imperial's marketing operations across Canada. Mr.  MacAllan was horn in St. Thomas, Ontario, has held a number  of positions with Imperial, and  before his recent appointment  was assistant manager of the  company's co-ordination and economics department. Mr. Coxon  is widely known in B.C. as a  speaker and for his work as a  director of the B.C. Chamber of  Commerce and in other provincial organizations.  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  our year  i  Got^omet^ihg in mind you've always wanted?  ... something that would add greatly to your  anticipation of the year ahead? A new car, perhaps . . . a hi-fi . . . or an up-to-date TVX. . .or  veven a cottage in the country?  There's no need to let an after-holiday, empty-  pocket feeling interfere, with' the way a shiny  New Year could look to you as it gets underway.  1962 could be the year for getting things you-  want for you and yoifts^7Yk   k??Y.  Resolve now to start things off by dropping into  your neighbourhood branch of the Bank of  Montreal. The people there will be glad to discuss  a low-qost, life-insured loan through the B of M  Family Finance Plan. It's one resolution that's  well worthkeeping! X  :u\-,. ALUMNI APPOINTMENT  Gordon A. Thorn, a commerce  graduate o_! ftlie University of  British Columbia, lias been appointed assistant diT/eotor of  the UBC. Alumni Aassociatioh.  Mr. TThbm succeeds Tim. Hol-  lick-Kehyon, recently ajppoint-  ed director pt the .Alumni Association.  SECHELT THEATRE  SHOWS START AT 8 p.m.  JANUARY  Fri. 5 ��� Sat. 6 -��� Mon. 8  Spencer Track-", Frederic March  Inherit the Wind  PLUMBING  WATER SYSTEMS  INSTALLED/ REPAIRED  BUILDING  & REMODELLING  RAY E. NEWMAN  Gibsons - Ph. 886^9678  8       Coast  News, Jan.   4,  1962.  Law of survival  In nature the law of survival  is seldom more easily observed  than in the forces which dictate  nesting habits of wild birds.  Where they commonly cover  their nests while temporarily absent or where the nests are naturally concealed from view by  darkness or vegetation, the eggs  are usually white, whereas' species that nest more or less, in  the open generally lay colored  or mottled eggs less visible to  prying eyes from above.  The same forces operate to  determine the number of eggs in  a clutch. Some of the penguins,  albatrosses and other sea birds  that nest in inaccessible place?  lay only one egg. Wild ducks and  other game birds with many  enemies lay as much as 15 or  more eggs at.a time. Most song  birds lay from three to five,  while hawks and owls adjust to  local- conditions by laying more  eggs when their prey is plentiful.  If not harvested in time,  trees die of disease and old a,g?  laud, ftod a qiu-ieit grave on the  forest'floor.  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  J-       *��J!��r*T *"���>!!����.����� *��V j       ,  Local Sales Rep.  Norman Stewart  Ph. 886-9515  R.R.I, Gibsons  Plan reunion  Members of 103 Squadron,  R.A.F., plans a Squadron Re-  xu-iion Dinner in 1962.  One ^ of the most celebrated  ���squadrons in Bomber Comsmanid  , ^during the First and Second  World Wairs, 103 Squadron was  tmade up of Britishxand Commonwealth personnel.-  Fx/Squadron members are  asked to send in their names,  addresses and telephone numbers to Ian H. Dobbin, 1801  West 36th Avenue, Vancouver,.  13, B.C., together with a photo-  'graph if possible.  Br. B. S. Cooper  announces the opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  P'or appointment phone  886-9343  Marine Drive,_ -apposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  Starting tips  for col  Same Night ���Same Place ������Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., Jan. 11  GIBSONS  SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  Don t Miss first Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  Let's say it takes three cups  of coffee to get you started on  a cold morning��� and you've  been inside all night. What does  it take to start the family car  that's spent the night outside or  in an unheated garage? Here  are a few starting tips from Carol  Lane, Women's Travel Director  for Shell Oil. .  Don't try to start with all the  electrical accessories turned oft.  They put an additional drain on  the battery. - 7 .  Don't "grind" the starter. Even half a minute of this.can draih  a new battery, if the engine  doesn't start fast, turn off th\?  ignition and wait a minute before trying again.  