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Coast News Feb 8, 1962

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  JUST PINE FOOD  Y     DAlSpY'S   ���  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in  Gibsons,  B.C.       Valume 1.6, Number 6, February 8, 1962.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   88G-2116  ���   Gibsons,   B.C.  Troubles, which have appeared  spasmodically at Pender Harbour Secondary school came to  a head recently with a strapping  episode, a walk-out of students  and a few days later the resignation of the principal of the school  Roth Gordon, in his second  year as principal at Pender Harbour tendered his resignation  not only from the school but also  from the jurisdiction of the  school jpoard district.  Developments leading to the  resignation started oh Wednesday of last week when as a disciplinary measure a strapping was  ordered by the principal. The boy  to be strapped refused to hold  out his hands but was strapped  anyway.  What appears to have been indignation,, in the '. minds .of students resulted in their staying  ho me Wednesday afternoon.  They were back at school Thursday morning. Since then there  has been no trouble.  Following the walkout Wednesday Gordon Johnson, school superintendent for this area came  down from Powell River and  probed into the affair., Then a  meeting of the school board took  place in Gibsons Saturday afternoon when the situation was clary  ".'iiied."''' Y7' ""'���'"��� y^^^^-y^^"  Following arrangements to fill  the principalship of the Pender  Harbour school an announcement  was issued Tuesday of this week.  This statement .was issued by  Gordon Johnson, district school  superintendent:  "The following will be of interest to all parents,of children  attending school at Sechelt:  ���'Last week the board was faced with a serious problem at  Pender Harbour Secondary  school as the result of a' series  of unfortunate incidents. The  trustees received and accepted  the resignation of the Pender  Harbour school principal.  "It then became necessary to  make arrangements to appoint a  new  principal  for Pender ^Harbour school for the balance   of  the present school term. '     k y"  "After   considering  all "possi- '  bilities it was decided to ask Mr.  Robert  Boyle to  take over  the  Pender    Harbour   principalship.  Arrangements have  been: made  whereby Mr. Boyle  can act  as  principal of both schools at Se- ���  chelt and Pender Harbour until  the end of the school year.  ' "At   Sechelt   another   teacher  will be engaged for Grade seven.  Mr.  J. C. Segec will take over  Mr.  Boyle's   teaching  duties in  Math   10   and  Science   10.   Mr.  Boyle  will   continue   instruction   ���  in Math 11.  "At Pender Harbour the relieving teacher's time will. be  increased arid Mr. Boyle will  teach some of the classes instructed by the former principal.  "It is hoped all parents will  appreciate, the difficulties faced  by the trustees. The board has  the .highest confidence .hi Mr.  Boyle and is certain he 'will be  able to carry on as principalVjri.  both, areas/'  rreworksT k"  Bill No... 1 before the present:'  session of the British ^Columbia-  legislature is at* act to amend-  the Fireworks Regulation Act.  If -the . amendment passes, -it  would mean that fireworks can-  riot be displayed in a shop before  Oct. 24 each year. The present  act does not contain/this prohibition. "*'   _.-i.  .  :. Th^��. amended; paragraph will  if..passed" read: No person shall  sell, dfsplay, give, fire, .or -set  off fireworks, except'' between  the 24th day of October and the  ���1st day.of November in any year;  B. DAVIES  ellon expansion  at $15,000,000  Canadian Forest Products Port Mellon mill expansion operation  has expanded from a $12,000,000 project to one of $15,000,000.  The increased expansion involves a warehouse at wharf side, and  an air-borne sheet dryer along with a new 1,000 ton baling press.  Progress on construction operations at Port Mellon was outlined  by C. B. Davies, resident manager at .the plant.  Reference to the schedule came about in connection with remarks  concerning the problems ahead of the 1962 Safety committees and the  safety director during the next few months, which Mr. Davies made  at last Friday night's safety award;banquet at Port Mellon.  The   new   evaporator  installa-   ; *���**'���'  New Scout  area outlined  An extraordinary meeting of  the executive of the Sechelt Pen-,  insula Boy Scout Association was  called by W. H. Parsons, district, president, Sunday, Feb. 4.  The meeting was held at the  home of J. H. Macleod at Wilson Creek.  The meeting was held to hear  B. T. Cavanagh, field commissioner from Vancouver who  brought a proposal from provincial headquarters that would divide the province into regions  The purpose of the division is  for decentralization, closer contact between headquarters and  the local associations, and for a  general increase in administrative  efficiency.  The proposal met with the approval of the local executive  council. Mr. Parsons and R. E.  Farewell, district commissioner,  were appointed to attend a meeting of the organizations committee of the provincial Boy Scout  council in Vancouver-on March 3  for" further discussion: on -the'mat--.'  ter.  Tentative plans as outlined by  Mr. Cavanagh would put the Se-*  chelt Peninsula Bov Scout association, along with the Powell River, Mount Elphinstone and East  Howe Sound associations into the  region that would be known as  Metropolitan  Vancouver.  Beside the regular association  executive a number of Scouters  (adult leaders) from the several  local troops attended.  Mrs. Isobel Gilbert, the newly  elected secretary-treasurer of the  Sechelt Peninsula Boy Scout association was introduced to the  meeting by J. H. Macleod the  organization's vice-president.  tion is now complete, the evaporators having been put in. serf  vice early in January. .  The new lime kiln is being  brick lined at present and the installation should be complete and  the kiln in operation before'the;  end of February.  The new pulp warehouse adjacent to the deep sea dock will be  completed and in use by the end  of February.  The hog fuel unloading crane,  conveyers and storage pile will  be in use before the end of  March and the first of all hog  fuel boilers will be complete and  in service early in April.  -The new digester', the tall vessel that is extending above the  existing skyline in Port Mellon,  will be in operation by May 15.  The washing and screening, alterations and additions are planned for completion in early June.  The bleach plant, which is by  far the largest single expenditure, should be complete before  the end of June and in production during the month of July.  A decision has recently been  reached to enlarge the pulp drying capacity by installing an airborne sheet dryer following the.  wet end of the existing - flash  dryer. In this connectiori, a new;  1000 ton baling press with rieces^  sary bale -tying: an<L-handling  equipment will be installed with  this extension to the drying capacity. The planned date of coih-  pletion of this particular installation is early August.  77 men  careful  Liberals gather  Forty-five persons attended a  Sunday afternoon gathering at  the Kennett home on North Rd.  didates for the Liberal Coast-  Capilano constituency federal el-  Sunday to meet two possible can-  ection.  The- visitors to the area were  John Davis, director of research  for B.C. Electric-'and Pat Burns,  North Vancouver alderman. They  came along with a party of headquarters officials, to meet .people of this area.  Study course  for Scouters  B. T Cavanagh, field commissioner of the provincial  (council of the Boy Scout association announced that a study  course for group committeemen  would be held at the Wilson  Creek Commun%i hall Monday  evening Feb. 26 at 7:30 p.m.  The course ���will instruct members of group 'comtmittees regarding their responsibilities,  duties, organization and administrative methods. The course  will also touch on the obligations of organizations sponsoring Scout troops and Cub  packs.  Mr. Cavanagh stated that  members of the sponsoring organizations and parents"of boys  of scout and cub age would  gainrmrcfc knowledge of the  scout movement by attending  the one night course.  St Hilda's church  reports  Sechelt's St. Hilda's Anglican  church annual meeting reports  from the. various organizations  of the church revealed a satisfactory year which contained a  great deal" .of promise for an even  better  _962. !-:  The meeting took the fOi'm of  a potluck supper. A lengthy list  various church organizations" revealed a wide scope of activity  of the year's operations by the  including. clothing for the W.A.  Memorial house, Christmas fare  for Carc'ross school and Esson-  dale and grocery donations to  .St. Jude|s arid the Theological  college..  Many other contributory operations were outlined' to the meeting showing a healthy interest in  the -various departments of the =  Anglican' church; T. Ivan Smith,  treasurer in presenting the financial statement.reported a successful year with all obligations  met.    .  Rev. Denis Harris paid a special tribute to'the monthly-bulicr  tin the attractive cover of which  was designed by a member of  the congregation,. Mrs. H. B.  Gray, formerly of West .Vancouver. The editor is Syd Redman.  Jack Northcote was thanked for.  the work he had done On church  furnishings.  The choir now numbers 19 under direction of Syd Redman who  is also the organist. The choir,  mostly young people, have their  own group and hold regular  meetings. Choir members- were  responsible for the Nativity scene  outside the church during the .  Christmas, season.:  The Sunday school is thriving  but  the  superintendent,   Mr.  T  Dunn reports a lack of sufficient  teachers.  Church officers elected were  Cpl. P. B. Payne, vicar's warden; ��� Syd Redman, people's warden; Mrs. *W. L. Billingsley, secretary; Mr: T. Ivan Smith, treasurer: Mr.'J: Dunn, lay delegate'  and Mr. F. Stone, alternate; main  tcr.ance, Mr. J. Northcote.  Seventy-seven, men in two de-  apartments  worked close to 700,-  :000 man hours without an accident   at   Canadian   Forest  Pro-  7. ducts Port Mellon mill and for  this achievement. they were hon-  kored at a Safety committee dinger   Friday night  of  last   week  yin the mill cafeteria.  Forty-five men of the recovery  ��nd steam plant worked close tr  half-a-million man hours without  ;a  mishap. They  were presented  ;with   a   silver   on   gold   award  which is  just  one award below  the  gold   award,  the   top honor  available.    The    second    award  !went to 32 men in the handling  'department for almost 170,000' accident   free   man   hours.   Their  /award was  a silver one.  k    The recovery and steam plant  award was accepted by Jim Mun-  ro and Ken Crosby. The material  handling   department   award  was   accepted   by  Ed   Sherman  and Ron Godfrey. Awards were  jpresented by C. R. Rustemeyer,  jhead of C.F.P. safety operations.  TSy With > Peter; ~Madiso%-a&r ehair.r:  mari I some   50 of the mill staff  heard C. B. Davies, resident man  ager, declare the mill should be  reasonably  proud  of   its  record  which once again, as it has done  for five or  six  years, produced  the lowest severity type accident  record.  But, Mr. Davies added, for  1962 with close to 500 men working on new construction work on  the plant site prospects will be  tough and one must be realistic  and expect someone to put their  fingers in the wrong place. Employees must be on their toes if  they want to keep their record  clear, he added.  Joe Horvath, president of Local 297 said that while carelessness creates accidents something  must cause carelessness and if  - employees were not careless  there would be fewer accidents.  He urged all to be doubly careful this year.  Mr. Rustemeyer said it was  necessary to sell people on the  value of safety and a good employee relationship was a big  factor. People in the industry  could look with pride at the Port  Mellon mill,  he said.  Mel MacMillan declared last  year's safety committee was  tops and did a real good job.  Each member of the committee  was chairman of his departmental committee.  Andy Zantolas, who went to  Portland as one of a party of  11 selected as winners of the  safety campaign, reported on the  events as they transpired from  day to day. Pete Madison, chairman, in closing the meeting,  thanked .all for their safety efforts and called for the same  close co-operation during 1962.  THE MV "CITY OF VICTORIA" was accepted by Premier W. A. C.  Bennett, chairman of the B.C. Toll Authority Ferry System, in a  ceremony at Victoria Saturday, Feb. 3. President Harold Husband  of Victoria Machinery Depot turned over the ship in a ceermony  at sea during a cruise with 700 invited guests. The City of Victoria  is the third new ferry completed for the system which provides service to Vancouver Island, the mainland, the Sunshine Coast and the  Gulf Islands. Plans have been announced to bring the fleet up to 17  ships. 7  Third new ferry  added to fleet  The third of the new fleet  of ships for I3��e B.C. Toll Authority Ferry system was form-  slly accepted by Prremier W.  A. C. Bennett in a ceremony-' in  Victoria Saturday morning.  President Harold Husiban-d  of the Victoria Machinery depot presented Premier Bennett,  Toll Authority chairman, with  Ihe ship's bell to the MV "City  of Victoria"' in a ceremony held  at the "Wharf Street dock near  downtown Vidtoriai- - -^  Following    the    acceptance  ceremony   nearly  700  invitees  were guesfe of the ferry system  on  a feufrhour cruise through  4he Onlf Islands and to Tsaw-  wassen   where   the Vancouver  gnesits were brought on board.  