Don't pump the gas pedal. This  only floods the engine. Push the  accelerator to the floor once, let  it up half way and engage the  starter.'  Be sure your car isready for  cold weather. That means antir  freeze, the right grade oil, and  a fully charged battery. ���  And a final idea for motorists  in really cold climates: if the  car's outside or in an unheated  parage, leave a lighted lamjj)  bulb under the hood, during the  night. It gives enough heat to  help  ease starting.  aenvvnq qott with,..  KEN'S FOODLAND  PHCKE   836-2563  Fraser Vale CHINESE DINNERS  c  CHICKEN CHOW ME1N  CHICKEN CHOP SUEY  PORK FRIED RICE      ��ach  LEAN BEEF STEW grade A 59#W>.  lean GROUND BEEF grade a 3 lbs. for $ .j  ROSE  MARGARINE - 3 lb. -family size 05* each  BADEkS ASST. COOKIES-io dozen   QQ^  FAMILY PAK 7 ,   ^^J*  yellow FORT GARRY COFFEE  590 lb.  PACIFIC GOLD PEACHES 28 oz. 290 ea  PRESTO LOGS, Handy Carton of 6   89-0  FREE DELIVERY ttC     OPEN FRIDAY   Q p.m.  ON ORDERS OVER 3?^     NITES TILL p  Evfery day LOW SHELF PRICES help you  meet your January Budget!  Both wood fibres and baric  products larre used 'in oil well,  ���drilling mud. They condition  ithe mud and actt to seal off any  porous ionmaMon in the Well  that might -clause loss of mud'  circulatio-:,. A broad range of  ifihre and bark products has-  been deve^ped in arsw'ar to  ^problems lencountered by oil  Well drillers.     . '���'���'���'  (Top) An t aerial view of ithe  original SlifeHburn refinery  near Vancouver just after it  icame on stream in 1932, on the  isouth arm of , Burrard Inlet  ���roughly six miles east of downtown Vancouver*.      7  (Bottom)   Twenty-hine  yjears  Package deal  Trees are: the largest plants in  the world and they are natural  cellulose fibre factories. Energized by the sun, they manufacture vast quantities of wood and  chemicals from air, water and  various elements that occur in  the soil.  Since wood is around 50 percent pure cellulose in fibre form"  trees are the most practical  source of this material for industrial and commercial use.  As a matter of fact, you might  say that the7 pulp industry looks  upon a tree as a cylindrical pack-  age? of cellulose fibres cemented  together by ligriin and encased  in.bark. ���.'       Y 77     .?'.  The problem is to unwrap the  package and separate the wood  fibres for refinement and manufacture into useful products. This _.  is done by modern chemical processes that convert solid wood  into a variety of products with  a thousand-uses.   ,-��� ?.r..Y Yy'  lissi- Land Florists  HOPKINS LANDING  PhY886-9345Y  Jaiter this aerial view from the  isame angle shows the tremendous growth that has taken  place over the years. The plant  has a staff of approximately  300. Rated captciity of the^^ refinery stands at 21,000 barrels  of crude oil pjer day.  Welder for Sale  200 amp  Lincoln Welder  powered by 4 cylinder  Continental Gas* Engine  $395  HADDOCKS ENGINEERING  X     PhkTU 3-2248XX  MADEIRA PARK?  jiDgalllay  Until Fnrief  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Gibsoas, B.C.  Cut Flow-ears  Weddings���-  Wreaths ���- Sprays  -~  Corsages  dotted Plants  Jean & Bill Lissanian  DRAINIE TRAVEL AGENCY LTD.  ; 7       ?y        840TDunsmuir St-Y V&ricwiver 1   ?  Offers TWO EXTRAORDINARY  TOURS (1961) TO EUROPE  :-l.    Lv. Vancouver via S.S. *'ORS6vA" Apr. 27  Via Panama, Jamaica, Bermuda, Southampton  T*v^ London via Jet Ptee in ^ly.kY?^ ?    7     y  2.   Lv;Vancouver, via Jiet to London June 30  ������'?.. Lv. LiverpoolYyiaYthe new Canadian Pacific'-.':  ?;Y'Ys:s/ "EMPRESiSf���C&>lpAN^A?'l/&g;:l��X''  "I"'        Included in both are 30 day Tours  ',.���:���- of Europe ��� All Inclusive,  COMPLETE PRICE ��� $1350.00  Book now ��� Write for Detailed Foldfers  and literature  SAVE      $      $      $ .   $      $  $      $      $      $      $      $      $      SAVE  R. E. LESTER  PKESIDENT, B.C. SCHOOL j,    ^  TRUSTEES    ASSOCIATION [  ���6*  Solution   to  X-Word  on   Page 3  QLEARANCE JALE  Slim Jims . .y'I/?^ .'���" Gdlli-'TYy  Dresses   ���?        '---Wx/ ���.Skirts ;: x^x-.' yJx  Blouses        Knitwear  and all millinery  CREATLY REDUCEi  Good selection of Women's half -size Dresses  Don't Miss this Sale  H. Bishop  Sechelt, next to Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 885-2002  ���a*  ���J&_**  SAVE      $    . $     Ladies Wear* is our ONLY Business      $      $      SAVE

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