Very similar to the  Sidney  <and   Tsawwassen    constructed  SPRING!  Banana Belt bragging about  the weather from Garden Bay  area leaves some folk in Gibsons  area unmoved. last week's  meeting of Gibsons municipal  council saw a nice posie of cyclamen, iris, pansies and snowdrops brought to the attention  of councillors by Mrs. G. Corlett, ope of Ike council members.  She said they have been available at her place for the last  two or three weeks.  Councillor Wes Hodgson spoke  up and commented on the marigolds -which were bursting forth  in bis -garden.  What is needed now is someone in authority to define where  the Sunshine Coast Banana Belt  starts and stops.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  monthly meeting win be held at  8 p.m. Thurs., Feb. 8 in the home  of Mrs. E. L. Wardil on North  Fletcher Road. Members are reminded that they are not to forget their recipes.  in 1960 to start the run which  connects Vancouver and" Vic-  troia by sea, the new vessel  will hold 106 cars and has a  capacity' of 1000 passengers. A  isister ship, MV "City cf Vancouver" will be completed in  Jtime for the summer stvxson.  This will allow the ferry system to institute hourly service  be.tween Tsawwassen and  Swr.rtz Bay. ��� . :-  Other members of the B.C.  Toil -Authority >ar'e:' Hon. P. A_  Gsg'Iardi, vice-chairman: Hon.  W. D. B'/ack, Koj. W. K. Kier-  nan; E. M. Gunderson, Lyle  Wicks. General manager is M_  F. Aldcus and assistant general  'manager, R. B. Worley.  One  of   the  features   of th3-  ferry is an elevator, built specifically to aid the aged and infirm who  cannot easily   climb  stairs. There Twill be a restau-.  rant seating 144 people, plus a  coffee shop. Passenger comfort  has   been   cared   for with the  prevision of a heating and air-  conditioning system of the latest  design; the beam has been  wedened    byi    four feet seven:  inches   to  provide   more  space  between cars and add  greater  comfort to passengers  entering;  and leaving their cars.  In the main propulsion equipment, the vessel is powered by  four Ruston-Paxman diesel engines    capable    of    developing  6,000  B.H.P.  and providing a  fully-loaded speed of 18 knots.  The    twin    screws add to manoeuvrability   and  this is further enhanced by twin rudders:  and a 500 tLP. bow propeller*-  of Kamiewa design.  SECHELT PTA  A discussion on the varied aspects of welfare will be one of  the subjects before Sechelt's PTA.  Thursday evening of this week.  This meeting will start at R  o'clock in the Activity room of  Sechelt Elementary School. A  speaker with wide knowledge of  .welfare  problems will be there  At the movies  ' Pepe with Cantinflas, Mexico's  pint-sized comic who was featured in Michael Todd's Around  the World in 80 Days, will be  showing at Sechelt Theatre Friday,: Saturday and Monday.  There are 35 stars in this technicolor film including Shirley  Jones, Dan Dailey, Edward G.  Robinson, Frank Sinatra, Maurice. Chevalier, Janet Leigh and  Tony Curtis and many others.  Pepe who has been deprived  of his white horse, when it was  sold follows it to Hollywood  where he becomes involved in  the production of a movie. However all ends well because Cantinflas manages to leave for his  Mexican home with his beloved  whltt? horse.  Re-elect Parish fire chief  At the annual general meeting  of Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade Wed., Jan. 31, all former  officers -were re-elected by acclamation: Fire Chief," Tom Parish; deputy chief, T. G. Robilliard; Capt. Track 1_ T. V. Gory;  Capt. Truck 2, M. Hemstreet;  execntrve, W. L. Billingsley and  Harold Nelson.  Walter. Waddell was appointed  secretary-treasurer, for his tenth  consecutive year/while M. He  street was appointed chairman  of meetings, T. V. Gory, chairman of the building coanniTtee,  and H. Nelson, chairman of the  eritertahnnfcnt' ;eommittee.  The auditors-, Rickard, Crawford and CkK, snbmitled their report covering ooeratiens for lflji  which jevealed Ihe finances   o'.  the   brigade  in   a sound  condition.  This report can be viewed at  the fire hall at any time by any  interested citizens by contacting  a fireman or the secretary-treasurer. A copy has been forwarded  to the village council and authorities at Victoria, The sinking fund  for a new fire truck at some future date is growing steadily.  At present the strength of the  brigade is 15 members but any  ity who desire to join will be welcome. They will be fully covered  able-bodied men of the co.nmun-  by insurance.  The necessity for a good fire  brigade is emphasized daily in  the press and on radio when every day the death toll, particularly among children, keeps mounting, mt-     >  Coast   News,   Feb.  8,  1982.  The Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime    _ * -emma classic  C99  9 ?7?  Pr ejn ir e Id - by the ;'Re s e arch -Staff of  ^CYCt OP ifri"i ^tAH A Bit Alii:  How did Sir John A.  MacDonald  save  ihe west  Canada?  for  TEACHERS PET WALKS  PAST A MACHINE  ui  Wkz Coastj^jeius  Phone Gibsams 886-2622  Fred Cruicie, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelft Peninsula' Newte  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 Wteekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Pen-  deir St., Vancouver, B.C.  Raites of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Coastguard announced  It has happened! Canada is to have a search and rescue fleet.  It will be known as the Canadian Coastguard.  The announcement was made in the House of Commons by Hon.  Leon Balcer, minister of transport on Jan. 26. The decision to adopt  the new name for the fleet, Mr. Balcer said, was taken in recognition  of the tremendous expansion it has undergone in the past several  years and the number of vessels, also the standards of operation that  have been achieved.  He announced further that a color scheme will be adopted witn  a distinct red maple leaf on white funnels of vessels, red hulls and  white superstructure. New type uniforms will be issued based on  wartime battle dress. Headgear will be berets.  As far as Canadian coastlines and Great Lakes areas are concerned, this is a top priority necessity. With growing movement of  all types of water craft there is need for an organized coastguard  fleet.  The civilian character of present pilot vessels will continue with  such vessels comprising a separate department.  W. H. Payne, Conservative member for Coast-Capilano constituency has kept Sunshine Coast people informed of federal moves in  this direction, so now he should take a bow for the part he has taken  in developing a coastguard for Canadian marine operations.  Even after Mardtoba entered  Confederation, the links to. the  east were weak, while those  leading south to the American  border   were   becoming   much  ���stronger. The wilderness of  western Ontario, a tihousand  miles wide, stretched between  (the commerce of Manitoba and  that of central Canada. But Red  , River stern-wheelers sailed  down t othe railheads of Minnesota, and by 1878 a railway  line from the province to the  States was- completed.  Sir John A. MacDonald realized that only a railway line to  the west could save Canada as  a continent-spanning nation.  This was his dream; but he was  defeated on the railway issue  in 1874.  He returned to office in 1878,  the   yiear   that    Manitoba-U.S.  commerce   began   running   on  rails. MacDonald quickly revived   the   trans-Canada    railway  project.. By 1885, the line was  completed, homesteaders began  pouring in   and  wheat   began  pouring out. This was the first  triumph of the young Canadian  (Confederation ���.linking     the  scattered    and    distant    settlements, by means of a railway  line, into a nation. In this sense,  ithe    railways     provided     the  skeleton of modern Canada.  s[<     sk     *  (By WDG)  . "A rose by any name would  smell as sweet"' doesn't appear  to. apply to Trading Stamps ���.  call.them coupons and the odor  is acceptable to all. Their close  relatives, the free bonus, raise  no eyebrows nor tune the vocal  cords of protective. organizations  to.a screaming pitch of horrified  protest.  A cup and saucer coyly hidden  in a box of cereal ��� a gold plated coffee spoon lurking in the  midst of instant coffee ��� are  they more freely given than the  gifts redeemable for trading  stamps?  The price of food will go up,  say those who aren't really worrying about the consumer paying more, but that they will get  less of the take. The public is  getting a crick in its neck watching food prices, taxes, and sputniks going up, and it is a relief  to look down and find they have  in hand a toaster, a radio, or a  bicycle for junior.  The few, such as the members  of the Provincial Canadian Association of Consumers, Who do:  have the good of their fellow citizens in mind, are merely clutching at straws as the hurricane  of rising prices leaves them eddying in ' confusion., They can  hardly be blamed when top-flight  economists find their efforts  leave them sharing the shoreline  with King Canute.  Politicians have 'now you see  it, now you don't' down to a fine  art, and trading stamps have the  virtue of producing something  concrete that can be seen, felt,  arid taken home.  In this world of constantly  changing values, noise, arid atom  bombs, the poor man in the  street needs his soporific, and if  he can find satisfaction in licking, and sticking stamps in little books, dreaming at the same  time either- of something: unattainable otherwise,: or something  for nothing at least, relatively  it is a very harmless/pastime.  ave reports ....  whom the  Plains  wero named?  of Abraham  r  Let's bribe the public!  Last week's page one heading ��� No public at public meeting ���  amused most readers and drew varied comments. The seven firemen and three executive members present were there to inform the  public of their operations for the past year. T'aint fun reading your  own reports to a public meeting without the public being there.  Firemen need not think they are being singled out by' holding  public meetings minus the public. Many other organizations hold public meetings which turn out to be meetings of the organization executive with the odd and curious spectator "filling" the hall.  There is the suggestion that non-appearance of the public at pub-  he meetings is a sign the public is satisfied. There are those people  who feel such lethargy on part of the public is not a good thing.  Well, they are right but what can be done about it?  Governments are now sponsoring recreation movements, spending fairly large sums of money on them. How about a government  subsidy for public meetings? It could be done indirectly by allowing  rebates on taxation for every public meeting attended. The government could retort by adding a tax on something else to pay for it.  The public won't mind. They would be getting "something for nothing. They are now being fooled in various directions. A little more  fooling might wake them up, then we will have public protest meetings at which the public will be prominent.  How about public meeting trading stamps? So many public meetings attended and you get a ��� well name your own reward.  It is a pity the mind has to travel into such fields because the  public prefers to stay home when its own problems are being discussed. Recently there was discussion in this paper oa a New Zealand measure to bar secret meetings of public bodies. Effort should  be directed towards making public meetings just what they are called ��� public meetings. If there is any worry about secret meetings  they are the lesser problem.  Abrahaim Martin, born about  1587 in Scotland. He came to  Canada some time after 1614  and was for many years in the  service of the Company of One  Hundred Associates. Martin  was one of the few French settlers to remain in Quebec after  the surrender of the English  in 1628. On the heights of Quebec he acquired a large tract  of land. It has long since served to commemorate his name  in its historical title, the Plains  ���of Abraham, scene of a great  ���turning-point in Canadian development. Martin later became  a pilot. His son, Charles Amador, -was the second native-born  Canadian to enter the Roman  Catholic priesthood. A musician, Father Charles is thought  to toe the composer of the oldest piece . of religious music  'composed in Canada.  **���" ���f* *f*  Which .Elephants  io Carada?  were  native I  The Imperial, Columbian andf  "hairy mammoths. All three*  lhave long been extinct. Theiri  bones are found in the gravel)  'beds of Western Canada. '  Figment  By Les Psicxaon  "What are the thoughts of a lonely man,  As he goes on his lonely way?"...  "Eden designed, and the ages span  All the dreams that I weave today."...  "Why does he loiter this road along,  And frequent yonder wind-blown hill?"...  '*! have an emptiness calling for song,  And for silence, arid pain to fill."...  "Why does he straggle his path alone,  And beseige him within his shell?"...  "I am the chisel, and I the stone,  And the hands, and the words they spell."...  "Why, when his visions are all so fine,  Are his dQgds all so small and few?"...  "Please ��� If you topple this dream of mine.  You will shatter your own dreams, too."...  Peace research  -j  essay subject     j  Prizes ranging from $200 to]  ten awards of $25 each, are of- ���  s fered by the Peace Research  Institute for essays of not more  than 500 .words on the subject: \  Why Canada Needs a Peace Re-:'  search Institute. ;  Eassayists are advised to dip \  all news items on Peace Re-J  search for an informed know-  Hedge of the subject, and to  read "The Bridge of Reason"  by Dr. Norman Z. Alcock, who  spearheaded the Institute idea.  Dr. Alcock, Canadian nuclear.!  cphysiioisft, arranged this essay ���  .contest with an eminent board:!  of judges including writers !  Pierre Burton, June Callwood,;  Hugh McLennan, and enter-;  tainment personalities Fred  Davis, Toby Rabbins, Lister  Sinclair and others.  Rules for the essayists to follow are: Write an essay of not  . more than 500 words on the  {subject Whiyj Canada needs a  I^aee -Researclh Institute; Mark  your name, address and age  clearly ,pn your entry; 'Mail  your essay <to Peace Research ,  ���Contest, Box 550, Station F,  Toronto, Ont., not Hater rtfhajr*. '  March 31, 1962. -  Entrants may range from 13  to 19 years of age and essays  should be ithe result of study,  .discussion and  individual  .thought on this vitally import- '������  ���ant   subject.    Copies   o��   the  Bridge of Reason, if not available in the school libraiiyj, may j  be   obtained   by mailing 25c,  student's  special   rate; regular .  price 50c to Box  550, Station '  F, Toronto, Ont.  By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A.  The new legislative session in  Victoria has begun with a bang.  The premier said it would be a  quiet session, and for a while, I  was inclined tov agree with him.  However, the birth of the New  Democratic party which represents a threat to the government  of the province, plus the fact  that some of the government's  grandiose   schemes have "failed,  FROM THE  Printed  Word  OBSOLETE WORD  "It is remarkable," said a man  in the seat behind, "how Ottawa  continues to grow." It would be  most remarkable if Ottawa did  not continue to grow. A capital  city inevitably must grow on the  expenditures of the government.  Look at the expenditures. In  1944 the total, according to the  Canada Year Book, for the federal government was $4,912,000,-  000. In 1958, the latest year for  which there are complete figures, the total was $5,458,000,000.  Estimates for the year ending  March 31 next talk of a deficit of  up to one billion dollars. The  prospect for the next fiscal year,  that one ending March 31, 1963,  is for continuing deficits in hundreds of millions of dollars. In  fact, mention of eight billions  and up in Ottawa hardly raises  an eyebrow. Apparently there U  no restraint and can be no cur  tailment. Thrift is an obsolete  word.  In the circumstances, how can  Ottawa fail to grow?  CRISIS AT DINNER  Being too lowly a politician to  rate a speech out of the party  speech mill, a young fellow recently wrote his own address for  a large banquet. Not having  much time, he wrote a very short  speech and: told his typist that  he hoped to think of something  to say, to fill in at the beginning.  The typist thoughtfully inserted  four blank sheets of paper at the  top, so her hero could make jottings during the meal or while  others were speaking. She got a  free ticket to the banquet and  hopefully, awaited her boss's turn  to speak.  Looking at the typed speech  for the first time as he stood up  to speak, her boss examined the  first page and then the second  and then the third ��� all blank.  With ajerror known to all who  have looked at an audience, he  stared around the room, blankly. (Cicero used to be ill). Then  the young fellow looked down  and turned another page ��� blank  In a faltering voice he said,  "I've been betrayed."  As he started to sink back into his chair, he observed that the  typed speech started on page  five, so he pulled himself up and  went to to say that he'd been  betrayed into accepting the invitation to speak without forsee-  ing. ,the .rare, critical quality of  the audience, and so on. It was  quite a good speech, according  to" the typist, who had started to  sneak out of the hall, but stayed  on and'still has her job, having;  promised to be less inventive ia  future.     "  will cause friction as the legislative  session proceeds.  The opening ceremonies were  as glittering as ever. I do not  agree with Jim Nesbitt who  writes in the Vancouver Sun, that  women's hats are worth a whole  column of news, but believe me,  7 some of. those hats are something to see on opening" day.  Spring comes early to Victoria.  One reason that Spring comes  early is that Victoria does have  a beautiful climate, better probably than any other place in British Columbia, but also Spring  comes to Victoria when the legislature opens.  The legislature opens at the  end of January, but I think that  if the legislature opened in December, Spring, would still come  to Victoria at that time. New  suits with pressed pants, the ladies' hats and best dresi3S, plus  the uniforms and the military  bands, add a note of gaiety to  Victoria which is hard to describe  and hard to duplicate elsewhere.  His Honor Lieutenant-Governor Pearkes wears his uniform  well and is a good Queen's representative. We criticized Mr.  Pearkes as minister of defence  but he perf orms his job as  Queen's representative with skill.  Peace didn't; reign for ldrig.  Last Friday, Mr. Waldo Skillings  (S.C:, Victoria) reminded us that  1962 was Victoria's 100th anniversary as a city, and he would  have us know that it was also  Social Credit's tenth anniversary.  Mr. Robert Strachan, leader of  the opposition, replied, "Yes,  and we are in mourning." Mr.  W. A. C. Bennett, the premier,  counter-replied by saying, "You've got good reason to be."  Later on, when Mr. Skillings  was under, attack from the Opposition, Mr. Skillings replied,  "I'm not going to say anything  mean or sarcastic in reply to  that stupid remark."      .  Mr. Skillings must have been  in good form, because again in  response tp opposition barbs, he  said, "The quickest Tway to gci  hung is to get a cheap lawyer."  In reply to which Mr. John.  Squires (N.D.P., Alberrii) said,  "There is no such thing as a  cheap lawyer."  The things to be discussed this  year will be a long list, but important matters are: party campaign funds, unemployment, power, the problems of equalization  of assessments in municipalities  and school districts, and the  question of collective bargaining  for employees of crown companies. <, wi-H; rj-Tin-is  B  A PRESS RELEASE  Herman Phillips, president of  the Retail Merchants' Association of Canada, B.C. division, announces his organization will present a brief to the committee set  up by Attorney General: Robert  Bonner to investigate;Ythe position of trading stamps and retail  outlets in B.C.  The Canadian Council of Women (B.C. Branch), the B.C. division of the Canadian Association of Consumers, and the New  Westminster local "of the I.W.A.,  have stated that they will fight  trading stamps in British Columbia.  Mr. Phillips stated that trading  stamps put up the cost of merchandising 2% to 3%, an increase  which comes out of the consumer's pocket,  he  says.  Mr. Phillips said that the  public in the U.S.A. arid Eastern  Canada, where trading stamps  are commonly used, is fooled  into thinking it is getting something for nothing. He said this is.  a wrong supposition, because the  so-called free gifts available to  consumers on receipt of completed stamp books, in fact cost the  shopper more than their market  value'.  According to the Retail Merchants' Association of Canada,  the average cost of stamp plans  will run from two to three percent of sales, as shown by a recent survey of the Indiana University School of Business. The  cost of the stamps .will force a  rise in prices to cover the cost  of operation. The net operating  profit of food stores is so low  that they cannot absorb any increased cost without passing it  along to the consumers. .  Therefore, says the R.H.A., if  the average housewife's monthly  grocery bill of about $100 is increased by $2 or $3 her gift after collecting one or more books  of stamps, one book denotes $150  spent at one store, is hardly free.  Book review  BARKERVILLE  By Bruce Ramsay  Among the stories of west  coast pioneers, few can lay  claim to such disruption of society or the infliction of physical hardships as can the tales  of Barkerville and the magic  word gold..     ,;     ~.  From as far south as San  Francisco, adventurers and fortune hunters left the security  of civilization to plunge northward through rough, unmapped country to seek riches in  the unknown interior.  Accessible only through the  almost impassable Fraser Can-,  yon, the stream of hard pressed  and determined people experienced innumerable hardships  to reach the area of the first  strike.  Bruce Ramsafyj, writer for the  Vancouver Province, portrays  the movement of a gold rush  impregnated with success and  failure, the stories of gold discovery and the building of a  town which began the early  settlement of what is now the  province of British Columbia.  This book represents a corner or B.C. history combined  with the. essential service of a  guide to Barkerville. A compact paperback, heavily illustrated with pictures of the settlement today, the old claims,  dance halls, saloons and community buildings preserved for  posteritv by the present Barkerville Restoration committee.  This is a book which will hold  the interest of all types of readers. It Is published by Mitchell  Press, Vancouver.  \Chitrch Chuckles  by cartwright  FIVE CLASSES  Foresters divide trees roughly into five classes: (1) Seedlings, up to 3 feet; (2) Saplings,  from 3 feet in height to 4 incites in diameter at breast-  height; (3) Poles, from 4 to 12  inches in diameter; (4) Standards, from 1 to. 2 feet in diameter; (5) Veterans, more than  2 feet in diameter.  "I THOUGHT I  detected a faint note  sincerity when he signed that pledge card!"  in- Coast News,  Feb. 8, 1962.  The Spark, official publica-  /tibn of Pender Harbour's Volunteer Fire Brigade reports fighting 13 fires during 1961 wnich  iniciuded six hcuee fires, four  boats, one furniture fire, one  car on fire and one trash fire.  The financial statement showY  ted that the firemen raisad approximately   one-half    of    the  1961 income. ���;������������  Examination, of the fires revealed faulty! electrical wiring,  (stoves and chimneys were main  causes of fires. To help overcome such menaces,the .'.firemen adviLse calling in a memi-  foer of the  brigade for an in  spection. They seek to avoid  the starting of fires but when  one breaks out the firemen will  be on the job. That is why they  ask for renewal of member-  (ships in the organization so as  l6o keep fire Josses low.  The volunteer firemen have  met every Thursday night  throughout the year-for training, discussion and wlork part-  ���ies. Following purchase of the  Texada Queen as a'fire boat it  was af-e.r many hours wcrk  ���converted by the purchase and  anstallaitdoy of neceesary equipment. ...  During the next two weeks  ���ypu may have visitors. The fire-  Tiger Year girls please note  Warning: Don't marry a girl  born in the Tiger "Year!  If you do, she'll run away!  This Well meaning advice  comes to you direct from Japan  where smart young modern  generations co-exist with tradi-  tionrsteepied old-timtiers who  were raised to believe in the  law of divination. And the law  says that 1962 is governed by  Ithe tora or tiger of the zodiac  signs.  This is, or at least used to  be, interpreted to have a bearing on almost all phases of life  ��� crops, construction, general  economic welfare, and even  personal {Mngs like your choice  of a imatrimbndal mate..  * 5jS *  For example, tradition says  that men should, -not marry  girls born in the tiger year because the tiger is an extremely!  fast runner and therefore the  girl will run away. Lest you  should make a mistake, let it  be known that those who are  governed by the tiger sign will  this year be aged 12, 24, 36, 48,  60, 72, 84, and after that perhaps not too marriageable.  For men, it's a bit different.  Tiger Year men are said to be  courageous, resolute, and progressive. Thus, many will succeed, but -others will be so  strong-willed that they will suffer through disputes and fights.  Also, Tiger Year people are  supposed to be chivalrous and  adventurous, virtues which can  Sometimes lead to   failure.  The foreseers of the Tiger  Year also say that an economic  revival will begin in autumn  which will affect not only Japan but 'tihe whole world. They  say it's a, year to store up  (strength and resources for the  Coming prosperous period.  The traditionalists also say  that the Tiger Year will see an  excellent  rice   crop,   although  not as great as recent record-  'breaking -years. But it's not a  good time to start construction,  unless perhaps you are guided  by the fact that this years lucky  direction is to the norlfliwest, a  fact you might riot have guessed. ' . ..; '  ;  The irony of all this is that  tigers have never really been  known in Japan, except through  fearful rumors from the mainland and southern China. However, a few incidents occured  like the death of an early Japanese emperor's son through  a tiger attack, and soon the  tiger was a popular focal point  Sn Japanese= art, drama and  mythology..  The tiger, however, is not  left alone to control 1962. Japanese tradition a|so makes  this the year of metal among  the five so-called elements of  the eartih. The others are fire,  water, wood and earth. Metal  can be forged, into various useful implements, and so it is or  was believed that the fortune  of the metal year depends upon  how ithe individual chooses to  ���conduct, himself and what he  "��� does.  *_ vf. ��v  '.. *f* n5  However, there are other  governing factors. For instance,  metal can cut through wood so  people of metal-soar age (this  year, 21, 22, 29, 30, 37, 38, 51,  52, 59, 60, 67, 68, ��ti:-.) are.able  to win over people of the wood"  year (now aged, 19, 20, 33, 34, 7  ;49,  50* 63, 64, etq.).;        J; ...  Thus, when a wood year man  marries a nietal year woman;  he will be henpicked. If he is a  mot'a'l year man and married  to a woman of the fire year,  he will always be under his  wife's thumb. 7  Be warned, is the advice contained in Japan Reports, a news  budget from Japan for Canadians.  890 ��� SUPER JIFFY-KNIT JACKETS ���- us3 jumbo needles, 2 ���  strands kniHiUng worsted for hooded, zipyfiront styles Ideal   for  school, sports.! Directions child's sizes 4-6, 8-10,12-14.  516 _ GAY PILLOW P��TS add color arid wfhimsy to a "rec"  room or children's bedroom.7 Just two identical pieces plus ears y  ���- easy! Transfer of 3 faces; directions ;far  lOxlOririfch pillows. >  769 -��� WRAPJTIE HALTER tekes less thana jirird i^^ any of 3  sizes.  Rose   is  easy-*5o-emibroid<r.  Transfer;   directions;   pattern*  ���Small (10-12); medium (14-16); terge (18-20). Stale size.  Send   TOIRTY-iFIVECENTSkin coins (stamps cannot be acr  cepted) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, '  NeecUecraft Dept;, (SO Front St'^WesfTTofonto, Ovit. Print plainly?  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Over 200 designs in our new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog��� biggest ever! Pagies, pa-ges.pages of fashions, home accessories to knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hits, cloths, spreads, toys, linens, afghans  plus free patterns. Send 25c.  inspeotions Shipping      Monsfoj.  i?,  MERRY MENAGERIE  men would like to, check your  premises for possible fire hazards and to get some general  information regarding basic  floor plan, exits and nearest  ���source of Water. This information ,will be invaluable should  you be unfortunate enough to  require their services. Invite  (the firemen in and show them  around.  Not all homes will be visited  'immediately as there are too  Imany for a complete survey.  IHowever, if you want one, call  (the fire chief who will arrange  ifor a survey.  Scow sinking, basement  flooded? Gall the Fire Brigade!  We have a small pump to rent  but for emergncy jobs at a rate  lof $5 a/ day. Albert Martin or  Bill Milligan have the details.  The second invitation concerns the second annual ��� Firemen's ball, a cabaret - dinner  *Iance, 'Sat., Feb. 10 starting at  7 p.m. with .dancing under way  ��abourt 9 p.m. and lasting until  1 ajn. It will be held in the  Community Hall at Madeira ���  Park. The ticket'supply is limited. So watch it! Get yours  early!  MORE SEAT BELTS  The growing popularity of  seat belts was underlined with  'the announcement ���_*&*< General  Motors of Canada Hhat its deal-  ens ordered 8,200 pairs of belts  for their customers during the  .first three (months of the 1962  model year October through  December. This compares with  5,600 sets ordered during tihe  entire 12 months of the 1961  model year.  notices  Notice No.  7  1. Mariners are advised that  the following' unwatched ligh:_  have been established in Bark-  ley   Sound:  (a) A group flashing red light  on Lyall Point, David Channel  in position 48 deg. 58'10" N., 125  deg.19'19" W. showing the following characteristic: 0.5. seconds light, 1.0 seconds eclipse,  0.5 seconds light, 10.0 seconds  eclipse. Elevation 21 feet above  high water. Chart 3G37.  (b) A flashing white light on  the islet approximately 400 yards  north-east of Hand Island in position 48 deg. 57'08" N., 125 deg.  18'23" W. Characteristic 1.0 seconds light, 11.0 seconds eclipse.  Elevation 13 feet above high water. Chart 3638.  (c) A flashing white light' on  Prideaux Island, Sechart Channel in positiori 48 deg. 56'35" N..  125 deg. 16'09" W." Characteristic  1.0 seconds light, 11.0 seconds  eclipse. Elevation 12 feet above  high water. Chart 3638.'  All the above lights consist of  square concrete bases . supporting white masts with red lanterns on top, with white battery  box at base of mast.  2. The dolphin supporting Port  Mann Training Dyke lower light  has been demolished. A temporary flashing green light has been  established on  the Wingdam.  Harmac mill  MacMiUan, Bloedel and Powell  River Limited has decided to pro  ceed with a multi-million dollar  expansion to its Harmac Pulp  Miil at Nanaimo. The announcement made by the Hon. J. V.  Clyne, chairman of the board,  confirms the initial release made  on Nov. 14 of the company's intention to undertake immediate  surveys on the project.  Clearing for construction is  underway, Mid Mr. Clyne, aid  the project is scheduled for completion in the spring of 1964. The  amount of the new capital expenditure involved in the expansion  is in the neighborhood of $40 million.  British Columbia's first major  industrial expansion of 19S2, the  Harmac project, will increase capacity from 250,000 tons annually to about 400,000 tons per year.  Approximately 400 additional  jobs will be created at Harmac  and . its associated logging operations in the area by the expansion as well as 500 construction jobs at the peak of the two-  year building program.  Dt����jtt��_i_ tf %uw rM  "Don't let her fool you. Xt'�� ���  ' ������.**)       bleach jobi"      ^  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  SKY TAX!  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT. 885-4412  PENDER      TU   Q-O/fQI  HARBOUR O mmHkOl  VANCOUVER CR 8-5141  .  . . for BEST SERVICE  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  IOOF Sunshine Coast Lodge  No.  76  Meets  High-Croft,  Selma Park,  2nd and  4th  Friday  each  month  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2133  Fire Plactss  Stone Steps  NHA. VLA  work   I \  "Hard Times Party Dance"  Friday,  February 16  8 p. m.  LEGION MEMBERS AND FRIENDS  The Toe-Tappers with  Phil, Jack, Rod & Bud  Legion Hail - Sechelt  Biggest bargain here  .^^^���S?**.^?^* jS ;'   ;  T7~-r-r-7  i.n.i ��� ���  ��� ��� ������ ii��� ��� ��� ,,,,,,,��� fF      ��� ���-  You don t buy gasoline off theshelves in your aipennmkct, bat If you did you'd find Esso one of thecheapest items?  Motorists throughout B.C. buy Esso gasoline for an average  price of only 6^. cents a pound. Compared with other  commodities in everyday use that's a real bargain.* Of the  6f\r cents paid per pound for Esso gasoline, two cents is foe  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  s it adb today than it did ten years ago.. .and Esso  today is much more powerful than ten. years ago.  the price of Esso gasoline compares  ���se market price of some other com-  6 cents per pound  9 cents per pound  12 cents per pound  12 cents per pound  12 cents per pound  9 cents per pound  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED  .providing low-cost oil energy for British Columbia (Isso]  ���������I 200 watch Siiggis pi|  in at Port Mellon dinner  OUR TOWN .rrr By McClelland  Coast News, Febk8, 1982.  About 200 persons attended the  Port Mellon Community hall  Burns Night 13th annual suppe.  and dance Saturday, and were  regaled with fine food and fine  speeches and added entertainment.  Mr. J. Swan provided the Selkirk Grace and Mr. R. MacDonald piped in "the Great Chieftan  <o' the Pudding Race". held aloft  t>y Peggy Gillies. Mr. V. C. Wilson delivered the spiel to the  liaggis.  Along with haggis the cele-  hraiils had mashed neeps, chap-  pit tatties, cold sliced ham, potted h_;d, sour milk scones.and  ba-.::ocks, oatcakes and cheese,  tremlin tam and whippit cream,  ;also beverages,.  Mr. Swan, chairman, cleared  the way for the Star o�� Robbie  Burns duet sung by Mr. G. Taylor and Mr. K. Gallier with the  satisfied diners responding in the  chorus:  Let Kings and Courtiers rise and  fa'  This world has miony turns  -But brightly beams aboom them  a'  The Star of Robbie Burns.  The, toast to the Immortal  Memory was provided by Mrs.  A. MacDonald. J. Willis, R. Watson, Harry Mylroie proposed the  varied toasts and R. Rudenskjold  and Mrs. Ina Doran responded.  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS JUVENILE DEPT.  Fiction  Ages 4-6  Rudolph the Red-nosed Reindeer ��� Hagen.  Frosty the Snowman ��� Bedford.  Donald Duck and the Christmas Carol ��� Disney.  Inch by Inch ��� Lionni.  I Know an Old Lady ��� Bonne.  Read Aloud Funny Stories ���  Thayer.  Three Funny Friends ��� Zolo-  tow.  Buzzy Bear Goes South ��� Marino.  Entertainment included a solo  by Mrs. B. Campbell, an accordion medley by Mr. F. Henderson, highland dances by Caro-  lynne Miller, Heather McBride,  Joan Dunbar and Peggy Gillies;  solo by Mrs. A. Webster, bagpipe  solo by Mr. R. MacDonald, solo  by Mrs- R. Watson with accompanist duties being performed by  Mrs.  M.   Freer.  The committee which arranged  the evening included Mr. and  Mrs. J. Swan, Mr. and Mrs. E.  Hume, Mr. and Mrs. C. Wood.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Ferguson and  Mr. and Mrs. C. Graham.  Honorary guests were Robert  MacDonald, Miss Peggy Gillies,  Miss Carolynne Miller, Miss Joan  Dunbar, Miss Heather McBride,  and Mr. and Mrs. Alex McDonald. Other guests included Mr.  and Mrs. R. Dpran of Birtle,  Man., Mrs. J. Arnott of Vancouver, Mr. A. Swan of Seattle and  Sub-Lt. L. O'Brien of Pat Bay.  New 5c stamp  Ages 8-10  This Time Stories ��� Bisset.  Candy Floss ��� Godden.  Ages 10-14  Seek the Dark Gold ��� Lundy  Robin Hood ��� McSpadden.  Dick Barton ��� Webb 7  Collins' Magazine Annual  The Family from One End St.  ��� Garnett.  Visitors enjoy  coastal area  Mr. and Mrs. Garnet Hall of  Jaffray, B.C. are enjoying a holiday at Gibsons with their sori  Jim Hall and daughter Mrs. F.  Charlesworth. They renewed acquaintances with many friends  who spent holidays on hunting  trips in the sportsmen's paradise of the East Kootenays.  Mr. Hall, who was raised on  the Gaspe Peninsula in eastern  Canada has spent some time  searching beaches for the numerous types of seashells. He says  he finds the seagulls on the B.C.  coast are .not as white as those  on the famous Perce Rock and  Bonaventure Island.  Mrs. Hall, who as a renowned  fisherman caught a whopping sal-  man, in Kootenay Lake at Kaslo  bay now works wonders with a  coffee pot in the kitchen instead  of going out fishing.  The Halls will remain here for  another-month and they hope in  spite of what the remainder of  the populace might think to witness a Squamish storm so they  can compare it with a Gulf of  St. Lawrence easterly.  Forest products are Canada's  number one manufacturing industry, accounting for one dollar in every seven of all ..commodities production* and earning  30 percent in our foreign exchange.  The Education five-cent commemorative postage stamp announced by Postmaster General  the Hon William Hamilton, will  be issued on Feb.  28.  The stamp depicts a young  adult couple gazing into the future. On either side of these figures are two panels of symbolic designs representing every :  field of education. Around the  left, top and right edges of the  stamp there is an inscription  reading "Strength Through Education ��� L'instruction fait la  force." the words "Postes-Can-  ada-Postage" appear along the  bottom edge. The denomination  is shown by a large 5c placed in :  the top right corner. The main  figures, the denomination and the  wording are to be printed in  black and the symbols in the  background are to be printed in  gold.  The postmaster general said  the stamp would be most appropriate as it will coincide with  the second conference on Education to be held in Montreal in  March. -He added the stamp will  also be a tribute to Education  Year which is to be featured in  1962. '  The stamp design is the creation of the Canadian artist Helen  Fitzgerald of Toronto, who also  designed the Associated Country,  women of the World and Girl  Guide    commemorative    stamps  Baby shower  Co-hostesses at a recent baby  shower for Lorraine Tyson were  Sue Woods and Fran Jackson at "���  Wilson Creek. The many gifts  were presented by her sister, y  Sylvia Jackson, who had trimmed a dainty bassinet.  Guests included Mrs. Stan Tyson sr., Dorothy Erickson, Ruth  Flumerfelt, Irene and Betty Tyson, Paula Reynolds, Joyce Humphries, Terry DeLong, Lihde Nely  son, Pat Luoma," Murfel Wky-  fcaent, Lou Plumridge, Phyllis  Hicks and Sue Tyson. ]  issued in  1959  and 1980 respectively.  Some 32.000!000 stamps will be  printed and first day cover service will be provided from Ottawa.'  Watch that  fire call  Church meeting  The annual meeting of the Roberts Creek United Church Women was held in the church, Jan.  2 with Mrs. A. E..'Tidball, vice-  president, presiding. Mrs. Graham, secretary - treasurer, gave  her reports showing a satisfactory financial year and listed activities, some of which  were:  The World Day of Prayer in  United Church  with 23 present.  Six cartons of clothing collected and sent to Vancouver for  use in Korea.  One box of reading material  for the Sailor's Home.  A farewell tea and presenta-,  tion to Rev. and Mrs. Donaldson  upon his retirement.  -everyone read of tragic fires  that occurred bringing death to  adults and   children.  Investigation finds that some  of these losses may have been  prevented, had fire departments  been notified earlier and correctly.  To say this cannot happen here  is sheer fallacy as one .only has  to look back on two recent fires  in Gibsons area and it will be  found that the person reporting  those fires dialled the. operator,  instead of 2345. The operator  then dialled the proper number  and the fire department receiv-  During the recent cold spell,  ed the call second hand, from the  operator who knows no details  except the location.  Besides the loss of precious  minutes the fire chief doesn't  know whether tp despatch all  trucks or just one, which is all  that is required for certain fires"-.  Words cannot stress the importance of the time from the  discovery of the fire to the moment the first truck arrives. It  may be measured in minutes, but  may result in lives. We have  been fortunate in this community. Let's keep it that way. Re-'  member for fire or inhalator in  Gibsons phone 2345.  .Keep your fire department's  telephone number by ithe telephone at all times.  No one knows for sure who  onanufactuired th|e first wood  products asa North America.  But wood objects in aft excellent .state of preservation have  been found among thJe ancient  relics of the prehistoric mound  builders and cliff dv/elliers of  the southwest.  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  Feb. 9, 10,  12  Cantinflas Shirley Jones  and 35 Guest Stars  PEPE  TECHNICOLOR  Starts 8 p.m.��� Out 10:45 p.m.  William  iCrompton.  .Ages 12-16  Song   of  ��� Bayha.  and   the   Tramp   ���  THE OLD HOME TOWN  tojllttr��l U. 1 r>NM OflM  By STANLEY  the   Weeping   Willow  -Non-Fiction  .Ages  10-16  Faber's    Book    of    Children's  Verse.  Crusoe  of  Lonesome   Lake  ���  Stowe.  NEW BROWNIES  The following Browhiekins  v/ere enrolled into the 1st Sechelt Brownie Pack: Brenda  Nickerson.kWendy Bystedt, Karen Parsons, Gwen Aldred, Char-  notte Bain, Linda Strachan and  Sharon Naud.  Sechelt Girl Guide association  "will hold monthly meeting at the  liome of Mrs. Charlotte Jackson,  "Wilson Creek,  at 8 p.m.  Plans are underway for the  IMoth^r ,and ���'Daughter Banquet  tto be held. in February.  Do YOU Do  ?  Mounting popularity <o�� the  Beaumont series in the hew  Acadian line has prompted General Motors to add two'deluxe  models, the Beaumont deluxe  (two-and the Beaumont deluxe  four-door sedans: The new models feature luxury", interior  trim',fcn.dvgreater.' seating com  fort. Both models are available  ���"with four or .six-cylinder engines. Production of the sedans  is now underway, bringing  Acadian model 'choices to ten.  Business Locally?  Iff you do, you should  ADVERTISE REGULARLY  in this newspaper  BECAUSE  *�� "  1.   Our. circulation is local. People who read this newspaper arfc  your best customers.  2.  Our circulation is paid in advance. Thus, people who get the  papetP read and respect it. They showed they do by paying for  it and sharing it with their neighbors.  This paper contains news vital to locajl residents and available  nowhere blse.  This paper is  "burKed" in it.  not  so. large that your advertisement will be  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 readejiv  acceptarice of tlhis paper as a result-giving medium.  7. This paper is published just before the weekend, at a perfect  time for readership and results.  8. Our entire illustration service and layout experience are available to every advertiser, at no charge and at his convenience.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622  Coal  Wood'Totem  R. N. Hastings  DRY OLD GROWTH FIR  Ph. 886-9902 COMING  EVENTS  Feb. 8, 8 i>.m7 Sechelt PTA; Activity Room. Y ,  Feb. 9, Roberts Creek Legion  Meeting, 8 p.m., Social 9:30 p.m.  Feb. 10, Royal Canadian Legion  109 Cabaret, 9 p.m., Legion Hall,  "Gibsons.  Feb. .10, Movie, The Searchers,  featuring John Wayne and Natalie Wood, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  High School Auditorium.  March 16, United Xhurch Women's Organization, Shamrock  Tea, Fri., 2 p.m.  April 6, Elphinstone High school  Variety night, Fri., 8 p.m. Adults  75c. : :       ::'������;    .  ��� ���������..; " y .'���������  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every  Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion  Hall.  BIRTHS ~~~~'  REICHELT ���-'Dick and Sandra  Reichelt are happy to announce  the: birth, of a daughter at St.  Vincent's Hospital on Feb. 1,  1962, Cynthia Lee ("Cindy"), G  lbs., 15 oz. ":   7 Y  ENGAGEMENT T  IN  MEMORIAM  PERSONAL  Have we enough GOURMETS on  the Peninsula to serve one exotic  or exciting Sunday dinner a  month? Dash the calories! Write  P.O. Box 165, Gibsons.  HELP WANTED  Male grocery clerk, steady  employment. Apply Box 623,  Coast News.  LOST  $5 REWARD  Steel, rubber tired wheel barrow, Gibsons area. A. Simpkins,  885-2132, Sechelt.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. LissiLand  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  FUELS  Fir $12 cord  Alder $10 cord  delivered  Phone   collect 886-9881  Gower, 1 acre semi-waterfront,  good water, $2,200 cash.  Roberts Creek, 6J_ acres near  store, 4 rooms, garden, $4,500.  Gibsons,    cleared     view ' lot,  $1,000.  Soames Pt. lot on hgwy., wa-  terline,  only $1,000.  5 acres,  treed, $1,650  F.P.  Gibsons, view lot, double decker garage, cleared, $2,650.  PHONE 886-2191  R.  F. Kennett,��� Notary Public  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  H.   B.    GORDON   &   KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL  ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Gooldrup of  Gibsons, B.C., take pleasure in  announcing the engagement of  their daughter Rita, of the RCAF  at St. Margarets, New Brunswick  to LAC Lawrence E. "Butch"  Andrews, son of Mr.* and Mrs..  George B. Andrews of Peace; River, Alberta. A July wedding is  planned. '������ _  CARD  OF  THANKS  Mrs. Samuel Milligan and -family wish to extend sincere thanks  and appreciation for many kindnesses, messages of love and un- ���  derstanding and beautiful floral  offerings from our many friends  and neighbors tendered us during our recent bereavement. We  thank especially Rev. W. M.  Cameron for his consoling words.  I wish to express my sincere  thanks and appreciation to all  the neighbors of my mother-in-  law (Mrs. S. Milligan of Gibsons) for the kind help, thought-  fulness and hospitality bestowed  upon me during our recent family bereavement.  Hilda Milligan.  REICHELT ��� In loving memory  of  Harry   Reichelt   who  passed  away Feb.  16, 1961. Fondly Te-  membered and sadly missed ��� by  *  his loving wife May anchfamilyv-^  COAL & WOOD  Alder, $10  Clean handpicked  '   Fir  slabwood,  $9  No. 1 Fir Sawdust  Old Growth Fir, $14  Coal,  $32 ton, $17 Va.  ton   or  $2 per bag.  TOTEM LOGS $1 a  box.  .    PHONE   886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  ;   Gibsons  Beautiful Sakinaw Lake, 5.63  acres with .900 ft. of lakeshore  only $10,000 full price.  . Malaspina Properties, Waterfront lots, at Pender Harbour,  sheltered water, good fishing.  $2,900 full price, terms.  A number of small homes in  the  Gibsons area from $4,000.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate -      Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons        , Ph.   886-2481  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  "'"  BAL BLOCK  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Reichelt   Property  Granthams  At   a   new  low   price.   $2,000  could handle. Available March 1.  Ask about  The Homeowner's Policy  It's Unitized   7  Dwelling, Contents, Liability  LISTINGS WANTED  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE  AGENCIES  T.E. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155Y Sechelt,  B.C.  BUY NOW WHILE  PRICES  ARE LOW:  A few choice building lots still  available in  EVERGREEN  ACRES.  PLAN AND LOT  SIZES  FULLY APPROVED  As low as $80 down with low  monthly payments. See Kay Butler,   886-2000.     7     ��� .,-; -A  ,';        :.  'FOR RENT "f~~~- ''     ""���'   ~  Duple, beach front, Gower Point,  oil, electric, tiled, furnished. $50  a month. Small family. Ph. 886-  9853.  Furnished, waterfront cottage at;  Pender Harbour, modern conveniences, moorages, $65 per month.  Phone TU   3-2418.  Vacant Feb. 1, one bedroom furnished cottage, waterfront, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2566.  Trailer space available, water  and light furnished. Apply Gower Point   Store,  Phone   886-9629.  3 room house at Stpne Villa, $35  per month including electricity.  A. Simpkins, Phone 885-2132.  MISC. FOR SALE  Upright piano, tuned, good tone  and quality. Case has few scratches, ivories perfect condition,  $175. Phone 885-9943.  One good saddle horse, Gentle.  Phone 886-9813.  If, your boomerang won't come  back, don't go to bed and sulk.  Buy some tackle from Earl's  and go  fishing. Earl's, 886-9600.  Westinghouse Electric stove;  Speed Queen automatic washer;  Admiral 10 cu. ft. fridge (defroster); end tables; lamps, bedroom suite; ���'��� chesterfield and  chairs.   Ph.   885-9357.  Special,' 150 hp. high speed diesel  $2750.,!Will take part trade. Ph.  886-2459;  1 canopy for }_ ton, $10. 1 flat  deck to fit 3 ton truck, $25. Ph.  886-2369. '  AUTOS FOR SALE  1956 Oldsmobile Starfire convertible, good condition. Phone TU  4-5310.   '55 Plymouth Savoy, $550, Radio, heater and other extras." Ph.  886-9979.  Homelite chain saw, model A6-  22-28". Good condition, rie\y chain  and barY $145. Phone 885-2260.  Table refridg., reconditioned. Apply Roberts Creek Garage. Ph.  886-7771.  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    ,-.   -      .  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watah and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  Chrome   Continental   kit.   Phone  TU 4-5268 after. S p.m.  Fishermen, 1 neW Flagship marine Ford 6 engine. Save yourself:  money on this one. $750 or trade  Phone TU 3-2339 after 6:30 p.m.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16. noyv available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available .from Peninsula  Cement Products; Orange Rd,,  Roberts Creek. ��� ���'    ���   Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt. .  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)  TD 14A; 2 arches; 33 ft fishing  boat; pick-up truck; miscellaneous equipment. Exceptional buy  $15,000. Phone TU 3-2677.       .  When it's new or used outboards  you need, call Haddock's at Pender, your Mercury outboard sales  and service dealer. TU'3-2248.    .  Order your mushroom manure  early ! for spring gardening.  Some available through March  and "April. The finest general  purpose, weed-free, all humus  natural fertilizer. Vernon's Mushroom  Farm. 886-9813.  WANTED -~_T"  Coast News,  Feb.   ��,  1962.  DIRECTORY (Conliriued)  5  HUBERT  Small platform scales. Bill Warren, Gibsons Loggers and Sportsmen's Shop, Sechelt Highway,  Gibsons.  Lawn roller. Phone 886-2285.  Used garden cultivator. - Phone  886-2632.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons,  Ph.  886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT.:   ,       X.X,  k:  " NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phohe Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  * PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and   Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  " KELLY'S  GARBAGE COLLECTION  Box .131, Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  ELPHINSTONE   COfOP  Lucky  Number  Feb. 3 ���- 38626, Orange    7  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.  Marveh Volen.  ~~^~ DAVID NYSTROM ~~*  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging.    Phone    Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING "  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9. Phone REgent 3-0683.  ~      MRS. O. ROSENLIND~  Tfl.11 flt*0*S_j3t  SEWING & ALTERATIONS  Soutift Fletcher Rd., Gibsons  Phone 886-9598  VICTOR XVAOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 836-9652, North Road.  COMMERCIAL &, DOMESTIC  -      REFRIGERATION  John Hind Smith, Gibsons 886-9316  MONEY   TO  LOAN  nxxxxx  xxxxxxx  XX XX  XX XX  XX.     XX  XXXXXX  xxxxxx       n  xx      XxxxX  XX  X  XX  X XX  PRESCRIPTION  FOR PAYING BILLS  PAY 'EM OFF WITH A  tOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  KXX   XXX   XXXX  XXXX  X   xxxx  **_   X        x     x     x     X   xxxx  x x   x       x.x     x     xx   I  KKX    XXX    XXXX       X  ���XX���   i        xXXX  |xxx   X        xxxx  X XXXX   X       X  X    X  X X  XX    . X  xxx  X       XX  X       x  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICFS  .  L.  C. EMERSON  - R.R.  1,   Sechelt  885-9510  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  :    A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  ���.-! Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  .   FOR RENTAL  Arches,  Jacks,   Pumps  -���"'    Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  We use .  Ultra Sonic   Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention    ,  Ph.  Sechelt  885-2151 -  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  .      SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  D. J. ROY, P. Erg. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5. Ph. MU 4-3611  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen  Cabinets  Office and  Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs  and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  SCOWS ���-     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  -*  f. Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  FOR GLASS  7 of all kinds  Phone 886-9871 or 886-9837  r'   PENINSULA GLASS  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.  886-7721 Res.  886-9956  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED   .^XX:,  Phone 886-2422.     ;.-..  REFRIGERATION  -    SALES AND SERVICE  A. J.  DUFF   ZRAL  Phone   885-4468  OPTOMETRIST  _'     ROY SCOTT  i    BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR-APPOINTMENT -  886-2166  ,: THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick    efficient service  Phone 886-2480  DIRECTORY  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  .   at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  "AppHance Store  Office Phone  886-2346  House  Phone  8b6-2100  STOCKWELL & &QNS  ���    .Ltd.    -i kY-'4Y_kv���  Box 66, Sechelfcv;PhY88^8&Vf_i^  . Bulldozing, *-Baeldioe ���;and, front k  efid loader work. Clean  cement  gravel, fill and road gravel..  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP kBRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826.  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  ; For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  C  &  S SALES  For all your heating .  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS.  PROPANE  Also   Oil   Installation  Free, estimate ,  Furnitnro  "*���������  Phone 885-9713  1SICHARD 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"  \ 'Be daring! Be the first in your neighborhood-with  ���     -   an unmatched pair!"  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the. Sechelt  Peninsula.    :  Phone  Phone 886-2200  TELEVISION  SALES AND. SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777  " SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-960-  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  MADEIRA   PARK "  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  ,    Cement  gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  RADIO & TV SERVICE  ...... JIM LARKMAN:.  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 886-2538,  Gibsons  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  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 ?1  per insertion, 3 c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Legaig _ 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display and  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  AGREEMENT  It is agreeJ by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an adertise-  ment shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there  shall be no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is  accepted by the newspaper when  copy is not submitted in writing  or verified in writing.  !        HEAHT~FUND  Dr. Norman A. M. Mackenzie,  president of U.B.C., will be provincial vice-chairman ..of the,  1962 Heart Fund it :was announced by Mr.'Harold S.Foley,  campaign chairman. Mr. Foley  also announced the names of  committee chairman, who ,y ill  lead the month-long campaign,  in February with a goal of  $200,000.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  31. Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  Si. Aidans,   Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11  a.m. Sunday School  Si. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 pjm., Evensong  11 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m. Divine Service  11 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,   1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p<m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Ccmmunion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United���- Church  TV series, How  Christian Science Heals. KVOS, Channel 12,  BETHEL BAPTIST      "  Sechelt  1.0 a.m.. Sunday Softool  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 a.m. Devotional  10 ajn., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues.. 7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p.m���  Young People  Sat., 7:30,-Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  3 p.m.. Bible Foriim  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday. 7 p.m.. Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m. Young Men's  Action Club  Speaker service  Canadian Pharmaceutical  Manufacturers Association announces establishment of a  . speaker's service of top level  speakers for business organizations and associations, service  clubs, consumer associations  and allied groups. Speakers  have been selected from within  .���the industry and the service is  free to all adult clubs, with no  fee charged for the speaker's  time nor for travelling expenses  The speakers will address interested 'groups on the pharmaceutical industry, tfhe co_t of  drues. the s'lory bahind the prescription, and* other reflated  top:cs.  Organizations interested in  having a <i*r*ker are .requested  io wrirte to Speaker's Service,  Canadian Pharmaceutical Association, 37 Ki-.g Street East,  Toronto 1, Ontario.  Started late last year, the  service already has provided  talks for some 20 speaking engagements in British Columbia.  WRITTEN IN ESKIMO  Eskimo members of the Anglican Church of Canada are  now able Uo get a record of the  proceedings at the. Synod of the  Diocese of the Arctic written  nn their own tongue. The work  of the sy>n*od held lasrt Spring  ft Aklavik was carried on in  both Eskimo ar.d English. Hallway isolates bedrooms  Plan No. 1412 (copyright No. 117093)  Orderly   efficient  planning is  the   keynote  of  thds   home,  with centre hall separating the bedrooms from the main part of  the house, thus ensuring complete privacy for each area.  An L shaped living and dining area provides for spacious  and uncluttered areas for furniture arrangements. An outstanding -fieature in the lovelty living room is the fireplace at the end  of the room, backing on to the entnyi hall so that the warm) tones  of the brick create an unusualy interesting wiall for the entry,  complimenting the planter,wall on the opposite side.  This house also features plumbing and a half which is a factor that increases the mortgage valuation, besides providing for  better family living.      .       .  U sharped kitchen is planned for efficiemcy, and combines  with <a nook area for snacks for the family, and also a utility area  which is optional.  The area of the house as 1412 siquare feet, land vtfould look  well on most lots with slight slopes to the rear.  Designed for N.H.A. approval, working drawings are available from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 116 East Broadway,  Vancouver 10. -  New edition of Select Home Designs Plan Boak available.  Send 25c to cover cost of mailing and hansdljfaig.  Coast News; Feb. 8,71962.  riOOK AtU t  1412 safT.  ** ��M����C*  fUH  US. 1412  Dr. D. S. Cooper  announces the opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  For appointment phone  886-9843  Marine Drive, opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons   .  Mrs. W.D. Gilbert Red Cross chairman  Mrs. W. D. Gilbert has been  named chairman of the Sechelt  branch of the 1962 Canadian Red  Cross fund campaign.  Chairman Gilbert states that  the quota set for 1962 is $500.  The quota for 1961 was $500 and  actual donations were $359.92.  The overall target for British  Columbia for 1962 is $674,569.  The Red Cross is sending out  $1,600   worth    of   relief    every  1  Don't   say   Bread,  say   "McGAVIN'S"  _-_,���...^_   ,. ;-.-.-- ���yrrT*^^  _>_ "���''-''  "*'-' ^mmmmmmsmmmmWBg*���*^*  B^k^'k     Local Sales Rep.  \   Jftavins    ��SHi  ���   _%Jk__U*                jl^^.  HHk- '4 '������ Norman  Stewar t  ^S*k  ���^H   Ph. 886-9515  ^^^^H       R.R.1, Gibsons  WkMwmiu^i'M^^SuSSSfs^^ameaamaaa  ^^\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\wMi-^^^ ���  Real Car Economy  N S U PRINZ  Gives up to 70 miles on 1 gal. of Gas  McKAYS'  231���12th St., New Westminster  District Sales Manager  GIBSONS  T. THOMAS  Phone 886-9573  The Cunningham's  HALFMOON BAY, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-9937  WINTER IS HERE!  Now is the time to have alterations, additions,  repairs,   or decorating jobs done.  WINTER IS THE TIME FOR HOME IMPROVEMENTS  DO IX NOW  A good choice of materials is  awaiting your selection.  Skilled workeirs are rteadily  available.  Dollars spent for wages and  materials will benefit you and  your community."  When everybody works, everybody  benefits.  For advice or assistance  on the-workers you need,  contact the nearest office  of ylpur  NATIONAL  EMPLOYMENT  -   SERVICE  /  Vl%*_-__*^_<V  _>Ub^jL_K.  l^k  month, mainly emergency cloth  ing and bedding to needy B."<C.  families whose homes have been  totally or partially destroyed by  fire.  The province's 52 sick room  equipment free loan cupboards  meet the needs of more than  1,000 homes every year. Eight  outpost hospitals care for sick  and injured patients, in remote  areas of British Columbia all  the year round.  More than 34,000 items of  made by volunteer women workers during 1961, were distribut-  clothing, layettes and comforts  ed in British Columbia, across  Canada, and to many disaster-  striken countries. ���'���  Red Cross free blood transfusion service in 1961 supplied 57,-  761 bottles of life-saving blood  to the provincial hospitals for use  in 21,193 cases. It costs $6.55 to  collect, type and deliver each  bottle to  a  hospital.  If the pa-  -    ' - ��� ��� ��� l"  Haney man on  Scout executive  W. G. H. Roaf,. provincial commissioner, B.C.-Yukon provincial  council, Boy , Scouts of Canada,  announces the appointment 'of  J. E. Bud DeWolf of Haney *|s  assistant provincial commissioner (Rovers). k   \  Mr. DeWolf was born in 1921  at Port Hammond, B.C. He completed his schooling at Haney.  He was a flying instructor in t%e  RCAF for 3}_ years. In business  he is busy managing his retail  food store   in  Haney..  Mr. DeWolf is married to the  former Miss Helen Gibson. They  have three childrerf, two giris  and one boy ��� a Wolf Cub. Thfjy  attend Haney United Church.  '  For the past five years he has  been Ma_ple Ridge-Pitt Meadows  District Rover Scout leader. In  this capacity he had spearheaded the formation of new Crews  in his District and other centres  in the Province. He has been active in Rover Scout promotion  and assisting on training courses for Rover Scout leaders.  (  tient' s family had to meet all  expenses involved, each bottle  would cost at least $25 and could  reach as high as $40 per bottle|  In Canada through Red Cross  services transfusions are free in  all cases. The hard economic  factors can readily be appreciated..  Many children of needy parents receive free medical, dental and eye care, either in their  home areas or in Vancouver or  Victoria when local medical services are not available, through  funds supplied and administered  by the Junior Red Cross.  Bargaining right  regulation sought  Bargaining rights equivalent  to those being granted employees of the B.C. Electric and  B.C. Powr Commission, will be,  B.C. Power Commission will be  Employees' Association for the  rest of the employees in the  government service. E. P.  O'Connor, General Secretary of  the B.C. G.EtA. announces.  "The Government Empoyees'  Association has been seeking a  regulated bargaining procedure  for the last twenty years, and  in doing/so, has apparently in-  ' curred  the   enmity   of ��� government  as indicated  by the fact  ���that we tare  the only union in  ' B.C. that has lost the voluntary  check-off    of    union dues by  - government.decree.  "We can see no justification  for granting bargaining rights  to two groups of government  employees, and withholding  them from other groups such  as employees of the Liquor  Control board, the Toll Highways and Bridges authoriitjy,  the Gaol service, Outside Highways and Forestry, and permanent civil servants.  The BCAA urged smokers to  hold to a minimum and to keep  one window at least partly  open while driving.  | CROSSWORD   ���   + ������*>: By A. C. Gordon \  ACROSS  1 ��� Forttfy   '  4 ��� Man's name  7 ��� Inslg-tflcsnot  s'12 ��� NuImbc*  13 ��� RrtcUlm  14 ��� Vendetta  16 ��� Trc* t  17  19 ��� Mimic  30 ��� TTCiarougMar*  <abb.)  21 ��� ...gull  22 ��� Poetical  "abore"  24 ��� Prisoner at  War (abb.)  25 ��� Peruvian  27 ��� Practice  29 ��� Moses* nick*  nam*  90 ��� Equine command  31 ��� Possessor  M ��� Geometrical  solid  36-Indefinite  - -  article  37 ��� Previously  38 ��� Succor  39 - College degrM.  41 ��� Roman 52  43 ��� Posters  ' 45* Insect .���-������  46- Deceased,;,  48- ... dl_ante!<*e  49 ��� Creek letter  "  50- Soloes  53 ��� Decay  54 - Time past  DOWN  1 ��� Entangle  2 ��� Picnic guest  3 ��� Creek letter  4 ��� Preposition  5 ��� An arbiter  <abb.)  6 ��� On a voyage  7 ��� Favorable  acknowledgr am  8 ��� WatcryexpeoM  9 ��� Container  10 - A council   .  . 11 ��� Coettnuatlow  12 > Dance step  15 ����� ....berry  17. r.VegetaWe,..  .-".:��W ��i:.Yeom��n Educe*  ���������^���t^-Wflobal Roots".  ;.-^H-^r5bb.);- -���  21 ��� Ruorama  23 ���Stringent. 7  26 ��� ... andtben     :*7  28- -..i Miserable**"  32 ��� Go astray  33 ��� Grasses  34 ��� Frigid garment  35 * HaU HrlsqueM  36 ��� Completely  40 ��� Greek letter  42 ��� Roman road  44 ��� To distress  45-Of the air  47 ��� Self  49 ��� Swamp  51 ��� Tbat ttalngt  52 - Ttaulwn (<&��������)  Creek items  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Mr. George Taylor, game warden at Campbell River, has returned home after visiting his  mother, Mrs. M.' Taylor on Hall  Road.  Mrs. K., Stevens is convalescing in Lions Gate Hospital,  North Vancouver, following surgery. In the same hospital, recovering from a heart attack,  is Mr. FY Warburton.  The John Davies family of  West Vancouver weekended at  their summer home.  . Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Rennie and  two children of Nanaimo spent a  week with the Tom Blakes.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Spence, Barbara and Tracy Spence, Mr. Ted  Fenworth, J. L. Smith and Mr.  and Mrs. T. Blake made up a  party to visit the Island for the  weekend.  On Thursday, Mt Elphinstone  Chapter of OES celebrated its  13th birthday. Mrs. W. TKirkham  and Mrs. Florence Struthers, past  grand matrons, were present.  The greatly enlarged building  now makes entertaining a pleasure and Mrs. C. Wingrave and  Mrs. J. Swan.did much to enhance the attractiveness of the  banquet room with festive dec-.  orations including individual  birthday cakes of elaborate  marshmallows each containing a  candle which was lighted from  the neighbor's to the right.  These together with the large  cake emblazoned with 13 candles  when the electric lights were  turned off, provided a pleasing  atmosphere while toasts were of  fered.  Host and hostess of the affair  were E..J. Shaw, W.P. and Mrs.  E. Wakefield, W.M.  The next meeting will be the  official visit of Mrs. Florence  Porter, WGM.  Mrs. Lou Jackson was a weekend visitor from Vancouver,  guest of Mrs. H. Galliford.  The mild weather is enticing  summer home owners from the  cities to spend weekends, and a  few optimistic natives may be  seen working in their gardens.  Seed catalogues are being dropped into mail boxes, harbingers  of Spring.  CHEQUE FOR $1,000  The Missionary Society of the  Anglican Church of Canada has  sent a cheque for $1,000 to Rt.  Rev. G. H. Brooks, Bishop of  British Honduras, to aid in rehabilitation work made necessary when Hurricane Hattie  struck the Central American colony last fall.  Sechelt  BeautySalon  Closed for Holidays  from  Jan. 30 to Feb. 27  BACKHOE & LOAPER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  us im: vai is hi ii iiii^:  F0R1W  Wilkins Construction Co. Home:  on  Your Lot or Ours  Mortgages Available - 7% - No Bonus  See us for details of house plans and financing  Wilkins Construction {to., Ltd. ��� Ph. 886-9389  Ask  &  Ltd.  7 Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES  OF  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  For aWonderful  World of Warmth  CAU_  Y0UR (��SS0) HEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at Sy2% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  SEE  OR  PHONE  ''   DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  [TED  KURLUK,  Sechelt  ���  885-4455 This week's RECIPE  Cheese Cake is a superb dessert that always wins a round of  applause.  . It's ideal to serve at the end  of a light meal, for afternoon tea  in place .of the more usual cakes  and cookies, or for a temporary  shack during the evening.  You'll find this Cheese Cake,  smooth and creamy, rich in protein-high dairy foods, easy to  make  and   well-flavored.  You can make it in the usual  spring form pan (round pan with  removable sides) or you can  spoon the mixture into waxed paper lined square or loaf pan. After chilling, the dessert can be  turned out just like a jelly. If  you use a spring form pan, you  simply remove the sides, leaving the dessert on the cake pan  base.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  ' FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  Cottage Cheese   Cake  (No baking needed)  Crust  2 cups graham cracker crumbs  Yz cup light brown sugar .  6   to  8  tablespoons   melted.7  butter  Y2 teaspoon salt  -Filling  3 cups creamed cottage cheese  3 eggs  separated.  Vs cup milk  1 cup granulated sugar  2 envelopes gelatin  2   tablespoons grated lemon  rind  4 tablespoons lemon juice  1 teaspoon almond extract  1   cup whipping cream  Combine crust ingredients and  press on bottom and sides of 8-  inch spring form, 9x9 cake pan  or 9x5-inch loaf pan. Chill  To make filling: Beat egg yolks  in top of double boiler until thick  and lemon colored. Add milk and  Vi cup sugar. Cook over hot water, stirring until thickened. Soften gelatin in }_ cup. cold water.  Add to egg custard and stir until' gelatin dissolves. Cool. Press  cottage cheese through a sieve  and add seasonings. Stir into  cooled custard. Fold in stiffly  beaten whipping cream. Fold in  -egg whjtes, ��� -beaten until, stiff  with remaining }A cup sugar.  Pour into prepared pans. Chill  _or at least 4 hours. Makes l<v  servings. You can halve this recipe and make the cake in an  ordinary   pie  plate Y  Store Hours  Open Every Day  9 a.m. - 10 p.m.  E &M Grocery & Confectionery  Sechelt  HaktioottL  dooi  IF your House is looking its age 'b- or older ��� you  may find it hard to be enthusiastic about welcoming guests into your home.  ..Best way to fix it ��� so you will .really want to  take your turn entertaining the bridge club or  social group ��� is to have your house put shipshape  by means of a low-cost Home Improvement Loan  from the B of M. "   7   " v  ���������I- Home Improvement Loans at the B of M cover  just about all kinds of home repairs and improvements ��� and that goes for flats and multiple  dwellings, too, whether you live in them or not!  NOW'S THE TIME to become happily  house-proud once more. It's the slack season for  many trades, so, with a loan from the B of M,  you'll get the job done when you want it, how you  want it and at a price you can afford^,  to pay. Why not talk it oyer with the  people at your neighbourhood branch mnuwtoMuum  of "MY BANK" right away? KT  Bank of MoN^EAii  0*H&da* *?(Mt ttmUmi  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817  '         . . .  ��� ��� . P337A*  Even Donald Cnowdis,. curate  (or c_ the Nova Scotia Science  Museum, won't say whether the  bird or the egg came iirst. But  Crowdis will explain many  scientific facts to CBC-TV viewers. He discusses science for  children in- his' role as host of  Let's Look, seen Thursday afternoons on CBCiTV. He also  appears on the adult science  series, The Nature of Things,  seen Thursday evenings. ���������*  Do not grind  your starter  Some simple' rules for start-  ting your car in cold weather  are offered by ,the B.C. Automobile Association.  Never grind the starter, the  BCAA says. Running it for  more than 30.seconds at a time  \can damage or weaken the battery. If the engine doesn't turn  lover on the. first try, atop and  wait a minute to give the battery a chance to recharge it-  eeM.  Don't pump the gas pedal���  you'll only flood the engine.  Instead, press the accelerator  to the floor once and then hold  it midway down as you engage  the starter.  Turn off all electrical accessories before using the starter.  They place an extra dradn on  the battery. ,  Depress the clutch if the car  has a manual shift.  If the car won't start after  repeated attempts, the chances  aire the battery is too weak ,or  the engine is not tuned properly. .  ASSISTANT MINISTER  Reports from Vancouver say  that Rev.j David. Donaldson, former minister at Gibsons United  Church, is now assistant minister at Chown United Church in  Vancouver.  Printed Pattern  FLANNEL BOARD  AND PAPER DOLL PLAY  A flannel board is similar to  blocks in that it too is creative  play ��� material, challenging a  child to use his own imagination  and ingenuity to amuse himself  But instead of making buildings,  a child with a flannel graph  builds patterns, scenes, and he  may illustrate* stories with the  characters as they are mentioned.  ���Using a  three foot square inexpensive wall board as a base,  a- flannel   graph   can  easily  be  made   at   home. JFlannelette   is  needed to  cover  it  and an  old  sheet will  do which is  a  little  larger that the three foot board.  Cut it in two, dye one half blue  for the sky, the other half green  for the grass. Sew.the two pieces  together and place  this  horizon  seam   across  the   centre  of the  board.  Pull  it   tight and  fasten  the   surplus   flannelette   at   the  back of the board with large push  tacks.  Felt can be bought new, but  it is cheaper to search for a  pile of discarded felt hats.'These  c^n be found in most homes, and  if not a Rummage Sale usually  has a weird and wonderful variety of colors in old hats. Wash  these in a machine, rinse and  dry thoroughly. Then cut out triangles, squares, circles and rectangles for pattern building.  I For a scene cut out a house,  trees, men, women, -children,  animals, etc from a magazine  a'nd paste them on to a flannel  base. A child will love to listen  and also to tell a fairy tale or  ���other story placing the figures,  as they are mentioned, on the  board.  <��� Many Old Testament Bible  stories such at Noah and the  Ark and the parables lend themselves to flannel graph illustrations. Sunday School quarterlies  and juvenile papers with Bible  stories show what kind of clothes  were worn in Bible times. A librarian at a public library would  ��e glad to see if there is a book  on costumes which could be borrowed or a large reference book  with useful pictures which could  be studied at the library.  A very interesting. set of figures for either a flannel graph  or for a paper doll collection,  is "Family of all Nations." In  many  books  such  as the Book  only  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  of Knowledge there are colored  illustrations of different national  costumes. Home-made Dolls in  Foreign Dress by N. Jordan  (Harcourt Brace Co.) is an excel,  lent book and Dennison's publish  an inexpensive book of national  costume pictures for those wishing to make crepe paper costumes..  Paper doll families are sometimes kept in a blank scrapbook,  and the proud owner may decide  to draw and color with crayons  or paste pictures representing  the different rooms in the house  Sometimes these dolls are pasted to light weight cardboard with  a support at the back so that  they can stand up. Then a cardboard paper doll box home can  be furnished for this family.  A girl who is interested in designing clothes will enjoy drawing and coloring original costumes for the different seasons  of the year for paper doll friends.  Sometimes the dresses are made  by pasting materials onto/a dress  cut-out.  A  Paper  Doll  party is   great  Coast News,  Feb. 8,   1962.        7  fun for a girl who is enthusiastic about playing with *papan  dolls. Provide each guest with  a paper doll and colored sheets  of paper. See who can make the  prettiest costumes. Let the guests  take their paper dolls home as  souvenirs.  ANGLICANS HELP  Anglican children in Canada  are expected to play a big part  in the building of a church and  school in HOng Kong. Their Sunday School Lenten Thankoffering  this year will be devoted to the  work.  FOOTWEAR  See our lines of best quality  boots and shoes for men���  sports, work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine   Men's  Wear  LTD.  A TTENTION! MEMBERS I!  CANADIAN LEGION 109  CABARET  9 p.m.  SATURDAY, FEB. 10  CANADIAN  LEGION   HALL ��� Gibsons  flASSMS STORE  .   Complete slock . of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. TU 3-2415  Same Night��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., Feb, 8  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  Dorit Miss first Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  To  receive   compliments   at'.������';  i.ny event Y-t-: sew this alluring    ,k  dress ih supple crepe or jersey.  Topis softly* blcnased above fit-  tid hip line and a'skirt  that's  bias-cut to sway gracefully.-   ���  Printed Pattern 944'3: Misses'  Sizes lQr 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16,���,,....  takes i% yatds}29-ixich fabric,- .Y ���  Send. FOBTT CENTS (40c) m  cbins (stamps i^nnot be accept-  ed)> fo��U thfekpattern. Please  priht plainly SES��. NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER.  Send your.order to MARIAN  MARTIN   care   of   the   Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  -   Extra!    Extra!    Extra    Big  Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog  ���over 106 styles for all sizes,  occasions, Misses^ Half-Siz^, Wo-   '. .  men's Wardrobes. Send 35c!  (like a miniature switchboard)   ,  ONE TYPICAL BUTTON  ARRANGEMENT  hold. Holds a call on any line while a  second call is made over another line.  Connects telephone with first line to  place or receive a call.  Connects telephone with second  line to place or receive a call.  /  Connects telephone with third  line to place or receive a call.  Connects telephone with fourt��  line to place or receive a call.  ����� imtcmcoh. Used for inter-office mils.  When you're Dig enough for several telephone .  lines - but not for a PBX - pushbutton phones  are the ideal solution. They are a boon to doc*  '  tors, lawyers, accountants and smaller bus-   :  iness offices. A  A pushbutton phone Is a miniature switch*  board right on your desk. You can receivs  and dial calls on more than one line ...  hold a call while another, is answered . . ���  talk to colleagues internally.  The model illustrated is only _n_ of the many  types of pushbutton phone. There's a model ������  tailored to your exact requirements and our  representative will be delighted to demonstrate just how much it can save you ��� in time  and money. _^  ^,     ^-^gf  Call our Marketing and Sales Department today. If oat of town,  phone us toll-free by asking your operator for Zenith 7000.  B.C.TEL  ��  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY BOWLING  E  & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Imperials of the Gibsons A  League took team high three this  week with 3213 and Canadian Legion of the Men's League team  high, single  with 1195.  Gordon Taylor made the 800  bowlers this week with 800 (285,  .201, 314). Dennis Carroll made  the 350 club this week when he  rolled a 353.  League   Scores:  S.C.L.: Gibsons Hardware 2701  (925). A. Holden 636, J. Larkman 618 (261).  Gibsons B: Oops 2499, Clippers  937. W. Nasadyk 630 (255), R.  Taylor 683 (292), R. Oram 627  (245), M. Hopkins 676 (301).  Merchants: Gutterballs 2701,  (997). G. Clarke 612 (261), W.  Nimmo 667 (290), J. Larkman  695  (248,  249).  Gibsons A: Imperials 3213  (1167). J. Davies 665 (318), H.  Thorburn 641 (291), D. Crosby  706 (254, 240), H. Shadwell 602,  E.   Shadwell   778   (272,  281),   G.  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  Closed Fri. & Sat.  for Chiropractic convention  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  Phone 886-9843  Taylor 800 (285, 314), A. Robertson 652   (242), F, Stewart  258.  Ladies: Tartans 2366, (889). T.  Vanderhorn 517, C. Zantolas 582,  R. Wblansky- 557," M. Smith" 603,  G. Nasadyk 574J ~M. Connor 522  (245).  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 2770  (955).J. Reed 632 (286), G. Yablonski 673 (264), T. Bailey 641  (246), S. Rise 712 241), O. Hinks  617 (270), P. Stubbson 646 (244^,  A.  Dahl 644 (276).  Commercials: Pen Kids 2717  (1066). G. Nasadyk 263, J. Drummond 704 (280, 243), J. Davies  622 (288).  Port Mellon: Alley Cats 2680,  Jolly Rollers 981. V. Swinney 602  (254), A. Ferguson 624 (265), G.  Edmunds 633, J. Whyte 690 (307)  N. McLean  618, G." Connor 631,  D. Edwards 634 (296).  Ball & Chain: Flintstones 2853,  Pinheads 1039.   P.  Fletcher  263,  E. Gill 609 (246), D. Carroll 699  (353), G. Hopkins 652, Bronnie  Wilson 744 (285, 270), M. Hopkins 682 (243, 279), J, Wilson 634.  Men's: Canadian Legion 3078,  (1195). A. Jorgenson 737 (288), E.  Cartwright 684 (277), P. Stubbson  624 (273), S. Rise 710 (247)1 J.  Harrison 670 (251), Ike Mason  717 (281), R. Taylor 602 (244),  R. Godfrey 610.  Hi School: C. Veale 223, B.  Graham 220, P. Feeney 650 (263,  221), L. Stenner 211.  your child to  By Bert Garside and Jim  Hoult  Chief Bowling Instructors  Double Diamond Advisory  '   Council Y  The biggest attraction of 5-  Pin bowling is that it is a family game ��� so play it with your  family.  Youngsters love bowling, arid  because of the smaller ball used  in the 5-Pin game, they can start  enjoying it while they are still  quite young, giving you years of  family fun in a game everyone  can play together.  Best age to start teaching a  youngster to bowl is about eight  years old. Some people start even younger, than that ��� teaching their child a two-handed roll,  if the youngster's' hand isn't  large enough to grip the ball.  For a two-handed roll, the youngster stands in the centre of the  lane, with his feet apart, just in  front of the foul line. Get him to  bend and swing the ball back  between, his legs, rolling it over  the centre. dart.  Naturally, - at this stage he  can't be very; accurate��� but  he'll be having fun with the fam-  .iiy-k -'.X'X'.X ''  The very first thing: to teach  a child is how to pick the ball  up properly from the rack. Insist that he use two hands, and  emphasize the importance ol  keeping his hands - on *he outside of the rack, so his fingers  aren't crushed between the balls  by" a   returning ball., '  You'll find that soon your little two-handed bowler will want  to try using one hand, like  the  grown-ups.  Teach   him   the   two-step   ap-  Big Bowling festival  COAST   NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Ladies: Roma Schutz 685 (314)  Mabel McDermid 273, Lil Mc-  Court 250, Rae Fitzgerald 256,  Elsie Johnson 295, Dorothy Smith  291,  Lola  Caldwell 259.  ~  Pender: Ev Klein 627, Don  Smith 655, Don Cameron 292.  Peninsula Commercial:. Eileen  Evans 672, Sam MacKenzie 731  (308), Gordon Freeman 730 (300),  Al Lynn 277, Frank Wheeler 279,  Dick  Clayton  301.  Sports Club: Harriet Duffy 673  (271), Carol Moorhcuse 254, Lawrence  Crucil  624.  Ball & Chain: Fern Taylor 606,  Tom Reynolds  684.  Juniors: Judy Chambers 299,  Steve Wheeler ��38 (223).  Pee Wees: Sharon Lawson 208,  (113), Steve McCourt 279 (176).  Ten Pins: Butch Ono 548 (204),  Gordon Freeman 223, Harry Robertson  203.  The Searchers  a. full-length movie feature  Starring: JOHN WAYNEVand NATALIE WOOD  Saturday, Feb. 10  7:30 p.m.  Elphinstone High School Auditorium  ADMISSION PRICES  Adults 50c ��� Students 35c ��� Children 25c  A gala Player's Bowling Festival designed for the average  bowler ��� and offering 150 all-  expense paid trips to the Caribbean or Hawaii as prizes-,��� is  announced by officials of Imperial  Tobacco Company.  This event is open to men's,  ladies' and mixed leagues bowling five pins, duck pins or can-  dlepins, in regular league play  in Canadian bowling establish-*  ments.  Key  feature   of  the   Player's  Bowling  Festival  is   the  unique  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: I have received a letter from Mr. C. F. Daley, manager of the Central Cit-yi Mission, expressing thanks for use-  iful clothing I   have,collected.  Special thanks for a carton  of canned goods from Sechelt.  Standard Motors for receiving  boxes, Hansens Transfer for  (their help over a long period.  Please keep up the good  work> the need is still great.���  Mrs. Dorothy Erickson, Wilson  Creek.  Through Metropolitan Nocturnal Education  YOU CAN LEARN WHILE YOU SLEEP  Faster/Easier and Positively by using our Basic Mind  Power Course, covering, Deep Relaxation . .. Physical Well Being . . . Memory Powers . .. Decisive  Will Power . . . Self Confidence . . . Vitality ...  Sleep Thaiiapy . . . Self Mastery . . . Magnetic Personality . . . Financial Success . .. . Plus many others too numerous to mention. Enjoy a richer.fuller  life. Start today by mailing coupon now  !  Beautiful BC  ��� ��������� .-.���-���������    .    _ ,t  The spring issue of Beautiful  British Columbia magazine featuring Victoria and Barkerville  will be on the news stands of  the province on Feb. 6, Hon...  Earle C. Westwood, minister of  recreation and conservation, an--  inounces.  In addition,'the new. maga-'  zine contains features on Dude:  Ranching in B.C., Fernie, Vernon, Nanaimo's Bastion, Athal-  mer and a oomrprehensive study  of spring's arrival in the province.  The new issue features the  beginning of a series on .place  maimes in B.C. under the byline of Bruce Ramsey, librarian?  of the Vancouver Daily Pro-;  vince,  Mr.  Westwood said.  scoring system devised to give  even the lowest scoring bowler  an opportunity to share in the  richest prize. list ever offered  Canadian bowlers.  Throughout the Player's Bowling Festival, which opens with  the start of registration Feb. 15,  bowlers bowl only against their  own pre-established  averages.  In the first step league teams  bowl in their home lanes against  their own team's established average. Approximately the top  25% of each establishment's  league teams are eligible to continue in the second step.  Bowlers in step two bowl as individuals seeking to beat their  own registered season averages.  Those exceeding their averages  by the greatest average number  of pins get into the grand roll-  off when bowlers will be out to  beat the score obtained in the  second step.  Roll-offs will be held in: St.  John's, Nfld., Charlottetown,  Halifax, St. John N.B., Rimouski,  P.Q., Quebec City, Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto, Hamilton, London, Sudbury, Port Arthur, Winnipeg, Regina, Saskatoon, Calgary, Edmonton and Vancouver,  with other cities to be added if  necessary. ���   '.'  Imperial Tobacco spokesmen  said: that the final pins will topple on May 26 and on July 15  winners will take off by plane,  from Montreal and Toronto, for  Jamaica; and from Vancouver  for  Hawaii.  Fifty prize winners from; Eastern Canada will receive trips for  two to the Caribbean and 25 western winners will get trips for  two to Hawaii. Return date in  each case is July 28. Prizes include inland travel expenses to  and from the point of departure.  proach first���stepping off with  the right foot, while he does the  "pushaway" and backswing; second step with his left foot, while  he does the forward swing, and  slide.  This short two-step approach  compensates for a youngster's  inability to grip the "ball properly with his small hand.  This is the place where ''spot  bowling" really works its best  ��� teach your child how to spot  bowl properly right: from the  start, using the darts in the lane  floor as the "front sight" and the  dots on the approach as his "bac'c  sight."  Don't expect . championship  bowling. An eight year old bowler is lucky to average higher  than 70 ������ but he has more fun  than an adult bowler averaging  280.       ��� ���..,���  There    are    regular    juvenile  bowling  leagues   operating   Saturday mornings in almost every  locality ���- up to 11 years old in  the Bantams;  from  12  to 14  in 7  Junior bowling. Check with your  lane manager for the schedule of  Pantam and Junior bowling activities.   The  youngsters   get   a  kick out of taking part in organized leagues, and they are provided with   professional instruction.  One tip��� because there is a  shortage of small size shoes at  most lanes, it is a good idea to  provide your youngster with some  type of leather-soled slipper he  can use for bowling.  One last point: don't just send  your youngster bowling ��� take  him yourself, and then stick around as a spectator, or help the  team keep score. Young bovt/iers  are just like their parents��� they  get a big thrill out of performing for an audience.  NEXT:   COMMON   FAULTS OF  BEGINNERS  Solution to X-word on Page 6  8  Y Coast Newsi Feb;. 8, 1962.  Police Goiirt  Joseph Belisle of TVanvbuver  charged with failing to produce  his drivers license appeared before Magistrate Andrew Johnston and was fined $10.   "  Dal Triggs of Gibsons was  fined $15' for operating \a.truck  with an insecure load.    " Y  Genette Wold of Quatsino  Sound was fined $25 for driving a car without a current  drivers license. *������ 7  Dick Frohm of Halfihoon  Bay was fined $20 for passing  a oar on the double solid white  line..   ��� '  Laddie Taylor of Vancouver  was fined $10 for failing'to  dim the lights of his car when  approaching an oncoming vehicle.   7';        .. 77;Y Y'  Magistrate Johnston in Juvenile court transferred a juvenile  found breaking and entering to  the magistrates court and sentenced him to nine months at  ithe Haney Correctional Institute. The juvenile has a long  rrecord of incorrigibility.  Kenneitih Arthur 7 Nelson of  Sechelt was fined $25 being a  minor found in possession of  liquor.  PRINTING  __������  ���_.���  aOHO   HED   HEBE  nan hecde hee  3C3   BEE   BBS   Bf_  r\rJ\c\fl\/oamv\R\i \l\l\  ���BE SHE  ���ecbe Qemsn  ������ EQE QUE. EE  ODD EEEEH mOR  ridESE  Bnn r_nn_n  QDQ  ���BE  COAST NEWS  PHONE 886-2622  PLUMBING  WATER SYSTEMS  INSTALLED. REPAIRED  BUILDING  & REMODELLING  RAY E. NEWMAN  Gibsons _ Ph. 886-9678  .  MAIL  Metropolitan Noctural Education  386 West Hastings, Vancouver 3, B.C.      y  Please send me without obligation, information and  brochure on Sleep Teaching  LN dine ���������-������������**���������*������������������������_������������������������_<������������������������ ��� ��� ��� ��� _  Even the air you breathe might  be called a forest product since  it is constantly being replenish-';  ed with oxygen manufactured  and exhaled by trees and other  green plants.  Health forum  The Health League of Canada  announces the meeting of. the  first Canadian Health Forum,  sponsored by the League, in Toronto at the Park Plaza Hotel on  March 14, 15 and 16.  Object of the Forum, the first  in Canada, is to create a consciousness among the organizations concerned and the public  on. the significance of health to  the community and the nation.  The annual meeting of the Health  League of Canada will constitute one of the sections.  Lim-LMD FLORISTS  HOPKINS LANDING _ Phone 886-9345  Cut Flowers for Valentines  DAFFODILS; TULIPS, NARCISSI, CARNATIONS  VIOLETS, ROSES ��� also Potted Plants  ORDER NOW FOR FEB. 14  Jean and Bill Ldssiman  TODAY ; Address   I Your telephone number  B/JACK SHERIDAN*  Zone  Fro v.  J4  the RAIL-BIRD  liitiiniHUipm���__��� tMywf **���<  and  try  the  PM.  Master* of Chain Saws. ,;���  Direct drive and superb gear drive models  now ton- display ��� also a good "selection  of low priced saws iii-  . good condition.       y  JUST WHAT; THE DOCTOR ORDERED FOR -'   t,.  ���-~l Around the .ranch ������ '      kvk: ..  TERMS ARRANGED  JACKSON BROS. LOGGING  Ph. 885-9521      Co. Ltd.      Wilson Creek  KEN'S FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  /l&wvnq noihwith,...  IT'S NOT AN HABITUE OP  THE RACE TRACKS BUT A  CHICKEN-LIKE SAME BIRD  WHICH NOW IS BEING SCAT-.  TERGUNNED ALONG THE EASp  '  ERN SEABOARD. FOUND IN  SWAMPS AND MUDFLATS. IT    ,)  HAS A SHORT-TAILEDBODy.   f  STRONG LEGS, LARGE TOES   :  TO CARRY VERV* OU1CKIV  ACROSS THE A\ARSH.  .THE ���..-'���** ~t  KINGJKAIL  ���^Ru^vwERs.rr's  ��AJiTA*HHEH��IZfe'  AHPHASAROB1N-  e*ZZff DUPLICATE IN  i��eVirginia rail  THE.SORA ISA COMMON ]���:  FRESH WATER RAIL.WITH A SriORTi7'  THIC!*; fXO YCL'.OW BILL . ' -  MOST HUNTERS WILL WADE THRU  ���SWAMPS TRYING TO ROUSE THE HARD  TDPLUSH RAILS, WHICH GENERALLY  WANT TO SNEAK AWAY AND HIDE. ���  THEIR FLIGHT IS A SHORT ONE.     '  m' no. Koto rstrmss ntcacA-n, v.  SIRLOIN STEAK Grade "A" .... lb. 89-0  ROUND STEAK Grade "A" ..... lb. 790  FRESH COD FILLETS  .........  lb. 39-0  GROUND ��___��__  SHOULDER STEAK Gr. "A" 2 ^ ���� p5l0  Fraser Vale CHINESE DINNERS each 390  Pork. Fried Rice, Chicken Chow Mein, Chicken Chop. Suey  ORANGES ..-..-....-..^,...k.i63>-DOzEN 390  Dales Macaroni & Cheese DINNER 4S0  STAFFORD CHOCOLATA .. " oz. 490  KRAFT DINNER^:_^^:i.__���.' 4 for 490  Better-jB^iy PQRK & BEANS is P_ 4 for 450  M^lkms Faiiiry PEACH Halves ... 4*�� 690  Ljrbns TEA BAGS . ...i.    100^ 690  PERFEX BLIiACH   ..............^    32 o_. 290  HOSTESS COFFEE   ................... 490  I  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except  Gower Po-rit-^-Thursday.  Port Mellon���-Friday.  Roberts 'Creek���Saturday  Wed.  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  - x. ,m :  0 P.M.

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